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The Calhoun-Liberty journal
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Full Citation
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00027796/00057
 Material Information
Title: The Calhoun-Liberty journal
Portion of title: Calhoun Liberty journal
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: The Liberty Journal, Inc.
Place of Publication: Bristol Fla
Creation Date: February 1, 2006
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Bristol (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Liberty County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Calhoun County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Liberty -- Bristol
Coordinates: 30.426944 x -84.979167 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began in Sept. 1991.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 11, no. 38 (Sept. 18, 1991).
 Record Information
Source Institution: 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: UF00027796:00057
 Related Items
Preceded by: Weekly journal (Bristol, Fla.)

Table of Contents
    Main
        page 1
    Main: Sheriff’s Log
        page 2
    Main continued
        page 3
        page 4
        page 5
    Main: Commentary
        page 6
        page 7
    Main continued
        page 8
    Main: Old Farmer’s Almanac
        page 9
    Main continued
        page 10
        page 11
        page 12
        page 13
        page 14
        page 15
        page 16
        page 17
    Main: Obituaries
        page 18
    Main continued
        page 19
    Main: Classifieds
        page 20
        page 21
    Main: Job Market
        page 22
    Main: Obituaries
        page 23
    Main continued
        page 24
Full Text



Bristol man arrested

after officers monitor

cocaine purchase
by Teresa Eubanks, Journal Edito -
A Bristol man who was on proba-
tion for a previous drug conviction is
facing additional charges after officers
monitored a cocaine purchase made at
his home last month.
Arrested Jan. 28 was Carlyle Daugh-
try Hall. He is charged with sale of a
controlled substance within 1,000 feet
of a place of worship, possession of a
controlled substance with intent to sell
within 1,000 feet of a place of worship
and possession of a concealed weapon
by a convicted felon.
According to a report from the Liberty
County Sheriff's Department, three confi-
dential informants arranged to meet Hall
at his home, where they exchanged $50
for.some crack cocaine.
The three drove in the backyard of
Hall's Hwy. 12 North home. One of the
informants got out of the vehicle and
walked around the side of the house,
where he made visual contact with Hall,
who was sitting in his truck in his front
yard.
Hall then exited his truck and walked
around behind the home, where he met
the three informants. After offering to
sell them cocaine, one handed over $50
in cash to Hall as officers looked on.
After the exchange was made, the in-
formants went to a prearranged meeting
place with the officers where they turned
over the cocaine that had been purchased.
A field-test verified that the substance
purchased was cocaine.
When Hall was arrested, he was
searched and a sharp metal object resem-
bling an ice pick was found in his right
front pants pocket.
Hall is currently serving a three-year
probation stemming from a previous con-
viction of sale of a controlled substance
within 1,000 feet of a place of worship
on Oct. 18, 2004.
SHall was later arrested and charged
with sale of a controlled substance within
1,000 feet of a place of worship, pos-
session with intent to sell a controlled
substance within 1,000 feet of a place of
worship and possession of a concealed
weapon by a con' icted felon.


include
ft4.


The Calhoun-lu.eny


JOURNAL


Greg Jordan returns to BHS


to head up sports program


by Teresa Eubanks, Journal Editor
Less than a year ago, Greg
Jordan left Blountstown High
School for his first challenge
as head coach when he took
over the football program
at neighboring Wewa High
School.
On Feb. 6, he'll be back
in Tiger terroritory when
he takes on the title of
Blountstown High School
Head Coach. Jordan will fill
the spot left vacant by the
departure of Bobby Johns,
who was recently hired as
head coach at his alma mater
in Baker County.
One of four candidates in-
terviewed, Jordan was offered
the job Jan. 19 and accepted
it four days later.


"We feel like he's a natural for this
position." said BHS Principal Keith Sum-
mers. "We just really liked %\hat he's
done at Wewa and what he's already done
for us at BHS," he said.
Jordan had an 8-3 season at Wewa.
"The games he lost were to really 2ood
teams," said Summers, noting that one of
those teams was Blountstown. .
Jordan was an assistant football coach
at BHS for eight years. The last four
years he was defensive coordinator with
Johns; earlier, he worked with Todd
Wertenberger, overseeing offense for two


Greg Jordan, his wife, Amy and their sons, Hunter and TL


years and then taking over as defensive
coordinator the next two years. He also
coached baseball at BHS and basketball
at Altha.
He is a 1987 BHS graduate: his wife,
Amy Chester Jordan, graduated from
Liberty County High School in 1988.
She is an ESE teacher currently working
in Wewa but hoping to find a position
closer to Blountstown soon.
They have two boys, Hunter, who is
10, and six-year-old Tucker.
While his wife and sons will continue
on with the school year in Wewa, Jordan


kicker.


is ready to get down to busi-
ness. He's already met with
the athletes and will begin
weightlifting practice next
Monday.
Graduation will take 19
players off the team and it
appears approximately 18
will be returning for the 2006
football season. "We've got a
lot of holes to fill and a lot of
work to do," Jordan said.
"I'm excited about coming
back. I was there when we
struggled, not winning for
several years, and I was part
of the rebuilding process. I
know what it takes to keep it
going," he said.
A lot of what he does will
be consistent with Johns'


program, he said, explain-
ing, "These kids know what to expect
from me."
He hopes his first season at the helm
of the BHS football program will be one
of "reloading, not rebuilding," despite the
fact that last year was one of the school's
largest senior classes. Noting that "talent
runs in cycles," he said, "Hopefully, we
can keep the numbers up and keep the
kids." He adds, "We've got some pretty
good players left, we just won't have the
depth and the number we did before. I'll
just have to wait and see how many we
get out for spring practice."


Park Ranger Dennis Tyus P.
holds up what will one dayR -'
grow into a large tree as he
instructs volunteers before ,, '
they begin a restoration
project by planting long
leaf pine seedlings on a
section of land in Torreya
State Park, north of
Bristol. A closeup of one
of the seedlings is shown
at right. Approximately
25 volunteers joined a
contract crew to plant
10,000 seedlings recently
in the Sweetwater area
of Liberty County. "We've
planted trees on about 750
acres,' said biologist Mark
Ludlow. He explained the
purpose of the project is to '
replace the sand pines that were once grown on the property with long leaf
pines. "We're trying to restore the habitat for some rare species like fox
squirrels and gopher tortoises. It will also benefit other species like quail,
turkey and deer," he said, as well as protect the water quality of Sweetwater
Creek and the Apalachicola River. PHOTOS BY PAM and BILL ANDERSON


Sheif'sCmmnit. Farmer'sAlmns..








Page 2 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL FEBRUARY 1,2006


Two charged with

crack cocaine sale
An 18-year-old woman and her 25-year-old com-
panion were arrested after Calhoun County authori-
ties monitored a cocaine sale outside a Blountstown
convenience store Saturday.
An informant reported that the couple made an
offer to sell drugs earlier. That offer was reported
to an investigator with the Calhoun County Sheriff's
Department who then set up a controlled buy with
the informant, who contacted the couple from a pay
phone at the store that afternoon.
With officers looking on, the informant waited
at the GoCo at 17590 NE Pear Street until Kayla
Burke drove up in a gold cadillac at 5:08 p.m. In
the front seat was a juvenile; in the backseat sat
Haven O'Neal Davis.
Officers watched as the informant gave five $20
bills to Burke, who handed over an unspecified
amount of crack cocaine.
After the transaction, Burke went into the store.
At that time, a man later identified as Davis
- emerged from the back of the car and also en-
tered the store. A female juvenile remained in the
front seat.
The suspects stayed in the store for a few minutes
before coming out to the car. After using an air pump
on two tires, they left with Burke behind the wheel.
She turned onto State Road 69 and began traveling
south before turning onto Pear Street, where a patrol
car signaled for her to pull over.
When officers removed the couple from the car,
a bottle containing five pieces of crack cocaine fell
from Burke's shirt.
During a search of Davis, officers found a pack
of rolling papers, a clear plastic bag that held less
than 20 grams of marijuana and four of the $20 bills
- identified by their serial numbers that had been
used in the drug transaction.
The remaining $20 was recovered from the cash
register at the convenience store, where Davis had
used it to buy candy.
Because the convenience store is near Blountstown
Elementary School, the two were charged with sale
of cocaine within 1,000 feet of a public school.
Burke was also charged with possession of co-
caine with intent to sell within 1,000 feet of a public
school. Davis was also charged with possession of
less than 20 grams of marijuana.


Mom arrested after

son is apprehended
A woman wanted on a warrant for grand theft was
taken into custody Jan. 24 when she went outside to
see why a deputy had pulled her son over.
Calhoun County Sheriff's Deputy William Dal-
ton was parked on Isoletta Road around 6:41 p.m.
when he saw a vehicle pass by and turn without
signaling.
When the deputy pulled in behind the vehicle and
signaled for the driver to pull over, he continued on
after looking back over his shoulder at the officer.
The driver continued on for a mile as the deputy
followed behind with his patrol lights and siren
on.
When the driver, later identified as 22-year-old
Rickey Joe Mosley Jr., finally stopped, he quickly
exited the vehicle and appeared to be about to flee
the scene, according to the deputy's report.
Dalton grabbed the driver and handcuffed him.
At that point, Mosley told him he hadn't stopped
because he did not have a license. When Dalton
searched him, he found a marijuana pipe in his left
front pants pocket that was still hot to the touch.
As Dalton put Mosley in the back of his patrol car,
Mosley's mother, 38-year-old Connie Ann Mosley,
came out to see what was going on. Dalton then
advised her that a warrant had been issued for her
arrest and put her in his patrol along with her son.
During a search of Mosley's car, the deputy found
a plastic bag that contained approximately 15 grams
of marijuana tucked between the driver's seat and
center console.
Mosley was charged with driving while license
suspended or revoked, fleeing or attempting to elude
an officer, possession of less than 20 grams of mari-
juana and possession of drtig paraphernalia -.


CALHOUN COUNTY
Jan. 23: Kristin Butler, FTA; Bob Wynn, FTA (three times).
Jan. 24: Rickey Mosley, possession of less than 20 grams, posses-
sion of drug paraphernalia, fleeing and eluding, driving while license
suspended or revoked with knowledge; Connie Mosley, grand theft, VOP
(county); Jared Lipford, sentenced from court; Jamie T. Lane, sentenced
from court; Edward Hall, sentenced from court; Shawn Collins, violation
of injunction.
Jan. 25: Tamera Engram, no valid driver's license; Micheal Stone,
child abuse, domestic battery, resisting without violence; Ernest Robinson,
holding for DOC; Ellis Summerlin, sentenced from court; Luis Ocadiz,
sexual battery.
Jan. 26: Scottie Reddick, driving while license suspended or revoked,
VOP (county); Estabon Perez, no valid driver's license.
Jan. 27: Brian Allen Pryor, possession of meth, possession of drug
paraphernalia (two times), possession of less than 20 grams; Evan
Guilford, aggravated battery, writ of attachment; Stephen Ragston,
contempt of court.
Jan. 28: Kelvin Rouse, DUI, DUI refusal; James Middlebrooks, con-
tempt of court (failure to pay fine) Bay Co.; Haven Davis, sale of cocaine
within 1,000 ft. of a public school, possession of less than 20 grams of
marijuana; Kayla Burke, possession of cocaine with intent to sell within
1,000 ft. of a school, sale of cocaine within 1,000 ft.
Jan. 29" Eldridge Cross, DUI, DUI refusal.
LIBERTY COUNTY
Jan. 24: James Wade, grand theft, resisting without violence; Jessie
Sheridan, grand theft, resisting without.violence; Ted Edwards, grand
theft, resisting without violence; Connie Mosley, grand theft; Marcus
Kelley, disorderly conduct.
Jan. 25: Tamelia L. Engram, holding for CCSO; Katrina Leateasia
Sailor, holding for court.
Jan. 26: Christopher John Powell, holding for Pasco Co.
Jan. 27: Geffery Stone, serving weekends; Amber Hess, holding for
Leon; Douglas Taylor, holding for court.
Jan. 28: Carlyle Daughtry Hall, sale controlled substance within 1,000
ft. of place of worship, possession with intent to sale controlled substance
within 1,000 ft. of a place of worship, possession of a concealed weapon
bya convicted felon.
Jan. 29: Mathew Demarco, possession of cocaine, possession with
intent to sell, possession of more than 20 grams of cannabis, posses-
sion of cannabis with intent to sell; Joshua P. Mochulsky, possession
of cannabis; Kayla Burke, holding for CCSO; Jeffery Jerome Williams,
possession of less than 20 grams
Listings ncludename followedbychargeand identificationofarrestingagency. Thenamesaboverepresent
those charged. We remind our readers that all are presumed innocent until proven guilty.
Blountstown Police Dept.
Jan. 23 through Jan. 29, 2006 .)
Citations issued:
Accidents;............. .03 Traffic Citations..................12
Special details (business escorts, traffic details)......54
Business alarms....06 Residential alarms..........00
Com plaints...... ................... ........................... 138

Lawrence AnimalHospital.
43 N. Cleveland Street in Quincy OFFICE (850) 627-8338
Jerry C. Lawrence, DVM i
Emergencies: (850) 856-5827 or (850) 856-5918
Hours: Mon.-Wed.-Thurs. 7 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.
Tues.and Fri. 7 a.m. to 5 p.m. -M"
'i DOCTOR'S HOURS BY APPOINTMENT. iL
We provide: Boarding Grooming Pet Pickup/Delivery Pet Foods/
Supplies Preventive Healthcare Programs plus many more services.
WE ARE ALSO PLEASED TO OFFER A SPECIAL PREVENTIVE SPAY/NEUTER
PROGRAM TO HELP REDUCE UNWANTED PUPPIES AND KITTENS.




'BLOUNTSTOWN


PAWN & LOAN j
We cash all tax refund checks!
LOWEST FEE IN TOWN .


WE BUY GOLD,
ANY CONDITION.
Great prices on
jewelry, power
tools, etc.


We special order
new guns at
13% above cost.
Wide selection
of DVD'S.


Come on in and deal with your
hometown team, Jeff and Shannon.

"WE'LL TREAT YOU RIGHT"

19885 SR 20 West in Blountstown
"At the West End" Across from Radio Shack
sI Telephone 674-7930


Cannabis and cocaine

found after routine traffic

stop in Liberty County
A 26-year-old Tallahassee man was arrested for
DUI and drug possession with intent to sell after
he got the attention of a Liberty County Sheriff's
Deputy by speeding in the area of State Road 20
at Joe Chason Circle with no taillights Saturday
evening.
After stopping the car, Deputy Wes Harsey no-
ticed what appeared to be cannabis leaves in the lap
of the passenger. He saw a clear plastic sandwich
bag of cannabis rolled up and stuck in the cupholder,
and spotted an open bottle in a four-pack of beer
under the passenger's feet.
The driver, identified as Matthew Anthony De-
marco, presented his license but said he had no proof
of insurance because he was in a rental car. When
asked why he had been pulled over, Harsey told him
he was clocked driving 76 mph in a 55 mph zone
and his taillights were out.
When he asked Demarco about the substance in
the plastic bag, he admitted it was marijuana and
that it belonged to him.
While searching the driver, Harsey found a
cigarette pack in his right front pants pocket that
contained three small baggies of what appeared to
be cocaine.
Demarco's passenger, Joshua Mochulsky, also
25, acknowledged that he and his friend had been
smoking marijuana in the car. During a search of
the passenger, a clear plastic bag containing approxi-
mately a gram of marijuana was found.
A black bag was found under the driver's seat
that held three plastic bags with approximately eight
grams of cannabis, one plastic bag with about 15
grams cannabis and another bag with approximately
30 grams cannabis. In his report, Harsey noted that
there were numerous bits and pieces of cannabis
scattered throughout the car.
While being transported to the county jail, De-
marco stated that the substance found in his pocket
was cocaine.
Demarco refused to take a urine test to determine
his intoxication level and told deputies, "It's pretty
obvious I'm going to fail, I just admitted to smok-
ing marijuana."
Demarco was charged with felony possession of
more than 30 grams of cannabis, felony possession
of cannabis with intent to sell, felony possession of
cocaine, felony possession of cocaine with intent to
sell and DUI. He was also cited for unlawful speed
and faulty equipment.
His passenger was charged with possession of
less than 20 grams of cannabis and cited for having
an open container of alcohol.

Man arrested on meth

charges by police dept.
A Blountstown man is facing possession of
methamphetamine, two counts of possession of
paraphernalia and possession of less than 20 grams
of marijuana after officers from the Blountstown
Police Department served a search warrant at his
home at 7:30 a.m. Friday.
After receiving no response when they knocked
on the front door of the 20202 McClellan Ave. resi-
dence, officers opened the door and called out to
the occupant, Brian Pryor. Finding the front door
open, Officer David Creamer, Officer Leo Marlow
and Deputy Bliss Moreau went inside and found
Pryor asleep on the couch. He was awakened and
given a copy of the search warrant.
While looking through the residence, officers
found three pieces of tin foil that had been used
as a pipe and had methamphetamine residue in
the kitchen. An unspecified amount of metham-
phetamine was found in a drawer in the bedroom.
Officers also recovered a three-inch section of a
cut straw like those commonly used to snort meth-
amphetamine. A purple piece of paper was found
with about one gram of marijuana on it.
Before being taken to jail, Pryor was allowed to
I- secure his .home. and feed his dog.. ..'.





