Main: Commentary
 Main continued
 Main: Public and Legal Notices
 Main continued
 Main: Classifieds
 Main continued


The Calhoun-Liberty journal
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00027796/00045
 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: November 9, 2005
Frequency: weekly
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Bristol (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Liberty County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Calhoun County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Liberty -- Bristol
Coordinates: 30.426944 x -84.979167 ( Place of Publication )
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began in Sept. 1991.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 11, no. 38 (Sept. 18, 1991).
Funding: Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 002046630
oclc - 33425067
notis - AKN4565
lccn - sn 95047245
System ID: UF00027796:00045
 Related Items
Preceded by: Weekly journal (Bristol, Fla.)

Table of Contents
        Page 1
        Page 2
        Page 3
        Page 4
        Page 5
    Main: Commentary
        Page 6
        Page 7
    Main continued
        Page 8
        Page 9
        Page 10
        Page 11
        Page 12
        Page 13
        Page 14
        Page 15
        Page 16
        Page 17
        Page 18
        Page 19
    Main: Public and Legal Notices
        Page 20
    Main continued
        Page 21
        Page 22
        Page 23
    Main: Classifieds
        Page 24
        Page 25
        Page 26
    Main continued
        Page 27
        Page 28
Full Text
* "-C

In( hales'~

The Calhoun-Liberty


LCHS girls'


team going

to state



Jackson re-elected Tuesday night with 90 votes

Blountstown city

election held the

old-fashioned way
by Teresa Eubanks, Journal Editor
In jn age of optical scanners and instant Web-posted election
results. Tuesday's race for the Ward 1 seat on the Blountsto\\ n City
CounL il was remarkably low-tech as voters cast hand-marked paper
ballots into a double-locked wooden box stationed at the librarN
Cost v as the reason, said Calhoun County Elections Superx isor
Margie Laramore. Going with the old-fashioned method for the
single-race election saved about $1,300, she said.
The Help American Vote Act, designed to make the polls ac-
cessible to all, went into effect this past July and requires special
accommodations to allow disabled voters to cast ballots on their
own, Laramore explains. This means that in addition to the optical
scanners now commonly used, new touch screens would also have
to be set up. To do both in such a small election such as Tuesday's
in which only 1,577 people were eligible to vote would be ex pen-
sive. Just the charge for programming the two voting machines
alone would be $1,000, Laramore said. "It increased the cost of
the election, so much the city opted to use paper ballots and hand
count them," she said.
Laramore issued paper ballots at the sole polling center in the
library and the city had a special wooden box built to house the
ballots. The box was secured by two locks. Laramore had the
key to one lock; the other was held by Blountstown City Manager
Jimmy Hand.
After the 7 p.m. deadline to vote, Laramore was joined by
Calhoun County Clerk of Court Ruth Attaway and County Judge
Kevin Grover, who hand counted the ballots.
Incumbent Clifford Jackson won the three-man race to er\ e
another term on the city council with 90 votes. Coming in second
was Phillip Hill with 51 ballots, followed by Ronnie Williams in
third place with 25 votes. A total of 166 votes %\ ere

received. including fihe absentees.

Head-on collision in Calhoun

County claims a second life

by Teresa Eubanks, Journal Editor
A second driver involved in
last week's head-on collision
in Calhoun County died the
following morning of internal
injuries, according to the Florida-
Highway Patrol.
Brenda Joyce Majors, 58,:of
Cairo, GA was rushed to Jackson
Hospital with numerous injuries
following the Nov. 1 accident
in which the driver of another
.vehicle was killed on impact, ac-
cording to Sgt. Lonnie Baker of
the Florida Highway Patrol.

The 2 p.m. fatal wreck hap-
pened approximately five miles
west of Clarksville during a
heavy rain when an eastbound
car, driven by Beverly Ward
Bryant, 43, of Tallahassee, col-
lided with a westbound pickup
driven by Majors. Majors' 1999
Ford pickup overturned and she
was critically injured.
The FHP has not released a
report pending the completion
of the investigation.
Officers are still'talking with
out-of-town witnesses who were

traveling behind the pickup to
find out more about the collision,
according to Baker.
Baker said it appeared that
Majors' pickup crossed the
center line of the road into the
eastbound lane, where it hit
Bryant's car.
He said there were no skid-
marks on the road, making it
appear that Bryant didn't have
a chance to brake to avoid the
The vehicles collided just
west of Juniper Creek..


-?-:-~ --- ,-

- :-


Tigers head
for playoffs;
Season ends
Sfor Bulldogs
ABOVE: A trio of Wewa gators chase
Blountstown Tiger Arsenio Ivory as
he races to score Friday night. LEFT:
Liberty County Bulldogs Jon Copeland
and Brandon Mayo bring down an R.F.
3 4 Munroe player at their last game of
ALKR '" -. the season Friday in Bristol. For full
" pb. .,' Q(0 .stories, see pages 14 and 15.
II --s s

Samantha Newsome and her
4th grade class took top honors
in the Pumpkin Decorating
S Contesr at Tolar School.
The winning entry is
.' pictured here. For more
p e Tolar School news,
please see page 18.

Ii 14 'a- 1,,TEB ,S M
N II V I M I I 1 1
Carr School third-graders have
words of thanks for veterans...13

Sef'Lg n nw.. Co u tyIl a .4 ithas..o.21 I

The Liberty County High School girls'
volleyball team is heading to state
after beating Baker Thursday night
to earn the regional championship.
Wellwishers are invited to see the
team off when they leave from the
school at 7 a.m. Friday. Coach Casi
Peddie says the girls have been
practicing hard and "are working on
getting mentally focused" so they
can play well in a larger venue. The
team will face Oak Hall Saturday
in Lakeland. If they win, they will
play for the championship at noon
Sunday. For more on Thursday's
game, see page 17. The team is
shown above after Thursday's win.

I* s

*Why not put Liberty County
garbage fees on a sliding scale?
*Has anyone seen my 'I'm stupid'sign?
*How do you know when
you're looking at a veteran?


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Man charged with

driving teens out of

state & having sex

with 15-year-old girl
A Calhoun County man is facing one charge of a
lewd and lascivious act and two counts of interfering
with custody after he gave two teenage girls a ride
out of state without their parents' knowledge.
Arrested was 20-year-old Jon Charles Pippin,
who later admitted to investigators that he had sex
with one of the girls, who is only 15.
The grandmother of one of the girls realized she
wasn't home the morning of Nov. 3 and reported her
missing to investigators at the sheriff's department.
One of the parents of the other girl also called depu-'
ties to file a missing persons report.
Realizing that the two girls were probably
together, relatives put together a list of names of
friends who might have some knowledge of their
whereabouts. It was believed that Pippin had picked
up one of the girls from school on Nov. 2.
When contacted at his home, Pippin denied
knowing anything about the missing girls. Deputies
continued to contact friends of the girls' in an effort
to find out where they might have gone.
Deputies received a call from a male who said that
Pippin had stopped by his home to see if he wanted.
to ride around with him on Nov. 2 around 11 p.m.
One of the girls was in the vehicle with Pippin, After
he joined them, they went to pick up the other girl,
according to the deputy's report. When the second
girl got in the vehicle, she had some bags packed and
asked Pippin to take her as far away as he could.
Pippin then took his three passengers to Ala-
bama and, after the girl said she wanted to return
home, drove everyone back to Calhoun County. He
dropped the girls off around 7:30 a.m. Nov. 3.
After investigators contacted Pippin a second
time, he volunteered to goto the sheriff's office for
questioning. There, admitted that he had sex with
one of the girls at his residence, fully aware that she
was underage.

Mom, daughter arrested

trying to keep deputies

from serving warrant
A Calhoun County woman wanted on a proba-
tion violation for failing to appear in court was
arrested after trying to hide from a deputy at her
home last week when they went to serve a warrant.
The woman's mother, who later told officers her
daughter was not home, was also taken into custody
and charged with obstruction.
When Deputy Eddie Dalton went to serve a
warrant for the arrest of Angela Howard Nov. 2,
he told her mother he did not want to make the
arrest in front of Howard's children and asked her
to come outside.
Howard's mother, Dorothy H. Smith, told the
deputy she would try to talk to her daughter. At
some point, the situation escalated and Major Ro-
man Wood, who was on the phone with the deputy,
heard Smith yelling in the background.
Wood responded to the scene and when he ar-
rived, he walked around to the back of the residence
on Cook Road. Before he reached the backdoor,
he heard what sounded like a door slamming, but
could tell that no one had come out of the house
from that exit.
Smith told'Dalton and Wood that her daughter
had just run out the backdoor. Wood then walked
up the back steps and while looking through a
small area beside a window air conditioning unit,
he overheard Howard speaking softly to her young
son, telling him to go in the living room with his
Smith \ ulked through the house while on the
telephone, yelling and ranting. When Wood told
Smith he heard her' :iughi--r- inii. i .he .crpliil that
officers could not entr her home without a war-
rant ;,.I hiri h ;., .a1'- h, ,i-ic..: to h ; a warrant
brought t tthe resid4ene
Wi.e '. r.Ai:,, for the w arnt to be delivered,
See WARRANT contflaud n page 3

Oct. 31: James Hyatt, battery, VOP (state).
Nov. 1: Vicki Ann Layfield, DUI, refusal, possession of dru
paraphernalia; Angel Carriezal, FTA (twice); Philip Rohlf,
holding for Hillsborough; Ramon Morales, holding for Hill:
borough; Tony Hunter, holding for Hillsborough; Brian McCo
holding for Hillsborough; Norman Williams, VOP.(state
Joshua Ryan Best, battery, FTA; James V. White, VOP.
Nov. 2: Patrick Moore, VOP; Dorothy H. Smith, resistin
without violence; Angela Howard, FTA warrant, VOP Ba
Co, resisting without violence; William McCranie, possession
of drug paraphernalia.
Nov. 3: Tracey Stacey, VOCR; Edward Hall, VOP; Frar
sico Aguilar, petty theft, no valid tag; Jon Pippen, lewd an
lascivious act, interfere with custody (two counts).
Nov. 5: Delandon Reed, possession of cocaine with intel
of distributing; Jeffery Barfield, possession of alcohol undt
the age 6f 21; Jared Lipford, possession of alcohol under
the age of 21; Gerando Sanchez, no valid driver's license
Stephen Nagy Jr., trespass property; Addison Odenea
trespass property.
Nov. 6: Lester McClendon, resisting without violence
unemployment compensation fraud.
Nov. 7: Christine Hanny, FTA.-

Oct. 31: Richard Burke, purchase of a controlled sut
Nov. 1: Ellis Morrow Jr., driving while license suspended
revoked, VOP of driver's license, restrictions for under ag
17 minor; Vicki Layfield, holding for CCSO; Taurice Brow
Edwards, holding for CCSO.
Nov. 2: Dorthy Howard, holding for CCSO; Angela Howar(
holding for CCSO.
Nov. 3: Gerald Scott Hale, domestic battery
SNov. 4: Christopher Obert, holding for court; Ira Matthe'
Clark, possession of less than 20 grams of cannabis, driving
while license suspended or revoked.
Nov. 5: Charles Darby, possession of a schedule 2 pre
scription narcotic without prescription, DUI.
Nov. 6: Jimmy Lee Douglas, no driver's license, no reg
Listings include name followedbychargeandidentification ofarrestingagency. The namesabove represe
those charged. We remind our readers that all are presumed innocent untilproven guilty.
Blountstown Police Dept.
Oct. 31 through Nov. 6, 2005
Citations issued:
Accidents..............08 Traffic Citations.................08
Special details (business escorts, traffic details)......53
Business alarms,....00 Residential alarms..........00
Complaints..... ......................146


Altha Heritage


Antique Tractor Pull,

Bog-In & Car Show
All at the Altha Area Recreation Complex
North of Altha on Bodiford Rd., off SR. 71

Friday, Nov. 18
Bog-in gate
opens at 5 p.m.
Starts at 7 p.m.
$8 at the gate
(12 & under free)

/Saturday, Nov. 19\
Antique Tractor Pull
& Car Show
Starts at 8 a.m.
$2 at the gate
(12 & under free)

For more info., contact Altha Town Hall at (850) 762-3280.

I Cocaine distribution

arrest made at Boyd

Street Apartments
An investigation by the Blountstown Police De-
s- apartment has led to the arrest of a 19-year-old on
y, drug distribution charges after they recovered 11
); small plastic baggies each containing an estimated
$20 worth of cocaine.
7g After getting reports of drug activity around the
Iy Boyd Street Apartment Complex, officers from the
in Blountstown Police Department began an inves-
tigation. One suspect in question was kept under
surveillance as officers hid in the bushes to watch
7d his activities while he stood in a well-lit area in front
of the apartments this past weekend.
S Each time a patrol car passed by, the suspect
identified as Delandon O'Neal Reed would
retreat into an apartment close to the corner, accord-
ing to an investigator's report.
As officers waited to witness a transaction Sat-
e, urday night, they listened as Reed talked on a.cell
phone. A vehicle dropped off an unidentified female,
who warned Reed that the police were in the area
that night. Officers watched from 30 yards away as
Reed walked around the area in what appeared to
b- be an attempt to see if they were nearby.
At that point, the officers .emerged from the
or bushes and approached Reed.
le Another woman alerted Reed that the police
in were there and he turned, cursed and began walking
behind a truck parked near the apartments. One of
d, the officers saw him take a small plastic bag from
his pocket and put in on the spare tire on the back
of the truck.
Officers recognized what appeared to be cocaine
packaged in several bags inside one bag and seized
S it. Reed quickly walked into the nearby apartment
and closed the door.
I- When an officer followed him to the apartment,
he knocked on the door and told the woman who
,nt answered that a felony suspect had just entered her
home. He stepped inside, located Reed and quickly
made an arrest, and took the suspect to the police
After checking the baggie they recovered, officers
estimated the value of the cocaine at $220. Reed had
$135 in cash in denominations that "clearly indicated
that the cash was obtained from the suspect selling
the baggies at $20 each," according to the report
from the police department.
Reed was charged with possession of cocaine with
intent to distribute and taken to the county jail.

River Street wreck
t results in DUI arrest
A Calhoun County deputy on his way to assist
police officers in a drug investigation came across an
accident and an intoxicated driver as he drove down
River Street just before 2 a.m. Tuesday.
A police officer drove up on the wreck, which
happened when Vicki Layfield was traveling north-
bound on River Street, crossed the roadway and hit
the metal protection post at a fire hydrant on the west
side of the road.
The deputy reported that Layfield was behind the
wheel with the engine running and the headlights
flashing after impact. The officer removed the driver
through the passenger side of the vehicle.
After getting the driver's permission to search
the vehicle, the officer looked inside and found a
beer can that had been modified for use as a pipe.
Residue found on the pipe later tested positive for
Layfield performed poorly during a field sobriety
evaluation and was placed under arrest.
She submitted to breath alcohol testing at the
police department, but refused to take a urine test,
stating she "knew she was hot."
Layfield was charged with DUI, DUI refusal and
possession of drug paraphernalia. -She was also is-
sued citations for careless driving and possession
of a controlled substance while operating a motor
vehicle. -
n f* $ -* .< ". B f 1


The Liberty County Courthouse

iri observance offf
Veteratrns LLDay

willRobe closed on Friday, Nov. 11,
in observance of

Veterans Day

Robert Hill, Clerk of Court r

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h. '* Calhoun County emergency r
--. services workers includ-
ing firefighters. EMTs and :P
paramedics, as well as city
employees and many others
-:".'.-: .: -- gathered at the Emergen-
cy Managermeni Office in the
courthouse in Biountstown
Tuesday to take part in a haz-
ardous materials exercise to
hone their skills enabling them,
Sto deal with any real emergen-
2ii NI cy they may face in the near
kv future. JOHIIN' EULBAI1

W The Calhoun-Liberty

t- For advertising information,
Sa call 643-3333 or 1-800-717-3333. a l


A substitute teacher training class will be
held on Tuesday, Nov. 15, in the Board
Room at the Liberty County School
Board Administration office from 8:30
a.m. until 12 noon. Please bring your So-
cial Security card, driver's license, and
a copy of your diploma with you to the
class. You must have your fingerprints
cleared through FDLE. You may sched-
ule an appointment for fingerprinting by
calling 643-2275 ext. 234. There is a $61
charge payable by credit card or money
order only. Please call 643-2275, ext.
237 to register for this class.

MON SUN $ 99
10 a.m. to 3 p.m. 3
First two baskets of chips and
salsa are complimentary.
-:> Mof.l P g 'peci"' a i "
Mon. s. .

rTele e 64-

S^/^ Telephone 674-3411

20777 Cerdral Ave., Hwy. 20 in Bloun






Man charged after two bottles

of alcohol & pill found in pickup

A Liberty County man was
charged with DUI and posses-
sion of a schedule.2 prescription
narcotic without a prescription
after deputies saw him driv-
ing away from the scene of a
domestic disturbance Nov. 5.
Charles Terron Darby, 58, drove
.past a deputy after pulling off
River Road onto County Road
333 around 7:30 p.m. Saturday.

Pair of 'bored'

charged with
Two Tallahassee men who
came to play with a band at a
Blountstown bar found them-
selves in a little trouble after they
decided to kill some time walking
around downtown during a break
in their show Saturday.
The two, identified as Stephen
John Nagy, 18, andAddisoh Reed
Odeneal, 20, were spotted by po-
lice officers on foot patrol shortly
before 10 p.m. Saturday as they
walked in the ally behind Nero's
Radio and TV.-
As officers watched, the two
men nicked a large fluorescent

Deputy Wes Harsey turned
around to follow Darby, who was
traveling in a burgundy Nissan
pick-up that had been described
by a caller at the scene. Once
he was behind the pick-up, the
deputy saw Darby cross the cen-
terline into the southbound lane
before returning to the north-
bound lane and onto the shoulder
of the road.
Harsey activated his emer-
gency lights and Darby stopped
the truck.
After handcuffing Darby,
Harsey noted the odor of alcohol
and asked Darby how much he.
had to drink. Darby replied that
he had been drinking mixed drinks
throughout the day and "probably
had six or seven drinks."
During a search of the truck,
the deputy found a white pill later
identified as a Lortab located in
the cupholder of the front seat
center console. A half-empty
1.75-liter bottle of Crown Royal
was found in the passenger seat.
A partially consumed 1.75-liter
bottle of Canadian Mist was

found by the passenger side
Darby admitted that the pill
was Loitab and said, "But'it's
not mine."
Darby was unable to success-
fully complete a roadside sobriety
test. He was arrested and taken
to the county jail.
Earlier that evening, Darby
was at the County Road 333
residence of Donald Summers,
where the two got into an alter-
cation after Darby allegedly cut
down some of Summers' plants
that were growing in a bucket
.'When Summers went inside
to find out what had happened,
Darby took a picture off the wall
and struck Summers on the back
with it.
Summers was not injured.
Darby, who was intoxicated, had
several small cuts on his hands
and chest from the glass that
broke in the picture frame.
Summers declined to file
charges against Darby for hitting
him, but did ask that he be cited

L WARRANcl oIit in

bulb from the trash at The Dia- Wood overhead Howard telling her mother to turn off a light in the
mond Corner, which they then laundry room where she was hiding.
took to the TV repair shop and When Smith returned to the backdoor, Wood advised her to tell
slammed it against the wall. Howard to come out. Smith replied that her daughter was not in the
The bulb shattered, leaving a home and had run out the backdoor a short time earlier.
large amount of broken glass in When an investigator arrived to serve the warrant, Smith refused to
a backdoor area. let officers in the house to search for Howard. While waiting outside,
When approached by the two Wood heard Smith inside trying to convince her daughter to come out
uniformed officers, the pair fled of the laundry room where she was hiding. Howard refused.
but were taken into custody after Wood went to the front door of the home, where he found Smith
a short foot pursuit. When asked standing in the doorway with the chain lock in place. When she con-
why they broke the glass and left tinued to refuse to allow him inside, Wood pushed the door open, and
it in a heavily-traveled pedestrian. entered after warning Smith that he was coming inside.
area, the men replied, "We are Wood found Howard in the laundry room, hiding behind a dryer
just bored." that had been pushed against the wall.
The two were charged with Howard was taken into custody for resisting arrest and failure to
trespiing.: :;' i ippBer. Her meter was charged with obstruction .




~ -----~

I m


Third annual

Hee Haw Reunion

scheduled Nov. 19
from the Calhoun County Senior
Citizens Association
The Calhoun County Senior Citizens
Association is sponsoring the third annu-
al Hee Haw Reunion on Saturday, Nov.
19 at 6:30 p.m. in the Blountstown High
School auditorium.
All talent from the "Old Days" will be
coming back to share their talents, sing-
ing, skits and hee haw funning! We will
be featuring Easy Company, Joel Hatha-
way, Bobby Clark, Joan Alderman, Lynn
and Edwin Strawn, Harvey and Mae
Belle Grantham, Lisa Adams Yon and
many others.
Admission for adults is $5, children
(6-18) $3 and 5 and under are free. Ad-
vance tickets can be purchased at Golden
Drug Store, Danny Ryals Realty, Senior
Citizens Office and from all local board
All proceeds will provide matching
funds for the Calhoun County Senior
For more information, call 674-4163.

Winter Wonderland

Express Dec. 15-17
The Veterans Memorial Railroad will
be hosting the second annual "Winter
Wonderland Express" Dec. 15 through
Dec. 17.
In order to make it even more spec-
tacular this year, we will be putting out
many more lights and decorations. We are
-oliciting donations of any artificial trees..
decorations and lights. If you have any
of these items you will not be using, put
them to a good use.
Call Babs Moran at 643-5491 or Tom
Keenan at 643-5235. We will be glad to
pick them up at your convenience.

