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The Calhoun-Liberty journal
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00027796/00063
 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: March 15, 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: UF00027796:00063
 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
    Main: Weddings
        page 11
    Main continued
        page 12
        page 13
        page 14
        page 15
        page 16
        page 17
        page 18
        page 19
    Main: Job Market
        page 20
    Main: Public & Legal Notices
        page 21
    Main: Obituaries
        page 22
    Main continued
        page 23
    Main: Classifieds
        page 24
        page 25
        page 26
    Main continued
        page 27
        page 28
Full Text






The Calhoun-Luuerry




JOURNAL


Two-year-old Evy Jane
Peddie waits for her chance
to join in as her family sings
at a banquet honoring
Liberty County's Teacher
and Employee of the Year
Thursday........... Page 15


Kinard rental home fire under
investigation..........Page 3


A firefighter is silhouetted against the blaze that destroyed a Lake Mystic home early Thursday. BETH EUBANKS PHOTO


Bristol man charged with arson after

blaze destroys home at Lake Mystic


Hospital names interim
administrator ........ Page 3


by Teresa Eubanks, Journal Editor
The man who once oversaw grant pro-
grams to help others improc e their homes-
is now facing charges of destroying his
own after an early Thursday morning
fire.
Ricky Revell. 49. former Liberty
County Grants Director who resigned
from his position last month, has been
charged with arson of an unoccupied
dwelling after a fast-moving fire de-
stroyed his family's home on Lake Nlys-
tic, south of Bristol.


Revell was taken into protective cus-
tody not long after the blaze, which was
discered just after 2-a.m.-Thursday.
During a brief interview with State Fire
Marshal John Gunn. Revell admitted he
poured diesel fuel in the structure and
ignited it the morning of March 9, accord-
ing to a report from the Liberty County
Sheriff's Department.
A clerk at a Bristol con enience store
told investigators that Resell purchased
diesel shortly before the fire.


_--l -School teacher happy to be out of the business world and in the classroom

-Totar's Karli Borowski selected as Liberty

County Teacher of the Year


by Teresa Eubanks, Journal Editor
She's only been teaching five
years but Karli Borowski has al-
ready made her mark with her se-
lection last week as Liberty County)
Teacher of the Year.
Teaching wasn't her first career
choice, but she knows now that's
where she belongs.
"I went to Florida State Univer-
sity thinking I was going to go into
advertising," she explains. But after
a year of working at a Tallahassee
advertising firm, she realized it
wasn't for her.
"I didn't feel like I was making
a difference," she says, explaining
~ ~ ~ ~ g: 5 -.


why she left a job where the future earn-
ings far outweighed any teacher's salary.
"It didn't mean anything. It was hard for
me to feel a connection with my job."
Instead, she sought out something that
would guarantee her days wouldn't be
spent watching the clock. And that's just
what she found in a roomful of energetic
fourth-graders.
While her father always urged her to
consider a teaching career, Karli says she
never gave it serious consideration until
realizing how much she didn't want to
follow her original career plan.
"I- sort of feel like fate was always
telling me to be a teacher aai.k4J as ig-
noring it." -


KARLI BOROWSKI
The 27-year-old admits that until
she became a teacher, she had little
contact with children. "I'm an only
See TEACHER continued on page 15


After unsuccessfully attempting to
have Revell taken into custody for his
9own protection the night before, his
wife, Jeanine Revell, was advised to get-,
a restraining order and left the home with
their son on Wednesday to stay nearby
with her parents. At that time, she took
some family photos but left with little
else.
Firefighters arrived to find the wood-
frame home, located at 10581 NW Jimmy
Lee Road, fully engulfed.
After his wife and son were accounted
for, firefighters stood by and hosed down
the blaze expecting the worst when no one
could account for Revell's whereabouts.
Before the flames died, Revell walked up
from out of the woods nearby and talked
casually with those at the scene, appar-
ently not alarmed by what was happening,
witnesses said.
He was then taken into protective
custody. After interviewing Revell
around 4:30 a.m., Gunn charged him
with arson. Revell was later transported
to Leon County and ordered to undergo
a psychological evaluation at Tallahassee
Memorial Hospital.
Major Donnie Conv ers of the Liberty
County Sheriff's Department said that
sw hen Revell is released from the hospital.
he will be returned to the jail in Bristol.
w here he %w ill be held w without bond.
Revell's wife and son have mo\ed
into a mobile home at the lake and hate
received an outpouring of support and as-
sistance from friends and co-%workers.
Revell seed as Liberty County GranL',
Director for nearly 11 years.


Sherff' Lo .. 2 ommnit Caendr ..4 Frme's lmaac..9 bitaris...2 Cassfie ad .. 24 25&.2


50.
includes
tax





Page 2 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL MARCH 15,2006


Drug investigator says

comment on flyer was

taken out of context
by Teresa Eubanks, Journal Editor
"It was taken out of context," is what Liberty
County Drug Investigator Dussia Shuler says about
a comment attributed to him on a flyer circulated
recently in Liberty County after residents found a
bag of debris from a methamphetamine lab.
The flyer featured a color photo of an open
garbage bag with debris from products using in
manufacturing methamphetamine and stated that
a law enforcement officer said, "We do not have a
drug problem here in Liberty County."
Lt. Dussia Shuler said he did take it seriously
when Bill and.Francine Fisher reported the bag of
drug manufacturing debris to his office recently,
but when he arrived at their home, he said he. was
met with the comment, "You're the one telling the.
teachers that we don't have a drug problem in Lib-
erty County." The quote was a reference to a meet-
ing with local teachers in which representatives
from several areas of the community addressed the
group, including Shuler.
Shuler tells The Journal that only half of his
statement was repeated. He says the full comment
he made was, "Liberty County does not have the
drug problems that other counties that surround
us are having and that we are lucky and blessed
because of this."
He said the debris was taken to the Liberty
County Sheriff's Department and that the FDLE
was asked to confirm that the contents were indeed
drug-related and to conduct fingerprint analysis.
After examining the bag's contents, FDLE Spe-
cial Agent Da\ e Wilson determined thatthere was.
not enough residue, in the bag to support charging,
someone with possession of listed chemicals or
manufacture of methamphetamine. In his report,
Wilson noted, "All of the items in the bag were
soaked fromrain and were not able to be processed
for latent fingerprints."

Children's Safety Act

passage is praised
WASHINGTON, D.C. U.S. Representative
Katherine Harris (R-Fla.) recently hailed the
passage of H.R. 4472, the Children's Safety and
Violent Crimes Act. The legislation will protect
.children against predators.
"While passage of. this legislation will do
nothing to bring back Carlie Brucia and other
children who have been brutally murdered by
predators, it can save other families the anguish of
losing a child to the most unthinkable of violent
acts," said Congresswoman Harris.
Congresswoman Harris has been passionate in
her efforts to protect children from sex offenders
and child predators. Harris authored Carlie's
Law in memory-of Carlie Brucia, an 11-year-old
Sarasota girl who was victimized and murdered
by a sexual predator in 2004.
Carlie's Law in the 108th Congress, was one of
the first pieces of legislation to include language
for harsher probation and sentencing guidelines.
Additionally, Carlie's Law (H.R. 3107) as
introduced in the 109th Congress created a national
sex offender registry using the tool of the internet
to ease coordination on a national level;
The Children's Safety Act:
*Incorporates key provisions of Carlie's Law, making
sexual crimes and crimes against children under 16 a
crime of violence for the first time ever;
*Improves the Sex Offender Registration and
Notification Program to ensure that sex offenders
register and keep current where they reside, work,
and attend school;
*Creates the Dru Sjodin National Sex Offender
Public Website to search for sex offender information
in each community;
*Requires states to notify each other when sex
offenders move from one state to .another;
Creates a new criminal penalty of up to a maximum
of 20 years for sex offenders who fail to comply with
registration requirements; and
*Protects foster children from sexual abuse and
exploitation and increase criminal penalties for child
sexual predators. -" ..


CALHOUN COUNTY
March 6: Joshua Best, VOP (county); Daved Adkins, possession
of firearm, convicted felon; Skylar Durden, principle to petty theft;
John Carr, theft under $300, trespass; Christopher Johnson, VOP
(county).
March 7: Anita Rogers, driving while license suspended or revoked
with knowledge; Garcia Vicente, no valid driver's license.
March 8: Anthony White, VOP (state); Frederick Basket, FTA (two
times); Orlando Bonelli, VOP; Richard Erwin, VOP; Curtis Dean,
possession of firearm by convicted felon.
March 9: Carnell Palm, possession of cocaine with intent to sell;
Derin Summerlin, criminal mischief; Fred Jones, public affray; Dale
Sewell, assault; Robert Messer, criminal mischief; Dennis Lindsey,
resisting without violence, Robert Robinson, child support.
March 10: Terry Smith, possession of less than 20 grams; Carlos
Rodriguez, expired driver's license more than four months; James
Yenerall, domestic battery; Freddie Pitts, possession of cocaine,
tampering with evidence.
March 11: Carmen Exum, FTA (three times), FTA Gulf Co., VOP
(Bay Co.); Darren Dupont, less than 20 grams of marijuana; James
R. Lane, violation of driver license restrictions; Richardo Cadenoz,
violation of driver license restrictions; Jesse Jabbins, driving while
license suspended or revoked..
March 12: Joseph Woods, possession of less than 20 grams
of marijuana, possession of drug paraphernalia; Deliental Lewis,
possession of cocaine, possession of drug paraphernalia; Derrick
Dawkins, possession of less than 20 grams of marijuana, possession
of drug paraphernalia; Terrell Woods, FTA (warrant), FTPE warrenn)
Gadsden Co.

LIBERTY COUNTY
March 6: James Hammac, holding for Gadsden Co.
March 7: Chet Allen Geiger, serving 60 days; Anita Rogers, hold-
ing for CCSO.
March 8: Leonard Harold Flowers, disorderly intoxication, posses-
sion of less than 20 grams.
March 9: Ricky Wood Revell, arson of an unoccupied structure.
March 10: Deborah Clark, battery -
March 11: Carmen Exum, holding for CCSO; Arcadio Barron
Listingsincludenamefollowedbychargeandidentificationofarrestingagency Thenamesaboverepresent
those charged. We remind our readers that all are presumed innocent until proven guilty
Blountstown Police Dept.
March 6 through March 12, 2006 .
Citations issued:
Accidents...............01 Traffic Citations...................04
Special details (business escorts, traffic details) ..,.60
Business alarms....03 Residential alarms..........00
Com plaints................................................ ........ 176


Girls, prom is just around the corner...
we've got a deal just for you...


A substitute teacher training class will be held
on Thursday, March 16 in the Board room at
the Liberty County School Board Administration
office beginning at 2 p.m. Please bring your so-
cial security card, driver's license, and a copy
of your diploma with you to the class. Before
you begin to substitute in a school, you must
have your fingerprints cleared through FDLE.
You may schedule an appointment for finger-
printing by calling 643-2275 ext. 234. There is
a $61 charge payable by credit card or money
order only. Please call 643-2275 ext. 237 to


register for this class.


DOH celebrates

March as National

Social Work Month
TALLAHASSEE The Florida Department
of Health (DOH) recognizes March as National
Social Work Month. The entire month has been
designated to celebrate the ways in which social
workers have helped the people of Florida to live
happier and healthier lives.
"We appreciate the endless efforts of all social
workers in Florida as they follow the Department's
mission to promote and protect the safety of all
people in Florida," said DOH Secretary M. Rony
Franqois, M.D., M.S.P.H., Ph.D. "Social workers
play a major role not only in society, but they're
especially an asset here within the Department of
Health."
Social Work Month provides an opportunity to
highlight the essential roles social workers play in
alleviating some of Florida's most difficult problems.
Through education, training and dedication, social
workers provide assistance in areas such as: health,
mental health, child welfare, adolescent health,
HIV/AIDS, family violence and end of life. Social
workers perform a variety of functions ranging from
direct service provision to population-based public
-health planning and program administration.
According to the National Association of Social
Workers, "social workers have led the way in
developing private and charitable organizations to
serve people in need. Social workers continue to
address the needs of society and bring our nation's
social problems to the public's attention."
DOH recruits and employs many professional
social workers for an array of programs including:
*Infant, Maternal and Reproductive Health
*School Health
*Abstinence Education
*Family Planning
*Child and Adolescent Health
*HIV/AIDS
*Children's Medical Services
Dr. Francois added, "social workers are the
bridge between needed resources and the individual
or family within a community. While helping
to strengthen families and communities, these
professionals weave many systems of care together
to empower others."
DOH promotes and protects the health and
safety of all people in Florida through the delivery
of quality public health services and the promotion
of health care standards. For more information on
public health social work, please visit the DOH
Web site at www.doh.state.fl.us and select social
work from the drop down box.

Five-year freshwater

fishing promotion
The Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation
Commission's ninth, five-year freshwater fishing
promotion is under way. The first 3,000 people to
upgrade to a five-year or lifetime freshwater fishing
license will receive the value-added package.
This package includes a soft-side tackle organizer
from Shakespeare, Berkley Gulp Baits, a fishing
towel, bait safer and hook sample. In addition,
there are several new publications included. All of
the materials arrive via mail automatically without
the license purchaser having to do anything extra.
The activation date can be set for up to 60 days
in the future, in case the current license is not
expired.
This promotion helps FWC increase revenue
and stabilize fluctuations in license sales between
years. The FWC also obtains approximately $7 if
Federal Aid in Sportfish Restoration funds for each
of the five years the license is active.
See www.myfwc.com/fishing/5yr-2006 for


_L


I


tails,






MARCH 15,2006 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 3


Liberty County Landfill will be accepting
hazardous waste from conditionally e)
empt, small quantity generators, including
small business, schools and farms.

Waste will be accepted at a reduced rat
at Liberty County Household Hazardou
Waste Building.


Questions concerning
empted generators, call
at (850) 643-3777.


conditionally e)
Carroll Copelan


New interim

duties at C

by Teresa Eubanks, Journal Editor
A week after former adminis-
trator Ben Burnham was asked to
resign, a new man is at the helm
of Calhoun-Liberty Hospital on
an interim basis, according to
Laddie Williams, chairman of the
Ig hospital advisory board.
X- Barry S. Cochran has stepped
in for a two-to-three month stint
g at the facility, which was taken
over from its-last lease holder -
DasSee and is now being run
te by a community hospital board.
Burnham previously worked
IS under DasSee and "he tried real
hard for the two months he was
with us to help us get through
the transition," Williams said.
Cochran was brought on board
d March 7.
Cochran worked with Baptist
Health System (BHS) in Ala-
bama for the past 25 years before
making the recent transition to
Blountstown. BHS includes eight
hospitals, a home care division
and the Baptist Health Centers a
physician network of 45 clinics
in Alabama.
He served as CEO for two of
the BHS hospitals, leaving his last
post as the result of downsizing.
The biggest challenge, accord--
ing to Cochran, will be to get the
facility modernized. "We need
to get equipment up and going


m administrator begins

alhoun-Liberty Hospital


BARRY S. COCHRAN

and working again," he said. Al-
though he's only been on the job
five days, the Alabama-native is
in familiar territory. "I've always
worked in rural communities.
One of the hospitals I served was
very comparable to this one," he
said.
Cochran had his first oppor-
tunity to meet with area doctors
and elected officials at a dinner
Thursday in Blountstown, where
Williams brought everyone up to
date on the hospital's progress.
Williams told the group that
.during a recent visit by repre-
sentatives from the state, "They
couldn't believe how morale had
picked up among the employ-


ees."
In addition to Cochran, another
new member will join the staff to
take over the bookkeeping office
in the next couple of weeks, he
said. A chronic problem for the
facility has been billing, but as of
last week, "The billing is caught
up through February," Williams
said.
On Monday, Rep. Marti Coley
accompanied Alan Levine, Secre-
tary of Health Care Administra-
tion, on a tour of Calhoun-Liberty
Hospital. "They wanted to get a
feel for the rural hospital," said
Williams, explaining that Coley
hopes to introduce a bill to help
the panhandle's small hospitals
through the creation of a rural
hospital network that would allow
small facilities to share resources
and management.
"We think the people in ru-
ral communities deserve qual-
ity health care. They deserve
financially viable institutions.
We're committed to that. That's
why we're here trying to listen
to what some of the problems
are and to share some potential
solutions," Levine said after
Monday's visit.
As of March 13, the facility
had nine patients. The week be-
fore, the staff was caring for 13
patients, Williams said.


IN- -
-': 4~


~5~ .-. .~
r -'
4 ,.-%~ ,-"
~- ~ -


The cause of the blaze that destroyed this Kinard home early Sunday has yet to be
determined. JOHNNY EUBANKS PHOTO

Fire marshal's office investigating Kinard house fire


by Teresa Eubanks, Journal Editor
The state fire marshal's office is looking into
the cause of an early morning fire that raged
through a Kinard rental home on Adams Street
early Sunday.
Firefighters got the call at 12:35 a.m. that the
woodframe structure was ablaze.
"When you got a fat lightered house with two
roofs, you've got problems," said Kinard Fire
Chief Doyle Daniels. He was the first to arrive
at the scene in the Oak Grove Community, where
he said he found "fire coming out of both ends of
..hehouse and-the rooftotally-,ngulfed..".


