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 Main: Commentary
 Main continued
 Main: News from the Pews
 Main continued
 Main: Weddings
 Main: Service News
 Main: Blountstown High School Celebrates...
 Main continued
 Main: BHS Tiger Tracks/Altha...
 Main continued
 Main: Classifieds
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PAGE2
PAGE3
PAGE4 4
PAGE5 5
PDIV2 Main: Commentary
PAGE6 6
PAGE7 7
PDIV3 continued
PAGE8 8
PAGE9 9
PDIV4 News from the Pews
PAGE10
PDIV5
PAGE11 11
PAGE12 12
PDIV6 Weddings
PAGE13 13
PDIV7 Service
PAGE14 14
PDIV8 Blountstown High School Celebrates Homecoming
PAGE15 15
PAGE16 16
PAGE17 17
PAGE18 18
PDIV9
PAGE19
PDIV10 BHS Tiger TracksAltha Wildcats
PAGE20 20
PDIV11
PAGE21 21
PAGE22 22
PAGE23 23
PAGE24 24
PAGE25 25
PAGE26 26
PAGE27 27
PDIV12 Classifieds
PAGE28 28
PAGE29 29
PAGE30 30
PAGE31 31
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PAGE32 32
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The Calhoun-Liberty journal
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00027796/00042
 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: October 19, 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: UF00027796:00042
 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
    Main: News from the Pews
        Page 10
    Main continued
        Page 11
        Page 12
    Main: Weddings
        Page 13
    Main: Service News
        Page 14
    Main: Blountstown High School Celebrates Homecoming 2005
        Page 15
        Page 16
        Page 17
        Page 18
    Main continued
        Page 19
    Main: BHS Tiger Tracks/Altha Wildcats
        Page 20
    Main continued
        Page 21
        Page 22
        Page 23
        Page 24
        Page 25
        Page 26
        Page 27
    Main: Classifieds
        Page 28
        Page 29
        Page 30
        Page 31
    Main continued
        Page 32
Full Text






ELECTION NEWS
Bristol City Elections
canceled; 1st Calhoun
Commission candidate
files intention to run;
City elections set in
Blountstown Nov. 8
by Teresa Eubanks, Journal Editor
Since none of the candidates
face opposition, Bristol City
Elections will not be held as originally
scheduled on Nov. 15.
Bristol Mayor Tammy Stephens is
stepping down. Ellen R. Lewis quali-
fied to run and since she is unchal-
lenged. she will take over the duties
of mayor when the new term begins
on Jan. 1, 2006.
Incumbents John E. Fairchild, John
E. Lasseter and Edward Botting all
qualified to run again for city council-
man. Since no one else came forward
to seek those position-, the three will
autoiaiicall! y ser e anothertwo-year
term beginning Jan. 1, 2006.
The Bristol City Council meets
each monthly on the first Monday,
after the first Thursday.

B lountstown City Councilman
Clifford Jackson will face
two challengers when he goes up for
re-election on Nov. 8. His challeng-
ers for the Ward 1 seat are Ronnie N.
Williams and Phillip Hill.
The term is also expiring for the
Ward 2 seat. but incumbent Janie
Boyd is unopposed.
Candidates had Oct. 3 through
7 to qualify to seek office in the
Blountstown City Election.

T he election may be more than
S 10 months away, but the first
candidate has come forward to make
known his plans to seek a spot on the
Calhoun County Commission. Dan
Wyrick declared his intent last week
to run for the District 2 seat currently
held by Earl Hunt. District 2 includes
Altha, Pine Island and the Ocheesee
area.
Other positions on the Sept. 5,2006
primary election ballot will include
the District 4 County Commission
seat, three school board positions
districts 2, 3 and 5 along with
the county judge's seat, currently held
by Kevin Grover.


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The Calhoun-Liberty




JOURNAL.


Voum 2S., I-mb --4 WdeayOc II


Nine-year-old Tyler Wartenberger offers a handful
of feed to a young kid during Saturday's Goat Day
festivities at Sam Atkins Park in Blountstown. The
annual event draws thousands of visitors to the
park where they do some early holiday shopping at
vendors'booths and visit the adjoining Panhandle
Pioneer Settlement. For more views of Saturday's
events, please see pages 8, 9 and 32.
WALKER CLEMMONS PHOTO


Blountstown High School


lnomecominqgi

RIGHT: Blountstown High School's 2005 Homecoming
King Arsenio Ivory and Queen Lyndsey Wainwright wave
to folks gathered along the parade route as they travel
along Central Avenue. LEFT: An enthusiastic Tiger fan i
shows plenty of spirit as she waves a flag while riding in
Friday's Homecoming parade in Blountstown. For more
scenes from homecoming, along with game photos, see
pages 15, 16, 17 & 18. TERESA EUBANKS PHOTOS


Couple arrested

for selling crack

in Blountstown
by Teresa Eubanks, Journal Editor
Two Blountstown residents are facing
drug charges after deputies from the Calhoun
County Sheriff's Department served a search
warrant Saturday night at the home of
George Huie, 39, at 20763 Azalea Drive.
Deputies entered the home at 7:46 p.m.
and found Demetria Yolanda Moore, 33,
sitting on a coach in the living room. When
Moore stood up, an officer noticed that she
was sitting on a white container which held
eight pieces of crack cocaine. Deputies
also found a film canister containing five
pieces of crack where the woman had been
sitting.
As deputies went through the home,
they discovered George Huie hiding in his
shower, fully clothed.
In the master bedroom, a clear plastic
bag containing approximately six grams
of marijuana was found on a bedside table
along with some loose rolling papers and 11
Ultram pills. Cash totaling $606 was found
in a purse tucked away on a closet shelf in the
bedroom. Other items found in the bedroom
included a niirror arid spoon along with two
small plastic bags; all tested positive for
cocaine residue.
Officers also located $110 in cash in a
cabinet in the middle of the living room
floor.
While giving taped statements to-investi-
gators, Moore said she did not know who the
drugs belonged to and Huie said the illegal
items belonged to Moore.
Since the cocaine was found in plain view
in the living room of the home the couple
share, both were arrested.
Because the crack cocaine found in the
home was broken into sizes consistent with
that commonly sold as crack cocaine, and
due to the fact that the residence is near
the Boyd Street Apartments public housing
unit, the couple has been charged with pos-
session of cocaine with intent to sell within
200 feet of public housing. They are also
charged with possession of less than 20
grams of marijuana and possession of drug
Oparphernaliai.


Sheif'sLo .. BllogFotbll...3Cmmnt alna .4 Oiuais. .. 6U .lssfedas... 8-3






Sage 21 THE CALHQUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL OCTOBERl 19, ?005


Woman charged with

stealing truck said she

was going to buy crack
by Teresa Eubanks, Journal Editor
A woman arrested for stealing a truck told in-
vestigators she took the vehicle so she could drive-
to Blountstown and buy crack cocaine.
Edward George Waddy told deputies that he and
Laura Raffield had spent the night at a home off
State Road 73 on Oct. 16. They had gone to bed
around 12:30 a.m. Sunday; when he awoke about
six hours later, he discovered that his 1988 Dodge
pickup was missing.
Raffield's mother was also at the residence that
night. She said that sometime between 6 a.m. and
6:30 a.m., she realized her daughter, Waddy's keys
and his truck were gone.
Suspecting that Raffield may have gone to
the George Huie home, which she was known to
frequent, a deputy patrolled the Boyd Street area
and soon located the missing truck at a home on
Lockwood Avenue. After a deputy knocked on the
door and asked for Raffield, she came to the door.
The deputy noted in his report that she smelled
strongly of alcohol and marijuana.
As the two talked, the deputy noted that Raf-
field appeared to be under the influence of illegal
narcotics.
Raffield first told the deputy that she had not sto-
len the truck, but only borrowed it to take someone,
home. She then said she had planned to go to the
Huie home to buy crack, but was unable to do so
since he had been arrested the previous night. She
stated that since she did not have money for gas to
return the truck, she decided to stay with a friend
on Lockwood Avenue.
When she was told she was being arrested for
grand theft, Raffield resisted being handcuffed and
began cursing-and screaming obscenities. After
b-ing forcefull handcuffed and put in the back of
a patrol car. Raffield \. a taken to the count jail.
While being booked in at the jail, Raffield
became belligerent toward the staff. After being
placed in a holding cell, she began banging her head
a~ajinst the vall. She then.started complaining that
shewas bleeding and said she had had her appen-
dix out the pre\ iou, \\ eek. A emergency medical
technician was brought in to examine her and found
no evidence that she had had an appendectomy. It
was noted that she was continually scratching her
abdominal area with her fingernails.
Raffield was charged with grand theft, resist-
ing an officer without violence and disorderly.
intoxication.


S CALHO U N COUNTY
Oct. 10: Delwin Stewart, no valid driver's license; Jer-
emy Keene, escape, VOP.
Oct. 11: Littleton Bramblett, FTA.
Oct. 12: Joshua Best, VOCR; George Beach, filing false
report; Quinton Peterson, driving while license suspended
or revoked.
Oct. 13: Christopher Wilcox, possession of less than 20
grams; Brian Dale, possession of less than 20 grams; Jes-
se Tebbins, driving while license suspended or revoked;
Robbie Newsome, domestic battery, possession of less
than 20 grams, possession of drug paraphernalia, pos-
session scheduled four drug; Shawn Newsome, domestic
battery, possession of less than 20 grams, possession
of paraphernalia; Enesto Martinez, no driver's license;
Quinton Peterson, driving while license suspended or
revoked; Johnathan Barton, VOP.
Oct. 14: Ernest Snowden, FTA (two counts) Leon
County; Cassie Personette, DUI.
Oct. 15: Demetria Moore, possession of cocaine with
intent to sell 200 ft. of public housing, possession of drug
paraphernalia; George Huie, possession of cocaine with
intent to sell 200 ft. of public housing, possession of less
than 20 grams, possession of drug paraphernalia.
Oct.16: Laura Raffield, grand theft auto, resisting arrest
without violence; Amy Pagano, escaped, VOP; Angela
Vanwagner, possession of less than 20 grams, possession
of drug paraphernalia, alcohol under the age of 21; Amos
Anderson, possession of less than 20 grams, possession
of drug paraphernalia.
LIBERTY COUNTY
Oct. 10: Lula Jones, fleeing or eluding.
Oct. 13: Bryan K. Thistlewood, holding for Orange Co.;
Dewayne Ford, transferred from Quincy; Robbie New-
some, domestic battery.
Oct. 14: Dewayne Ford, return from Gadsden; Efrain
Valdez, driving without license.
Oct. 15: Cassie Lynn Personette, holding for CCSO
-DUI.
Oct. 16: Demetria Yolanda Moore, holding for CCSO;
Laura Raffield, holding for CCSO.
Oct. 17: Angela Elyse Vanwagner, holding for
CCSO.

Sti.'',, '.'u ,' tr '.. = .: ,r,. ,i .4,,,." -. .:, 'l Tr, r, . .. i aboverepresent

Blountstown Police Dept.
Oct. 10 through Oct. 16, 2005
Citations issued:
Accidents.............05.Traffic Citations.................06
Special details (business escorts, traffic details)......44
Business alarms....00 Residential alarms..........00
Com plaints.... ................... ......... .......136-


Coupleface charges

after Calhoun deputies

respond to domestic

violence call Thursday
by Teresa Eubanks, Journal Editor
A couple arrested on battery charges after an
argument at their home got out of hand, is facing
additional charges after deputies called to the scene
found some marijuana, drug paraphernalia and sev-
eral Xanax pills.
Deputies responded to the John Redd Road home
of Robbie and Shawn Newsome at 3:16 p.m. Thurs-
day. Upon arrival, Sgt. Mark Mallory met the couple
at their door and noticed the odor of burnt marijuana
coming from the inside of the residence as well as
on the couple's clothing.
Shawn Newsome stated that he kicked in a door
when.his wife refused to-let him inside. Both said
the altercation then became ph\ sical. admitting that
there was shoving and hair-pulling.
While getting information on the couple, Robbie
Newsome asked a deputy to grab her wallet from
her purse so she could give him her driver's license.
When Deputy Bliss Moreau opened her purse, he
saw a bag of marijuana, a pack of rolling papers and
five Xanax pills inside.
Deputies then asked her husband if there was any
marijuana in the house. He replied that they keep
some marijuana in a box by a living room chair.
While examining the box, Moreau found a small
quantity of loose marijuana, two pipes, a pair of
hemostats, a set of scales, two burnt marijuana stubs,
a pack of rolling papers and some pipe screens. The
items were seized as evidence and the Newsomes
were arrested.
Both were charged with domestic battery, pos-
session of less than 20 grams of marijuana and pos-
session of drug paraphernalia. Robbie Newsome
was also charged with possession of a Schedule
4 controlled ubslance for the Xanax found in her
purse.


Clean .u r y uc I. and m ae a Iit rrioripv by ;illil
lic ur uni j el ijlirri nl TN, C.wiirj-Liberry JC.urnal Ciari;ifiedj!


FWC says requiring senior citizens


to pay for licenses not an option


Leaders at the Florida Fish
and Wildlife Conservation Com-
mission (FWC) say they will not
recommend requiring seniors to pay for fishing
and hunting licenses.
"Florida's seniors are among the FWC's most
valued partners. Many of them support our fish
and wildlife conservation efforts by donating
their time and-contributing money by voluntari-
ly purchasing licenses," FWC Executive Direc-
tor Ken Haddad said..
"We appreciate their efforts and their contin-
fued support. We have no intention of placing
an undue burden on seniors who can't afford to
.pay."
In an effort to plan proactively -for fish and
wildlife conservation programs, FWC began
developing a business plan to ensure the finan-
cial stability of its programs for the next five
years.
Throughout this process, the agency has been
exploring all possible'solutions and has worked


with Floridians to get their
perspectives on how to deal
with funding shortfalls.
A large portion of FWC's budget comes from
user fees, primarily licenses, permits and spe-
cialty license plate fees.
One of the suggestions the FWC received
was to consider repealing the senior exemption,
because federal-matching dollars are, in part,
tied to the number of paid license holders.
"That federal funding is important, but we
believe we can come up with a creative solution
that will enable us to capture those dollars with-
out having to charge seniors directly," Haddad
said.
Haddad added that the agency will continue
working with residents to ensure Florida's fish.
and wildlife conservation programs remain fi-
nancially stable.
The FWC does not plan to submit any ex-
emption or fee increase proposals during the
2006 legislative session.


Soothe your tired, achy feet with a
PEDICURE at



--" -n~t

Manicure...................$12

Pedicure....................$20

Manicure/Pedicure.....$28

Walk-ins welcome
APPOINTMENTS APPRECIATED

Monday thru Friday 10 a.m. 6 p.m.
Saturday -- 9 a.m. 2 p.m.

Call 643-4321 or 544-5456

located at 11007 SR 20 E. in Bristol

;;

.a ~ ~~~ -i rut+


i





OCTOBER 19,2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 3

Calhoun/Liberty County
Ducks Unlimited
Annual Banquet- Saturday, I













$50/indiv. & $65/couple at Door Seating is limited .I"'.! _
November 12th 6:oo PM (Central) 6


.! .. p?


S .- '-



Dinner, Auctions, Raffles, Art, Guns 'r A~.
$40/individual & $55/couple Advance Sale
$50/indiv. & $65/couple at Door Seating.is limited
Ticket Outlets; Sound Off Audio 674-6363
The County Record Newspaper Office 674-5041


Doobie Brothers


I HAUNTEr




Monday, Oct. 31

Beginning at 7:30 p.m.
SCo'.l Al)D LN.LJOI a S.ME Mi<'Hr ff SCPt'.lS ,l > N FUN
S ENJOY THr IAUNJTrED HOUSE
GAMES, rOTDOGS & CU LI
$2 admission
Located behind Dollar General at
Doobie Brothers BBQ & Catering
4 Pea Ridge Rd. in Bristol 643-3575
. ."'.:,. - " : ................ _." ..;;..


Ii,


Car, semi collide at S.R. 71 & Hwy. 69


A Friday morning collision in
Blountstown left a car totaled:'
after it pulled into the path of
S a semi, according to a report
S from the Blountstown Police -..
I Department. Linda M. McAr- -.
thur of Blountstown was tray- a ...
eling south on State Road 69
North when she approached
the intersection of State Road
71 North just before 11 a.m. on iI
Oct. 14. She stopped before
proceeding west across the .
.. road to Evans Avenue, failing -
to see a 1989 Kenworth semi OEM-
heading south off71 as She
pulled out. The truck, driven by James P.-Mayo of Altha, slammed into the right passenger's
side of McArthur's 1979 Ford and pushed it into a street sign. Neither driver was reported to
be injured. Damages to the semi, which is registered to Kenneth P. Green of Bristol, were esti-
mated at around $500. PHOTOS COURTESY PAUL MATTICE


tb


O SWIERVNG BRIEAAST


Little Ma's Restaurannt
Hwy. 65 one block south of Hwy. 20 in Hosford

SIf you're
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S$5 Lunc basetsunr
Seatood/ish as a hunter
SUSD/A Angus and the pups
Steaks & Beet ,
Share yepin
Specials come on in for
SGroupsPaties a hearty helping
N welco e ..,,

SKIP ROPE, NOT BREAKFAST! ,
S Old-fashioned hickory smoked bacon, ham and .
sausage; omelettes, pancakes. French toasl and
all the trimmings! Served from 5 lo 9:30 a.m.

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85 -39-37


Liberty County takes third district

loss after 25-18 win by Freeport


by Richard Williams,
Journal sports writer .
In a dogfight at Freeport Fri-
day night, the Bulldogs of Lib-
erty County dropped a closely
contested district contest 25-18
after giving up two fourth quar-
ter touchdowns to the home
team.
The loss dropped LCHS to 4-
3 on the year with all three losses
coming in district games.
Liberty's Ervin Young
opened the scoring with an 82-
yard touchdown run in the first
quarter. Young also scored the
next points of the game when
he ran 15 yards for a touchdown
that expanded Liberty's lead to
12-0.
Freeport used the pass to
close the gap as they connected
on a 70-yard pass play. The
long pass went just over the
outstretched hands of a LCHS
defender and into the hands
of the receiver who scored the
touchdown. Freeport scored the
two-point conversion to close


the gap to 12-8.
Freeport looked ready to take
the lead later in the second quar-
ter when they had the ball on first
and goal from the Liberty three-
yard line. However, Liberty's
defense refused to give anymore
ground and Freeport was forced
to try a field goal. The kick was
good and Liberty's lead was cut
to 12-11 at the half.
Liberty's lead held through
the third quarter as neither team
was able to score, but Freeport
was the first to score in the final
quarter. The home team mixed
the run and the pass to keep
Liberty off balance while mov-
ing the ball downfield. Freeport
scored on a short run to take the
lead 12-17.
Liberty needed just one of-
fensive play to retake the lead.
On first down Clint Hill fol-
lowed Thad Alston's key block
on the outside corner, shook off
one would-be tackler, and then
outraced the defense to the goal


line for a 64-yard touchdown
run. The run gave Liberty the
18-17 lead.
Freeport responded with an-
other long drive. Despite several
good defensive plays, LCHS
was unable to stop the Freeport
drive. The home team finally
took the lead for good on a one-
yard quarterback sneak for the
game's final touchdown.
LCHS Head Coach Randy
Roland said it was a tough loss
for the Bulldogs.
"We've got to get this mon-
key off our backs," Roland said.
"I'm not sure what we've got
to do, but we've got to shake
things up a bit and make some
breaks of our own."
The Bulldogs will host the
Sneads Pirates in a district con-
test Oct. 21. Sneads defeated
Liberty 14-12 last year in a hotly
contested game that saw Liberty
heavily penalized throughout
the contest.






;Page 4 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL OCTOBER 19; 2005


Altha Heritage

Celebration set
The fourth annual Altha Heritage Cel-
ebration and Antique Tractor Pull, Bog-in
and Car Show will be held at the Altha
Area Recreation Complex. The events are
as follows:
*Bog-in will be held Friday, Nov. 18,
gates open at 5 p.m., bog-in to begin at
7 p.m.
*Antique Tractor Pull & Car Show will
be held Saturday, Nov. 19 beginning at 8_
a.m.
Admission is $2 at the gate, children
12 and under are free.
Come and bring your family, rain or
shine and enjoy the attractions. Don't for-
get the lawn chairs.
No ATVs or alcohol allowed. All pro-
ceeds benefit the Area Recreation and
Park. For more information, contact the
Altha Town Hall at 762-3280.
The complex is located north of Altha
on Bodiford Road just off SR 71.


Ride the GhOst Train

Oct. 27 thru Oct. 29
Ride the Ghost Train through Veterans
Memorial Park in Bristol. The time and
dates are as follows:
*Thursday, Oct. 27 from 7 to 9:30 p.m.
(ET);
*Friday and Saturday, October 28 and
Oct. 29 from 7 to 11 p.m.
This exciting event is sponsored by
Veterans Memorial Railroad, a non-profit
organization, which provides two-foot
gauge train rides at the Park for children
of all ages. This event is a major fund-
raiser for the railroad.
Admission for "spook"tacular for chil-
dren 10 and under or over 65 is $1, all
others is $2. Children under 6 must be
accompanied by an adult while on the
train.
For more information, contact Tom
Keenan at 643-5235 or Babs Moran at
643-5491.