Fundraiser luncheon to

defray medical costs
A luncheon fundraiser will be held Fri-
day Nov. 11 at 11 a.m. to help with medi-
cal costs for Darlene Severance.
The fundraiser will be held at Whit-
field Recycling on Virginia Weaver Road
in Bristol or you can mail donations to
Frank Severance, P.O. Box 25, Bristol,
FL, 32321
For more information, call 643-5712.

Altha Fall Athletic

Banquet Nov. 14
from Altha Public School
Everyone is cordially invited to attend
the Altha School Fall Athletic Banquet on.
Monday, Nov. 14 at 6 p.m. in the Altha
We ask that parents please bring a veg-
etable or dessert dish. Athletics will pro-
vide baked ham.
For more information, call the school
at 762-3121.

ARCITO meets Nov. 15
from the Apalachicola River
Indian Tribal Organization
The Apalachicola River Indian Tribal
Organization will hold it1 no-nlhl. board
meeting at Harrell iMcim.rial L;i-brar, in
Bristol on Nov. 15 at 7 p.m. All members
are invited to attend.
,For more information, call Emiii ,i
Scoggins at 643-2950. '

*_~ -C- ;

Rotary Club meets at Calhoun-LDberly Hcspdal noon Todvyl
Liberty County Children's Coalition sl'tiUtdy
meels al 11 a nm Emergency Mrlnagemenl Builijng Ruby
Weight Loss Support Group Flowers
meets at 1 p.m.. Shellon Park Library
4-H Sportsman Club meets at
Veterans Memorial Civic Center after school
Boy Scout Troops 200 & 203 meet at 6:30 p.m. Mormon Church
AA meets 7 p.m., Calhoun Couniy Old Ag Bldg west door

Liberty Women's Club meets
at the home of Shirley Bateman. 11 a.m.
Calhoun Co. Chamber of Commerce board of
direcic:rs meet ai noon in the conference room
Calhoun Co. Membership meeting
at the Calhoun Counly Cournhouse




Search & Rescue meets at Westside Fire Dept in Blountstcwn. 6:30 p.m.
Liberty County Commission meets at 7 p.m. in the counrroom
AA meets 7 p m baserient of Caimoun Counly Cournnouse

,'-F : B-town Tigers vs.
= South Walton
N v. Home at-7:30 p.m. tCTI
Dance at ime
-rrirC.Ln LegCcr Ha3
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W.R.,Tolar PTO

Turkey Shoot and

Big Buck Contest
from W.R. Tolar K-8 School
The W.R. Tolar PTO is sponsoring two
events to raise money to support students
and staff at Tolar School. The first event

is a turkey shoot scheduled Nov. 19 and
kicks off at 10 a.m. (ET). The shoot will
take place off of Hwy. 20 in Bristol across
from the,Apalachee Restaurant. Prizes,
raffles, food and fun for all!
The second event is a Big Buck Con-
test through the Thanksgiving weekend
hunt. Participants will have a chance to
win in three categories: points, weight
and widest inside spread.
There will be first through third win-
ners in each category. The scoring station
is at Skyland Ranch Smokehouse and
open each day of the holiday weekend
from 10 a.m. to noon and 7 p.m. to 9 p.m.
Tickets are $10 and available from W.R.
Tolar School staff, eighth grade class, the
school's front office and also at the turkey
For more information, .contact Laurie
Brandon at 643-5516 or Kelli Flournoy at

Scotts Ferry VFD

Turkey Shoot set
Scotts Ferry Volunteer Fire Depart-
ment will hold its annual Thanksgiving
Turkey Shoot on Saturday. Nov. 19.
Shooting will begin at 9 a.m. The fee
is $2-a shot.
SThe popular fundra-iser will be held at
the Scotts Ferry Firehouse at the inter-
section of lolla Road,. 13 miles south of
Blountstown on Hwy. 71. ""'
There will be lots of food, drinks and
baked goods for sale. You may also win a
ham or turkey.

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


(USPS 012367)
Summers Road
Address correspondence to:
The Calhoun-Liberty Journal
PO. Box 536
Bristol, FL 32321
Johnny Eubanks, Publisher
Teresa Eubanks, Editor
TheJournal@gtcom.net -
(850) 643-3333 or
1-800-717-3333 orida
Florida Press
Fax (850) 643-3334 Association
The Calhoun-Liberty Journal is published each
Wednesday bythe Liberty Journal Inc., Summers
Road, P.O. Box 536, Bristol, FL 32321.
Annual subscriptions are $18.
Periodicals postage paid at Bristol, Fla.
POSTMASTER: Send address corrections to:
The Calhoun-Liberty Journal,
P.O. Box 536, Bristol, FL 32321.
S.. eg. .-

I .




Grand Opening November 24th
*Deer Processing Cut Wrapped Sausage Jerky
lean, Friendly, Hometown Service
*Skinning & Carcass Disposal Free of Charge
Highway 12 North in Bristol PHONE 643-5738
Open 9 a.m. 9 p.m. daily

Chipola Regional Workforce Board

sponsoring Job Fair in Marianna

from the Chipola Regional
Workforce Board
The Chipola Regional Work-
force Board in partnership with
the Calhoun County. Chamber
of Commerce, Holmes Coun-
ty Chamber, Jackson County
Chamber, Jackson County
Development Council, Lib-
erty County Chamber and the
Washington County Chamber.
of Commerce will sponsor a Job
Fair Nov. 29. These organiza-
tions represent the five counties
that make up Region 3 Work-
force Board.
The Job Fair is in response to
the local business community

Calhoun Co.

needs for additional employ-
ees to help with the continued
growth in our business commu-
The Job Fair will be held at
the old Marianna High School
gym, located at 2979 Daniels
Street. Starting time will be
from 3 to 4 p.m. for those em-
ployees of Alliance Laundry that
are being displaced. The general
public will be from 4 p.m..until
8 p.m. This will be an opportu-
nity to make contact with new
employees as well as establish
business-to-business relation-
ships throughout the five county

Health Dept.

This will be an regional event,
supported by all of the Region 3.
economic development agencies,
to provide assistance to the local
businesses and the citizens that
live in our five-county region.
There is no cost to partici-
pate in the Regional job Fair,
but there are a limited number
of available spaces.- It is hoped
that we can obtain a wide rep-
resentation of the different busi-
nesses in the region to attract a
wide variety of job seekers in
addition to those who may be
considering a career change.
For more infornnation. call


Toll Free: 1-888-740-8222 '' 3905 W. Hwy. 90
Business: (850) 526-5254 39015 W.,- A A
Residence: (850)762-3679, ':' IN MARIANNA


ibertyiPost &

Barn Pole Inc.
Hwy. 12. Brisiol 643-5995 11 2 mile soulh ic Ihe reda light

5), .

Good luck to the

LCHSVolleyball girls

team at the State

W. e Wve got the fence posts to meet your needs.

Chances are you are not

covered for a flood!

R n oiur home anr butinss inosiiuriLcF prokibal
LdLci'lrt cuviL.r Jjnaigc from flood.i undl IIIlRd,
represent nearly 75",, nt thie damage cA uscd by n~wmril

in v iUTr ini r;1ircc pror.'t r iOn
witlh fhv d iiisur.ii:L' Irm --

Insur; iiiL_' ,. ..mn ''..
Contact iI tO I.' .

,Auto-Owners hasutwnce
Le Ilmr'd Car Ir., m..

16783 SE Pear St., Blountstown
Contact Bill Stoutamire
- .,.- ,I .priE .6.7.4-5,Q74,. Fax 674-8307
>-e ~ ~ ~ ~ W .W *<' *-- ^ .. -* o o Y: .. .1..

Freedom from Smoking class Nov. 14
from the Calhoun County Health Dept. Freedom From Smoking is improved skills for good stress
The Calhoun County Health an eight-session stop-smoking management, weight control,
Department will be offering the clinic offered by the Calhoun assertive communication and
Freedom from Smoking Clinic County Health Department. A exercise skills to help them
formatted from the American professionally trained instruc- succeed.
Lung Association. Tlus is the tor helps smokers create a sup- During the Freedom Smok-
latest information, on how to portive environment to break ing Clinic, the instructor will
quit and stay quit., the smoking addiction. Each teach a step-by-step method of
A "Thinking About Quit- smoker who joins this clinic changing behavior and uittin
changing behavior and quitting
ting" session will be held at the will develop an individual plan smoking. T up approach
Calhoun County Health Depart- for quitting.
ment on Monday, Nov. 14 at 5 In the clinic, emphasis will uses positi thinking altema-
p.m. Interested parties can reg- be on long-term freedom from tve behavors, one-on-one help,
ister at the session or by phon- smoking. The ex-smokers will rewards and group support to
ing the Calhoun County Health identify the pitfalls of relapse help participants stop smoking.
department at 674-5645 and ask and carefully plan to prevent There will be a total of eight
for Susan. it. The clinic includes the latest classes at the price of $25.

Christmas gala, dinner, dance and silent art auction

The Liberty County Arts
Council will hold its Third An-
nual Christmas Gala Dinner/
Dance and Silent Art Auction on
Friday Dec. 2, starting at 7 p.m.
(ET) at the Veterans Memorial
Park Civic Center in Bristol.
This is a major fund raising
event for the Arts .Council and
will provide an evening of en-
tertainment at the Civic Center
with Southern Satisfaction Band
from Tallahassee and Liberty
and Calhoun county's o" n Pur-
ple Passion Band.
Dinner will include a choice
of prime rib, chicken cordon bleu
or vegetarian. During the eve-

ning, guests will be able to view
and bid on art pieces donated by
local artists and collectors. The
winners will be announced at 10
p.m. Attire is dressy or semi-
formal. Cost: $50 per person.
Reservations required by Nov.
20. To make your reservations,
please call one of the follow-
ing members of the Arts Coun-
cil: Becky Brown, 379-8456;
Shirley Bateman, 643-2288;
Phil Deck, 643-9808; or Gloria
Keenan, 643-5235.
Please remember that the
profits from this fundraising
event are bringing artistic events
to the children and families of

recently presented a hypnotherapies program on Stress
in The Workplace/School for the Chipola College chap-
ter of Phi Beta Lambda Business fraternity. Pictured,
left, Chipola students Sarah Johnson and Daryl Hunter,
Florida Therapy employees Larry Kirkland and Melissa
Smith, and Chipola student Rebecca Dominguez.

Liberty County, including: Nut-
cracker on Nov. 30, featuring
the Northwest Florida Ballet,
together with adults and chil-
dren from Liberty and Calhoun
counties; a Storytelling Presen-
tation on Jan. 13; .and Bits 'N
Pieces Puppet Theatre will pres-
ent Thumbelina a nine-foot pup-
pet show in March. All of these
performances will be held at the
Veterans Memorial Civic Center
in Bristol.
Additional performances are
now being planned.


sold out
The Liberty Music & Drama
Troupe would like to announce
that the November 30, 2005 per-
formance of the. Nutcracker is
sold out.
The troupe wouldlike to thank
the community for its over-
whelming support of the perfor-
mance and hopes that it can be
performed again next year.

Calhoun libraries
closed Saturday
from the Calhoun County Public Library
All Calhoun County libraries
will be closed on Saturday, Nov.
12 in observance of Veterans
For more information, call
", 'C i )l,_*-,< r .!,F. t,






Health care shot

All this news about bird flu starting to scare you?
Makes you miss the good old days of mad cow
disease. JAY LENO

The White House has a plan in case other
indictments are handed down. They're going to be
delivered by FEMA. -BILL MAHER

The White House announced that if there is an
outbreak of bird flu, they could restrict air travel.
Americans would not be allowed to go anywhere
except Iraq. JAY LENO

The New York City Marathon is coming up. It's not
the hardest marathon. I believe it's the only marathon
with smoke breaks. DAVID LETTERMAN-

Scooter Libby appeared in court on crutches. He's
recovering from a foot injury. Apparently he hurt
himself putting his foot in his mouth. JAY LENO

President Bush outlined the U.S. government's plan
to fight a "bird flu outbreak". Apparently the plan is
to attack the flu over there in Iraq, before it attacks
us here...In fact, you know what he is calling his bird
flu attack? "Flock and awe." JAY LENO

Scooter Liby was indicted on two counts of
obstruction of justice, three counts of perjury, and
one count of.not being as smart as Karl Rove.

More and more members of congress are calling
for a tax on the huge profits being made by the
oil companies...congress is angry because even
though the oil companies' profits are up, their bribes
have stayed the same. .--JAY LENO

President Bush nominated Circuit Court Judge
Samuel Alito for the Supreme Court. President Bush
said Alito is the best, most qualified person for the
.job... this week. JAY LENO

Did you hear-what Harriet Miers dressed up as
tonight? A Supreme Court Justice. It was her only
chance. JAY LENO:

SPresident Bush was asked how he came up with a
conservative like Alito. Bush said.he got the idea,
over the weekend while turning the clocks back.;

Anti-war protestor, Cindy Sheehan said that she
would tie herself up at the White House to get
President Bush's attention. Right idea, wrong
president. I think that was more Bill's kind of thing.
-.IAV I FKf:


Getuncl -iick in America It nu; t a
good idea itnle,, Nou are rich. or \ otl
are lucky enough to be in a group
insurance plan at the place where
you work. If you are very poor there
will be some medical services avail-

Jerry Cox is a retir
and writer with an
ground in domestic
issues. He lives in

able to.you, but even those services.
will become less as Medicaid funding is reduced and
Medicaid programs are privatized.
Moderate Republicans are finally energized ap-
palled might be a better word about President Bush's
spending habits. The national debt is increasing at about
a half trillion dollars per ear.
It seems that the only subjects \\ orth of-discussion in
this country, particularly from the right, are abortion and.
gay marriage. But finally. people are %waking up to the
fact that there are other important issues that government
and citizens should be concerned about The financial
condition of the nation is one of those issues.
The health care and well-being of the people of this
country is one of those.issues that should be in the top
ten lists of problems to be solved by the federal and state
Most people are not able to purchase medical insur-
ance policies. Only rich people can afford the high rates
ofmedical insurance. People that have a job and can pay
into a company group insurance plan are the lucky ones
in the workforce. Many companies do not offer group
insurance. The small business people that are in retail,
,automobile repair, home building and the other trades
are not able to offer group insurance.
Those of us who are old enough to qualify for Medicare
are lucky. At least,.we have some health care services
available to us. If we.can afford a medicare supplement,
then we are even better off.
But, depending on whose numbers you use, there are
about 40 million people in America who have no insur-.
ance. It must be frightening to be pregnant and to be
without medical insurance. It must be frightening to have
children and to be \ without medical insurance. It mustibe
even more frichtenin to be a senior citizen ith serious
illnesses and to be \ without medical insurance
No, this is not the nann\ approach that \\e should all
be on welfare and the go\ eminent should take care of all
-ofus. My view is that go\ eminent should be instrumental
in.creating arisen\ ironment \\ here most of the people can
provide for their health care. It \\ would be nice if all people
could have ajob and be able to pay for their health care.
It \would b eice if all retired people had sufficient iiconie
to pay for their health care. But that is not the case.
The unemployed-have noinsurance unless they are on
Medicare or hledicaid. The same can be said for most

uld be a priority
retirees and senior citizens Rich
O NnER retiees ha'e mone\ so health care is
.no' an issue ror [hem.
ed military officer not an issue fo them.
extensive back- All industrialized countries have
and foreign policy national health care programs ex-
Shalimar, Fla. cept America. Why? The answers to
that are many. One of the problems
is that many Americans are taken with the "ism" .word
such as socialism and communism. Socialism is defined
as a political theory or system in which h the means of
production and distribution are controlled by the people
and operated according to equity and fairness rather than
market principles..
Medicare is a national health care system, but only for
the.elderly. We pay into it with our-taxes and our Part
B payments. The government administers the program
through contracted ci\ ilian companies. So. the socialism
analog\ is a stretch.
The American people are now caught up in the guns
vs. butter battle. Alarmed at national deficits and an in-
creasing national debt, congress plans to cut Medicare
and Medicaid benefits.
Mr. Bush's \\ ar in Iraq is costing about $6 billion per
month, and he has promised to rebuild the damaged Gulf
Coast to a tune of $200 to $300( billion dollars.
So to prove that thee are spendthri fts. the Republicans
in congress are going to cut spending on social programs.
I can buy that, but ha' ing been in go\ ernment for three
decades, it is not likely that the heavy hand of govern-
ment can slice.the fat out of social programs and leave
the lean. Government measures it with a micrometer and
chops it with an ax.
There is no free lunch and the moral of this story is
that we are going to pay for the Iraq war and tax.cuts for
people who can probably forego them. We. ill pa\ by
accepting reduced health care ser\ ices. Wen ill pa3 \\ ith
borrowed money that our children and grandchildren will
have to pay back.
What a fine mess we find ourselves in.

amomun-a. --

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* .. ~ ~ ~ -

Copyrighted Material

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j Available from Commercial News Providers
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4D ____ __ -




Why not put garbage fees on a sliding scale?

To the editor:
I am in agreement with Mr.
Jones who resents paying higher
rates for garbage pickup in Liberty
County, but after rounding up a
little information on ourpopulation
I have to say that's the way it has
to be, but not quite!
As of 2004, we have a
population of 7,406. According
to the 2000 Census we have 2,145
children under the age of 18, so
the paying population is reduced
to 3,261; of that we have 1,481
people below the poverty line, so
now paying population is reduced
to 2,780. Of the total population,
1,494 are disabled, some can
afford to pay, some can't. With
10.2 percent of the population
over 65, some can pay, some can't.
This leaves most of the burden of
cost on the 2,780 people. Some
pay, some don't.
Since certain people claim
they cannot afford to pay, my
suggestion would be to use the
same criteria as many federal
programs showing proof of
income. Many people could pay,
on a sliding scale and this would
help the people that are absorbing
the cost for them. I was. told 40
percent of the garbage pickup is


Sii- L,'TTER,
'I 1 U T' THE
i ;, :, .. :^ : .,, -

non-pay. If they were able to pay
even $1 a month it would ease a
little of the financial burden to
the county.
What really upsets me.is a
statement 1 heard a commissioner
make, "We have to absorb the costs
for the non-payers because they
will just throw their garbage in
the woods or the rivers and pollute
our county." This may be a true
statement, but I personally think
this is an "Oh, well attitude."
I really believe.that people
should show cause for non-
payment, proof of income, and I
believe-laws should come down.
strict on people that choose to
contaminate the woods and rivers.
If they are healthy enough to carry
their trash to the woods and rivers,
but claim they have no funds to
pay for pickup and fail to comply
with proof of income, they can

clean the cemeteries or do some
other community service that
will benefit the people who are
carrying their load.
Our government is elected
to represent us because we are
supposed to be the government.
If "We the people" do not make
our wishes known-then we get
what we get!
Since our population is so
small, what I would like to see
is each commissioner holding
meetings for their constituency
in each district at least once every
three months to receive input. Not
to be impolite, but this would give
a few of our leaders something to
do to earn their salary. Ideas .are
good, meetings do not have'to
be in a formal setting, think and
expand to help our county grow.
I also believe that letters, not just
phone calls or passing comments
on the street, are a good source
of conveying your wishes to the
powers that be.
Commissioners, consider this
my input. I hope you receive many
suggestions that will help you to
guide this county.
*(Figures are approximate from
2000 Census).
Constance Epperson,

Has anyone seen my 'I'm stupid' sign?




IL 0

an VP0

To the editor:
Has anyone out there seen
my sign? You know, the one that
says "I'm stupid." I know that
I should have one. Otherwise, I
would never have expected our
Liberty County Commissioners
and Liberty County Clerk to
run our county government as a
business. To survive, businesses
must be efficient and effective.
They can't waste money at
least not for long and they have
to deliver on their promises. What
was I thinking?
Further evidence of my stupidity
is that Ihave blamed our elected
officials for the mockery that is
made of America's Democratic
system. The fault lies with us, the
citizens of Liberty County, not the
One cannot buy a vote unless
someone is willing to sell. One
cannot exchange jobs and favors
for votes unless someone agrees
to the exchange. SHIP and
weatherization grants cannot be
misused unless we the public sit
back and allow it to happen. Roads
could get paved according to need,
not politics, if enough people were
willing to demand that it be done
that way.
Our commissioners could not
force sick and elderly people to
pay higher rates for water and
garbage, while healthy working
people choose not to pay at all, if
enough of us showed up at the Nov.
10 Liberty County Commission
meeting and protested. We have
the power to control what happens
in our county, if we would just use
it. Is an\ of this going to happen?
Proaby not. I neeCT my sign.'