FEBRUARY 1,2006 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 3


CALL ME. YOU MAY BE SURPRISED ATHOWAFFORDABLE ALLSTATE
COVERAGE IS.


JON JOHNSON LUTCF, CLTC
2867 CALEDONIA ST
MARIANNA
(850) 526 2799
RUSTYJOHNSON@allstate.com


P.S. Call for a free quote


AIISAI~te.
Yurei goodhands


{ -[. i :,rI-~. -. -. .'.. only with select c. : 1: .1 ..." : : I.Ir, ,-3 i.-,1', ,,-- i .
Company.


,.' Tell 'em you saw it in
The Calhoun-Liberty Journal
-- For advertising information, call 643-3333 or 1-800-717-3333.
.,M. _, For advertising information, call 643-3333 or 1-800-717-3333.


Mobile dental unit visits Liberty County schools;

Bristol clinic stated to open at end of February


Dr. Jeremy Lewis, the new
dentist with the Calhoun-
Liberty County Health


INTEGRAS THERAPY
is now offering massage therapy in Blountstown and Port St.
Joe. Teresa Bailey specializes in deep soft tissue massage.

.- Therapeutic Massage
T 1may offer benefits
for specific conditions,


* Pregnancy
* Diabetes
* Depression
* Sports Injuries
* Multiple Sclerosis
* Fibromyalgia
* Muscle Tension
* Stress
* High Blood Pressure
* Rheumatoid Arthritis
* Whiplash
* Preemie Babies
* Carpal Tunnel Syndrome
* MANY MORE!!!


No prescription necessary
FL Lic. # MA41804

Massage has been shown to increase circuiaflon, reduce Til6ood
pressure, relieve arthritis pain, relieve headaches, relieve joint
and muscle aches and can play a very important role in pre-
venting and treating pain and numbness associated with carpal
tunnel and other repetitive stress
syndromes.
Integras also offers
In addition, massage may even
the wellness program
increase immunity to colds and
flufby enhancing the body's im-
and use of the mune function.
S fitness equipment!
17352 Main St. North in Blountstown
Located next to Golden Pharmacy on Hwy. 71
PI s=AIE CALL '674-1,-"-Ri ara 209-.2601 -CELL


Department, made a visit in
a mobile dental unit known
as "Smiles on Wheels" at
W.R. Tolar School in Bristol
Monday. Last month, the van
visited Hosford School to give
dental exams to students.
The mobile unit is scheduled
to be at Blountstown
Elementary Feb. 8 22. The
mobile program provides
services for children from
kindergarten through third
grade who are on the free and
reduced lunch program.
Dr. Lewis is spending his
time in the mobile unit getting
acquainted with the children
he will be seeing soon at the
new dental clinic that will open
behind the Liberty County
Health Department at the end
of February. Children currently
receiving Medicaid, infants
through 21 years of age, may


receive comprehensive dental
services at the new clinic,
including the following: dental
exams, x-rays, cleaning and
fluoride treatment, sealants,
restorations, extractions,
pulpotomy, stainless steel
crowns, space maintainers
and emergency treatment.
In the past, children under
the Medicaid program had to
be bused out of the area to
receive treatment.
"The arrival of Dr. Lewis
marks the end of a five year
journey to provide dental care
for our Medicaid children,"
said Health Department
Administrator David Odum.
"Once the dental clinic
becomes self-supporting, we
hope to expand our services
to include Medicaid-eligible
pregnant women."
JOHNNY EUBANKS PHOTO


The Barn

Why buy roses that will
be dead in a week?
We have beautiful Silk Roses
arranged any way you like that
will last as long as your love.
Coke and candy bags,
originally 10o
Now only $7.50
We will be delivering to
Calhoun and Liberty Schools
free of charge.

Come check us o or
all your Valentine's needs.

On the corner of S.R. 20 and Silas Green St.
Blountstown 674-1918

Open Mon. Fri. 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
S. Saturday. 9 a.m. til Noon






Page 4 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL FEBRUARY 1,2006


Teams forming

for Relay for Life
The American Cancer Society Relay
For Life of Calhoun/Liberty Counties is
just around the corner. Our next meet-
ing is Feb. 2 at 5:30 (CT) at W.T. Neal
Civic Center in Blountstown. We would
like to invite everyone to attend including
all current or past team captains and team
members. If anyone can help in forming
a team to represent their church, family,
business, etc, please attend this meeting
if possible.
Relay For Life is a fun-filled overnight
event designed to celebrate survivorship
and raise money to help the American
Cancer Society save lives, help those
who have been touched by cancer, and
empower individuals to fight back against
this disease. During the event, teams will
gather and take turns walking or running
laps. Teams generally consist of 10 mem-
bers or more. Each team keeps at least
one team member walking on the track at
all times.
The Relay for Life will be held in
Bristol at the Liberty County High School
football field on May 5 and 6 starting at 6
p.m. (ET) on the 5th and ending at noon
on the 6th.
Please contact Wes Johnston, Event
Chairman at 762-9620 or Joann Roberson,
Team Development Chair at 762-3377, or
Jerry Money at 643-5306 if you have any
questions or need more information.
For information on cancer, call the
American Cancer Society at 1-800-ACS-
2345, available 24 hours a day, seven
days a week, or visit www.cancer.org.

Chipola cheerleaders

to host extravaganza
MARIANNA-The Chipola College
Cheerleaders will host their annual
Cheerleading Extravaganza on Saturday,
February 4.
The event begins at 9 a.m. at the
Milton H. Johnson Health Center, with
participating squads coming at 8:30 a.m.
for the warm-up session prior to the
competition.
Two new competition divisions have
been added this year: Straight Cheer and
Straight Dance (no tumbling or stunts in
either).
Complete rules and information can be
accessed at the Chipola Web site at www.
chipola.edu by clicking on "Athletics"
and then "Cheerleaders."
For information, contact cheerleader
coaches Geraldine DeFelix at 718-2322,
or Melissa Laramore at 482-1333.

Menu announced for

the next Cats' Cuisine
The Cats' Cuisine menu atAltha School
for Thursday, Feb. 9 will be as follows:
egg drop soup, Chinese barbecued pork
with garlic sauce, fried rice with broccoli,
caramelized apple cheesecake with spiced
creme anglaise and butterscotch sauce.
For reservations or for more informa-
tion, call 762-3121.

CALENDAR LISTING Just call in the
person's name and date to be listed on
ourweekly community calendar. There is
no charge. Callers are asked to give their
own name and phone numberin case we
need to verify a spelling or double-check
the date. We encourage our readers to
compile a listof theirfamily'sand friends'
birthdays, printed clearly, and mail or fax
them to us at The Journal.


IMossy Pond VFW

seeks donations


Weight Loss Support Group meets at
1 p.m. at Shelton Park Library
Rotary Club meets at
Calhoun-Liberty Hospital, noon


TodMisy

Missy Mc drea


Boy Scout Troops 200 & 203 meet at 6:30 p.m., Mormon Church
AA meets 7 p.m., Calhoun County Old Ag Bldg. west door


Altha Area Recreation Committee
meets at 6 p.m. at Altha City Hall
Magnolia VFD meets at
6 p.m. at the Fire House
Red Oak VFD meets
6:30 p.m. at the Fire House

Nettle Ridge FD meets at
7 p.m. at the Fire House
Mossy Pond VFD meets at
7 p.m. at the Fire House
AA meets 7 p.m., basement of
Calhoun County Courthouse


Dance at the American Legion Hall
in Blountstown,
8:30 p.m. 12:30 a.m.


FL Panhandle Saddle Club Horse Show
Skeet Davis Arena at Sam Atkins Park, noon

Classical Desserts
Panhandle Pioneer Settlement, 6:30 p.m.


To day

Christopher
Collins


SROUNDRY DAY


Today

Connie
Edwards


Robert'
Wlltse


AA meets 7:30 p.m., Hosford School cafeteria
Dance at the American Legion Hall in Blountstown, 8:30 p.m. 12:30 a.m.


Super
Bowl XL )
Sunday

S .,


TodAys

Sherma
Champion
Today's


Lewis & Myrlene
Carson


The Liberty County Arts Council, meets 1 p.m.,
at Veterans Memorial Park Civic Center in Bristol.


Main Street meets at noon, Elmer T
Calhoun Co. Chamber of Commerce
Ladies Auxiliary meet 6 p.m. at the
American Legion Hall in Blountstown
Bristol City Council meets at 6:30 p.m. at the City Hall


ro'dd


American Legion Post 272
meets at 7 p.m. at the Legion Hall in Blountstown
Altha Boy Scouts meet tonight at 5:30 p.m. at the Altha VFD
Bulldog Club meets 7 p.m. at the LCHS field house


mee

meE
Dixie-
a
Libe
m


Mossy Pond VFD Auxilary To ,
ts at 12:30 p.m. at the Fire House
Calhoun County Commission
ets 2 p.m., Calhoun Co. Courthouse Rebekah Witse,
109 Masonic Lodge meets 7 p.m. Ilona Mercer
it Masonic Lodge, Blountstown Pitts,
arty County Chamber of Commerce Tammy Collins,
eets 7 p.m., Apalachee Restaurant James Thomas Jr.
Troop 158 meets at 7 8:30 p.m., at Veterans Memorial Civic Center


for rummage sale
The Mossy Pond VFD ladies auxiliary
is looking for some interesting items to
be featured in their upcoming fundraiser,
scheduled for April 8 at Shelton Library.
"We're asking for donations for our
rummage sale," says auxiliary president
Linda Williams. Anyone who would like
to contribute can contact her at 762-9295.
"Just give us a call and we'll pick it up,"
she says. They would like to have every-
thing in no later than April 6.
Funds raised from the sale will be used
for the community's children Christmas
program and Easter Egg hunt. "We're
way out here in the country and I think
we need more programs for the children,"
says Williams, who moved to the area from
Indiana about a year and a half ago with
her husband.
The rummage sale will also feature
homebaked cakes and cookies. It will be
held along with the annual egg hunt, which
will be conducted from 2 p.m. until 4 p.m.
at the library.
The Mossy Pond VFD auxiliary has
about 15 members. Their next meeting is
scheduled Tuesday, Feb. 7.

Panhandle Pioneer

annual rummage sale
from the Panhandle Pioneer Settlement
Doing some early spring cleaning?
The Panhandle Pioneer Settlement in
Blountstown needs usable items for its
annual rummage sale beginning March
4.
The settlement is a non-profit organi-
zation that serves as a living history mu-
seum dedicated to the preservation of ru-
ral life in Florida.
If you would like to donate items,
please call 674-2777.






That's how many copies of The Calhoun-
Liberty Journalwere distributed last week,
ensuring plenty of coverage for your com-
munity announcements and great response
for our business advertisers!


THE
CALHOUN-LIBERTY

JOURNAL
(USPS 012367)
Summers Road
Address correspondence to:
The Calhoun-Liberty Journal
DPO PRnv rQR


T

R

p


JROTC Booster Club meets at 7 p.m. at the Liberty County High School


I ,D,. UA UJOJ
Bristol, FL 32321
Johnny Eubanks, Publisher
Teresa Eubanks, Editor
E-MAIL ADDRESS:
TheJournal@gtcom.net
(850) 643-3333 or
1-800-717-3333 Florida Press
Fax (850) 643-3334 Association
'he Calhoun-Liberty Journal is published each
Wednesday by the Liberty Journal Inc., Summers
load, 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.
W M.a I I- .- -


Bivthddv,






FEBRUARY 1, 2006 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 5


February is Florida Hiking

Trails Month: Hike Florida!


QA CARS & TRUCKS

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



Need a Mortgage?

100% Financing
Purchasc/Refinance
Construction perm
S Bill Consolidation
Lot Loans
Great Rates

Thomas Flowers Home Equity Lines
Forgotten Coast Apply by phone
Mortgage Inc. 850-643-6200 !
OFFICE
FroST 850-237-2777
Approvals! : OFFICE

20735 Central Ave. E. in Blountstown
" LENDER


Love is friendship set to music.


-E. Joseph Crossmann


Hiking season is upon us.
It's time to get back to nature
and explore Florida's -outdoors
during February, which has been
proclaimed by Governor Bush as
Florida Hiking Trails Month. We
invite you to Hike Florida! on
the Florida Trail, a hikers-only
footpath the length of Florida.
Explore the diversity of Florida's
habitats, featuring native plant
communities ranging from
Appalachian-style forests of oak,
maple, and hickory to tangled
tropical jungles of gumbo-limbo,
poisonwood, and mahogany.


Bordered by rivers and lakes,
surrounded by forests of palms,
pine, cypress, and moss-draped
live oaks, the Florida Trail offers
many unique opportunities for
day hiking and backpacking as
it meanders 1,400 miles through
the beauty of natural Florida.
Local chapters of the
Florida Trail Association
provide opportunities for you
to participate in guided hikes
and related activities, attend
workshops and presentations
on hiking, and to enjoy the
fellowship of like-minded


outdoors people. Browse the
Florida Hiking Trails Month
calendar (www.floridatrail.org/
html/fhtm.html) for outings on
a trail near you. For the past 40
years, volunteers of the non-
profit Florida Trail Association
have developed, maintained,
protected, and promoted the
Trail.
Hiking is good for body
and mind, so Florida-take a
hike! For more information on
the Florida Trail, visit www.
floridatrail.org or call 877-
HIKE-FLA.


Torreya State Park festivities planned Feb. 4
History comes alive on Satur- cluding smoked chicken, turnip Bald Eagle.
day, Feb. 4 at Torreya State Park greens and of course, cornbread. At sunset, the historic Gregory
with fun, food and festivities Visitors are invited to enter our House, built in the mid-1800's
as the park takes a step back in second annual "Cornbread Con- will be open its doors for you to
time. test." Prizes will be awarded for leisurely tour.
Come spend the day at beauti- the.top three cornbreads. All en- Come enjoy food, fun and
ful Torreya State Park which is tries must be entered by 2 p.m. history!
one of the first state parks, open- and judging will be held at 3 Entrance fee to the park is
ing to the public in 1935. Come p.m. only $ 2 per vehicle; admission
and smell the cornbread cooking The festivities begin at noon to the festivities will be FREE.
in. authentic cast iron over an and at around 4 p.m. see the The park is located at 257(
open fire. Hear the clinking of majesty of many rare and endan- Northwest Torreya Park Rd. in
the blacksmith hammer, see the gered birds including the great Bristol.
majestic Bald Eagle up close,
hear and feel the unmistakable Adoption, foster care
thud of the Civil War cannons
being fired, and many other parent orientation class
wonderful exhibits.
Come hungry and enjoy some You can help. save a child through adoption, foster parenting o
wonderful authentic foods in- god-parenting! Plan to attend the information session on Feb. 4 front


FCAT Prep Information

The Florida Comprehensive Assessment Test (FCAT) is quickly approaching. You may obtain
more information about this state test at www.firn.edu/doe/sas/fcat.htm.

This test should be taken seriously as it can influence your child's promotion to the next grade,
graduation from high school, and remedial course requirements for the next year. To ensure
your child is successful on this test please adhere to the following guidelines.

Be on time the state has very strict restrictions for time that can not be altered by the school
or the district.

Do not be absent the state requires all students in the state to take the same test on the
same day. Please arrange your child's schedule for doctor, orthodontist, and all other visits to
occur on non-testing days. See dates below.

Eat a good breakfast research is clear that a balanced breakfast helps provide the energy
needed to sustain through rigorous activity and focused concentration. (If this is a dietary
change for you child it should begin the week prior to testing to allow the body to adjust to the
change.)

Get plenty of sleep research is also clear that insufficient rest has a very negative affect on
focused concentration.

Have proper supplies the tests require the use of a #2 pencil. Each student should have
two #2 pencils for test days.

Electronic devices the state is very strict about the possession of electronic devices. Please
leave those devices at home on testing days or have your name clearly written on them so that
they may be collected prior to testing and returned to you after testing. Please read the quote
below from the Florida Department of Education.
"Students are not permitted to have any electronic devices (pagers, cellular phones, etc.) in
their possession during test administration even if they do not use them. Possession of elec-
tronic devices during test administration may be cause for invalidation."

TEST DATES:

Feb. 7 8............................................. FCAT W writing test
Feb. 27 March 2........................ FCAT Reading & Math
-- .> ..- March6-8- ....:.............FCAT Science, Reading & Math. ........


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10 a.m. until noon, located at Innovative Agape Ministries Inc., 1415
South Adams St., Tallahassee.
Come to an informational class and learn:
The requirements for adopting and fostering children
About the children who are waiting for an adoptive family
About the kinds of foster and adoptive homes needed
About the god-parenting program and family support for chil-
dren
How you can make a difference in a child's life.


ummllllfer


-


Ap a a

Rea EsaeSevcs.n.