Hepatitis C Initiative
from the Florida Department of Health
The Calhoun and Liberty County
Health Departments;-in conjunction with
the University of Florida/Shands Hos-
pital, is beginning a pilot program for
treatment of Hepatitis C. If.you or any-
one you know has Hepatitis C and would
like more information about this .pro
gram, please, contact. Linda Dasher, RN
at Calhoun County Health Department at
674-5645, or Marie-Kimbrell at Liberty
County Health Department 643-2415.
Eligibility requirements for this pro-
-ram include: the patient must live. in
alhoun or Libeity county; be between
.8 and 65 years old; be drug and alco-
iol free; have no co-infections such as
hepatitis B or HIV; meet income criteria
f uninsured or have Medicaid or other
insurance; and be willing to comply with
programm requirements.

Nutcracker play set
The Liberty Music and Drama Troupe
will present The Nutcracker, Wednesday,
Nov. 30 beginning at 7:30 p.m. at the
Veterans Memorial Park Civic Center in
Bristol.
For advance ticket sales, call 643-9808.
This is sponsored by the Liberty Coun-
ty Arts Council, Florida Department of
State, Division of Cultural Affairs, the
Florida Arts Council and the National
Endowment .for the Arts.


-r
"''~I "
i .e
)~g~ ~ i
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Rotary Club meets at C.alhour-Liberty, Hospital, noon
Weight Loss Support Group
meets at 1 p.m., Shellon Park Library
The Bridle Club meets from 3-30 5 p m..
at Veterans Memorial Civic Center
Boy Scout Troops 200 & 203
meel at 6:30 p.m., Mormon Church
AA meets 7 p.m.. Calhoun County Old Ag Bldg. west door


Blountstown Woman's Club
meets 11:45 a.m. in the board room
at the W.T. Neal Civic Center
Calhoun Co. Chamber of Commerce
membership meets 12 noon

Magnolia VFD meets
at 6 p.m. at the Fire House
AA meets 7 p.m, basement of
Calhoun Counly Counhouse


TodAy'

Clarence
Perkins,
Fletcher
Parrish,
Ronnie
Adkins


"T '- a "^.. : -> ;' ."" :"

'
..' .. B-town Tigers vs. Chipley -
Away al 7:30 p.m. ICT), ,,
'*X U K-u-f.^ i 'T/-r-i /-

LCHS Dawgs vs. Sneads Anders
Home at 8 p.m. (ET)

Dance at tre 4mencan Legion Hall, BiountstoaJn 8p m. midnight


Dothan Wiregrass Heritage Festival
at Landmark Park. 10 a.m.
AA meets -'30 p.m. Hostord School cafeteria


Dance at the Americn Legion Hall
Blountstotl n 8 p.m. mdrdnant


America's Cover Miss & Boy Contest
W.T. Neal Civic Center
*Registration at 1:30 p.m. Competition, 2:30 p.m.


Tallahassee Irish Step Dancers
Veterans Memorial Park Civic Center, 4 p.m.


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


Altha Boy Scouts meet
at 5:30p.m., tneAltha VFD


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


Bristol Lions Club meets 7 p.m.,
Apalachee Restaurant
Blountstown Chapter #179 O.E.S.
meets 7 p.m., Dixie Lodge


WHY:l WitH

ma-
SIS U~r


Toad '

Cindy
Grantham,
McLee
Perkins


Today's

Rhonda
Tucker


T
.FR


O w- t)i-4 I [H


Girl Scout Troop 579 meets at W.T. Neal Civic Center


there!






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


THE

CALHOUN-LIBERTY

JOURNAL
(USPS 012367)
Summers Road.

Address correspondence to:
The Calhoun-Liberty Journal
P.O. Box 536

Bristol, FL 32321
Johnny Eubanks, Publisher
Teresa Eubanks, Editor
E-MAIL ADDRESS:
TheJournal@gtcom.net
(850) 643-3333 or
1-800-717-3333 Florida Press
Fax (850) 643-3334 Association
The Calhoun-Liberty Journal is published each
Wednesdaybythe LibertyJournal 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.
*" OI iv i H- o


Free legal assistance

for eligible clients
from the Legal Services of North Florida
Are you having IRS problems? Legal
SServices of North Florida offers free le-
gal assistance to eligible clients. Free
tax clinics will be held from 9:30 a.m.
to 11:30 a.m. every first Thursday of
each month at 121 NorthiJackson Street,
Quincy, Florida.
No appointments are necessary. It is
- important that you bring all letters and
documentation reeardini' \ our tax issues.
For more information contact 875-9881.

Irish Step Dancers
The Tallahassee Irish Step Dancers
will perform at the Vetemas. Memorial
Civic Center in Bristol on Sunday, Oct.
23 at 4 p.m. (ET). Admission is $2 per
person.
The Tallahassee Irish Step Dancers
will warm your heart as they perform with
dancers ranging from 10 N ear* and up.
This event is sponsored by the Liberty
County Arts Council.

Fall Festival Oct. 29
The Hosfoid School PTO would like to
remind everyone that the Fall Festival is
coming up on Sat., Oct. 29. Come earhl for
the costume judging at 4:00 p.m. and the
parade line up at 4:30 p.m. at the Hosford
Health Clinic. The parade will begin at
5:00 p.m.
If you are interested in being part of the
parade, please contact Wendy Millette at
228-2362.
Mark your calendars and join us for
lots of food and fun. We hope to see you


"' .. i _






OCTOBER 19,2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 5


GRANT PEACOCK. INC.
Roofing & General Contracting


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Garland Revell (850)643-6393
www.gpiroofing.com


Certified Roolhng Contractor LIC # CCC055592
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2838 Industrial Plaza Dr. in Tallahassee


Liberty County School Board
is proposing changes to the following policy:

6.145 Substitute Teachers

A public hearing on these policies will be held
on November 8, 2005 at the Liberty County
Administrative Offices, Hwy 12 South, Bristol,
FL 32321 at 7:30 p.m.


A copy of the policy is available at the Super-
intendent's Office.
10-o19T. 11 -2


Dinosaurs return to Mary Brogan


Museum November thru May


from The Mary Brogan Museum
of Art and Science
TALLAHASSEE Noth-
ing captures the imagination like
the mention of dinosaurs. More
people have been attracted to the
nation's museums by the mys-
tery of dinosaurs than most other
exhibition themes. We invite you
to come and experience life .as it
was in the Jurassic Period at The
Mary Brogan Museum of Art
and Science. Viewing of these
prehistoric creatures will be free
with paid admission.
Their size defies logic. Their
disappearance is a mystery. Peo-
ple are amazed by new research
that shows how some were nur-
turing mothers and others, long
thought to be terrible and vicious
killers, actually ate "road kill" or
what other species "left behind."
Learn these interesting facts and
more as you follow in the foot-
steps of paleontologist and sci-


entists who have gone before
you and uncovered these breath-
taking beasts.
From T-Rex to Triceratops,
there is more we don't know
about dinosaurs than what we
do know. This November, The
Brogan Museum will feature the
largest collection of dinosaurs
and prehistoric reptiles Tallahas-
see has ever seen. Dinosaurs:
Mesozoic Urban Legends will
bring the past to life as we un-
ravel the truths behind these
creatures. There will be fierce
meateaters, such as Deinonychus
as well as herbivores like Stego-
saurus and Pachycephalosaurus.
Fourteen different dinosaurs and
reptiles will be on display) at The
Brogan Museum from Nov. 12
through May 14.
Don't miss the biggest dino-
saur party of this epoch! Join us
on Nov. 11 from 1 to 4 p.m. as
we celebrate the opening of our


greatest dinosaur exhibit yet.
Dino-Rama is a Mesozoic carni-
val that will be fun for the whole
family. There will be hands-on
activities: Dinosaur Egg Hunt,
Dinosaur Trivia Contest, Pre-
historic Preschool, face painting
and much more! Dinosaur lov-
ers will also enjoy tours of our
exhibit as well as an opportunity
to tour Tutankhamun: Wonder-
ful Things from the Pharaoh's
Tomb before the exhibit closes.
Don't miss this opportunity to
party with the Brogan Meso-
zoic stile.
Come view these million-
year-old creatures and experi-
ence the long forgotten time that
they lived in. The Mary Brogan
Museum of Art and Science is lo-
cated at 350 South Duval Street
in Tallahassee. For more infor-
mation, contact Chucha Barber
at 513-0700, ext. 229.


Capital Regional Medical Center and Calhoun

Liberty Hospital to offer free health screening


from the Capital Regional
Medical Center
TALLAHASSEE The
Heart Center at'Capital Re-
gional Medical Center will join
Calhoun Liberty Hospital on
Thursday, Oct. 20 to provide
free vascular screenings for res-
idents of Blountstown and the
surrounding communities. The
event will be held at Calhoun
Liberty Hospital between 1:00
and 3:00 p.m. and is free; how-
ever, appointments are neces-
sary.
The screenings are designed
to detect the possible presence
of Peripheral Vascular Disease
(PVD), a disease caused by a,
build-up of plaque in the arter-
ies of the neck and legs. It is


estimated that more than eight
million Americans are affected
by PVD and that number grows
each year. Peripheral Vascular
Disease is also a risk marker for
heart disease, stroke, aneurism,
diabetes and high blood pres-
sure.
The following screenings
will be provided: Ankle Bra-
-chial Index, blood glucose test,
blood pressure, -heart rate and
oxygen saturation. Participants
will receive information .on
what each of those screenings
is designed to detect along with.
outlines of normal/abnormal
results and what those results
indicate.
The goal of the screenings is
to raise' awareness of vascular


disease; educate participants
about the symptoms, risks and
treatment of vascular disease;
and identify people who may be
at risk. Participants who may be
at risk for heart or vascular dis-
ease will be encouraged to visit
their primary care physician for
appropriate follow up.
For more information about
The Heart Center, contact
Barry Hamp, Cardiovascu-
lar Services Administrator at
Capital Regional Medical Cen-
ter (850)325-5015 or to make
an appointment to attend the
screenings, call Barbara Pot-
ter at (850)674-5411 extension
222.


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Torreya State Park to host its second

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BRISTOL On Saturday,
Oct. 29 Torreya State Park will
host the second annual Commu-
nity Appreciation Day. The park
entrance fee and tour.fees of the
historic Gregory House will be
waived. The fees will be waived
from 8 a.m. until sunset.
October is Greenways &
Trails,.Month and what bet-
ter place to celebrate than with
a trip to Torreya? Starting at
9 a.m., the Friends of Torreya
,State Park. will also offer the
second Annual Fall Colors Hike.
Hike participants will meet at
the picnic area at 9 am. Group
size is limited so please R.S.V.P.
by calling 643-2674 or e-mail-
ing dennistyus@yahoo.com.
Volunteer naturalists will serve
as guides through the beautiful
mountainous terrain.
Guided tours of the Historic
Gregory House will be offered
at l 0 a m.. 2 p.m and 4'p.m. lall


times Eastern i.
Fee w\ai\er does not apply to
overnight camping.
Torreya State Park is located
west of State Road 12 on County
Road 1641 a.k.a. Torreya Park


Rd., 13 miles North of Bristol in
Liberty County.
Park Manager Steve Cutshaw
wants to personally say thanks
to the community for your lov-
ing support of the park.


Miss Calhoun & Liberty Pageants


The 2006 Miss Liberty Coun-
ty and Miss Calhoun County
Pageants will be held Saturday,
Feb. 25 at the Blountstown High
School auditorium. This year's
pageants ill beheld as a double
header.
The deadline to enter is Jan.
20.
The age divisions are:
*Little Miss first grade
*Young Miss second grade
- 9 years
*Junior Miss 10-12 years
*Teen Miss 13-16 years
'*NMis s lus[ be 17 by Oct.


20, 2006 but not over 21 by
Oct. 20, 2006.
A meeting is scheduled for
Sunday, Nov. 27 at 2 p.m. at
the Calhoun County Extension
Office across from the court-
house' in Blountstown. Anyone
participating in, the pageant
needs to be at the meeting.
Please bring pencil and paper
to take notes.
For more information and up-
dates, visit misscalhouncounty.
bravehost.com or contact Jami
Daniels at 447-0838 or e-mail at
jlynn4966 @.aol.'coni.',- ', -,',.-'


:;:-::td "'" : r~~p~p~*8P"
i' 1~ s 5, hL.. :.r






Page 6 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL OCTOBER 19, 2005


U.S. relief supplies have started arriving in raK!stan.
That's quick. I didn't realize that Pakistan was
so much closer to the United States than New
Orleans. -JAY LENO

You can tell it's fall. Down in D.C. Tom Delay was
out in his front yard raking up indictments.
DAVID LETTERMAN

Supreme Court nominee Harriet Miers told the New
York Times that George Bush was the most brilliant
man she ever met, which is kind of scary. She only
has one known opinion, and that's it. JAY LENO

We have a rat problem in New York. It's estimated
that there are 20 to 30 million rats in the cjty. And
they're not the cute lab rats. They're enormous!
In fact this morning on the way to work, I saw one
strapped to the hood of a pickup.
DAVID LETTERMAN

In speech earlier at Harvard, Bill Clinton said he
has no idea if Hillary will run for president. But, he
says if he ever sees her again he'll certainly ask.
-JAY LENO

The New York Yankees were beaten in the playoffs
by the Angels. George Steinbrenner isn't messing
around...today he ordered all his players back on
steroids. -DAVID LETTERMAN

The latest approval ratings are out, not good for
President Bush. His ratings are now two points
below the Bird Flu. JAY LENO

According to the latest poll, only 2% of African
Americans think Bush is doing a good job. Yeah, the
number would have been higher, but Condoleezza
Rice has a very small family. CONAN O'BRIEN

It was raining so hard down in Washington, D.C.
today that Tom DeLay didn't even have to launder his
money. DAVID LETTERMAN

President Bush and.the first lady were on the Today
Show building a house for Katrina victims. And
before they started building, they gave Bush a set of
plans, and he asked if he could keep them because,
you know, he's never had a set of plans.
-JAY LENO

President Bush is taking more liberal positions. For
example global warming. He used to be against it.


II


I ,qi.5~m,


oth Republican and Demo-
cratic presidents attempt to
control the news media and the out-
come of events associated with their
presidency, but Mr. Bush has elevated
the control factor to an unprecedented


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


level. Spinning the news and duping
the American public .is a fine art %\ ith the Bushiadmin-
istration.
Freedom of the press to report on events that affect
the American people is a cornerstone of American de-
mocracy, but under the Bush administration, reporting
on events is limited, scripted and sanitized.
The war in Iraq is a good example. Unlike the Vietnam
War, there are no pictures of dead and wounded American
soldiers and Marines in Iraq or Afghanistan. Mr. Bush
and Secretary of Defense Rumsfeld are well aware of
the "Dover effect." There are no official pictures of flag
draped caskets arriving at Dover AFB, Delaware. The
Pentagon tightened the clamps on operations at Dover
when an unofficial photo of America's dead surfaced a
few months ago.
The days of Ernie Pyle are gone. In World War II,
reporters and photographers covered the war without
hindrance from the military brass. War correspondent
Ernie Pyle and cartoonist Bill Mauldin told the story of
the American fighting man in the starkest terms. They
lived, slept and ate with the soldiers and Marines.
In the Vietnam War, reporters and photographers had
the freedom to roam the countryside and report on the


Now it's the
Republican plan for
heating homes
this winter.
-JAY LENO

Newsweek reports that
President Bush likes
Harriet Miers because
she didn't go to an Ivy
League school, she
worked hard, and she
achieved everything on
her own without
family help. See,
opposites attract.
-JAY LENO


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0


progress of the war. The sight of dead
and wounded soldiers on the evening
news convinced the American people
that the war in Vietnam was a lost
cause.
President Lyndon Johnson read


the tea leaves and recognized that
the American people wanted an end to the %\ar. He re-
fused to run for a second term. President Richard Nixon
recognized that he had to end America's involvement in
Vietnam, and he did. America's withdrawal from Vietnam
wasn't a pretty sight, but in April 1975 it was over.
America's military leadership blames the news me-
dia for America's failure to win the Vietnam-War. The
news media did its job. It reported the facts. The war in
Vietnam was a seesaw battle between the Viet Cong and
American military forces. We killed them and they killed
us. The same thing is occurring in Iraq. We kill them and
they kill us.
Reporters in Iraq cannot roam the countryside and
report on the war. If they are outside the protected Gieen
Zone, it is almost a certainty that they will be captured
by the insurgents and killed.
Reporters do accompany military units and report on
events, but the reporting is limited. There are no pictures
of dead Americans. What we hear and see on television is
a sanitized version of events in Iraq and Afghanistan.
Mr. Bush's activities are scripted. The recent "inspire
the troops" teleconferencing event was scripted. For some
reason, the news media was able to record a DoD official
prompting the soldiers oh their response to President
Bush's comments and questions.
The Pentagon has its own news media outlet called
the Pentagon Channel. The Pentagon Channel plays on
cable outlets. What you see and hear on this military news
show is what the Bush administration wants you to hear.
The news is sanitized and scripted.
Mr. Bush speaks only to "safe" audiences in his forays
into America's hinterlands. Civilian audiences are Bush
supporters. Questions from the audience are scripted.
Mr. Bush uses soldiers and Maiines as props. His inter-
action with military audiences are safe. There will be no
tough questions from the military. His town hall meetings
are scripted. Only true believers in the audience.
The local police keep protesters and anti-Bush people
at a distance. Frequently protesters are arrested for exer-
cising their First Amendment rights.
I have to hand it to Mr. Bush and his administration.
They are masters at manipulating the American mind.
Smoke and mirrors come to mind.


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A sanitized and scripted presidency


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OCTOBER t9(2O65 THE CALHRdN-lUBERTY JOUPNbAL Page 7


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Page 8 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL OCTOBER 19, 2005




IS TRE A N I WAIrV y o

UlI am ir-K


Kids pulled out all the stops for the Penny Dig, an old-fashioned game held
each year al Goat Day in Blountstown. CENTER: Youngsters dove in to
see who could find the most pennies, kicking up plenty of dust as they
crawled around and sifted through the sand. LEFT: This little boy turned


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his shirttail into a bag to carry all the loot he dug up. RIGHT: Eight-year-old
Mathew Wood, a third-grader at Carr School, didn't let the fact that he was
born without arms deter him from participating. He used his toes to search out
pennies during Saturday's game. WALKER CLEMMONS PHOTOS


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OCTOBER 19, 2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 9


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Page 10- THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL,OCTOBER-49,;2005


Bristol First

Baptist plans

homecoming
The First Baptist Church of
Bristol will celebrate its annual
Homecoming Day on Sunday,
Oct. 30. Everyone is cordially in:-
vited to attend a grand reunion.
The day's activities will begin
with special music by Fortress
at 10 a.m. The morning worship
service will follow at 11 a.m. with
Brother Shelly Chandler bringing
the message. A covered-dish din-
ner will be served in the Family
Life Center after the service.
There will be no evening ser-
vice. Please make plans to attend
this special occasion. Also, please
make time to stop by the new
church site.