Maybe I was wearing my "I'm
stupid" sign when I requested
public records from the Liberty
County Clerk's office. I paid for
incomplete information the first
time because the clerk informed
me that certain requested
information was confidential.
When I insisted that they provide.
me with the Florida Statute that
supported his claim, the clerk was
unable to do so. As result, I was
finally provided with the requested
information and charged again for
the copies.
The invoice Ireceived states that
I was charged for the cost of copies,
for gathering the information, for
time spent, consulting with the

county attorney and researching
the Florida Statutes. I expected to
pay for the copies and for the time
spent gathering the information.
I did not expect to pay for the
clerk's lack of knowledge of
the law or for the time spent
consulting with the attorney. What
does he get paid $80,000 a year for
anyway? Another gentleman was
provided the same information by
the clerk's office simply for the
cost of the copies. I'm searching
for my sign!
So please, if anyone sees my
"I'm stupid" sign, please contact
me immediately.
Linda Edenfield,

How do you know when

you're looking at a veteran?
To the editor:
How do you know when you are looking at a veteran? Some
veterans have visible signs missing limbs, scars, a piece of shrapnel
in the leg. Sometimes it's just a look in their eyes. So what exactly
is a veteran?
He or she is the father, son, husband, wife, mother or daughter
fighting in Iraq while their families desperately pray for their safe
He is the football star who saw that serving his country in
Afghanistan was far more important than a paycheck from the
He is the soldier who spent months in Saudia Arabia sweating
and risking his life to make sure others had the means necessary to
He is the soldier that for two solid years in DaNang, was scared to
go to sleep every night for the fear and uncertainty of what the night
or the tomorrow may bring.
He is the dumb loudmouth guy whose annoying behavior is
outweighed tremendously by the four hours of bravery that he showed
at the 38th parallel.
^^ ^t^OKIG47^AVTEANb^Trid^rp^

I 4




Pastor Appreciation

Day for Rev. Shepard

Sunday, November 13
Quincy First Assembly of
God will be holding a special
day of honor and recognition for
our pastor, Rev. Virginia Shepa-
rd on Sunday, Nov. 13.
Sister Shepard has faithfully
and lovingly served and nurtured
her flock for many, many years.
We love her and would like to
invite everyone who has been a
part of her extended church fam-
ily and friends to come help us
celebrate her special day.
Sunday School begins at 10
a.m. and a special service will
follow at 11 a.m. Please plan to
join us for dinner following the
service for a time of fellowship.


Family Fun Day
The second,annual Old-Fash-
ioned Family Fun Day at Abe
Springs Pentecostal Holiness
Church will be held Saturday, Nov.
12 from 9 a.m. until 5 p.m. (CT).
There will be bluegrass gospel
singing, Boston butt and chicken
plates for lunch, a peanut boil,
homemade cakes and goodies.
Ya'll come and enjoy the ac-
The church is located on SR.
275 South between Clarksville
and Blountstown off Hwy. 20.
For more information, call 762-

He is the POW who went
away one person but came back
another, or didn't come back at
He is the drill instructor who
has never seen combat,, but has
saved countless lives by turning
slouchy no-accounts into Marines
and teaching, them about being
brothers and watching each other
He is the soldier in the parade
that has to pin on his ribbons and
medals with a prosthetic hand.
He is the three anonymous-
heros in the tomb of the unknowns
whose presence at the Arlington
National Cemetery must forever
preserve the memory of all the
anonymous heros whose valor-
died unrecognized with them
on the battlefield or deep in the
He is the "old guy" piddling
with odd and end jobs here and
there just trying to keep his mind
busy so it doesn't wander back
to the Nazi death camp that he
helped liberate. The "old guy"
who cries and wishes everyday
that his wife were still alive to
hold him when the nightmares
That is what a veteran is. To the
men and 'bmrreni that gave their





Superbowl for

Christ Nov. 19
The True Holiness Community
Church of Christ Written in Heav-
en will have a pre-Thanksgiving
Family and Friends Community
Gospel Extravaganza Superbowl
for Christ 2005 program on be-
half of our new church building
fund drive Saturday, Nov. 19 at
7 p.m. (CT).
Everyone is welcome in the
name of Jesus.
The church is located at 21204
SE River St. in Blountstown.

Prayer band meets
The Liberty Community
Prayer Band will hold prayer
service Thursday, Nov. 10 at 7:30
p.m. (ET) at the home of Sister
Betty Beckwith.
Everyone is cordially invited
to attend. For more information,
call 643-2622.

lives for this country, I say this
and quote William Shakespeare:
"He which hath no stomach
to this fight, let him depart, but
we in it shall be remembered.
We few, we happy few, we band
of brothers; for he that sheds his
blood with me, shall always be
my brother."
And to the veterans who
live, I leave you with this by
Major Michael Davis O'Donnell
written Jan. 1, 1970 in Dak To,
"If you are able, save for them
a place inside ofyou andsave one
backward glance when you are
leaving for the places they can
no longer go. Be not ashamed to
say you loved them, though you
may or may not have always.
Take what they have taught you
with their dying and keep it with.
your own. And in that time when
men decide and feel safe to call
the war insane, take one moment
to embrace those gentle heros you
left behind."
Major O'Donnell was listed as
KIAon Feb. 7,1978. To him and
so many other brave soldiers, rest
in peace. And thank you so much
to all the veterans!

,'i7'J I-lobbs'Phpiiips..Bnikol..; -

Deadline for 2006 EQIP signup Dec. 15

from the USDA
Natural Resources Conserva-
tion Service (NRCS) in Florida is
announcing that the Environmen-
tal Quality Incentives Program
(EQIP) continuous signup will
have a cutoff (or watching period)
date of Dec. 15. EQIP offers fi-
nancial and technical assistance
to eligible participants to install
or implement structural and man-
agement practices on eligible agri-
cultural land. EQIP activities are
carried out according to a plan of
operation developed in conjunction
with the producer that identifies
conservation practices to address
their resource concerns. Local
priorities include erosion control
on cropland / pastureland (conser-
vation tillage; cover crop, critical
area treatment, tree planting, etc.),
pasture & hayland management
(well, pipeline, trough, grass plant-
ing, interior cross fencing, etc.)
and forestry (tree planting for land
use conversion). Individual county
priorities may vary slightly due
to locally established priorities.
Livestock practices such as wells,
troughs, cross-fencing, etc are only
eligible on existing operations.
All approved contracts will be
for a minimum two years and a
maximum of ten years to allow
installation of practices according
to NRCS standards and specifica-
tions in order to secure cost-share
To be eligible to participate
in EQIP, an applicant must be an

.. 'r- c iar.- 2,fl" u.e -

j_.-- .. -'
Text: Ephesians 6:10-18
Robert J. Morgan says that Thomas
Edison's 1,093 inventions transformed
the world. Among those were "motion
pictures, mimeograph machines, the
phonograph, and the electric light."
How did he do it?
He never allowed, himself to be-
come discouraged. He once experi-
mented 10,000 times with a storage
battery without results. Edison said,
"Why, I've not failed, I've just found
10,000 ways that won't work."
Satan often succeeds in tempting
you through your emotions. If he can
discourage you from doing good, you
will quit. If he can stir your anger, he
can tempt you with revenge. If he can
create discontentment within you, he
can tempt you with all kinds of evil de-
sires. He can cripple you with depres-
sion. He can isolate you with paranoia.
He can entice you with pleasure. He
can render you ineffective with guilt.
In order to defeat Satan, you will
need to put on the Breastplate of Righ-
teousness. The breastplate guarded
the vital organs such as the heart. The
heart figuratively is the center of our
emotions. We must guard our emo-
tions. We.must walk by faith and not
by sight. We must learn to see things
from God's perspective. We must
learn to follow God and cling to Him
even when-it does not make sense to
the world.
For example, if you are suffering
through a severe trial, you may be
tempted to feel abandoned by God.
You must base your response on the
truth. The truth is that God loves you
and He will never leave you, forsake
you, or allow you to be tempted be-
yond what you can bear. Don't make
decisions based on how you feel.
Make decisions based on truth.
Ryan McDougald is a licensed, ordained Free
i fili B~ ip/iri i,;,,,'-i ,,:,.-,,1,,- fi-,,,. .,td 1. ;,."
'.iknE rj' om.F, iurnf^',in-l,'ii, '^ill ? 4.;'..';I/

agricultural producer that is en-
gaged in livestock or agricultural
production as defined by the EQIP
manual. Applicants must have an
interest in the farm operation, have
control of the land for the term of
the proposed contract, be in com-.
pliance with highly erodible land
and wetland conservation com-
pliance provisions, and provide a

Social Security Number for each
individual that is eligible for pay-
For details about the EQIP pro-
gram, contact your local USDA-
NRCS Office at 17413 NW Leon-
ard Street, Blountstown, Florida
32424 (phone # 850-674-8271).
Ask for Brian McGraw or Cathy

S10922 NW SR 20, Bristol, FL 32321
Rev. Victor A. Walsh, Pastor
Sunday Morning Bible Study.........................9:45 a.m.
Sunday Morning Worship Service..................11:00 a.m.
Sunday Evening Discipleship Training.............6:00 p.m
Sunday Evening Worship Service....................7:00 p.m
Wednesday Evening Prayer & Bible Study......7:00 p.m.

We v S y .an w

The Kank WIll be closed

Iridad N 11



(850) 648-2221
Hwy. 20 & Baker Street

(850) 674-5900
S"2045- Qentral Ave. West


..., ~.~..- ...j F..... .C '
E., ,, -:.. .. -.-

We welcome your church announcements and remind you to be sure to include the day
and date as well as time and location of each event. We also ask that you include a phone
number or directions to the church to make it convenient for our readers. There is no charge
for church announcements, but we run each announcement only once. If you would like to
repeat the same announcement, we can do so but must charge for the space as though it
were an advertisement.

continued from page 7 1
..' ':'-"



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GO ON &W-o


The crew of the Veterans
Memorial Railroad would like
to thank the many people who
made it a wonderful event. First,
we had the fun of entertaining
800 plus kids of all ages with
a scary ride through the dark
woods on three nights. Since we
have a small, active workforce,
we depend heavily on volunteers
to do mbst of the scary things.
This year we were well-blessed
with many eager and skillful
hands that made it all possible.
Our sincere thanks go out
to these folks: Liberty County
Sheriff's Department for bar-
ricading some roads as well as
providing a law enforcement

presence in the park. The Road
Department set up the barri-
cades we needed to control traf-
fic. The young men from the
Liberty Wilderness Crossroads
camp handled our parking with
professional skill. Lloyd and Ivy
Harger provided the mad doc-
tor's laboratory while Chris and
Helen Moran and family han-
dled the ticket master's position
and sold food and drinks which-
they had donated. Lee Ann Sum-
mers, Kathy and Mike Fox and
family as well as Becky and Joe
Brown and family helped out in
many positions where they were
Probably the most appreci-

Erica Marie Fowler and Marc
Tyus are proud to announce
the birth of their daughter,
Alexia LeAnn Tyus. Born on
Sept. 26, 2005 at 11:16 a.m.
\ She weighed 7 lbs. 7 oz. and
was 20 1/4 inches long. Lexi's
grandparents are Sam and
Janet Walden of Clarksville
and Lavern Tyus of Sneads,
great. grandparents are John
Henry and Dorthy Tipton of
Clarksville, Evelyn Spires of
Kinesville, Ray and Linda Fowler of Tallahassee, and Christell
Walden of Clarksville. Great great grandparents are Mildred
and E.G. Summerlin of Clarksville and Alma Fowler of Hos-,
ford. Alexia was welcomed home by many aunts, uncles, cous-
ins and friends.

Jason and Lea Whittaker of
Tallahassee are proud to an-
nounce- the birth of their son, r
Caden Tait Whittaker, born.on
Aug. 24, 2005. He weighed
7 lbs. and 12 oz. and mea-
sured21 inches long. Maternal
grandparents are Harrell and
Kay Bolden of Bristol. Paternal
grandparents are Larry and
Peggy Whittaker of Clarksville.Maternal great-grandparents
are the late Winton Ray and Louise Tolar of Bristol and the
late Paul and Rosalyn Bolden. Paternal great-grandparents'
are Betty Hudson and the late Rev. Robert Hudson and Luclle
and Robert McCoy and the late Elliout "E. J." Whittaker, alt of

Helaman Wayne Shuler cel-
V ebrated his fourth birthday on
Nov 1. He is the oldest son
f of Rhett and Leena Shuler of
SI': Hostord and the older brother
of Cannon Shuler. His grand-
parents are the late Jerry and
Gail Shuler of Hosford and
M-ike and Rumpai Abramo ol
Panama City. Great-grandparents are Johnny Barber of Bristol
andAndy andAlice Patrick of Tyrone, PA. Helaman is a big fan
of Thomas the Tank Engine, everything on the Disney Channel,
and PBS Kids, but is the happiest when playing outside with.

ated were a group of men who
wanted to help. They elected to
take charge of the east loop (the
scariest part) and told us to just
get out of the way. Edwin Hobby
and his crew built a ghost tunnel
and had a great time being fright-
ening. Jerome Flowers and his
crew manned a perilous passage
over one of the bridges. Ricky
Parrish and his gang set up rov-
ing events all over the woods.
Gerald Barber and his helpers
contributed the chain saw mas-
sacres that were a big hit. Oren
Revell and his horse were a huge
success with the crowd as the
headless horseman. We're sorry
that Oren couldn't be there for
the last night, but he had other
We also regret we didn't get
the names of all the helpers at
each site. With all this great sup-
port and growing each year, we
are looking forward to an even
better and scarier event in 2006..
The crew of the
Veterans Memorial Railroad

The Hosford PTO would like
to express our appreciation to
the following businesses .and
individuals for their donations
for our fall festival: Blackburn's
Grocery, C.W. Roberts Contract-
ing, Peddie Pools, Hungry How-
ies, Piggly Wiggly, Southern Ex-
press (Hosford), Country Corner.
Roger Reddick, Kyle Peddie,
Tommy Duggar, L.B. Arnold,
United Realty (Blountstown),
Liberty County Correctional In-
stitution, Hubert Pitts, Liberty
Emergency Management Office,
Bainbridge Coca Cola Co., Tal-
lahassee Pepsi.
We would like to thank Doo-
bie Hayes, Robert Hill, David
Summers and all the other vol-
unteers who worked behind the
scenes in the concession stand,
preparing the food, or working
the PTO booths.
We would also like to thank
Sthe community for coming out
and supporting our organization
at this event. Our fall festival
was a success.
Hosford PTO

tCarr-Clarksville Volun-
teer Fire Department has been
awarded their FEMA grant, with
which we will purchase PPE and
communication equipment. We
will be able to better serve our
community and protect our fire-
fighters. We appreciate all the
support throughout the county,
and. thank you all for the oppor-
tunity to serve.
Carr-Clarksville VFD

There is a $4 charge for notes of
appreciation. We suggest you men-
tion the event in question when you
write your thank-yous since many of
our readers may not know what the
note is referring to. In the case of a
hospitalstay, it's always nice to make
mention of it if the patient has returned

Ss;it::l b i ,'', ,' ,' :~ ,,home and is doing well.


Clean out your closet and fill up your wallet by listing your
unused items in The Journal Classifieds.

Lawrence AlnimalHospital
43 N. Cleveland Street in Quincy OFFICE 18501 627-8338
.. Jerry C. Lawrence; DVM. -.
S,' Emergencies: (850) 856-5827 or 18501 856-5918
Hours: Mon.-Wed.-Thurs. 7 a m 1o 5:30 p.m.
Tues and Fri. 7 a.m. to5 p.m.
We provide: Boarding Grooming Pet Pickup/Delivery Pet Foods/
Supplies Preventive Healthcare Programs plus many more services,


Happy 5th
We love you!

Daddy, Mama Rhonda,
R Bradley, Kelsey, Jere-
my, Cody, Haley, Granny B, Mee Maw Peggy and
Ma Maw Beth.Courtney is the granddaughter of
the late Tom Hall and Polan Hall. She enjoys play-
ing with dolls and coloring with her two sisters,
Kelsey and Haley and brushing Rhonda's hair.
She will celebrate her birthday Nov. 15.

The Liberty County

Landfill will be

Friday Nov 11, Saturday Nov. 12 & Sinday
Nov 13 for the Veterans Day Weekend.
Recycling will be picked up on regular pick up days.

Liberty County School Board

is proposing changes to the

following policies:

7.52 Travel Expense Reimbursement

A public hearing on the policy will be held on
November 22, 2005 at the Liberty County
Administrative Offices, Hwy. 12 South, Bristol,
FL 32321 at 7:30 p.m, Copies of the policy are
available at the Superintendent's Office.
lv --




4- 2 FT. -*
A- I Tree Service
& Stump Grinding
Vickery Enterprises, Inc.
(850) 674-3434
Best prices in the industry.

High Hope

Tomatoes 'C
$7 f 5-Gallon Bucket

From Blountstown, take 69 N. toward
Grand Ridge. Go one ni ii, 1, H.., 549,
turn left, follow-road until you come to a
stop sign: Keep straight, look for sign,
the farm is on the left.
i50) 545-.74-0 mobile

~a -
-- --r

17is,#ttle, Prqth, g



Appraisal and I
0Y IY ~`I~Y

Duplex for sale on 1 acre. Partially completed on
the interior. Each side has approximately 1,200 sq.
ft. The lot is also zoned for another duplex! JUST
LISTED AT $105,000.

Perfect Cropland! 6 acres
located in Greenwood on
Barton Rd., locatedin a se-
cluded country setting. Just
LISTED AT$49,000.
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
736 sq. ft. Located on North
Pear St., owner is motivat-
j ed ard-all reasonable offer
will be: considered. CON-
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.
HOME! 3 lots in Quincy on
Circle Drive, close to the
Gadsden Memorial Hospi-
tal. LISTED FOR $39,900.
86.85 acres in Juniper
Creek .Subdivision in
Greensboro. Gravel roads
with covenants and restric-
tions.- Can be subdivided
into 20-acre lots. INVES-
BUY AT$579,000.
80 acres in Juniper. Per-
fect for those avid hunt-
ers. Property is covered
with deer and turkeys! Also
has Telogia Creek running
through the back of the
property! UNDER CON-
Located on Porter Grade
Road in Calhoun County

off of CR 287. Enjoy the
peace in quiet in your pri-
vate country setting! JUST
LISTED AT$94,000.
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 building!
LISTED AT $550,000. *
modeled 3BR/2BA on
2acres +/-. You must
see the inside! GET IT-
* RARE FIND! .47 acres
in'Blountstown on Janet
.St.! Perfect for a spec.
COUNTRY! 6 acres on
Bartow Rd. in Green-
PENDING AT $49,000.
acres on Autumn Ave.
close to schools and
shopping. Perfect build-
ing lot! JUST LISTED
AT $19,000.
ANNA! Located close to
Hwy. 90 and far enough
in the country to have
peace and quiet! JUST
LISTED AT $68,000. '
acres in Twin Lake Es-
tates! Located on Jur-Be
AT $55,000.
property has awesome
potential and zoned for
1 house every 20 acres!
Backs 1-10! JUST LIST-

Broker: Jack (Hal) Summers, Jr.
Licensed Agent: Holli Revell
;,. IPhone: 850-643-5115
S After Hours: 850-445-0828
------ s --,- - -


- ,I --

Chipola Regional Arts
Association Visual Arts
Committee invites visual
artists to display original
works in the Chipola Arts
Center, Nov. 17 through
Dec. 4.
The exhibit will be on
display during the Meet
the Artist- Reception
following the Sanders
Family Christmas Art-
ist Series event on Nov.
28, and during the Music
Through Performance
Christmas Recital on
Dec. 3.
A special Open House
event for the visual art-
ists is set for Sunday,
Dec. 4. Artists may sell
pieces during the event.
Artists are asked to
register for the exhibit
by Nov. 10, by phoning
Judy Brooten at 850-


,' -

CHOOSING CAREERS Hundreds of area high school
sophomores and seniors explored career options at the an-
nual Region III Career Fair, Nov. 2 at the Jackson County Fair-
grounds. Chipola cosmetology students (pictured here) offered
free haircuts during the event. More than 100 organizations
sponsored booths for the event which was hosted by the five
area public school districts, Chipola College and Washington-
"Holmes Technical Center. .bi:amoto

i L
!1 '
Iti i"l

I I ii

.. .... --: .

Schmarje, Edwards plan December wedding
John and Jannie Schmarje -would like to, an-
nounce the forthcoming marriage of their daugh-
ter, Janessa Schmarje, to Kenneth Edwards.
SJanessa is the granddaughter of the late Bart
and Tina Rozeboom of Alberta, Canada, and

and a 2004 graduate of Chipola College. She
is currently a senior at the University of West
Florida pursuing a bachelor's degree in Social
Kenneth Edwards is the son of Kenny and
Alice Edwards of Bristol. He is the grandson of
S .. .. the late James Roberts of Greensboro and Mary
Bass of Bristol and Reverend H.L. and Oleta
: .'. Edwards of Greensboro. He is a 2001 graduate
of Liberty County High School and will gradu-
ate from Chipola College in May. He is currently employed at Harborlite Corporation in Quincy and is
the owner of Kenneth's Signs in Bristol.
The ceremony will take place atthe United Methodist Church in Bristol on Dec. 17, at 6 p.m. (CT). A
reception will follow at Veterans Memorial Park Civic Ceniter in Bristol. No local invitations are bein
sent, however, all friends and family are invited to attend.

The children, Mikayla and Drake Brown, -o ye aril"-
along with the bride's and groom's parents are Ii
proud to announce the forthcoming marriage of .
Melissa Fosman and Coy Brown II.
The bride-elect is a 2002 graduate of Victory h
Christian Academy in Sneads. Melissa's par-
ents are Vicki and Pierre Duelz of Sneads and

ternal grandmother is Evelyn Duelz of Sneads. .
Paternal grandfather is Hal Fosman of Holly- '
The groom is a 2003 graduate of Blountstown
High School. Coy's parents are Fay Brown and
Michael Bishop of Blountstown and Coy (Jack-
ie) Brown of Grand Ridge. Maternal grandpar-
ents are Dorothy and Floyd DeVane of Kinard.
Paternal grandparents are. Kathleen-and Jim
Pullen of Grand Ridge and the late Coy Gene
Brown of Blountstown.
The wedding will take place on Nov. 19 at 5.
Rivertown Community Church in Blountstown
at 6 p.m. Reception will follow after the ceremony. Upon their return from a honeymoon c Lrie to he
Bahamas, the couple will reside in Sneads.
All relatives and friends are invited to attend the wedding and reception.