The home was unoccupied but fully furnished
and the power had been turned off. He said the
owner's daughter, Cassidy Hyde, was managing the
residence for her mother, who lives in Georgia.
While there was no chance of saving the build-
ing, volunteers had to scramble to keep the fire
from spreading to three neighboring homes. "We
had to move quick and split the crews to attack it
from both ends," Daniels said. About 20 Kinard
volunteers were assisted by a crew from the Scotts
Ferry VFD.
The cause of the fire is undetermined at this
time.


We'Re youi one-sTop


TIRE SHOP!

"LOGGERS:

Don't lose

valuable

time in the
woods. Have
your tires

checked
today!"

"Volkswagens to semi's, we handle them all"


CITY TIRE CO.
Hwy. 20 West Blountstown 674-8784


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: : ::;: : _






-Pager4 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL MARCH 15,2006


Miss Altha Pageant

-scheduled Saturday

at school gymnasium
by Hannah Waldorff. 4nlma PuihiC Scwio,'
The Miss Altha Pageant \ ill be held
March 18 in the Altha G\mnasium at 6
p.m.
The pageant theme this year is Paris
Based. The directors are Deanne Cox and
Suzette Price. The girls w;ill be judged
on their personal interxievt w ith the
judges, poise and appearance and verbal
communication..
For the verbal communication portion
Little Miss, Young Miss and Junior Miss
will be asked a question. Teen Miss and
Miss will be given one word that the\
must speak on for a minute.
The divisions are Little Miss. Young
Miss, Junior Miss, Teen Miss and Miss.
Little Miss Altha and Nliss Altha will
continue on to the Miss National Peanut
Festival Pageant in October. There are
three girls in Little Miss. hfie girls in
young Miss, four girls in Junior NMiss,
Three girls in Teen lMiss and four girls
in Miss. Young Miss is a ne%\ 1\ added
category and the very first Miss Altha t ill
attend the pageant to crow n her. Come out
and support the girls!

Miss Liberty Co.

Pageant set for

Friday, May 5
T:- The 'Miss Liberty Counts Pageant
has been rescheduled for Frida\. Ma\ 5.
Young ladies from ages 6-21 are invited
to participate. Deadline for applications
is April 5..
You may contact Bonita Deck. at
643-9808 for an application and more
information. You ma\ also go to Nliss-
LibertyCouniy.bravehost.com on the In-
ternet..

B-town Rotary Club
Big River Roundup
sponsorships sought
NMark your calendars for the llth An-
nual Big River Roundup) Flmlinad Cat
fish Tournament on Mllay 26 and 27!
Members of the Blountstow n Rotarn
Club will \ isit local businesses to collect
sponsorships at $100/each imone\ or "in
kind" sponsorships accepted ).
We hope for big community support.
The .event features many cash prizes
(watch for more details), including chil-
dren's events and $50,000 prize for
breaking the current State Record).
For. more information, contact Tim
Adams at 674-5449, other Blountstown
Rotary members or the Calhoun County
Chamber of Commerce at 674-4519..

Dixie boys registration
If you are 13-14 years of age, live in
Calhoun County or Liberty County. and.
* are interested in playing Pony League
baseball, please contact the following
people for sign-up information.
In the Calhoun County area, please
Scall Tori Money after 5 p.m. (CT) at 674-
S2416.
In the Liberty County area, please call
Wendell Shuler at 643-9331.


Rotary Club meeis at Calhoun-Liberty Hoppital, noon
Weight Loss Support Group
meets at 1 p.m. at Shelton Park Library
The Bridle Club meets from 3:30 5 p.m
at Veterans Memorial Civic Center
Boy Scout Troops 200 & 203
meet at 6:30 p.m.. Mormon Church
AA meets 7 p.m., Calhoun County Old Ag Bldg. wesI door


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


FHP inspection

checkpoints

The Florida Highway Patrol will be
conducting driver's license and vehicle
inspection checkpoints during the month of
March on the below-listed roads in Calhoun
County. The times and dates of these check-
points will vary depending upon weather,
manpower and safety conditions.
Calhoun Co. Roads: SR 71 near John
Bailey Road, SR 71 near CR 274, SR 71
near CR 275, SR 71 near Trailer City,
SR 69 near CR 274, SR 71 near Chipola
Street, CR 274 near Chipola River and SR
73 near CR 287.
Liberty Co. Roads: SR 12, SR 20, SR
65, CR 267 and CR 67, Camel Lake Road,
Myers Ann Street, River Road, CR 67, CR
67-A, CR 379 (Hoecake Road), Joe Chason
Road, Turkey Creek Road, CR 270 (Martin
Luther King Jr. Road), CR 2224 (Blue
Springs Road), Freeman Road, CR 1641
(Dempsey Barron Road), White Springs
Road and Pea Ridge Road.
Recognizing the danger presented to the
public by defective equipment, troopers
will concentrate their efforts on vehicles
being operated with defects such as bad
brakes, worn tires and other defective
equipment. Attention will also be directed
to drivers who violate the driver's license
and/or vehicle insurance laws of Florida.
The patrol has found these checkpoints
to be an effect ti e means of enforcing the
equipment and driver's license laws of
Florida while insuring : the protection of
all motorists.

Waldorff/Waldroff

family gathering
The annual Waldorff/Waldroff Family
Reunion will be held on Saturday, April 1
at 24576 SR 71, Altha, FL. Friends and
family will gather at 11 a.C_.)C_.and.be-..
gin-lunchail u10on.
For more information, call Hilda West-
moreland at (770) 483-3889.

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


THE
CALHOUN-LIBERTY

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





MARCH 15, 2006 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 5


Spring Farm Day scheduled for Dothan's Landmark Park


from Landmark Park .
Landmark Park in Dothan,
AL, will offer visitors a glimpse
of the past to see what rural life
was like a century ago during the
23rd annual Spring Farm Day,
on Saturday, March 18.
Presented by CenturyTel,
the day's activities will include
demonstrations of old-fashioned
skills and crafts like plowing
with mules and horses, shearing
sheep, blacksmithing, spinning,
weaving, chair caning, white-
oak basketry, woodworking and
more.
Volunteers dressed in 1890s
attire will invite visitors to the
historic dwellings to. observe
the household pursuits of times
past. They will quilt, sew by-
hand and with a treadle-powered
sewing machine, cook on a
wood stove and. on the open
hearth, wash clothes and 'make
soap, demonstrate home crafts
and games, and relate their own
memories of farm life.
Other activities include two
stages of music and clogging,
wagon rides. pony rides, a
quilt display border collie
demonstrations, beekeeping
demonstrations. children's


Sharon Bounds from Northport, AL, will be the "featured
fiddler"during the Old-Time Fiddlers Convention during Spring
Farm Day at Landmark Park in Dothan on March 18. Mrs.
Bounds, who will not compete in the competition, will serve
as one of the judges and will demonstrate her award-winning
fiddling skills immediately after the contest. Bounds won the
Alabama State Championship at age 18. She has also won the
Mississippi State Championship four times and placed seven
times in the top ten-of the Grand Masters National Fiddling
Contest in Nashville.


activities, arts and crafts. and a'
"Walk through History" featuring
living-history reenactors
portraying different periods of
Alabama history along a portion
of the park's nature trail.
A crowd favorite will be the


20th annual Old-Time Fiddlers'
Convention which begins at 1
p.m. at the gazebo. Contestants
will compete in four age
categories and an open division
for S1.400 in cash prizes. The
"Fiddlers'Comer" will entice an.


SUPERIOR
U BANKING MORTGAGE INVESTMENTS








COMMUNITY APPRECIATION DAY


FRIDAY, MARCH 17TH |




Dear Friends. Neighbors and Customers, please stop in a... !
nearby Superior Bank office on Friday, March 17,:
so we can express our appreciation to you
for your support and your business. 1
\We are pleased to be'a parr of your communityn, i 0,|
and we want rto show it. We look forward A
to10 seeing your smiling face.


FREE GIFTS!*
FREE REFRESHMENTS!


7
- "* .


* hL~e suppLies List


interested acoustical musicians
to gather in the park's one-room
school for jam sessions during
the day.
Attending this year's event
as a "featured fiddler"(non
competing) and judge is Sharon
Bounds. Bounds lives in
Northport, AL and comes from
a very musical family. Both of
her grandfathers and father were
fiddle players. She has played
fiddle since the age of 12. At
age 18, she won the Alabama
State Championship. She has
.also won the Mississippi State
Championship four times and
placed seven times'in the top ten
of the Grand Masters National
Fiddling Contest in Nashville.
Bounds plays a variety of fiddle
styles, from Texas and cajun to
country and bluegrass.
The park's Martin Drug
Store and Shelley General Store
will both be open for business
providing visitors with treats


from the operating soda fountain
or old-fashioned items typical of
a rural country store.
Activities get underway at 10
a.m. Admission is $6 for adults,
$3 for children ages 4-15, $5
for senior citizens and free for
children age 3 and under and for
park members.-
"Spring Farm Day" is
co-hosted by the Alabama
Cooperative Extension System
and sponsored by the Houston
County Farmers Federation, and
Country 96.9.
Landmark Park, home of the
Alabama Agricultural Museum,
is a 100-acre historical and
natural science park located
on U.S. Highway 431 North
in Dothan, AL. For more
information, contact the park
at P.O. Box 6362, Dothan, AL
36302; (334)794-3452, or visit
the park's web site at www.
landmarkpark.com.


Volunteers help restore turkey population


This month, wild turkey.
hunters will have an opportunity
they haven't had in eight years:
They'll be allowed to hunt the
eastern wild turkey in Holmes.
County.
In 1998 Holmes County was
closed to turkey hunting. During
the next biologists stocked the

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Repair and
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Call (850) 643-5622 /


county with 121 turkeys at eight
different release sites.
National Wild Turkey
Federation volunteers banded
together to work on wild turkey
habitat and education projects
and to make the stocking project
successful.
The turkey season in Holmes
County will run from March
18 to March 20 and hunters
will be able to take one gobbler
or bearded turkey during the
limited, three-day spring turkey
season.


$30 OFF $20 OFF $10 OFF1

INCOME TAX INCOME TAXI INCOME TAX
PREPARATION PREPARATION PREPARATION
wdr, M.s- er || m R id le' |P will W this flyer
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Oiii valo cir. learal taI prep3arat.icr Piea.e* pre.cl cou:,,n l atbm 1 tax prp araIaon Gooa m n 1 prliopahtng
RIAO,.: .-10 y r.,ol D coM, Dilr,. W iT.,tB-y Olr, r ier M .ohv ct. 3 3,?i.nldeinenalry o ..ril j a v.oeraied
It's March Mania at Jackson Hewitt Tax Services! The earlier you visit our office
in March for income tax preparation, the MORE money you'll save!
We know all the latest tax law changes and can handle
even the most complicated tax returns.

SHORT OF TIME? USE OUR DROP-OFF SERVICE

LEAVE YOUR TAX DOCUMENTS WITH US,

THEN COME BACK LATER FOR YOUR PREPARED RETURN

Across from the courthouse in BLOUNTSTOWN: 674-9453



*JACKSONEAIT

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ALTHA 25463 NORTH MAIN STREET 850-762-3417
APALAcI-coLA 58 4TH STREET 850-653-9828
BLOUNTSTOWN 20455 CENTRAL AVE. WEsrT 850-674-5900
BRISTOL 10956 NW STATE ROAD 20 850-643-2221 -
CARRABELLE 9 t2 NORTHwEsT AVENUE A 850-697-5626
MEICO BEACH 1202 HIGHWAY 98 850-648-5060
PORT ST. JOE 418 CEcIL G. COSrTN JR. BLVD. 850-227-1416





Page 6 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL MARCH 15, 2006


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Page 8 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL MARCH 15, 2006


Grand opening for Cuban Cafe today


Grand Opening The Os-
valdo Pais -Family will host
the Grand Opening of their
Blountstown Cuban Caf6
Wednesday, March 15 from 10
a.m. to 2 p.m. (CT).
The Pais Family previous-
.ly sold produce in Miami and
moved to this area about 18
years ago. Friends and family
have long encouraged them to
share their knowledge of Cuban
cuisine by opening one of the
first authentic Cuban restaurants
in the NW Florida area.
The availability of appropri-
ate produce and spices was the
first challenge. The Pais Family
hopes that their efforts are well
received by this community.
Plans for the Grand Opening
are to have an outside tent and
offer free Cuban cuisine for sam-
pling. Blountstown Mayor Win-
ston Deason will participate.
The Cafd's operating hours
are 7 a.m. to 5. p.m. Tuesday
through Saturday. Their menu
includes breakfast items, sand-
wiches (real Cuban bread on the
Cuban sandwich, like restau-
rants in Ybor City), Spanish side
dishes, fruit shakes, iced coffee,
Cuban espresso, soft drinks,
and Spanish desserts like Masa
Real (Guava). In town, delivery.
for .businesses is possible with
a minimum order (850-674-
1493).
To visit the Cafe, at 20858
Central Avenue East, go east
on Highway 20, and turn into
the Cafe's parking area, directly
across from the Calhoun County
Courthouse. -
New Members The Cham-
ber has three new members. The
Calhoun-Liberty Children's Co-


L I r -I I


NEWS

? FROM THE

PEWS










Abe Springs

gospel sing

Abe Springs Baptist Church
will have a gospel sing on Sat-
urday, March 18. The sing will
start at6 p.m. (CT). The featured
group will be the Webb Family
from Chipley along with local
talent.
Everyone is cordially invited
to attend.
The church is located on Hwy.
275 South in Blountstown. For
more information, call 674-5880
or 6744376.


alition is a non-profit member
at 19611 SR 20 West (west of
Blountstown) or their office in
Bristol. Peggy Deason-Howland
is the contact person at (850) 643-
2415, extension 227. St Joe Land
Company is a land management
business at 15941 S.W. Demont
Road in Clarksville (east of the
Chipola River bridge). The con-
tact persons are J. Byron Rogers
and Kristy Speers at (850) 229-
7922. Ochlockonee Bay Realty,
Inc. is a new real estate agency
in Blountstown at 19452 SR 20
West (the old Scott Building,
which is east of The Barn). The
contact person is Chuck Eason at
(850) 674-2888.
Blountstown Revitalization
- Downtown Blountstown con-
tinues to change. Wakulla Bank
is perfecting the design of their
new bank, which will feature the
"Main Street Blountstown" look
with brick exterior and special
awnings. Once the- design and
construction logistics are con-
firmed, construction will begin
at the corner of Highway 20 East
and Cayson Street (across from
the old red brick courthouse). *
In the west side of the build-
ing, Mr. Santo's Used Furniture,
is another shop owned by Wayne
Chandlers. His shop has a va-
riety of knick knacks, electrical
items like speakers, and assorted
"flea market treasures." Wayne's
shop is open Frida\ through Sun-
day from approximately 9 a.m.
to 4 p.m., while Mr. Santo's shop
is also open during the week. To
contact Wayne, go to his shop
on Highway 20 East (on the side
next to the Diamond Corer) or
call (850) 674-1889.
Annual Banquet Plans -


Traveler's Rest

Baptist Church

special services
You are cordially invited to
special services to be held at the
Traveler's'Rest Free Will Baptist
Church in Clarksville on Sunday,
March 19.
The Ken Apple family will
be at the 10 and 11 a.m. ser-
vices singing good old-fashioned
southern gospel.music.
Brother Ken has written for
many of the southern gospel mu-
sic. greats including the Speers.
All are invited and welcome
to attend.
The church is located on Hwy.
73 about one mile north of Hwy.
20.
For more information about
the upcoming service, call the
church at 674-5761.
We welcome your church -an-
nouncements and remind you to be
sure to include the day and date as
wells time andlocation of each event.
We also ask that you include a phone
number or directions to the church to
make it convenient for our readers.


Don't forget that this week's
membership meeting is cancelled
in lieu of the upcoming Annual
Banquet on Thursday, March
23! Nominations for Citizen of
the Year were received and tabu-
lated. This award and others will
be presented at the banquet. We
plan a social event with music,
wonderful food, door prizes, and
good company. Local, elected of-
ficials will receive complimen-
tary tickets.
To promote your business at
the event, contact the Chamber
today!
To purchase banquet tickets,
please contact a Chamber mem-
ber (only $15/each) or the Cham-
ber: visit us weekday mornings,
telephone (674-4519), or e-mail:
ccchamber@ yahoo.com.