Page Pond Fall

Festival Oct. 30
The Page Pond Assembly
of God Church will be hosting
a free Fall Festival on Sunday,
Oct. 30, 2005. The festival will
last from 5:30 p.m. to 7 p.m.
There will be games and plenty
of prizes and candy for all chil-
dren. We will have a Dunkin'
Booth, Moon Walk, music and
other activities. And everything
is free!
The festival will be held be-
hind the church at the pavilion
on the pond. The church is lo-
cated on Murdock Drive, behind
Shelton'- Store, west of Altha.
For more information, call 762-
8423 or 762-8406.
WrO 'etc: 'ou'churchi ann'.':mnci~mnnts
and remind you to be sure to include the
3. 3" s,.3"i l',P 5-.S :" j._ ;:J :! C.;.9iI
each event We also ask that you include
to make it convenient for our readers.


from tio Calirotn County Library
An Internet Basics Class is
being offered at your libirai) in
Blountstown beginning TLIuI.I N,
Nov. 6 and will conimiitt r liioiigh
Dec. 20. C'la es will meet at the
Adult Computer Lab from 6 to 8
p.m. (CT).
This class provides a basic

Toys For Tots
Libri\ County Senior Citi-
zens will be sponsoring Toys For
Tots for Liberty County children
ages one through 12.
We need the help of our com-
miiity either through monetary
donations or new toys to make
this a success. E\ er thiing \\ e re-
ceive for the children will be most
appreciated by our staff as well
as the children. Won'i i ou please
help us in giving Chrisitas joy to
some of our deserving tots?
You are welcome to bring
donations to the Libcrty Couni\
Senii Citi'iis bitldin" lor1tcd
on Higi'iniy 12 South in Bristol,
For furthln iInfirliiit.iion or direc-
tions, call TIc.amIlic at ( 13-5613
Mnida\ ilo.iwm Fiidl\, 9 a.m
until 4p,,._: .... ... .


u dlc.iti iding i1. )'the Internet and
World Wide Web, but assumes
students have basic web surfing
skills. Topics include modems
(ihK. ISDN, DSL, and cable),
web browsers (Internet Explorer
and Netscape), Internet .Si-r\ice
Prov\id~e.. surfing sli.itegicr. se-
cure tr.aniactions. cookies, anti-
virus software, and firewalls.
This class is recommended for
those who are familiar with
computer basics: The class is
sponsored by Calhoun County
Public Library Literacy Ser-
vices Technology Act (LSTA),
AmeriCorps*VISTA, and their
sponsors. The class is free.
Enrollment is on a first come,
first serve basis. Participants are
required to fill out application
for enrollment, hold a current
Calhoun County library card and
complete the mouse tutorial be-
fore classes be in.
If you are interested in enroll-
ing or would like more informa-
tion, please contact Jane Breeze,
Technical Instructor, or Jenny
S.indoval. AmeriCorps*VISTA,
at 674-8773, or visit the library
at 17731 NE Pear Sueet in
nlllllsow.\:l4. . ,,


First Baptist of B-town Fall Festival


NEWS

FROM THE

PEWS


Stan Shirk to speak

at Oak Terrace
Stan Shirk will speak at Oak
Terrace Mennonite Church on
Thursday, Oct. 27 at 6:30 p.m.
concerning ministering to dis-
abled students at Woodrow Wil-
son Rehabilitation Center.
He will tell stories from his
book and \ ill sign books. Books
available for $12. All proceeds
from the book will go to Wood-
row Wilson Rehabilitation.
Everyone is invited to attend.
Bring finger foods, drinks will be
provided. For more information,
call 674-4139

Skippy & Scooter

Puppet Show
Be on the look out for the
Skippy and Scooter Puppet Show
Friday, Oct. 21 at 7 p.m. at Mt.
Zion United Pentecostal Church
in Hosford. '
Also present will be Peanut
Butter the Clown and a special
guest. Refreshments and prizes
will be available. Everyone is
welcome to attend.
.For more information, call
643-1038


The First Baptist Church of
Blountstown will have its Fall
Festival Wednesday, Oct. 26 from
5 to 7 p.m.
The theme this year is County
Fair. Prizes awarded for best
costumes, but nothing too scary
please.
We will begin promptly in the
church auditorium, so please be
on time.
Invite your friends and family
for a wonderful evening of fun
and fellowship.
Find out that there's nothing.

First Baptist Church

Fall Festival, Oct. 31
The First Baptist Church of
Bristol invites everyone to our
Fall Festival to be held at the ne\%
church site at 10677 NW Mich-
aux Road in Bristol beginning at
5 p.m. on Monday, Oct. 31.
There will be fun and games
for everyone including a cake
walk, booths, door prizes, cakes
for sale, a peanut boil, popcorn
and much, much more! So bring
your family and come enjoy a
night of fun for the whole fam-
ily. For more information, call-
643-5400.

Sink Creek Fall

Festival Oct. 22
Everyone is invited to Sink
Creek Church of God's Fall Fes-
tival Saturday, Oct. 22 at 5 p.m.
There will be games, candy and
food. Everything is free! We'll
also have the Puppets in God's
Service (PIGS), performing a
show for us.
The church is located on Hwy.
71 North. For more information,
call 762-3391.






\\ e our thanl.ii to the Lib-
erty County E.MI.S. drivers'Maria
and Ben. They ga\ e up tIl.ir tile
off to take us safely to Shands
Hospital. We were comfortable,
the love and care will be remem-
bered always.
People tease us about our
little spot on the map. We reply,
it's our piece of heaven here on
earth. Thanks for being there in
our time of need.
Kathy and Rita Mulliiin

There is a $4 charge for notes
of appreciation. We suggest you
mention the event in question,
when you write your thank-yous
since many of our readers may i tot
know what the note is referring to.
in the case of a hospital stay it's
always nice to make mention of it
if the patient has returned home
and is doing well.
Please print clearly. You can
mail your thank-you notes, with
payment enclosed, toThe Journal
at PO. Box536, Bristol, FL 32321,
or bring it by our office on Sum-
mers Road in Bristol.
For more information, call
The Calhoun-Liberty Journal at
,643-3333.. '*


scary about being a Christian! An
obstacle course, monkey bounce;'
dunk tank, and all your favorites,
plus a few surprises!
We will'also have a Country
Store where you can purchase
items with the tickets won at
game booths.
The church is located next to
Regions Bank. For more informa-
tion, call Pastor Tom Stallwbrth
at 674-5923.
To better serve you, please
fill out an information card that
evening. There is no admission
charge for the festival, however,
there will be a minimal charge for
a hot dog supper.

Bristol PH Fall Festival
The Bristol Pentecostal Ho-e
lines Church will sponsor a
Fall Festival Saturday, Oct. 29.
There will be lots of fun games,
hay rides and great food. There
will be no charge for admission.
Please come out and join the
fun.
The church is located on Solo-
mon Street in Bristol. For more
information, call 643-5733.




peulswrecker.com

'k' .. -._....^ r i ,* .U :. -1,,,'.
St, L.. .i
"pfallBrIe service 0 An Affordable Price
*** h*' F. L n.3n.n2
Cell (850) 643-1965 i .-
,:. .' .. '- ,' \


State Road 20 in Bristol,,


"- i_- .-r2' = -. s _.-7."
HIDDEN I
TREASURES

THE BATTLE
IS SPIRITUAL
Text: Ephesians 6:10-18

A survey by the Barna Group in the
New York Times revealed that 2/3 of
Americans do not believe in the devil as
a living entity. 1007 people were con-
tacted at random. People were asked if
they agreed with the statement, "Satan
is not a living being, but is a symbol of
evil." 62% agreed. 30% disagreed. 8%
had no opinion.
Like.it or not, believe it or not, Satan
is a real being. Scriptures are clear. Ez.
28:12-19 says that Satan was "the model
of perfection, full of wisdom and perfect
in beauty...a guardian cherub (NIV)." Is.
14:12-15 says he became proud wanting
to rule in God's place on God's throne.
God cast him out of heaven.
Now, as I Pet 5:8 says, "Your en-
emy the devil prowls around like a roar-
i-, i;,-,i 1...:jini- fi,.r someone to devour
(NIV)." Satan hates God. He wants to
'take God's place, but God is far too
powerful. Satan is not God's opposite,
but a created being. Satan's opposite is
Michael, the archangel.
Satan is out to destroy the object of
God's love and affection. He is out to
destroy you, who were made in God's
image. That is what Paul meant when he
said, "For we wrestle not against flesh
and blood..." but "...against the powers
of this dark world... (NIV)." The battle
is not physical. If you don't understand
that, you can go completely through life
losing the battle and not even know you
were in the fight.
Is that a scary thought? Yes, it is.
But with the Spirit of Christ you can
overcome.
C.S. Lewis said this, "There are two
equal and opposite errors into which our
race can fall about the devils.One is to
disbelieve in their existence. The other
is to believe, and to feel an excessive
and unhealthy mler .r inr them."
Ryan McDongald is a licensed, ordained'Free
Will Baptist Minister hosting Bible study in the
home. For more information, call 674-6351.


Phone 643-2264


Internet Basics Class to be

offered at Calhoun library


Clay O'Neal's

LAND CLEMRIN5 & FENCING
*Dozer and Excavation work ,
Demolition Pond Digging
*: Road Building Field Fence
or Barbed Wire Tractor Work
Over 15 Years experience
Clay ONeal(850) 762-9402
4433 NW County Road 2748 2-0
Altha, Fl 32421 Cell (850) 832-5055


Looking for good food

and good service?

Then come on by the...



Apalachee

Restaurant

We'll treat you right!

Catfish, Seafood, & Home Cooking


L 8 II r I r





OTCTOMER I9b, 2O5 THE CALHOUN-LibERA JOURNAL P6g0 11


'U,


QUINCY FARMS
ORGANIC PRODUCTS


Now with a full line of compost-based soil products.
Delivered in 8 and 16 cubic yard loads.
*Topsoil Lite lighter version of Top Soil Plus
* Lawn Mix top-dress your lawns I
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* Finished Compost premium
grade,stable compost
190 Mannie Gunn Road, Quincy, '
FL 32351 *Ph. (850) 875-1600, ext. 2 1
mww.quincycompost.com



We offer good-student

insurance discounts!


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


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We' Re youR one-sTop

TIRE STORE!

Why wear out your new tires (and waste time)
driving from the tire store to the parts place and then
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Hwy. 20 West Blountstown 674-8784


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Page 12 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL OCTOBER 19, 2005


ANA MARIE GIRON
Ana Marie Giron celebrated
her fourth birthday on Oct.
14. She is the daughter of
SAngle and Francisco Giron,
both of Bristol. Her grand-
parents are Mike and Sarah
Yon of Bristol and Ryan and
Gloria Giron of El Salvador.
Great-grandparents are Roy
and Betty Dawson and the
late William "Jonny" Pullam,
all of Bristol and Willis R. and
Mary Yon ofAltha. Ana enjoys
going to her Aunt Carrie's,
playing with cousins, staying
with sissy Jessica, hanging
out with Nana and Papa and
going to see her Granny Betty
and Papa Roy. She also loves
shopping with Mama.


Trees for America
Program gives five
free trees away
from The NationalArbor Day Foun-
dation
Five free Crape Myrtle trees
will be given to each person
who joins The National Arbor
Day Foundation during October
-2005.
The free trees are part of the
nonprofit Foundation's Trees for
America campaign, a program
dedicated to environmental
ste\\ardship, through the plant-
ing of trees.
"Crape Myrtles were select-
ed for this campaign because
of their elegant color and :form,
Making them an attractive ad-
dition to the home landscape,"
John Rosenow, the Foundation's
president, participating in im-
pro ing the health of the envi-
ronment."
The trees will be shipped
postpaid at the right time for
planting between November 1
and December 10 with enclosed
planting instructions. The six to
twelve inch trees are guaranteed
to grow, or will be replaced free
of charge.
Members also receive a sub-
scription to the Foundation's
colorful bimonthly publication,
Arbor Day, and The Tree Book
with information about: tree
planting and care.
To receive the free trees, send
a $10 membership contribution
to FIVE CRAPE MYRTLES,
National Arbor Day Foundation,
100 Arbor Avenue, Nebraska
City, NE 63410, by October 31,
2005. Or join online at arborday.


HENRY BANKS
Henry Banks will celebrate his
42nd birthday on Oct. 22. He
is the husband of Dora Banks
and the father ofAngel. He is
currently employed with C. W.
Roberts Contracting. Henry
enjoys fishing, hunting, camp-
ing, and watching wrestling
on TV.


..4


ANGEL BANKS
Angel Banks will celebrate
her seventh birthday on Oct.
22. She is the daughter of
Henry and Dora Banks. Her
grandparents are Bill and the
late June Banks of Georgia;
Paul Barrentine of Grand
Ridge; and Vera Walsingham
of Telogia. Angel enjoys
reading, watching cartoons,
hunting with dad, camping.
videos, and spending time
with friends and family. Her
favorite toys are her Care
Bears and her two pet dogs,
Red and Snow.


CHAFF CARSON
FORAN
Alvin and Rebecca Foran are
proud to announce the birth of
their son, Chaff Carson Foran,
born on Aug. 26, 2005. He
weighed 7 lbs. and 7 oz. and
measured 20 inches long.
Maternal grandparents are
Myrlene and Lewis D. Carson.


Paternal grandparents are the late Johnnie and Carolyn Foran.
Chaff enjoys being with big sister, Carmen, and being held by
Great Granny Cricket.

MARY ABIGAIL ---
McCASKILL
Clair and Matt McCaskill .
of Bristol are proud to an-
nounce the birth of their
daughter, Mary Abigail, .
born onAug. 31,2005. She
weighed 8 lbs. and 5 oz.
and measured 19 inches
long. She was welcomed
home by her big brother Josh, and many family members.


Need a Mortgage?

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Thomas Flowers Apply by phone
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M T G A G E 850-643-6200
CELL
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Approv S! OFFICE
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GULF POWER
INCREASES
CHIPOLASCHOL-
ARSHIP FUND -
Gulf Power in Chi-
pley recently added
$1,000 to the Gulf
Power Endowed
Scholarship Fund
at Chipola College.
Here Darrin Wall,
Gulf Power manag-
er (right), presents
the check to Chipo-
la Foundation direc-
tor Julie Fuqua.
CHIPOLA PHOTO


Appraial an
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PRICED TO SELL!
Remodeled 3BR/2BA sq. ft. on 4 spacious acres
+/-. You must see the inside! Get it while you can
for $179,900!


* LOCATION, LOCATION,
LOCATION! 3/2,1,519 sq.
ft. on 1.31 acres located
off of SR 65 in Sumatra.
Black Creek runs along
the back of the property.
LISTED AT $150,000.
* INVESTORS ALERT!
2/1, 736 sq. ft. Located on
North PearSt., owners mo-
tivated and all reasonable
offer will be considered.
CONTRACT PENDING.
* TWO FOR ONE! Duplex
for sale on 1 acre. Partially
completed on the interior.
Each side has approxi-
mately 1,200:sq. ft. The lot'
is also zoned for another
duplex! JUST LISTED AT
$105,000.
* PRIME DEVELOPMENT
PROPERTY! 8 acres on
Wynn Road in Marianna.
Less than a mile from Hwy.
90, close to shopping and
schools. Zoned mixed use
urban transitional. JUST
LISTED FOR $229,000.
* BUILD YOUR DREAM
HOME! 3 lots in Quincy on
Circle Drive, close to the
Gadsden Memorial Hos-
pital.. Each lot is LISTED


FOR $17,000.
* NEW SUBDIVISION!
86.85 acres in Juniper
Creek Subdivision in
Greensboro. Gravel roads
with covenants and restric-
tions. Can be subdivided
into 20-acre lots. INVES-
TORS, THIS IS A GREAT
BUY AT $579,000.
* PRIME HUNTING LAND!
80 acres in: Juniper. Per-
fect for those avid hunt-
ers. Property is covered
with deer and turkeys! Also
has Telogia Creek run-
ning through the back of
the property! LISTED FOR
$175,000.
* 10 VACANT ACRES!
Located on Porter Grade
Road in Calhoun County
off of CR 287, Enjoy the
peace in quietin your pri-
vat6 country setting! JUST
LISTED AT $94,000.
* POSSIBILITIES GA-
LORE!13,200 sq. ft. cur-
rently being used as a
church. This building sits on
a 300x100 lot with Hwy. 20
frontage! The possibilities
are endless for this build-
ing! LISTED AT $550,000.


19204 NW STATE RD. 12 IN BRISTOL
Broker: Jack (Hal) Summers, Jr.
S Licensed Agent: Holli Revell
Phone: 850-643-5115
SAfter Hours: 850-445-0828





OCTOBER 19,2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 13


t-.


4ertyPosti9


Barn Pole Inc.

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Nathan is the grandson ofJo\ '.
Hollan and the late .Jamne- Hol-
lan of Alha and Phyllis Armit-
age of Haines City.
Rebecca is a 2005 graduate
of Blountstown High School, a
sophomore at Chipola College
and is employed by Jackson
County Probation Office. She
will graduate from Chipola Col-
lege with an AA in the spring of
2006. '
Nathan is a 2005 graduate of Blountr-oi n High
School, completed Basic and AIT Training with:
the National Guard this summer and is employed
by K. C. and Sons. -
The couple has planned their wedding for 4


p.m. on Dec. IS at Red Oa-k lethodjst Church,
Panhandle Pioneer Settlement, Sam Adkins Park.
A reception will follow immediately after in the
Frink Gym. No local invitations will be sent but
all friends and relatives are welcome.


Godfrey, Williams to
Is~ra~n~srsE- .....* --BC rlll_~


exchange vows Oct. 22
W \Vile\ \illiams and Jamie Godfre\ \ ill be mar-
ried at Torre\ n State Park SaturdaJ. Oct 22. at 2:30
p.m \\ ile\ \Willam I,, the ,'n -Iot \V\ nell \Wilhams
and the late De\ ei \\ illhmn, of TeloiIa \\ ile\ i a
2002 graduate of Libert\ Couinl\ Hih School and is
currently employed b\ Liberty County Road Depart-
ment
Jamie Godfre' is the daughter of Robert and Pa-
mela Godfre\ of Madison. Janie is a 2003 graduate
of Su\r annee Count\ and is current\ emnplo\ ed \ ith
Department of Highliai Safety and Motor Vehicles.
A col ered dish reception \\ill be follow ed b\ the
ceremony No local invitations \\ill be sent out, but
friends and fanuil are in\ited. The couple %\ ill be
residing in Telogia.


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THE JOURNAL


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ii: ........ i... ,,5


Births- Birthdays
Weddings -Anniversaries
Family Reunions & more!.
a a a .a, .


Tracy Adams to compete in Miss


National Peanut
Miss Calhoun County Tra-
cy Adams, will be competing
in the Miss National PeanUt
Festival Pageant "Peanuts in
Paradise" on Oct. 21 and 22.
Preliminaries will be on Oct.
21 at 6:30 p.m. and finals on
Oct. 22 at 7 p.m. She will ar-
rive in Dothan Thursday, Oct.
20. to start competition. The
event will be held at the Do-
than Civic Center in Dothan,
AL.
Tracy and 52 other young
women \\ill be competing in
the categories of verbal com-
munications, on stage inter-
views and.evening gown.
Tracy is the 20-year-old
daughter of Pony and Patricia
Adams of Altha. She attends.
Gulf Coast Community Col-
lege where she is currently
pursuing an Asociate's ,de-,
-glee in dental hygiene. -


Festival Pageant


This year the competitors
will be staying at the Qual-
ity Inn. Anyone wanting to
send good luck wishes, gifts
or flowers, send them to room
220. These can only be re-
.ceived at the Quality Inn on
Thursday and Friday.
Tickets are available at the
door, $6 each. Everyone can
come out and cheer her on.:


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Carder, Hambly plan December wedding
Mack and June Carder would
like to announce the engage-
ment of their daughter, Rebecca
Suzanne Carder to Nathanial -
James Hambly, the son of Randy E
and Leah Armitage of Altha and
James Hambly of Warwick, RI.
Rebecca is-the granddaughter
of Maurice -B. Partrich -and the
late Virginia Partrich, formerly
.of Gainesville and Gladys Card-
er and the late Benjamin Hous-
ton.-Carder ofJonesborough,
TN.






Page 14 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL OCTOBER 19,2005


Ward graduates from

basic military training


Air Force Airman Cassie N.
Ward has graduated from basic
military training at Lackland
Air Force Base, San Antonio,
Texas.
During the six weeks of train-
ing, the airman studied the Air
Force mission, organization, and.
military customs and courtesies;
performed drill and ceremony
marches, and received physical
training, rifle marksmanship,
field training exercises, and spe-
cial training in human relations.,
In addition, airmen i ho com-
plete basic training earn cred-
its toward an associate degree
through the Community College


of the Air Force.
Ward is the daughter of Lynn
Ward of WewahitchkE.
She is a 2004 graduate of
Wewahitchka High School.


Edward Brandon Hoxworth

Swain deployed to Iraq
PFC Edward Brandon Hox-
worth Swain is stationed at
Camp Lejeune North Caroline
and has been deployed to Iraq.
He is the son of Edward and
Mj;, Donna Swain of Donalsonville,
S. GA. His grandparents are Altha
,"". o, ,Nobles and the late Edward No-
bles of Bristol, Donald and Car-
min Hoxworth ofCrystal Rivers.
He has one brother, Shane Fisher
of Pensacola and-a sister, Crystal
Fisher Vertrees of Panama City.
His family hopes that ev-
eryone will keep him in their
thoughts and prayers. If anyone would care to contact him or for
information on sending him a package, e-mail his mother at marine-
mom@hotmail.com.


Fallon Peddle graduates

U-S. Navy Basic training
Fallon M. Peddie graduated
from the U.S. Navy Basic Train-
ing at. U.S. Navy Recruit Train-
ing Center in Great Lakes, IL on .
Sept. 16.
She is currently enrolled in
ad\ anced training course at U.S.
Naval Training Center in Pen-
sacola.
Upon graduation, she will be
home ported in Virginia Beach,
VA and will spend her sea duty
aboard the aircraft carrier USS
Enterprise.
Fallon is the daughter of Carl and Irma Peddie of Bristol.

Read receives Meritorious Service Award
Navy Petty Officer 3rd Class David A. Read, whose wife,-
Michelle, is the daughter of Shelia Howell of Bristol and Neil
Howell was recently awarded the Meritorious Service Medal
and retired after 21 years of outstanding service in the United
States Navy while serving as assistant officer-in-charge of Naval
Support Activity, Panama City, Fla.
Throughout his career, Read has served in various sea and
shore billets including deployments aboard USS Preble, home-
ported in San Diego; USS John F Kennedy, homeported in Pen-
sacola; and the Military Entrance Processing Station, Charlotte,
N. C.
During his career, Read received several personal awards,
campaign medals and ribbons including the Joint Service Com-
mendation Medal, three Na\ and Marine, Corps Commendation
Medals Nand five Na,'y and iarine: brps'Achiev;emeti, Medals.


Fraud warning

for veterans
Veterans around the country
are reporting that they are get-
ting calls from a company iden-
tifying itself as the "Patient Care
Group."
This company is claiming that
VA prescriptions are now being
dispensed through them and that
if veterans want to continue to
properly receive their medica-
tions, they must provide a credit
card number.
VA has not changed the pro-
cess of receiving and dispensing
prescriptions.
Do not give your credit card
number to anyone who calls
you!-
Please contact, your local
VA Medical Center if you have
questions about VA prescriptions
or services.