Visual artists wanted for Chipola Exhibition

569-5881. "! '' ;"

-- ~..- ~- -

Fall is a busy time for 4-H members

Eleven 4-H members from
Liberty County participated in
the Jackson County Fair.Oct.
24-27. .
The group tested their knowl-'
edge during the Farm Judging
contest and one member showed
his heifer.in the breeding show.
The Farm Judging Contest
consists of youth reviewing a
class offour items and then rank-
ing them from best to worst.
The classes were swine,
S heifer, steer, hay, corn, oats, and
Those participating were:
Hale. Walker, \\irining third
Place senior high individual,
:- Christina Shuler.- Alvcia Shuler.
Olean Rosier, Blake Sims, Den-

ver Hayes, Katlyn Bodiford,
iMathei\ Bodiford Iav: Parrish,
and Neil.Shuler.
Joseph BlinUle) chose a heif-
er from his herd to show in the
breeding class and showmanship
The heifer placed third in
the breeding class and Joseph
was chosen to participate in the
champion showmanship class.
Brinkley went on the road
Oct. 29 to show his heifer in the
Gadsden Cattlemen's Associa-
tion Heifer and Steer show. His
heifer again placed third in the
breeding class.
Brinkley won first place in the
senior showmanship class.

Many of these same youth
will be participating in the 4-H
activities at the North Florida
Fair Nov. 3- 13.



Thursday Saturday


with two side orders........ $8.95

Fri. & Sat. si' Saturday Speciadf-
STEAK, ,&,,,1~e STEAK &
SPECIAL lunches. parties
SPECIAL ~3nd aterng SHRIMP
$1 296 oAnj,da $6 96

New Monday Tuesday: Closed
Wednesday: Open 6 a.m.- 2 p.m.
HourS Thursday-Saturday: 6 a.m -9 p.m.

P. .B o .*. .6- 35. 7

Steve Young (right), Vice President of Finance, is the Novem-
ber Faculty/Administrator of the month at Chipola College. He
is congratulated here by Ghipola president Dr. Gene Prough.


Your Top Choice For Music,
News & Weather Coverage
K-102.7 FM Y-1000 AM
WPHK Radio WY.BIadg,


U^ Insurance

For a wide range of
Homeowner Insurance
Plans, Fire.and Dwelling
Policies, call for a
no-obligation review.
Calhoun County
- 615 N. Main
Blountstown, FL


HELPING YOUi iwhiat we do best.


Phone 674-4557

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

Calhoun/Liberty County
Ducks Unlimited
Annual Banquet Saturday,
November 12th 6:00 PM (CT)

W.T. Neal Civic Center Blountstown
Dinner, Auctions, Raffles, Art, Guns
$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

r ... .
Students in 1
/ Lisa O'Bryan's third '
f grade class at Carr
School share their
Thoughts about and
their appreciation
for veterans. ,/
,:: .


EFFECTIVE January 1, 2006

All Bait Harvesting Permits on the
Apalachicola National Forest will be
issued for one year at $53 each.

Dear Veteran,
Thank you for serving our
country. I appreciate you go-
ing to war for us. You sacri-
ficed your time for us. Thank
you for fighting.
Your friend,
Samantha A. Smith

Dear Veteran,
Thank you for serving our
country. We all appreciate
Syou for doing that. And thank
you for taking time away from
your family too. We all are
happy that we have some-
one fighting for our freedom.
We're happy that most of you
made it back to your family
and friends. We also hope we
have no veterans injured or
Sincerely, Cailey

Dear Veteran,
Thanks, we appreciate you
for serving in the war and for
protecting our country and
fighting for freedom. We love
honoring you on Veterans
Day. We appreciate your
protection of us and for sacri-
ficing your time to fight in the
Sincerely, Devin McCoy

Dear Veteran,
Thank you for going far
away to fight for our country.
Thank you for serving our
world and you are very, very
nice. Thank you for saving
our world. I hope you live. l
hope you don't die. I love it
when you save our country.
Love, Blake Hayward

Dear Veteran,
Thank you for serving our
country and sacrificing your
life, protecting our country at
war and fighting for honor.
We appreciate your bravery.
Your friend,
Ronnie Smith

Dear Veteran,
I am glad everyone of you
have served in the war. My
Uncle John use to fight in the
war. I will serve in the Army
when I grow up. I will help
ya 'll.

Dear Veteran,
Thank you for pro-
tecting our country and
saving us and fighting
the bad people and
Thanks, your friend
Jessie Lock

Dear Veteran,
Thank you for serving

Your friend, uountry. Thank you
Jacob Weserfieldfor using your time and
Sifefor us and our coun-
Dear Veteran. try Thank you for our
Thank you for taking time feedom in the past and
away from your family to fight n e resent. Thank
for our freedom. We hope you you for sacrificing your
make it back. I'm glad that thme. understand that
you guys are still fighting for the war is hard. I hope
the freedom. I don't know if yeo have good memo-
INS I'm going to war. I hope you e f fighting and pro-
guys win the war. Your fami- acting people. We honor
lies really miss you. I bet you Y on ans Day
miss them too. Sincerely,
SYour friend, ... odham
a.*1 *41rf^ *"**f-*i4k** ^ -r f-- 1' l^ -- ^ ^ k -l I ''

* Dear Veteran,
.Thank you for fighting for
us, for being brave, for honor-
Sing us and for sacrificing to go
to the war for all the people in
America. We appreciate you.
Sincerely, Autumn Nicole

Dear Veteran,
Thank you for serving for
us and our country. Grand-
daddy thank you for fighting
in the war. I'm glad you made
it back Granddaddy. Thank
you for protecting and being
brave to fight in the war. I love
you Granddaddy. I hope you
feel better. Thank you for sac-
rificing for us in America and
all the people in the United
States and me. I love you so
Thank you,
Blake Hunter Pickron

Dear Veteran,
Thank you for serving in the
war. I'm glad you fought for our
freedom. I really appreciate
you doing that Daddy. You are
very brave. You had to fight in
another country away from
your family. You protected our
state. Everybody has missed
and honored you while you
were away. I hope you. never
go back again.
Love, Hannah

Dear Veteran,
Thank you for serving our
country, I really appreciate
Your time to serve and pro-
tecting us. I hope none of you
get killed or nothing like that.
I hope you all make it back
Your friend,
Morgan Searfoss

Dear Veteran,
Thank you for serving us.
We really appreciate it. You
have really been brave. When
you go back to war, all of ya'll
be careful. Your protection
has really kept the country
safe. Thank you for working
hard to keep America free.
I hope you keep memories
from us to you.
Love Cierra Brown

Dear Veteran,
Thank you for fighting for
our freedom. You are brave
to do that. I also thank your
family for letting you go out to
war. I appreciate it very much.
I would have been so scared
to go to war. But you probably
were brave. It is such an hon-
or to fight for our country
...y.T- nkyou, .
-.-...----E.rrilyChidress .,


Dear Veteran.
Thank you for serv-
ing for us and people
who died.
You might know two
boys named Dusty Neel
and Michael Russ, they
are my cousins.
Also, I would like to
thank you for fighting in
the war and protecting
us and being brave for
us. Our world is so spe-
cial to all of us!
I love Dusty and Mi-
chael very much and
hope that they come
home soon! Also, I
hope they love me too.
My community is
very proud of each and
everyone of the army
Thank you really
Emily Sewell


R14VE~ '
--- -- .... .... ....


C, S d

Liberty County Bulldogs end season

with 51-0 shutout over R.F. Munroe

by Richard Williams, Journal sports writer
Liberty County plowed through the R. F. Munroe Bob-
cats on Senior Night, 51-0, as seven different Bulldogs
scored touchdowns to move Liberty's record to 6-4.
The Bulldogs wasted no time in taking control of the
game. After stopping Munroe's offense, the Bulldogs
scored their first touchdown of the night on a 23-yard
quarterback keeper by Jace Ford. Ford ran through a
tackler at the goal line to complete the play. Clint Hill's
extra point was good and Liberty had the early 7-0 lead
with 8:08 remaining in the quarter.
On Liberty's next possession Ford again found the
end zone, this time on a 62-yard scamper that saw Lib-
erty's blockers dropping the Bobcats all over the field
as the quarterback cut back and forth. The Hill kick was
wide right and Liberty led 13-0. The two touchdowns by
Ford were his only carries of the game.
On the ensuing kickoff, Liberty recovered a fumble
deep in Bobcat territory to put the Bulldog offense on
the field again. The offense was quick to strike. The third
score of the first quarter came on A.J. Marlow's 12-yard
run for a touchdown. Marlow's run was capped by the
Hill extra point and LCHS was ahead 20-0 with 2:48
remaining in the quarter.
After stopping the Bobcats yet again, Liberty's Ja-
mar Lane added another touchdown to the tally. Lane's
seven-yard run through a huge hole in the offensive line
moved the score to 26-0. A low snap on the extra point
attempt was picked up by Ford who was tackled ending
the attempt.
Liberty's last touchdown of the first half came from
the defense. Wade McCoy intercepted a Bobcat pass on
the visitor's 31-yard line. As McCoy neared the end zone,
he was still trying to outrun one last would-be tackler. As
the Bobcat moved to make the tackle, McCoy dove for
the end zone and was able to stretch the ball across the
goal line before going down. The score moved the lead
to 38-0 and assured a ruiiinii-n clock would be used for
the entire second half. A low snap resulted in a failed
extra point attempt.
Heath Flanagan scored the only points of the third
quarter. Flanagan pushed the ball in from one yard out
to give the Bulldogs another touchdown. Hill's kick was
good to move the lead to 45-0.
The final touchdown of the night came on a nice five-
yard run by Rick Shuler. Shuler's run came with 7:03 re-
maining in the game. After a missed extra point Shuler's
touchdown made the final score 51-0.
LCHS Head Coach Randy Roland said he was glad
to see the seniors get to end their season with a big win.
-i 1

"Those guys played hard for us all year ... it was
nice to see them get to end their careers at Liberty Coun-
ty with a win," Roland said. He continued, "We made
some progress this year. We impro\ ed and finished \ ith

a winning season, and now we've got to build on that to
keep things moving forward."
Roland :aid that as much as he hates to see the sea-
son end for the seniors he is already looking forw ard to
spring practice.
M"We lost some really good
kids, but .e'\e lot onme 'good
"-' ~tone, iomiln iack ,, ne ear and
I'm hoping the\ are read\ to
work hard and prepare to keep
Simproi ing our record." Roland
S said.

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

Blountstown Tigers mark second consecutive

undefeated season after shutting out Wewa 28-0
by Teresa Eubanks, Journal Editor
The Blountstown Tigers wrapped up their second consecu-
tive undefeated season after shutting out Wewahitchka 28-0 last
: Friday in Gulf County.
""Our kids went out and did their job," said Blountstown Head
Coach Bobby Johns.. "They played hard and executed well,-
especially early in the game."
While Johns expressed disappointment that his team did not
play better in the second half, "We played well enough early to
kind of put the game out of reach."
Ryan Baker scored three touchdowns in the first half. Each
TD was followed by a successful extra-point kick by Jacob
--- Williams, which put the halftime score at 21-0.
Baker opened the scoring on a three-yard run in the first quar-
ter, then scored twice in the second quarter first, on a one-yard
run and then on a 15-yard run with 1:28 left in the half.
Arsenio Ivory scored on a 52-yard run in the third quarter,
followed by Williams' fourth successful kick of the night to end
the scoring at 28-0.
There was no scoring in the fourth quarter. "We played a
lot of young kids and moved the ball around pretty good, but it
.didn't get into the end zone," Johns said.
Despite the one-sided score, Johns said the Wewa Gators had
two opportunities to get some points on the board. "The game
could have been a lot tighter if they'd'capitalized on those two
Offensively, Blountstown had 40 rushing attempts for 310
yards and four touchdowns. They completed three of seven
passing attempts and had one interception for 367 yards.
Defensively, the Tigers had 60 yards rushing and 35 yards
passing for a total of 95.
"This was one of our best defensive games," said Johns. "It
S was the Imost complete defensive game with the fewest number
of breakdowns."
Corey Silcox led the defense with 14 tackles, two intercep-
tions and three pass breakups. He was followed by Adam Ed-
wards with 13 tackles and two pass breakups. Ryan Baker had
13 tackles and a caused fumble. Chase Cox.and Eric O'Bryan
both had ten tackles. Greg Meeks, Jamie Willis and Chaz Johns
made eight tackles each.
4" .0 ... Individually, Arsenio Ivory led in rushing with five carries for
J ', 81 yards and one TD. Chance Attaway had three carries for 67
yards. Ryan Baker had six carries for.41 yards and three TDs.
S: a T.C. Copeland had ten carries for 34 yards. Michael Guilford
had five carries for 46 yards.
S: The Gators-- now coached by a member of Johns' former
coaching staff, Greg Jordan are now 8-2 for the season.
TOP. A Tiger player makes a grab for a Wewa player carrying the ball. ABOVE LEFT: A Tiger "They've got a good team and Coach Jordan's done a great job
player reaches for the ball amid a tangle of Wewa Gators. ABOVE RIGHT: A Blountstown with those kids," Johns noted. He was quick to admit his team
player is upended as he dives to down an opponent. BELOW: Tigers race in as their Gator was concerned about playing against a coach who knew them
opponents try to elude them. TONY SHOEMAKE PHOTOS so well but "once we got the second touchdown, I was feeling
l a little better."
The playoffs start Friday when Blountstown hosts the South
Walton Sea Hawks. "We'll have to step it up a little bit...playoff
time is here," said Johns. The Tigers remain firmly in second-
place in state rankings. This is Johns' fifth year coaching at
The Tigers and the Sea Hawks have never met on the field
before, but Johns thinks the two are pretty evenly matched,. al-
though he expects the home team to have a speed advantage.
After the state championship slipped away in a heartbreak-
ing loss last year, Johns is hoping to keep his team focused on
the goal they've been working for all season. "There are four
games left if we.go all the way. We're home this week. If we
win, we'll be home next week and then on the road for the last
two games," Johns said.
"We know what it takes," he said about winning the state
championshiph. "It's just a matter of getting it done." While the
STigers were excited about being undefeated for a second year
in a row, he admits, "We got lucky a couple of times." Now,
. ) it's important that his players recognize that "good teams put
'-:'2i themselves in a position to win," he said.


Altha School announces honor roll

Altha School announces the first
nine weeks honor roll. The list is as
First grade Devan Adkins,
Seth Alday, Kathrine Alderman,
Jebadiah Baggett, Cy Barton, Nolon
Bean, Abbie Edenfield, Brian Gay,
Jaylon Hall, Autumn Lee, April
Lynn, Ashley Lytle, Kenneth Mark-
waiter,. Collin Mears, Justin Moore,
Timothy Mullaney, Kyle Potter, Ki-
ana Richards, Johnny Sewell, Madi-
son Smith, Tristin Williams.
Second grade Johnny Aaron,
Aubree Ana Bay, Cassandra Bran-
ton, Katie Cox, Bret Crumpler, John
Finuff, Kaitlyn George, Tessa Hall,
Machaelyn Horton, Daniel Kirk-
land, Enrico McCalvin, Alyssa Mc-
Cardle, Samantha Potter, Lyhanna
Schuler, Hayden White, Sawyer
O'Bryan, Jay Yon.
Third grade Ashlyn Barfield,
Avery Boggs, Jennifer Moore,
Claire Price, Breanna Walker.
Fourth grade Seth Alderman,
Porter Smith, Brianna Yon.
Fifth grade Ariel Folsom,
Madelynn Lytle, Matthew McCal-
vin, Zachary Perkins.
Sixth grade Ariel Robinson.
Seventh grade Harlea Perdue.
Eighth grade Kara Bremer,
Emily Brooks, Priscilla Hunt.
Ninth grade Caitlyn Bruner,
JacobEdenfield; Cherie Hires, Brit-
tany Slephens.
10th'grade-- Joshua McIntosh,
Meagan Wiltse.

ley V
tin I

tin (

Seniors attend Care-

by Andrea Paul
SOn Nov. 2 seniors went to the
Career Fair at Chipola College.
The students were able to walk
around and visit different types
of career booths. Students were
also able to talk with representa-
tives of a variety of careers and
get ideas on what vocations they
would like to pursue after gradu-
ation. The Career Fair was a
great learning experience for all
Senior trip payment schedule
is as follows:
*Nov. 9 Second payment

ith grade 'Nikki DeBolt,
.nia Jackson, Ashton Lee, Mat-
Maxwell, Daniel Ross, Brad-
Wells, Ryan Wells.
2th grade Tiffany Betts, Jus-

Shayla Chason, Wesley Chevillot,
Kristin Cook; Alicia Griffin, Byron
Hall, Montana Shanks, Kimberly
Seventh grade Sierra Cha-

*-- paruswirecker c

". :

Dependable Service ~An Affordable Price
17311 E Pr S -,
h--fnd. en, FL
Cell (850) 643-1965
S" !. ?', ;" ^ .'. \.

McCoy, Christopher McCroan, son, Angel Dehn, Elizabeth Gratz, --
h Shelton. Raven Griffin; Brittney Lytle, El- SCHOOL MENU
A/B HONOR ROLL len Powell, Sharlyn Smith, Katelyn Calhoun
'irst grade John Ali, Aus- Williams.
Causey, Haley Crawson, Aadin Eighth grade Randal Chason, County Schools
SJacob Hunter, Lukas Landrum, Brett Floyd, Cessna Folsom, Kourt-
lison Peacock, Charles Purvis, ney Grice, Staphanie Mayo, Ashley NOv. 10 Nov. 16, 2005
y Shurrum, Georgia Smith. Smith, Hellena Whitehurst.wfat whole
second grade Katie Bailey, Ninth grade- Ben Baumer, Sar- Lo t or w le
tin Bay, Maranda Biederman, ah Burke, Ethan Byler, Kayla Eddie, milk served with all meals
as Clemmons, Syler Keel, Maki Joshua Edenfield, Tony Golden, Da- TH RSDAY
ion, Jesse Mills, Alyssa Moore, vid Griswold, Dylan Hinson, Corey
:any Peterson, Heather Prin- Johnson,Ashley McKenzie, Katrina Lunh: Beef patty with gravy,
y McK ez, steamed rice, green beans, fruit
Dylan Smith, Jasmine Varnum, Messer, Caleb Morris, Cody Sewell, sc g n b
tin Willis, TarynYand. Jessica Smith, Mary Cathryn Smith, cup, biscuit.
'hird grade -Abigal Ai, Mor- Kristin Yon. FD A
Allen, Derek Aultman, Stacy 10th grade Corde Beau- FRIDAY-
nblett, Hunter Chason, Sum- champ, Justin Branton, Noah Byler, Lunch: Spaghettiwithmeatsauce,
Farris, Rebecca Gay, James Kimberly Clemons, Cayla Coxwell, cheese strip, green peas, fruit cup
ris, Cody Reagan, Christopher Mathew Dees, Samantha Dehn, Ja- with coolie, cookie.
, Mary Sewell, Hannah Warner, mie O'BrN an. Taylor Shelton, Zach
n Young: Tatum, John Tedesco, Candy Var- MONDAY
ourth grade Hunter Baggett, num, Joshua Warner. Lunch: Scalloped potatoes with
rew Blount, Stephanie Bran- 11th grade John AldayKris- ground beef and cheese, field
Deana Griswold, Alvin Iler, tina Bailey, Jason Holland, Kaitlyn peas, fruit cup with cookie, corn
hael Mullaney, Ethan Peacock, Penney, April Worley. bread.
in Tharp, Rebecca Williams, 12th grade Angela Baggett,
aYand. Jantzen Bailey, Courtney Beau- TUESDAY
ifth grade Samantha Bram- champ, Angela Byler, Kimber- Lunch: Turkey sub sandwich with
, Christalyn Castleberry, Haley lyn Cook, Jennifer Dehn, Regina cheese, French-fried potatoes,
;on, Danielle Harris, Jordan Drew, Brandon Dysard, Brandon Ilettuce and tomato, fruit cup,
her, Kaylee-McCalvin, Kelsey Ellis, Nicholas .Hansford, Kyle cookie.
berg, Harley Smith, Albert Var- McAlpin, Mary McIntosh, Kath-
,RyanWood. ryn Nichols, Jeremy Watford, Pa- WEDNESDAY
ixth grade -Conner Bristow, tricia Williams. Lunch: Chicken nuggets, macaro-
ni with cheese, green beans, Iresh
Ii I fruit with cookie, corn bread.
SAllMmenus are subject to change I
I Calhoun-Liberty Journal I
er Fair at Chipola College Bristol, Phone 643-3333

I Friday, Nov. 11 Veterans Day Program-8:45 a.m. in
the BHS auditorium; Varsity Football-Home-South Wal-
I ton I
*Monday. Nov. 14 -ASVAB-8 a.m.
I Tuesday, Nov. 15 FCCLA District Meeting in the
S *Thursday, Nov. 17 Basketball, Tip-off, home, 6/7:30
L -I

of $100
*Dec. 7 Third payment of
*Jan. 18, 2006 Fourth pay-
ment of $100
*Feb. 17 Fifth payment of

Dates of the fundraisers are as
*Nov.16-Dec.7 Krispy
*Jan. 11-Feb.8, 2006 Can-

Blountstown Middle School recognizes veterans
VETERANS DISPLAY military uniforms, maps, medals, will honor our nation's veterans
Wendy Eubanks, Blountstown postcards, etc. have been dis- during an- assembly on Friday,
Middle School Media Specialist, played and has brought history Nov. 11 at 9 a.m. in the BMS
is asking students and parents and heritage to life for students. gymnasium. A special invitation
to submit memorabilia of fam- Please look through your clos- is extended to all veterans who
ily members who are veterans. ets.and albums for items that wish to join us as we recognize
The items loaned will be used will show young people we do those who have sacrificed so
in a Veterans Day display and appreciate the sacrifices of our much for this great country.
will be returned at the end of the veterans. A small reception for veterans
month. Call Mrs. Eubanks at 674- will follow in the school media
Veterans' recognition is an 8234 formore information, center. Those wishing to attend
annual event at BMS. Over the VETERANS ASSEMBLY may RSVP to Blountstown
years an ami~ag'aaf photos. o.Bqnjstyopl [lidLe. cEslQ Middle School at 674-8234.