McMillan
Trees & Shrubs
Hours 8 a.m. 6 p.m. (CT)

*Fruit Trees Bedding
*Shade Plants
Trees *Mulch
*Shrubs *' Pine Straw
*Perennials Potting Soil
On Hwy. 20 across from
AMnvie Rontstown

.- -.' -

HIDbEK
i TREASURES i
by Ryan McDougald .
PRAISE GOD FOR
HIS GRACE
Text: 'Ephesians 1:1-14
Paul Lee Tan tells about Felix
Jardio, -an old Filipino farmer. The
farmer ',as very poor and had been
sa ing monc,, for years to buy a wa-
ter buffalo. Finally, he had the money
and went looking.
He found the animal he wanted
only to discover that his money was
not any good. The government had
ordered that all the old bills be ex-
changed for new ones. Once the
deadline was passed, all of the old
currency would be useless.
Felix enlisted the aid of some lo-
cal schoolboys to help him write a--
letter to the President of the Philip-
pines. He requested an exception to
the deadline.
The president replied. -"The law
must be followed. Because the dead-
line has passed, the government can
no longer change your bills with the
new ones. Even the President is not
exempt from this rule. However, I am
changing your old bills with new ones
from my own personal funds. I hope
that you will be able to buy your wa-
ter buffalo."
Grace is a wonderful thing. Grace
is God's unmerited or undeserved
favor. If you have ever had someone
go the extra mile to do something for
you, then you know it can be a won-
derful thing. How much more won-
derful the grace of God!
All have sinned and fall short of
the glory of God. All are lawbreak-
ers deserving eternal punishment
from God. But even before we were
created, knowing how we would
rebel against Him, God-purposed and
planned to bless us by making us holy
and adopting us as His children. His
grace cannot hbe earned. It is freely
given to all who wilf receive it. Praise"
God!


ibertv Post &

Barn Pole Inc.
Hwy. 12, Bristol 643-5995 (1/2 mile south of the red light)
TOP TOP TOP FACTORY
GRADE GRADE GRADE SECONDS
7' Posts 8' Posts 6'6" Posts 8' Corners
Top Size Top Size Top Size under 3"
3-4" 2-3", 3-4" 2-2.5" 3-4"
4-5" 4-5" 2-5.3" 4-5"
5-6" 5-6" 3-3.5" 5-6"
6-7" 3.5-4" 6-7"
7-8" 4-5" 7-8"
SPECIALTY 8"+ 5"+ 8"+
S POSTS
1/4 rounds Items FACTORY SECONDS
1/2 rounds subject to 6'6" Posts, Top Size, unde2"
^,, FlatFace availability 2-3" 3-4" 4-5" 5"- ^
S*'[ We've got the fence posts to meet your needs.


A Message from the Liberty County
Emergency Management Office


LAKI It's mosquito season
if you are in need of

ing, call 643-4960


again,

spray-


If you find any dead birds, log
in to this website:
www.wld.fwc.state.us/bird/


S-For those who have prob-
lems with yellow flies, stop
by the Liberty County Emergency
Management office and pick up a
flyer.
11109 NW SR 20 in Bristol


*NEW LISTING 3/2 on
.57 acres located in a well
established area of Bristol,
with over 2,000 sq. ft. This
home has excellent poten-
tial and would be an excel-
lert starter home or perfect
for retirees! $140,000
*DRASTIC PRICE RE-
DUCTION SFR remod-
eled home, 1,300 sq.. ft.,
3/2 bath on 3.5 acres in
Hosford. $125,000.
*NEW LISTING 4/2 on
.41 acres located directly
behind the high school on
Mickey Dr. in Bristol. This


home has over 2,000 sq.
ft. and was recently built.
Priced well below market
value! $160,000
*POSSIBILITIES GALORE
- 13,200 sq. ft. Building in
Bristol, currently being used
as a church. $750,000.
*UNDER CONTRACT
- One commercial acre
in Hosford with building.
$75,000.
*EXCELLENT SUBDIVI-
SION SFR Home in Twin
Oaks subdivision, built in
2001, 3/2 bath, 1,352 sq.
ft.- $138,000.


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


< ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ --..........-





MARCH 15, 2006 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 9


March 13-19 4

Full Worm Moon


Andrew Jackson Day
(Tenn.)


2006
MARCH 15, 16, 17
Best days to cut hair
to discourage growth

Best days to plant
belowground crops


: OLD


ALl I


PA!BM !'I


N


C


f you're celebrating National St. Patrick's Day, but many of us
Day in Ireland (St. Patrick's Day forget that the Irish national flag
to Americans, March 17), forget contains two other colors as well.
the green beer and make up a The green is for the Roman
batch .of Irish soda bread, Catholics, the orange is.for
with baking soda and but- the Protestants, and the
termilk instead of yeast. ,,. --. white in the middle is to
In America, we think .- symbolize the desire for
that green is the color for peace between the two.
I ish od Bea


4 cups flour
1 teaspoon salt
1 tablespoon baking,
powder
1/2 cup sugar
2 cups raisins or
currants
1/4 cup butter,
softened
1-3/4 cups
buttermilk
1 egg


r reheat oven to 350F. Combine the dry ingredients,
Then add raisins. Cut softened butter into dry
ingredients. Whisk the buttermilk and egg together;
add to the flour mixture. Knead briefly on floured sur-
face just until smooth. Grease
two pie pans, divide dough in
half, and press into two round, /(
flattened loaves. Bake for '
40 minutes, or until done.
MAKES 6 TO 8 SERVINGS.


WIT AND WISDOM FROM THE OLD FARMER'S ALMANAC
SAdd a pinch of baking soda to gravy to eliminate excess
grease.
,.'ii??. 0 When March is like April, April will be like March.
On March 13, 1852, the first political cartoon depicting
"Uncle Sam" was published.
Almanac.com


SUPERIOR-
,,, BANKING MORTGAGE INVESTMENTS


OUR DEPOSIT RATES JUST GOT

BIGGER R.
oJj~V


.
:t!-.'-& ^


APY*

5.00 %
13 MONTH CD


APY*

3.35%
TREASURY
CHECKING

ALTIA 25463 NORTH MAIN STREET 850-762-3417
APALACHICOLA 58 4TH STREET 850-653-9828
BLOUNTSTOWN 20455 CENTRAL AVE. WEST 850-674-5900
BRISTOL 10956 NW STATE ROAD 20 850-643-2221
CARRABELLE 912 NORTHWEST AVENUE A 850-627-5626
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 3112/06.
For the 13 month CD, the minimum balance to'obtain the stated APY is $500 and will require a checking or NOW account such as
Superior's Free Checking or Treasury Checking accounts. Substantial penalty for earfv withdrawal.
For Treasury Checking, the minimum balance to open this account is $50. 3.35% Annual Percentage Yield (APY) will be paid on
balances of $50.000 and up; 2,75% APY on balances between $25.000 $49,999; 2.25% APY on balances between $5,000 $24,999;
0.15% APY on balances less than 55,000. Fees may reduce account earnings. After account opening, the APY and interest rares are subject
to change at any time without notice. Treasury Checking accounts are limited to individuals and non-profit entities.


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Page 10 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL MARCH 15,2006


U1A


KRISTIN LEE
HOLLOWAY
Kristin Lee Holloway cele-
brated her first birthday on
Feb. 28. She is the daughter
of Misty and Randy Hollo-
way of Birmingham, AL. Her
grandparents are Shelia and
Maurice Spikes of Kinard and
George Williams of Panama
City Her great-grandparent is
Bobbie Tubbs of Kinard. She
celebrated her birthday with an
Elmo party in Birmingham with
family and friends. She had
another party in Kinard with
Granny and Papa Spikes and
Mama Tubbs along with all of
her Spikes cousins from Pan-
ama City. She loves playing
with her big sister, Morghan,
and calling the goats in Ki-
nard.


SYDNEY PEARL
SEWELL
Sydney Pearl Sewell celebrated
hersecondbirthday on Dec. 16.
She is the daughter of Jeff and.
Desirae Sewell of Bristol. Her
grandparents are Glenn and
Kathy Sewell of Telogia and
Steve and Cin Rider of Panama
City. Her great-grandparents
are Faye and Albert Sewell of
Hosford, Fletcher and the late
Pearl Eller of South Carolina
and the late Pearl and J.B.
Jones Sr of Tallahassee. Syd-
ney enjoys playing with herAunt
Jenni, her cousin, Zack and
going to Chuck E Cheese and
the park. She loves her dogs,
Chief and Harley.


-1--- ---- I.- .


-4p,


AMBER RABON
Amber Rabon is celebrating
her birthday on March 19.
She is the beloved daughter
of Michelle Beck of Jackson
County and Michael Rabon of
Madison County. Her grand-
parents are John and Jeanette
Beck of Leon County and
Roscell and Janice Rabon of
Colquitt County Amber enjoys
hanging out with her friends
and her boyfriend, John. She
loves her animals and tends to
run wild herself!


Looking for good food

and good service?

Then come on by the...


Apalachee

Restaurant

We'll treat you right!

Catfish, Seafood, & Home Cooking


State Road 20 in Bristol


MADALYN CLAIRE
SLOAN
Bradley and Rachel Sloan of
Brunswick, GA are proud to
announce the birth of their
daughter, Madalyn Claire
Sloan, born on Oct. 24, 2005
at Southeast Georgia Re-
gional Medical Center. She
weighed 6 lbs. and 11.8 oz.
and measured 19 inches long.
Maternal grandparents are
Aaron "Buddy" and Virginia
Elkins of Hosford and the late
JoShea Anger of Ft. Walton
Beach. Paternal grandmother
is Janet Sloan of Brunswick,
GA. Maternal great-grand-
parents are Betty and the late
J. B. Elkins Jr. of Hosford,
Lonelle Anger of Crestview
and Geneva Sarten of Halls,
TN. Paternal great-grandpar-
ents are Eugene and the late
Ivella Sloan of Brunswick.
Madalyn was welcomed home
by Pop Pop Buddy, Nanny
Virginia and "little" big sister,
Alysa Nicole.


RYLAN JAMES
RODDENBERRY
Ryan and Aleah Rodden-
berry are proud to announce
the birth of their son, Rylan
James Roddenberry, born on
Jan. 26, 2006 at 8:39 a.m.
He weighed 8 lbs., 4 oz. and
measured 20. inches long.
Rylan is welcomed by his big
sister, Shelby. Rylan's grand-
parents are James R. and Mi-
chele S. Manning of Hosford,
Tommy & Janet Roddenberry
and Sherry and Mark Davis
of Bristol. His great-grand-
parents are Cassie Pullam,
James and Von Roddenberry
of Bristol and Janet Smith of
Hosford. Rylan has already
been tagged with the nick-
name "Big-Man" and will soon
be ready to go hunting and
fishing.


CHRISTOPHER LANDEN
EARNEST
Christopher Landen Earnest is
celebrating his ninth birthday
on March 15. He is the son
of Chris and Candice Earnest
of Telogia and Amanda and
Kevin Cain of Sumatra. His
grandparents are Eugene
Earnest of Hosford, Linette
Earnest of Telogia, Curtis and
Judy Sims and Shawn and
Lisa Logan, all of Bristol. He
enjoys hunting and fishing with
his daddy and playing with
his two brothers, Tanner and
Slade, and his sister, Caitlyn.


HAPPY BIRTHDAY! Christine Sikes March 18










Then Now
Christine Sikes is celebrating her 85th birthday Saturday,
March 18 with a party/pileau at 12:30 p.m. Follow bal-
loons on Chester St. in Hosford. All friends are invited.
Christine enjoys fishing, shopping and card playing..


Phone 643-2264


I








Lawrence Animalf hospital
43 N. Cleveland Street in Quincy OFFICE (850) 627-8338
jJerry C. Lawrence, DVM
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. ""
a', t [ DOCTOR'S HOURS BY APPOINTMENT. 'it-
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.


ENGRAM'S RESTAURANT
Reopening
Sunday, March 20
HOURS:
Monday thru Wednesday
6 a.m. until 5 p.m.
Thursday thru Saturday
6 a.m. until 9 p.m.
Saturday and Sunday
Breakfast Buffet
TELEPHONE 643-3555


EMISON


HEATING AND


COOLING INC.


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*Oplace Homents


*Replacements^


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MARCH 15, 2006 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 11


Rogers, Cherry plan May wedding
Les and Con-
nie Price Cony-
ers of Bristol
are proud to an-
nounce the en- e
gagement and-
upcoming mar- .
riage of their
daughter, Jes-
sica April Rog
ers to Thomas
Ryan Cherry,
son of Steve and
the late Tray-
cee Cherry of
Blountstown.
Jessica is the granddaughter of Doug and Frances Price of
Blountstown. Ryan is the grandson of Ben and Faye Eubanks and
Howard and Martha Cherry of Cambridge, Ohio.
The brideelect is a 2005 graduate of Liberty County High School
and will finish her A.A. degree in May from Florida State University.
She willcontinue to pursue a degree in Elementary Education. The
groom-elect graduated from Blountstown High School in 1999, served
a two-year mission in the Ohio Columbus Mission for the Church of
Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints. Upon completion of his B.S. degree
in Political Science from Florida State University this semester, he
will be attending law school.
Jessica and Ryan will be married on Saturday, May 20 at the Or-
lando Florida Temple of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day
Saints. All family and friends are invited to attend a ring ceremony
and reception held in their honor on Saturday, May 20 at 7 p.m. (CT)
at the Panhandle Pioneer Settlement in Blountstown.


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Commissioner should apologize for
not letting Odum respond to criticism
To the editor:
This is a public apology to the county commissioners for my
insisting there was a motion with a second in reference to the director
of the Liberty, Calhoun County Health Department, Mr. Odum March
8.
Thiscase has been discussed over and over and it has been decided
by the commissioners to wait until after the investigation to take
action.
I appreciate the two commissioners that are waiting for the
investigation to be over because there is a lot on the line. What will
happen to the Mobile Dental Unit and a myriad of other problems
that are bound to arise? I feel it would be foolish and tragic to rush
to judgment.
Now that I have apologized I would like John T. Sanders to publicly
apologize to Director Odum and his wife for the injustice he served
on them by not letting Director Odum speak after he was publicly
torn apart by Mr. Dubert and the-usual monologue by John T. Sanders
plus questions from L.B. Arnold. I found John T. Sanders conduct to
be totally out of line and very insulting.
The ball is in your court now John T., let's see what kind of
chairman you are.
Constance Epperson, Bristol


We're pleased to announce that
Cheryl Springer-Matewa is joining
AmSouth at the Tallahassee branch.
While she's new to AmSouth, she's not
new to banking. So stop by and get to
know her better-
C.200Atroouw Satf 'ira, KXC EtuaK Hou-g L-nder-


ANSOUTH' BANK
THE RE. I. ACTION SIHIP P EOPL I
Cheryl Springer-Matewa
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850.666.5744 (0) I 850.656.8078 (F)
cheryl.sprlngermatewa@amsouth.com


-1 '


. ~





Page 12 THE GALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL MARCH 15, 2006

Freedom From Smoking clinic set March 30 at Calhoun Health Department


from the Calhoun County
Health Department
The Calhoun County Health
Department will be offering the
Freedom From Smoking clinic
formatted from The American
Lung Association. This is the
latest information on how to quit
and stay quit.
A "Thinking About
Quitting" session will be held
at the Calhoun County Health


Department on Thursday, March
30 at 5 p.m. Interested parties
can register at the session, or
by phoning the Calhoun County
Health Department at 674-5645
and asking for Susan.
Freedom From Smoking is
an eight-session stop-smoking
clinic offered by the Calhoun
County Health Department.
A professionally trained
instructor helps smokers create a


supportive environment to break
the smoking addiction. Each
smoker who joins this clinic will
develop an individual plan for
quitting.
In the clinic, emphasis will
be on long-term freedom from
smoking. The ex-smokers will
identify the pitfalls of relapse,
and carefully plan to prevent
it. The clinic includes the latest
improved skills for good stress


John Stone earns Top Hartford Honor


CRAWFORDVILLE
- Wakulla Bank employee
John Stone recently earned
membership in the Leadership
Council for PLANCO, a
wholesaler of investment and
insurance products for The
Hartford Financial Services
Group Inc.
Stone heads Wakulla Bank's
Wakulla Financial Services and
is a registered representative
and financial advisor affiliated
with Infinex Financial Group.-
Services include retirement
planning, estate planning, tax
savings strategies, retirement
rollovers and an array of
investment opportunities.
The Hartford is one of the
oldest 'and largest financial
services operations in America.


*1~'.


PLANCO is a subsidiary of The
Hartford.
Wakulla Bank is an
independent bank dedicated to
quality and innovative service,
with branches in Leon, Wakulla
and Calhoun counties. The


bank maintains more than $400
million in assets and has served
the communities of Wakulla
and Leon counties for over 30
years. To learn more, visit www.
wakullabank.corn.
Wakulla Bank -is insured
by FDIC and is an equal
housing lender. Investment and
insurance products are offered
through Infinex Investments
Inc., member NASD/SIPC.

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management, weight control,
assertive communication and
exercise -skills to help them
succeed.
During the Freedom From
Smoking clinic, the instructor
will teach a step-by-step method
of changing behavior and


quitting smoking. This group
approach uses positive thinking,
alternative behaviors, one-on-
one help, rewards and group
support to help participants stop
smoking. There will be a total
of eight classes at the price of
$25.


Clay O'Neal's

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Three Liberty County 4-H Teens participated in the SWAT
Teen Tobacco Summit 9 on Feb. 24-26 in Tampa. These youth
participated in team building activities, and break out sessions
that. covered everything from tobacco and Hollywood to the
candy campaign which is underway right now to stop the sale
of all candy flavored tobacco products in the state of Florida.
They ended the weekend with a SWAT Luau. Pictured above,
Denver.Hayes, Alycia Shuler, Chaperone Cathia Schmarje
and Christina Shuler.