LIBERTY COUNTY
*SFR remodeled home,
1,300 sq. ft., 3/2 bath
on 2 acres in Hosford.
$149,900.
*SFR home, 3/1.5 on 1.31
acres in Sumatra bordering
Black Creek. $150,000.
*13,200 sq. ft. Building in
Bristol, currently being used
as a church. $750,000.
*4/3 mobile home on one
acre, 2002 Fleetwood
model. $79,900.
*One commercial acre
in Hosford with building.
$75,000.


*SFR home in Twin Oaks
Subdivision, 3/2 bath, 1,352
sq. ft. $138,000
CALHOUN COUNTY
*8.6 acres in Altha on SR.
167 close to Compass
Lake. $99,000.
*.48 acres in Blountstown
on Janet Street. $26,000.
Gadsden County
*1.04 acres in Quincy on
Circle Dr., close to Gads-
den Memorial Hospital.
$39,000.
*86.85 acres in Greensboro
in a Deed Restricted Subdi-
vision. $579,000.


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

'.000





Page 6 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL FEBRUARY 1,2006


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Page 8 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL FEBRUARY 1, 2006


Church of Nazarene

plans gospel sing
The Blountstown Church
of the Nazarene would like to
invite everyone to an evening
of worship in song featuring
the North Carolina Gospel
singing group, The Liberty Boys.
Quartet. The concert will take
place Sunday, Feb. 12 at 6 p.m.
Members of the Liberty
Boys quartet are Jason Sims,
Clay Wilder, Phillip Marley and
Derrick Barbee. Jason covers
the tenor spot for LBQ with his
clean, powerful and heartfelt
vocals. Clay brings a smooth,
yet dynamic style to the lead
position. Phillip sings baritone
with matchable blending-
ability, humor and a vocal style
reminiscent of that of the 60s
and 70s. Derrick sings bass and
hits those basement notes with a
smooth, clean and polished style
of his own.-
The church is located at 17826
NE Crozier St. across from the
hospital.
For more information, call
674-4708.

Raymond Smith is new
pastor at Pine Grove
Pine Grove Baptist Church
welcomes new pastor, Raymond
Smith and his wife, Mary.
Sunday school begins at 10
a.m. and worship at 11 a.m. and
6 p.m. Wednesday night service
begins at 6:30 p.m.
The church is located at
18650 SE Wrennie Moody Road
in Blountstown.
For more information, call
447-2208.

Valentine cookie sale,
Page Pond Assembly of
God Church is selling .11-
inch heart shaped cookies for
Valentine's Day. The cost is
$10 for chocolate chip cookies
with a message on them and $12
for chocolate chip/pecan chip
cookies with a message.
All proceeds go directly to
our Speed The Light Missions
program.
To place your order, call 762-
8423.
NOE 1


CUMMINGS IS EMPLOYEE
OF THE MONTH Jan
Cummings (right) was named
the Chipola College Career
Employee of the Month for
January. She serves as
Departmental Staff Assistant to
Dr. Sarah Clemmons, (left) vice
president of Instructional and
Student Services. Cummings
has worked at the college for
more- than 18 years.
CI' POLA PHOTd -


I L1 IIIIU


NEWS

. FROM THE

& PEWS


Telogia Assembly
of God sing Feb. 3
Telogia Assembly of God
will have a sing Friday, Feb. 3
beginning at 7 p.m. (ET).
The featured singing group
will be Hosford's own Fortress
along with local talent.
Everyone is invited to come
out and enjoy an evening of
good singing.
The church is located on Hwy.
65 South about 2 1/2 miles south
from the Hosford intersection.
.For more information, contact
Delois Burke ,at 379-8157 or
Mert Beck at 379-3291.

-, ..

HIDDEN
E TREASURESi
S by Ryan McDougaid
GOD CHOSE US
Text: Ephesians 1:1-14
The children are gathered on the
softball field. Two step out of the.
crowd to be team captains. They be-
gin choosing their teams. Each captain
scans the crowd looking for the player
he thinks is the best choice to help him
win.
As the best and brightest leave the
crowd to join their teams, the mediocre
begin to realize that they are not con-
sidered to be the best or the brightest.
The.few left inwardly cry out, "Pick
me!" No one wants to be the last one
picked. No one wants to feel like un-
wanted baggage. If you have ever been
the last one chosen, thoughts like these
may have crossed your mind.
No matter where you stand in life,
it should be a great comfort for you to
know that as a believer in Christ, God
did not choose you because you were
the only one left. "For He chose us in
Him before the creation of the world...
(NIV)."
Before He hung an empty void
into place, molding the world into a
place teeming with life and beauty,
God chose the believer in Christ; How
could this be? God is omniscient. He
sees everything happening in the past,
present, and future. God could see into
the future and knew who would accept
the sacrifice of Christ and be saved.
Though God knew this ahead of
time, He still came in the person of
Christ to die so all could come to re-
pentance. He gives each one the free-
dom to choose salvation. The reason
that anyone goes to Hell is that by free
will he chooses to go there. But God
knew ahead of time what your choice
would be.
If you do not believe in Christ, be-
lieve and realize that God chose you. If
you do believe, it is because God loved
you enough to choose you as His own
even before the world began. That is
awesome! *


Telogia Bapt. Church
Sweetheart Banquet
On Sunday, Feb. 12, at 6
p.m., Telogia Baptist Church
will have a Valentine's Banquet.
The menu consists of a steak,
baked potato, salad, bread,
dessert and tea/soda. The cost
is $10 per person. Please call
Dorothy Sewell at 379-8904 or
643-8889 to purchase tickets
prior to the deadline of Sunday,
Feb. 5. Come and enjoy good
fellowship and food.


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


L ~r~~ssr~a


OUR DEPOSIT RATES

JUST GOT



BIGGER.


4.75.5 %
10 MONTH CD


A


APY*

3.35%0

TREASURY

CHECKING

ALTHA 25463 NORTH MAIN STREET 850.762.3417
APALACHICOLA 58 4TH STREET 850.653.9828
BLOUNTSTOWN 20455 CENTRAL AVENUE WEST 850.674.5900
BRISTOL 10956 NW STATE ROAD 20 850.643.2221
CARRABELLE 912 NORTHWEST AVENUE A 850.697.5626
MEXICO BEACH 1202 HIGHWAY 98 850.648.5060
PORT ST. JOE 418 CECIL G. CosTIN JR. BLVD. 850.227.1416


"APY is Annual Percentage Yield. APYs are accurate as of 'I 10/0. Fees may reduce accounts earnings,.
For the 10 month CD, the minimum balance to obtain die stated APY is S500 and will require a checking or NOW accounts uch a', Superi,'. i ree
Checking or Treasury Checking accounts. Substantial penalty for early withdrawal.
For Treasury Checking, the minimum balance to open this account, i S50. 3.35,% Annual Percentage Yield iAPY) will be paid 'n balance'-, of
$50,000 and up: 2.75% APY on balances bcnvwen 25,000 S49,999; 2.25% APY on balances between $5,000 S24.999' 0. i 5% APY or, balance
less tran $5,000. After account opening., die APY and interest rates are subject to cIhange at ;uy time without nolite. "reasury Ciheckitg ts.t.. a':t
limited to individuals and non-profit eCnitites.


has become...RIO
11V BANKING MORTGAGE INVESTMENTS


--------- !A &
t Y
-' "i-. .--- --cu-l-




J !n i L'! Caine







The



74 1- Restaurant

rHwy. 20, Bristol 643-2264





FEBRUARY 1,2006 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 9


Order Early


Come by and choose that
perfect Valentine Gift from
our large selection:
Fresh Flowers Balloons Cards *
Gift Baskets for Men, Women and
Children Goody Bags and Goody c -
Baskets Teddy Bears Candy *
Antiques and Collectibles Free local delivery!
\Hwy. 20 in Hosford at the caution light Phone 379-8775/


Protect the important

people in your life.

R ou now have the option of protecting your family
a members or a business 0artr0 r
with low-cost 10- or 20-year
level term life insurance m trm
Auto-Owners Life Insurance
Company. Call ius for more deuils
and a competitive proposal.

t4 f-Owners Insurasnce
Life Horwe Cr BuAr c

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


Jan. 30-Feb. 5

FEBRUARY 5
First Q.,,. a 1.,..


JA NUARY3i I


Old Farmer's
Almanac"


2006

JANUARY 30. 31
Best days to start
projects
FEBRUAR2,3
Best days to destroy.
pests and u'-.A


OLD


L


PANumI'l


N


C


-


"Copyrighted Material
Syndicated Content
Available from Commercial News Providers"


Swedish &
Therapeutic Massage





SMiss out the spec!l,

r - ertficates :'
-- .. -. .A v ailab le -'-------.....
Sff I New hours .
1 one hourI Tuesday. thru Friday
Sl massage.i 9a.m.- 4p.m.
I Samantha's Swedish & I BCBS
Therapeutic Massage Auto Insurance Accepted'
L -- - J MA#36130
18366 Main St. North Blountstown 674-4132


D radilionally. Candlemas Day German immigTants to Penn-
(IFebniary 2) \\asthe day to' y' lvania in the 1800s
determine the sowing and plant- brought the legend to
ingtimes.SunshineonCandlemas X "0A. America. Finding no
Day indicatedaretumrnof winter. In bjdger they adopted the
some areas, an animal was part groundhog tc ofit the lore,
of the folklore. A bear foretold the and m Punxsutawney,
weather in France and England, Penn'. Ivania. a star
while Gerni-an had its badgers. vs born-Phil!
..ES


6 sfices bacon
1/3 cup chopped
onion
8 cups shredded
cabbage
1-1/2 teaspoons
salt
1 teaspoon
paprika
1/2 cup sour cream


O n a large skillet, cook bacon until crisp. Set aside
to drain. Leave-about 2 tablespoons of the drip-
pings in the pan. Saute onions and
cabbage in the dripping until
tender. Stir often. Add remaining
ingredients: stii .Aell. Heat. but
do not boil. Remove from heat
and crumble one slice of'bacon
over each serving. MAKES 6 SERINGS.


WIT AND WISDOM FROM THE OLD FARMER'S ALMANAC
-t -" IT ) fou have a foreign particle in your eye, try closing your
bA- gG eyes and blowing your nose.
SThere ia ualwoi one fine eek in February.
_______ U On Februar 3, 1831, U.S copyright la began protecting
music.


The Medical Center

OF BL OUNTSTOWN


Dr. Iqbal A. Faruqui
Arlena Falconf, ARNP
Anne Livingston, ARNP, CNM

We accept walk-ins and call-ins, when possible.

Comprehensive Adult & Elderly Care Women's Health Care
Well Child Check & Minor Childhood Diseases Physicals for
DOT, Employment, School & Others
*Pulmonary Function Test, EKG, Preventive Care and more
Screening for Cancers & Alzheimer's Disease

....Office.Hours: Monday Friday,. 8 a.m. 4 p.m.


1/, Pe~fa,


. .


- -






Page 10 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL FEBRUARY 1, 2006


Southeastern Community Blood Center relocates


HAP


BRANT JUDSON
SEWELL
Brant Judson Sewell cel-
ebrated his second birthday
on Jan. 30. He is the son of
Brian and Lisa Sewell of Te-
logia. His grandparents are
Silas and Susie Summerlin of
Telogia, Gene and Vicky Cole-
man of Hosford and Clifford
and Glenda Sewell of Telogia.
His great-grandparents are
Betty Elkins of Hosford, Lilly
Hodge of Telogia, Nora Lee
Summerlin of Telogia and
Nell Taylor of Blountstown. He
enjoys playing in the dirt. with
his Tonka truck, riding the golf
cart and playing with his sister,
Rileigh.


CHELSEA & ClARA
MENTYRE
Chelsea and Ciara McEntyre
celebrated their ninth and
fifth birthdays on Jan. 14
and Sept. 24. They are the
daughters of Mark and Tosha
Thornton McEntyre of Chi-
pley. Their grandparents are
Debi Thornton of Blountstown
and the late Silas Thornton of
Crawfordville, Patand Sandra
Rice of Birmingham, AL and
John McEntyre of Chipley.
Their great-grandparents
are Louise Rector and Lena
Lamb of Fairoaks, IN, the
late Hazel Pettis of Panama
City and Neva McEntyre of
Chipley. Chelsea had an
American Girl birthday party.
She enjoys reading, singing
and gymnastics. Ciara had a
Hello Kitty birthday party. She
enjoys singing, dressing up
and gymnastics.


KALLAN OLIVIA
MERCER
Alex and Candace Mercer
are proud to announce the
birth of their daughter, Kallan
Olivia Mercer, born on Nov. 21,
2005 at Gulf Coast Medical
I i Center in Panama City. She
weighed 7 lbs. and 14 oz. and.
S. '- measured 19 1/2 inches long.
Maternal grandparents are
Allen Shepard and Patricia
Shepard, both of Tallahassee.
Paternal grandparents are Ed and Frankie Mercer of Bristol.
Maternal great-grandparents are Clifford and Christine McDan-
iel of Greensboro and the late Robert and Regatha Shepard of
Greensboro. Paternal great-grandparents are Marion Mercer
and the late Franklin Mercer of Hosford and the late Troy and
Vinnie McMillan of Bristol. Maternal great-great grandparents
are Lucille Lovette and the late Lloyd Shepard of Greensboro.
Kallan was welcomed into the world by Mom, Dad, big sister
Alyssa, and other family and friends.


BAYLEE LAYNE
ROWE .
Madison Rowe would like '
to announce the birth of
her sister, Baylee Layne
Rowe, born on Aug. 30,
2005 at Southeast Ala-
bama Medical Center in ,,
Dothan, AL. She weighed
7lbs. and3oz. and mea-
sured 18 inches long, ..
She is the daughter of
Bobby and Tonya Rowe /
of Altha. Her maternal
grandparents are the late Sarah Webb of Dothan, AL and Roger
and Cathy Webb of Headland,.AL. Her paternal grandparents
are Virgil and J.Qyce.Rowe.of.Atha.. . . .-


and PeopleSouth Bank near
Hwy 71 S. in Marianna. We join
neighbors Bay's Music, Watford
Pools and FiberCare.
We look forward to our regular
and future donors coming out to
see our new Blood Donor Center.


Hill, Crowley to wed Saturday
Mr. and Mrs.
Robert L. Hill of
Bristol are pleased
to announce the
forthcoming wed-
ding of their daugh-
ter, Ashley Kay Hill
to Matthew Thom-O
as Crcwley, son of
Susan S. Crowley
and the late Thom-
as J. Crowley of
Gainesville.
The wedding is
planned for Satur-
day, Feb. 4,2006 at
5:30 p.m. at Lake Mystic Baptist Church with a reception to follow
at Veterans Memorial Civic Center in Bristol. All family and friends
are invited to attend.


1 Facial


Southeastern Community
Blood Center will be moving to
2503 Commercial Park Drive
and will reopen to donors on
Feb. 6 at 9 a.m. The new location
is located in the Park Center
between Regions Bank Branch


I Ladies.... select jour git and let it be his idea!


O Manicure


I O Pedicure



IL .... -,


4' .-A


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cuAtomers? Efficient lihghung can reduce your monthly expenses and create a more
productive work environment.

Call FPU roday at 526-6800 to learn how energy-etficient improvements can reduce the
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SFLORIDA PUBLIC


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1


E Back Treatment


Thanks to our faithful donors
we have been able to move to a
larger facility in order to better
serve them and our future donors
and local hospitals. Please call
for more information 850-526-
4403. During this move our
Mobile Unit will still be available
to accept donors. Please call for
schedule.