Tell'em you
saw it in The
Calhoun-Liberty

W JOURNAL
For advertising information,
call 643-3333 or 1-800-717-3333.


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NOTICE

Tax Impact of Value Adjustment Board

County of LIBERTY Tax Yer 2005
Members' of The Board


Honorable L.B. ARNOLD
Board of County Commissioners District No. 5
Honorable Al BERT BUTCHER
*Board of County Comrnmsslnrs Disrinct No.


Honorable DARRFI
School Board Disinct No.


S Honoratle TOMMY DUGGAR
School Board );str;ci No. 2
.The Value Adjustment Board meets each year to hear petitions and render decisions relating to ad valorem tax
assessments, eeomptlons, tax deferrals, and classifications.
The following table summarizes this year's action by the board.
Column 1 Column 2 Column 3 Column 4 Columrn 5 Column 6

Tpe Number of Total Number at Total Number Reduction Shift-in
of Eermptlion Numberof Assessments of Requests in Ta..ble Ta.-:
Properly Requests Exemption Reduced by for '. L'alue Due Dollars
Granted by Requests The Board Assessment to Board
the Board Reductions Action
Residential -0- -0- -0- -0- -0- -0-

Commercial -0- 1 0- 0- -0- -0-

Industrial and -0- .-0- -0- -0- -0-
Miscellaneous

Agricultural or
Classillid use -0- -0- -0 -0- -0- -0-
Busines.
SMachiner, and -0- -0- -0- -- -0- -0-
Equipment
S'.!aanl LoIs
Sand Acreage -0- -0- 0 -0- -- ... 0-

TOTALS -0- 1 -0- -0- -0- -0-
All taxpayers should be aware that board actions which reduce taxable value cause tax rates
applicable to all property to be proportionally higher. -
Quetiions concerning the actions taken by this Board may be addressed to the chairperson or clerk at the following
ielephcnc numbers
850-643-5404
Chairperson_.. .. L.B. ARNOLD850-643-5404
.lm-rne Phone

Clerk....... ROBERT HII.. 850-643-5404
N. n o .... .. I U i.. -- -. .. ...
It V : it It 4 4 V


STUMP GRINDING


RADIO FOOTBALL'

ON WYBT AND WPHK
Listen to football on WYBT and WPHK. This week..
Listen to Jim Kearce and Steven Seay's
., play by play of the Blountstown High
6 :c' School Tigers vs. Chipley in Chipley. Air
time at7 p.m. (CT) on K102.7-
on Friday, Oct. 21.

Hear Ray McCoy, Michael Wahlquist and Jay Taylor with
all the Liberty County High School game
action. The Liberty County Bulldogs vs.
Sneads in Bristol. The game airs Saturday *.
morning immediately following the
Swap Shop at 10 a.m.(ET) on
Y-1000 and K102.7(CT).

: The Florida Gators are off this week.
;^e ...


Honorai.ls. nFXTFR RARBER
Boaraci o Counry Cornmis~oners D stnr to 2


I HAyFS


- = I


~aC~~
.~-6~7-~-

~8~ ~-





OCTOBER 1 9;20(05 THECA.LHOUN--LIBERTY6LJOUBNA Page 15 .


*


WAL MART
ALWAYS LOW PRICES. A -


ww\ and good luck
on the rest of
the season.
Hwv. 71 N. Marianna


ALTHA
FARMER'S
CO-OP
Altha Branch...762-3161
Blountstown Branch
674-8102
Marianna Branch
S 482-2416


ABOVE: Homecoming Royalty
Lyndsey Wainwright and Arsenio
Ivory were flanked by family members
as they were introduced to the
Homecoming crowd Friday night.
LEFT: Parade watchers had plenty
of chances to snag handfuls of
candy as students on floats tossed
out bags of the sweet stuff. BELOW:
The Tiger mascot waves to kids
along the parade route.


DOWNUM

Title Service
Judy Downum
17030 Mlain St. South
IN BLOUNTSTOWN
674-3533


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I T I I T I E S
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2825 Pennsylvania Ave.,
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(850) 674-4748


This special four-page
pullout section made
possible by the sponsors
listed on each page.
Let them know you
appreciate their support
of BHS events!


PHOTOS BY TONY
SHOEMAKE AND
TERESA EUBANKS


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Page 16 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL OCTOBER 19, 2005


Biounttowvrn/fttvSdxooI/a

Current students as well as those -
who graduated in years past
Enjoyed gathering for Friday's
Blountstown High School Home- Mgr
coming Parade. Kids of all ages
,-, put on costumes and big smiles
before climbing up on floats and
into the backs of trucks to toss
il.-2, treats to those along the parade
S, ~- route.


olden

Pharmacy
17324 Main Street N.,
BLOUNTSTOWN
674-4557


BRISTOL
(850) f43.2?21
Hwy 20 ', BIakr %Shoi:
P.O. Box 550
Bristol, Forida 32321
20455 CEntral Akv'


Bl OUNTSTOWN
(850) 674-5900
W'i PO.v r/34,[ _lruni',lt


LENDER
ALTHA
(850) 762-3117
I-lwy 71
P.O. Box 507
Altha, Florida 32421
own, Floli(da 3;'14,3.


I'izz;, &" Siubs
Phone 674-3838
i.n.." lio."t lo o .
,. I K ,
--C~ffl^. f-


CAPPS

Well Drilling
in Blountstown
674-8942
Congratulations
Tigers on
another
mp, Xvnl,


I S


Lft


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~5~5~-fk3 ~





OCTOBER 19, 2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 17


... cele^(rcKoe4.cft -


Ronnie and Pam Hand, above center, were named Homecoming Parade
Grand Marshals. Parade participants included soccer players, scouts,
cheerleaders and many community members with some unusual vehicles
that added a little flair to the event. TERESA Eue.AIrKS PHOTOS


Blountstown

DRUGS
Gifts- Film Processing
Prescriptions & more
20370 Central Ave. West
IN BLOUNTSTOWN
,0.?674 -2222 .,.


Bank


CONGRATULATIONS
TIGERS ON
ANOTHER
BIG WIN!


FDIS Blountstown Branch (located in the Piggly Wigglyl
Manager: Vickie Montford
SMon-Fri, 10 a.m. -6 p.m.; Sat. 10 a.m 2 p.m.
L'DER PHONE (850) 237-2500


COMPLIMENTS OF
YOUR FRIENDS AT

Badcock ,


20291 Central Ave. West
in Blountstown
674-4359 '


Blointstown
W.E. WERE PROUD OF ...
...... 01W rr:::amR ..' r',






Pagi f. THE 'CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL OCTOBER 19;' 2005


by Teresa Eubanks, Journal Edit.r "We had nine touchdowns scored
The Blountstown Tigers more by eight different players," Johns said.
than outmatched their opponent at "We played our entire junior varsity
Friday night's homecoming game in / the second half."
Blountstown, soundly defeating the T.C. Copeland lead in rushing
inexperienced Bozeman Buccaneers H with one carry for 78 yardsand one
59-0.erienced Bema Bucc touchdown, followed by Ryan Baker
The lopsided matchup gave Blount- ith to carries for 74 yards and one
stown's younger players a chance to -TD, Arcenio I or,, o ith five carries
get in the game. Most of the team 's for 60 yards and one. TD and John
firststring played only thefirst quarter Lockhart within one carry for62 yards
and half of the second. allo ing them and one TD.
tominimizethe chance of injunr vith .. Corey Cox was 3 for 3 with 57
two all-important district mahtnrps yards and one TD, Michael Guilford
looming ahead on the schedule. was 4 for 5 with 45 yards and one TD
"It was a chance for some of our and Jacob Williams had two catches
kids to get on the field and do some for 47 yards and one TD.
things," said Tiger Coach Bobb "They play hard and their coach
Johns. "Several of our older.kids does a treinendous job with them."
voluntarily took ihemselies out of -- .. Johns said of the sougt Bozeman
the game to let soe of the oun ger team, which does not have any senior

JohnmLockhdn made the first touch- T 0~ P : T h e play an independent schedule, but you
down of the niln a 62-lard run. wit victorious Tiger have.to admire them for choosing to
' followed by a successful extra-point fco fob a I l team play a district schedule."
kick by Jacob Williams for a 7-0 score leavesthefieldafter The Tigers will face a much bigger
in the first quarter. With six minutes "
in the first quarter. With six minutes their homecoming challenge this week when they travel
left inthe.quarter, Greg Meeks scored win. ABOVE: A to Chiple. for their first in a trioof
on a 15-yard run and Williams' PAT la pair of Tigers pa"meys. "We've only beat Chi-
was good to put it at 14-0. pley once since I'vebeen here" Johns
Blountstown scored five touch- team up against said. "They've already had two losses
downs in the second quarter. Arsenio the Boz eman in the district and they've got to win
Ivory was the first in the scoring blitz '. q quarter back their next two," he said.
with a seven-yardrun. The extra-pointa-o e LEFT: TigerVictor The ease with which they beat
kick attempt failed. s e :a" Carra-n za gets their homecoming opponent does not
T.C. Copeland followed up with a '; : ig ready to kick in lessenwha thy wllface inthe next
78-yard iTD n to C.apped off by a suc- t Q.hl it aive 470 h:e gae ra th c n a chse for the will faea in at nex
78-yard TD run topped off by a suc- ''the extra point few weeks. "That win Friday night
cessful extra-point kick to push the didn't take awa %he aggravation, of
score to 27-0. PHOTOS how poorly we played the last couple
John Lilly had a three-yard touch- BYTONY of weeks," Johns said. "We'vegot
down reception from Michael Guil-. :.- SHOEMAKE to be a lot more focused and take the
ford to keep the score climbing at game a lot more seriously."
33-0. The extra point kick was no quarter, Meeks returned a fumble 25 downs in the fourth quarter, the first on After Chipley, the Tigers will face
good. yards to score. Carranza's extra point a 38-yard reception from Corey Cox Holmes County on Oct. 28. "If we
Ryan Baker scored on a 64-yard kick was successful and the Tigers to Jacob Williams. With 2:58 left in win those two, we'll be the District
run and Victor Carranza kicked the ended the half with a massive 47-0. the game, Christian Smith scored on a Champs for the third year in a row,"
extra point to widen the scoring gap lead. four-yard run to end the game 59-0. Johns said.
to 40-0. The third quarter was scoreless. The Tigers amassed 480 yards of Their final regular season game is
With 52 seconds left in the second The Tigers added two more touch- offense to Bozeman's 88 yards. set for Nov. 4 in Wewahitchka.

.." I -. / 1 ^ i 'i. 7 JS fi,-fr ?-'( i .f. J. -* t .- f !> t ^'- '' :; .l l .* ...* i { *. -l,.t*.^ -t -* *t .'? ., t. -- -f -.~^ .'^ *{--, '.< -- ^ /^ l .,- i < ^ ^ ^ S.'4' *





OCTOBER 19,2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 19.


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Tell 'em you saw it in The Calhoun-Liberty journal


Pictured, left to right, Ken "Shep" Shepard from Gulf State Chemicals, Regina Boggs and An-
gela Hewitt from Parthenon Healthcare of Blountstown, Kim Stone Resource Development
Director with United Way of NWFL, Phillip McMillan from Neal Land and Timber, and Vicki
Montford from Wakulla Bank.

Business leaders support United Way


The business leaders pictured Blountstown, Kim Stone Re-
above Ken "Shep" Shepard source Development Director
from Gulf State Chemicals, Re- with United Way of NFTL,
gina Boggs and Angela Hewitt Phillip McMillan from Neal
from Parthenon Healthcare of Land and Timber, and Vicki


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Montford from Wakulla Bank
- have pledged their support
to the Calhoun Count) United
Way. United Wa) of North \est
Florida is a local organization
and covers Bay, Gulf, Calhoun.
Jackson, Washington, and Hol-
mes Counties.
United Way of NrWFL is one
of the most po\t erful invest-
ments you can contribute to in
our county; United Way is not
just another charity, but a solu-
tion to our community prob-
lems.
Calhoun County has-18 local
agencies that rely on the sup-
port of UWNWFL 365 Jda s a
year. Some of them are Ameri-
can Red Cross, Amierica's
2nd Harvest, Boys and Girls
Scouts, Children's Home Soci-
ety, CARE, North Florida Child
Development, Early Education
and Care, Habilitative Sen ic-
es of North Florida, Covenant
Hospice, Tri-County Commu-
nity Council, -Salvation Army
Domestic Violence.
The money you donate stays
in Calhoun County, and many
times they can be matched by
state grants which can double
or triple the dollars for these
agencies. Less than 10% of
your contribution goes toward
administrative costs. That
means more than 90% stay in
our county!
There are three fundrais-
ers, Federal, State, and local or
community campaign. Contri-
butions may be made by cor-
porate or personal investments
or by employee payroll deduc-
tion for companies that wish to
share their community support
with their employees.
Please contact the staff at
United Way at 850-785-7521 or
unitedway@knology.net.
From providing shelter in
the aftermath of a hurricane to
providing a hot meal to perhaps
someone you love, the United
Way is a powerful investment.
Thank you for investing in
what matters. Together we-can
get results that none of us can
accomplish alone.






Page 20 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL OCTOBER 19, 2005


Highlights from Blountstown High

School's Homecoming Coronation


HOMECOMING
CORONATION
The annual crowning of BHS
Royalty was held on Oct. 11 in the
Blountstown High School audito-
rium. The BHS Student Council
did a wonderful job from the deco-
rations to the program itself. The
homecoming court was introduced
with the senior candidates and the.
final three king and queen candi-
dates being, presented last. The
2005 Homecoming Court included
the following:
*Freshmen Attendants Sa-
mantha Ferguson and Malcolm
Ivory
*Sophomore Attendants Kai-
tlihPeacock and William Leonard
*Junior Attendants Whitney
Lockhart and Chaz Johns


F
BHS TIGERS UPCOMING EVENTS
SOct, 19 Report Cards/Early Release Day
Oct. 21 Varsity Football-Chipley-Away
I Oct. 25 Club Pictures
Oct. 28 Varsity Football-Holmes County-Away
Oct. 29 ACT Test
Oct. 31 Evaluation Day


L
*Senior Attendants Kate At-
kins and Josh Lilly, Sarah Hatcher
and Adam Richards, Lindsey Mill-
er and Josh Segers, and Nichole
Tipton and Zack Smith
*Top Three Candidates Court-
ney B bee and Chance AtNta\a.,
Casey Glass and Arsenio I\or,\
and Lyndse \\'ain\\ night and Tittis-
'Overholt
Before the final announcement,
Sarah Hatcher entertained the audi-


Craig Acker, Director of Operations at Titus Fitness Acade-
my is shown measuring the body fat above Principal Ronnie
Hand's hip bone. ALTHA SCHOOL PHOTO


Teachers and students

to begin Wildcat Fit Club
WILDCAT FIT CLUB
by Patricia Williams.
We've all heard about "Celebrity Fit Club" on VH1, well Altha's
teachers have come up with their own version. While approving the
school's improvement plan the school improvement chairman, Amy
Henegar-Valenta, came up with the plan to have the teachers start
their o:% n physical fitness plan to motivate students. However, this
is not the x eight loss competition that "Celebrity Fit Club" was, it
is so much more. This is to improve weight, cardiovascular health,
muscle strength, and flexibility.
The competition consists of four teams. The team leaders are Rus-
sell Baggett, Coach Aithur Faurot, Coach Robbie Smith, and Coach
Missy McGill. This is a year long event. Last week Craig Acker,
from Titus Fitness Academy in Tallahassee, came to measure each
member's weight, height, and body fat percentage. The Calhoun
County Health Department and Mrs. Susan Chafin are going to be
conducting cholesterol scans and providing padometers. This is for
all faculty, staff, and teachers at Altha School. Hopefully the results
will be rewarding.for, all members of the Altha School Staff. Good
Luck ladies and gentlemen! ... .-- .-.-


-I


ence with the song "Breakaway."
The 2005 King and Queen Arsenio
Ivory and Lyndsey Wainwright
were crowned by 2004 BHS Queen
Valerie Jones.
TIGER'S GROWL
The 2005 Tiger's Grow I was.
held on \\ednesda\, October 12.
in .the BHS Auditonum and was
a terrific and entertaining show.
The event began u ith an awesome
slide show presented by Mrs.' Mc-
Crone's class. The Tiger's Gro'wl
was hosted by Forrest Gump, oth-
erwise known as Nic Stoltzfus.
There were a variety of skits inter-
woven with some vintage Forrest
Gump movie scenes. A brilliant
skit presented by the seniors was, a
take-off of the Geico commercial
in which Coach Krueger saved a
bunch of money on his car insur-
ance.
Another hilarious skit was that
of the American Idol Contest with
Chaz Johns in the role of Simon.
Holly Jeppson portraying Paula
Abdul, and none other than Mar-
telli Gatlin as Randy. The winner
of American Idol was, of course,
our own talented Sarah Hatcher!
Where would the Tiger's Growl
be: without a Napoleon Dynamite
Sskit? T. J. Rogers played the part of
Napoleon with some weird dance
moves to support the "Vote for Pe-
dro" Campaign. Pedro v, as pla ed
by Unmair Farooqui and Summer
by Dianna Glaze. Each candidate
made a speech explaining why he
or she was the better selection for
school president.
SThe BHS Cheerleaders also did
an awesome job sho\" ing off their
athletic skills, and the football
players did a few skits with one
coming from the television series
The Steve Harvey Show.
Lastly, how could we forget
when the teachers performed a
scene from the movie Fever Pitch?
They pulled' off some amazing
dance moves, with Mrs. Howell
doing the worm!
The 2005 Tiger's Growl was a
complete success. A special thank
you to Mrs. Howell for being in
charge of this event again this
year!
NHS VS. FACULTY
FOOTBALL GAME
On Oct. 13 the BHS student
body was treated to an old-fash-
ioned football game as National.
Honor Members challenged the
BHS Faculty to a game of skill and
Agility.
It was youth and brains against
experience. It was a back and forth
game throughout, but the faculty
proved to have that little bit extra
staying power to end victorious
Switch -a-final -sore of 28-.21!- .. -


Unique opportunity available

for students with disabilities


from the Able Trust
TALLAHASSEE The Able
Trust is accepting applications
from high school juniors and se-
niors with disabilities for the an-
nual Florida Youth- Leadership
Forum, which will be held next
summer from July 20-23, 2006.
Applications are available online
at www.floridaylf.org and the
deadline to submit the form is Fri-
day, Dec. 9, 2005. Fifty students
with wide-ranging disabilities
will be chosen.as delegates to at-
tend the annual event to learn how
to take charge of their future.
"This is a unique opportu-
nity for high school juniors and
seniors with disabilities to get a
taste of independence and learn
the skills they need- to achieve
their goals after graduation."
said Kristen Knapp. \ice presi-
dent of public relations for The
Able Trust.
Students with disabilities who
attend YLF experience an envi-
ronment where their disability is
not a stigma. Through leadership
building workshops and hands-
on activities with other young
people with disabilities, YLF
participants learn about self-ad-
.vocacy, academic resources, ca-
reer options and how to identify
the community supports avail-
able to assist them in reaching
their goals. -
Nearly every person involved
in VILI. frh lUJil UinneiUL1r11 tL


ness professionals and elected
officials, a tour of the State Capi-
tol and social events like a talent
show and dance. The students also
get to experience college campus
life while staying at a private dor-
mitory at Florida State University.
This will be the seventh year of
The Able Trust's YLF, which is
co-sponsored by the Florida De-
velopmental Disabilities Council.
The Able Trust, also known as
the Florida Governor's Alliance
for the Employment of Citizens
with Disabilities, is a 501 c3) pub-
lic-pri\ ate partnership foundation
established by the Florida Legis-
lature in 1990. Its mission is to
be the leader in proi hiding Florid-
ians with disabilities fair employ-
ment opportunities through fund-
raising. grant programs. public
awareness and education. Since
its establishment. The Able Trust
has awarded oer $16 nullion in
grants to individuals \\ ith disabil-
ities and nonprofit agencies for
employment-related purposes. Its
programs enable more than 2,000
Florida citizens with disabilities
to enter the workforce each year.,
For more information about the
Florida Youth Leadership Forum,
visit www.floridaylf.org.
r ----------- -
SCHOOL MENU
Liberty
County Schools


n Ill1. rom t IIU e counsel IUI .Uto
the adult mentors, has a disability. iOct 20 Oct. 26, 2005 '
The event is designed to help del- A variety of fruits and
gates learn how to break down vegetables or fruit juice and a
barriers to achieve their personal choice of lowfat or whole milk
and professionals goals. In addi- served with all meals. -
tion to the workshops, activities at:
YLF include meetings with busi- THURSDAY
SBreakfast Chilled fruit mix
r - with nuts, oatmeal with brown
SSCHOOL MENU I sugar, cheese toast.
Calhoun Lunch: Fried chicken, mashed
C unity school potatoes with gravy, broccoli
County Schools and cheese, corn bread.