R. ., .. . -


I, Annette Carroll, would like
to thank my family and friends
for all they did for me While I
was in the hospital from Feb. 16
through March 3.
Most of all, I would like to
thank God almighty, thank my
pastor Elder Geraldine B. Sheard
for her prayers and sacrifices that
she did and the Prayer Chainers
Mission of God for the visits,
gifts, cards. and most of all their
love.
I would like to thank the
pastor again, because she taught
me how,to exercise my faith in
God. Now I am walkingby faith,
not by sight.
Yours in Christ,
Annette Cairoll


We would like to express our
heartfelt gratitude to family and
friends for their love, support
and prayers during the sickness
and loss of our loved one, Joe
Hardee.
To the staff at Parthenon
Healthcare, thank you for the
care, love and friendship you
shared with Daddy and me
during his stay there.
To the staff at Calhoun-Liberty
Hospital who cared for Daddy
during his last two weeks, thank
you from the bottom of my. heart
for doing everything possible to
help him get better.
With sincere gratitude.
Sandra Bunkley and Family


Help prevent damage from bark beetles,
diseases, and wildfire through practices
that promote healthy pines.


* Thin dense pine stands.
* Control understory
plant competition.
* Minimize tree wounds
during harvests.


PREVENT



Imi.;lw m llm t ;-amp


I


Use prescribed fire.
Harvest low-vigor
stands and replant.
Plant species right
for the soil and site.

mww'f'AoRr'oh


A message from the Florida Department
of Agriculture and Consumer Services,
Division of Forestry, the University of
Florida/IFAS, and the USDA Forest Service.


_ ,,


,, I






MARCH 15,2006 THE CALHOUN-LI EFRTY 'JOUiiNAL Page 13


Third Agriculture Literacy Day set for March 16


TALLAHASSEE -- In an
effort to increase agricultural
literacy statewide, Florida Agri-
culture and Consumer Services
Commissioner Charles H. Bron-
son will host a press confer-
ence Wednesday, March 15, at
9:30 a.m. at Roberts Elementary
School, located at 5777 Center-
ville Road in Tallahassee, to kick
off the third Florida Agriculture
Literacy Day.
Florida Agriculture Literacy
Day is scheduled for Thursday,
March 16, this year, and.is be-
ing organized by the Florida
Department of Agriculture and
Consumer Services and Florida
Agriculture in the Classroom,
Inc., a non-profit organization
based in Gainesville and charged
with educating Florida students


and teachers about the impor-
tance of agriculture.
In honor of that day, more than
1,000 farmers, ranchers, mem-
bers of local FFA chapters. ag-
riculture industry volunteers and
educators will read one of two
designated children's books about
agriculture in more than 2,000 el-
ementary classrooms around the
state. National Agriculture Week
is March 19-25, 2006.
"Agriculture Literacy Day
is yet another innovative way
Florida Ag in the Classroom is
putting Ag Tag dollars to work
to educate Florida students and
teachers about the importance of
agriculture," said Heather Nedley,
Chairman of Florida Ag in the
Classroom and Executive Direc-
tor of Polk County Farm Bureau


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Florida Ag in -the Classroom
is funded by sales of the agricul-
ture specialty license plate, also
known as the "Ag Tag."
"Because children today are
several generations removed
from the farm, it's important that
we use events like Florida Agri-
culture Literacy Day to educate
them that their food, fiber and
landscape materials come from
farms and not from stores," said
Bronson, a former agriculture


teacher.
The number of agriculture in-
dustry volunteers and the number
of classrooms in which they will
read by region are 157 volun-
teers in 292 classrooms in the
Panhandle, 151 volunteers in 454
classrooms in Northeast Florida.
278 volunteers in 328 classrooms
in North Central Florida, 129
volunteers in 296 classrooms in
Central Florida, 286 volunteers in
618 classrooms in the Tampa Bay
area, 28 volunteers in 40 class-


Covenant Hospice names

new community educator
MARIANNA Covenant
Hospice recently hired, Marian
Commerford, Registered Nurse,
as a Community Educator. Com- .
merford's responsibilities in- A
clude educating the public about .
end-of-life care issues, care of
the terminally ill and the benefits
hospice care can provide. Before
coming to Covenant Hospice, ,
Commerford'worked as a regis-
tered nurse for 11 years. For the
past six years, Commerford per-
formed as an Emergency Room Nurse at Jackson Hospital in Mari-
anna.
Covenant Hospice is a not-for-profit, JCAHO-accredited organi-
zation dedicated to providing comprehensive, compassionate end-
of-life care for patients with life-limiting illnesses and their loved
ones, serving 35 counties in South Alabama, Northwest Florida and
Florida's Big Bend. Care is always based on need, not the ability to
pay.


rooms in Southwest Florida, and
223 volunteers in 335 classrooms
in South Florida.
Florida Ag in the Classroom's
Educator Advisory Panel selected
two children's books for Agricul-
ture Literacy Day this year. "Til
the Cows Come Home" by Jodi
Icenoggle and "Pig and Crow" by
Kay Chorao.
"Til the Cows Come Home"
is about a cowboy who uses and
reuses a beautiful piece of leather
and sees it as a sign of unending
possibilities, and "Pig and Crow"
is a story about how a lonely pig
who loves to bake learns the value
of hard work and patience in a
modern day fable. Both books
are aimed at pre-kindergarten
through fifth grade.
Florida Ag in the Classroom
provides the books to volunteers
free of charge, and asks that
they donate the books to school
libraries after the readings. In
addition to the books, Florida
Ag in the Classroom is providing
volunteers with lessons designed
for each book for teachers, and
classroom sets of bookmarks for
students that list Florida farmers'
contributions to the state econom-
ically and environmentally.
Monsanto provided grant mon-
ey for this year's Florida Agricul-
ture Literacy Day.


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Page 14 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL MARCH 15,2006

oif I l Gulf Coast Charity Horse Show and Music Festival


Stacie Fant named Non-instructional Employee of the Year for the
Liberty County School District. SHARON AUSTIN PHOTOS

Liberty Co. School's Non-

instructional Employee of

the Year thrives on staying

in the middle of everything

__..- .- by Teresa Eubanks,
.. Journal Editor
As a teacher's aide who
works the front desk at
Tolar Elementary, Stacie


The Gulf Coast Charity Horse
Show and Music Festival is back
for another great year on Panama
City Beach!
The event will feature the
world's finest Tennessee Walk-
ing Horses, world champion
horse exhibitors, live bands and
amusement rides. The eighth an-
nual Gulf Coast Charity Celebra-
tion Horse Show and Music Fes-
tival promises great horse fun,
along with live entertainment,
continuous stage shows, vendor


booths featuring great seafood,
jewelry, quality merchandise,
arts and crafts and more. Draw-
ings for door prizes will also be
held throughout the event.
The eighth annual Gulf Coast
Charity Celebration Horse Show
and Music Festival will kick-
off Thursday, April 27 and runs
through Saturday, April 29 at
Frank Brown Park. The park
opens on Thursday, Friday and
Saturday at 3 p.m. Admission is
$12, children 6 years of age and


under are free.
Live entertainment before
and after the show includes the
Embers, Thursday and Friday
nights after the show and the
Ivey Brothers each day before
the show and Saturday night.
Reserved seating is available.
For further information about
the festival, call 914-9030.
For information on where to
stay during the festival or other
information about Panama City
Beach, call 1-800-PCBEACH.


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-. -1 "- msI -.: t ant, J1,F is in tMe middle -
a u t At her post from 7:45 .., .. --.. -._-. .
a.m. until 3:30 p.m
there's rarely time for a T
lunch break as an endless ... .* L .! .,. ,,... C.. i,. o. ..,. .r1. ..P 1..
stream of students, parents "',., $4,495 ',. 1, $4,995 $5,995 $6,995 -: S7,995

School Superintendent David Summers come toherwith questions, "-M !"
congratulates Stacie Fant. paperwork and problems.
At the same time, she helps keep an eye on five phone lines. i, O/, 0, CHM SILYIR40 Lt 02 FORD TAURUS WAGON
"There's never any downtime at Tolar," Stacie says. "We have .. $9,995 $9,995 $10,995 : .." $10,995 ..,., $10,995
more than 680 kids here. If you work at Tolar, you're going to be if
on your toes."
Her duties were expanded in January when schools began a program
to ID everyone having contact with children on campus, a result of lM*W< CfuA, m P MMMV
the Jessica Lunsford Act. TIP i ,.M ,lV .A V ,( .a, TV. Wi l.. N-, ff,: .. ^..'. MA 0 ,,- ^ ,-, f,_,.,W 4.0 ,,
the Jessica Lunsford Act. $10,995 $11,995 ,..,11,995 $11,995 S, $11,995
In the past, parents and relatives called or stopped by at will.$0$ 9
Now, instead of calling about bus changes for students, parents are
required to submit written requests and Stacie's the one who handles
the verification and paperwork. IPUFOMPINKM S, TCAACOiV,
She's also the one who's nearby as students wait to be disciplined, .. W g. ,. K'.i L .,'-' I.* _..I'_
sometimes giving them a little advice before they go in for a serious $11,995 $12,995 $13,995 ,- $14,995 $15,495
talking-to about their behavior. "I try to calm them down before they
go into the principal's office," she says.
The frantic pace doesn't bother her. In fact, she jokes, "Stress calms .
me down." She likes it when things are happening and that prob- NM0t40l ,x t 4 ...
ably has a lot to do with her selection as the Liberty County School 15,995 $15.995 ,, $15,995 > $16,995 $17,995
District's Non-instructional Employee of the Year last week.
In addition to her regular duties, she fills in when needed at the
lunchroom register, behind the wheel of a school bus on the Sumatra
route occasionally and regularly drives kids to ball games and on field 1 Rl PAM W M.0 MJ *MllTt C iA t
trips. She also enjoys coaching the middle school softball team, not- $17,995 $17,995 $17,995 $19,995 Mr $19,995
ing, "When I get out to softball practice, that makes everything better." V
Coaching gives her an opportunity to "form a different relationship" IRS
with the kids she sees in school each day, although she acknowledges
that working with 12, 13 and 14-year-old girls means there's plenty g g .g .
of "drama, drama, drama. $20,495 $20,995 $21,995 -$21,995 $21,995
Basically, she does "everything but teach," even though she has .
an AA degree in Child Development and is licensed to teach pre-
school.
When she's not behind her desk, on the softball field or keeping fS 1,PwwU S1ia t
a long line of hungry kids moving through the lunchroom, she can -.-, 4,995 $25,495 $25,995
be found taking orders from her regular customers at the Apalachee $22,99 ... 9.S -.ve$24,995 $25,495 $25,995
Restaurant; where she waitresses each Friday night. "I'm a social -- -
bug," she says, explaining she enjoys her part-time job because, "I -
love to chit chat and socialize." OK- OA M1 i &f
With two young children of her own, she likes the schedule she's 2 2''" 52'7 $2 ..- $31
got which allows her to keep up with 10-year-old Lauren and Brent, fh .M7,aon5 -.mq k iSet,995s W s&C9uaM wgWeAX ,,
who is five. How does she make it all work? "I've got a good hus-
band," she says of her spouse, Berry, who works as an inspector wi !06 A I
Preble-Rish Engineering. The family lives in Sumatra. job,"
Now in her fifth year at Tolar, she says, "I really do enb r .a "I've
and hopes to continue on at the school for many year mys, ve
worked at several jobs and this is my favorite,"


I


MEN, I t' I IN tLL.1'IM)LJ -~~~--


I






MARCH 15,2006 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 15



Local elections supervisors help kickoff


statewide 'Get Out The Vote' campaign
Elections supervisors from nine area counties
gathered at the Bay County Elections Office in Lynn
Haven on Feb. 21 to help launch Get Out TheVote,
S'' : a statewide public information and voter education
campaign sponsored by the 67 county supervisors
of elections and the Florida Department of State. The
press conference/kickoff ceremony was held simul-
~taneously with several other ceremonies conducted
around the state.
S .... Throughout the summer and fall, Floridians will
be urged to register to vote, update their addresses,
and vote in upcoming elections.
Shown cutting the official Get Out The Vote cake
Share, left to right: Margie Laramore, Calhoun County;
Sylvia Stephens, Jackson County; Marcia Wood,
.. Liberty County; Doris Shiver Gibbs, Franklin County;
...Linda Griffin, Gulf County; Carol Finch Griffin, Wash-
_ I' .ington County; Debbie Wilcox Morris, Holmes County;
Mark Andersen, Bay County; and Bobby Beasley,
|,RA Walton County. MELANIE NORWOODAYCOCK PHOTO


child and I come from a really small family, so there were
no children around." Her only experience with kids was
as a teenager when she taught a Sunday School class of
youngsters.
She started out teaching fifth grade for two years in
Bristol. Then she got an offer from the advertising firm
where she formerly worked in Tallahassee. She felt she
had to give it another try, but after a few weeks of summer
work, realized she made a mistake. By the time the new
school year started, she was back at Tolar, this time to
begin working with fourth-graders. The sudden contrast
"of the ~t o jobs made it clear. "I realized how much I
loved teaching." she says.
"I like both grades but fourth grade is very refreshing,"
-she says. "They're such sweet children. They still want
to hug on you and just be sweet."
She finds Liberty County offers the perfect teaching
environment. "Bristol is a fantastic small town where
everyone knows what your children are up to and what's
going on k ith them. You don't ha\ e all the concerns that
bigger schools have \ ith drugs and crime."
During her shori time in education, she's learned that
she's found a special place at Tolar School. "I have talked
to a lot of teachers who have taught in other schools and-
heard lots of awful stories," she says. "I think I'll stay
hedre as long as .they'll have me."
I A native of New Jersey, Karli started seventh grade at
Robert F. Munroe School when she moved to the Florida
Panhandle with her parents. She later earned a com-
munications degree from Wesleyan College in Macon,
GA. and received her Master's in elementary education
from FSU.
While shie appreciates what a small community can
offer families, as a single woman, she enjoys living in
Tallahassee and carpools to work each day.
When asked if there's been a single defining moment
in her teaching career, she is quick to answer that it hap-
pened last year. "Everyone keeps telling me you have to
make education real and apply it to students' lives," she
says. Karli spent months working with a young student
who couldn't grasp long division. "Finally, toward the
end of the year, we were getting ready for a field trip."
Karli told the class that to find out how many chaperones
were going, she had to divide the total number of students
by the number of chaperones. "Oh, that's how you do
it!" said the little girl who'd had so much trouble with
the idea before.
"It made sense to her and she figured out why we're
dividing," Karli says. "It's probably the most rewarding
moment that I can remember. She was able to do it (long
division) from that point on and that was very exciting
to me."
She easily sums up why she plans to stay in the class-
room. "What better way to spend the day than with kids?
They love you no matter what. They don't judge you.
Kids are just wonderful."



This year's nominees will enjoy reserved parking at Bristol Youth Academy; Tootsie Hires, Hosford
spots with signs designating the honor they received School custodian; Karli Borowski, Tolar School fourth
from their schools by being named Teacher or Non- grade teacher; Stacy Fant, Tolar School teacher's
instructional Employee of the Year. The group, aide; Bobby Bacon, LCHS custodian and bus driver
shown above with their new signs, includes Kevin Willie Ruth Allen. Not pictured is Donna Summers,
Williams, a vocational teacher at Bristol Youth LCHS Social Studies instructor, and Hosford School
Academy; Jeanette McGee, who is a teacher's aide fifth grade teacher Mark McCaskill.


Liberty County top teachers & school


employees are honored with banquet
The candidates for the Liberty -i- : district representative for these cat-
County School District Teacher -i egories is quite an honor. The pro-
of the Year and Non-instructional gram has undergone many changes
Employee of the Year were hon- this year which included having the
ored at a banquet Thursday night finalist from each school observed
at Veterans Memorial Civic Center and judged by school administrators
in Bristol, where the winners were from outside districts to determine
announced. the district winner.
Tolar School grade teacher Karli David Summers, Superintendent
Borowski, 27, of Tallahassee was of Schools opened the evening
named the county's top teacher. with words of appreciation and
Stacie Fant, 31, of Sumatra was motivation for all. Guests enjoyed
selected as the county's top non- a wonderful meal provided by the
instructional employee, school board members and served
Each candidate got something- by members of the RiverTown Com-
special when they were presented munity Church and Liberty County
with plaques to mark their new High School students Shanna Lock-
parking spaces at their schools. Karli Borowski, 27, is shown with School lar and Casey Haire. Guests were
With over 100 employees in Superintendent David Summers after she was then entertained by local talent,
each category, being chosen as the named Liberty County Teacher of the Year. including pianist Sharon Hender-
Peeson Ebersole and school board chairman Kyle
an- Peddie's family.
Winners received numerous gifts from the
community and were honored by a video pre-
sentation prepared by Jason Fowler of Tolar
School. The video was filled with praises and
anecdotes from their students and colleagues.
Karen Peddie, Program Director closed thc
evening with words of motivation and a chal-
..lenge to all to give the students the best gift
they can, the gift of themselves.
ABOVE: School Board chairman Kyle Peddie, his wife, Hilary, and their three children Evy Jane, two; Braden, five
and eight-year-old Madison entertained the group with a song at last week's dinner. SHARON AUSTIN PHOTOS






Page 16 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL MARCH 15,2006


BMS celebrating Spirit Week; Yearbooks on sale now


SPIRIT WEEK
Blountstown Middle School
Student Council will be hosting
Spirit Week March 13 through
March 16. The schedule is as
follows:
*Monday Dress Up Day!
Wear your Sunday best! Coro-
nation at 1:45 p.m. (CT)
*Tuesday Celebrity Day!
Dress up like your favorite ce-
lebrity. BMS presents their
version of American Idol called
"Tiger Idol."
*Wedriesday Mix and
Match Day/Crazy Hair Day.
*Thursday Red & White
Day, show that Tiger pride!
*Friday Evaluation Day!
No School!