/ Do You Love \
CANDLES???
Then you will want to
attend a presentation by









Hostess: Sharee McKay
Saturday, Feb. 4
6 8 p.m. (ET)
Bring a friend,
receive a free gift!
W. T. Neal Civic Center
17773 NE Pear St.
in Blountstown
Call 643-1038 /


nl au nuniUer Gifti
11007 SR 20 East in Bristo Certificates
(850) 544-5456 Available


Ll~r.-% UsI -6o~m-r





FEBRUARY 1,2006 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 11


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Page 12 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL FEBRUARY 1,2006


Liberty County Sr. Citizens Feb. activities set
from the Liberty County -. to attend.
Senior Citizens Association *Tuesday, Feb. 21 The
The Liberty County Senior Liberty County Senior Citizens
Citizens Association announces Advisory Council will meet at
its activities for the month of 1:30 p.m. at the Bristol Senior
February. They are as follows: Center on Hwy. 12 South.
*Thursday, Feb. 2 First .Thursday, Feb. 23 Back
shopping day of February is at the *Wednesday, Feb. 15 Janet to Marianna Super Wal-Mart for
BlountstownPigglyWiggly.You Lehman who is with Florida fun, shopping, lunch and fun.
can start buying those Valentine's Injury Prevention Programs for CallTransit at 643-2524 nolater
goodies! Seniors (FLIPS) will be at the than 3 p.m. Monday, Feb. 20 to
*Wednesday, Feb. 8 It is Bristol Senior Citizens Center on
to Tallahassee for lunch and Hwy. 12 South at 11 a.m. to give *Thursday, Feb. 23 There
a movie. Call Transit no later a presentation on Fire Safety. We will be a representative at Max-
than 3 p.m. Monday, Feb. 6 to encourage seniors to participate well Harrell Library from 10
reserve your seat on the van. You in this event. Ms. Lehman will a.m. until noon in Bristol to talk
can treat yourself to a Valentine provide valuable information. All with anyone who would like in-
lunch, enjoy a day with friends seniors who attend will be served formation on services provided
and relax for an afternoon movie, lunch at the end of the program. through Liberty County Senior
Call Jeannette at 643-5690 for Call Transit at 643-2524 no later Citizens.
information, than 3 p.m. Friday, Feb. 10 to ar- ATTENTION: Friday, March
*Thursday, Feb. 9 All range transportation to the Bristol 3 from 11 a.m. until 3 p.m. the
aboard for Marianna Super Wal- Center. Liberty County Senior Citizens
Mart. Finish your Valentine .Thursday, Feb. 16 Load up Advisory Council will be at the
shopping, purchase those much for grocery shopping at the Piggly Liberty County Courthouse sell-
needed Wal-Mart specials, have Wiggly in Blountstown and enjoy ing dinners for $5 each. They
another great meal with friends a yummy lunch from the deli. will also have a "Twice is Nice"
and have a good time. Call Transit Have a good time chatting with
at 643-2524 no later than 3 p.m. friends while having lunch. chicken and rice, butter beans,
Monday, Feb. 6. -Friday, Feb. 17 Brown cole slaw, bread and cake.
*Monday, Feb. 13 There Bag Food Distribution Day atthe Anyone who would like to
will be a representative in the Bristol Senior Center on Hwy. 12 donate items for the rummage
Rock Bluff community from South. Distribution time will be sale is welcome to drop.them
10 a.m. until noon to inform from 1 p.m. until 4:30 p.m. This off at the Hosford Senior Center
residents of services provided by time schedule must be followed. from 8:30 a.m until 12:30 p.m.
Liberty County Senior Citizens. Call Jeannette at 643-5690 for Monday through Friday or at
If you would like to meet with information. the Bristol Senior Center from
the representative, please call .Monday, Feb. 20 The 9 a.m. until 4:30 p.m. Monday
Jeannette at 643-5690 by 4 p.m. Liberty County Senior Citizens through Friday.
on Friday, Feb. 10. Board of Directors will meet The Advisory Couneil will be
*Tuesday, Feb. 14 Valen- at 7:30 p.m. at the Allie Ferrell selling tickets for the dinner.
tine's party at the Hosford Senior Roberts Community Center in Call Jeannette at 643-5690, for
Center. Hosford. The public is welcome more information.


SKYLAND
RANC1CH

SMiiu K HlU)SE

Now offering fresh river catfish
WHOLE & FILLETS
Stanley Johnson 643-5082 Craig Shuler 643-5738
Highway 12 North, Bristol Telephone 643-4343
Open 9 a.m. 9 p.m. daily

----------I


Covenant Hospice offers

lunch and learn seminar
from Coivenant Hospice,
MARLANNA Healthcare professionals are invited to a -'lunch
and learn" seminar entitled Pulmonary Conditions: Disease Trajec-
tory to be held Friday, Feb., 24th from 12:15 p.m. to 1:15 p.m. at
Covenant Hospice's Conference Room, located at 4440 Lafayette
Street, in Marianna, next to Sunbelt credit.
Community Educator Mary Commerford will distinguish the di-
agnostic differences between COPD, Emphysema and other restric-
tive pulmonary disorders.
The seminar is free and lunch is provided. RNs, LPNs or CNAs;
will receive one C.E.U. Please register early, as space is limited. Call
Mary Commerford at 850-482-8520 or toll-free at (888) 817-2191.

Brown's Tax & Accounting
Renee Brown, Accountant
20759 Central Ave. East
Blountstown
Telephone 674-4100
INSTANT REFUND LOANS
Pay nothing out-of-pocket. All applicable fees are deducted from the
loan proceeds. Subject to credit availability. Credit is provided by HSBC
Bank USA, N.A., Member FDIC.

EXPERIENCED & AFFORDABLE!
TRUSTWORTHY!

TAX PREPARATION
TAX ADVICE


.~z4e ~jovt


Make the most of Feb. 14 with a Valentine's Day
-.:" .,"a g a ; : g


makeover.
Angie Hill,
seated,with
Kelly
Lathem.'
Casey
Lathem and
Noelle
Smith. Back
row, Matt
Schinarje,
.- Barbara
SHerndon
Marianne
Stevens and
SNail Tech-
Debbie
f Chason.


Call now to schedule your prom and pageant appointments!
Our staff will make sure you lookyour very best for these special events.

-, 5-piece New spring Skin care
Makeup Brush colors are in! sets... $34
.Set with case,- Call for FREE FREEIFT

-T SPECIAL! $29 r MAKEOVER. with purchase r-


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/I- -.V ./. .- Y.V -^ ^ .-.-/ .. .-: !-; '-.*.' **. ". '* i


NEEDS ARE MY PRIORITY!


YOUR


I I -I


_ I~


e nti n e 'i~ ,





FEBRUARY 1,2006 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 13

Classification changes recommended for bald eagle, gopher tortoise & manatee


Three biological review
panels, each consisting of
five experts appointed by
the Florida Fish and Wildlife
Conservation Commission
(FWC), recently completed
preliminary biological status
reviews of three of Florida's
imperiled species.
Thesereviewswereconducted
in response to petitions to
re-evaluate the status of the
bald eagle, gopher tortoise,
Florida .manatee and Panama
City crayfish. Preliminary


reviews are complete for the
bald eagle, gopher tortoise and
Florida manatee, while work
continues on the Panama City
crayfish review. Under the new
listing process for imperiled
species adopted by the FWC
in the spring, the assessments
consider specific criteria that
include population size, trends,
distribution and range. The
listing process designates three
levels ofincreasing imperilment:
species of special concern,
threatened and endangered.


-... -.

I L
Thecurrentrecommendations
include:
*Bald eagle-Remove from
the imperiled species list. Since
1980, bald eagle populations
have rebounded dramatically.
Research indicates the species
does not meet any of the listing
criteria.
*Gophertortoise-Reclassify
the species from species of


UJ IUKRU Uo UUUU UJ rUKU UJ CAUILLACI Ub FUKU
WINDSTAR LX STRATUS SE MUSTANG GT DEVILLE EXPEDITION XLT
PoweirP iruw.e rill.CDPl :er Pi oe rP'P.(ruI w TiI i :D. i Lejil,, Aiut Piw iPFR C nj.;e Thil LdhT P'oh rPl ) ioi,iai:i.rP..I PowerPkg.,Cruise,ilt, CDPlayer,
E(nt Entfiry W rvi 433 DA Enl fai,.Ny WaRarity 02(V.' CDiChVrq* Al C ll, Alnr) P Wh ',: l*loy Wheels, FactoyWarranty
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ritle.and $249.50 P&H, W.A.C. All Rebates and Incentives Applied.


special concern to threatened.
Continued population and
habitat decline contributed to
the recommendation in this
assessment.
*Florida manatee-
Reclassify the species from
endangered to threatened.
The manatee population has
increased over the past few
decades, but threats still remain
that could cause the population
to decline significantly in the
future.
"The bald eagle population
is doing very well," said
FWC Endangered Species
Coordinator Dan Sullivan. "In
1980, Floridahad approximately
363 eagle nests. Today, we.have

Outdoors-womrn

is coming to Ta
Wanted: adventurous,
inquisitive, self-improving


more than 1,100 active eagle
nests."
Species-specific experts from
around the world are evaluating
these recommendations through
a peer-review process. Experts
will present final peer-reviewed
classification recommendations
to the Commission in June in
West Palm Beach.
At that time, the Commission
will finalize the listing status
.for each species. Before
reclassification becomes
official, FWC staff must develop
management plans to ensure
each species can be maintained
into the future.
This management plan will
include public input.

an workshop

illahassee
companionship of others
wanting to do the same. In


females wishing to learn four, three-and-one-half-hour
more about the outdoors in a sessions, the BOW workshop
comfortable, non-competitive, teaches skills associated with
hands-on environment. If this hunting, fishing and other
could be you, contact the Florida forms of outdoor recreation, at
Fish and Wildlife Conservation all levels of physical activity.
Commission (FWC) to "The most requested classes
participate in the Becoming women sign up to take are
an Outdoors-Woman (BOW) primitive chef; canoeing/
workshop near Tallahassee. kayaking basics; basic
The three-day workshop wilderness survival skills;
will take place March 10-12 and introduction to handgun
at Camp Wallwood on the shooting and hunting," BOW
Gadsden County side of Lake state coordinator Lynne Hawk
Talquin. Sessions begin Friday said.
at 11 a.m. and end Sunday with The cost for the three-day
lunch. workshop is $150, and there are
Although designed with a limited number of discounted
women in mind, the workshop slots available for low-income
is open to anyone 18 years and participants, single parents and
older, who wants to improve her college students. The workshop
outdoor skills and enjoy several is restricted to 100 campers on a
recreational activities: first-come, first-served basis.
The program offers a For more information about
supportive atmosphere and the BOW workshop and how
chance for campers to enjoy, you can register, visit MyFWC.
and learn about Florida's com/BOW or call (850) 413-
great outdoors with the 0085.




Roy's
S8 Ball Pool
Tournament

Oyster T
7:30 p.m.


Bar OYSTERS

ON THE HALF-SHELL
BY THE BAG
*BY THE PINT

Thursday's Oysters on the half shell
Special $3 DZ.
Sfrom 12 6 P.M.

all 850-674-ROYS S
17797 North Main St. in Blountstown -
(Across From Advance Auto Parts) 4
(Acros 44


pqm






Page 14 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL FEBRUARY 1, 2006
The------------------------------------------e---ar ---------------
The late David Coley is Chipola Alumnus of the Year ISCHOOL MENU I
Chipola College has named I Calhoun
the late David Coley as the 2006 C. county Schools
Alumnus of the Year.


Coley was elected to the
Florida House of Representatives
District 7 seat in November of
2004. He died of liver cancer in
March of 2005. Coley's wife,
Marti, also a Chipola alumnus,
was elected to fill David's seat in
June of 2005. The Coleys have


ONCE UPON A MATTRESS
by Jessica Metcalf
It is-time for the Spring Musi-
cal at Blountstown High School.
This year's production is "Once
Upon a Mattress" by Rodgers
and Hammerstein. Tryouts were
held Jan. 21 and Jan. 22. Call
backs were held on Jan. 23. Par-
ticipants were judged on their
singing and acting abilities.
The cast includes Prince
Dauntless- Adam Richards,
Princess Winifred- Diana Glaze,
King- Umair Farooqui, Queen-
Jessica Metcalf, Sir Harry- Nick
Myers, and Lady Larkin- Jessica
Fields. The musical is under the
direction of Mrs. Amanda Mc-
Ghee.
The musical will be performed
the first weekend in May. This
year's production is sure to be a
memorable event!
LET THEM EAT CAKE
During break on Jan. 27, the
BHS Student Council treated the
entire student body, faculty, and
staff to cupcakes and drinks to
thank them for the toys collected
in last winter's annual toy drive.
According to Mrs. Sharon Leon-
ard-McCrone, Student Council
Sponsor, it was the best toy drive
that BHS has ever had, and the
Student Council wanted to show
its appreciation to everyone for'
his/her support of this worthy
cause.
MATH TUTORIALS
Allyson Howell and Mrs.
Amanda McGhee will be con-.
ducting FCAT math review ses-
sions on Tuesdays and Thurs-
days from 3:00 to 3:45 p.m.
in their rooms until the FCAT.
Each week a different concept
will be covered. All ninth and
tenth grade students are invited
to be-a part-of these review ses-


three children Kristin, Vance and
Hunter.
David also worked at Chipola
as a Special Services Coordinator
for the college's Bachelor's
Degree programs. He was a
Chipola graduate in the class of
1982.


Homecoming week set Feb. 13-18
Chipola College will celebrate Homecoming 2006, the week of
Feb. 13-18.
Student activities for the week include a building decoration
contest and Homecoming Talent Show.
The Indians will host the Gulf Coast Commodores on Saturday,
Feb. 18 and this year's theme is "Shiver Their Timbers".
Homecoming Night, Saturday, Feb. 18, begins with the Lady
Indians game against Gulf Coast at 5:30 p.m. An Alumni Reception
hosted by Chipola President Dr. Gene Prough and his wife Priscilla,
begins at 6 p.m. in the Chipola Appreciation Club Room. All alumni
and friends are invited to attend the reception.
Pencie Wester, Chipola's oldest living alumnus, and her family
will be the special guests for Homecoming 2006. Wester, who lives
in Grand Ridge, will turn 100 on June 19 of this year.
The Indians take on the Commodores in the men's game at 7:30
p.m. Chipola's 2006 Homecoming Queen and Mr. Chipola will be
crowned during halftime.


Coley formerly served as an
aide to Florida House Speaker
Allan Bense. He also was a
congressional aide to former U.S.
Rep. Bill Grant and was aide to
former Florida Representatives
Robert Trammell and Jamey
Westbrook.
Coley lived most of his life in
Jackson County. He was born
in Louisville, Ky., and educated
at Chipola and Murray State
University.
The Jackson County
RepublicanExecutiveCommittee
recently established the David
Coley Memorial Scholarship at
Chipola.
Chipola President Dr. Gene
Prough, said, "This endowment
is a fitting tribute to David. He
believed in helping people, and
this scholarship will help many
students realize the dream of a
college education."
David rose to the rank of


B-TOWN HIGH SCHOOL TIGER TRACK EVENTS
Feb. 2 Cap and Gown Portraits for seniors [
Feb. 4 Girls Basketball District Tournament, home at 7
p.m.
I Feb. 6 Making College Count Presentation: 8:30-9:30
for seniors and 9:30 -10:30 for juniors
1 Feb. 7 FCAT Writing Test
Feb. 8 FCAT Writing Make Up
I Feb. 8 Shadow Day for seniors
Feb. 11 ACT Test Date
Feb. 17 Senior Trip Deposit Due
L. ---- -


sions.
CAP AND GOWN
PORTRAITS
Cap and Gown Portraits will
be taken on February 2 during
school. The sitting fee will be
$25.00 which needs to be paid at
the time of pictures. Five poses
will be taken. Senior girls needs
to show up with their make up,
scoop neck shirt, and hair styles
to hold the cap. Senior guys
need to have a black tie, white
shirt, and be clean shaven.
BHS SOFTBALL
It's that time again, Softball
Season! Coach Susan Rash is
excited about a wonderful sea-
son. She stated, "This year I'm
looking to continually improve.
We have had many young play-
ers every year I have been at
BHS, now my young players
are seniors. We also have many
leaders on the field, and I am
looking forward to working hard
and having a successful season."
The following girls have made
the 2006 BHS Softball Team:
Seniors -- Nichole Tipton,
Lindsay Miller, Casey McLen-
don, Tanya Savell, Jonelle Dud-
ley.
Juniors Chelsea Faircloth,
Lauren Wood, Kristin Nolan,
Laura Kastli, Amanda Whitfield,
Nikki Bernhard.' .


Sophomores Erin Glass,
Kaitlin Peacock. Ashley Whit-
field, Samaniha Dwiggins, Mol-
ly Fagen.,
-Freshman Shirane Baker,
Precious Hall, Secora Bell, Ali-
sha Strawn, Carrie Tucker, Kim
Taylor, Ellen Williams.


DAVID COLEY
lieutenant colonel in the Florida
Highway Patrol Auxiliary. While
attending Chipola in the early
1980's, he worked as a sports
writer for the Jackson County
Floridan. He later became
managing editor of the Graceville
News and of The Floridan.
Those wishing to make
donations to the Coley
scholarship, should send checks
payable to the Chipola College
Foundation, 3094 Indian Circle,
Marianna, FL 32446.


Golden

Pharmacy
Phnne 6744557


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


H&R BLOCK


* Instant refund.

* If you owe, we pay for

you 90 days same as

cash.

* Electronic filing.

* Best prices.

* Best trained staff.

* Open year round.


Feb. 2 Feb. 8, 2006
Lowfat or whole
milk served with all meals
THURSDAY
Lunch: Tacos with cheese, French-
fried potatoes, lettuce and tomato,
fruit cup, cookie.

FRIDAY
Lunch: Pizzawith cheese, French-
fried potatoes, green salad, fruit
cup, cookie.

MONDAY
Lunch: Fish portions, cheese
grits, baked beans, fresh fruit,
corn bread.

TUESDAY
Lunch: Scalloped potatoes with
ground beef and cheese, baby
limas, fruit cup, corn bread.