I Oct. 20 Oct. 26, 2005 I FRIDAY
S Lowfat or whole Breakfast Pineapple tidbits,
milk servedwith all meals I ready-to-eat cereal, peanut
S THURSDAY I 1 butter toast.
Lunch: Sloppy Joe on bun, Lunch: Fish sandwich, maca-
I i b I I roni and cheese, cole slaw, I
French-fried potatoes, fruit cup, potatrond cheese cole slawtsup.
cinnamon biscuit with icing. o runs ith

I' FRIDAY MONDAY thru
ILunch: Pizza with cheese, hash I
browns, green salad with dress- I WEDNESDAY
ing, fruit cup, cookie. I Oct. 24-26

MONDAY I
Lunch: Toasted ham and cheese FALL BREAK
sandwiches, potato tots, carrot
stick, apple sauce cup, cookie.

TUESDAY I
ILunch: Meatloaf, rice with tomato I .
Sgravy, field peas with snaps, fruit
Icup, corn bread. .'.

WEDNESDAY
Lunch: Beef-a-roni with cheese,
green lima beans, fruit cup, c-'
rolls.
All menus are subject to change All menus are subject to change
SPONSORED BY: I SPONSORED BY:
SCalhoun-Liberty Journal I Laban Bontrager, DMD I
Bristol, Phone 643-3333 I Bristol, Phone 643-5417 Ir
I L --.- -. -----i






OCTOBER 19, 2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 21


Tickets to go on sale
MARIANNA-Tickets for
the Chipola College production
of "All My Sons," go on sale
Thursday, Oct. 20. The Arthur ..
Miller drama opens a four-day
run, Nov. 3.
Tickets-$7 for adults and
$5 for students-are available ...
weekdays in the college Busi-
ness Office from 8 a.m. to 3:30
p.m. Chipola students and em-
ployees get one free ticket.
"All My Sons" tells the story
of Joe Keller, a successful, self-
/ \ 'ALL MY SONS'TICKETS
S Adopt a pet lecia Gibson rehearses fo,
K k through the Milton, who is cast in the r
Journal made man who has done a
S classified! rible and tragic thing: du


Thursday for


Chipola's 'All My Sons'
the planes to crash and killed 21 ter American College Theater
men. Festival.
The Chipola production will For ticket information, call
be entered in the Kennedy Cen- 850-718-2220,


SChipola basketball to

host Blue-Gold event


SON SALE THURSDAY- Here, Fe-
r her role as Ann, with Michael John
role of Chris Keller. CHIPOLA PHOTO


ter-
ring


World War II, rushing to meet an


St. Joe


order from the Army, he know-
ingly sold them defective air-
plane parts which later caused


MARIANNA-The Chipola
College basketball program will
host a Blue-Gold Game, Tues-
day, Nov. 1, at 6:30 p.m., in
the Milton H. Johnson Health
Center.
The free event will begin
with a light show and introduc-
tion of the men's and women's
teams.. The fans will enjoy a
three-point contest with be-
tween the top four shooters on


WoodLands


Where does your imagination take you to escape? i,' a Florida measured hi acres not feet, where pines meet
jI .i where LII .U'i; find song birds not surfboards its St.Joe'\ .. .. i.. Land full of possibilities, I -~'
not people. So j :i, your hiking boots .ii..i i ,0 ii, i..ii and make your dream a i..,lir. Engage your
imagination now at STJOELAND.com or call us at 1.866.JOE.LAND.


IF YOU DON'T KNOW JOE-,. YOU DON'T KNOW FLORIDA. T





,l', lf t I," ~ro,' , .,'',, la ',,',h L," It, ',; n, 2 h.,rl. ,,a ....lil'llr I;; I.~ n ,, lit,,-. i IF ,," :,', 1 l i l ,- .5 :, : 1- 0 l ,l ,-,1- .1 I.,n, U--,1 1 ,',T F ,, l l: A 1 1,:,1- ,.I, ,h --I i
i:,*,. l ',,',',, rt ,,, V.11 ,' U 11.' of r:,a ,d, ,l r ,"q-...I ,r -I ,1, ir, .:m i i ;.:.,-, r !. d 1, 1, tjiO,,,.I' C, 1 C11 I 7,,, r,:,,, I,', Is ,'1 n.i ,1 1: r, m l
'v .-m m c r.: :L,1, l .; i r ,, ',,f, ,. r ,r ." h '',' hi,1. 'n.. ,n I r II I, I i I. ', Ir ,, r 1 ,1 1 1 ,, ". ,:, "6 , .. I t I I i ,l .h. ,=
6I ,V 'r ,I ',lhl,', l I
jiI


I


"I


the women's team and the top
four shooters from the men's
team. Six of the top jumpers on
the men's squad will face off in
a three-round slam dunk con-
test. The women's and men's
teams will each play short, run-
ning-clock scrimmage games.
The Indians are the defending
state champions and are ranked
first in the nation in a pre-sea-
son poll by juco-junction.com.
The Lady Indians also are the
defending state champions.
There is no admission charge;
however, donations for hurri-
cane, victims will be accepted at
the door. Parents also will have
the opportunity to register boys
and girls, ages 5 to 13, for the
Little Indians program.
For information, visit www.
chipola.edu

Holiday Angels

Beauty Pageant

set for Dec. 10
The Holiday Angels Beauty
Pageant will be held Dec. 10
at W.T. Neal Civic Center in
Blountstown. Registration be-
gins at 9 a.m. and the pageant
will begin at 10 a.m. (CT). En-
try fee is $50 which includes all
areas of competition: beauty,
prettiest hair, prettiest eyes,
prettiest smile, best attire and
photogenic (add $10 for each
additional photo entered).
Sponsorship queen will be
awarded to one contestant who
turns in the most sponsorship
donations over $75.
The divisions include: 0-
11 months. 12-23 months, 2-3
years, 4-6 years, 7-9 years, 10-
12 years,; 13-16 years and 17-21
years.: '
Each contestant 2 years and
up must bring one gift appropri-
ate for a young lady in her age
division.
Deadline to enter is Nov.
26. All forms, fees, photos and
sponsorship donations must be
received no later than this date.
Gift can be turned in at registra-
tion.
There will be a queen, first
and second runner up for each
division, depending on num-
ber of contestants; one mini-
supreme crowned from 0-6
years and one mini-supreme
from ages 7-21. There will be
one overall grand supreme title
awarded to the highest scoring
contestant in the pageant (in
case of a tie this will be judges
choice).
For more information, call
Katie, at 556-8221.







Page 22 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL OCTOBER 19, 2005


Minutes from the Sept. 12 Liberty County School Board meeting


Official minutes from the Liberty County
School Board meeting Sept. 12, 2005
as recorded by the board secretary
The meeting was called to order
by Chairman Kyle Peddie. Mem-
bers present at the meeting were
Tommy Duggar, Darrel Hayes,
Roger Reddick, James Flowers,
Kyle Peddie and Superintendent
David Summers.
1. The prayer was offered by
David Summers and Pledge of
Allegiance was led by Roger Red-
dick.
2. Tranum McLemore, new
employee at Liberty County High
School heading up the new Aca-
demic Academy program was in-
troduced and given the opportu-
nity to tell the board a little about
the program.
Krissy Mondelli, new Band Di-
rector was introduced.and given
the opportunity to tell the board a
little about the new band and cho-
ral program.
3. Cathia Schmarje spoke with
the board members regarding a
concern about handling of disci-
plinary Issues.
4. Motion was made by Hayes,
seconded by Reddick and carried
unanimously to approve agenda
with emergency items.
5. CONSENT ITEMS:
A. Approval of minutes for Au-
gust 9, 2005.
B. Payment of bills for August,
2005.
C. Principal's reports for Au-
gust, 2005
Motion was made by Duggar,
seconded by Flowers and carried
unanimously to approve consent
items.
6. OLD BUSINESS
Roger Reddick inquired about
the status of the lights at the Hos-
ford School. After discussion, the
board, requested that Solomon
check into several possibilities
and bring back a cost estimate to
them as soon as possible.
7. ACTION ITEMS
A. Motion was made by Red-
dick, seconded by Hayes and
carried- unanimously to approve
change in School Board Policy
6.12 on nepotism.
-B. Motion was made by Flow-
ers, seconded by Duggar and
.carried unanimously to approve
requests from students to attend
Liberty County Adult School and
to take the GED upon completion
of the prescribed coursework.
C. Motion was made by Duggar,
seconded by Flowers and -carried
unanimously to approve Resolu-
tion for District Participation in the
Panhandle Management Develop-
ment Network.
D. Motion was made by Red-
dick, seconded by Hayes and
carried unanimously to approve
Agreement Between Liberty Coun-
ty School Board and Britt J. Day
for 2005-06 to provide Speech
and Language Services.
E. Motion was made by Flow-
ers, seconded- by. Reddick and
carried unanimously to approve
out-of-field teachers for 2005-06.
F Motion was made by Dug-
gar, seconded by Hayes and car-
ried unanimously to approve Twin
Oaks Juvenile Development, Inc.,
Liberty Wilderness Crossroads
Camp and Liberty County School
Board Contract for .July, 1, 2005
June 30, 2006'
G. Motion was made by Flow-
ers, seconded by Reddick and
carried unanimously to approve
Master Inservice Plan Approval
Verification.
H. Motion was made by Red-
dick, seconded by Flowers and
carried unanimously to approve
request from W.R. Tolar 8th Grade
Parents to hold a series of dances


at Tolar Gym to raise funds for 8th
grade class trip.
I. Motion was made by Hayes,
seconded by Flowers and carried
unanimously to approve 2005-06
Resolution for District Participa-
tion in the Panhandle Area Educa-
tion Consortium.
J. Motion was made by Red-
dick, seconded by Duggar and
carried unanimously to approve
Addendum to 2005-06 Resolu-
tion for District Participation in the
Panhandle Area Education Con-
sortium.
K. Motion was made by Hayes,
seconded by Reddick and carried
unanimously to approve amended
School Resource Officer Agree-
ment for 2005-06.
L. Motion was made by Duggar,
seconded by Reddick and carried
unanimously to approve Group
HMO Master Binder and Agree-
ment Between Vista Healthplan
and Liberty County School Board
for the Plan Year Beginning 10-1-
05 through 9-30-06 (School Board
agrees to pay-1/2 amount of pre-
mium increase).
M. Motion was made by Red-
dick, seconded by Duggar and
carried: unanimously to appoint
Darrel Hayes and Tommy Duggar
to serve on the Value Adjustment
Board.
N. Motion was made by Hayes,
seconded by Flowers and car-
ried unanimously to approve the
following Hospital/Homebound
teachers for the 2005-06 school
year as needed:
*Vanesa Ford
*Martha Deason
*Mandie Fowler
*Sharon Austin
O. Personnel
1. Motion was made by Flow-
ers, seconded by Reddick and
carried unanimously to approve
recommendation of Melissa Lo-
pez as School Bus Driver Trainer
to be paid her hourly rate.
2. Motion was made by Flow-
ers, seconded by Hayes and car-
ried unanimously to approve rec-
ommendation of Earl McGlockton
Contract with Department of Mo-
tor Vehicles for Third Party Class
B CDL Examiner to be paid his.
hourly rate.
3. Motion was made by Red-
dick, seconded by Duggar and
carried unanimously to approve
recommendation for Staci Fant to
receive full supplement amount for
Girls Softball at W.R. Tolar School
(Ladell Holland will not be coach-
ing).
4. Motion was made by Hayes,
seconded by Flowers and carried
unanimously to approve recom-
mendation of Allison Owens as
Childcare Worker at LEAC effec-
tive August 9, 2005.
5. Motion, was made by Red-
dick, seconded by Hayes and
carried unanimously to approve
recommendation of Carol Flowers
as Childcare Worker at LEAC ef-
fective August 8, 2005.
6. Motion was made by Flow-
ers, seconded by Hayes and car-
ried unanimously to approve rec-
ommendation of Fran Cutshaw as
Temporary Teacher Aide III in the
Superintendent's Office at LEAC
for 2005-06 school year on an as-
needed basis (salary based on 12
month Teacher Aide position to be
paid hourly).
7. Motion was made by Dug-
gar, seconded by Hayes and car-
ried unanimously to approve cor-
rection in May 10, 2005 -niinute_
to change Twila Sanders' from
.Annual Contract to Professional
Contract for 2005-06 school year.
8. Motion was made by Red-
dick, seconded by Hayes and car-


ried unanimously to approve cor-
rection in May 10, 2005 minutes to
change Greg Solomon's title from
Director of Transportation to Di-
rector of Maintenance and Trans-
portation.
9. Motion was made by Dug-
gar, seconded by Flowers and
carried unanimously to approve
correction in May 10, 2005 min-
utes to change Beth Ramer's
title from Secretary to Director of
Transportation to Secretary to Di-
rector of Maintenance and Trans-
portation.
10. Motion was made by Hayes,
seconded by Flowers and carried
unanimously to approve correc-
tion in May 10, 2005 minutes to
change Suzann Stoutamire's title
to Supervisor of Early Childhood
Programs.
11. Motion was made by Red-
dick, seconded by Duggar and
carried unanimously to approve
correction in May 10, 2005 min-
utes to change Linda Edenfield's
title from Secretary to Director of
Special Programs and Secretary
to Director of Maintenance to Sec-
retary to Director of Special Pro-
grams and Director of Administra-.
tion.
12. Motion was made by Red-
dick, seconded by Flowers and
carried unanimously to approve
recommendation for Carolyn
Fowler and Ronald Earnest to re-
ceive Bus Driver supplement for
Hosford (each to be-paid $500).
13. Motion was made by Hayes,
seconded by Duggar and carried
unanimously to approve recom-
mendation for Penny Alhalaseh to
work during the leave of absence
of Johnette Wahlquist to be paid at
the 12 month Teacher Aide hourly
rate.
14. Motion was made by Red-
dick, seconded by Hayes and
carried unanimously to approve
recommendation of Jamicka Solo-
mon as Teacher (Kindergarten) at
Tolar School to be effective Sep-
tember 23, 2005 for the remainder
of the 2005-06 school year.
15. Motion was made by Flow-
ers, seconded by Duggar and car-
ried unanimously to approve rec-
ommendation of Janice Moore as
Teacher (ESE Inclusion)-at Tolar
School to be effective September
13, 2005 for the remainder of the
2005-06 school year.
16. Motion was made by Red-
dick, seconded by Flowers and
carried unanimously to approve
recommendation of Shelia Cook
as Teacher (ESE Primary Inclu-
sion) at Tolar School to be effec-
tive September 13, 2005 for the
remainder of the 2005-06 school
year.
17. Motion was made by Flow-
ers, seconded by Hayes and car-
ried unanimously to approve rec-
ommendation of Brittany Middleton
as Childcare Worker at LEAC ef-
fective September 6,2005.
P. INFORMATION AND DIS-
CUSSION ITEMS
Q. TRANSPORTATION MAT-
TERS
Solomon updated the board
on the situation with the fuel sup-
plies.
R. SUPERINTENDENT'S RE-
PORTS
Just as a point of information,
Summers told the board mem-
bers about a new form used at the
school level to requesting funding
for items not in the budget to be
used by the Principal. The board
expressed the desire to be in-
formed of these requests and the
action taken on them,
8, BOARD MEMBER CON-
CERNS
Duggar asked about the up-


keep of the old Administrative Cen-
ter (previously used by LATCH),
specifically whose responsible for
repairs to the roof. He also shared
the request from Liberty Sports for
a place to store their equipment
and a small office space.
Duggar also inquired about the
ROTC contract. After much dis-
cussion, it was decided to ask the
School Board Attorney to review
the ROTC contract to be sure we
are in compliance with the require-
ments of same.
Peddle spoke with the board
members about the previous dis--
cussion on naming the track in
memory of Myers Shuler. Peddie
agreed to draw.up a resolution
and speak with the family on the
board's decision to go forward
with this.
EMERGENCY ITEM:

1. Motion.was made by Hayes,
seconded by Flowers and carried
unanimously to approve proposed


salary adjustments.
2. Motion was made by Red-
dick, seconded by Duggar and
carried unanimously to approve
Lease Agreement Between Liber-
ty County Board of County Com-
missioners and the Liberty County
School Board for lease of the 50+
Club.
2. Motion was made by Flow-
ers, seconded by Reddick and
carried unanimously to approve
the recommendation of Juacinta
Copeland as long-term substitute
during the leave of absence of
Beth Brown effective August 25,
2005.
3. Motion was made by Hayes,
seconded by Flowers and carried
unanimously to approve the rec-
ommendation of Kay Wahlquist
as long-term substitute during the
.leave of absence of Heather Ped-
die effective August 30, 2005.
T. Motion was made by Red-
dick, seconded by Hayes and car-
ried unanimously to adjourn.


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S..OCTOrER19, 2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL' Ppge 23



Liberty Co. School Board Sept 22 special meeirig minutes


Official minutes from the Liberty County
School Board meeting Sept. 22, 2005
as recorded by the board secretary
The meeting was called to order
by Chairman Kyle Peddie. Mem-
bers present at the meeting were
Tommy Duggar, Darrel Hayes,
James Flowers, Roger Reddick,
Kyle Peddie and Superintendent
David Summers.
1. The prayer was offered, by
Gay Lewis and Pledge of Alle-
giance was led by Darrel Hayes.
2. Summers recognized the
board members' for their stand on
the salary adjustments.
3. Motion was made by Hayes,
seconded by Reddick and carried
unanimously to adopt the agenda.
4. ACTION ITEMS:
1. Peddie opened the hear-
ing on the Final Budget and an-
nounced the proposed budget mill-
age rate of 6.145 which is 26.52%
more than the rolled-back rate.
The public was given a chance
to speak.
2. Motion was made by Duggar;
seconded by Reddick and carried
unanimously to set proposed re-
quired local effort millage rate of
5.385.
3. Motion was made by Flow-
ers, seconded by Hayes and car-
ried unanimously to set discretion-
ary millage rate'of 0.510.
4. Motion was made by Red-
dick, seconded by Duggar and
carried unanimously to set supple-
mental discretionary village rate
of 0.250.
5 Motion was made by Hayes,
seconded by Flowers and carried
unanimously to adopi the final
budget for 2005-06.
6. Motion was made by Duggar,
seconded by Flowers and carried
unanimously to approve final bud-


NOTICE OF APPLICATION
FOR TAX DEED

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that William
J Fair-1oih the holder l he Irfollowing
cenilhcar i has tiled sadJ ce.nlicale lr a la>x
deed o1 t.e issued thereon. The ceniicale
number and year of issuance, the descrip-
i-on of ihe property and he narres in whichh
il was assessed are as lollo*s:

Certificate No. 9 of 1999

Year of Issuance 1999

DESCRIPTION OF PROPERTY

CornmAn'ce at ie Soulreasl corner of
Sec.-;on 19 Township 1 ionh, Range7
West, Liberty County, Florida, and run
Ihence Souln 00 degree 13 minutes 50
seconds Wesi 1320feel:ihen-e tScuii
-:. 16 degrees 37 minutes 18 seconds
West.209.16 teei. hence Souin 23
degrees 14'minutes West 649.00 feet;
thence South 23 degrees 02 minutes
West-684.00 feet to a point on the
S Northwesterly right-of-way boundary
of State Road No 12; thence South-
37 degrees 53 minutes West along
said right-of-way boundary 201.10
feet; thence South 33 degrees 05
minutes West along said right-of-way
boundary 426.10 feet; thence leaving
said righl-6f-*ay boundary run North
30 degrees 27 minutes West 975.54
feet; thence South 74 degrees 37
minutes West 416.00 feet; thence"
South 76 degrees 31 minutes West
440.00 feet; thence South 75 degrees
23 minutes West 228.59 feet to the
POINT OF BEGINNING.,From said'
Point of Beginning continue South 75
degrees 23 minutes West 185.00 feet;
thence North 21 degrees 19 minutes
41 seconds WesI 825 41 feel. thence
North 75 degrees 37 minutes 03 sec-
S onds East 166.30 feet; thence South 22
degrees 37 minutes 14 seconds East
827.13 feet; to the Point of Beginning.
Containing 3.0 acres, more or less.
The Southerly 32.00 feet of the above
descirioed traci being eubleC ic a rojad
.way ea emenl. .... ..... ..


get amendments :for 2004-05.
7. Motion was made by Red-
dick, seconded by Flowers and
carried unanimously to approve
recommendation to change title
from Teacher Aide, Early Child-
hood to Para-Pro, Pre-Kindergar-
ten.
8. Motion was made by Hayes,
seconded by Flowers and carried
unanimously to approve Property
Deletion Report for fiscal year
2004-05.
9. Motion was made by Flow-
ers, seconded by Duggar and
carried unanimously to approve
submission of Annual Financial
Report and Cost Report to De-
partment of Education for fiscal
year 2004-05.
10. Motion was made by Red-
dick, seconded by Hayes and car-
ried unanimously to approve Con-
tract Between North Florida Child
Development. Inc. and Liberty
County School District for 2005-
06.
11. Motion was made by Flow-
ers, seconded by Reddick and
carried, unanimously to approve
Lease Agreement Between Lib-
erty County- School Board and
Capital Area Community Action
Agency, Inc.
12. Motion was made by Flow-
ers, seconded by Hayes and car-
ried unanimously to approve re-.
quest for permission to advertise
change in. School Board Policy
6.145 Substitute Teachers.
13. Motion was made by Dug-
gar, seconded by Reddick and
carried unanimously to approve
request to approve hiring of subi
stitutes on current substitute list.
14. Motion was made by
Hayes, seconded by Flowers and


Name in which assessed MichaelA. John-
son and Sandra Johnson, his wife.