Cheerleading
CHEERLEADING TRYOUTS
by Justin McCoy
Give me.a C! Give me an A!
Give me a T! Give me an S! Go-
CATS! Altha Public School is
holding its annual junior varsity
and varsity cheerleading tryouts
on Wednesday, March 29. This
week has already kicked off with
practice after school Monday
through Friday from 3 to 4:30
p.m. Practice will also be Mon-
day and Tuesday at the same time.
On Wednesday, the tryouts will


SGA
The Student Government, at
Blountstown High School end-
ed its Muscular Dystrophy As-
sociation Shamrock Fundraiser
on March 2. The event raised
a total of $717 which is enough
money to send one person with
muscular dystrophy to a summer
camp for one week.
Overall, the winning class at
the school was the freshmen;
they raised a total of $151. In
second place were" the sopho-
.mores raising a total .of $114.
In'a close" Tid, -were the ju-
niors who contributed $100. In
last place -were the seniors who
raised $41. In addition, mem-


B-town Middle School
Calendar of Events
March 15 BMS Chorus Festival in Tallahassee
March 16 Softball Marianna (H) 3:45; Baseball
Sneads (A) 3 p.m.
March 20-24 Spring Break
March 27 Baseball Tolar (A) 3 p.m.
March 28 Baseball Hosford (H) 3 p.m.; Freshman
Orientation at BHS
March 27-30 BMS Cheerleading Tryouts
March 29 Report Card Day
March 30 Baseball Hosford at Tolar (A) 3 p.m.
March 31 Spring Pictures
L


YEARBOOKS
BMS Yearbooks are on sale
until March 31. Only 100 year-
books have been preordered, so
don't miss your chance to get


the 2005-2006 Edition of Ti-
ger Tracks. Yearbooks are $20.
Please make checks payable to
BMS and turn in to Mrs. Eu-
banks by March 31.


Principal Ronnie Hand is
SJ*: i pleased to announce the
Altha's Kids of Character for
February. Pictured left, front
row, Bryce O'Neal, Coy Cook,
Nathan Bean, J.D. Hunter,
Shayna Carter, Seth Alday,
SColbey Roulhac; back row,
Cody Barfield, Karly Grice,
Crystal Finuff, Porter Smith,
-- Devin Ferrell, Danielle Harris,
S''' 'Blake Chamberlain; not
, pictured, Miriah Reddick.


tryouts scheduled March 29


be immediately after school.
STryouts will consist of a cho-
reographed dance, a cheer and a
chant. Two jumps will also be
judged. Everything required of
the candidates will be thoroughly
taught at the practices. Those
trying out for mascot will follow
the same practice schedule as
those trying out for cheerlead--
ing. If you need any information,
contact Meagan Russ or Veronica
Horton at Altha Public School
762-3121. Remember to be


peppy and 'flash that smile!
FCAT
Yay! The FCAT is over! The
fifth grade celebrated the end of
FCAT testing by participating in
many activities including making
ice cream and a water balloon
toss.
Along with their games and
activities, kids ate a delicious
meal of hot dogs and hamburgers
provided by James and Frances
Edenfield. The children had a
great time.


r ------ --


B-TOWN HIGH SCHOOL TIGER TRACK EVENTS
I March 15 Softball game, home at 3 p.m. against Altha;
National Honor Society initiation
1 'March 16 Spring Fling; baseball game, home against
Liberty County at 3:30, 6 p.m.
I March 17 JV baseball game, home against Wewa at
5 p.m.
I March 17 Evaluation Day
March 20 thru March 24 Spring Break
L. .. -


bers of the extended BHS family
also helped support the cause.
Many teachers, staff and com-
munity members donated money
for the cause and raised a total
of $311.
In reward for their great effort.
the freshmen were given a paity


on March 10. They enjoyed an
extended break and were served
refreshments and drinks.
Student Government would
like to thank everyone who
worked on the fundraiser. The
moinney collected will go to a
vety worthwhile cause.


Blountstown Middle School Softball Team pictured
above, front row, Shaterial Davis, Kimberly Jenks,
Genny Star, Kelsey Bontrager, Mary Bontrager, Naiya
Murrell, Amber Burch; middle row, Brittany Griffin, Erin
Fowler, Anna Kelley, Montoya Garrett, Audrey Eubanks,
Jodie Willis, Tasheanna Brown, Makynzie O'Bryan;
back row, Coach, Nicole Purvis, Selena Williams,
Lavasyette Donaldson, Bria Snowden, Nicki Davis,
manager, Kadejia Murrell, Assistant Coach, Melissa
O'Bryan. Pictured below, Blountstown Middle School
Baseball Team, front row, Josh Knight, Jordan Swien-
hart, Garrison Bailey, Brian Hall and Jeremy O'Bryan;
middle row, Tarak Amin, Ashley Adams, Tyler Daniels,
Brett Tanner and Justin Grant; back row, Coach War-
ren Tanner, Blake Garrett, Jason Money, Cavon Cox,
Roger Abbott, Jacob Wainwright, and Manager Blake
Tolley.

S. '. -


---------- -
SSCHOOL MENU
I Liberty
I County Schools
March 16 March 22,2006
A variety of fruits and
vegetables or fruit juice and a
choice of lowfat or whole milk
served with all meals.
THURSDAY
Breakfast Cinnamon apple
slices, waffles with syrup,
sausage link.
Lunch: Fried chicken, candied
yams, collard greens, corn
bread.

FRIDAY
Breakfast Bananas, ready-to-
eat cereal, cheese toast.
Lunch: Tacos/taco salad, let-
tuce, tomato, cheese, whole-
kernel corn, peanut butter
fudge.

Sp rMn 1 Brea(t
March 20 -24









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


r-----------
SSCHOOL MENU I
Calhoun
County Schools
I March 16 March 22, 2006 I
Lowfat or whole
milk served with all meals

THURSDAY
Lunch: Cheeseburger on bun,
tater tots, lettuce, tomato, fruit
cup.

FRIDAY
Evaluation Day
No School


Spring

Break
March 20-24











All menus are subject to change
.SPONSORED BY:. I
Calhoun-Liberty Journal I
Bristol, Phone 643-3333 I
L----- J--- 71_


.BH raiss $ f Mla


BHS raises $717forMuscular Dystrophy





MARCH 15, 2006 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 17


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W. R. Tolar Read-
A-Thon W R.
Tolar held a Read-
A-Thon Thursday,
March 2 in an effort
to raise funds to buy
new books for the
school library. The
school raised a total
of $3,606.62. Mrs..
Laurie Brandon's
second grade won
the Read-A-Thon
by raising a total of
$616.00. Mrs. Zann
Geiger's Kindergar- '
ten classroom came
in second place
raising $611.50.
Mrs. Kathy Nobles and the staff at W R. Tolar
School appreciate the efforts that the students
put into this fundraiser. Tolar staff would also
like to thank our citizens and businesses for
their generous pledges to our students. Tolar
would like to recognize the following for their
pledges: Janice Moore, Jinger & Jim Deason,
Kenneth & Colleen Green, Henry & Brenda
Green, James O'Bryan, Marilyn O'Bryan, An-


:. ,f m ..-;...... .":*.- .I..:.* e w T l
gela Read, Donnie Read, Mildred Goodson,
Lisa Armstrong, Tim & Karlene Revell, Effie C.
Brown, LW & Donna Franklin, Sandra Brown,
Matt & Bess Revell, Doyle & Beth Brown, Rev.
CL & Betty Wilson, Paul & Lori Kern and Da-
vid & Sue Summers. If anyone is interested in
making a pledge to W R. Tolar's reading pro-
gram please contact Brenda Green, Reading
- Coach, at 643-2426, ext. 134.


Robert F Munroe Day School recognized for Yearbook Excellence


RobertFf. MiuroeNLhwSchool

Now~ice~iig aplc~iioisfoi' 2006I~-200- School X'em-
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Robert E Munroe Day
School yearbook staff has
been recognized by Taylor u
.Publishing with'an Award
of Excellence honoring
its accomplishments in
yearbook design and
coverage. The Robert
F. Munroe Day School
yearbook is featured in the '
2006 Yearbook Yearbook. '
Judges selected the '
Munroe yearbook among
the best. The yearbook adviser is
Suzanne Johnson and the Editor
in Chief was Bailey P6well.
"Taylor Publishing features
the best of the best in Yearbook
Yearbook," editor Marilyn
Scoggins said. "Advisers and
journalists across the nation
enjoy looking through the
pages for design ideas. The
feature spreads and covers were.
selected by a panel of judges


Journalism Class
representing different parts of
the nation and varied school
sizes."
Yearbooks published by
Taylor for the 2005 school year
were evaluated in one or more
of the following areas: cover
design, theme development and
layout design. Taylor Publishing
recognizes only the top five
percent of the yearbook staffs
for outstanding achievement.


"The Award for
Excellence is given
each year to a small
percentage of yearbook
staffs nationwide that
demonstrate excellence
in yearbook," marketing
manager Mike Taylor
said. "We applaud these
staffs for their outstanding
work and support their
efforts in scholastic
journalism."
Taylor Publishing,
- headquartered in Dallas, Texas,
also operates facilities in San
Angelo and El Paso. Taylor is
a major publisher of yearbooks
nationwide and the industry's
technology leader in digital
innovation. Taylor provides
training, technical support and
printing services to elementary
school, middle school, high
school and college yearbook
staffs.


Call MVichael Richter at (850) 570-9616 or (850) 643-1 482
N. E. Realty of Tallal .assee, Owner/Agent


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Page 18 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL MARCH 15, 2006






Continuing education courses set at Chipola r r. L


MARIANNA-Chipola
College will offer a variety of
short courses in the coming
weeks.
*A Cake Decorating II class
will meet Thursdays, April 2
through 30 from 6 to 8:30 p.m.
Cost is $41. An Advanced
Level Cake Decorating III class
will meet Thursdays, May 4
through 25 from 6 to 8:30 p.m.
Cost is $41.
*A 20 Hour Childcare
Training course will meet April
1 and 8 from 7 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Cost is $76. A 10 Hour Childcare
Training (developmentally
appropriate .practices, 3-5 year
olds) course will meet May 6
from 7 a.m. to 5 p.m. Cost is
$38. .
'An Introduction to


Computers with Internet for
Seniors class will meet March
30 from 9 a.m. to noon. Cost
is $24. -
*The Continuing Education
Department also offers custom
motivational workshops for
businesses and organizations.
The following are available:
Eat That Frog: Stop
Procrastinating and Get More
Done in Less Time; Whale
Done: The Power of Positive
Relationships; The Pygmalion
Effect: Managing the Power
of Expectations; Discussing
Performance; The Attitude
Virus: Curing Negativity in the
Workplace; Team Building:
What makes a Good Team
Player?; and After All, You're
the Supervisor!.


*Gatlin Education Services
(GES) offers, open enrollment,
online courses in: health
care, internet graphics/web
design, business, law and
travel. Register online at www.
gatlineducation.com/chipola.
'Education To Go offers
online programs in: computers,
photography, languages,
writing, entertainment industry,
grant writing, business, sales,
accounting, test prep, finance,
health, child care, parenting,
art, history, psychology,
literature, statistics, philosophy,
engineering,,law and nursing.
For dates and course outlines,
visit www.ed2go.com/chipola.
For information about any of
these -non-credit courses, call
850-718-2395..


Calhoun County Library offers computer classes


from the Calhoun County Public Library
Do you want to-get a better
job, further your career,- study
for the FCAT or pass the GED?
Then come -to the Calhoun
County Public Library and
practice any test through the
Learning Express Library in the
following fields: Academic, Ad-'
vanced Placement, Basic Skills
Success, Civil Service, College
entrance Exams, Cosmetology,
EMS, ESL (Spanish) Skills Im-
provement Courses, Firefighter
Practice Tests, GED, Graduate
School Entrance Exams, Law
Enforcement, Military, Nurse
Aide, Real Estate, Skills Im-
provement Courses, Teachers
Certification, Technical, and
Career College, TOEFL, U.S.
Citizenship, Business Writing
Success* Skills, Job & Career
Success Skills.
The library has also part-
nered with Goodwill Indus-
tries to offer you Web-based
computer classes earning you
CEU's. One CEU is equal to


10 contact hours of continued
education. To get you ready for
the Web based classes, or just
to help you with your computer
skills, the Web-based tutorials
are available all opening hours
for you to study on your own.
They are as-follows:
*The Basics Computer
Basics, Windows 98, Windows
XP
*Internet Internet Basics,
Email Basics, Internet Safety
*Office 2003 Office 2003,
Word 2003, PowerPoint 2003,
,Excel 2003, Access 2003
*Office 2002 (XP) Office
XP, Word 2002 (XP), Power-
Point 2002 (XP), Excel 2002
-(XP), Access 2002 (XP)
*Office 2000 Office 2000,
Word 2000, PowerPoint 2000,
Excell 2000, Access 2000
*Office 97 Access 97, Ex-
cel 97, PowerPoint 97, Word
97, Windows 95
*Life Skills -_Math Basics,
Money Basics, Career Develop-
ment, Workplace Development


These are Web-based tuto-
rials available 24 hours a day
over the Internet, so once you
sign up you can access the tuto-
rials and the Web-bases classes
from any computer
Upcoming class schedule
*Excel 2000 and PowerPoint
2002 (XP) begins March 16 and
ends April 6 .
*Excel 2002 (XP) and Word
2000 begins March 20 and ends
-April 10
*Access 2002 (XP) and Pow-
erPoint 2000 begins March 23
and ends April 13
*Excel 2000 and PowerPoint
2002 (XP) begins March 27 and
ends April 17
*Access 2000 and Word 2002
(XP) begins March 30 and ends
April 20
: -This is sponsored by the
Calhoun County Public Li-
brary and AmeriCorps*VISTA.
Please call Jane Breeze, techni-
cal instructor, for more infor-
mation at 674-8773, ext. 35.


Free white flowering dogwood trees


from the National
Arbor Day Foundation
Ten free white flowering dog-
wood trees will be given to each
person who joins the National
Arbor Day Foundation during
March 2006. -
The free trees are part of the
nonprofit Foundation's Trees for
America campaign.
"White flowering dogwoods
will add. year-round beauty to
your home and neighborhood,"
John Rosenow. the Foundation's
.- b i1j'j cr-,,


president, said. "Dogwoods have
showy spring flowers, scarlet
autumn- foliage, and red berries
which attract songbirds all win-
ter." ..
The trees will be shipped post-
paid at the right time for planting
between March 1 and May 31
with enclosed planting instruc-
tions. The 6- to 12-inch trees are
guaranteed to grow or they will
be replaced free of charge.
Members also receive a sub-
'1.5 a .-.' '~ii~-^. ;ii~ *\^.U *


scription to Arbor Day, the Foun-
dation's monthly publication and
the Tree Book with information
about tree planting and care.
To become a member of the
Foundation and receive the free
trees, send a $12 contribution to
Ten Free Dogwood Trees, Na-
tional Arbor Day Foundation,
100 Arbor Avenue, Nebraska
City, NE 68410, by March 31
or join online at www.arborday.
org.
.bn rr'.ei ii?-fvs'. *:,'f1 'IC T -.oi'Gn


CREDIT UNIONS SUPPORT TOURNAMENT
- Three local credit unions and the Florida Credit Union
League recentlycontributed $10,000 as corporate sponsor
of the State Junior College Basketball Tournament to be
held at Chipola College, March 8-11. Pictured from left,
are: Shauna Johnson, Community South CU in Chipley;
Vicki Barber, Jackson County Teachers CU; Chipola
president Dr. Gene Prough; Billy Grant, JCTCU Board
member; Aletta Shutes, executive vice president, Florida
Credit Union League, Inc.; Ben Dudley, Focus CU board
member; Bill Wright, Appreciation Club Board member
and Bill Enfinger, Focus CU. CHIPOLA PHOTO


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MARCH 15,2006 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 19