WEDNESDAY
Lunch: Hot dogs on bun, macaroni
with cheese, green peas, fruit
cup, cookie.
All menus are subject to change
SPONSORED BY:
Calhoun-Liberty Journal
SBristol, Phone 643-3333
r--------- -- -I----

I SCHOOL MENU"
Liberty
County Schools
Feb. 2 Feb. 8, 2006
A variety of fruits and
vegetables or fruit juice and a
choice of lowfat or whole milk
served with all meals.
I .THURSDAY
I Breakfast Chilled fruit, cheese
grits, cinnamon toast.
Lunch: Baked or barbecued
chicken, mashed potatoes with
gravy, broccoli and cheese sauce,
corn bread.

FRIDAY
Breakfast Pineapple tidbits,
ready-to-eat cereal, peanut but-
ter toast.
Lunch: Corn dogs with mustard,
macaroni and cheese, cole slaw,
potato rounds with catsup.

MONDAY
Breakfast Chilled orange juice,
sausage link, pancakes with
syrup.
Lunch: Ham and cheese sand-
wich, lettuce, tomato, French fries
with catsup, oatmeal cookies.

TUESDAY
Breakfast Chilled apricots, ba-
nana nut bread, cheese sticks.
Lunch: Sloppy Joes on buns,
lettuce, tomato, baked potato,
chocolate or vanilla pudding.

WEDNESDAY
Breakfast Chilled pineapple
tidbits, scrambled eggs, toast
with jelly.
Lunch: Pizza, garden peas, or-
ange wedges, Jell-O.
All menus are subject to change
SPONSORED BY:
Laban Bontrager, DMD I
- I, Bristol, Phone 643-5417
-.


Cast is named for 'Once upon a Mattress'


I






FEBRUARY 1,2006 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 15


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FIFTH GRADE PROJECTS
Mrs. Rehberg's fifth grade
class made projects for their
social studies class. They had to
put many pieces of information
in their projects, such as the state
bird, state flower, and a map of
the state. The children had two
weeks to complete their projects.
Some children made a poster,
and others wrote a report and
included a visual. Morgan Lewis
even brought Rhode Island eggs
as her visual, along with her
report.
I learned many interesting
facts about several states while
interviewing the students. I
learned that Lousiana has a state
drink: milk. The students learned
a lot as well.
CAT MASKS
by Hannah Waldorff
This week in Mrs. Shield's
class the students made cat
masks. They all had so much fun
participating in this project. T he
project was based on the book
Cat Mask by Gale Clifford and
photographs by Nancy Sheeham.
It took them 45 minutes to make
them. Kelsey Cox says that she
loved the project.
We asked the kids "What part
of the project did you like the
best?" Drew Carey and Brandon
Middlton both said that they
liked the cutting. Siearra Lynn
said that she liked the clean up
the best. Junior Kasey Roberts


helped the students make their
masks-
PICTURES SOON
On Tuesday, Feb. 21 Senior
Cap and Gown pictures will be
taken at school. There is a $20
sitting fee to receive proofs.
If this is done strictly for the
yearbook only, one photo will be
taken and there will be no fee.
Young men are to arrive clean-
shaven wearing a white shirt and
tie. Young women are to arrive
with their hair and make-up in


place wearing a collarless shirt.
Spring pictures for pre-k
through llth grade students will
be made on Wednesday, Feb. 22.
No money is required at the time
of these pictures.
Class group pictures for pre-
k through 5th grade will also be
taken Feb. 22. These pictures
are $10.
Please fill out the envelope
your child will bring home and
return it with payment to your
child's teacher.


-.. : = ~ ~~ ~ ~~~----:: ... ..-......----_ .. .



The annual 4-H. Tropicana Speech Contest was held for
Gadsden County on Jan. 24. Winners from all county schools
competed in one of two contests. The first of those was the
Fourth-Fifth Grade level contest, and the Sixth Grade level
competition followed. Bristol native, Hunter Jacobs, a fourth
grader at Robert F Munroe Day School and the son of Joni
Read of Bristol, won First Place in his. division and took the
county trophy back to his school until next year. Pictured with
Hunter is Beth Summerford, First Place in the Sixth Grade
contest, and Drew Cook, Honorable Mention in the sixth Grade
contest. Both Beth and Drew are from Quincy. RF MUNROE
PHOTO


Rob ert F. Munroe Day School
Now accepting applications for 2006-2007 School Year
91 Old Mt. Pleasant Road
Quiacy,FL 32352
850-856-55500 Maht Number 850-856-5071 Admissions 850-856.5856 Fax


* K-3 through 12th grade
* Full Sports Program
* Bigh Academic Curticulum
* Traditional Fine Arts Program
* Accredited by FCIS
* -All Teachers have Degrees
* Small Class Size
* 49% of 2005 Graduates
Received Bright Futures
Scholarships
* Bus Transportation Avail able


High School Offers Honors
Classes
Dual Enrollment with TCC
Computer Program
Elementary emphasis on Read-
ing Open Court & Accelerated
Reader
Member FHSAA

Ra.&0ewtF 0aN 'tDy cM.a eI.re I" m.% .-
Sde*~ fcIyews.iiseMfwyw cdr,


Tolar School instructor Michelle Gowan was honored at a
recent meeting of the Liberty County School Board when
Sue Summers, Director of Instruction for the Liberty County
School District, presented her with a plaque recognizing her
as the county's first National Board Certified Teacher. Gowan,
who recently completed the rigorous program, is now helping
to prepare other local teachers as they begin their own
certification process.,. BETH EUBANKS PHOTO


iE&9






Page 16 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL FEBRUARY 1,2006


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The family of Carrie Flowers
would like to send a very strong,
heartfelt thank you to all the folks
in Calhoun and Liberty counties
that came to our aid following
Carrie's tragic accident that left
her a paraplegic.
The many flowers, cards,
gifts, visits and prayers are
greatly appreciated and helped
us all during that trying time in
our lives.
A very special thank you
goes to the people who worked
to give our Carrie a beautiful
new bathroom and remodeled
bedroom. Ricky Parrish and
Edwin Hobby organized a crew
to give Carrie's room a mini-
makeover. Robin Carpenter
organized a crew to decorate
Carrie's room and its absolutely
beautiful. Robin -also had a
delicious meal prepared for us
on the day we came back from
Atlanta.
Roger Reddick organized a
cookout to raise funds for Carrie.
Bruce Smith, Jinker Potter,
Robert Hill, Linda Edenfield,
Martha Burke and Sheila Shelton
all helped with the cookout.
Carla Nichols helped establish
a fund for Carrie at The Bank.
Thank you to all :of you that
contributed to that fund.
Others to thank are 'Piggly
Wiggly, Liberty County Sheriff's
Office, Blackburn's Grocery,
K.C. & Sons Plumbing (Keith
Clark, Scotty Clark, Jessie
Dean, Eric Johnson and Tomn
Gilbert). Ferguson Plumbing
Supply, Liberty Contracting
(Larry Hobby), Dexter Barber
Builders (Dexter Barber, Jerome
Fho\ ers and Allen Mayo),
Liberty Corrections Employees
Club, Jim Johnson Heating and
Air, Strickland's Ace Hardware
(Mitch and Heather Willis), Big*
Bend Insulation (Ricky Stafford,
RockyPeddieandTony Stafford),
Riverside Cabinets (Roger
Reddick), Bracewell Flooring,
Cushing Speciality Company
(Earl Cushing), Waldorff Ace
Hardware (Maxie Waldorff
and Jim Waldorff), Badcock's,
AMcMillian Flowers, Wal-Mart
in Marianna, Liberty County
High School, W.R. Tolar K-8
School, BYA (Challie Eikeland
and Rita Lewis), Hosford
School, Bristol Auto Parts and
i Liberty Wilderness Camp, The
Blountstown Methodist Church
and all other area churches that
put Carrie on your prayer lists.
Our prayers of strength and


Carrie's survival were answered.
Other individuals we would like
to thank are Tommy Shoemake,
Eddie Dabney, Donnie and
Joni Read, Sharon Austin, Jeff
and Cari McSpaddin, Darryl
Carpenter, Phil Landford,
Carolyn Larkins and Twila
Sanders.
A special thank you goes
to Carrie's grandfather and
stepgrandmother for giving
Carrie a brand new laptop for
her to use in college (Wade and
Alva Martin) and to Randy and
Cindy Fox (Mary's brother-in-
law and sister) for giving us a
used car to drive until we could
get another car.
Thank you to all of Carrie's
friends that have stayed by her
side and have been happy to
learn how to help her get around
in her wheelchair. Because of
them, Carrie has been able to
stay almost as active as she was
before the accident.
We continue to get very nice
comments from folks that are
so pleased to see her looking so
good after such a tragic event in
her life. So man3 donations have
been given to Carrie at The Bank.
We have no way of knowing
everyone that gave, but please
know that we are so thankful
for the generosity that all of you
have shown to our family. That
fund helped us to stay with her
in Tallahassee and Atlanta for
her treatment. So many of you
saw a need we had as a family.
We are-proud to call this area
our home. May God bless you
all!
James, Mary, April,
Bradley and Carrie


On Jan. 21, a mobile home
-I had bought for my daughter
and son-in-law was destroyed
by fire. I had bought it so they
would be close to my wife and
I because we are both disabled
and they are a great help. My
son-in-law works for the City
of Blountstown and was trying
to repay me for the home as
he could afford. Unfortunately
there was no insurance on it. I'm
just glad that no one was there
when it burned. I want to thank
the Magnolia and Nettle Ridge
volunteer firefighters for their
quick response. They were able


to keep the fire contained so as
not to destroy any other property.
I have a neighbor that lives very
close and also a planted pine
forest across the road. So the
Lord was watching over us and
kept everyone safe.
There has been a lot of good
will helping them to get some
of the things they need. The
help I gave to the Red Cross
came back many fold this week.
The outpouring of love in the
community is a shining tribute
to our communities.
But once again, I want to
thank all the volunteers that gave
so freely of their time and talents
in the fire departments. I too once
was a volunteer and have had
my share of thank you's. I don't
want to dwell on the loss, but be
thankful for what we didn't lose.
and for a caring community.
Michael Bailes

We would like to express
our sincerest appreciation to
all who offered their love and
support during the loss of our
father, grandfather and great-
grandfather, including the
Calhoun County Senior Citizens,
Sheriff David Tatum and the
Calhoun County Sheriff's
Department, KISS Program,
Calhoun-Liberty Hospital, Dr.
M. Farooqi, Mossy Pond VFD
First Responders with a special
thanks to Steve Mears, Georgia
Yaudas, Annette Edepfield,
Alethea Rose, Pastor David
Goodman and Dawnie O'Brian.
The visits, food, flowers,
phone calls and cards have all
been greatly appreciated in our
time of need.
The Walter Potts Family


There is a $4 charge for notes
of appreciation. We suggest you
mention the event in question
when you write your thank-yous
since many of our readers may not
know what the note is referring to.
In the case of a hospital stay, it's
always nice to make mention of it
if the patient has returned home
and is doing well.
Please print clearly. You can
mail your thank-you notes, with
payment enclosed, to The Journal
at P 0. Box536, Bristol, FL32321,
or bring it by our office on Sum-
mers Road in Bristol.
For more information, call
The Calhoun-Liberty Journal at
643-3333.


Baskets of Love that make a difference


from Covenant Hospice
MARIANNA Covenant


create the baskets as part of an
ongoing fundraising project ben-


and diaper cakes for baby show-
ers.


Hospice is offering a selection efiting Covenant Hospice. Stop Proceeds help Covenant Hos-
of beautiful gift baskets for Val- by Covenant Hospice's Confer- pice continue to provide com-
entine's Day and any occasion ence Room to select a basket for passionate care for patients with
throughout the year. These eye- that special someone or request life-limiting illnesses in Jackson,
catching baskets are filled with a custom made Valentine's Day Holmes, Calhoun and Washing-
scrumptious candies, sparkling basket by Feb. 2 for your valen- ton counties. Visit them at 4440
cider, stuffed animals and unique tine. They also offer baskets for Lafayette St., Suite C in Marian-
gifts tailored for children and bridal and baby showers, sympa- na. Please call 482-8520 to or-
Sadults. Soe .baskets .even. in-. thy, getwell,. and "just because"'. .der.your.custom made.Valentine
hicuide'pe earnings. Volunteers baskets as well as diaper wreaths basket or for more information.





FEBRUARY 1,2006 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 17


Keith's Auto Repair

& Performance Shop

We now carry a full line of exhaust mufflers
including Flowmaster, Dynomax and others.


WE ALSO OFFER

* Installation and repair of engines and transmissions.

* Oil and filter change $25.95(with a 25 point inspection)

* Dual Exhaust starting at $250 (with mufflers)


Loaded, Like New.................... ,
'05 CHEVY MALIBU $..1
Great Economy, 27k Miles ......I 1 988
'05 FORD MUSTANG GT
Hard Top, 17k Miles.................26,988
'05 FORD MUSTANG Convertible$
Only 12k Miles, Leather ..........91 ,00


* ALL
PRICES
INCLUDE
FORD
MOTOR
CREDIT
BONUS
CASH


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT IN AND FOR Calhoun County, Florida, willonthe6thday thence go South 000 39' 08" West
CALHOUN COUNTY, FLORIDA of April, 2006, at 11 a.m. (CT) on the front for a distance of 134.735 fee to the
steps of the Calhoun County Courthouse, Point of Beginning. Said parcel of
CASE NO.: 2005-379-CA offer for sale and sell at public outery to land having an area of 1.0 acre,
the highest and best bidder for cash, the more or less. Also known as Lots
JPMORGAN CHASE BANK, AS TRUST- following-described property situate in 7 and 8, Block A, an unrecorded
EE, Calhoun County, Florida: subdivisionoftheS1/2oftheNW1/4
of the SW1/4 of the NE1/4 of Section
Plaintiff Commenceat a concrete monument 8,Township 1 South, Range 8 West,
marking the NW corner of the NE Calhoun County, Florida. Together
vs. 1/4 of Section 6, Township 1 South, with a 1994 Destiny Doublewide
Range 8 West, Cathoun County, Mobile Home ID #0-3870GAA and
KATHRYN M. OWENS; BRAD OWENS; Florida, and thence go South 89021' 0-3870GAB.


UNKNOWN TENANT I; UNKNOWN
TENANT II; AEGIS MORTGAGE COR-
PORATION D/B/A/ UC LENDING, and
any unknown heirs, devisees, grantees,
creditors and other unknown persons or
unknown spouses claiming by, through
and under any of the above-named
Defendants,
Defendants.

NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned Clerk of the Circuit Court of


rzwkoC(,0c


48" East along the North Boundary
line of Section 6 (as monumented)
for a distance of 859.66 feet, thence
go South 000 20' 31" West for a
distance of 1979.04 feet, thence go
North 89 03'43"West for a distance
of 304.66 feet for Point of Begin-
ning. From said Point of Beginning
continue North 890 09' 43" West for
a distance of,323.84 feet to a point
on the Easterly right of way line of a
county road (said road having a 100
foot right of way). Thence go North.
000 39' 08" East along said right of
way line for a distance of 134.735
feet; thence go South 890 00' 43"
East for a distance of 323.84 feet,


GQ9~b ci


R N Fro, 4By*Frd n B Dnst
Th anadl' ASETIrwng!1aer


'05 SUZUKI LX7 4x4
16k Miles, Like New
....$19,988
'06 EXPEDITION
EDDIE BAUER
SAVE BIG, Loaded
....28,988
'02 FORD EXPLORER
Only 73k Miles, Clean
.....$13,988


2006 F-150
Super Crew Lariat

HOW 27,888

BRAND NEW, 5.4, V-8, Auto.
Leather, 18 Inch Aluminum
, Wheels, All Power Equipment,
CD, Trailer Tow Package.
A Was $34,615 A


BEST PRICES,
BiST REBATES


HEAVY DUTY BLOW-OUTI
'05 DODGE RAM 2500 QUAD CAB SLT
Diesel, 4x4, 19k Miles, Auto., -
SAVE BIG 32,888

'03 FORD F-250 SUPERCAB FX4 .
4x4, Diesel, 22k Miles.............. 29,988
'00 FORD F-250 SUPERCAB
4x4, Lariat, Loaded, Local Trade.:....... 12,888

'00 FORD F-250
SUPERCREW LARIAT
4x4, Diesel $18,888

'05 FORD F-150 XLT .
SUPERCAB 4x4...................$23,888

'05 CHEVY SILVERADO LS $
4 Door, 22k Miles..... ............21,888


pursuant to the Final Judgment entered
in a case pending in said Court, the style
of which is indicated above.
Witness my hand and official seal of said
court this 26th day of January 2006.
If you are a person with a disability who
needs any accommodation in orderto par-
ticipate in this proceeding, you are entitled,
at no cost to you, to provision of certain
assistance. Please contact Shelly Yon at
674-4545 within 2 working days of your
receiptof this Summons; if you are hearing
or voice impaired, 1-800-955-8771.
Ruth Attaway, Clerk of the Circuit Court
By: L. Flowers Deputy Clerk 2.,.2o

LEGAL NOTICE
Pursuant to the provisions of Section
287.055 Florida Statutes, "Consultants'
Competitive NegotiationsAct", the Chipola
College District Board of Trustees hereby
publicly announces that they are in the pro-
cess of receiving proposals from qualified
professional firms/individuals registered to
do work in the State of Florida for Continu-
ing Architectural Services as defined in
Section 287.055 (2)(g), Florida Statutes.
Firms/individuals desiring to qualify for
consideration must submit six (6) copies
of a proposalto: Dr. Dale O'Daniel, Chipola
College, 3094 Indian Circle, Marianna, FL
32446. Proposals must be received not
later than 2 p.m. (CT), Wednesday, Feb.
8, 2006, at which time the select commit-
tee will review.
Each proposal must include:
1. A letter of interest
2. United States Government Archi-
tect-Engineer Questionnaire Standard
Form 254
3. United States Government Archi-
tect-EngineerQuestionnaire Standard
Form 255, including in Section 10 of the
questionnaire the firm/individual's prac-
tice concerning affirmative action.
4. A letter from an insurance company
showing insurability in accordance with
Board of Trustee's policy.
5. Copy of Professional Regulation
Certificate for members of the firm and
consultants.
6. Notarized statement of financial
status. (The form of the statement is
optional and could be in a form such
as Dunn & Bradstreet, by a certified
public accountant, or other.)
Chipola College reserves the right to ac-
ceptor rejectany orall proposals, and if an
award is made, will be made to the most
responsible firm/individual whose proposal
indicates that the award will be in the best
interest of Chipola College. The College
reserves the right to waive irregularities in
the proposal. 21


Uh0V0'
6* 4 ,~~.j j


g? More

1~0for
your
trade!