County Schools
Nov. 10 -Nov. 16, 2005
A variety of fruits and
vegetables or fruit juice and a
choice of lowfaf or whole milk
served with all meals.
Breakfast Chilled fruit mix with
nuts, oatmeal with brown sugar,
cheese toast.
Lunch: Chicken with rice, glazed
carrots, steamed cabbage, corn

Breakfast Chilled tropical fruit
cup with nuts, ready-to-eat ce-
real, cheese toast.
Lunch: Spaghetti with meat
sauce, whole-kernel corn, green
lima beans, yeast rolls.

Breakfast Chilled orange juice,
ham grits, cinnamon crunch cof-
Lunch: Stew beef with gravy,
steamed rice, garden peas,
candied yams corn bread.

Breakfast Chilled peaches,
sausage gravy over biscuit, hash
Lunch: Hamburgers on buns,
lettuce, tomato, pickles, French
fries with catsup, vanillaorchoco-
late pudding.

Breakfast Orange secti
scrambled eggs. peanut b
Sbar. :'.-,
Lunch: Pizza, corn-on-the
chilled apricots, Jell-O.
All menus are subject to cha
Laban Bontrager, D
IBristol, Phone 643-5
L- ---- -.-







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c aCilat alatwtow
Lady Dawg
Volleyball Team!

Show them in Lakeland what -. : a
'Liberty' is all about! -
Everyone is very proud of you!.


7 r Restaurant

Hwy. 20, Bristol 643-2264

SThe Calhoun-Liberty
JOURNAL HOURS: 9'a.m. 6 p.m. Monday thru
Friday, 9 a.m. 1 p.m, Saturday (ET)
Serving two counties that T -im
make up one great community!

...- i_ ..PHONE... -..------
(0643-3333 --
or 1-(800) 717-3333
S850) 643-3334
-I,-'. " ......... .




', /,-

For tiro \,, w\o

sacrificed tcfir Fives
defending the iceals

of our country, we
want to ayylaud

their bravery and
dedication and honor
their memOnlry.



Hwy. .20 West
B lountstow n

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-- II. 'V
~n ~ l~c ~ C flWV,~+ e*Y = 4 wl N Ur jy eu Srnr r-WWC I b *

Liberty County Lady Dawgs state bound!

For the first time in Liberty
County High School histor., the
Lad\ Dawgs are headed to the
State Championship inals. The.
Lad) Dawgs \'olle\ bail team
scored a biL w\in o\et ihe Baker
Gators onThursday in the region-
al finals to claim \\ lle-deser\ ed
spot in the state tournament.
-When the Gators rolled into
town with an impressive record
of 19-1, the average person
would think that the Lady Dawgs
were destined for defeat. But
the Dawgs were ready for the
challenge. The Gators brought
the momentum to the court dur-
ing the first game and defeated
the Lad\ Dawgs 15-25. Coach
Peddie comments, "'After the
first game, I noticed that they
were keying in on nmy big hit-
ter, Dayna Ramsey, so I knew
my strategy needed to change. I
needed my setters to mix up the
sets ith ni\ outside and middle
hitters.-" This strategy y seemed to
be exactly\ what the tean needed
to turn things around. After afew
saves and passes from Jacqueline
Sans, a few great hits, by Lind-
sey Nobles and a few blocks by
Ramsey, the team really started
clicking and won the second

game 25-17.
The Dai\ gs kept the momen-
tum flo. ing for the third game.
"I knew I needed m\ senior set-
ters, Natalie Eubanks and Julie
Brick, -to step up and carry the
team," says Coach Peddie. That
is exactly what they did. The
Lady-Dawgs were victorious
in the third game and 25 points
away from a trip to state.
The fourth and final game was
the most intense of the match. The
lead kept going back and forth
between the Bulldogs and the Ga-
tors. When the score was 17-22,
Coach Peddie called a time out.
"I pulled mi team to the side and
told them to dig deep (the team's
motto) and win this game.".The
Dawgs took the court after the,
time out with the right frame of
mind: "When I looked out on the
court, I made eye contact with
two players, Candace Holley
and Britt Reed," sa\ Peddie. "I
could tell that the% w ere fired up
and focused. At thht point Iknew
we were about to 'in the game."
After going into extra points,
Marissa Shuler served an ace to
defeat the Gators 28-26 and the
-gymnasium erupted with cheers.
The Lady Dawgs had won the

Guardian ad Litem VOLUNTEERS L
...are powerful voices in the lives of abused and
neglected children in our community. Join us and
speak up for a child! Call the Guardian ad Litem
Program at (850) 482-9127 or (850) 638-60433

Calhoun County School Board

Calhoun County School Board will
on November 15 at 5 p.m. at the
Emergency Operations Center
located in the basement of the
Calhoun County Courthouse
in Room G35.
The public is welcome to attend.
< f 't~ ~.~.. ^ ,II i .1 .0" r --1 1 I i

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

Regional Championship and an
opportunity to play in the State
Tournament for the first time in
school history.
The stale plai-offs will be held
in Lakeland on Saturday, Nov.
12 and Sunday, No 13., The
Bulldogs \ ill face Oak Hall from
Gainesville in their first match
at noon (ET). We wish the Lady
Dawgs the best of luck!
We would like to invite the
community to come out Thurs-
day, Nov. 10 at 7 p.m. for a
community-wide pep rally for
the volleyball team. Come out
to support the Lady Dawgs and
\ ish the girls the best of luck.
The team \~ill be leaving for
Lakeland at 7 a.m. on Friday,
Nov. 11.

Veterans Day

program Thurs.
- The Liberty County High
School will have a Veterans Day
Program on Thursday, Nov. 10
at 11:10 a.m. All veterans are
welcome to attend
niors are having benefit drawing
for project graduation. The draw-
ing is for.a gun cabinet made by
Roger Reddick valued at $1200.
Tickets are $1 each. Call the of-
fice at 643.2241.or see a senior!
ketball tournament starts off the
season in Blountstown Nov 15.
Girls' basketball is now in swing
with the first game Nov. 8. Their
next game will be Nov. 10.
*Wednesday, Nov. 9
I -Plan Test
S*Thursday, Nov. 10 -
Progress reports go out
I Friday, Nov 11 -No
S*Saturday, Nov. 12
Girls' volleyball state
semifinals at Lakeland:
LCHS vs. Oak Hall
I Sunday, Nov. 13
Girls' Volleyball State
''~" 'L' i



----pr- ----- '78 ~-r~P---------"

MEO nam EOW SEMN ffilim

- -

r- OR =



,f eo


Symbols, the Great Pumpkin and Fear Factor

Red Ribbon Week combined
with Halloween brought out
the best in the students, fac-
ulty, and staff of W.R Tolar as
demonstrated in the following
28, W.R. Tolar's Kindergar-
ten class welcomed. Mr. Dan
Bracewell from the Museum of
Florida History to their class-
rooms. Mr. Bracewell pre-
sented a 40 minute program-to
each group entitled "My Sym-
bols, My State, My Florida" in
with he talked with the stu-
dents about the symbols that
are important parts of Florida
such as the Florida Panther, the
mockingbird, and much more.
The students made Florida t-
shirts in honor of the occasion
and proudly wore them during
the program.
ING CONTEST With their
teachers at lead, students from
grades 1st-6th competed to cre-
ate the great pumpkin of W.R.
Tolar. Their creativity was un-
leashed thanks to,the sponsor.
the-Bristol Post Office who pro-
vided the candy and glue, and
the Tolar PTO who provided
the puriipkins. Winner- Saman-
tha Ne\\some anid her fourth
'grade class. 2nd Place- Connie
Martin and her second grade'
class and 3rd Place- Sara Elder
Sand her third grade class.
Just a glimpse at the entries.
at the creativity of W R. Tolar.
is obvious. A special thanks to
Rickk Bro\\ n. the Bristol Post-
master, and the Tolar PTO.
was not a factor for the 5th
8th grade students who par-
Sticipated in the W.R. Tolar Fear
Factor on : Halloween hosted
by the Spirit Committee. Stu-
dents competed in five rounds
of challenging events.
"Decide Your Plate" was
a unappetizing platter eat-
ing contest comprised of such .
items as pond slime lime jello
- with brussel spouts.. spinach
aind mushrooms) and brains
and maegots (scrambled eggs
and rice).'
In "S\ amp Shuffle" student
teams had to dig for worms,
then run them down to a bowl.
SThe number of worms decided
how many sardines the team of
their choice had to eat in one
The "Hungry Baby" re-
quired students to dress their
team member in a bib and dia-
per, then feed them jars of baby

The "Zombie Vomit" was
a relay drinking race in which
students had to drink glasses of
a drink called Zombie Vomit!
The name was true to the taste
and smell of the drink.
The final round was a 3- mi n-
ute Makeover Beauty Pageant.
Teams from each grade and a
teacher team made over one
male team member into a beau-
ty queen in 3 minutes. Dress-
es, pantyhose, lipstick and
shoes were provided to each
team. The contestants were

each asked a question by Mrs.
Nobles and were judged by the
audience response. The win-
ner, Eric Willis, was crowned
W.R, Tolar Fear Factor Queen
All of the winners were in-
vited to a Fear Factor Pizza
Party where each was, given
prize bags and award certifi-
A; special thanks to Irene
Myers and the Spirit Commit-
tee of W.R. Tolar for such an
organized and creative event.

mnOSt important *oids

Location. Location.

The Liberty County Board of County Commis-
sioners will have a workshop on the Land Devel-
opment Code at 5 p.m., Thursday, Nov. 10.

The workshop will be held in the courtroom of
the courthouse.

The public is invited to attend.,
Liberty County, Florida
Robert Hill, Clerk to the
Board of County Commissioners


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Chattanooga Star Riverboat returns to Wiregrass Region

At one time, the shrill whistle
of the steamboat was a common
sound along the banks of the
Ch.lr:.ooc hee River. In the 111
years between 1828 and 1939,
more thdi. 200 stern and side
wheel riverboats plied the the
Chattahoochee River between
Apalachicola and Columbus,
GA. Marn of these riverboats
regularly stopped in Columbia.
the oldest city in Houston Coun-
ty and one of the oldest cities in
the Wiregrass Region.
Soon, you will get your

chance to re-live a bit of our
history and experience the
Chattahoochee River aboard a
65-foot side-paddle riverboat
the Chattanooga Star. From
Nov. 26 Jan. 1, 2006 the Chat-
tanooga Star will be in Colum-
bia, AL to provide rides on the
Chattahoochee River.
General public rides will be
available each Saturday after-
noon at 1 p.m. and 3 p.m. One
Sunday afternoon ride will be
offered at 3 p.m. Tickets are $7
for children (12 and under) and

Roofing & General Contracting



i F r L
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Chattanooga Star, 65-foot side-paddle riverboat

Garland Revell (850)643-6393

Certified Roofing Contractor LIC # CCC055592
Certified Building Contractor LIC # CBC054590
2838 Industrial Plaza Dr. in Tallahassee

$10 for adults. Each ride last ap-
proximately 1.5 hours.
A special "Lock Cruise" will
be offered each Saturday morn-
ing at 9 a.m. This 2.5 hour cruise
will take you through the lock at
George Andrews Dam and past
many points of interest along
the river. Tickets for the "Lock
Cruise" are $12: for children
and $20 for adults.
Special time slots have been
reserved during the week for
area school groups, church
groups, or senior citizen centers
who wish to schedule a ride on
the riverboat as a field-trip. A
teachers guide has been devel-
oped to assist teachers in learn-,
ing about and sharing some of
the history of the river with

their students. Groups who wish
to reserve a ride on the riverboat
should contact the education de-
partment at Landmark Park by
calling 334-794-3452.
In addition, the Chattanoo-
ga Star will be available each
evening during.the month for
private dinner cruises on the
river. If you or your business is
looking for, a unique place for
a Christmas party, this is it!!!!
Charter prices vary according to
the date and length of time.
Advance general public tick-
ets forthe riverboat are available
at Landmark Park in Dothan,
AL. beginning Nov 4th. Any
remaining openings will be sold
at the riverboat prior to each
excursion. Tickets may be pur-

chased in person at Landmark
Park or charged by phone to
Visa/MC by calling the park of-
fice at 334-794-3452. All excur-
sions will depart from the boat
landing at Omussee Creek Park
near Columbia, AL. Boarding is
15 minutes prior to departure.
Landmark Park is serving as
the local coordinating agency
for. this unique opportunity to
"ride the riverboat"- and will
receive a percentage of ticket
sales. The Official Radio Station
for the visit of the Chattanooga
Star is WOOF Radio. To make
your reservation, purchase a
ticket, or to receive more infor-
mation, please call the park of-
fice at 334-794-3452.

Bronson announces collection of

$14,000 in price-gouging fines

Agriculture and Consumer Ser-
vices Commissioner Charles H.
Bronson announced that his de-
partment has collected $14,000
in fines from four service stations
in connection with price-goug-
-ing investigations following the
hurricanes of the past summer.
The stations, among 10 of-
fered settlement agreements in
recent weeks for allegedly engag-
ing in price gouging, signed the
agreements calling for the pay-
ment of the fines and a pledge by
the service stations that they will
comply with the price-gouging
law in the future.
Moreover, each of the stations
has agreed to reimburse consum-
ers for any overcharges, provid-

ed that customers have receipts
showing that, they purchased
gasoline from that facility on the
dates that the stations were cited
for overcharges in the settlement
The four companies that have
paid fines are:
*South\ est Georgia Oil Com-
pany Inc.. of Bainbridge, Ga,
which does business as Inland
#262, 1039 Main Street, Chi-
pley. It was fined $10,000 after
investigators in Bronson's office
determined that it had unlaw-
fully raised prices by 75.7 cents
for a gallon of gasoline between
August 30 and August 31.
SM&M Blue Sky Inc., which
does business as Gas n Shop,
1201 County Road 452, Eustis..

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

It was fined $2,500 for illegally
hiking its price of gas by 24.7
cents a gallon between August
24 and September 9.
*Stop and Save LLC, 5712
West Tennessee Street, Tallahas-
see. The station was fined $1,000
for illegally raising its price of a
gallon of gas by 17.2 cents be-
tween July 7 and July 11.
*Express Lane Inc., of 206
Monument Avenue, Port St, Joe.
It was fined $500 for illegally
raising its price for a gallon of
gas by 8.7 cents between July 7
and July 24.
Meanwhile, Bronson said
that his department is prepared
to file lawsuits against the six
other stations offered settlement
agreements unless they settle
with his department in the com-
ing days.
Since Bronson's price goug-
ing hotline -- 1 800 HELP FLA
(435-7352) -- was activated with
the first of the hurricanestinJuly,
it has received nearly 12,000
calls and more than 3,400 com-
plaints. The Commissioner em-
phasized that each complaint
has been or will be investigated.
"Consumers are entitled to be
treated fairly, and any company
that we find that has exploited
them during or after a storm will
be dealt with harshly," Bronson
*).1'* *


674-4811 (800) 741-4456 *.674-4455



*Listen to football on WYBT and WPHK. This.week...

Listen to Jim Kearce and Steven Seay's
play byplay of the Blountstown High
School Tigers vs. South Walton in
Blountstown. Air time this Friday at
7 p.m. (CT) on K102.7

The Florida Gators play South Carolina
in Columbia, SC this Saturday, air time
at 2 p.m. (CT) on K102.3 and Y1000.

Qoris' Restaurant
r / ''2" """ ..I-

Reope4'L, NOW open 11 Uy'Ottyu
rvodeied: fTlierzuiy
Ceu4d from 5 p.m. until far.zi

red dy on Thursday and \ ifor-
Swerve\Fridays with Catfish, ~a
Oe \Grouper, Shrimp
1ai:,0 \ and more! J, ook~a
. .A. w- , ...

OPEN SUN.-FRI. 10 a.m. until 3 p.m. CLOSED SAT.
NOW OPEN 5 p.m. until on THURSDAY & FRIDAY!
Featuring 3 meats & 7 vegetables every day!
274 E. Broad Street in Altha Phone 762-8207

Looking for a
way to get your

It's easy...when you place your
ads and announcements in
THE Calhoun-Liberty




1,,-,~, -, ., ....... .

)0 J


National Epilepsy Awareness Month


lips, the holder of the following certificate,
has filed said certificate for a tax deed to
be issued thereon: The certificate number
and yearof issuance, the description of the
property and the names in which it was
assessed are as follows:

Certificate No.: 12

Year of Issuance: 2003


Begin at a point on the edge of the
rights-of-way of Apalachicola Northern
SRailroad said point being 1,046.4 feet
North and 1,607.03 feet East of the.
Southwest Corner of the Northwest
1/4 of the Northwest 1/4 of Section
26, Township- South, Range 6 West;
Thence from said point run North 50
degrees 30 minutes East 1,390-feet
more or-less along the edge of the
right-of-way of Apalachicola Northern
Railroad to Telogia Creek; thence
Southeasterly along Telogia Creek to
Big Creek; thence from Big Creek run
West 601.18 feet; thence run South 54
degrees 25 minutes 24 seconds West
1,425.76 feet; thence run North 19 de-
grees 12 minutes West 70 feet; thence
run North 14 degrees 27 minutes West
300 feet; thence run North 16 degrees
27 minutes West 200 feet; thence run
North 56 degrees 27 minutes West 228 -
feet; thence run South 15 degrees 00
minutes West31 feet; thence run North
59 degrees 00 minutes West 446 feet;
thence run Nonh 80 degrees 45 miri-
utes West 500 feel. ihence run North
35 degrees 49 minutes Wesi 226 17
feet; thence run Nornh 50 degrees 30
minutes Easl 177 0 eel: thence run
Nonh 19 degrees 20 rr-inutes East
210 leel to Ihe Poini of Beginning
Containing 75 acres, more or less, and
laying and being in the North Half of
Section 26, and South Half of Section
23, Township 1 South, Range 6 West,
Liberty County, Florida.


:Right-of-Way Deeds recorded in Lib-
erty-County Official Records Book 7,
Page 642 and Official Records Book
7, Page 666.


A certain parcel deeded to Robert Q.
Green and wife, Thelma C. Green,
recorded in Official Records Book 18,
Page 273, Public Records of Liberty
County, Florida. Recorded to Correct
Legal Description in Quit-Claim Deed.
to Kimberly Ann Williams White as
recorded in Official Records Book 78,
Page 443, Public Records of Liberty
County, Florida described as follows:
Commence ata4"x4" concrete mrnu-
meni marking the Norihwest Corner of
Section 26. Townsrip 1 Soutn, Range 6
West, Lioeny Counry, Floria arind run
hence lJonh 87 degrees 09 rrmnutes
44seconds East 2,452.64 leel, thence
.South 00 degrees 09 minutes 16 sec-
onds East 637.87 feet, to a concrete
monument for.the Point ol Beginning.
From said Point of Beginning, thence
South 56 degrees 57 minutes 00 sec-
onds East 598.92 feet, to a concrete
monument; thence South 33 degrees
02 minutes 01 seconds West 355.87
feet, to a concrete monument on the
Northeasterly right-of-way boundary of
County Road No S-67-A. said point.
lying on a curve concave Southwest-
erly thence tJonhweslerly along said
Nronheaslerly righl-Oi-way Doundran as
lollows Inence along said curve wint a
.-radius of 868.51 feet, through a central
angle of 38 degrees 07 minutes 32
seconds for an arc distance of 577.92
feet (the chord of said arc.being North
57 degrees 12 minutes 15 seconds
West 567.32 feet) to a5/8 inch iron rod
(LS 5024); thence North 76 degrees
16 minutes 01 -e.-.riods West 33.44
feet, to a concrete monument; thence
leavingsaid Northeasterly right-of-way.
boundary run thence North 33 degrees
01 mirnuie. -4 .ie,:inio .d E last .36:. .44feet
t.: the POllIT OF BEGIjJrIGc.

*. P~ *' L 4p u g6e r

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 at the courthouse door on
the 30th day of November, 2005, at 11:00
A.M. E.S.T.

Dated this 20th day of October, 2005.

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

Clerk of Circuit Court of Litlenv County,
Florida -126T.n.1.

USDA- Forest Service
Apalachicola National Forest
Apalachicola Ranger District
Liberty County, Flbrida

Healthy Forest Initiative

On Nov. 4, 2005 District Ranger Marcus
Beard decidedto implement a Healthy Forest
Initiative (HFI) to reduce hazardous fuels
adjacent to private land on the Apalachicola
National Forest. The purpose and need
for the proposed action is to minimize
the spread of catastrophic wildfire and to
restore the forest ecosystem. The project
is located in (Compartment'33). Sec. 25
of T3S, R7W and Sec. 33 of T3S R6W of
LberrvCounty Florida Theproposeedaction
would eitablish a permanent Ilrebrea,. 20
feet wde.alcrig appr:xrmately 2 36 miles of
private boundary by disking or blading, and
commrrercially ini-from-elow approximately
99 acres of dense stands to 50 square feet
basal area utilizing existing roads and Trails
Once completed these Ireatmenls would De
m inlained itrlh ine normal prescribed burn
program for the forest.