Liberty County Commission Feb. 9 meeting minutes


Official minutes from the Liberty County
Commission regular meeting Feb. 9, 2006
as recorded by the board secretary
The meeting was called to
order by Chairman John T. Sand-
ers. Present at the meeting were
commissioners Dexter Barber,
Albert Butcher, Jim Johnson, L.B.
Arnold, Attorney Shalene Grover,
Clerk Robert Hill and Deputy Clerk
Charla Kearce.
Prayer was led by Norman
Hall.
The Pledge of Allegiance was
led by Robert Hill.
Motion to approve the minutes
of the regular meeting held Jan. 5,
and special meeting held Jan. 17,
2006 was made by Arnold, sec-
onded by Johnson and carried.
Manning Miller presented the
Disaster Resistant Neighborhood
Program Proclamation for the
American Red Cross 2006 Hazard-
ous Weather Awareness Week,
Feb. 12 through Feb. 18. Motion
to approve was made by Johnson,
seconded by Barber and carried.
Anyone wishing to contact the
American Red Cross may contact
Patsy Green or Mike Joseph at
(850) 878-6080.
Emergency Management Direc-


tor Rhonda Lewis came before the
board to open bids on storm shut-
ters for W.R. Tolar K-8 School:
1. J.B. Mathews Company,
Apopka, FL 32703 bid $235,000
2. PhoenixArchitectural Products
Inc., Atlanta, GA bid $164,900
3. Centurion Security Screen
Company, LTD, Cleveland, Ohio
bid $194,682.80
Motion to table all bids and have
the county engineers look at them
was made by Johnson, seconded
by Barber and carried.
Rhonda Lewis gave the board
an update from the Traffic Safety
Team. There are concerns at the in-
tersection of 65 and 20 in Hosford.
Need to have the Sheriff's office
monitor the log trucks parking at
the stations blocking the view at 65
and 20 in Hosford. Intersection 379
and 12 at the pole mill is still a con-
cern due to the debris on the road.
Community Traffic Safety Team will
provide raised pavement markers
to be put on various roads.
Rhonda Lewis said that there is
possible state funding for a County
Emergency Operations Center and
Liberty County is on the list.
Motion to waive the fee for the


use of the Veterans Memorial Park
Civic Center for the Poker Run on
Feb. 18 to raise funds for the eighth
grade class was made by Johnson,
seconded by Butcher and carried.
Timothy Butler presented a
subdivision plat on SR 22,1/2 mile
from the railroad track in Sumatra.
Motion to approve a preliminary
plat contingent upon Tony Arrant,
County Engineers and Attorney
Shalene Grover's approval was
made by Arnold, seconded by
Butcher and carried.
The board denied Angela Jack-
son's request for payment of a tire
and rim replacement on her car that
was damaged on a federal road.
Stephen Ford spoke with the
board about a name for the road
going into the old Cochran Trailer
Park past the Pole Mill on Hwy. 12
South. The board told Ford to get
with the people in the trailer park
and see what they wanted to name'
the road.
Motion to name "Granny Annie
Road" was made by Arnold, sec-
onded by Butcher and carried.
Motion hire Jay Brown, Rhett
Shuler and Rodney Money as the
mosquito truck drivers was made
by Butcher, seconded by Johnson
and carried.
Motion to waive the fees for the
Liberty County Project Graduation
breakfast at the Veterans Memorial
Park Civic Center to be held May,
20 was made by Butcher, seconded
by Barber and carried.
Philip Jones with Preble Rish
Engineers gave the board an up-
date on Whittle Road, the bids will
be opened at the March regular
meeting and they will advertise 271
and 12 South in April.
Motion to approve amending the
date on the Notice to Proceed on
the Bristol Boat Ramp with North
Florida Construction Company for
the start date to be Jan. 14 was
made by Barber, seconded by
Butcher and carried.
Philip Jones said that he would
give the board a full report on the
TRIP Grant at the next regular
meeting.
Motion to request that the clerk
write a letter to DOT requesting
assistance on the Yellow Creek
Bridge was made by Arnold, sec-
onded by Johnson and carried.
The board requested that Philip
Jones look at the guardrail on Hwy.
67 and 12.
Carroll Copeland presented the
Hazardous Waste. Assessment
Contract with Apalachee Regional
Planning Council. Motion to ap-
prove the contract with Apalachee
Regional Planning Council not
to exceed $1,200 was made by
Johnson, seconded by Arnold, and
carried.
Motion to purchase a root rake
from Ring Power in the amount of
$3,700 for the landfill was made by
Barber, seconded by Arnold and
carried. Telephone bids were:
1. Thompson Tractor Co.,
$3,800
2. Suber and Weaver, $4,183
3. Ring Power, $3,700
Carroll Copeland told the board
that he will need an inmate crew
from the Road Department dur-
ing the week of free month at the
landfill in March.
Motion to approve Resolution
#06-03 supporting the Liberty
Corrections Annex was made by
Johnson, seconded by Butcher
and carried.
Motion to approve the Friends
for the Future-Title V contract
with Gloria Keenan was made by
Amrnold, seconded by Barber and
carried.
Motion to accept a letter of resig-
-. atiop~,fr.om Ricky Revell was made.


by Johnson, seconded by Barber
and carried.
Motion to advertise for a Grants
Coordinator was made by Butcher,
seconded by Johnson and car-
ried.
Sammy Hanna came before the
board. He recommended that the
board hire Larry Graham and as
an inmate supervisor with the Road
Department. Motion to hire Larry
Graham was made by Johnson,
seconded by Barber and carried.
The board approved the Road
Department working with the City
of Bristol to take care of 160 cuts
inside the City that needs asphalt.
Sammy Hanna said that it should
take no longer than a week.
Suber and Weaver gave the
Road Department a written esti-
mate to repair the transmission
of the motor grader at a cost of
$7,131.77. They took two months
to repair and then sent us a bill for
over $11,000. The board requested
that the county attorney write Suber
and Weaver a letter explaining the
legal rights of the county and to cut
a check to Suber and Weaver for
the $7,131.77 and the amount over
that they are allowed to charge.
There was discussion about
the water lines to be installed on
Conyers Road before the county
puts asphalt on this road. Larry
Brown said that it would be better
to asphalt the road and then lay the
water line beside the road.
Motion to purchase the three
trucks for the Road Department at
a price of $10,057 from Champion
Chevrolet was made by Barber,
seconded by Butcher and carried.
Sammy Hanna received three
quotes on the truck:
1. Dodge, $11,682
2. Ford, $10,118
3. Chevrolet, $10,057
Chairman Sanders read a letter
from Bonita Sorensen, M.D., Dep-
uty State Officer with the Florida
Department of Health dated Jan.
20. The letter read is as follows:
Dear Chairman Sanders:
As you know, in response to your
letter of Jan. 6, I visited each of the
Liberty County Commissioners as
well as four Calhoun County Com-
missioners on Jan. 12 and 13. I very
much appreciate your willingness
to meet with me and express your
concerns.
I clearly heard the concerns
about Liberty County residents
needing access to healthcare. I as-
sure you that I am working closely
with the Liberty County Health
Department as well as surround-
ing county health departments to
secure an onsite physician to over-
see the existing nurse practitioner's
services currently available at the
health department.
Additionally, although the
Calhoun County Commissioners
did not express concerns about
Mr. Odum, I clearly heard the con-
cerns expressed by some Liberty
County Commissioners. Although
I respectfully decline your recom-
mendation to terminate Mr. Odum,
I assure you that the Florida De-
partment of Health deeply values
its relationship with the Board
of County Commissioners and I
pledge to work closely with Mr.
Odum to make sure he attends as
many future commission meetings
and workshops as physically pos-
sible. Additionally, I will assist Mr.
Odum in his decisions related to
the board's requests of the County
Health Department,
I genuinely enjoyed meeting with
so many dedicated Liberty County
Commissioners and employees.
Fortunately, we public servants
have a common, strong mission
to serve our, communities as bet.


as we can within our very limited
resources. Our ability to work to-
gether will benefit the health of our
most important customers our
community residents. I look for-
ward to continuing to work closely
with you.
Sincerely,
Bonita J. Sorensen, M.D., M.B.A.,
Deputy State Health Officer

Dave Odum told the board
that effective tomorrow morning
we would have a full-time nurse
practitioner on duty at the health
department.
Motion to send a letter to the
Secretary of Health and to the
Governor requesting that Dr. Mad
Thomas be re-instated and that
Dave Odum be removed as Admin-
istrator of the Health Department
was made by Arnold. This motion
died.
Motion to approve the County
Health Department to purchase
gas from the Liberty County Road
Department was made by Arnold,
seconded by Butcher and carried.
Ambulance Director Ben Guth-
rie came before the board. He
presented three applications for
employment. Motion to re-advertise
for an EMT/Paramedic was made
by Butcher, seconded by Barber
and carried. Arnold voted against
the motion.
The board requested that the
county attorney check on writing
off indigent ambulance bills.
.The board approved Ben Guth-
rie taking off Feb. 23 and 26.
There was discussion about
county employees taking vehicles
home.
Motion to furnish J.T. Hathaway
a vehicle to take home and three
motor grader operators was made
by Arnold. This motion died.
Motion for the girl's softball pro-
gram at the Hosford School to use
the Veterans Memorial Park field
on Feb. 21, 23, March 10 and 13
was made by Butcher, seconded
by Barber and carried.
Clerk Hill read a letter to the
board from Paul and Carol Ed-
wards thanking each commissioner
for solving their drainage problem
and complimenting Leroy Clay on
his engineering of the project.
Motion to waive the fee for DEP
at the Veterans Memorial Park
Civic Center on March 24 from
6 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. for a Florida
Master Naturalist Program class
was made by Barber, seconded by
Butcher and carried.
Motion to hire Jerry Money at
$12 per hour to oversee the jail
renovation project was made by.
Arnold, seconded by Johnson and
carried.
The board approved the Bristol
Youth Academy to clean the
Estiffanulga Park.
Monica Brinkley will represent
the board at the Department of
Children and Family Service meet-
ings.
Motion to waive the fee for the
Veterans Memorial Park Civic
Center for the Miss Liberty County
Pageant on May 13 was made by
Butcher, seconded by Barber and
carried.
Motion to approve the 911 Wire-
,less Grant Application contingents
upon the county attorneys approval
was made by Arnold, seconded by
Butcher and carried.
There was discussion about
cellular telephone usage by county
employees.
Motion to pay the bills was made
by Barber, seconded by Butcher
and carried.
Motion to adjourn was made
by Johnson, seconded by Barber
. rand. carried... ......


CA LL S
GUARANTEED ANONYMITY
LOCAL TIPLINE 850.891-HELP or TOLL FREE 866-979-0922
Rewards up to $1,000


TOGETHER WE CAN MAKE A DIFFERENCE





IT WORKS






Page 20 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL MARCH 15,2006
------ AA


Needed:
Diesel Mechanic
with tools, transportation
and CDL license.


Call (850) 627-4224
A DRUG FREE WORKPLACE

One Stop Career Center
16908 NE Pear Slt Suite 2,
Biount-town Phone (B50) 674-5088
The following positions are
available: Highway Main-
tenance Worker, Clerical
Worker, Cashier, Stock Clerk,
Supervisor Food Service,
Dietetic Tech., Truck Driver,
Maintenance Worker.
EOE
Service Chipola Workforce Board UFN

Busy dental office has
immediate openings
for a certified
DENTAL ASSISTANT
and front desk
RECEPTIONIST.

Must be certified in CPR.
Good salary and benefits.

Call or bring resume to:
Dr. Glenwood B. Cobb,
17338 Main St. North,
Blountstown
Phone: 674-4124
S3-B,3-15





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 1-1T.3-9


Concrete
finisher needed
Transportation and
experience required

Cal (80)09-50


Skidder/Operato'r
WANTED
Valid Florida
driver's license
is required.
Pay based
on experience.

Call Bobbie Dugger at
(850) 566-0831 315..322


LIBERTY NATIONAL LIFE INSURANCE CO. is expanding its operation
and is looking for upward mobile people to fill insurance sales and service
positions. Average earnings: $48,554. Fringe Benefits Package: Two
retirement funds, health insurance, paid vacations, convention trips and
many others. No experience necessary. We have 'on-the-job training.
Requirements: Honesty, hard worker, dependable transportation.
Call Tommy Lee at (850) 482-8821
LIBERTY NATIONAL IS AN EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER


CARING PEOPLE NEEDED
Positions are available for dependable, trustworthy indi-
viduals who enjoy assisting the elderly. We offer compan-
ionship and home helper services to the elderly. Come join
our team at Home Instead Senior Care and help make a
difference in a senior's life. Full- & Part-time positions are
available. Altha area a plus.
Call toll free: 1-866-575-1920


SERIOUS
ENTREPRENEUR?
Serious profits now.
No franchise fees
or royalties. Fastest
growing opportunity
in industry.
888-700-5917


ASSISTANT MANAGER POSITION

Strickland's I tCC Hardware
Fuel our growth by providing positive coaching to our suc-
cessful customer service team. Provide consultation on
merchandise displays, resolve customer issues and as-
sist with operational and financial duties as required. Your
proven retail leadership experience may qualify you for this
exciting opportunity.
Join our team and make a difference in the ultimate success
in this neighborhood cornerstone. We offer paid vacations,
paid holidays and paid health insurance after a 90/day pro-
bation period. Our friendly atmosphere, competitive salary
and commitment to excellence all make Strickland's Ace
Hardware the place for a fueling career. You must be will-
ing to work Saturdays, be able to lift 100 pounds and fill in
lumber yard when needed.Previous management experi-
ence preferred, but not required.
Please apply in person at
Stricklands Ace Hardware, Hwy. 20, Bristol.


JOB OPENING
The School Board of Liberty County is accepting applications
for the following position for the 2005-2006 school year.
Applications are available at the Office of the Superintendent
located at 12926 NW CR 12, Bristol, FL. Office hours are
from 8 a.m. 4:30 p.m. Monday through Friday.

CHILD CARE WORKER (12-MONTHS)
Early Learning Center Liberty Kids First

MINIMUM QUALIFICATIONS:
* High School diploma or equivalent'
* Must have a CDA or be willing to obtain one
* Must provide written references upon request from the
Superintendent

COMPENSATION: Salary range $12,194 $14,569 with
option of additional hours.

A complete application and resume listing three (3)
professional references is required. Please submit application
to the Office of the Superintendent of Schools located in
the Liberty Education and Administration Center at 12926
NW CR 12 Bristol, FL. Reasonable accommodations
for completing forms and interviews are available for
people with disabilities when requested in advance.
For a request for reasonable accommodations, please
contact the Office of the Superintendent.

Applications will be received from:
March 8 March 28, 2006

Employment will be contingent upon fingerprints being
cleared by FDLE

ONLY CURRENT APPLICATIONS WILL BE CONSIDERED
Employment opportunities are offered without regard to race, religion,
sex, age, National origin, handicap or marital status.

AN EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER/DRUG-FREE WORKPLACE


-%,-


Calhoun Liberty Hospital
has openings for the following positions:
Swingbed coordinator & utilization review, RN
Part-time position
Hours: Monday-Friday, 4 hours per day
REQUIREMENTS: Current licensure with the state of
Florida, current CPR, reliable transportation, one year
acute care experience necessary, must be able to work
unsupervised, must be thorough.
Excellent assessment skills.

Registered Nurses
Full-time positions
Hours: 7 on 7 off

Medical/Telemetry Floor
Full-time positions
Hours: 7 on 7 off
REQUIREMENTS: Current licensure with the state of Florida
and current CPR .

Emergency Department
Hours: 3-11 and 11-7
REQUIREMENTS: Current licensure with the state of
Florida,.current CPR and ACLS

Submit application to:
Calhoun-Liberty Hospital
Attn: Barbara Potter, RN, DON
20370 NE Burns Ave., Blountstown, FL 32424







MARCH 15,2006 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 21


Emergency loans available to farmers affected by drought


GAINESVILLE The
USDA's Farm Service Agency
(FSA) is offering federal disaster
assistance loans to eligible fam-
ily farmers recently affected by
drought, announced FSA State
Executive Director Kevin L.
Kelley.
Eligible Florida farmers and
ranchers may qualify for Emer-
gency Loan assistance, accord-
ing to the provisions of the
"Emergency Agricultural Credit
Act of 1984" (Public Law 98-
258). Emergency loan applica-
tions will be received through


Nov. 7.
Secretary of Agriculture has
designated the following eligible
counties as a major disaster area
based on damages and losses
caused by ongoing drought that
began on Aug. 1, 2005: B, Bak-
er, Columbia, Gadsden, Jackson,
Jefferson, and Leon.
Farmers and ranchers in the
above-named Florida counties
who sustained physical and pro-
duction losses as a result of the
disaster and wish to apply for an
Emergency Loan to assist them
in recovering from the loss re-


suiting from this disaster may
apply at the following FSA of-
fices:
*Gadsden, Jefferson, and
Leon: 1416 East Base Street,
Unit 1, Madison, FL 32340-3010
(850) 973-2205
*Jackson: 2741 Pennsylvania
Avenue, Suite 8, Marianna, FL
32448-4014 (850) 526-2610
Each application will be ex-
amined individually to determine
the type of Emergency loan ben-
efits for which the applicant is
eligible. Farm Emergency Loans
may include funds to repair or


restore damaged farm property
as well as reimburse applicants
for expenses already incurred
for such purposes. Loans based
on qualifying production losses
may include funds to reimburse
applicants for production ex-
penses which went into damaged
or destroyed crop and livestock
enterprises and to produce new
crops. Payment terms depend on
the purposes for which the loan
is used and the applicant's abil-
ity to repay the loan.
The Emergency loan program
is limited to family-size farm op-


erators. The loan amount is lim-
ited to 100 percent of the calcu-
lated actual production loss and
100 percent of the actual physi-
cal loss. The loan amount is fur-
ther limited to $500,000 total
emergency loan indebtedness.
For more information on FSA
EM loans, please the following
website: http://disaster.fsa.usda.
gov/emloan.htm or contact your
local Farmer Service Agency
county office or USDA Service
Center listed in the government
pages of your local telephone
book directory.


INTHE CIRCUITCOURT FORTHE SEC-
OND JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
LIBERTY COUNTY, FLORIDA

CASE NO. 06-05-CA

ST. JOE TIMBERLAND COMPANY OF
DELAWARE, L.L.C., a Delaware limited
liability company,

Plaintiff

vs.