FORBiONTSO0

Tol re 186-80-88


,05 EXPEDITION XLT 4x4 -'
17k Miles. 23,888
'05 FORD FOCUS
17k Miles, 2 to choose from......11,888 NO V
'04 JEEP WRANGLER 4x4 19,998
4.0, V-6, only 8k Miles, ., 98 XL
Like New................................ .28,988 06 ESCAPE XLT
'05 FORDTAURUS V-6, Auto, Power Windows, b
Loaded, Leather, Sunroof, 413 8 Locks & Mirrors, Tilt, Cruise &
PRICED TO MOVE................... "3, 00 and Driver's Seat $;
'05 HYUNDAI SONATA CLS W$4 w as b
Nice, 22k Miles..................1... 4,o9884 24,005
'05 LINCOLN TOWN CAR -






Page 18 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL FEBRUARY 1,2006


WILEY C. "W.C." GARRETT
BLOUNTSTOWN Wiley C. (W.C.) Garrett,
87, formerly of Blountstown, passed away in his
home Friday, Jan. 20, 2006.
He was born Sept. 21, 1918, at Laurel Hill and
lived there until his induction into the army during
World War II. He was a graduate of LaurelHill
High School. He served in the infantry in. Europe
during the war, including post-occupation duty in
and around Salzburg, Austria. After his return from
Europe, he enrolled in the University of Florida,
where he graduated with a degree in Agriculture.
He also met and married Margaret R. (Peggy)
Garrett while at the university. They were married
56 years. After graduation, he taught vocational
agriculture for several years, then joined the Soil
Conservation Service, U.S. Dept. of Agriculture,
and worked in that capacity for 30 years.
He and his wife moved to Blountstown in 1954,
where they were active in the Lions Club and
the Bristol Christian Church until they moved to
Parker, CO in I997.
Survivors include one son, John R. Garrett, of
Denver, CO; one daughter, Mary Garrett Norman
of Elizabeth, CO; one sister, Cora Lee Davidson of
Crestview; and four grandchildren.
Graveside services were held Thursday, Jan. 26,
2006, at Almarant Cemetary in Laurel Hill, FL.

BETTY J. CLAYTON
BLOUNTSTOWN Betty J. Clayton,
82, passed away Monday, Jan. 23, 2006 in
Blountstown. She was born in Dugger, IN and had
lived in Blountstown-for the past 10 years. She was
a homemaker and very active in the local Shrine
Club and the Order of the Eastern Star.
Survivors include her husband, Calvin Clayton.
of Blountstown; two sons, Jerry Clayton and
his wife, Connie of Altha and James P. Clayton
of St. Cloud; two brothers, Wendell Walton of
Oklahoma and James Walton of Linton, IN; three
grandchildren and one stepgrandchild.
Services were held in Linton on Friday, Jan. 27,
2006.
Memorial contributions can be made to the Order
of the Eastern Star, P.O. Box 253, Blountstown, FL
32424.
Adams Funeral Home is in charge of
arrangements.

MARGARET ANNIE BARLASS BUSHOR
ALTHA Margaret Annie Barlass Bushor, 74,
passed away Thursday, Jan. 26, 2006 in Panama
City, from complications of Leukemia. She was of
the Presbyterian faith. Born in Janesville, WI, she
was a treasured member of the Brookfield Zoo Crew
(Illinois) for many years. She moved to Calhoun
County in 1990. "Maggie" was a leather crafter and
known for her wonderful jams, jellies and pickles
(always picking the berries herself), for which she
won dozens of blue ribbons and several "Best of
Show" awards at the annual Bay County Fair. She
was best known for her wisdom, generosity and
loving, caring spirit towards all.
She was preceded in death by her mother and
father, Charlotte and J. Stewart Barless, and brother,
James (Bud) Barlass.
Survivors include one daughter, Charlane Bushor
of Altha; one brother, Mac and his wife Donna
Barlass of Stillwater, MN; her sister-in-law, Delo-
res Barlass of Milton, WI; and several nieces and
nephews, many very dear friends, her beloved pets
and many wild birds she fed, especially "Screwball"
the woodpecker.
A memorial gathering was held ait Covenant
Hospice Center in Panama City on Saturday, Jan.
28, 2006.
In lieu of flowers, donations would be greatly
appreciated by any Native American charity/fund,
your local Humane Society or the American Cancer


CAROL ANN MCCOOL
ALTHA- Carol Ann McCool, 75, passed away
Monday, Jan. 16, 2006 at Parthenon Healthcare
in Blountstown after fighting a long battle with
Alzheimers. She was a graduate of Lake Forest
College in Illinois and also received a diploma from
Katherine Gibbs Secretary School in 1951. She and
her husband were the owners of Altha Pump and
Motor Repair. She was a member of the Dominos
Club at Shelton's Library. She loved her animals
and loved to paint.
She was preceded in death by her parents, David
-and Flora Johnson, her brother, Gordon Johnson and
her sister, Lois Ward.
Survivors include her loving and devoted hus-
band of 25 years, Gene McCool of Altha.
Services were held on Friday, Jan. 20, 2006 at
Poplar Head Baptist Church in Clarksville with Rev.
Dave Crockett officiating. Interment followed in
New Shiloh Cemetery.
Hall Funeral Home in Altha was in charge of the
arrangements.

WALTER THOMAS "WALT" VAUGHN
BLOUNTSTOWN Walter Thomas "Walt"
Vaughn, 84, passed away Friday, Jan. 27, 2006 at
Blountstown Health and Rehabilitation Center in
Blountstown. He moved to the area in 1988 from
Ocala and loved to hunt and fish.
He was preceded in death by his wife, Betty
Jean Vaughn.
Survivors include two sons, Steve Vaughn and
wife, Michelle of Sanford and Thomas Vaughn and
his wife, Vicky of Cottondale; one daughter, Teresa
Vaughn of Altha; six grandchildren, Dakota Lynn,
Selena Lynn, Scott Vaughn, Jake Vaughn, Priscilla
Vaughn, and Kyle Vaughn; one brother-in-law, Mal-
colm Brock; three sisters-in-law, Audrey Vandeusn,
Gussie Hughs, and Jerry Ann Foxworth.-
Services were held on Tuesday, Jan. 31, 2006
at Hall Funeral Home in Altha with Rev. Richard
Waterman officiating. Interment followed in the
Sims Cemetery.
Hall Funeral Home in Altha was in charge of the
arrangements.

RALPH CARLTON KING CHANDLER
KINARD Ralph Carlton King Chandler, 77,
passed away early Monday morning, Jan. 30, 2006
at Bay Medical Center in Panama City. Born on
April 19, 1928 in Reynoldsville, GA, he had lived
in Kinard since 1987 coming from Port St. Joe. He
was a member of the Abe Springs Baptist Church in
the Abe Spring Community in Blountstown where
he served as Deacon. He was past master of the Port
St. Joe Masonic Lodge No. 111 F & AM in Port St.
Joe and retired from the St. Joe Paper Company with
36 years of service.
He was preceded in death by a son, Marty
Strickland.
Survivors include his loving wife of 41 years, Ila
Richardson Chandler of Kinard; three sons, Ralph
Lon Chandler King of Corpus Christi, TX, Carlous
Chandler and his wife, Barbara of Donaldsonville,
GA, Karlton Strickland and his wife, Bev of Port
St. Joe; three daughters, Brenda Spooner and hus-
band, Neal of Iron City, GA, Sheila Hall and her
husband, Greg of Repton, AL, and Deborah Bradley
and her husband, James of Repton, AL; one brother,
Jammie H. King of Altha; one sister, Vina Rathel
and her husband, Rollin of Donaldsonville, GA; 14
grandchildren and 17 great-grandchildren.
Services will be held Wednesday, Feb. 1, 2006
at 12:00 noon (CT) from the Peavy Funeral Home
Chapel with Rev. David Nichols and Rev. Allen Pitts
officiating. Interment will follow in Abe Springs
Cemetery in Blountstown with Masonic Rites
at the graveside. The family will receive friends
Wednesday, Feb. 1, 2006 from 10:00 a.m. (CT) until
service tijne at 12:00 noon. The family will receive
flowers but anyone wishing may make a memorial
contribution to the Florida Masonic Home, Port St.
Joe Masonic Lodge #111 F & AM, P.O. Box 111,
Port St. Joe, FL 32457.
Peavy Funeral Home in Blountstown was in
charge of the arrangements.


O BITUAMJES cnnudo e.-
!tl- ...l... .... ... l I 'Poepp e.-


Serving Calhoun
and Liberty County
for over 30 years.


A Tradition of Caring


850-674-5449
adamsfh.com


-j 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. d

Butler-Morgan/Morgan-McClellan Funeral Home
-1 Building at 15 S. Jackson St., Quincy, 32351
"-- Phone: (850) 627-7677 or 643-2277 r
^ |1 ------------------II-


i ti r0c1 t t' r burial a love, IOtne or
iyars Of ineilect, l[,ft 1i/ 1 ifaiill/' c tlerti/ ,
...".. .. .. plot 1 in 'd" atti i tion' Call..

Northwest Florida

Vault & Monument Inc.
We can clean and
restore your cemetery plot!

Let us compliment your site with
GRANITE COPING & GRANITE CHIPS

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

Call 643-6178
Jared Nichols OwneriOperator, 17147 NWN CR 287 Clarksville, FI 324-30



Peavy Funeral Home






T .







Funeral Services with Dignity,
Caring and Professionalism.

Marion Peavy

A Hometown Funeral Director
You Can Trust and Depend On!


,,, society on hexbphi~ff ". -.:






FEBRUARY 1,2006 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 19


Mushrooms creating a stink


of the Big Bend


Serving Persons-

with Epilepsy


Community Education

Diagnosis and Treatment

Case Management

Support Groups


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


Something is creating quite
a stink in local landscapes. The
odor -is coming mostly from
shrub and flower beds, but in
some cases from the lawn. But,
what's causing it?
The putrid smell that is per-
meating our landscapes is com-
ing from a saprophytic fungus-
called a stinkhorn. The stink-
horns are mushroom look-
alikes. Most of them are fleshy,
brightly colored and emit an of-
fensive odor, much like decay-
ing flesh.
The stinkhorn fungus is a
decomposer. It helps to break
down organic materials that are
high in cellulose, such as the
organic mulch we use in our
flower beds. Woody debris left
over from recent hurricanes has
added to the potential food for,
this fungus. It loves to grow
in wood chips, sawdust, dead
roots, stumps and other high
cellulose containing materials.


Stinkhoms tend to pop-up
suddenly. They start as egg-
like structures that are attached
to the ground by long, root-like
strands. Most of the egg is un-
derground. This egg-like struc-
ture contains a fully formed,
miniature adult. When enough
water becomes available, the
adult stinkhorn will emerge
from the egg. It may take only
an hour from the egg-rupturing
stage to the mature stinkhorn
fungus.
There are many different
types of stinkhorns. They range
in shape from tall and columnar
to globular. They can range in
color from pink to orange. They
can vary in size from two inches
to six inches tall. But they all
emit a foul odor.
The unforgettable odor
comes from the spore mass of
the fungus. The odor functions
as an attractant to flies that feed
on the spore slime. After din-
ing, these insects depart with
their legs and other body parts
covered with spores which they
disseminate throughout the en-
vironment.
Stinkhorns are natural resi-
dents of Florida, but may also
be easily introduced with mulch
material. Even when the fun-
gus is actively growing in cer-
tain areas, the mushrooms do
not occur constantly, appearing
for several weeks once or twice
per year. They usually appear
during periods of cool, moist
weather. So homeowners who
are being grossed out by the
odor can take heart in the fact
that they are seasonal.
There is no safe chemical
control that can be recommend-
ed, so if relief is necessary only
cultural methods can be used.
First look around to see if you
are providing a food source for
the fungus. Remove sawdust
piles, dead roots and under-
ground stumps if feasible. This
fungus particularly likes fresh
hardwood chips and it grows
and fruits profusely when this
material is used as mulch.
Sometimes it is most practi-
cal to simply remove the mush-
rooms as they occur. Hand-
pick the "egg" stage before it
ruptures and put it in a zipper
bag in the garbage.
But, if you can tolerate the
smell, learn to live with stink-
horns. They are beneficial or-
ganisms to the soil ecology in
Florida. Keep your windows
closed during periods of mush-
room production to minimize
the odor problem.
Theresa Friday is the Resi-
dential Horticulture Extension
Agent for Santa Rosa County.
The use of trade names, if used
in this article, is solely for the
purpose of providing specific in-
formation. It is not a guarantee,
warranty, or endorsement of the
product name(s) and does not
signify that they're approved, to
the, exclusion pf others.,


CiLs U -N 13M


a of Blountstown

J i fS 850.674.3307 (800) 419.1801
20331 CENTRAL AVENUE WEST, BLOUNTSTOWN, FLORIDA CONTACT US ONLINE! HopkinsBTown@hotmail.com,
*Plus Sales Tax & Taq WAC with 720 Beacon Score or Higher 72 mo. Financing. All Pictures For 11fustration Only


Pictured ..,
abot e,
Stinkhorns occur during periods of
cool, wet weather; pictured right,
some stinkhorns begin as an egg-
shaped capsule.