Said property being in the County of Lib-
erty; State of Florida.

Unless such certificate shall be redeemed
according to law the property described'
in such certificate shall be sold to the
highest bidder al the courthouse door on
Ire 16th lday jif iJov''ernbeT. 2005 at11:00
.A.M. E.S.T.

Dated this 3rd date ol Ociober. 2005.

Robert Hill, Clerk
Kalhleen E. Brown D.C.

Clerk of Circuit Court of Liberty County,
Florida : .. 10-12T11-2


INTHECIRCUITCOURT OFTHETWEN-
TIETH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
HENDRY COUNTY, FLORIDA

CIVIL ACTION

CASE NO.: 93-691

IN RE:THE FORMER MARRIAGE OF
FIDEL ESTRADA,
Petitioner/former husband,

vs.

BETT' ANN ESTRADA,
respondent/former wife.



NOTICE OF ACTION FOR
SUPPLEMENTAL PETITION FOR
MODIFICATION OF CUSTODY,
VISITATION AND CHILD SUPPORT

To: Betty Ann Estrada, Fountain, FL

YOU ARE NOTIFIED that that an action
has been filed against you and that you
are required Io ser.'e a copy of your writing
Sdelel- -i, if ari'n* 1 ...7


carried unanimously to approve
request for student to attend Lib-:
erty County Adult School and to
take the GED upon completion of
the prescribed coursework.
15. Motion was made by Flow-
ers, seconded by Reddick and
carried unanimously to approve
request from the American Can-
cer Society for use of facilities and
waiver of fees for Relay for Life.
Overnight Event on May 5 and 6,
2006.
.16. Motion was made by Flow-
ers, seconded by Duggar and
carried unanimously to approve
Teacher Contract pending ratifica-
tion by LEA.
17. Motion was made by Red-


FOOTBALL Football
game in Bristol against Snead'.
Oct. 21at 8 p.m.
A special presentation is
planned at half-time to name the
urack in honor of Myers Shuler, a
former coach at LCHS.
BETA- Beta buttons are for
sale for $2 each. Pick from our
designs or have a custom button
made. Order forms are in the
LCHS office.
ATTENTION SENIORS -
Drape/formal senior pictures for
the newspaper graduation section


The Brook Law Firm, P.A.
Attorney for Petitioner/Former Husband
1625 Hendry Street, Suite 101
Fort.Myers, Florida 33901.

On or before Nov. 23, 2005, and file the
original with the Clerk of this Court at,
Hendry County Clerk of Court, Post Office
Box 1760, LaBelle, Florida 33975, before
s ervicon CrPetilihorer r or immediaic-v irere-
arer. If you fail to do so, a default may
be entered against you for the relief
demanded in the petition.

Copies of all court documents in this
case, including orders, are available
at the Clerk of the Circuit Court's Of-
fice. You may review these documents
upon request..

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

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


PUBLIC AUCTION
Bristol 66 Towing and Recovery will
hold a Public Auction on November 5,
2005 at 1:00 p.m. (ET).
1988 Blue 4 door Chevy Celebrity
Vin# 1G1AW51R4J6170270
Auction will be held at Bristol 66 Stor-
age on Hoecake Road off Highway 20
East, one half mile on left you will see'
our sign. Bristol 66 Towing reserves the
right to reject any and.all bids.
If youneed any more information on
the above vehicles, please call (850)
643-2522, ask'forDale.
SI1 "T l ,ir ,, 11 ", 1 ." u,' ,l 3 1 I i 1, j ,


dick, seconded by Hayes and car-
ried unanimously to approve 4%
raise for all Liberty County School
Board employees pending ratifica-
.tion by LEA.
5. OLD BUSINESS
Solomon shared information,
with the board on what he had
found out regarding lights at Hos-
ford. After much discussion, it was
agreed that the board would wait
on any further decisions until the
workshop to be held in October
with the architect.
6. INFORMATION AND DIS-
CUSSION ITEMS
7. TRANSPORTATION MAT-
TERS
Solomon updated the board on


LCHS DAWGS
-CALENDAR OF EVENTS


L


.Volleyball
Oct. 20 District Volleyball Tournament hosted by
LCHS
SSchool Events
Oct. 20 Winners Bracket at 6 p.m.
Oct.20 JROTC- goes to Ft. Rucker, AL
Oct.24-26 FALL BREAK- Rest, Relax, Enjoy!
Oct. 27 Operation Christmas Child Presentation
Football
Football game in Bristol against Sneads- Oct. 21at 8 p.m.

j


need to be turned in to Ms. Austin
-by; November 10 to be included
in the graduation section..
Senior ads for the yearbook are
now on sale. Call Ml:. Austin at
643.2241, ext253 foi- ad sizes and
prices. All ads need to be reserved
with a deposit of one-fourth by
Nov. 23.
All sens oill h niors oin n the senior
trip MUST pa\ their monthly\ $80
deposit to Mrs. Fowler by the last


day of each month.
DRAMA The LCHS Dra-
ma and Chorus Classes \\ill be
presenting "A Chi-istmas Carol""
Friday Dec. 2 at the LCHS audi-
torium at 7 p.m. Advance ticket
will. be available at. the LCHS
front office for $5 each.
Any business interested in


advertising in.the productions
prIogram, should contact Muindie
Fowler at 643-2241 by Oct. 31.


i~T*- C~ i- ~----:--j-
"` : : ; ;
~L.I* ''i;?
rr. d ;"; ..~' .a, .f! i.-.
~ ,.. I*.- i. ;
I'.:~CBi*:'~ L'
.. .. ~~-i:;.--
--
;;i .~X:r3sh5~, ~~:~~ L' '
ai ;ii
1*' '"'
i~i~iiiiR B~'"j~r
i" ':;f i~f
....,;. -
i: i~;~ntli -1~


"A" is for ambulance. Just ask our Kindergarteners and they
can' tell you all about it! Thanks to Ben Guthrie and.Marie
Crump. W.R. Tolar School's Kindergarten students were able
to get an up-close look at an ambulance as we studied the
letter "A". During the Oct. 10 visit, students were able to go
inside the ambulance, see the flashing lights and meet some
Important community helpers. The 911. coloring books pro-
*vided, were also much, appreciated.


the status regarding fuel for the
buses.
8. SUPERINTENDENT'S RE-
PORTS
Summers talked with the board
regarding the impact of the Jes-
sica Lunsford Act on the School
District.
Summers advised the board
that there would be a workshop
with Dr. Watson, Artchitect, at 6:00
P.M., October 11, 2005 prior to the
regularly scheduled board meet-
ing.
9. BOARD MEMBER CON-
CERNS
10. Motion was made by Flow-
ers, seconded by Hayes and car-
ried unanimously to adjourn.


;e~~ ~~~ i.'~'a '3' ;1` .
------ ... ---- -- ---

o:4 r r- 1 ;
pmj,
'I a


Special presentation planned to name


LCHS track in honor of Myers Shuler


. .. ... --' -- --- ---- --


': ri 5-'~''1 ~


q,&'-






Page 24 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL OCTOBER 19,2005


iScienceProject announces second annual K-12 Energy Contest


BOURNE, MA iScien-
ceProject, the leader in portable
data loggers for K-12 science
education, today announced the
Second Annual HOBO Energy
Challenge, a free, company-
sponsored contest for K-12
classrooms.
The free contest, which runs
from September 8, 2005 May
1, 2006, is designed to pro-
mote energy awareness within
schools while offering students
of all ages a fun, hands-on sci-
ence learning experience with
HOBO data loggers. A data
logger is a simple to use, por-
table electronic recording device
that can be set up in minutes to
monitor light-usage, room tem-
-perature and relative humidity.
Accompanying software turns
the energy usage data into color-
ful, time-stamped graphs that in-
dicate, for example, when lights.
were on/off and what room tem-
peratures were during the night.
The mission of the contest is
simple: use data loggers to find
examples of energy waste in
your school. Participating class-
rooms will receive a free HOBO
Loaner Package that includes
everything needed to start inves-
tigating energy usage: a HOBO
data logger, software, and ener-
gy-saving contest activities.
Classrooms that investigate
and document at least one.exam-
ple of energy waste win a com-
plete HOBO data logger s'rstem
($200 value). An entire class-
room set of HOBO data loggers
($1000 value) will be awarded
to elementary, middle and high-
school classrooms that make the
greatest effort to investigate en-
ergy waste.
"Last year's HOBO Energy
Challenge was a huge success,"


Dental
*Medicare

*HMO

Major -
Medical
Ross E.Tucker, CLU
Registered Health Underwriter



850-926-2200
1-800-226-7005
www.tuckerlifehealth.com






Steam
Cleaning
4$49

Any Size House
Includes Deep Cleaning
with Truck Mounts
Wizard's
Carpet Cleanfig
NO HIDDEN COSTS
I;.]:r:1u.


said Rich Marvin, education
program manager for iScien-
ceProject. "More than 350 class-
rooms across the U.S. participat-
ed, and we loaned out more than
$50,000 worth of data logging
equipment to teachers and stu-
dents. This year, we're provid-
ing another great opportunity for


HOBO Energy
Challenge promotes
hands-on science
learning and energy
awareness with free
equipment loans

kids to learn science while low-
ering their school's electric bills,


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


0 Down *1 Toyotal Sequoia
'421ima Unnik~dr-road-W~







0 Oowt, 100 Chevy itivered o
"327,m, 1, 471, 04Elxtended Cab


0 Down '01 Ford frurr.u
*11 6 ltl, Gf6St -,': ..


and we hope to see even more
schools getting involved."
For more information on the
HOBO Energy Challenge, or to
sign up, please visit www.iscien-
ceproject.com/energychal-
lenge/energy_challenge.html.
Deadline for contest entries is
April 30, 2006.


Paving someone a $5000 $6000 profit
on a $10.000 automobile,
Here's what we've done at Direct Automo-
live Wholesale:
*All vehicles are priced at the "Loan
Value", which Is the price credit unions and
banks will loan you on this vehide.
*We require NO DOWN PAYMENT on any
of our vehicles. We can even help with your
taxes and tag most of the time.


, -K. .gr".... -Sp ec,41 0.;.

2001

Ford
Escort
S Great Gas Mileage!




I-.
.-


0 Down '01 Acura 3.5RL
S346mo Luxury at its best!


0 Down W'0 Mercury Gr Marquis
$289.mo LS, S .ot Isa f -


0 Down M 3MltsublehiLanWce
2l Oimc, Sunof, 32k mites


0 Down '00 Dodge Grand
'153/mo Cacavan
JO-r ---


0 Oown '02 Ford 15S0 Crew
'327:,.o Sunreo


RI a
0 Down '02 Honda Accord
$288/mo Sunroof! Low MilesI


0 Down '04 Chevy impala
270mno Like New!


0 Down '04 Chryster Sering
'307tim',r Convetbie- t Ownerif


0 Down '01 DNO Intrepid
41421mo
Oi19- LTTse


0 wown 41" F4'&d ,
121Omo convesii -


iScienceProject offers free
loans of HOBO data loggers to
K-12 teachers in the U.S., and
an exciting, interactive web site
where students and teachers can
download over 100 free class-
room labs, andparticipate in con-
tests. Please visit www.iScien-
ceProject.com for more details.


*At LOAN VALUE. we make a Small profit
and you gel a great deal!
The best part is we have family on ioe lot,
NOT HIGH PRESSURE SALES PEOPLE.
if you don't see the car of your dreams in
this ad, call us. We'll se; you pre-approved,
tell you what it will cost and wbu it for you.
We appreciate your suporting us. Come
by or call.



alva ays






We sell al f our cars at
a discount so you don't
need a down payment!
Interest Rates

as low as 4.95%
._ , a.---.,,'; asE^- :


0 Down 101 Camri E
1249imo Low MM5S!t


0 Down '9 i a-uai XJa
327,lpo I.v ,Xw


0 Dowh n '02 rnyivu PT Crursc
'211:mo U trtSaveoL t


0 D ~ ~ow n t ; Gr oit. ~ and jkt
S191 vivO;


r 7air i6~i
JAirj. .A 0 3htk )Siq,E. I C.". I C '~~ O-vn'.Yl V .iit c ThxC-s 4a r," & r7; ~

Now open T C .' ta l
Sundys &.~. ..~ j Se habla
Sundaes
pilylvnt~t~ ll.- 01N.Orets rdih zolkru Dowl. 4% InBattnafi, 60 M ent?~hss With ApptPIwed CmdttE s aio
-e-0d P.M. sao
"0 iotlacud ta, tg, ltqk~ '4 *


0 Down 03 Ford Erplorer XLT 0 Down 03 Toyota 4Runner
'269:mo ',,3^ L 423r Leather. Sunroof
V ., "F7


~


I





OCTOBER 19,2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 25


JFK Profile in Courage 2006 Essay Contest


seeks submissions from high school students


BOSTON, MA The John F Kennedy Library
Foundation announces that the 2006 John F. Kennedy
Profile in Courage Essay Contest is now open and ac-
cepting submissions from U.S. high school students en-
rolled in grades nine through twelve. The. deadline for
entries is Saturday, January 7, 2006.
Students and teachers may access the contest's web-
site at www.jfkcontest.org.
The annual Profile in Courage Essay Contest invites
students from across the nation to write an essay about a
political issue at the local, state or national level and an
elected official in the United States who is acting or has
acted courageously to address that issue. The contest is
a companion program of the Profile in Courage Award,
named for President Kennedy's 1957 Pulitzer Prize-
winning book, Profiles in Courage, which recounts the
stories of American statesmen, the obstacles they faced,
and the spcciail aloi they demonstrated despite the risks.
The ecs.sy contest is sponsored by the John F. Kennedy
Library Foundation and generously supported by Fidel-
ity Investments.
The winner of this competitive annual contest is
awarded a $3,000 cash prize. The student's nominating
teacher receives a John F. Kennedy Public Service Grant
in the-amount of $500 to be applied toward school proj-
ects involving student leadership and civic engagement.
These honors are bestowed upon the winner and nomi-


nating teacher at the annual Profile in Courage Award
ceremony hosted by Caroline Kennedy and U.S. Senator
Edward M. Kennedy each May at the Kennedy Presiden-
tial Library in Boston.
"The essay contest fittingly honors President Ken-
nedy, who believed deeply in the power of the individual
and the promise of our nation's young people," said John
Shattuck, CEO of the Kennedy Library Foundation. "It
is gratifying to see how readily students today can iden-
tify and understand acts of political courage and their
importance in our democratic society."
"We are pleased to support this contest to encour-
age student leadership and civic engagement," said
Doug Reed, senior vice president of Regional Manage-
ment and Public Affairs for Fidelity Investments. "This
national contest for high school students is a reflection
of our commitment to education, literacy, and civic in-
volvement."
Last year, the Kennedy Library Foundation received
2,459 essays from students across the country, includ-
ing all-50 states, Puerto Rico, and overseas American
schools in Guam, France, and Korea. Allie Comet, a 17-
year old senior at Stuyvesant High School in New York
City, and Kevin Zhou, a 16-year old junior from Monte
Vista School in Danville, California, shared the top hon-
ors in 2005's Profile in Courage Essay Contest.
Comet's winning essay illustrated the political cour-


age displayed by Atlanta Mayor Ivan Allen, Jr., who was
called upon by President Kennedy to testify in support
of the groundbreaking civil rights legislation the Presi-
dent was urging Congress in enact. Zhou's winning es-
say detailed the political courage of Humboldt County,
California District Attorney Paul V. Gallegos, who con-
fronted the environmental practices of Pacific Lumber
Company, the region's largest and most influential pri-
vate employer.
Fidelity first began supporting the national essay con-
test in 2001, and has helped to extend the program by
promoting and by providing technical assistance for the
development and management of the contest website at
www.jfkcontest.org

The John F Kennedy Library Foundation is a private,
non-profit organization that provides financial support,
staffing, and creative resources for the John F Kennedy
Presidential Library andMuseum, a presidential library
administered by tlhe Ntiiiial Archives and Records Admin-
istration. The KA't nnd\ Librar Ftouindation and the Ken-
nedy Piresie'trot Library and Museum seek to promote,
through ct'dcatiiouial and community programs, a greater
appreciation and understanding of American politics, his-
tory, and culture, the process of governing and the impor-
tance of public service. For more information about the
Kennedy Library Foundation and the Kennedy Presidential
Library and Museum, visit www.jfklibrary.org.


Workforce Advisors honored with dinner hosted by Chipola


MARIANNA-Chipola College recently hosted a dinner
for members of the Workforce Development Advisory Coun-
cil.
More than 70 area professionals and business leaders serve
on nine separate advisory committees for each of the college's
techno programs.
SBud Riviere, Dean of Workforce Development, says, "We
depend on the expertise of these professionals to provide real-
world advice about the training we need to provide to our stu-
dents. Their involvement insures that our students are well-
prepared to enter the workforce."
Advisory committees and members are:
*Automotive Technology-George Ed Howell, Neil Glov-
er, Ray Lawrence, Rusty Lawrence, Jeff Howell, Matt Cox.
Michael Kriser, Mike Lichtfuss, Jamie Cozart, Roy Scheffer.
Alan Scheffer, Chuck Anderson, Shannon Duren, Ronnie Ste-
vens, John Pforte, James Parker, Jamie Streetman, Josh Ellis.
Jessie Deal, Phillip Deshazo, Jeff Mauldin, Tony Tye and Odis
Boykin. Instructors are:
*Computer Systems Technology-Kenny Griffin, Stan
Saunders, Landis Adams, Donald Rye, Byron Ward, Buddy
Williams, Harold E. Barnes, Dennis Everett and Brice Mel-
vin.
*Cosmetology-Carlotta Shores, Jana Baggett, Lori Har-
ris, Rene Jordan, Paige Vanderiwerf, Sarah Maddox, Angie
Hill, Dana Torbett, Heather Cain, Gina Mia Sims, Amy Lip-
ford, Sherry O'Connor, Kim Donofro, Cookie Harvey, Ginger
Harris, Marty Faulk, Tommy Nguyen, Ms. Nguyen, Carolyn
Johnson, Dee-Dee Johnson and Diane Johnson.
*Criminal Justice-John McDaniel, David Tatum, Glenn
Kimbrel, Elton Horton, Lou Roberts, Linda Stanley, James
Dickson, Kirby Peacock, Carl Davis, Mark Henry, Harrell
Glisson, Brian Keith Stagner and William Watford.
*Culinary Management-John Milton, Edwin Blitch, Todd
Sterzoy, Jessup Lankford, Scott Jackson and Mike Parrish.
*Electronic Engineering Technology-Anthony Register,
Harvey Daniel, Sirajuddin Muhammad, Dennis Patton. Wiley
Barnes, John Worthing, Jesse Rich, Bruce Williams, Tanya
Taylor, Ross Jackson, Glenda Bethel and Gary Brown.
*Fir---figbti ng-Steve Edwards, Rolf Myrltammar, Robby
B3rovw n, Jack Barwick and Floyd Aycock.
*Telecommunications-Michael Nixon, Michael Sellers,
JT: ;:. F'imeincr and Frank Perniciaro.
*Welding-Clayton Jordan, Patrick W. Williams, Roger
ClmApp kne, AJn/i RPii. Jr, Raymond Macaluso, David G.
X ,ii.d~ Pii~ mn, Sr. and Elonzo Dale Messer.
of ormai about Chipola's Workforce Development


;i&Sfw4, m w:, yw4sama r.7 A.- _
Chipola College recently hosted a dinner for members of the Workforce Development Ad-
visory Council. Morethan 70 area professionals and business leaders serve on nine sep-
arate advisory committees for each of the college's technical programs. Several members
of the cosmetology advisory committee shown above include, from left: Dana Gina Mia
Donofro Sims, Neisha Garcia, Penny Bevis, Paige Vanderworth and Heather Cain. Mem-
bers of the Welding Advisory Committee shown below include, from left: Dale Messer, re-
tired pipe welder; Freddie Foran, Chipola Welding Instructor; David Smith, Smith Welding
Service; Nathan Pittman, Alliance Laundry Systems and Patrick Williams, Mowery Eleva-
tor. CHIPOLA PHOTO
~ -, ',






Page-26 THEICAiHOybUN-LIBERTY JOURNALOCTOBER I 1, 2005 .


DOH bserves October as National Breast Cancer Awareness Month


TALLAHASSEE As the
Florida Department of Health
observes -October as National
Breast Cancer Awareness Month
(NBCAM), health officials urge
women to make an appoint-
ment with their health care pro-
vider to receive a mammogram.
Early detection of breast cancer
through mammography screen-
ings is a women's best opportu-
nity of survival. It is important
for women over age 40 to have
a mammogram annually, accord-
ing to NBCAM Web site.
"There are still women who
do not take advantage of early
detection at all and others who do
not get mammography screen-
ings and clinical breast exams
at regular intervals," DOH Sec-
retary M. Rony Franqois, M.D.,
M.S.P.H,. Ph.D., said. "DOH
encourages&. Florida's women
(age 40 ard. older) to request a
manimograim \ ith the ;rest of
their annual medical examina-
tions, especially on Friday, Oc-
tober 21 National Mammogra-
phy Day."