A recent Federal Court decision:ih ;Earth
Island Institute v. Ruthenbeck invalidated
the provisions of 36. CFR Part-215 that
excluded categorical exclusions from
notice, comment and appeal. The District
Court further clarified that its order isto
be applied prospectively after July 7, 2005
nationwide. Since this project is subject to
the Court order, I am, making it subject to
Forest Service Appeal regulations.

Pursuant to 36 CFR 215.11 tris decision is
subject to appeal. A written appeal; includ-
ing attachments, must be postmarked or
received within 45 days after the date this
notice is published in the CalhouriLiberty
Journal. Tne appeal rsall De sent t raNaioral
Forests' ,n Florida. ATTN: Appeals Declding
Officer, 325 John Knox Road, Suite F-100,
Tallahassee, Florida 32303-4160, telephone
(850) 523-8500. Appeals may be faxed to
(850) 523-8504. Hand delivered appeals
must be received within ndrmal'business.
hours of 8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Monday to
Thursday and 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. on Fridays,
(losed or, lederal rolida vs. Appeals array also
be mailed elecironicallv in a ccmmn m:ri digital
lormatl i appeals.s-outherri,.tloidta' Is.led.
us. Appeals must meetconreni requiremrrenis
:.1 36 CFR 215 11. II no appeal is received,
implementation of this decision may occur
on, but not before,.five business days from
the close of the appeal filing period: If an
appeal is received, implementation may not
occur for 15 business days following the
date of appeal disposition. (36 CFR 215.9)
For additional information concerning this
decision or the Forest Service appeal pro-
cess, contact Anthony Page, USDA Forest.
Service; Wakulla Ranger District, 57 Taff
Drive, Crawfordville; FL, 32327, Phone (850)
926-3561, ext. 6510. .1-

Bristol 66 Towing and Recovery will hold
a Public Auction on- Nov. 26, 2005 a i i,:,
p.mi. (ET).
1990 white two door Ford Thunderbird .
Vin# 1FAPP6047LH116453
1 9 9 1 b rc : ,'-, l:.ur i I '_',, r':i rlr ,.I r n, .: E llr, i
Vinn 1G3CW53L7M4347323
Our Auction will be held at Bristol 66 Stor-
age on Ho .: V'' RFi.ad J.:. n H,.jr,. 3, 2I', Eji
one half rr le : r. i rn '..u se.' l ':U' il 'i
Bristol 66 -....,,- r er. irr ,. ri. Ir.: rEi..i
any and all bids.
The Calhoun-Liberty Journal 11-9-05
If you need any more hi.f.:,rni;.:.n ,r .r ihi
above vehicle, please :all (8501 643-2522
ask for Dae.

from the EpilepsyAssociation
of the Big Bend
November is National Epi-
lepsy Awareness Month. During
this month of observance, the
Epilepsy Association of the Big
Bend will be reaching out to as
many people as possible to in-
crease awareness about seizures
and epilepsy.
Even though medical prog-
ress has brought normal living
within reach of the majority of
people with epilepsy, the pub-
lic's reluctance to part with the
rnm ths and misconceptions of the
past still pose a major problem.
Sometimes, the fear and misun-
derstanding of epilepsy are more
disabling than the seizures thenm-
el es.
People \\ith seizure disorders
are found in-all talks s of life Iand
at all le\elk in business. g~oern-
ment. the arts and the profes-
sions. We aren't alv a\ s aw are of
them because man\ people. e\en
today, do not talk about having

epilepsy for fear of what others
might think.
For information, e-mail the
association at eabbpe @ earthlink.
net or call 222-1777.
The Epilepsy Association of the
Big Bend (EABB) is a private, non-
profit organization serving men,
women and children with epilepsy/
seizure disorders and their families.
The EABB is the sole provider of
specialized services forpersons with
epilepsy/seizure disorders living in
Bay, Calhoun, Franklin, Gadsden,
Gulf, Holmes, Jackson, Jefferson,
Leon, Liberty, Madison, Taylor,
Wakulla and Washington counties.

Stayin' Home and
Lovin' IT! You Can Too!
Home-Based Business, Di-
rect Marketing of Non-toxic
products, free Web site,
-no stocking or delivering.
Please visit HYPERLINK
andlovinit.com or call Laura
(850) 674-3805.

.erl. wirh us at
Margie's florist
Flowers for all occasions.
o Live and silk

All types of Gifts
Altha, Hwy. 71 South on
J.P. Peacock Road




Any Size House
Inr ludea e a ,, p C easnin
S win Truc : M lnts

Carpet Cleaning

i SlJ^ ^W










SALIH\ 25.63 NORTH Mbl'N STREET* 850.762.341"
APM\I:\ HI(OL\ 8 St' IH SiREf1 *890.6i3.9S28 7
B II.'NTs' t'AN 20455 C.r N i R \1 % \ rki t\Xrrr 850.6-- t.900
BI C \IAP.ELLE 912 NORTHVsr ,T \ENNLE EA* 850.691".5626
AMr\lro BF.r\H 1202 Hilcn\(\\ 8 850.6 t8.S)l60
PORT ST. JOE i 18 C(r ii G. COSTIN JR. BVD. *.850.227.14i16

'APY is Annual Percentage Yield. APYs are accurate as of 10/24/05. Fees may reduce account earnings.'
For the 13 month.CD, the iminimnum balance to obtain tihe i ..J I' ,1'. ii ,.i i,;,-. i. i 1,, or NOW account such as
The Bank's Free Checking or Treasury Checking accournts, :. Ii. il I I r; I- ... d1; ..l.J 1 I
: ,r T .r,- .I... ... ti .. .....imum balance to open dais account is $50 -"1, u .1 I 1 o n, .. I ,ii 1 ,. I. I
Il,,,I ... ni ,,I n ,q1 75% APY on balances between $25,000 $49,999;2.2.5% APY on I ...,i:.. .:.- ..... 11111 ':* ""* 11 15
APY on balance less than $5,000. After account ,-I,. .r,., II,.. i. J and interest rates are subject to change at any time without notice.
Treasury-Checking accounts are limited ro individuals and non-profit entities.


Veterans Day: Their precious service; our renewed obligation

by Chairman Steve Buyer, House
Committee on Veterans'Affairs
America's veterans embody
the ideals upon which America
was founded more than 229
years ago. Since the Revolution,
eight generations of America's
veterans have established an un-
broken commitment to freedom.

This Veterans Day, we will
honor more than 25 million liv-
ing veterans and the memory of
those patriots who came before
them. With pride, we remember
each soldier, Marine, sailor, air-
man and Coastguardsman who
has served our country by taking
up arms when called by our na-


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 call1-888-218-2447 for
more information or visit uson the web at www.bruister.
com. 10 -

is now accepting applications for the following positions:

Cummins experience and. Class A CDL-a.plus. Benefits -
available. Contact Warren Higdon at (850) 627-7564 or fax
resume to (850) 627-2486.

.Home every week
CDLA license required. Benefits available. Contact Jimmy at
(850) 627-7564, ext. 246 or fax resume to (850) 627-2486.
EOE/DFWP .,,.1.

is currently accepting applications for the following position:
POSITION: Vocational Instructor III-F/C
POSITION LOCATED AT: Gulf Correctional Institution,
Wewahitchka, Fla..
SALARY: $1,000.77- 1,603.26 biweekly
*Area of instruction is electrical. This is not a classroom set-
ting and requires hands-on training with-inmates. This is a
Career Service position with full state benefits.
Applicants must possess a high school-diploma or GED
and have three years work experience in the area of trade
field applying for.
Qualified applicants should submit a State of Florida em-
ployment application with above position number no later
than 11:59 p.m. (ET) by Nov. 10, 2005 to Convergys, ATTN:
People First, Staffing Administration, P.O. Box 44058, Jack-
sonville, FL, 32231.
You may also apply on the Internet at our' Web site,
If you have any questions, please call toll free at 1-877-

If you require an accommodationto participate in the applica-
tion/selection process, please contact the hiring authority or
personnel office in advance. Certain veterans and spouses
of veterans receive preference in employment by the State
as provided by Chapter 295, Florida Statutes, and are en-
couraged to apply. .

.,-E. :.. ....i..,An ,E E plO.yer. "

tion in a time of need. The sac-
rifices ordinary American men
and women from communities
large and small have been will-
ing to make, often before they
were past their teenage years,
have secured our nation unprec-
edented freedoms and made us
the world's bulwark of liberty.

Qualified drivers must
have two years experience
with a dump truck.

Call (850) 627-7263


Currently seeking full-time/
part-time Youth Workers
to work with female adoles-
cents with emotional and/or
behavioral issues. All appli-
cants must be a high.school
graduate and at least 21
years of age with a valid
dTier's license.

Please call
(850) 722-6117.

Looking for good
people who want
-to make a career
change. Applicants
will be cross
trained in:
*Equipment Operation
and Maintenance
*General Labor
and Metal Sorting

Apply in person at:
1351 Aenon Church Rd.
off Hwy. 20, Tallahassee
Drug-Free Workplace-
EOE 1026T.11.9

Veterans Day celebrates what
began as Armistice Day, marking
on the eleventh hour of the elev-
enth day of the eleventh month
of 1918 the end of the bloody
cataclysm known as World War
I, the "war to end all wars."
The young patriots now re-
turning from war in Iraq and

One Stop Career Center
169i08 NE Pear St. Suile 2,
Blounlitown 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
: .," :,. :I .5 n ..: ,: ,:, U FN

advertisements to us .at
643-3334, or email to:

Parts Manager
for a busy rental store.
Duties include parts
counter, equipment
rental and various other
duties. Must be able to
open at 6 a.m.

Lolley's Rentals
Sin Quincy.

CDL-A required
Dedicated Lane
3 immediate openings

$818- $1,018/wk
Sunday calls
also welcome


To service existing customers in the Bristol & Blountstown
area. Must be 18 or over, have clear driving record and
high school diploma or equivalent. Must be well orga-
nized, a self-starter and customer service oriented. Train-
ing is provided. Competitive starting salary. Benefits in-
clude medical plan, 401(k) and vacation.
Inquire in person at:
1225 Commerce Blvd. Midway, FL.
S(1090 Industrial Park) across from Flying J Truck Stop
.-..-.. ...,,.... hone 222-6808

Afghanistan and other deploy-
ments worldwide are joining
the ranks of veterans to whom
America owes an immense debt
of gratitude. For those who have
made the ultimate sacrifice, we
are grateful that such men and
women were among us. For-
those who continue to serve, we
honor their commitment. For
those who return to civilian life,
we honor their service.
Our greatest privilege and
responsibility as leaders of the
House Committee on Veterans'
Affairs is to provide our \ veterans
with a system that cares for their
wounds arid ensures that they
have an opportunity to succeed.
Every Member of the committee
shares that calling.
Our nation has kept faith
with its veterans. Funding for
veterans healhhcale and ben-
efits is stroinL. and 11h. increased
more than 75 percent in the last
decade. VA healthcare is now
s)ion mious with world-class
quality. AI: expansion of com-
munity-based outpatient clinics
is enhancing access to care. es-
pecially for rural veterans. Yet,
we must ne er stop looking for
ways to improve the services we
provide veterans.
Our commitment to Ameri-
ca's veterans is to provide them
with a system that offers first-
rate healthcare and a system
of benefits that is administered
fairly, swiftly, and consistently.
Ser icemembers returning from
war deserve a "Seamless" tran-
sition from the military into the
VA healthcare and benefits sys-
tem. Our pledge to each veteran
is to make that happen; when
they took the oath,.servicemem-
bers volunteered to uphold the
Constitution, not fight jealous
And so, at the appointed hour
of the eleventh day of the elev-
enth month, let us recall the pre-
cious service our veterans have
rendered us -and then let us re-
new our obligation to them.
May God bless our veterans
and may God bless America.


New Business

With An Ad In
The Calhoun-Lib-
erty Journal
Invest in a sure-fire way to
spark a steady flow of cus-
tomers. Call our advertising
department today for all the
hot details!
643-3333 or
1 (800) 717-3333


Simple steps keep seniors breathing easy
from the American Association These programs some of which often offered at local pharmacies, ing cessation counseling benefit. YourLungHealth.org:
For Respiratory Care may now be covered by Medicare including Walgreens. *Get an annual influenza shot. TheAnericanAssociationfokRespiratoy
A good set of lungs is one thing Care (AARC) is a not-for-profit, professional
goo set o ngs is one ting through its new smoking cessa- Getting regular exercise and These shots are usually offered ev- organization, consisting of37,000 respiratory
everyone needs, but respiratory tion counseling benefit provide eating right are important too. ery year beginning in October and therapists, physicians, and other health care
therapists from the American As- smokers with the incentives they Sorenson says portion control is are particularly important for older professionals. AARC is dedicated to assisting
sociation for Respiratory Care need to kick the habit., probably the best tactic for keep- people, who are more likely to suf- sons withrespiratory diseases receive safe
/ A D, L I~ N -, 1 I.... ... and effective respiratory care.

(AAKL) say Keeping lungs nealthy
as we get older requires some spe-
cial attention.
That's because seniors are es-
pecially vulnerable to respiratory
problems, including complications
from the flu, dangerous forms of
pneumonia, and chronic conditions
like chronic obstructive pulmonary
disease, or COPD.
Luckily, there are steps seniors
can take to keep their lungs in
proper working order as they age.
The first and most important
- is to quit smoking if you're a
"Quitting at any age will pay
off, in additional years of life and
better quality of life," says Helen
Sorenson, MA, RRT, FAARC,
professor of respiratory care at the
University of Texas Health Science
Center in San Antonio and chair
of the AARC's Geriatrics Commit-
tee. "No matter how old you are or
your state of health, becoming to-
bacco free will provide immediate
improvement in your health."
There are lots of ways to quit,
but among the best are programs
that incorporate coiuneling with
proven treatments like nicotine re-
placement therapy, continues the
registered respiratory therapist.

There are even programs espe-
cially designed to meet the needs
of older people who may not be
able to leave their 'homes with
ease. "The use of telephone coun-
seling appears promising with
older smokers, in particular those
who have mobility/transportation
issues," says Sorenson.
Seniors can also protect their
respiratory health by getting an
annual flu shot and the pneumo-
nia vaccine. "The virus that causes
the flu often changes from year to
year, so the CDC develops a new
vaccine for adults each year," says
The pneumonia vaccine protects
against the most deadly forms of
the disease and usually only needs
to be given one time unless you
received the shot before age 65, in
which case a booster shot may be
Pulmonary screenings and life-
style changes can keep everyone
breathing easy as well. "Basic pul-
monary screening, which measures
how much air you can blow out
and how fast you can blow the air
out, provide very useful informa-
tion for physicians," says Soren-
son. The tests, she continues, are

ing weight down as we age, though
she advises those with chronic
conditions to check with their doc-
tors before making any dietary
As for exercise, she says just
get out there and do something you
enjoy. "Regular exercise that is
fun, like walking the dog,.. tending
a flower garden, or participating in
a sport, is often the most successful
way to add additional activity."
Respiratory Therapists (RTs)
are specially trained and licensed
lespi-ti-i\ health care profession-
als assisting physicians in diagno-
sis, treatment, and management of
respiratory, diseases. RTs provide
care in hospitals, outpatient centers,
physicians' offices, skilled nursing
facilities, and patients' homes.
Respiratory therapists from the
American Association for Respira-
tory Care (AARC) offer the fol-
lowing tips to help seniors avoid
respiratory problems as they get
*If you smoke, find a smok-
ing cessation program in your area
to help you quit, and check with
Medicare to see if they will cover
the program under their new smok-

fer serious complications from the
*Receive the one-time pneumo-
nia vaccine, which is usually given
at age 65 or older. This protects
you from some of the most deadly
forms of the disease.
*Make dietary changes to keep
your weight in check.
*Get regular exercise to keep
your lungs and the rest of your
body as well in good working
order. .
For more information on good
lung health at any age, visit the
AARC's consumer web site, www.


us to serve yourfamily
with honor & respect.

James C. (Rusty) Black Jack W. Weiler
Owner& Manager Lie, Funeral Director


211 E. Jefferson St., Quincy
(850) 875-1529

HOSFORD Archie A. Black, 75, passed away
Monday morning, Nov.7, 2005 at Calhoun-Liberty
Hospital in Blountstown. He was the youngest of
nine children.
He was preceded in death by his wife, Lucille;
his parents, Jim and Rhoda Black; one sister and
three brothers.
Graveside services are scheduled for Wednesday,
Nov. 9,2005 at 4 p.m (ET) at Sycamore Community
Cemetary with Rev. Charles F Johnson officiating.
The family will receive friends before the service.
Charles McClellan Funeral Home in Quincy is
in charge of the arrangements.

TALLAHASSEE John Travis, Jr., 80, passed
away Thursday, Nov. 3, 2005. A native of New Or-
leans, he moved to Tallahassee 33 years ago from
Cocoa and later retired as an area superintendent
from Talquin Electric. He was an avid gardener
and fisherman. Always active in youth baseball,
he was a former coach and was instrumental in the
construction of baseball and football fields in both
Cocoa and at North Florida Christian School. He
provided his talents and supervision free of charge.
He is also a Na\ y veteran of World \War I.
Survivors include his wife of 60 years, Genevieve
Travis of Tallahassee; two sons, Michael Travis and
wife, Laurel, of Bristol and Jeff Travis of Tallahas-
see; ts. ,', 'auj -hkTr. ido'.' ,.l y n Travis Wiseman and
h! .n.;,: I Di ,o, o'fQuincy and Brenda Travis Hearn
and huh.rbaid, Phi, of Cocoa; eight grandchildren
and three great-grandhildren
Private service. were held Monday, Nov. 7, 2005.
k |::.r ;,a cK,or;iiitlll -,..I may be made to Liberty
(.',l ii-fl Htu :;, .. Baseball Boosters, c/o Coach
Mac, P,. Box 519, Brstol, FL, 32321.
Bevis Funeral Home in Tallahassee was in charge
of the arrangements,

GRETNA Sterling Lamar Butler, 41, passed
away Saturday, Nov. 5, 2005 in Tallahassee.
Survivors include his mother, Gloria Mae Brown
of Gretna; seven brothers, Shelly Lee Waynns of
Gretna, Ulyses Mathis, Jr., Ervin Mathis, Anthony
Mathis, all of Sneads, Willie Spears of Bristol, Kent
Spears of Chattahoochie, and Johnny Spears of At-
lanta, GA; seven sisters, Jackie Williams of Gretna,
Evangelist Patricia Mosley and Virginia Jackson,
.both of Chattahoochie, Diane Fletcher of Bristol,
Willie Ruth and Ann Spears, both of Sneads, and
Mary Mathis of Grand Ridge.
Services are scheduled to be held Saturday, Nov.
12, 2005 at Greater Open Door Church. Family will
receive friends from 3 p.m. until 8 p.m. on Friday,
Nov. 11 at Bradwell Mortuary.
Interment will follow in Springfield Cemetery
in Gretna.
Bradwell Mortuary in Quincy is in charge of the

BLOUNTSTOWN Marian Marsh, 78,
passed away Sunday, Nov. 6, 2005 in Blountstown.
She was born in Frankfort, IN and had lived in
Blountstown since 1987. She was a homemak-
er and was nicknamed "The Candy Lady" at
Blountstown Health and Rehab by fellow resi-
dents and staff for her sweet and friendly visits to
each room to deliver candy and a smile.
Survivors include two sons, Dennis Howland of
Blountstown and John Howland of Grand Ridge;
one brother, Donald Daily and his wife, Margie of
Frankfort; three grandchildren, Melissa, Mikayla
and Brigitte Howland.
Memorialization will be by cremation. A me-
morial service will be held at 3 p.m. Thursday,
Nov. 10, 2005 at the Blountstown Health and Re-
hab on Chipola Road in Blountstown.
Adams Funeral Home in Blountstown is in
-_ -charlgeor.t l-an".angem Dle- -.--... ^.-.

Charles McClellan

Funeral Home
Charles K. McClellan
Licensed Funeral Director
42 years experience
Call us Let us explain how '
we can conveniently handle
arrangements in Liberty County.

Butler-Morgan/Morgan-McClellan Funeral Home
Building at 15 S. Jackson St., Quincy, 32351 .
S Phone: (850) 627-7677 or 643-2277 -

Peavy Funeral Home

,, ,'-. ...

Funeral Services with Dignity,
Caring and Professionalism,

Marion Peavy

A Hometown Funeral Director
You Can Trust and Depend On!

Locally owned by
Marlon & DebbiePeavy
S Debbie Peavy
and Dianna Tissue



Charlie Johns St.
0u,1 '-lai', Oldest andlMost
Professional'C; orist Since 1958

or 674-8191
100% Satisfaction Guaranteed!
Next door to
, Peavy Funeral Home
S Serving ALL
Funeral Homes
Sin Calhoun and Liberty counties

u .







6'6" Posts
Top Size

8' Corners
under 3"

SPECIALTY 8"+ 5"+ 8"+
1/4 rounds Items FACTORY SECONDS
1/2 rounds subject to 6'6" Posts, Top Size, undE
/FlatFace availability 2-3" 3-4" 4-5" 5"
We've got the fence posts to meet your needs.


4 ierty Post

Barn Pole Inc.

Hwy. 12, Bristol 643-5995 (1/2 mile south of the red light)

November gardening tips on cool-season plants


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4r : DIESEL A B '"
'.~ ~ ~ ~ ~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~f' ?~,." .. .. : ... ..,,.:..:;--.-' ;W A, '''-'
~gB~~S~~2~bb ~ L 4 DlSU~ '- I $

I aof QBlountstown
Sfiln 850.674.3307 (800) 419.1801

S~ ^,-, 2 0,00.Don. Plus Sales Tax & Tag WAC with 720 Beat on S re or Higher 72 mo. Financing. All Pictures For ll/utration Oply.
ja~ -. '' f;L -; *- ,l ii .il; [,.> r .