1108-B East Park Ave.
,-. Tallahassee, FL 32301
IMAM (850) 222-1777


- --- ---


United ",i







Page 20 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL FEBRUARY 1,2006


Ready heater, 55,000 BTU kero-
sene torpedo heater, $100 or best
offer. Call 674-2469. 2-1,2-8

Jet pump with water tank, $140.
Call 850-722-8750 or 207-749-
3938. 2-1,2-8

Kenmore fridge/freezer, 26 CF
side-by-side with ice/water dis-
penser in door, white with black front
and woodgrain trim, works great,
$250; Whirlpool Estate washer,
white, double action, self-cleaning
filter, eight-cycle heavy-duty super
capacity, two years old, excellent
shape, $200; Kenmore heavy-duty
plus dryer, four-cycle, large capac-
ity, white, excellent shape, $175;
electric lift chair, recliner, green, $50.
Call 674-2485. 2-1,2-8

Tappan dishwasher, almond, $75;
electric stoves, two, 30" drop-in
ranges, one white by Holiday, one
almond by Tappan, $75 each. Call
674-8746. 2-1,2-8

Pageant dresses, three, long
length, girls sizes 10 to 14, one
has short and long skirt, one pink,
white and one blue, easily altered.
Call 674-3021. 2-1, 2-8

New ivory wedding dress, size
10/12, never been worn, will send
picture via email, $150. Call 674-
2021. 2-1.2-8

Wood burning stove/heater, new,
cost $500, will take $250 or best of-
fer. Call 643-2812. 2-1,2-8

Dell computer with Dell monitors,
$80; many models available; KLH
home theater speaker sets with
powered sub woofer, $55. Call 871 -,
1626 for details. 2-1,2-8

Weight machine, cable, three sta-
tions, like new, maybe used three
hours, $300. Call 674-5057 or674-
8529 after 5 p.m. 2-1,2-8

Camping tent, sleeps seven, very
nice, never used, $175. Call 379-
3562. 2-1, 2-8

Green chair, very good condition,
$50. Call 379-3562. 2-1, 2-8

Sofa, chair and ottoman, has
throw pillows, burgundy and tan,
cloth material, brand new, paid
$1,000, asking, $600. Call 592-
3433. 2-1,2-8

Pageant dress, lavender, size 8.
Call 674-3021. 2-1, 2-8

Lazy-Boy recliner and couch,
brown, reclines at each end, one
year old, $400 for both; electric
logs encased in mantel, one year
old, $400. Call 762-8776.
2-1, 2-8

Steel dog box with carpeted top,
$80. Call 762-3142. 2-1,2-8

Small record players, comes in a
suitcase, plays 45s and 331/3 sized
records, a whole mess of them to
trade for anything of value. Call
674-3264. 2-1,2-8

RCATV, used. "- 'olor, rea-
sonably pr' $. O .'-3724.
2-1,2-8

Prom dresses, sizes 6-8, never
worn to Blountstown or Bristol
pro.mrs, variety .of colors. prices-
fromr$40 t.$75. o'-heiritbffek. Call,'
674-3823. I 2-,2-82


Water purification system, Rain-
soft brand, great tasting water, less
cleaning, money saver, great deal,
like new, only a few months old,
$5,500. Call 674-3323. 2-1,2-8
Outdoor rocker set, three pieces,
cypress wood, two chairs and one
loveseat, $200; cardio exerciser,
$25; dresser with hutch, $40; mi-
crowave, $20. Call 674-6520 eve-
nings. 2-1,2-8

Dining room table with six chairs,
wooden, rectangular, 77"x40",
$550. Call 674-5820. 2-1, 2-8

Rascal wheelchair, battery oper-
ated, brand new, never used. Call
670-8877. 2-1,2-8

Prom dress/ballroom gown, white,
strapless, size 8; red prom dress with
spaghetti straps, size 6, straight.
Call 237-2706. 2-1,2-8
Twin beds with box springs, no
mattresses, one is strictly a twin
bed with head and foot boards,
the other is an adjustable bed rail
that adjusts from twin to full size;
speaker system for computer, two
speakers and one subwolfer. Call
643-5991. 2-1,2-8
Wiggles car, almost new, good
condition, $25. Call 674-8183.-
2-1, 2-8
Prom/pageant dresses, one
teal fully beaded, one fushia pink
fully beaded, and one yellow with
beaded top and full shirt, all small
sizes. Call 674-3859 or 674-1946.
2-1,2-8
Ruger 10/22 with Simmons 3 x.9
scope, $200; Savage bolt action 22,
$100. Call 674-1617. 1-25,2-1

Trampoline, very good condition,
needs newmat, $100; Eddie Bauer
white bassinet with wood trim, $75;
newborn Graco car seat with base,
denim with pinkflowers, $50; Fisher
Price take along swing, $20. Call
379-8409. 1-25, 2-1

WhiteWestinghousefridge, three
months old, still under warranty,
$250; large parrot cage, $65; king
size mattress, $100. Call 643-3979
or 643-5917. 1-25,2-1

Jet1 electric wheelchair, excellent
condition, used very little, $1,300.
Call 674-6817. 1-25,2-1

J FLORIDA HILL
COUNTRY
Land with live oaks and
jongleafs, 'fields and
pines, along the rivers
and bays of Northwest
Florida. Thousands of
opportunities for your
own farm, ranch or
waterfront property.
Multiple rural lifestyle
opportunities and only
one number to call.
1.866.JOE.LAND or
visit JOE.com/land
IF YOU DON'T KNOW
JOE, YOU DON'T KNOW
FLORIDA.
.T
T E
- - -
. '' -.^ '.* v ---.-2 :


Double recliner, green
sofa with queen size hide
both excellent condition. C
3947.

Baby bassinet, two of the
each; Texas Hold'em game
uptoTV, uptosixplayers, nE
Call 643-5828.

Mac toolbox, large sized cc
with set of hand tools and s
tools, $5,000. Call 674-566

Metal cabinets, threefor$2
x 4 cabinets with two drawe
Call 674-3264.

Bestway storage building
20, four windows and ext
door, wired for electricity,
tables, three years old, $7,0
asking $2,500 or best off
762-3479.

Mower, five ft., $300; liftpol
point hitch, $75; 300 lb. fertili
three point hitch, $250; til
three point hitch, $50; five
with three point hitch, $1,00
fridge with icemaker, $100;
gas range, $50; dryer, $50;
BTU gas heater, $25; 24,0
A/C, $50; drop-in range wa
$25. Call 762-3342.

Sleeper sofa, multi-color
two recliners, light brown, I
condition. Call 627-8287.

Electric motorcycle, brat
comes .with charger, paid
asking $750; utility trailer
new, paid $675 asking $45(
riding mower, 42-inch cut, 11
only 42 hours used, $1,350
offer; Ensure milk, $20 pe
pecans on halves. Call 762

Kimball organ, two key
comes with foot pedals, ma
Call 379-3206.



1984 Honda V45 Magna,
miles, ready to roll, $1,00
condition, goodtires. Call 52
or 762-8800.

2000 Yamaha V-star 110
saddle bags, windshield,
guard, extra headlights, lou
and much more, $4,900. c
1864.


w
a_




0

U

0A

0



0


z


leather;
c-a-bed,
all 643-
1-25,2-1

cm, $20
3, hooks
ew, $25.

1-25,2-1
- -.I-+-


1954 Chevrolet pickup, runs,
$1,200 or best offer. Call 674-
2469. 2-1,2-8


complete 1992 Dodge Caravan, fully loaded,
ome air real good shape, $1,500, will take
59. 2 trade for all or part. Call 643-
1-25T. 2-1
1495. 2-1,2-8
25; two4
*rs, $45. 1996 Ford F-150, Eddie Bauer edi-
1-25, 2-1 tion, 300 six-cylinder engine, five
speed manual transmission, fully
power, good condition, $4,200. Call
g, 12 x 670-5617. 2-1,2-8
ra wide
built in
00 new, 1984 Ford Bronco, 4WD, V-8,
fer. Call good condition, $2,900. Call 670-
1-25,2-1 5617. 2-1,2-8

e, three 1967 Cadillac hearse, silver,
izerwith original mileage, $3,900. Call 643-
ft. tiller 5111 21,2-8
)0; 24 ft.
30 inch 2003 Ford Ranger, extra cab, Edge
30,000 package, fully loaded, excellent
00 BTU condition, $13,000 or best offer.
all oven, Call 643-3742 or 570-6175.
1-25, 2-1 2-1,2-8

brown;
ike new 1999 Chevy Suburban, low miles,
leather interior, CD/cassette player,
1-25,2-1 DVD player with screen, $9,000 or-
best offer. Call 643-2238 or 443-
nd new, 3878. 2-1,2-8
$1,500
, bCadet 1995 Ford F-150, V-8, 2WD, cold
81/2hp, A/C, power windows and locks,
Sor best dual gas tanks, cassette player,
or case; good condition, high mileage, one
2-9698. owner, can be seen at C.W. Roberts
1-25, 2-1 asphalt plant on Hwy. 267, $4,500.
boards,Call 323-0296. 2-1, 2-8
boards,
ke offer.
1-25s, 2-1 1976 Buick Regal, will trade for
anything of value. Call 674-3264.
2-1, 2-8

1995 Ford F-150, king cab, auto-
16,000 matic, V-8, A/C, diamond tool box,
26-, g8027 runs good, $4,200 or best offer. Call
1-25, 2-1 850-447-2772. 2-1,2-8

)0, with 2000 Toyota Tacoma Pre-runner,
engine like new inside and out, regular cab,
ud pipes automatic, 85,000 miles, runs great,
call 643- $9,800. Call 762-3647. 2-1,2-8
1-25,2-1


Week of Feb. 5 to Feb. 11 pect more work than you're used to since
ARIES Mar 21/Apr 20 others recognize your eagerness to get
A problem with a friend esca- the job done.
lates this week, Aries. Avoid- VIRGO Aug 24/Sept 22
ance is the best remedy for this Those close to you have noticed a
situation. Give it a few days for change in your personality and attitude,
everything to cool down before Virgo. They're not happy with the new
you revisit. you. Consider if your new persona is
TAURUS Apr 21/May 21 making enemies.
Expect a few bumps along the LIBRA Sept 23/Oct 23
way this week, Taurus. Things You've been taking advantage of too
aren't bound to be easy where many people as of late,.Libra. Sooner or
work is concerned. A surprise later they're bound to catch on to your
project catches you off guard. antics. Reciprocate with something nice
GEMINI May 22/Jun 21 for a loved one.
Make an effort to be more or- SCORPIO Oct 24/Nov 22
ganized or else responsibilities An overachiever, once again you've
might get jumbled in the days taken on too many responsibilities,
to come. Those relying on you Scorpio. Learn how to delegate work, or
will be disappointed if you don't else you're going to end up overrun and
come through. stressed out.
CANCER Jun 22/Jul 22 SAGITTARIUS Nov 23/Dec 21
A new job is working out better A business venture that seems too good
than you had expected, Cancer. to be true is actually legitimate, Sagit-
Continue to put forward your tarius. Just do your research before you
best efforts and you will be re- plunge ahead with your plans.
warded in the long run. Be care- CAPRICORN Dec 22/Jan 20
ful; the boss is watching. An argument with a family member gets
LEO Jul 23/Aug 23 even more heated when talk of relation-
Yo'u're ready to 1Jckle anything ships gets added to the mix. Instead of
that comes your way, Leo. Ex- '.getting all-fired up,p-.coo(down by ignoring


TH ALON-IERYJORA


inflammatory words.
AQUARIUS Jan 21/Feb 18
When a spouse or partner is feeling
under the weather this week, Aquar-
ius, you're called upon to pick up the
slack around the house. Don't worry;
you can handle it.
PISCES Feb 19/Mar20
Someone wants to help you out, Pi-
sces, but your pride is causing you
to push this person away. Be more
open minded.

FAMOUS BIRTHDAYS

FEBRUARY 5
Christopher Guest, Comedian (58)
FEBRUARY 6
Axl Rose, Singer (44)
FEBRUARY 7
Ashton Kutcher, Actor (28)
FEBRUARY 8
Seth Green, Actor (32)
FEBRUARY 9
Joe Pesci, Actor (63)
FEBRUARY 10
Laura Dem, Actress (39)
FEBRUARY 11
Brandy, Actress/Singer (27)


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


William's Home
Improvements
"No Job Too Big or Small"
Licensed & Insured. contractor & roofer
Concrete work, landscape
pressure cleaning,
renovations, seamless
gutter, painting, vinyl, i'
& screen enclosure "-E=
FOR FREE ESTIMATES
Call 674-8092 UFN


Stump grinding

Reasonable rates
Free estimates
Call
Chris Nissley
674-8081 or
643-8561 (Cell)





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


FOR RENT
In Bristol
3BR/2BA doublewide
Mobile home lots

In Blountstown
2BR/1 1/2BA* 1 room
efficiency, utilities included
1,000 sq. ft. commercial building

Phone 643-7740


LY0K



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




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







FEBRUARY 1,2006 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 21


House in Lowery,
two bedroom
and one bath.
For more information,
call 627-8287, if
no answer, please
leave a message



AUCTION
First Saturday of every month
The auction will be held Feb.
4 at7 p.m. (Old Coins,Tools,
Collectibles, candy, food &
Misc. items) Free setup for
yard sale every Saturday.
Public is invited.
Col. James W. Copeland
18098 NW County Rd. 12
Phone: 643-7740
AB1226 AU0001722

SATURDAY NOON is
the latest we can accept
classified for the fol-
lowing week's Journal.
Please be sure to call
in, drop off, fax or email
your information by then.
(But we really appreciate
it when ads are turned in
by 6 p.m. Friday!)

LAND
for sale
10-acre blocks located
near Florida River.
starting at
$7,500 per acre.

City lots for sale.

J.O. Williams
Realtor
Les Brown
Associate
Call 643-1566,
; for more information [7




Queen mattress set, double
pillow top. New in plastic with
warranty. $150. 850-425-8374

6 Pc. full/queen bedroom set.
New in boxes, sacrifice $550.
850-222-7783

CHERRY SLEIGH BED $250.
Brand new, solid wood. 850-222-
9879

New leather sofa and loveseat.
$750, can deliver. 850-222-2113

NEW BEDROOM SET: Beautiful
cherry Louis Philippe 8-piece
wood King sleigh bed, dresser,
mirror, chest, 2 nightstands. Sug.
List, $5200, sell $1650. 850-545-
7112

NEW Brand Name King
Mattress Set, $250, in plastic,
warranty. 850-425-8374

NEW QUEEN mattress and base.
Never used, in unopened plastic.
Must sell, $125. 850-545-7112

FORMAL DINING ROOM -
Brand new cherry table with 6
chairs and lighted china cabinet.
$3K retail, sell for $900. 850-425-
8374

MAFTRESS SET New full set
with warranty, $100, call 850-222-
7 7 8 3 .


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.


1998 Ford Windstar, needs motor,
$1,000. Call 674-5820. 2-1,2-8
Aluminum tool boxes, two of them,
for full-size truck, one is $50, the
other is $75. Call 762-3723.
2-1, 2-8
2000 Ford F-350 XLT, diesel,
4WD, supercab, Banks turbo and
power chip, six-speed manual shift,
155,000 miles, asking $14,000;
1985 Ford F-350, dually, diesel,
five-speed with extra four-speed,
blowed head gasket, runs, $750 or
best offer. Call 643-3690.
2-1, 2-8

1991 Nissan Sentra, good condi-
tion, sunroof, newtires, needs motor
or can be used for parts, make offer.
Call 643-2661. 1-25, 2-1

1990 Pontiac, four-door, runs good,
body in good condition, $1,000. Call
674-3913. 1-25, 2-1

Procomp tires, 16-inch tires,
33/12.50, set of four on 10-inch
aluminum wheels, like new, selling
at a good price; aluminum toolbox
for full size pickup truck, single lid,
deep bottom, like brand new, selling
at a good price. Call 379-9555.
1-25, 2-1

1992 Ford Thunderbird, good
condition with new alternator, starter
and battery, as is $350. Call 674-
3532. 1-25, 2-1







1983Toyota Dolphin motor home,
four cylinder, self contained, sleeps
four, good condition, $3,200 or best
offer. Call 850-447-2772.
2-1, 2-8
1989 Ford Chasie motor home,
real good condition, everything
works, $9,500. Call 762-3723.
2-1, 2-8





Suzuki 35 HP outboard, long shaft,
new stainless prop, clean motor,
CMC power tilt and trim, one year
old, asking $800. Call 762-8586.
2-1, 2-8

Yamaha outboard, 30 hp, long
shaft tiller steer, electric start,
$1,600. Call 643-5650, evenings.
2-1,2-8




WANTED:

to buy

Real Estate

10 to 1,000 acres,

reasonably priced.

Immediate closing.

Call

(850) 544-5441 or

S850-899-7700 2


German shepard puppies, ready
on Feb. 13, males are $350 and
females are $300. Call 643-4551.
2-1,2-8

Doghouse, large red cedar. Call
643-5268. 2-1,2-8

Free kittens, four months old,
litter trained and wormed, tiger
striped male, gray multi-colored
female; free dogs, Pug, Shitzu and
Pekingese mix, five month old fe-
male; beautiful, loveable, blue dog,
female, oneyearold, must see. Call
447-1170. 2-1,2-8
Labrador puppies, full-blooded,
ready Feb. 4, chocolates and
blacks, parents on premises, $100.
Call 674-8093 or 674-3570.
2-1,2-8
CKC Chocolate red-nose pit, par-
ents on premises, two males and
two females, wormed and shots,
$250 each. Call 674-3568.
2-1, 2-8
White English bulldog pups, $150
each. Call 762-3568. 2-1,2-8

White English/Bull Mastiff pup-
pies, shots, two males, one female
left, $100 each. Call 379-3505.
1-25, 2-1

Free puppies to good home,
mother is white English mix, eight
weeks old, all males. Call 762-
9386. 1-25, 2-1

Free puppies to good home, eight
to 10 weeks old, black and white,
very cute. Call 643-2661.
1-25, 2-1

Chocolate lab, one-year-old fe-
male, very pretty and gentle, loves
children, needs loving home and a
big yard. Call 643-2541. 1-25, 2-1

Colby Pit, 1 1/2-year-old female,
free to good home. Call 643-
4330. 1-25, 2-1

German shepard puppy free to
good home, black and tan, large
dog, good with kids and other
animals, wormed anda shots. Call
674-3532. 1-25,2-1

Quaker parrot, seven months old,
talks, friendly with kids, loves to be
held and played with, asking $200
which includes cage, toys and food.
Call 643-2006. 1-25, 2-1


Lost: Brindle color male Pekingese,
answers to "Chewy", about eight
years old, crippled in back, lost in the
vicinity of Burlington Rd. in Hosford.
Call 379-8817. 1-25,2-1


Wanted: Coca Cola bo
items. Call 850-545-3677


Wanted: Looking for
home or house to rent in
Blountstown with at leas
three bedrooms. Call 643
209-9130 (cell).

Wanted: 200 amp power I
850-722-8750 or 207-7z


Wanted: Guns, paying ca
modern rifles, shotguns, pic
gun or collection, military
double barrels. Call 674-4


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






1986 Mobile home, 14x6
wide, two bedrooms, tw
master bedroom has garden
walk-in shower, front por
and refrigerator goes wi
379-8175.