DAVE DYER, DECEASED; THE UN-
KNOWN SPOUSE OF DAVE DYER; FAN-
NIE PITTS;THE UNKNOWN SPOUSE OF
FANNIE PITTS;THE UNKNOWN HEIRS,
DEVISEES, GRANTEES,.ASSIGNEES,
LIENORS, .CREDITORS, TRUSTEES;
OR OTHER PERSONS CLAIMING BY,
THOUGH, UNDER OR AGAINST DAVE
DYER OR FANNIE PITTS, AND ALL
UNKNOWN PERSONS, IFALIVE,AND IF
DEAD, OR NOT KNOWNTO BE DEAD OR
ALIVE, THEIR UNKNOWN SPOUSES,
HEIRS, DEVISEES, GRANTEES, AS-
SIGNEES, LIENORS, CREDITORS,
TRUSTEES OR OTHER PERSONS
CLAIMING BY, THROUGH, UNDER OR
AGAINST THE UNKNOWN PERSONS.

Defendant(s)
/

NOTICE OF ACTION

TO: UNKNOWN PERSONSOR ENTITIES
CLAIMINGANYRIGHT,TITLEOR INTER-
EST IN THE SUBJECT PROPERTY.

You are notified that an action to quiet
title on-the following property in Liberty
County, Florida:

The'Southeastquarterof the Northwest
quarter -of Section 35, Township 2
North. Range 7 West, Liberty County,
Florida

has been filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your written
defenses, if any, to it on GARVIN B.
BOWDEN, the plaintiffs attorney, whose
address is Gardner, Wadsworth, Duggar,
Bist & Wiener, P.A., 1300 Thomaswood
Drive, Tallahassge, Florida 32308, within
30 days of first publication, and file.the


original with the clerk of this court either
before service on the plaintiff's attorney or
immediatelythereafter; otherwise a default
will be entered against you for the relief
demanded in the complaint or petition.-

Witness my hand and seal of said Circuit
Court

Dated this 22nd day of February, 2006


Robert Hill,
Liberty County Clerk of Court
Vanell Summers, Deputy Clerk


3-8T2 329


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR THE
FOURTEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR CALHOUN COUNTY,
FLORIDA

CASE NO..2006-0018-CA

TIMOTHY S. MOWREY and LAURA J.
MOWREY,

Plaintiff

vs.

JACKIE MARIE JONES, LEONARD J.
HALL, DIANE W. HALL, JAMES D. HALL,
RUTH B. HALL, RODNEY JOHNSON,
MINNIE H. JOHNSON, RAINEY JONES
and MONROE JONES,

Defendant(s)


NOTICE OF QUIET
TITLE ACTION

TO: JACKIE MARIE JONES, MONROE
JONES, and THEIR HEIRS and AS-
SIGNS

YOUARE NOTIFIED that an action to quiet
title on the following property in Calhoun
County, Florida:

Begin at the Northwest corner of U.S.
Gov't, Lot 4, Fractional Section 13,
Township 3 South, Range 10 West,
and run thence South 01 degree 15
minutes 06 seconds West along the
West boundary line of said Lot 4,
207.00 feet; thence North 87 degrees
32 minutes 52 seconds East, 1291.72


NOTICE TO NAME ROADS

FOR THE PURPOSE OF THE

ENHANCED 911 SYSTEM

THE LIBERTY COUNTY BOARD OF COUNTY COM-
MISSIONERS will consider at their next regular meeting
on Thursday, APRIL 6, 2006 at 7 p.m. in the courtroom of
the Liberty County Courthouse, the naming of the following
roads:

1. DUGGAR LN Private dirt road on the north side of Lake
Mystic road, north side of the lake.
2. SAWDUST LN Road south of North Florida Lumber Mill,
Known as Cochran Trailer Park. All residents along road will
be given new Addresses reflecting this change. ...


feet; thence South 54 degrees 41
minutes 17 seconds East, 710.6 feet,
more or less, tothe ordinary high water
line of Dead Lake; thence Northerly
along said water line, 650 feet, more
or less to a Point on the North line of
said Lot 4, which is North 87 degrees
32 minutes 52 seconds East, 1867.0
feet, more or less, from the Point of
Beginning; thence South 87 degrees
32 minutes 52 seconds West along
said North line, 1867.0 feet, to the
Point of Beginning; Being in and part
of U.S. Gov't Lot 4, Fractional Section
13, Township 3 South, Range 10 West,
Calhoun County, Florida.

has been filed against you. You are
required to serve a.copy of your written
defenses, if any, to it on DONNA S. BIG-
GINS, Esquire, MOWREY & BIGGINS,
P.A., 515 North Adams Street,, Tallahas-
see, Florida 32301, on or before April 14,
2006, and file the original with the.clerk
of this court either before service on the
plaintiff's attorney or immediately there-
after; otherwise a default will be entered
against you for the relief demanded in the
complaint or petition.

Dated this Rth dav nf March .fA00


2006 COUNTY ROAD 12
S.C.O.P. PROJECT

PROJECT # 58.066

NOTICE TO RECEIVE
SEALED BIDS

The Liberty. County Board of County
Commissioners will receive sealed bids
from any qualified person, company or
corporation interested in constructing the
following project:

2006 COUNTY ROAD 12 S.C.O.P.
PROJECT

Plans and specifications can be obtained
at Preble-Rish, Inc., 324 Marina Drive,
Port St. Joe, Florida 32456, (850) 227-
7200. The bid must conform to Section
287.133(3) Florida Statutes, on public
entity crimes.

Completion date for this project will be
180 days from the date of Mhe Notice
to Proceed presented to the successful
bidder.

Liquidated damages for failure to com-
plete the project on the specified date
will be set at $200.00'per day.

Please indicate on the envelope that this
is a sealed bid, the bid number and what
the bid is for.

Bids will be received until 5:00 p.m.
Eastern Time, on April 6, 2006, at the
Liberty County Clerk's Office, Liberty
County Courthouse, Hwy 20, Bristol,
Florida 32321, and will be opened and
read aloud on April 6, 2006, at 7:00 p.m.
Eastern Time. The public is invited to at-
tend. ...

Cost for Plans and Specifications will
be $25.00 per set and is non-refund-


able. Checks should be made payable
to PREBLE-RISH, INC.

The Board of County Commissioners re-
serves the right to waive informalities in
any bid, to accept and/or reject any or all
bids, and to accept.the bid that in their
judgment will be in the best interest of
Liberty County.

If you have any questions, please call
David Kennedy at (850) 227-7200.3-15.3.22



IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE SEC-
OND JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
LIBERTY COUNTY, FLORIDA

CASE NO. 89-08--CP-02

IN RE: GUARDIANSHIP OF

ALICE ALBRITLE

Incapacitated *


NOTICE


PLEASE TAKE NOTICE that on Aug.
8, 2002, there was placed on deposit in
this office funds received from the Office
of Public Guardian as Guardian of Alice
*Albritle in the amount of $300.44. Said
funds are all of the assets due to the heirs
of Alice Albritle and said assets remain
unclaimed. Some of the interested par-
ties may be:

Judy Broglin
208 E. Mowhawk Avenue
Tampa, Florida 33604

Ollie Brown
Unknown

Sarah Renflow
P.O. Box 1165
Riverview, Florida 33569

Earl Summeralls
Unknown

Unless said funds are claimed on or be-
fore six (6) months from the date of first
publication of this notice, said funds will be
forwarded tothe State of Florida, Pursuant
to Florida Statutes 744.534.

IN WITNESS WHEREOF, I have set my
hand and official seal at Bristol, Florida,
on Feb. 15, 2006.

Robert Hill,
Clerk of Circuit Court, Liberty County
Jena Rogers, Deputy Clerk 222T4.12


REQUEST FOR PROPOSALS
FOR FOOD SERVICE
MANAGEMENT SERVICES

Public notice is hereby given that propos-
als will be received by the Liberty County,
Florida Board of Education for FOOD
SERVICEMANAGEMENTSERVICESfor
the School District until 2 m.local time
on April 13. 2006. At this time proposals
will be received in the administrative of-
fices located at Hwy. 12 South, Bristol,


Florida. For information regarding this
Request for Proposal, interested firms
should contact:


Shelia D. Shelton
Director of Special Programs
'School Board of Liberty County
Office: 850: 643-2275


3a-T 3-15


NOTICE


LIBERTY COUNTY SCHOOL BOARD
WILL RECEIVE SEALED BIDS ON A
1985, 3500 CHEVROLET WORK
TRUCK

The Liberty County 'School Board will
receive sealed bids on a 1985,3500 Chev-
rolet work truck with a utility bed. Bids will
be accepted through March 16, 2006 and
can be submitted to the Superintendent's
office at 12926 CR 12 between the hours
of 8 a.m. and 4:30 p.m. All sealed bids
will be opened at the next Liberty County
School Board meeting on April 10, 2006
which begins at 5 p.m.

The Liberty County School Board reserves
the rightto reject any and all bids. Any bids
that are received after 5 p.m. on April 10,
2006 will not be considered. If you have
any questions, please call Greg Solomon
at the Maintenance and Facilities Office
at 643-2275, ext. 266 or 267.

Submitted by Greg Solomon, Director of
Facilities, Liberty County School Board,
P.O. Box 429, Bristol, FL 32321 n'


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE SEC-
OND JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
LIBERTY COUNTY, FLORIDA

CASE NO. 02-20-GA

IN RE: GUARDIANSHIP OF


SANK LEWIS


Incapacitated


NOTICE

PLEASETAKE NOTICE that on March 21,
2005, there was placed on deposit in this
office funds received from the Office of
Public Guardian as Guardian of Sank Lewis
in the amount of $235.81. Said funds are
all of the assets due to the heirs of Sank
Lewis and said assets remain unclaimed.
Some of the interested parties may be:

Unknown

Unless said funds are claimed on or be-
fore six (6) months from the date of first
publication of this notice, said funds will be
forwarded to the State of Florida, Pursuant
to Florida Statutes 744.534.

IN WITNESS WHEREOF, I have set my
hand and official seal at Bristol, Florida,
on Feb. 15, 2006.

Robert Hill,
Clerk of Circuit Court, Liberty County
Jena Rogers, Deputy Clerk 222T12


U7


--L-:UItlibO IU y U, tvidl Ul 1, 4rU






Page 22 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL MARCH 15, 2006


EVELYN FAIRCLOTH FINUFF
GEORGIA-Evelyn Faircloth Finuff, 77, passed
away Sunday, March 5, 2006 at Memorial Hospital
in Bainbridge, GA. She was born on March 14,1928
in Decatur County, GA, the daughter of Rayford
Dooley Faircloth and Nancy Jane Dollar Faircloth.
She married Virgil Lamar Finuff on Dec. 19, 1950.
She was a homemaker and a member of Attapulgus
Baptist Church.
Survivors include her husband, Virgil L. Finuff of
Attapulgus, GA; one son, Quinton L. and wife, Mary
Finuff of Bainbridge, GA; one daughter, Peggy F.
and her husband, Rex Wade of Attapulgus; seven
grandchildren, Quinton Lamar Finuff Jr. of Port
Hueneme, CA, Amanda M. Finuff of Biloxi, MS,
Alaina V. Finuff of Bainbridge, Daniel Wade and
Timothy Wade, both of Attapulgus, Garrett Lashley
and Evan Lashley, both of Bainbridge; two broth-
ers, William Faircloth of St. Clair Shores, MI and
Frank Faircloth of Hoschton, GA; three sisters-in-
law, Bernadine Finuff, Hazel Duggar and Dorothy
Holland, all of Hosford.
Services were held Saturday, March 11, 2006
at Attapulgus Baptist Church in Attapulgus, GA
with Rev. Brian Miller.and Rev. John Forsman of-
ficiating. Interment followed in Attapulgus Baptist
Church Cemetery in Attapulgus.
Ivey Funeral Home in Bainbridge was in charge
of the arrangements.

WILBER WRIGHT
"BOSSMAN"TUCKER
CALHOUN COUNTY Wilber Wright
"Bossman" Tucker, 66, passed away Wednesday,
March 8, 2006. He was a native and lifelong
resident of Calhoun County and worked a heavy
equipment operator. He was-the son of Albert Lee
and Etta Tucker.
Survivors include his wife, Glennell Tucker of
Blountstown; two daughters, Mary Ann Hatha~ayv
and her husband, J. T. of Telogia and Kathy Hagan
and her husband, Clark of Blountstown; three
brothers,, Charles Junior Tucker of Blount-tow\ n.
William; and Robert-Keel, both of Blountm.to nn:
one sister, Hazel Jobeck of Maryland; three
grandchildren, Katherine and James Hathaway and
Kayla Campbell.
Graveside services were held Thursday,
March 9, 2006 at Pine Memorial-CemeterN near
Blountstown.
Adams Funeral Home in Blountsco%\n was in
charge of the arrangements.

MOLLY FLOWERS
BRISTOL Molly Flowers. 89. passed away
Wednesday, March 8. 2006 at her home. She %%as a
native and lifelong resident of Liberty County and
was a memberof the Life More Abundant Church
in Bristol. .
She is preceded in death by her husband, Ralston
Flowers and a daughter, Betty Jean Braxton.
Survivors include six sons, Earn Jimmy and his
wife, Gloria Flowers, Marshall Brinson Flowers,
Steve Franklin Flowers, Leonard Harold Flowers,
John Daniel and his wife, Suzanne Flowers and
Andy and his wife, Carol Flowers, all of Bristol;
two daughters, Mary Lee and her husband, Sam


Hinch of Canton, AL and Ida 1
husband, Irvin Charles of
Altha; 31 grandchildren, seven
stepgrandchildren, 42 great-
grandchildren, and one great-
great-grandchild.
Services were held Saturday,
March 11 from the Adams
Funeral Home Chapel in
Blountstown with Rev. Chris
Goodman offiQiating. Interment
followed. in the Lake Mystic
CenieteryvinBrist.ol.
Adams Funeral Home in
Blountstown was in charge of
the arrangements.


Marie and her


RUBY MYRTLE WOMBLE
MARIANNA Ruby Myrtle Womble, 85,
passed away Wednesday, March 8, 2006 at Jackson
County Hospital in Marianna. She was born on
Jan. 16, 1921 in Calhoun County and had lived in
Jackson County for the past 55 years. She retired
from the Sunland Training Center in Marianna
with over 20 years of service. She was a member
of the Mt. Olive Baptist Church in the Alliance
Community.
Survivors include one son, Butch and his wife,
Donna Womble of Galloway, NJ; three grand-
children, Belinda Fisher, Kasie Womble, James
Womble Jr.; two great-grandchildren, HIannah
Fisher and Katelyn Fisher.
Services were held Sunday, March 12, 2006 at
the Poplar Head Baptist Church in Clarksville with
Rev. Jimmy Young officiating. Interment followed
in the Poplar Head Cemetery.
Peavy Funeral Home in Blountstown was in
charge of the arrangements.

JEWEL D. HARRIS
BRISTOL Jewel D. Harris, 77, passed away
Friday morning, March 10, 2006 at Tallahassee Me-
morial Hospital in Tallahassee. She was born April
16, 1928 in Calhoun County and had lived in Bristol
since 1957. She was a homemaker and a member of
the-Lake Mystic Baptist Church in Bristol.
She was preceded in death by one son, Joe
Lindsey Harris.
Survivors include her loving husband, Joseph
Harris of Bristol; two sons, Larry W. Harris of
Bristol and Wade and his wife, Ellen Deloris Harris
of Fountain; five daughters, Joan and her husband,
Melford Sims of Tallahassee, Melissa and her
husband, James Phinney of Fountain, Rachel and
her husband, Wesley Silcox of Blountstown, Gloria
Jean Smith,of Bristol, Sherleen and her husband,
Phillip Jones of Montgomery, AL; five brothers;
Lester Williams, Alvin Williams and Kenny Wil-
liams, all of Marianna, Chester Williams of Maine
and Lloyd Williams of Blountstown; three sisters,
Seable Perry and Lodean Tate, both of Marianna,
Lorene Smith of Chipley; 19 grandchildren and 19
great-grandchildren.
Services were held Monday, March 13, 2006 at
Lake Mystic Baptist Church in Bristol with Rev.
Clyde Roberts and Rev. Henry Miller officiating.
Interment follow ed Lake Mystic Cemetery in
Bristol.
Peavy Funeral Home in Blountstown was in
charge of the arrangements.


WHAT BETTER TRIBUTE
CAN THERE BE?
Honor your loved ones by making
their memory part of our best ef-
forts to defeat cancer. For more
info., contact theAmerican Cancer
Society.

EAST GADSDEN UNIT
P.O. BOX 563, Quincy, FL 32353


Roses in Heaven
If roses grow in Heaven Lord
please pick a bunch for me.
Please place them in my Mother's arms
and tell her they're from me.
Tell her that I love and miss her,
and when she turns to smile -
Please place a kiss upon her cheek
and holdher fora while.

In loving memory of our Mother
Nellie Chester
January 22, 1912 March 18, 2005


OB I UA. I E


Adams
family of
Funeal Ha


Serving Calhoun
and Liberty County
for over 30 years.

A Tradition of Caring

(850) 674-5449
(850) 643-5410
adamsfh.com


lic1.< rlti lc' lir tl'i i o /, iof do11 i o 1
/ l itI l iCU r 11 1 O f L's 111
lir in niee of arttn l ll

Northwest Florida

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

Let us compliment your site with
GRANITE COPING & GRANITE CHIPS !1

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

Call 643-6178
Peavy Funeral Homew7447'a W WLFT


Peavy Funeral Home I


Funeral Services with Dignity,
Caring and Professionalism.