7' Posts
Top Size




Our Gulf Coast weather al-
lows for year round gardening.
There is always something to
do in the landscape or garden,
even during cooler weather.
Although the first frost will
likely occur in late November
to early December, now is a
great time to plant trees, shrubs
and cool-season annual flowers
and vegetables.
November is a good time to
establish the cool-season flow-
ering plants to add color to a
winter landscape. There are
several species that grow well
during the winter and flower
early in the year. Set out pan-
sies, petunias, snapdragons,
ornamental kale and cabbage,
dianthus and other cool season
The pansy is one of our best
winter annual flowers. It is
extremely cold tolerant, able
to withstand hard freezes and

8' Posts.
Top Size
2-3", 3-4"

by Theresa Friday,
Extension Horticultural
Agent, Santa Rosa County

recover completely. A well es-
tablished and maintained pansy
bed provides color throughout
the winter and into late spring.
SCool season vegetables can
be started now by planting the
seeds of beets, carrots, kale,
kohlrabi, mustard, parsley, rad-
ish and spinach. If transplants
are still available, you have
time to plant broccoli, cabbage,
Brussels sprouts, Chinese cab-
bage, collards, kale, leek and
November is also an ideal
time for planting hardy shrubs
and trees in the landscape. Our
relatively mild soil tempera-
tures allow for root growth dur-
ing the winter. Fall planted
woody ornamentals are well on

their way toward establishing
their new root systems before
the stress from summer heat the
following year.
With the onset of colder tem-
peratures', be prepared to move
tender potted plants inside.
Our first frost or freeze usu-
ally occurs in November and
cold sensitive plants that are
left outdoors could be damaged
severely. Most tropical plants
should not be exposed to tem-
peratures below 40 degrees F.
One of the easier methods
of keeping tender potted plants
from the cold, while at the same
time making it easier on your
back, is to build a roll-about
plant cart that can be brought
in and out of the garage or en-
closed patio whenever low tem-
peratures threaten. This allows
you to give the plant sunnier
conditions during the dAytime
when temperatures are usually
warmer, but then. allows for a
quick transport into the protect-
ed area before night.
November is a good time for
an application of horticultural
oil spray. Horticultural oils are
relatively safe products used in
controlling scales, mites and
other insect pests found on or-
namental shrubs. Follow label
directions carefully.
Permanent lawn grasses in
Northwest Florida (bahiagrass,
bermudagrass, centipedegrass,
St. Augustinegrass and zoysia-
grass) go dormant in late fall
or winter. These grasses grow
very slowly and lose color in
the fall, and turn completely
brown with the first frost. If
you want a green lawn through-
out the winter, sow ryegrass.
Ryegrasses are popular be-
cause of rapid seed germination,
fast -growth, adaptability, and
reasonably low cost. Ryegrass
is widely adapted, does well in
either sun or shade, and toler-
ates close, frequent mowing.
Once the winter lawn is estab-
lished however, it will require
the same maintenance as the
permanent lawn. This includes
mowing, watering, fertilizing,
and controlling pests. So, seed
with ryegrass only if you plan
to commit to-lawn maintenance
throughout the winter.
Tip ofthe Week: If your cen-
tipedegrass blades have sud-
denly developed red tips, don't
worry. Centipedegrass will
frequently turn red in response
to cold temperatures.
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-
tion. It is not a guarantee, war-
ranty, or endorsement of the
product name(s) and does not
signify that they are approved
to the exclusion of others.
l)'I *-0;' Vll-' -.l, L :(-


. :

-i- To place your ad, call 643-3333 or 1-800-717-3333 by noon
Eastern Time on Saturday." Non-business ads run FREE for 2 weeks.

Remington 1100, 12 gau
condition, $275. Call 514

Camper shell, fiberglass
windows, third brake light
or Toyota, $250. Call 762

Wedding dress, long sle
long train, size six, comes
and shoes. Call 762-2030

Gas heater, four burn
mount, used only for two
like new, $250. Call Debra
2238, ext. 116 daytime or 6
Air conditioner, 25,000 I
dow unit, power saver m(
used for three months, $:
Debraat643-2238, ext. 11(
or 674-4944 evenings.

Buffet clarinet with ca
$650 new, asking $225. C
at 643-2238, ext. 116 da
674-4944 evenings.
Riding lawnmower, good
12 1/2 hp Briggs.& Strat
Ice machine, big cor
model, needs minor rep
Metal utility trailer, single
x 12 enclosed has shelve
good tires, and in very go
edition, easy to pull, $895
offer. Possible trade for
small boat, motor and tra
508-7084 in Bristol.

9mm automatic hand gi
model Pre-Ban Bryco 59,
white grips, one 12-round c
or trade for rifle or shot
508-7084 in Bristol.
Popcorn popper, cover
style, $40: ponable sewir
ing, $40; christmas wre
each. Call 674-6142.
Daybed, $20; trampoline ai
set, both $50; flal-top self
oven, $50: Call 674-1758

Dining room set with foi
and hutch, ivory color, $3
674-4666 after 5 p.m.

If you have enough
money for a deposit on
an apartment, you
can probably own
your own home.


Only two homrn left,
Save $$$$,
Call today!


Rainbow vaccuum, rebuilt motor,
all attachments, $350. Call 762-
8812. 11-9, 11-16
ige, good
-1573. Pageant dresses, Struasburg
11-9,11-16 Heirloom dress collection, light
with side pink with white silk ribbon, size.
, fits S10 seven; cotton candy blue, size 14;
-2030. yellow loaded with pearls, sequins
11-9; 11-16 and rhinestones, size seven; white:
pageant shoes, size one. Call 674-
,eve with 5674. .11-9,11-16
With veil
Roma work boots, size seven, $5;
11-9, 11-16 .
Fridgidaire industrial large micro-
ler, wall wave,works great,$50;shiny, black
months, dining room set, rectangle pedestal
a at 643- stand, 4 x 5 foot top, four padded
)74-4944 gray and blue chairs, round metal
119,11-16 back, $100; Graco baby stroller,
3TU win- $15; complete set of Gibson china,
ode, only white with gold trim, $75; five pairs
300. Call of 30-inch width alabaster window
daytime blinds, $15 for all. Call 674-3938.
11-9, 11-16
11-9, 11-16
se paid 97-gallon diesel tank, $400; 50-
all Debra gallon diesel tank, $250; 24K fifth
Lytime or wheel hitch, $250; 12K weight
11-9,11-16 distrubtion hitch with bars, $150;
bumper hitch balls, $20; solid oak
d shape, vanity with porcelain sink, $150.
1-9. C111 Call 643-5616. 11-9,11-16
11-9, 11-16
imercial Aluminum pipe, eight inch, four 20
>air. Call foot.pieces, $1,200 or best offer;
11-9,11-16 Rockwell Delton drill press table
e axle 6 model, one hp commercial duty and
s inside, quality, $500 or best ofer. galva-
ood con- nized steel cable, guide wire type,
Sor best 7/16inch useforfence support. Call
guns or 674-8010. 11-9,11-16
tiler. Call
Remington 760 Gainmaster,
11-9,11-16 pump30-06, includes scope. excel--
un, older lent condition, $300. Call 674-5157
blue with or 899-3595. 11-9, 1-16
:lip, $175
gun. Call General Electric dryer. $75: Whirl-.
11-9,11-16 pool washing machine, $85. Call
643-2431. -11-9;11-16
Idfwagon r
ig mach- .
aths, $7 Graco travel system .including
11-9,11-16 stroller, base and car seat, like new,
$100. Call 674-9065. 11-9,11-16
cleaning Baby bed, mattress, natural wood,
1 excellent condition, $60; complete
Noah's Ark infant bedding set from
ur chairs JC Penney, $40; Evenflo Envision
300. Call high chair, $20. Call 643-3881.
11-9,11-16 -9,11-16

New Home

1,370 sq. ft.
for under

] Bedrooms
8 Bathl

Used door for mobile hon
storm door, good condition,
x 77" opening. Call 762-392

Cast iron kettle, 60 gallons
Call 762-3366.

Small home organ, double
board, foot pedal and ca
player, $200; antique cha
ottoman, $35. Call 643-228

Tanning bed, $450 6r bes
Call 762-9676.

portable, model number PA
$200. Call 674-4301.

Air-conditioner, 5000 BTL
antique coffee table, oval s
$35. Call 643-4179.

.Lazy Boy chairs, two in ex
condition, $450 cash for bol

Big box of assorted items tc
Christmas decorations, $1(

Climbing deer stand, tree I
new.in boxwith bow hunting a
and gun holder, $390. Ca

Bow Flex Extreme, comes v
attachments, like new, paid $
asking $800. Call 674-8392(

ie with Rain Soft water system, will take
fits 34" care of a whole house or small
'4. business, will sell or trade for bush
1-1-2,11-9 hog, disk or box blade. Call 762-
$500: 11-2, 11-9
11-2, 11-9
Power base speaker, 10 inches,
le key- 300 watt SPLamp, two monthsold,
issette very good condition, $250. Call
ir with 447-1421or 379-8233.
8. 11-2, 11-9
Whitney piano. Call 674-4029.
3t offer. : 11-2,11-9
Bedroom set, four pieces include
differ, dresser, chest, night stand, full size
.CR93, bed with mattress and box springs,
11-2,11-9 '$125. Call 379-8111.
11-2, 11-9
J,' $50;
haped, Savage 270 riflP ID -tion, wood
11-2,11-9 stock, $25C s0 674-8812.

th. Call
11-2,1-9 Doors, two wooden interior doors,
one trailer door, wood rail'room
o make divider, accepting offers. Call 674-
0. Call 1637. 11-2,11-9
11-2, 11-9
Bed, child's race car bed, black and
ounge, white, with mattress, asking $75;
adapter six-piece black lacquer finish with
ll 762- gold trim, mirror headboard, $150;
11, 11-9 Multi-game table, pool, air hockey,
board games, $25; dresser with
with leg two night stands, $70; girl's junior
i2,000, clothes, size,2, dress pants .and
or 762- jeans, shirts are small and medium.
Call 643-2370. 11-2,11-9

..Joe O nkley, c. K i..
R. a td E
'. S B4' 8 ASSOCR
*'^i.' Check our Wesb siter'ww i nlaye realestate.com
*Bristol Green Acres Subdivision. 3BRI'2BA mobile home with add-ons, approxi-
matelv 2,000 sq. ft.. also, older frame house, handy man's dream, siluated on six lots
approximately three acres fenced with trees and flowers. With a little TLC this will make
someone a nice place to live. ONLY $65,000.
*Blountstown Remodeled 3BR/2BA doublewide. new carpet, lireplace, plenty of
room to grow, two lots. REDUCED to $49,000. Good financing available to qualified
*Boyd St. Brick. 3BR/1 1/2BA, one-car garage, good family house nice small lot.
This can be yours if you can qualify tor a farmer home loan or any other type financing.
*Hwy. 20 Multiple use building. Best buy in Blountstown!!! Suitable for most any type
of business. This can be bought at a price you won't believe-- CALL ME!I!
I have several other properties listed. Give me a call to BUY or SELL
any type of real estate, especially HOUSES, I HAVE BUYERS WAITING!!!.




- --o


4up-.I m

a mp 41
4b ~
W -A

- -

-M -. -


- w


William's Home
"No Job Too Big or Small"
Licensed & Insured, contractor & roofer
Conrcre ,:,r,. lanrcsicpe---- -
pre s'ui -:irear,,.. \ il?' f
prerurerova n:,.nii ,__
gutlr, pairl ing viq uriyi
.& icreerierci.osure G
Call 674-8092

Stump grinding

Reasonable rates
Free estimates

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

SDecks Pole Barns
House Framing & Garages
Wood & Vinyl Siding ,
*Tin Roofing
Bathroom Remodeling A
Concrete Wor,
Ca11 674-3458 ,

In Bristol
3BR mobile homes with
central heat & air
SMobile home lots
In Blountstown
*2BR/1 1/2BAapartment *1 room
efficiency, utilities included 1,000
sq. ft. commercial building
Phone 643-7740

L 0K

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

Call (850) 674-4202
16978 NW Mayo Street,
Blountstown, FL 32424.
-TD.D/TTY711. .

a a -


,-- -

- Copyrighted Material.
o -- Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers

Plenty of rooml4
Buy fcr Linder
a~~) month.

I .

- - -



Rodney Miller's
Lawn Service

Reasonable rates!
i B Bonded & Insured
*Free estimates.

Cell 643-6589
Home 643-4267

Buy, sell and trade with
an ad in The Journal!.


Queen mattress set, double
pillow top. New in plastic with
warranty. $150. 850-425-8374
6 Pc. full/queen bedroom
set. New in boxes, sacrifice
$550. 850-222-7783
$250. Brand new, solid wood.

New leather
loveseat. $750,

sofa and
can deliver.

Beautiful cherry Lous Philippe
:8-piece wood King sleigh
bed dresser, mirror, chest, 2
nightstands. Sug. List, $4600,.
sell $1650. 850-545-7112
NEW Brand Name King
Mattress Set, $250, in factory
plastic, warranty. 850-425-
NEW QUEEN mattress and
base. Never used, in
unopened plastic..Must sell,
Brand new cherry table with 6
chairs and lighted china
cabinet. $3K retail, sell for
$999 850-425-8374
set with factory warranty, $99,
call 850-222-7783


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

Estate sale, 1997 Lowery organ,
Jubilee model, two keyboards and
options too numerous to list, excel-
lent condition. Bookvalue $15,000,
asking $7,500 or best offer. Call 674-
8385 for details. 11-2, 11-9

1992 Dodge Dakota, four-wheel
drive, extended cab, new motor
and new rebuilt transmission. Call
643-1459. 11-9,11-16

1997 Mercury Cougar XR-7, An-
niversary Edition package, 4.6 liter,
V8, electric overdrive transmission,
power seat and lumbar support, 10
slot CD player, new tires, 140,000
miles. This is the last rear wheel
drive Cougar before model change,
$3,700 or best offer, Call 643-
2301. 11-9,11-i6

2002 Mercury Mountaineer, silver,
4.6liter, V8, trailer/towing package,
luggage rack, running board, heated
leather seats, third seat, rear air,
78,000 miles, $13,800. Call 762-
4644. 11-9,11-16

to buy
Real Estate
10 to 1,000 acres,
reasonably priced.
Immediate closing.
(850) 544-5441 or
K 850-899-7700 2

1985 Volvo station wagon, one
owner, heat, air, overdrive, five
speed, cruise control, radio and
cassette player, new tires, ready
to go, 275,000 miles, averages 28
miles pergallon. Call 643-5774 with
best offer. 11-9, 11-16

1997 Dodge Caravan, hunter
green, excellent condition. Call
762-4033, leave message.
11-9, 11-16

1996 Ford Taurus wagon, gold,
cold air conditioner, all power,
$1,400 or best offer. Call 514-
1573. 11-9,11-16

1991 Toyota truck, extended cab,
four-wheel drive, five speed, 3.0 li-
ter, V6, wrecked on passengerside,
clean, 91,000 miles, $2,500 or best
offer. Call 762-2030. 11-9, 11-16

1991 Nissan truck, four-wheel
drive, five speed, cold air condi-
tioner, great hunting truck, $2,800.
Call 509-6762. 11-9,11-16

Car lift, 6,000 Ib. Benwil, works
good, used daily, $1,500 or best of-
fer. Call 674-8010. 11-9.11-16

1995 FordTaurus, parting out, low
mileage, less than 65,000 miles,
good 3.8 liter engine and automatic
transmission, four door, title avail-
able. Call 674-8010. 11-9,11-16

1989 Toyota Landcruiser FJ62,
class three, two-inch receiver hitch,
good condition, $9,500..Call 643-
5355 for more information.
11-9, 11-16

1983 Chevy refrigerated truck, 12
ft. box, make offer. Call 762-3366.
11-2, 11-9

1986 Jeep Cherokee 4 x 4, red
in color, 5.2 Dodge engine, no air
conditioner, heater works, body
in good condition, good hunting
vehicle, extra set of mud tires in-
cluded, $2,000 or best offer. Call
674-3323. 11-2,11-9

1993 GMC Safari XLT, excellent
condition, air conditioner, power
windows and locks, everything
works, seats seven, $2,000. Call
245-2586 until 5 p.m. and 379-3929
after 6 p.m. 11-2, 11-9

1987 Ford transmission, auto-
matic with overdrive, 20,000 miles,
$250. Call 674-6281. 11-2,11-9

1993 Chevy truck, extended
red and gray in color, 350
122,000 miles, great cor
$4,500 negotiable. Call 762
leave message.

1978 Ford F250, long whee
easy on fuel, includes camp
$1,500 or best offer. Cal

1994 Geo Tracker, 65,000
standard transmission, r
conditioning, can be.usec
convertible, 30 mpg, $2,90

1983 Isuzu truck, new tire
good, $700. Call 674-6142

FourYokohama tires with c
wheels 205-50R16-87V, fiv
low profile Advan-A-680, fits
Toyota car, $200 or best offE

1989 Chevytruck2500, four
drive, $1,200. Call 674-472
11:00 am.

1991 Ford Mustang, 2.3
$800. Call 674-4725 after

1998 Kia Sophia, 65,;000
needs transmission, $1,00(

1992 Ford Econoline van
condition, four new tires,
$1,500. Call 674-1637.

Buy, sell, trade with an ad in
classified. For more inform
call 643-3333 or fax to 643-3

1999 Ford Ranger, long-wheel
base, tool box, power steering,
power brakes, cold A/C, cruise
control, new tires, excellent con-
dition, $5,250. Call 674-7138 or
899-0269. 11-2T. 11-30

2004 Suzuki motorcycle, runs
great, needs tires and minor repairs,
blue and white, nice ride. For pay off,
call 643-5616. 11-9,1-16
KX100 two stroke dirtbike, $1,100.
Call 643-3881. 11-9,11-16

1999 Harley Sportster 883, fully
dressed, need to see to appreciate.
'Call 379-8978. 11-2,11-9
2004 Honda Rebel, excellent con-
dition, $2,500. Call 643-4179.
11-2, 11-9

.; "

s, runs YANMAR-YM13000-A, four-wheel
drive tractor with tiller attachment
11-2,11-9 and brand new four ft. bushog,
$3,000 or best offer. Call Jamie after
:hrome 6 p.m. at 762-4961. 11-9,11-16
e lugs,
a small D6D Cat Dozer with rake, ready to
er. Call work, $48,000. Call 762-8387.
11-2, 11-9 11-9, 11-16

5 after '
11-2,119 1985 Allegro motor home, 24 ft.,

3 liter, sleeps six, asking $6,250. Call 379-
11:00 -8772. 11-9,11-16
11-2, 11-9
1984 Winnebago, 36,000 original
miles, miles, bed in back, bed over driver,
3. Call couch reclines as bed, two captain's
11-2,11-9 chairs, table and benches, Onan
generator, great condition, $9,000.
, good Call 762-3723, leave message.
as g 11-2, 11-9
11-2,the 11-9

7=I ,- -



(850)482-051 1.80-33-804

='lr-~ i I :1 tll =L I ------------------------r ~ C

r orida
Panhandle Properties
.16124 NW Hanna Tower Rd, Altha FL 32421
i / OFFICE (850) 762-2400 FAX 762-2401
S Michael D.Trickey Broker
Carla Trickey Peacock.- Realtor
email:carla@wfeca.net Web site: flpanhandleproperties.com

Contains an. abundance of deer, turkey and ducks: Land includes
15 acres +/- and cypress pond and creek that flows about a mile
through. Also has approx. 200 acres of 17-year-old pines and
mature hardwoods. Mainly flat to gently rolling land, excellent
interior roads, and locked gated entrance. $1,250,000 $3,823
per acre!
-GULF COUNTY 245 acres of picturesque property graced
with large oaks. /4 mile long private drive, 60 acres fenced for
horses, several barns, feed room, two story home. This property is
approx. 20 miles north from St. Joe and beaches. $5,000,000.
-CLARKSVILLE Great little home on Four Mile Creek. Home
is under renovation. Swim from you own back yard. Won't last
long at $65,000.
-CLARKSVILLE -.5 ACRES 500' MOL frontage on Hwy 73
South of Clarksville. Mostly cleared with some hardwoods.
.-SINK CREEK Well kept 2BR/1BA home on V2 acre, recent
renovations, new cabinets, paint, great for starter home or
excellent rental potential. Short drive to 1-10, Super Wal-Mart and
Lowes. $60,000.
-CALHOUN CO. 80 acres of PRIME HUNTING near Jackson
Co. line in northwestern Calhoun County. Loaded with deer and
turkey, Ten Mile Creek and Jack Creek flow through property.
Consists of pines and hardwoods, would make a great hunting
retreat. $640,000.
e-MARTIN SEWELL RD. 10 acres with very well maintained
SW mobile home with some furnishings. Five sheds on property.
Property fronts Martin Sewell Rd. and 340 ft. on paved Porter
Grade Rd. located next to Mossy Pond Fire Department.
-BRISTOL Home on Turkey Creek Rd. just east of Bristol off
Hwy. 20. Plenty of parking with several carports. Country living,
yet convenient to town.j .-2T.1-23


Evans Built. Chesapeake Bay
style, 30- twin 115 Yamaha
outboard motors, good work or
.peas ure boat, re-.' ':ip': axle alu-
-rr r I a' :_ ':'- 'r S2 000 Call
762-8812. n-s9. -1
BassTracker 14f., i4C hrp Mariner
electric start ir --r motor, dep:
finder, live well auto bilge, front
and rear -r.-r"..:; anchors. AM/
FM cassette 'ad.: bow ice chest,
,.c= ,-r,; t c.: -.~' 1 2 Z C a. i
643-3640. 11-.. n-16
Aluminum boat, 1 ft., weld built,
a. duty I- a 0 I. 25 hp.
Mariner me ISO .o many extras
to list CaIl ./ 9-8862.
1992Tidecraft bass boat, 17 1/2
ft. itlh 1510 Johnson, ='5 13. Mrt.sl.
'..''nir-c: Ea 3, c :rF t'l. two depth find-
ers,. :i.C. large exCr.ded deck,
-Zi f;_'.:ran_ a:-. crT rrarLta r!t '
_.i'.6 and rnarn e .ras. $5.500 Call
:-'-2- : after 5:30 :..T n



Pitbullllabrador mix, about 10
months old, free to good home,
ne-.fd fenrcd 7r yard : I' be a good
valch -Jog. Cal 670-8877. 11-91-16
Golden retriever puppies, AKC
"~.'_ i, -., i l h t .' ea 2 :f'. Ie, i-
cate. Call 674-5051. 11-9, 1-1
Beagle hound dogs, one female
L;- r I 'r : 5ri5 a b Er- P ,e alIei.
free to a good home. Call 482-
8778. 1-9, 11-1
Labrador/Chow puppies, free to
a good home, wormed and ready
to go, five males and four females.
Call 762-3026. 11-9,11-16-
Blackmalepit, two-year-old Colby/
Carver breed, CKC registered;
$150. Call 674-1919. 11-e. 9-e
Mini white pomeranian, one-year-
old male with shots and papers.
Loves everybody, needs a loving
family. Call 674-9418. 11-9,11-16

Kittens free to good home. Call
643-5401. 112,11-9
Himalayan adult cat and kitten,
both female, seal point, $200-Call
674-9375. 11-2,11-9
Red nose pit puppies, five choco-
late, mother andfatheron premises,
$150 each. Call 674-2740.