Two lots in Blountstown
for both. Call 643-6488.


50 acres in Altha, $265,000; 28
acres in Altha, $135,000; 5 acres
in Altha, $43,500. Call 762-8185 or
653-5597. 2-1,2-8

Land for sale, Hwy. 69-A road
frontage, parcel one, 19 acres (mol),
$129,000; parcel two, 19 acres
(mol), $89,000. Call Shalene at
762-8025. 12-21 T. 2-8


Tell 'em you saw it in The Journal!


Yard sale, Saturday, Feb. 4, start-
ing at 7 a.m. at 25411 NE Fuqua
Circle in Altha. Everything must go,
no reasonable offer refused. Call
762-8743. 2-1,2-8


ttles and Yard sale at Christian Free Will
Baptist Church, located on Hwy. 69
2-1,2-8 North. On Saturday, Feb. 4 from
7 a.m. until noon at the recreation
a mobile building behind the church. Weed
Bristol or eater, above ground swimming pool,
st two or dishes, books, motorcycle helmet,
3-2893 or baked goods, flavoring, and much
2-1, 2-8 more. Call 674-4368 for more infor-
mation. 2-1,2-8
pole. Call
49-3938. Yard sale, Saturday, Feb. 4 begin-
2-1,2-8 ning at7a.m. in Blountstown across
from the old Bill's Dollar store.
Men's, women's and children's
sh. old or clothes, all sizes, women and chil-
stols, one dren's shoes, two bassinets, many
guns, old new items cheap, too many things
4860. to list, something for everyone, good
12-21 T. 3-29 prices and willing to negotiate. Call
643-5828. 2-1,2-8
ucks, any
removal. Multi-family yard sale, Saturday,
1-28T. 3-15 Feb. 4 from 8 a.m. until noon in front
of Hosford School. Furniture, exer-
cise equipment, household items,
clothes, shoes, toys and much
S more. Call 379-8330. 2-1, 2-8

Multi-family yard sale, Saturday,
6, single- Feb. 4 beginning at 8 a.m. on South
vo baths, Street behind the Quick Pic. Adult
3ntuband and children's clothing, toys and
ch, stovehousehold items. Call 674-5735.
th it. Call 2-1,2-8
2-1,2-8 Yard sale, Saturday, Feb. 4 begin-
ning at 8 a.m. at 13220 Joe Chason
Circle in Bristol. Household items
,$20,000 and clothes. Call 643-5818.
2-1,2-8
2-1, 2-8


Yard sale, Saturday, Feb. 4 begin-
ning at 9 a.m. at 11858 NW SR 20
in Bristol. Household items, toddler
toys, women's clothing, military gear
and clothing, HP ink jet printer, fur-
niture, and exercise equipment. Call
643-4294. 2-1,2-8

Yard sale, Saturday, Feb. 4 begin-
ning at 7 a.m. at 19191 NE Oak
Hill Dr. in Blountstown. Household
items, child and adult clothing,
baby items, toys, scrap booking
items, little girls bicycle and many
more items. Call 674-3859 or 674-
1946. 2-1,2-8


Found: Black tool box and tools,
noon on Monday, Jan. 23, Main St.
in Blountstown. Call 674-2020.
2-1,2-8
Lost: Red Heeler, Lake Mystic
area, missing since Christmas Eve,
reward offered. Call 643-4551.
2-1,2-8

Lost: Male Chinese Pug, lost on
Hwy. 71 across from the airport,
tan and black, blind and has no
collar. Goes by the name "Zeus"
or "Mama's baby". Call 674-8227.
2-1, 2-8

Lost: Gold Seiko ladies watch dur-
ing the parade, can identify..Call
643-5701'1. -' -25 1






Page 22 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL FEBRUARY 1,2006
.. ,. 4 -. .- ,


HOPE PROGRAM

Currently seeking the following positions to work with female
adolescents with emotional and/or behavioral issues.

*Full-time LPN *Youth Worker with Bachelor's Degree
*Full- and part-time youth worker.

All applicants must be a high school graduate and at least
21 years of age with a valid driver's license.
r0 -.-- it 1 --n \ 1-/,'/" a" 4 1-7


Fax your JOB MARKET | tease call (ou) /7Z-O11//.
advertisements to us at I I
643-3334, or email to:
thejournal@gtcom.net The Capital Area Community Action Agency Inc. is now
taking applications for an ELIGIBILITY WORKER for the
One Stop Career Center Franklin County office. Position oversees the administration
169C'8 NE Pear St. Suite 2. and provision of services for all agency programs in Franklin
Blounistown Phone (850)674-5088 County. Applicant must be high school graduate with two
The following positions are avail- years experience working in social service programs, must
able: Supervisor/Food Service, have reliable transportation, valid driver's license and com-
Delivery Driver, Bookkeeper, puter skills. For information or application, call Apalachicola
Dairy Worker, Crew Mem- at (850) 853-8057 or Tallahassee at 222-2043. Deadline for
ber/Fast Food, Dredge Op- submitting application is 5 p.m. Wednesday, Feb. 8, 2006.
erator, Nursery Worker, Janito- EOE
rial, Truck Driver/Heavy, Food
Worker. EOE Looking for employment? Remember to check out The Job
Service Chipola Workforce Board UFN Market every week in The Calhoun-Liberty Journal.


Snelgrove
Surveying
& Mapping Inc.
Currently taking
applications for
CADD Draftsman.
Contact us at
(850) 526-3991.
125, 2-1




Service Tech
for a busy rental store.
Duties include pres-
sure washing, servicing
equipment, and
various other duties.

Lolley's
Rentals
in Quincy.







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 .,-


A Behavioral Health Care Center
is currently seeking:
LICENSED THERAPIST (#2266C) Master's degree
from an accredited university or college with a major in the
field of counseling, social work, psychology or a related
Human Services field and two years of professional ex-
perience in providing services to persons with behavioral
illness. Prior experience working with children who have
emotional issues required. Some local travel required.
License required. SHIFT: Monday-Friday/variable hours,
some late afternoon work required.

For more information and a complete listing of avail-
able positions:
www.apalacheecenter.org
(850) 523-3217 or 1 (800) 226-2931 APAL A H EE
Human resources
2634-J Capital Circle N. E., Tallahassee, FL
Pre-hire Drug Screen & FDLE background check
An Equal Opportunity/Affirmative Action Employer
Drug-Free Workplace



Marianna Florida

Distribution Center

Full and Part Time
Openings Available

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

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

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

Family Dollar is an
Equal Employment Opportunity Employer.
Family Dollar.maintains a
drug free workplace. .... ..


HELP WANTED
Concrete Laborers,
form carpenters,
and finishers.


or76-455,1,-


JOB OPENING
The Liberty County Road and Bridge Department is ac-
cepting applications for employment. Requirements may be
dump truck operator, heavy-equipment operator, etc. An ap-
plication may be required to be Inmate Supervisor trained.
All applicants must possess a valid Florida Class B CDL
driver's license with air brake endorsement.
Applications may be picked up and returned at the Lib-
erty County Clerk's Office. Deadline for applicants is Feb.
9, 2006 at 5 p.m. All applicants will be considered at the
regular meeting on Feb. 9, 2006 at 7 p.m. in the courtroom
of the courthouse.
If you have any questions, please call Sammy Hanna,
Liberty County Road and Bridge Superintendent at (850)
643-4040.
LIBERTY COUNTY ROAD AND BRIDGE DEPT. IS A DRUG-FREE WORK
ENVIRONMENTAND AN EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER.


NORTH FLORIDA


LUMBER

...is currently seeking a dedicated individual for the position
of OFFICE ASSISTANT. Individual must be courteous and
able to handle multiple tasks. Must be well organized and
able to perform duties accurately and in a timely fashion.
Responsibilities include, but are not limited to: cross training
in multiple areas, filing, data entry. Computer experience
is preferred, high school diploma or equivalent is required.
Hours may vary between 7 a.m. to 6 p.m., Monday through
Friday, some Saturdays required. Wages are hourly. Please
apply direct to North Florida Lumber Co., Bristol.


HIGDON FURNITURE CO.
is now hiring for the following positions:

EXPERIENCED SUPERVISOR
Duties include but not limited to: supervision of 6 to 12
people, safety, scheduling, production and housekeep-
ing. Strong organizational skills necessary. Benefits
available. Contact Gwen at (850) 627-7564, ext. 239
or fax resume to (850) 627-2486.

WAREHOUSE MANAGER
Experience a must, supervisory skills, responsible ship-
ping and receiving, loading trucks, attentive to details,
forklift experience and other responsibilities associated
with position. AVAILABLE IMMEDIATELY. Valid driver's
license. Benefits available. Contact Gwen Carver at
(850) 627-7564, ext. 239 or fax resume to (850) 627-
2486.
EOE/DFWP


LIBERTY CO. MOSQUITO CONTROL
...is seeking to hire a
MOSQUITO SPRAY TRUCK OPERATOR

Applicants must hold a current driver's license and have
a good driving record. Driving and spraying for mosqui-
toes will be during evening hours. Working hours will be
on an "as needed" basis, less time during winter months
and more during spring and summer. Pay rate is $9.50
per hour. Liberty County Mosquito Control Department
is a drug-free work environment and an equal opportunity
employer.

Applications may be picked up and returned at the Liberty
County Clerk's office. All applications must be turned in
within the next two weeks. The position will be hired at
the next scheduled County Commissioners meeting held
02-09-06 at 7 p.m.

If you have any further questions, please contact Stephen
Ford, 9-1-1/Mosquito Control Coordinator, at (850) 643-
S2339 or. (850) 566-9332. . ........... ..


(





FEBRUARY 1,2006 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 23


continuedfo


* Ty stuffed Russel
animals and Stover &
many more! Whitman
Chocolate


I

's

es


.p
! xK


Great
selection of Valentine
balloons! Cards!

Large selection of sterling
silver bracelets, earrings,
chains and slides.
nor_--^


DORA MAE WHITE
BRISTOL- Dora Mae White,
91, passed away Tuesday, Jan. 24,
2006 in Blountstown. She was a
native of Pineland, SC, lived in
Savannah for 73 years and was a
resident of Bristol for four years.
She was a member of St. Mary
M. B. Church in Blountstown
where she was a Deaconess and
a member of the Mothers Board.
She was a member of the First
Tabernacle, Savannah, where she
was a Sunday School teacher,
Deaconess, member of the Moth-
ers Board, Senior Choir, Baptist
Training Union and a dedicated
and faithful member until her
illness.
Survivors include one son,
Leroy White and his wife, Diann
of Savannah, GA; one daughter,
Betty W. Wilson and her hus-
band, Rev. Dr. Cecil, pastor of St.
Mary in Bristol; one sister, Lille
Mae Allen of Savannah, GA; six
grandchildren, 21 great-grand-
children, a host of great-great-


grandchil-
dren, niec-
es, neph-
ews, and
other rela-
Stives and
friends.
A me-
morial
service will be held at 6:30 p.m.
(CT) on Wednesday, Feb. 1,2006
at St. Mary Missionary Baptist
Church in Blountstown with Rev.
Dr. Deborah Brown officiating.
Visitation with the. family will
be from 5:30 to 6:30 p.m. (CT)
at the church. Services will be at
11 a.m. (ET) on Friday, Feb. 3,
2006 at First Tabernacle Mission-
ary Baptist Church in Savannah,
GA with Rev. Clarence Williams,
pastor, officiating. .
Interment will follow in Hill-
crest Abbey West Cemetery in
Savannah, GA.
Madry Memorial Funeral Cha-
pel in Quincy was in charge of the
arrangements.
/#
WHAT
BETTER
TRIBUTE CAN
THERE BE?

Honor your loved
ones by making their
memory part of our
best efforts to de-
feat cancer. For
more info., contact
the American Can-
cer Society.



EAST GADSDEN UNIT
P.O. Box 563,
Quincy, FL 32353
% J


LELA LOUISE
FAIRCLOTH MCKUHEN
ORANGE Lela Louise
"Lu" Faircloth McKuhen, 80,
passed away Monday, Jan. 30,
2006 in the Orange Community.
The only child of Bernice W.
and Calvin H. Faircloth, Louise
was born in Hart's Pasture in the
Dorcas Community of Okaloosa
County. She graduated from high
school in Apalachicola in Franklin
County where her father managed
the Box R Ranch. A longtime
resident of the Ft. Walton Beach
area, she worked at Eglin AFB in
base supply, the legal office and
the base hospital in the 1950s and
1960s. Her family enjoyed grow-
ing up in the Longwood area in
the 1950s, with picnics and water
skiing parties. Louise moved to
the Orange community in the
Apalachicola Forest and spent 30
years fishing, hunting bear, deer
and enjoying life. Mother loved,
was loved and can now rest. The
fish are cleaned, the fire is out,
and the dogs are caught.
Survivors include her husband,
Oliver McKuhen of Orange;
five sons, David Tutwiler and
his wife, Paula of DeFuniak
Springs, Ralph McKuhen and
his wife, Susan of California,
Bobby McKuhen of Bruce, Larry
McKuhen of Apalachicola and
Steven McKuhen and his wife,
Cyndi of Orange; one daughter,
Sandran of Ft. Walton Beach; and
10 grandchildren and two great-
grandchildren.
Graveside services will be
held Thursday, Feb. 2, 2006 at 2
p.m (ET) at Eureka Cemetary in
Orange. Visitation with the fam-
ily is Wednesday, Feb. 1 from 5
to 7 p.m. at Bevis Funeral Home
Chapel in Bristol.
Bevis Funeral Home in Bristol
was in charge of the arrange-
ments.


WE CASH YOUR

REFUND CHECK

FOR LESS!

Cash your Tax Refund
check with us and get


S 0 %/o OFF ALL
0 JEWELRY




Pawn Shop
20320 Central Ave. West, Blountstown
S674-8023






Page 24 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL FEBRUARY 1,2006


Select your favorite groundhog for weather predictions


Groundhog Day (Feb. 2) has
become an annual tradition. Spec-
tators eagerly await the emergence
of a creature known as a groundhog
(also called a woodchuck in some
parts) to see if he sees his shadow.
Should the shadow be present, the
prediction is that winter will carry
on for another six weeks. Lack of a
shadow means spring weather will
arrive six weeks earlier.
Perhaps you're wondering just
how this furry fellow came to pre-
dict the weather and why his opin-
ions are still considered so highly
when we have Doppler radar,
meteorologists and other scientific
information at our disposal.
Groundhog Day actually has
roots in German culture. Can-
delmas was the name of the cel-
ebration that was the precursor to
the modem day Groundhog Day.
Celebrants lit candles to lure back
the spring weather so that crops
would flourish and farm life could
begin anew. Weather predictions
were also common during these
celebrations. Germans relied on the
hedgehog to predict the oncoming
of spring. When the tradition was
brought to America by German im-
migrants, hedgehogs weren't part
of North American wildlife. So set-
tlers adapted and used the ground-
hog, or woodchuck, instead.
Residents of Punxsutawney,
Pennsylvania, northeast of Pitts-
burgh, were some of the first cel-
ebrants of Groundhog Day. Punx-
sutawney Phil, as their groundhog
is so aptly named, is by far the
most famous weather prognos-
ticating groundhog around. He
achieved even greater fame when
the film "Groundhog Day," star-
ring comedian Bill Murray as a
reporter covering the Groundhog
Day festivities, brought Phil and
Punxsutawney to an. international
audience. However, there are many
other groundhogs and animals that
do.their part to predict if spring is in
the air. Here's a look at some of the
lesser-known weather wizards:
Birmingham Bill: Southerners
from Alabama have their eyes set
on Bill as he makes his prediction
from his home at the Birmingham
Zoo.
*Chester from St. Louis: Also
at home in zoo environs, Chester
predicts from the St. Louis Zoo.
*Claude the Crawfish: Ground-
hogs are not the only animals
known for making weather predic-
tions. Louisiana's own Claude the
Crawfish also gets in on the fun.

STUMP

GRINDING

$10

(- 2 FT. -
Diameter
A-I Tree Service
& Stump Grinding
Vickery Enterprises, Inc.
(850) 674-3434
1.-800-628-8733
Best prices in the industry.


*Jimmy the Groundhog: Sun
Prairie, Wisconsin, has Jimmy to
predict if spring is on its way.
*Malverne Mel: Long Island,
New York, added Mel to the list of
groundhogs making predictions.
New York also has Dunkirk Dave
and Staten Island Chuck.
*Octara Orphie: Punxsutawney


Phil has a neighborly rival in Or-
phie who does his share of weather
predicting from Pennsylvania's
Lancaster County.
*Shubenacadie Sam: Canadians
claim that Sam, the Shubenacadie
Wildlife Park's local meteorologist
in Nova Scotia, is the first weather-
predicting groundhog in Canada.


*Unadilla Bill: He looks for his
shadow in Unadilla the ground-
hog capital of Nebraska.
These are only a few on the
many groundhogs who do their
part to usher in an early spring.
Your hometown just may have a
prognosticating groundhog or other
creature on call as well.


*Paayin someone a S5000 S60T 0 prolri- r"

always



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