This year marks NBCAM's
21st observance and since its
creation in 1985, mammography
rates have more than doubled for
women age 50 and older (from
27 percent in 1987 to 69 percent
in 1998) and breast cancer deaths
have declined by 1.6 percent be-
tween 1989 and 1995.
Although mammography use
has risen, many women are still
not making mammograms a part
of their routine health care. Here
are additional statistics related
to breast cancer in Florida, ac-.
cording to the American Cancer
Society and the U.S. Census Bu-
reau:
*The unscreened population
groups include older women, the
uninsured, ethnic minorities (es-
pecially Latina women, African
Americans and Asian Ameri-
cans) and poor women, particu-
larly those in rural areas. -
*, Pox ert is associated with an
increase of de\ eloping cancer at
a later stage or dying from the
disease, due to a lack of access to
quality health care. For instance,


FLORIDA DEPARTMENT OIF

HEALTu

DOH encourages wom- *
en to make mammo-
grams a part of their
routine health care.

12.5 percent of Florida's popula-
tion lives below the poverty line
compared to the national aver-
age of 12.4 percent.
*Hispanics face barriers to
health care access including a
lack of health insurance cover-
age and cultural and language
differences this increases the
chances of a diagnosis of cancer
at a later stage.
There are 16 sites in Florida
implementing the Department's
Florida- Breast and Cervical
Cancer Program. This program
provides assistance to women,
ages 50-64, who are uninsured
or underinsured and at or be-
low the po\ eirt level. By of-


miOiITUARIES II


RUBY REDD SHIELDS
BLOUNTSTOWN Ruby Redd Shields, 95
passed away Friday, Oct. 14, 2005 at her home. Sh
was born in Florida on Oct. 29, 1909 and had live
in Calhoun County for most of her life. She \\ as
homemaker and a member of the Macedonia Fin
Baptist Church in Blountstown.
She was preceded in death by her husband. Lew:
Esp\ Shields and a son. Donald Harold Shields.
Sur i\ ors include one son, Jerry Shields and hi
\ ife Carolyn of Blountstown; two daughters, Je;
uete Johnson of Blountstovn and Judy Bailey an
her husband. Sam of Scotts Ferry; six grandchildren
and tw o great-great grandchildren.
Services \ ere held Sunday, Oct. 16 at Macedon
First Baptist Church in Blountstown with Reveren
Jimmy Campbell officiating. Interment follow ed i
Nettle Ridge Cemetery in Blountstown.
Peavy Funeral Home in Blountstown was i
charge of the arrangement.:

S RANDEL E. PUMPHREY
ALTHA Randel E. Pumphrey, 51, pass
away Tuesday, Oct. 11, 2005 in Marianna..He \;
born in Marianna and had lived most of his li
in Altha. A member of the Jack Creek Sportsman
Club, he loved hunting and fishing and was an al
around avid outdoorsman. He was of the Bapti
faith and owner of Randel Pumphrey Constructio
LLC.
He was preceded in death by a daughter, Jeann
Jerkins.
Survivors include his wife, Frances Pumphrt
of Altha; his parents. Alfred and Flora Pumphrc
of Marianna; three brothers, Luther Pumphrt
and his wife, Mary of Marianna, Steve Pumphre
and his wife, Pauline of Altha, and Jim Pumphrk
and his wife, Debbie of Altha; two sisters, Glor
Mercer and her husband, Derrick of Grand Ridg
Gwendolyri Barwick and her. husband, Coy
Marianna; one grandchild, Darrin Summerlin
Altha and a host of nieces and nephews and man
many friends.
Services were held Friday, Oct. 14 at Roc!
Creek Baptist Church in Rocky Creek. with t
Reverend Jerome Harbart, Jimmy Young and L
their Pumphrey officiating. Interment followed
the Rock\ Creek Cemeter. .
Adams Funeral Home in Blountstown was
Schage of the arrangements.


MARGIE FAY DODSON
5, BLOUNTSTOWN Margie Fa\ Dodson.
.e 86, passed away Saturday, Oct. 15. 2005 in
d Blountstown. She was born in Beck% ille. TX and
a had lived in Calhoun Count\ for several \ears.
st She \\as a-homemaker. was ol the Baptist faith
and also enjoyed gardening.
is She is preceded in death by her husband. Jes-
sie James Dodson Sr. and a son. John Ed\ in
is Dodson.
- Sur\ivors include a son, Milton LangleN Dod-
spn of Athens, GA: two daughters. Beth Van Win-
n kle of Apalachicola and Faye Dodson Kardos of
ia Athens: one brother. Bill"Langle\ of Beckl\ille:
S two sisters, Anna-Iou Bolton of Carthege. TX
and Jimnie Gay Davis of Gary. TX: four grand-
children. Gail Hooper. Joe John Dodson. George
SBunnell Felts and Shea Bunnell: and man\ great-
_reat-randchildren
Memorialization will be by cremation.
Adams Funeral Home in Blountstown is in
-d charge of the arrangements.

fe WILBUR WAYNE MORRIS
is KYNESVILLE Wilbur tWa\ne Morris, 88
.1- passed away Sunday, Oct. 16, 2005 in Marianna.
st He was a native and lifelong resident of Jackson
n, County, served in the U.S. Navy, and was the
owner operator of W. W. Morris Jewelers where he
ie was ajeweler and a watchmaker. He was a member
of the Kynesville Methodist Church for more than
ey 55 years, a member of the Shaddai Shrine Temple,
ey a Mason; and a member of the American Legion
ey Post #100. He was also a member of the Jackson
SCounty Conservation Club of Marianna.
e Survivors include his wife. Helen Morris of
ia
Marianna and a host of nieces and nephews.
)e,
of -Services are scheduled to be, held at 10 a.m.
of Wednesday, Oct. 19 at Maddox Chapel with
,Reverend Bill Wheeler and Robert Dyer officiat-
ing. Interment will follow in Pinecrest Memorial
cy Gardens in Marianna.
he James and Sikes Funeral Home, Maddox
u- Chapel in Marianna is in charge of the arrange-
in ments.
: In lieu of flowers, memorial ,ointribuiionis
in maybe made to Shaddai Shrine Temple. P.O. Box
,-.16 115. Panama City,'FL 32406- .


fering information and support,
as well as the critical screening
services, the program has helped
to remove barriers that prevent
women from getting screened.
To find the nearest site, call the
toll-free hot line number at (800)
451-2229.
The Florida Breast and Cervi-
cal Cancer Program was created
in 1994 through a fedei.il grant.
from the Centers for Disease
Control and Prevention (CDC).
Since its inception over 44.000
screening mammograms and


29,000 Pap smears have been
provided. More information
may also be obtained by visit-
ing the National Cancer Institute
at www.cancer.gov, the CDC at
www.cdc.gov or the American
Cancer Society at www.cancer.
org. For additional information
about DOH's breast cancer pro-
gram, visit the DOH Web site at
www.doh.state.fl.us and select
Florida Breast and Cervical Can-
cer Program from the drop box.
For information about NB-
CAM, visit www.nbcam.org.


Locally owned by Marion & Debbie Peavy
FINEST DESIGNERS ANYWHERE
Debbie Peavy and Dianna Tissue

SHIVER'S FLORIST
Charlie Johns St.
01 1 ',Ci a' L01, r iiJd a l'o l r irii ,, l FI ,isr S iiq c i -
674-4788 or 674-8191
So100:: STTi'ta.~Iir. GuaranreerJ
SNe:., door to Peavy Funeral Home
Serving Adams, McClellan & Hall Funeral Homes
' An~ ra BIounitowr, Brisio


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


'Has i rlc ,L\'tr t' I tb 1 I' l lo'II oiw o r 'I
ijC s ii.of I I t.Ll t-, lfT r i 11 1 ni ) I i /' r L-; il
plot in l 'l i t'l l ar "'tenr~ on C 1. l.

Northwest Florida

Vault & Monument Inc.
,-: .e can clean and
restore your cemetery plot!

Let us compliment your site with
S GRANITE COPING & GRANITE CHIPS

For a FREE ESTIMATE on your
cemetery plot or a brochure on our
SMonuments, Markers or Ledgers

Call 674-9604 or 643-6178
Jared Nirhols Owner.Operator, 17147 NW CR 287 Clarksvlle. FI 32430



I Peavy Funeral Home


"* T' a: uti
a'- *H
^^SL'J? -TM*!Sii'aahr i"-'*v


5, -.T


hi



Funeral Services with Dignity,
Caring and Professionalism.

Marion Peavy

A Hometown Funeral Director
You Can Trust and Depend On!

0W.






OCTOBER 19,2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 27


Selecting a high quality tree for landscaping


Trees are the foundation of
any landscape plan. They set the
stage for the entire home land-
scape design. To a great extent,
the type used and their location
determine what other plantings
are appropriate.
Trees are the most permanent
plants we grow. Many will live
and enhance the landscape for
a hundred years or more if they
are given a chance. Because of
the permanency of trees and
their importance in the land-
scape, care must be taken to se-
Slect the best tree for each situ-
ation. The wrong tree, or one
planted in the wrong spot, can
actually detract from the overall
landscape.
Most homeowners make the
mistake of deciding what kind
of tree they want and then try-
ing to fit it into their landscape.
A more positive approach is to


decide where a tree is needed
and what that tree should do
in the landscape. After the de-
sired type of tree has been de-
termined, then it is much easier
to select a species to fulfill these
requirements.
Making a good choice of
species is important. Choosing
a high quality tree is of equal
importance. Avoid trees that are
susceptible to storm damage,
ones that are hosts to destruc-
tive insect and disease pests and
those that produce an overabun-
dance of objectionable seed or
fruit. The choice will generally
depend on existing conditions
at the planting site.
The quality or grade of a tree
at planting can have a huge im-
pact on its longevity in the land-
scape. Tree quality is generally
based on trunk, branch and root
characteristics.


by Theresa Friday,
Extension Horticultural
Agent, Santa Rosa County


In general, choose a tree that
has a strong central trunk or
leader. Large-maturing trees
which are allowed to develop a
double or multiple trunks should
be avoided. Multiple leaders are
a weak feature in a tree and can
cause the tree to split apart as it
grows. Except for small-matur-
ing trees normally grown with
multiple trunks, such as crape
myrtle, nursery trees should
have one trunk up through the
center to the top of the tree.
A tree's root system can have
a significant impact on its land-
scape performance. Defects
on the main roots close to the
trunk are difficult, if not impos-
sible, to correct. Unfortunately,


a il-., 4 ,
A 5-year old loblolly bay tree fell over in a wind storm as a re-
suit of poor root distribution. Note the large circling roots.
many people buy trees without tainer. Trees with intact circling
accessing the health of the root roots are not desirable. Roots
system. circling -close to the trunk can
Evaluating a tree's root sys- eventually slow growth and
tem requires you to actually girdle the trunk. Circling-roots
remove the tree from the con- at the top of the root ball are es-
pecially dangerous. Trees with
this defect should be avoided.
Trees planted with circling
roots can lead to instability of
the tree. Many trees fall in high
1 wind conditions because they
were planted with circling roots
that never ventured far from the
original root ball. Trees with
; Smaller circling roots should
have the roots severed before
.. planting into the landscape.
Another important consider-
ation in choosing the best tree
possible is the branch angle.
Major limbs should never touch
the* trunk--this is an indication
of a narrow crotch angle and
a weak branch. Choose trees
wifh branches that have a "U"
shaped attachment to the trunk.
Avoid trees. that have a "V"
shape attachment.
A higli quality tree will re-
quire less pruning after plant-
r ing and they will establish more
quickly. High quality trees that
have been properly trained and
z.i:'" pruned in the nursery will de-
!" velop a structure which will be
resistant to damage from winds
and other outside forces.
lTip of the Week: The Florida
V* Department of Agriculture and
Consumer Services, Division
of Plant Industry, has. published
a document called "Grades and
Standards for Nursery Plants",
which addresses tree quality.
A For more information on se-
lecting a high quality tree visit.
; http://www.doacs.state.fl.us/pi/
pubs.html.
Theresa Friday is the Resi-
dential Horticulture Extension
Agent for Santa Rosa County.
The use of trade names in this
article is solely for the purpose
of providing specific informa-
!dtion. It is not a guarantee, war-
A~ ranty; or endorsement of the
product names) and does not
4I signify that they are approved
to the exclusion-of others.






Page 28 THIE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL PCTOBER 19,. 2005


I o~ThE:
TH CLHU-LBET JURA


CLASSIFIED


, -:S- To place your ad, call 643-3333 or 1-800-7
- Eastern Time on Saturday. Non-business ads


TV or CB tower, five pieces, two top
sections and three inline sections,
$25 each; Stalker XX 40 channel
base CB withAM-FM-USB-LSB and
other hi and low channels with 1-00
ft. of RG8 cable, $150. Call 643-
3909. 10-19, 10-26

Deer stand, tree lounge climbing
with accessories, $350. Call 643-
3909.
10-19, 10-26

Tires and rims, set of 4, fits GMC,
16 inch, $300; mud tires, set of 4,
31/1150-15. Asking $200. Call 379-
3232. 10-19, 10-26

Six drawer dresser with large mir-
ror, $75; barwith two barstools, $60;
bowl and pitcher, duck design; $40.
Call 379-8175. 10-19,10-26

Fish baskets, two 12 inch diameter
by 48 inch in length with 40 lb. pail,
new for catfishing, $196. Call 762-
8343. 10-19,10-26

Free firewood you cut, limbs.from
a large oak tree on Old Post Road.
Call 643-5250. 10-,19, 10-26

Riding mower, 12 hp Briggs &
Straton engine, 38 inch cut; stock
trailer, needs minor repair Call 526-
1753. 10-19,10-26

Old fashioned gas stove with two
ovens, $400; brass handles, $1
each. Call 674-6142. 10-19,10-26

Queen size bed, includes head'
board, mattress and box spring,
$65; love seat and chair, $30;
child's recliner, $15; child's rocker,
$10; small -toaster .oven, $15;
treadmill, $25;. six-foot Christmas
tree with tree bag and decorations,
$30; two large artificial plants, $10;
coffee -table with drawer, needs
sanding and refinishing, $10; and
two end tables with drawers, $15.
Call 899-2945 between 5 and 9
p.m. 10-19,10-26

White Prizm IV metal detector,
like new, about, six months old.
Tells what is below and how deep
.before you dig. All manuals and
books, head phones, etc. cost over
$550 new, heed a reasonable offer:
Olympus Camedia Digital Camera 4
MP, Model D-545 Zoom. 3X optical
zoom, 4X digital, total 12X seam-
less zoom, CD rom, manuals and
all cords to hook to computer and
TV, also has 128 MB optional.XD-
picture card. Very easy to operate,
$160; enclosed 6 x 8 homemade
utility trailer in very good condition,
$695 or best offer. Call 508-7084 in
Bristol. 10-19,10-26

Chrome rims, 4-18 x 8 1/2 with
good condition tires. Call 643-3629
or 284-8097. 10-19, 10-26

Computer, works well, $50; large
gas grill, $25;' couch, good condi-
tion, $50; coffee table, glass, very
heavy, $25; two column-speakers,
type that hooks into a system from
church, $40; loveseat, $20. Call
674-8437. 10-1t9, 10-26

Gas stove, 30 inch, works, $50 or
best offer. Call 643-4093.
lb-19, 10626

Heavy-duty trailer with stabilizing
ramps, 16 x 7. will hold backhoe
wilh. ff qr1 .oade,.o.- il, $1.500, pCa!
64,3- 5.91. ..,.,1 .,'.''.... Jt,1 ~,


Peavy electric guitar,$150; Bundy
trumpet with case, $75; and Marion
22 automatic rifle, $90. Call 762-
8586. 10-19, 10-26

Huge card collection, baseball,
football, basketball, hockey, golf,
wrestling, racing, comic. All cards
are in binders marked with year,
brand and names, many sets
unopened, over one million cards
from 1960s-90s, buyer must take
all cards,.will help deliver within a
60 mile radius. Call 209-1913 or
762-8560. 10-12,10-19

Wetherby rifle; 30-06, with wood
stock, brand new still in box, $450.
Call 379-8410. 10-12, 10-19

Tree stand, Summit Cobra, brand
new, $200. Call 379-8410.
10-12,10-19

Kimbell piano, excellent condition
with mirror, $850, without mirror,
$800. Call 674-5583. 10-12, 10-19

Plaid couch, and solid chair, $60;
solid wood entertainment center
with glass front, $100. Call 674-
5583. 10-12,10-19


Lawn mower, Poulan 6
propelled,-good conditic
best offer. Call,674-624;


.75 hp, self
in, $100 or
2.
10-12,10-19


Aluminum and scrap metal, free.
Call 762-9875. 10o-12, 1,:

Bulldozer, Caterpillar D7 3T cable
blade with heavy duty root rake
which attaches to blade, 24V chip-
per starter replaced pony engine.
Needs work, but will run. $1,000
or best offer. Call 643-2626.
10-12,10-19

Tractor, Ford 1510, 22 hp, needs
engine work, with 5 ft. bush hog,
box blade, disc. Call-643-2626,
10-12, 10-19-

CD player, Pioneer Thunder three
CD player, two 10 inch Powerbase
speakers in box, 520 wattamp, sub-
woofer, box has amp rack, with all
accessories, $500. Speakers'have
three year warranty, less than two.
hours'use. Call379-8118. to i

Twio high chairs, $5 each, toddler
dar seat up to 40 pounds Weight, '
excellent condition,.$10. Call 674-
8320. 10-12, 10-19

Big screenTV, 42-inch Magnavox,
$100. Call 379-3859. 10-12, 10-19

Boy's baby clothes, sizes newborn
to 18 months, along with shoes up
to toddler size 6 1/2 and bibs, all
Very nice, will sell the whole box (30
gallons) for $60; women's/junior's
clothes, sizes vary from small
to X-large and 5-11 jeans in two
big garbage bags, mostly winter
clothes, asking $10 per bag. Call
643-5985 or 643-6132 and leave
message. '10-12,10-19

Service pole, with 200 amp box,
$150. Call 643-4093 or 554-
8755. 10-12, 10-19,


1993 Ford F-350 dually, extended
cab, runs and looks great, $6500;
1992 Ford Ranger, 4 cylinder, runs,
for parts, $175; 1971 Ford F-350
truck, 302 autonalic. $1000Q or
trade; International 300 utility trac-
tore, hydraulics work. runs, $1500.
Gall-674-4753 ,- ; 10-19, 1026-


1995 Ford F-150, four-wheel drive,
extended cab, high mileage, good
running condition, $3500. Call 643-
2851. 10-19,10-26

Engines, 2.8 liter for $300 and 3.8
liter for $200. Call 762-9709.
10-19, 10-26

1970 Maverick, good condition,
needs timing, $1000. Call 643-
1038. 10-19,10-26

2003 Ford F-250 crewcab, loaded,
leather, four-wheel drive, nerf.bars,
brushguard and foglights. 33,000
miles. still under warranty. $26,000.
Call 643-6589. ,:.

1995 Buick Regal, 112K miles, 4
door, V6 engine, 27 mpg hwy, 22
mpg town, AC, AT, PS, cassette
player, gray interior, white exterior,
all in pretty good condition, $2900
or best offer. Need to sell, too many
autos. Call 508-7084 in Bristol.
10-19, 10-26

1997 Plymouth Neon, new tires,
'engine needs work, looks good,
$800 or best offer. Call 379-8561
after 6 p.m. 10-19, 10-i6


1993 Mercury Grand Marquis,
power windows, power seats,.cas-
sette deck, four wheel disc brakes,
remote operateddriveshaft discon-
nectfortowing behind motor home,
118,000 miles, 23-24 mpg, oil just
changed, rides very good, $2850
or best offer. Call 762-8406. All
proceeds will ao to missions.


1986 Ford Bronco II, fo
drive, runs well, new tires,
old transmission. Asking
best offer. Call 379-3046.


1982 GMC Sierra, nev
wrench 350, body in gooc
50 miles on motor, 20 inch
new tires, $3000. Call 37


1985 Ford stationwag
cylinder, automatic, $600.
8586.

1999 Ford Ranger, lor
base, tool box, power
power brakes, cold A/C
control, new tires, excelle
,ioh, $5.500. Call 674-713
0269.


I


0












0


z


717-3333 by noon
run FREE for 2 weeks.