American English bulldog puppy,
white in color, four months old, $50.
Call 762-3723, leave message.

Free puppy, six months old, black
and white, house trained; free gray,
long-haired cat and one female kit-
ten. Call 643-5560. 11-2,11-9
White English bulldog, one female
puppy left, parents on premises,
$100. Call 674-8392 or 762-2400.

Siberian Husky, seven weeks
old, black and white, blue eyes,
registered, wormed and first shots,
$350; 2-1/2 to three year old red
and white, been bred before, double
registered, $350; male red and
white, registered, $100. Call 762-
3292. 11-2,11-9

Deer dogs, walker and beagle mix,
trail dogs, registered walker dogs.
Call 762-8900. 11-2,11-9

Wanted: quilt frames and stand.
Call 674-4139. 1 i-ie

Wanted: Super Nintendo or Sega
Genesis for grandchildren, cheap.
Call 762-8420. 1-9, 1-16
Wanted: Looking for lady who
called about a pony with 38 acres.
Call 674-6142. 112,11-9
Wanted: Electrician to help fix
inside box for electricity. Call 237-
2505 or 674-6142. 11-2,11-9
Wanted: Junk cars and trucks, any
cc...ij.cn. no charge for removal.
Call 762-8459. 10-5T 12-7

Wanted: Guns, paying
modern rifles, shotguns,
gun ,I c j..ec:. c n militai
double barrels. Call 67.

Found: Adult male chc
rador. He is an apparel
hunting dog as he point
tracks *eer wild anim
sick and under-nour
now very healthy. Four
Blountstown. Call and
claim, or to adopt. I wou
reimbursed for Ihe anti
possible. Call 674-248E

Lost: Large male do
brown, mixed breed,
months old, very friend
in the Orange community
this dog, please call 6'

21/4 acres of land, dee
tictank and powerpolec
West on Dogwood Lar
Call 762-2619.
1996 Liberty mobile ho
tionally clean 28 x 62, tw
two bath with sun roon
porch, skylights, interc
heat and-air. Comple
ings include new refrig
washer/dryer, furnitu
and all kitchen supplies
generator, riding mo
Must be moved to yo
By owner, $36,500. Ca
for details.
Home in Blountstown
3BR/2BA on 3 lots, 1
Asking $129,900. Call

cash, old or
pistols, one

r-- ---

I 'i El

Yard sale, Saturday, Nov. 11 begin-
ning at 8 a.m. at Southside Assem-
bly of God. Located on Hwy 71 S.,
two miles south of Blountstown by
Eddie Faircloth Septic Company.
All proceeds will go to the church.
Yard sale, Saturday, Nov. 12 from
9 a.m. to 4 p.m. and Sunday, Nov.
13 from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Located
in Hosford, about one mile on right
on Hwy. 65, north of Hwy 20. Many
misc. items. Call 379-9559. 11-9

ry guns, old Multi-family yard sale, Saturday,
4-4860. Nov. 12 from 7 a.m. to 1 p.m. Di-
9-28T.12-14 reactions from Blountstown, Hwy.
S20 W., to crossroads of Hwy. 275,
S9 go north approximately four miles,
on the right. From Hwy 71 between
ocolate lab- Blountstown and Altha, take Hwy.
ntly trained 275 S. approximately four miles,
ts birds and on the left. Nice jackets, odd and
al. He was end pieces of furniture, dishes,
ished, but girl's clothes sizes five & six, Home
nd south of Interior groupings, and lots of misc,
describe to Call 674-5674. 11-9
ld like to be
biotic cost if Yard sale, Saturday, Nov. 12 be-
5. ginning at 7:30 a.m. (CT) in Live
11-9,11-16 Oak Heights 18249 N.E. Frank
Williams Ln. in Blountstown.Arcade
ig, reddish size air hockey table, bicycles, new
about eight bathrobmcabinetsandfixtures, new
Ily, was lost light fixtures, various other building
:y. If you see supplies and household items. Call
43-5699. 674-7794. 11-9, 11-16
11-2, 11-9
Annual yard sale in Clarksville,
located on Hwy. 73 N, third house on
the right. Saturday, Nov. 12 from 7
;p well, sep- a.m. to noon. Things for everybody,
on Hwy. 274 mostly women's clothes, sizes 14-
ne in Altha. 16, but some larger, men's jackets'
11-2,11-9 and sweatshirts, children's clothes,
and lots of toys. Call 674-5213.
mme, excep- 11-9
'o bedroom
, screened Multi-family yard sale, Saturday,
om, central Nov. 12 from 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. at
ate furnish- 11109 NWSR. 20 atthe Emergency
erator, new Management building. Men's,
re, linens, women's-and children's clothing,
s PLUS 4K toys and lots of misc. items; Call
er, more. 643-4594. 11-9
wer, more..,%
ur location. Yard sale, Saturday, Nov.12 begin-
ill 674-8385 ning at 8 a.m. at 17544 Jane St.
11-2,11-9 in Blountstown. Two high chairs,
very nice, toddler clothes 24 months 2T,
,760 sq. ftwomen's clothessizes 12P to larger
,AW_2-1I sizes, toys and household items.

10-5 T. 11-9

Call 674-8320.




SCity State Zip
Please enclose a check or money order for $18 and mail to:'
The Calhoun-Liberty Journal, P.O. Box 536,
I Bristol, FL 32321
.a, I-.... ,= , m,.= _=,,==, ,

If you're looking for a copy of
The Calhoun-Liberty Journal

you shouldn't have to

C ASSIIE SUfompag 2



The Calhoun-Liberty


is delivered every

Wednesday morning

to newsracks in

Calhoun & Liberty counties

at these locations:

*The Southern Express in
Blountstown East & West
and Altha *Goco in
Blountstown and Altha
*Southern Express #2 in Altha
*Parramore's Restaurant *PitStop
*Ramsey Piggly Wiggly
*The Quick Pic *Huddle House
*Connie's Kitchen *Shelton's Store
*Clarksville General Store
*Chapman's Grocery in Carr
*Smith's *Golden Drugs
*Scotts Ferry General Store
*Gas Mart *Big Bend Bait & Tackle
*Southern Express in
Altha and Blountstown

*The Southern Express
in Bristol & Hosford
*Lake Mystic Supermarket
*Blackburn's Store in Hosford
*Tom Thompson's Store in Telogia
'Crow's Citgo Hwy. 20 East
*Richter's Store in Telogia
*Country Corner in Hosford
*BP Station in Bristol
*T & P's Store in Telogia
*Apalachee Restaurant

...and, if the racks are empty by the time
you get to the store, we invite you to sub-
scribe 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.


--Is---l-r__i- i--.-_.~~-~~i l~t----


Businesses encouraged to hire Florida veterans

nizing the value of those who
have served our country, Gov-
ernor Bush declared November
2005 "Hire a Veteran Month"
in Florida. The Governor's dec-
laration is part of a nationwide
campaign to reaffirm commit-
ment to those who have served
our nation in times of peace and
war. Coordinated by the U.S.
Department of Labor's Veterans
Employment and Training Ser-

vice, "Hire a Vet" is designed
to remind employers of the un-
matched economic resource that
veterans offer.
"Florida veterans have con-
sistently and selflessly defended
our nation's security and in the
process have gained valuable
skills, leadership and maturity.
They represent a versatile and
well-trained workforce," said
Governor Bush. "I encourage
Florida businesses to take ad-

Governor Bush
declares November
"Hire a Veteran
Month" in Florida

vantage of this unmatched em-
ployment resource."
The Governor's proclamation
was presented in Jacksonville
at the Jacksonville Naval Air
Station by Warren R. "Rocky"
McPherson, Executive Direc-

..... ....... . -
~ Q.~ -




SAVE .. .

l l~ ill Iw.:l llill lI
04 "CHEW sioA 050 EODGE "

. S.995 ,. 115s 61.s1.995 11.995 12.995
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P. r _1 S -" .-- ., -.- l C *. i t-.- .. "3 ,
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SPayments as low as ymts a as low as Payments as'low as -i Payments as low as
2.;-.-. ..--.,~.~- ---. -*...^*..-:..T. -.5: --2 .-.i.. :-0?-., -;. --.. AT R 1 -'.
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EDDIEB AUER 2500LT UADRASTEER L. f "- -cr- P Cr-.: rn w a.t-, ..a AtA,,
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S P a l a Payments aP low as Payments as l a amenas low as Pa ents as low as
-. ,- a
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MUSTANG" GT' """-03 FORD ., CHEVY ,:--.r E ..5 FORD. MUSTAN.G.R'
,MUSTA NG GTF x r -';.a..' IMPALALS 0-5F,. .-. New BodM StyAe
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03 FORD FI50 SUPER CAB :'. ;4. FORD F. 50 04 FORD F.25
ARIATFXnm.44x4 ^ -a SUPERCREWFX.4 .* .-: -..r..b- CREW CAB LARIAT 4K4
-,- .- -\ c> co.v'l u4 rw r .

K1500 CREW CAB 4C4 C'EW EAB ":I .
-4.- ..,,.F a '&-'-tijl'.. 'A, ,entolBu ii aIirUnll". .r.
.'-'f ." 4 I.;... .. .. ..'4'- -...'.... .
-All Prices Pius Tax, Tag, THIe and S199.50 P&H, W.A.C. 72 Mo, 700+ Beacon Score. All Rebates and Incentives Applied.


tor of the-Florida Department of
Veterans Affairs. The presenta-
tion was part of the Transition
Assistance Program (TAP), a
federally-administered reem-
ployment program for separat-
ing service members.
"The Transition Assistance
Program (TAP) provides em-
ployability skills training and
other benefits information to
military members and their
spouses in their transition from
military to civilian society," said
Florida Department of Veterans'
Affairs Director, Col. Rocky
McPherson. "Participation in
the program maximizes employ-
ment opportunities for Florida's
veterans, and provides unique
awareness for transitioning mili-
tary personnel regarding the
employment market in our State
and benefits available from other
federal programs."
"Florida's veterans are-com-
fortable with new technology
and are skilled and trained in a
variety of areas," said AWI Di-
rector Susan Pareigis. "We are
committed to bringing employ-
ers and veterans together us-
ing our full network of Employ
Florida partnerships across the
On Nov. 7, 2002, President

Bush signed public law to amend
title 38 United States Code,
Jobs for Veterans Act, with
the directive to revise and im-
prove employment, training and
placement services furnished to
veterans. Florida is home to 1.9
million veterans and has the fast-
est growing veterans population
in the nation.
The Agency for Workforce In-
novation is the lead state work-
force agency and directly admin-
isters the state's Labor Market
Statistics program, Unemploy-
ment Compensation, Early
Learning and various workforce
development programs. The Of-
fice of Early Learning, a divi-
sion within the agency, provides
oversight of Florida's school
readiness programs and is the
lead entity for implementing the
state's Voluntary Prekindergar-
ten program.
Created in 1989, the Florida
Department of Veterans Affairs
provides advocacy and repre-
sentation for Florida's veterans
in all state and federal veterans
matters, and operates the state
veterans' nursing home program
providing assisted living and
long term healthcare with 750
beds in six locations around the

Influenza Workshop to be held at

Veterans Memorial Park Dec. 16

from the Florida Department of Health
Influenza pandemics have oc-
curred three times in the 20th
century. The first and most dead-
ly was the pandemic of 1918-
1919, which is considered the
most severe pandemic in record-
ed history from any cause. In the
United States, it is estimated that
675,000 influenza-related deaths
occurred. The virus was unusual
also in that it attacked young,
healthy adults in disproportion-
ate numbers. The other two
pandemics of the 20th century,
1957-58 and 196S-69. though
not nearly as severe, caused far
more deaths than expected in a
typical influenza season.
The span of time between in-
fluenza pandemics in the 20th
century ranged from 11 years
to 39 years. It has now been 37
years since the last influenza
pandemic. It is believed that
another influenza pandemic can
occur at any time and possibly
well outside the typical influen-
za season. Asian Avian Influenza

Want to change
your address?
All kinds of
government information are

(also known as Bird Flu) is cur-
rently on everyone's mind from
the President on down to county
and community leaders. No one
knows if the current avian flu
-will mutate into the "Big One"
this season or the next or the
next. "The clock is ticking: we
just don't know what time it is."
-With this in mind, we would
like to invite you to attend a
pandemic' influenza workshop
called Pandemic Pandemonium.
The workshop includes a keep-
it-simple education piece aimed
at county and community lead-
ers about influenza, how it is
spread, interventions, and po-
tential impacts on the health,
economy and social fabric of a
community. The culmination
of the exercise will result in a
community-based action plan
that will consider responses to
a threat where everyone may be
on their own for an extended pe-
riod of time.
The workshop will be held
at the Veterans Memorial Park
Civic Center, 10405 NW Theo
Jacobs Way, Bristol from 9 a.m.
to 3 p.m. (ET) on Friday, Dec.
16. Please RSVP by Nov. 18 if
you can join us for this impor-
tant workshop. If you have any
questions, please contact Rick
Miller at 487-3146, ext. 175 or
e-mail to rickmiller@doh.state.
fl.us. This workshop presents a
unique opportunity to demon-
strate that Florida community

just a click or .:.i away. leaders are prepared to respond
o to serious health threats whether
FIRSTGOVgoV these originate from natural or
1., i l FED iNF bioteTorism' sources...- "
I p sewr ii*t* *f-yg -


Q: Is tilapia one of the fish
high in omega-3fat?
A: No. Tilapia has only about
one gram of fat altogether in a
serving, unless you add more fat
when cooking. Consequently, the
amount of omega-3 fat in tilapia
is much less than the amount,
in fatty fish like salmon, Atlan-
tic mackerel, sea bass, rainbow
trout, albacore tuna, herring and
sardines. However, tilapia is still
a good meal choice. It's a sweet,
mild fish that is great for people
who don't like a fishy taste. It's
also wonderful when you want to
use a flavorful sauce or season-
ing that the fish won't compete
with. You don't have to look for
fish with high amounts of ome-
ga-3 fat, if you want to eat better.
Simply having any kind of fish
twice a week has been linked
with health benefits.
Q: After severely overweight
people have surgery to lose
weight, do they automatically
eat less, or do they have to learn
new eating habits?
A: A person has to learn new
eating habits after weight-loss
surgery, and many people under-
estimate the difficulty involved.
During the weight-loss phase
immediately after surgery, peo-
ple are often advised to eat about
five meals a day, each less than
a half-cup, along with protein
supplements. After this phase,
for long-term maintenance, a
person's meal size still remains
4 under a cup. However, people
can't simply reduce the portion
size of foods they're used to eat-
ing. Because of changes in the
digestive tract, people need to
learn to chew their food far more
finely than most of us do. Liq-
uids need to be consumed sepa-
rately from solid foods. "Eating
on the run" can become a real
problem, if people did that be-
fore. People can also develop an
intolerance to tough meat, soft
bread, certain vegetables, skins
of fruits, high-fat foods, carbon-
ated beverages, or high-sugar
foods. Although you might think
it's easier to avoid foods-if you
can't tolerate eating them, emo-
tion often plays a major role in
people's food choices. Experts
say that people who use food to
cope.with stress or emotion may
do the same thing after weight-
loss surgery. These people may
also need extended help learning
new ways to deal with family
situations and personality traits
that promote overeating. They
may also need to acquire greater
awareness of physical and emo-
tional cues that prompt them
to start eating when they aren't
hungry. Consequently, a skilled
team including a therapist and
registered dietitian is strongly
advised for both a person's safe-
ty and a successful outcome af-
ter this kind of surgery.
Q: Does ice cream count as
a serving of dairy for supplying
A: Since ice cream is a dairy
product, it does contain some
calcium, but it also supplies a
hefty dose of sugar and fat. Each

the extra-rich gourmet brands

Ir -l R jm NW -1 I- V i
--W 8s l ":
Saw mom ~i

- has 150 to 175 milligrams
(mg) of calcium. Along with that
amount of calcium, you will get
about 270 calories and 14 grams
of fat. If you eat enough ice

cream to get the 300 mg of cal-
cium found in one cup of skim
milk, you would consume six
times the amount of calories that
the skim milk has and more than

Dear Gadsden. Liberty & Calhoun
County Residents.
Two years ago 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
for me:
*Haggling for the best price
Having to come up with $2000 to $3000
for a down payment, taxes, title and tag

28 grams of fat. By choosing re-
duced-fat or no-added-sugar ice
cream, you can lower the calo-
rie content somewhat of the ice

than the amount in milk. You
should find other sources of cal-
cium and consider ice cream an
optional food for "discretionary
calories." These are foods that
you eat in small amounts, savor-
ing their taste, once you have
met your nutritional needs with

cream, but it is still far greater a balanced diet.

*Paving someone a $5000 $6000 profit
on a $10,000 automobile.
Here's what we've done at Direct Automo-
tive Wholesale:
*All vehicles are priced at the "Loan
Value". which is the price credit unions and
banks wilt loan yon on this vehicle.
*We require NO DOWN PAYMENT on any
of our vehicles. We can even help with your
taxes and tae most of the time.

0 Down '01 Acura 3.RL 0 Down '00 GMC Sierra Pickup
s346tro Luxury at its best! 5153/mo RePuil.r rau GREAT on a- c
!^ --4: E-.^.^g rtt ^ .^ ij r vs s
w^^H^^ff^- Ss
^^ B R~iffK *-- -. 11 ^,ag|BH- H

0 Down '99 Mitsubishi 30000T
'288/mo a"'",i' I'r. b 'lnfj

"- '%;i

0 Down '02 Honda Accord
'286/mo sunrool, LUke NEWl

- _.I

0 Down '03uFord Explorer XLl
32691,, '3rd Rew Seal

1' -,.

0 Down 0'1 Toyota Sequoia
'421/mo- UmiteL, oaaded
S .t i SS',b ,

0 Down '00 Chevy Silverado
"3271mo VZ *xJ. Elenai Catn

OQ ln 100 Toyotp PIAV4-
t 174/ino In:ll~8!in go Uv

SDown '01 Ford Taurus
01,161ma iel~nllvQ

*At LOAN UALUE, we make a small profit
and you get a great deal!
The best part is we have family on the lot.
If you don't see the car of your dreams in
this ad, call us. We'll get you Pre-approved,
tell you what it will cost and buy it for you.
We appreciate your supporting us. Come
by or call.


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

Interest Rates

as low as 4.95%
_-_ ,_- AN-

0 Down '04 Chevy Impala 0 Down '02 Mustang Convertible
270/mo Like Newl 249/mo RA3 Fl n)rJ Infhih sLIri'

I X-,....

0 Down "'u uoage uaxota
5172/mo SFrot Eellnderd Cab, VA

0 Down '04 Dodge Intrepid
'2101mo Absolutely LIk0 New

0 Down 98 Buick Century

0 Dowrt '00 Unoln LW
'249/mn QNLY 4,000 milealIlll

0 Down '02 Chevy Cavalier
3133/mo rela' Gas MrIeaQe'

.... ...

O Down '9e Jaguar XJ8
13271mo Just 3ii000 Miles'

0 Down '02 Chrysler PTCruiser
2111/mo 1.-I'n1",1 '-.tlmuin t, L a tlhor

0 DoWM '01 lHyUnatl .ontra

401 ~ W, Jeffdrgcrrl !H-1wy OU) PO W fW of t 1Mqrri Ouinrt Iai t Dollar Gofral t(poni Mlun-Thur6 kuq111 -u 8 e PI&j y pti !s ot" eo I Intgee P~i f

Qui'ncy 85 627-8444 Quincy -eibli
24san e pm All Pvmsnta lllugd with gorn Vqwn, ON ln(mpro, 0U 1uniha, WIlli Apir~vrd radit
2- .... .. NO., 1111110 ARIJI 0001@, ll(B ad ralr f@09,, n oib8