1990 Mustang, runs, new tires
$900. Call 643-3643 after 5P.M. or
653-7182. 10-12,10-19

1988 Isuzu Trooper, four cylinder,
four-wheel drive, $1,100. Call 827-
2810. 10-12,10-19

1993 Ford Ranger motor, 3 liter,
V6, excellent condition, $375. Call
674-6490 or 592-3304 evenings
and weekends. 10-12,10-19

1979 Ford, four-wheel drive, $1000
or best offer. Call 643-2875.
10-12 10-19

1997 Dodge Caravan, dark green,
excellent condition, $2,500. Call
762-4033, leave a message.
10-12,10-19

1982 Datsun 280ZX, in-line, 6 cyl-
inder.turbo, 5 speed, AC, AM/FM,
excellent shape, $3,000 firm. Call
762-4533. 1012, 10-19

1994 Honda Accord, 5 speed, 2
door, keyless entry alarm, tinted
windows, 16" chrome rims, Pioneer
7400 CD player, Euro clear head-
lights and signal lights, black carbon
fiber tail lights, $4,000, negotiable.
Call 674-3866. 10-12, 10-19

2001 Mercury Grand Marquis,
one-owner car, 71,000 miles, new
tires, cloth interior, fully loaded,
AM/FM stereo/tape, all electric,
$9,500. Call 674-3070. 10-12,10-19


10-19,10-26 1981 Toyota Corolla SR5, 1.8L
standard 5:speed transmission, sun
ur-wheel 'roof, hatchback, 216K miles, $250.
two-year Call 643-2626, leave message.
$2200 or 10-12,10-19

10-19,10-26 1998 Chevrolet Z-71, four-wheel
drive, automatic, 3-door, all power,
- Good- approximately 150K miles, $8,500.
d shape, Call 379-3859 or 510-9578.
rims and 10-12,10-19
79-3859;
10-19,10-26 1986 Ford F-150, step-side, 2WD,
300-6 cylinder, V6, automatic trans-
gon, six mission, $1,800. Call 643-7391.
Call 762- 10-12,10-19
10-19, 10-26
1977 Lincoln, parts car, good 460
ig-wheel motor, V6, automatic transmission.
steering, $500 or best offer. Call 643-7391.
, cruise '
nt condi- Bu. sell. trade with an ac in the
8 or 899- classtiecas. For more information
).) call 643-3333 or lax to 643-3334


- -


3 -u 0.


-qw.


William's Home
Improvements
"No Job Too Big or Small"
Licensed & Insured, contractor & roofer
Concrete w*:r'. landscape
pressure cleanirn
renovations ieariTii-
gutter, painiing. vinyl n1 .
& screen en-riclure
FOR FREE ESTIMATES
Call 674-8092 UFN


Stump grinding-

Reasonable rates
Free estimates

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





Decks Pole Barns
House Framing & Garages
*Wood & Vinyl Siding
*Tin Roofing
Bathroom Remodeling
Concrete Wor-
Call 674-3458


FOR RENT
In Bristol
3BR mobile homes with
central heat & air
Mobile home lots
In Blountstown
*2BR 1 1/2BAapartment 1 room
efficiency. utilities included 1,000
sq. ft. commercial building

Phone 643-7740



L 00


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




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


,- -- *
dp
401 oil


- -


- e


-41



4p -lo 0


.- Copyrighted Material
- o- -Syndicated Content --

Available from Commercial News Providers

S-- -,
o ,P o,, -ln,-


- *, *.






OCTOBER 19,2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page29


For Lease
Commercial Building
7,300 Sq. Ft., all or part, 32
office spaces, four restrooms,
lobby, conference room, 41
parking spaces, phone jack
and computer hook ups,
network capabilities. Located
19452 Hwy20, Blountstown,
FL. Call 573-6198, 573-7079
or 592-2156
10-19,10-26


Rodney Miller's
Lawn Service


Reasonable rates!
Bonded & Insured
*Free estimates.
643658 CAE~


Home 643-'


I II


1977 Ford F150, long wheel base,
automatic, V8, $4500. Call 643-
8210 or 674-5669. 10-5T.10-19




YamahaYZ 250, extra plastics and
parts, new motor, $2500. Call 643-
3928. 10-19,10-26


S 1997 Kawasaki Vulcan, 800cc,
4267 jetted carburetor, chromed out, with
loud pipes; very nice and will peel the
.. paint offa newYamaha 1100, $3000
S firm. Call 272-6168 or 762-8234.
... ..10-19, 10-26


Queen mattress set. double
pillow top. New in plastic with
warranty. $150. 850-425-8374
6 Pc. full/queen bedroom
set. New in boxes, sacrifice
$550.850-222-7783
CHERRY SLEIGH BED -
$250. Brand new, solid wood.
850-222-9879
New leather sofa and
loveseat. $750. can deliver.
850-222-2113 :
NEW BEDROOM SET:
Beautiful cherry Louis Philippe
8-piece wood King sleigh
bed, dresser, mirror, chest, 2
nightstands. Sug. List, $4600,
sell $1650 850-545-7112
NEW -Brand Name King
Mattress Set, $250. in factory
plastic, warranty. 850-425-
8374
NEW QUEEN mattress and
base. Never used, in
unopened plastic. Must sell,
$125. 850-545-7112
FORMAL DINING ROOM -
Brand new cherry table with 6
chairs and lighted china
cabinet. $3K retail, sell for
$999. 850-425-8374
MATTRESS SET New full
set with factory warranty, $99,
call 850-222-7783


1982 Kawasaki 550 MC, $800. Call
762-8586. 10-1910-26

1991 Harley Davidson 1200 Sport-
ster, $4000. Call 643-3643 after 5
p.m. or653-7182. 10-12,10-19



WANTED:

to buy Real

Estate

10 to 1,000

acres, reasonably

priced. Immediate

closing.

Call

850-544-5441 or

850-899-7700

K 2


1994 Honda 600 Shadow, $2500 or
$3000 with accessories. Call 643-
3643 after 5 p.m. or 653-7182.
10-12, 10-19

1986 Honda ATV, shaft drive, for
parts, 2 extra rear tires in good
condition, $200 or best offer. Call
674-6242. 10-12, 10-19
2000 Yamaha Banshee ATV,
modified, great condition, serious
inquiries.only, $3,000 or better offer.
Call 643-1340, leave a message.
10-12, 10-19



1998 Starcraft, small popup
camper, used less than a dozen
times, $2500 or best offer. Call 379-
8323.. 10-19, 10-26
1985 Class C motorhome, 24 ft.,
sleeps4,65,000 miles, $5,500. Call
762-8107. 10-12,10-19



Sunbird boat, 20 ft cubby cabin,
115 MOC outboard motor with
tandem axle trailer, $3500. Call
379-3232.. 10-19,10-26
1989 Stratus Bass Boat, 17 ft.,
150 Johnson motor, runs and looks
good, $2800. Call 379-8714 or 556-
5997. 10-12.10-19
1990 Mariner, 25 hp, $600. Call
379-8714. 10-12, 10-19
1995 BassTracker Pan Fisher, 16
ft., 40 hp Mercury Magnum stick
steering, $3,500. Call 643-3790.
10-12,10-19

Boat, 11 ft. aluminum boat with
trailer, $275. Call 643-2508.
10-12,..10-19

Beauty Salon
EQUIPMENT
for sale.
For more information,
call 674-3052


1980 Bonita; 171/2 ft.,tri-hull bow-
rider on galvanized trailer with 1981
115 hp Mercury outboard. Needs
some work, butveryfixable. Asking
$900 or best offer. Call 643-2626.
10-12,10-19


Paint pony, large and beautiful,
needs experienced rider. Will sell
onlyto good home; $1000. Call 762-
3580. 10-19, 10-26
Puppies, bulldog mix, five weeks
old, Call 643-2003. 10-19, 10-26
Free puppies, small breed mix.
Only two left to choose from and will
be available Oct. 27. Call 643-8538
leave message. 10-19, 10-26
Small dogs, four of unknown breed
were dropped off on road. Need
good homes. Call674-5312.10-19,10-26
Female cockatiel, cage and food
included, $35;-parakeet also with
cage and food $15. Call 899-2945
between 5 and 9 p.m. 10-19,10-26
AKC Pomeranian puppies,
"Cuties", three males, one female.
Parents are from AKC bloodline.
These pups are from my own per-
sonal family pet; no cages here.
Eight weeks old on Oct. 29. Have
worm treatments, first shots, and
State Health Certificate from vet.
$400. Tell me you read it in the
Calhoun-Liberty Journal and I will
give you a $25 discount! Call soon!
Call 762-8849. 10-19,10-26
Red nose pit bull puppies, four
males will be readu Nov. 1. Both
parents have papers. Call 379-
3046. 10-19,10-26
Donkey, a jack, $100. Call 643-
5355. 10-19, 10-26
Free kittens to good home, one
orange and white male and one
gray and black female, very playful,
litterboxtrained,flea'd and wormed.
Call-762-9245, leave message.
n.19 10-26


Kittens, four to choose from, two
cats, free to good homes. Call 643-
4766. 10 -12,1.0-19
Puppies, bulldog'mix, free to good
homes. Call 762-8418. 10-12,10-19
Baby goats, $45 each, billy goat,
three years old, $100; Quarter
Horse, registered, 20 years old,
$400. Call 526-4283. 10-12, 10-19
American pitbull terrier puppies,
three litters to choose from, blue, red
and brindle, comes with first shots,
health certificates and papers, no
fighters, $300-$450 each. Call 379-
8973. 10-12,10-19
Applehead chihuahua puppies,
five male, one.female, five weeks
old, AKC registered, mother 3 1/2
years old, $250 each. Call 643-
2019. 10-12,10-19
Rabbits, 12 males and females,
breedable age with pens, all for
$150. Call 762-8975. 10-19, 10-26
Geese, three white, $10 each or all
for $25, will trade for laying hens.
Call 643-2626. 10-12,10-19
Bulldog puppies, twofemales, one
male, father is Colby and Carver,
mother is. American red, pit, ,$150
each. Call 674-2106. i0- 12, 10o19


Miniature daschund puppies, four
weeks old, taking deposits, $200.
Call 379-8725. 10-12,10-19

Hunting dogs, one beagle and
one Redbone, free, needing a good
home. Call 643-3588. 10-12,10-19



Wanted: Children's clothing, need
boys sizes 5/6 and 7 and girls sizes
7/8 and 9, both winter and summer
at garage sale prices. Call 643-
1428. 10-19,10-26

Wanted: Clean rolls of peanut hay
wrapped and delived to Clarksville.
Need approximately 80 rolls. Call
674-4301. -10-19,11026

Wanted: Tuxedo, size 18-24
months preferably with tails; little
girl's pageant dress size 5-7. Call
643-2737. 10-12,10-19

Wanted: Small house. Call 674-
6142: 10-12,10-19

Wanted: Junk cars and trucks, any
condition, no charge for removal.
Call 762-8459. 10-5T. 12-7

Wanted: Guns, paying cash, old or
modern rifles, shotguns, pistols, one
gun or collection, military guns, old
double barrels. Call 674-4860.
9-28 T. 12-14



Lost:Tri-colored bassett hound lost
behind Parramores Restaurant in
Blountstown. Has black collar with
silver and answers to "Flash". Be-
longs to small child, dearly missed.
Call 674-5946. 10-19,10-26

Lost: Bluetick dog with blue collar,
lost in Cannon Branch Road area of
Telogia, answers to "Gypsy". Call
379-8580. 10-19,10-26

Lost: Two black male kittens from
Hudson Strickland's house on Main
Street in Bristol. Reward offered for
safe return, granddaughter's heart
is broken. Call Sandra Willis at 643--
7149. 10-19, 10-26

Found: Female hound puppy, four
to six months old, appears to have.
BlueTick blood. Found in Blackbot-
tom area of Altha. Call 762-8418.
10-12, 10-19


.:--=T.O-------------- S --a~a
1999 Buccaneer mobile home,
four bedroom, 2 bath, large living
room with fireplace, dining room,
large kitchen with lots of cabinet
space, laundry room, large master
bath with garden tub and double
sinks, three bedrooms have walk
in closets; all electric with central
heat and air. Stove, refrigerator
and dishwasher included. Needs
new carpet in living room and dining
area. Skirting included. Refinance,
take over payments with $4000 eq-
uity (negotiable). Must be moved
Call 674-5312. 10-19,10-26


CLASSIFIED


K-w





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.


S.TO




-A R A aSutH v










CoeSeA s WHveAHue;leto
Of Vehcles T Choos From


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420 ET AFYTT SRET MRANAF

(850 482631






Sage 30 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL OCTOBER 19,2005


Q: Is three any hereditary
link to lung cancer?
A: Tobacco is without ques-
tion the major cause of lung can-
cer. But strong evidence indicates.
that there is at least one suscepti-
bility gene for lung cancer. While
the risk of lung cancer rises for
most people with their exposure
to tobacco, for people with this
gene, any amount of smoking
-drastically increases their cancer
risk. A person's diet may also
influence how one of these pos-
sible cancer genes responds to
tobacco exposure. In one study,
smokers with a particular form
of an influential gene who ate a
diet high in vegetables and fruits
and low in animal fat were 54 to
84 percent less likely to develop
lung cancer than smokers with
the same form of the gene who
had a less healthy diet. No mat-
ter how good your diet is, how-
ever, you should avoid tobacco.
Continuing research will, hope-
fully, help us understand how a
person's genes and diet interact
with various hazards like tobac-
co, so we can make even more
progress against this devastating





Home for sale in Hosford, three
bedroom, two bath mobile home
with four acres, mostly wooded
property, deep well with city water
access, large two-car carport, front
and rear porches, small workshop,
large living room with gas log fire-
-..place, separate dining room, large
eal-in kilchen, private road, good
schools and great neighbors. Call
379-8323 or 643-1851 for appoint-
ment between 9 a.m. and 9 p.m..
10-19, 10-26
Mobile home, three bedroom, two
bath additional mobil home with vi-
nyl siding, screened in back porch,
Singround swimming pool, one shop
and one shed, asphalt drive on one
acre of land, Hwy 12 past Lake
Mystic, $75,000. Call 643-1496.
.10-19,10-26

Five acres in Clarksville area. Call
556-8669. 10-12,10-19
1984 mobile home, singlewide,
22BR/1BA, large livingroom and
kitchen with appliances and bar,
completely remodeled inside and
.out, excellent condition, you move,
$7,000. Call 379-8652. 10-12,10-19
Home in Blountstown, very nice,
3BR/2BA on 3 lots, 1,760 sq. ft.
Asking $129,900. Call 482-5391.
10-5T 11-9

~B~'~~~as8~,8~ 1 B,9~ S~


Yard sale, Oct. 20-22 and Oct. 27-
29 locatedonthe cornerof Hwy274
and Hwy73. Lotsof clothing, dishes
and knick knacks. Call 762-2526.
10-19, 10-26',

Benefit yard sale, Sat. Oct. 22
beginning 7:30 a.m.; Hwy. 12 south
approx. six miles to Green Acres
Road, turn right, go around curve
on right, look. for sign; furniture,
Stables, lamps, comforters, dishes,
cookware, what nots, movies, toys,
clothing, pressure washer, chain
saw, pickup truck, radios, ceramic
dolls, swing set and much more. See
you there!Call 643-9315. 10-19

Yard sale; Sat. Oct. 22. Everything
out by Friday afternoon, call to come
by and view early. Too much to list. .
' Call 379-8684. *' 10E- .


disease.
Q: Is basmati rice a whole
grain?
A: Basmati rice is a popu-
lar rice, well known for its fine
texture and nut-like flavor and
aroma. While brown basmati
rice (the whole-grain form) is
available in some stores, the bas-
mati rice in most grocery stores
is a refined grain. Since whole
grains offer so much more in the
way of fiber, vitamins, miner-
als and natural phytochemicals
than refined grains to reduce the
risks of cancer and heart dis-


thejournal @ gtcom.net

Dental Hygienist
\ Part-time
Send resume to
P.O. Box 10,
Bristol, FL 32321
or call
(850) 643-5417.

FLORIDA LICENSE
REQUIRED


One Stop Career Center
16908 NE Pear St. Suile 2,
Blountslown Phone (850) 674-5088
The following positions are avail-
able: Supervisor/Food Service,
Delivery Driver, Bookkeeper,
Dairy Worker, Crew Mem-
ber/Fast Food, Dredge Op-
erator, Nursery Worker, Janito-
rial, Truck Driver/Heavy, Food
Worker. EOE
.r.,, ,'. .l c.':.. .:. :.,' .. j ,, U FN


For A Confldeniual Intervlew Appolntmenl.
Please can Franz Ai 627-2000




CHRYSLER-DODGE,'JEEP]
Q U I N C Y. f L O R I D A
w -th, u'.hon -schhr s1ier.-omm


ease, whole-grain basmati rice is
worth searching for.
Q: Do the freeze-dried ber-
ries in some cereals add any
nutritional value?
A: Don't let the tiny size of
freeze-dried fruit deceive you.
Studies of freeze-dried fruit
show that the antioxidant phy-
tochemicals found in the fruit's
fresh state are retained, at levels
almost as high after freeze-dry-
ing. Studies also show that these
phytochemicals, even after be-
ing freeze-dried, can reach our
bloodstream. What limits their


Drivers needed
Qualified driver's must have
2 years experience with a
dump truck.




Call (850) 627-7263
A DRUG FREE WORKPLACE


DRIVER
CDL-A required
Dedicated Lane
3 immediate openings,




*Average
$818-$1,018/wk
*NEW tractor
Flatbed experience
required,
Sunday calls welcome
1-877-428-5627
www.ctdrivers.com


ASSISTANT
-PRODUCE
CLERK
position available

The position is
full-time, approximately
45 hours a week.
Benefits included.
Experience preferred,
but will do:
on-the-job training.

Must apply in Person
Monday-Saturday,
9 a.m. to 4 p.m. at:

SRAMSEY'S ;I
4- Piggly Wiggly '
20118 W. Central Ave.,
Blountstown, FL 32424.
l.. sTioT 1


nutritional value is the small
amount added to processed ce-
reals. Most cereals that have,
freeze-dried fruit contain too
little to count as a true serving
of fruit when you fill your bowl.
To get a real nutritional impact
from fruit in your cereal, add
fresh or frozen fruit in substan-
tial amounts. If you like. the con-
venience of storing freeze-dried
fruits, buy them in bulk pack-
ages. By adding your own fruit,
you will also have the freedom
to choose from many different
kinds of whole-grain cereals to


I L

11 l MM : -


j0 Q I TC K

DIJJORECTV IS HIRING
DIRECT IS HIRING !


DirecTV is now looking for technicians who have their own
truck or van to install satellites in your area. Electrical, sat-
ellite, telephone, cable and alarm system experience pre-
ferred, but.training is available for the right individual. We
offer 401K, paid vacation, and health/dental insurance.

We are an EOE and certified drug-free workplace. Back-
ground checks required. Please calli-888-218-2447 for
more information or visit us on the web at-www.bruister.
com. --1. 00 .




Marianna Florida


Distribution Center

Full and Part Time
Openings Available

If you are looking for a great place to work with
great pay, great benefits, a great working
environment, and a flexible schedule
Family Dollar is the place for you!

No experience necessary!
Must be at least 18 years of age.

Please apply in person at:
Family Dollar Distribution Center
3949 Family Dollar Parkway
Marianna, FL 32448

Family Dollar is an
Equal Employment Opportunity Employer.
Family Dollar maintains a
S, .,,, drug free workplace.
i : : .* ; :- . ; .*,-; .. ^ 10- 12. 10-19


optimize the amount of fiber and
other nutrients in your break-
fast.
The American Institute for Cancer
Research (AICR) offers a Nutrition Ho-
tline (1-800-843-8114) 9 a.m. to 5p.m.
ET Monday-Friday. This free service
allows you to ask questions about diet,
nutrition and cancer. A registered dieti-
tian will return your call, usually within
48 hours. AICR is the only major cancer
charity focusing exclusively on the link
between diet, nutrition and cancer. The
Institute provides education programs
that help million of Americans learn
to make changes for lower cancer rid.
AICR also supports innovative research
in cancer prevention and treatment at
universities, hospitals and research cen-
ters across the U.S. The Institute has
provided over $68 million in funding
for research in diet, nutrition and can-
cer. AICR's web address is www.aicr.
org. AICR is a member of the World
Cancer Research Fund International.




%.-.CTOBER.19W2005 THE CALHOUN-UBERTYJOURNi-_ Fae 31


If you're looking for a copy of

The Calhoun-Liberty Journal
you shouldn't have
to look too far!


II ^IN













eThe Calhoun-Liberty Journal.
is delivered every Wednesday morning to newsracks,
in Calhoun & Liberty counties at these locations:
SCALHOUN COUNTY
*The Southern Express in Blountstown East & West and Altha
*Goco in Blountstown and Altha *Southern Express 2 in Altha
7 -*Parramore's Restaurant *PitStop *Ramsey PigglyWiggly
*The Quick Pic *Connie's Kitchen *Clarksville General Store
*Chapman's Grocery in Carr *Smith's *Golden Drugs *Shelton's Store
*Scotts Ferry General Store *Gas Mart *Big Bend Bait & Tackle
*Southern Express in Altha and Blountstown
LIBERTY COUNTY
*The Southern Express in Bristol & Hosford *Lake Mystic Supermarket-
*Blackburn's Store in Hosford *Tom Thompson's Store in Telogia
*Crow's Citgo Hwy. 20 East *Richter's Store in Telogia
*Country Corner in Hosford *BP Station in Bristol
ST & P's Store in Telogia *Apalachee Restaurant
...and, if the racks are empty by the time you get to the store, we invite you to subscribe and
,. make sure you receive a copy every week! Just send us your name and mailing address,.
Along with a check for $18 per year, to: Journal Subscriptions, P.O. Box 536, Bristol, FL 32321.








a 32 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL OC1


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