Marion Peavy

A Hometown Funeral Director
You Can Trust and Depend On!


-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.

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






MARCH 15, 2006 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 23


March gardening tips for spring


The "New Eagle Eye Clan" Spring Pow-wow
will be held at the town park on SR. 71 in Altha on:

Friday, March 17,
Saturday, March 18
and Sunday, March 19
beginning at 9 a.m.

There will be singing,
drumming, native
American dancing,
hand-made crafts,
a food booth,
and cultural lessons.

2006 Florida Entertainer of the
Year, Kevin Story will be there!

PUBLIC WELCOME, FREE
ADMISSION & DOOR PRIZES!

Bring the whole family, come and enjoy 3 days of fun!

No drugs, alcohol or fighting allowed.

For more information call Nikki Argetsinger at
(850)762-8478 or email nativewoman54 @aol.com


It's time for the spring show.
This is a very pretty time of
year along the Gulf Coast and
a pleasant time to work outside.
Many people are anxious to get
into the garden, and gardening
does begin in earnest during
March. Just remember we are
still subject to a late frost or
freeze.
Nowhere in the landscape is
guessing what the weathermay do
more critical than in a vegetable
garden. If you guess right, you
get the garden in early and beat
the hordes of summer vegetable
pests. Too early however and
you'll take a beating from a late
frost or freeze.
One way to improve the
odds is to grow plants in small
containers or seed trays in a well
lighted area, or out-of-doors,
but then bring them. in if there's
a chance of frost. These young
starts can then be planted in the


by Theresa Friday,
Extension Horticultural
Agent, Santa Rosa County

vegetable garden after the danger
of frost has passed.
There are many vegetables
that can be planted this month,
both warm season and cool
season types. For a detailed list
of planting times, take a look at
the UF/IFAS publication entitled
"Florida Vegetable Gardening
Guide." It's available online at
www.edis.ifas.ufl.edu/VH021 or
by calling your local Extension
office.
March is the month to think
about fertilizing your young
woody ornamentals. Trees and
shrubs that have been in the
ground less than three years
could benefit from an application
of fertilizer.
When choosing a fertilizer for


woody ornamentals select one
that has a phosphorus content
(middle number) between zero
and two. Historically, the ratio
of nitrogen to potassium for
landscape plants has been in the
range of 1:1 to 2:1. So, a 15-0-15,
a 16-2-16 or a 15-2-15 would be
a good general-purpose fertilizer
for most of your landscape trees
and shrubs. Always look for
fertilizers with thirty to fifty
percent of the total nitrogen in a
slow release form.
It's not necessary to pull
back the mulch when you apply
fertilizer. Doing so might
needlessly injure roots growing
up into the mulch. Just scatter
the fertilizer over the mulch and
water it in.
If your trees and shrubs are
older, are healthy and you are
pleased with their appearance,
then fertilization may not be
required. For healthy trees and
shrubs, fertilize the natural way.
Allow the plant's leaves to fall
around them and stay there. This
natural leaf litter will eventually
decompose and return nutrients
to the soil providing the plants
with all the slow release nutrients
they need.
The exception to this is fallen
camellia blooms. Remove spent
camellia blooms as-they fall to
help prevent petal blight, a fungal
disease which causes brown
spots on the petals and causes
the blooms to fall prematurely.
Lawns are beginning to
show signs of coming out of
dormancy. It's important now
to rake fallen leaves and pine
needles. Do not allow them to
accumulate and smother the lawn
grass. Removing the leaf cover
will increase the effectiveness of
fertilizers and pesticides.
And for those that have
ornamental grasses in the
landscape you may want to
consider pruning them. Ideally,
ornamental grasses should be
pruned just prior to new shoot
growth.
For deciduous grasses, such
as Miscanthus, the old foliage
may be completely removed
within inches of the soil. For
evergreen grasses, such as
muhly grass, the ragged, dead
tips of leaves can be removed
to neaten the appearance of the
plant. Many evergreen grasses
recover quickly from a heavier
pruning.
March is a great month
for gardening but don't get
too anxious. Some of these
activities are best left for late
March or even April.
Theresa Friday is the
Residential 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
information. It is not a guarantee,
warranty, or endorsement of the
product name(s) and does not
signify that they are approved to
the exclusion of others.


~fliTflTIflT~flTh


A-d nJ sI 850-674-3307 (800) 419-1801
20331 CENTRAL AVENUE WEST, BLOUNTSTOWN, FLORIDA CONTACT US ONLINE! HopkinsBTown@hotmail.com
S--- Plus Sales Tax& Tag WACwith 720Beacon Score or Higher 72 mo.'Financing. All Pictures for Illustration Only.






Page 24 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL MARCH 15,2006


Bissell bagless vacuum, 12 amp.,
$35. Call 643-4362. 3-15, 3-22

Washer, excellent condition, dryer,
good condition, $175 for both. Call
545-9593. 3-15, 3-22

Whirlpool washer, $85; Whirlpool
dryer, $75. Call 643-2431. 3-15,3-22

Kenmore microwave, 1,000 watt,
black, compact, excellent condition,
$50. Call 674-2485. 3-8, 3-15

Icebox/refrigerator, best offer. Call
674-3264. 3-8,3-15






Dale Jarrett racing jacket, youth
XL, $25 or best offer. Call 674-4475
or 447-1597. 3-8, 3-15

Precious Formals prom dress,
size 3/5, teal with sequins and
bead work, spaghetti straps, half
open back, slit up left side, worn
once, paid $400, asking $125 or
best offer. Call 762-2646 for more
information. 3-8, 3-15

Alfred Angelo prom dress, size
3/5, sea green ballroom gown with
lavender and white flowers on a
tight fitted top with spaghetti straps,
worn once, paid $500, asking $150
or best offer. Call 762-2646 for more
information. 3-8,3-15

Ballroom gown, size 6, spaghetti
straps, red, straight floor length;
strapless white, size 8, ballroom
gown. Call 237-2706. 3-8,3-15






Magnavox surround sound, $150
or best offer. Call 379-9548.
3-15,3-22

1000 Channel police scanner,
brand new, $150. Call 379-9548.
3-15, 3-22

Galaxy turbo CB base unit, $500.
Call 379-9548. 3-15,3-22

2005 Compaq Presario, still under
warranty with printer, cords, write-
able CD, additional three year ser-
vice agreement with Best Buy, $500
firm. Call 643-1428. 3-15,3-22

60" Phillips high definition TV,
three yearwarranty remaining. Paid
over $2,000, price negotiable. Call
762-3433 or 447-2277. 3-8,3-15

XBox, four controllers, memory
card, 10 games and headset. Call
445-7136. 3-, 3-15

Cannon 1600 printer, new, instal-
lation software included, $30. Call
674-6242. 3-8,3-15-


LG color screen flip phone, model
LX5550 from Alltel and LG color
screen flip phone, model VX3200
from Alltel. Both phones brand new
with charges and belt clips, users
guides and boxes, $75 each or$125
for both. Call 762-2646 for more
information. 3-8, 3-15

HP desk jet color printer, model
648C with manual, instructions
and installation CD, $30. Call 643-
4362. 3-8,3-15







Bow Flex XTL, comes with leg at-
tachment and pull down bar, $300.
Call 762-9708. 3-15,3-22

Total Gym 1500, $100. Call 762-
9708. 3-15, 3-22

Proform XP 650E treadmill, brand
new, $500. Call 762-9708. 3-15,3-22

Pro Form elliptical cross trainer
from Sears, air stride and treadmill,
paid over $400 each, will sacrifice
for $100 each; Ab Lounge with CD
and tape, $50. Call 674-3671, leave
message. 3-8, 3-15





Queen-size -waterbed, solid oak
wall unit with 16 drawers, four
shelves, mirror, two lights, excellent
condition, all accessories included,
asking $750 or will trade for items
of equal value. Call 674-1707.
S" 3-15,'3-22

Loveseat and couch, $40 for all.
Call 643-3090. 3-15,3-22

Box spring, one set of king, asking
$50 or best offer. Call 379-8233 or
447-1421, leave message. 3-15,3-22


Antique bed frame with bo
and mattress, good shape, c
a camp, $35. Call 643-226,


Couch, $100. Call1674-86;


FLORIDA HILL
COUNTRY
ST. JOE WOODLAN

. Land with live oaks
long-leafs, fields and pi
along the rivers and ba
Northwest Florida. TI
sands of opportunities
your own farm, ranc
waterfront property. k
pie rural lifestyle oppor
ties and only one nur
to call.
1.866.JOE.LANI
(1-866-563-5263)
visit JOE.com/lai


F IF YOU DON KNOW JUOE, -
Two JBL-100-inch subwoofers, YOU DON'T KNOW FLORIDA.
ported Plexiglas box and amplifier,
$300. Call 762-3290, ask for Alex. STJOE
S-==-- -- ---- _-1 -_ 3-15T.3- -


Lazyboy wallhugger recliner,
burgundy upholstery, excellent
condition, $75. Call 762-3433 or
447-2277. 3-8,3-15

Full-size mattress set, excellent
condition, used very little, $100; twin
mattress, $30. Call 379-3098.
3-8, 3-15

Sleeper sofa, cream with burgundy
and green stripe, $125 or best offer.
Call 674-4475 or 447-1597. 3-8,3 15

-- ---------

W_ --_ -------


Bassinet, blue and white, excellent
condition, $50. Call 762-8975.
3-15,3-22

Changing table, white, wooden,
excellent condition, $50. Call 762-
8975. 3-15,3-22

Cosco toddler car seat, like new,
usedverylittle, $25 orbestoffer. Call
674-4475 or 447-1597. 3-8, 3-15


Children's videos and DVDs, Dora
and Sesame Street, make offer. Call
674-4475 or 447-1597. 3-8, 3-15




Oak TV trays with stand, set of
four, new, $30. Call 643-4362.
3-15,3-22

Old Royal typewriter, works good,
$80. Call 674-3264. 3-15,3-22

Power chair, new, never used,
$4,000 firm. Call 762-3374. 3-15,3-22


Large hot tub, $700. Call 639-
9331 3-15, 3-22

Fedders window AC, 20,000 BTU,
used one summer, runs on 110,
works and cools good, $50. Call
643-2263. 3-15,3-22


315, 3-22 Above ground swimming pool, 24
ft., everything works great, needs
70. liner, $300 or best offer. Call 643-
.. ... 5516. 3-15,3-22


(A
IJS


w


0

U






0


z;


Week of March 19 to March 25
ARIES Mar 21/Apr 20
A rash move in the financial
sector leaves you with less cash
than you hoped, Aries and all
in time for your birthday. Watch
purchases for the next couple
of days.
TAURUS Apr 21/May 21
Don't think about heading out
of town for a while, Taurus.
There's too much going on in
your life at this time for you to
be away from the homefront.
GEMINI May 22/Jun 21
This week, offer more compli-
ments to loved ones, otherwise
you'll be viewed as" unlikable,
Gemini. Afriend welcomes your
advice on Wednesday.
CANCER Jun 22/Jul 22
It's been an interesting year so
far, Cancer, and it's bound to
get that much more exciting.
There's nothing-but good news
coming in the immediate future,
so enjoy it.
LEO Jul 23/Aug 23
If you can't beat them join them
is the old adage. Take this ad-


717-3333 by noon
run FREE for 2 weeks.

Pool table, comes with all acces-
sories, $200. Call 674-8670. 3-8.3-15

Player piano, best offer. Call 674-
3264. 3-8, 3-15


Titan commercial compressor,
new, dual tank, V-twain, 5.5 hp.,
air cooled engine, $599; Titan in-
dustrial KW5500 generator, new,
diesel, electric start, $1,600. Call
674-5733. 3-8, 3-15

Poulan lawn mower, 6.75 hp., self-
propelled, $75. Call 674-6242.
3-8, 3-15

18,000 BTU window AC, good
shape, $75. Call 674-6242. 3-8,3-15


~


1997 Ford Mustang, black with
tinted windows, black and gray
interior, automatic V-6, heat and air,
electric seats, windows, locks and
mirrors, cassette and CD player,
looks and runs great, $4,000 or
best offer. Call 643-3230, leave
message. 3-15,3-22

1981 Jeep Scrambler, no rust, runs
good, dependable, new winch still
in the box, $6,500 firm. Call 762-
8185. 3-15, 3-22

1988 Oldsmobile 88, power seats,
AC, $1,500 or best offer. Call 379-
9548. 3-15, 3-22

1994 Oldsmobile Regency 98,
green, four door, heat and AC
works well, power windows and
seats, $2,000. Call 674-3332 after
4 p.m. 3-15, 3-22_

2001 Pontiac Grand Am SE, ex-
cellent condition, gray, four door,
gray and black interior, sunroof,
AC, power windows and locks,
CD/AM/FM cassette, tinted win-
dows, 70,000 miles, $10,000.
Call 379-8233 or 447-1421, leave
message. 3-15,3-22

1991 Nissan Sentra, needs mo-
tor, everything else in good shape,
sunroof, newtires, have title, can be
used for reliable parts, $200 and its
yours. Call 643-2661. 3-15,3-22


vice when your family ropes you into a
group event later in the week, Leo. Have
fun and let your hair down.
VIRGO Aug 24/Sept 22
Stop pushing people away, Virgo. Be-
ing alone isn't always good for the spirit.
Surround yourself with those who care
and make a concerted effort to socialize
that much more.
UBRA Sept 23/Oct 23
A fight with your romantic partner
leaves you at odds for a while, Libra.
Don't worry, this isn't the end of the
relationship, just a chance to make it
even stronger.
SCORPIO Oct 24/Nov 22
Your emotions are running wild, Scorpio,
which is not your normal mode of opera-
tion. Don't try to suppress them. Others
will just have to adapt to this change of
pace.
SAGITTARIUS Nov 23/Dec 21
A disagreement at work leaves you
as the odd person out, Sagittarius. Be
a diplomat and don't let it get to you.
Things will smooth over and return to
normal by the weekend.
CAPRICORN Dec 22/Jan 20
It's good to budget purchases, Capri-
corn, but lately you've taken being thrifty
to an extreme. Learn to indulge once in


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


a while- it will be frivolous and fun.
AQUARIUS Jan 21/Feb 18
Lashing out at a loved one when he
or she expresses an opinion will lead
to trouble, 'Aquarius. Rather, listen
with an open mind, and chose your
response carefully.
PISCES Feb 19/Mar 20
It's been an uphill struggle with a
problem that has been plaguing you,
Pisces. However, the end of tunnel
has finally arrived.

FAMOUS BIRTHDAYS

MARCH 19
Bruce Willis, Actor (51)
MARCH 20
Michael Rapaport, Comic (36)
MARCH 21
Gary Oldman, Actor (48)
MARCH 22
Reese Witherspoon, Actress (30)
MARCH 23
Keri Russell, Actress (30)
MARCH 24
Lara Flynn Boyle, Actress (36)
MARCH 25
Elton John, Musician (59)


TH CLHUNLIERY OUNA


~


I
t


William's Home
Improvements
"No Job Too Big or Small"
Licensed & Insured, contractor & roofer
Concrete work, landscape -.....
pressure cleaning,
renovations, seamless
gutter, painting, vinyl,
& screen enclosure .
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 y


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

In Blountstown
1 room efficiency, utilities
included 1,000 sq. ft.-
commercial building

Phone 643-7740



L9K

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




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


I ., ..,^ .. ... f I






MARCH 15, 2006 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 25


House in Hosford,
2 bedroom and 1 bath.
Located from Hwy. 20 &
Hwy. 65, North on 65,
2 miles on right
just before RR X-ing.
Call 627-8287,
leave a message. T


TRAILER

FOR RENT

Three bedroom,
two bath singlewide
trailer on private lot.

For more information,
call 643-5235,
leave message.





(WANTED,


to buy


Real Estate


10 to 1,000 acres,


reasonably priced.


Immediate closing.






(850) 544-5441 or


\ 850899v7700 ,





Queen mattress set, pillow lop
New. in plastic with warranty.'
$165. 850-Z25-8374

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. 85 ,-425-
8374

MATTRESS SET New full set
with warranty, $125, call 850-222-
7783 -


Additional runs of the same ad (more than 2 weeks) are $2 per

week and must be paid in advance. We do not bill for classified.


2002 Saturn L200, automatic, four
door, sunroof, tinted windows, CD
player, drives good, in good shape,
great on gas mileage (mid 30's),
83,000 miles, loan value is $7,400,
asking $6,999. Call 762-8196 after
5 p.m. 3-15, 3-22

1997 Chevy Z71, 4WD, extended
cab, stepside, 185,000 miles,
$7,000 or best offer. Call 545-
9593. 3-15, 3-22

1996 Chevy Z71, extended cab,
blue and silver, clean, excellent
condition, fully loaded, $10,000.
Call 762-3727. 3-15,3-22

1991 Chevy S-10, 4WD, $1,000.
Call 762-2118. 3-8,3-15

1995 Honda Accord, excellent
shape, $3,500 or best offer. Call
643-1920. 3-8,3-15

1991 Toyota Celica, $2,500. Call
762-2118. 3-8,3-15

1994 Plymouth Acclaim, four-door,
AM/FM radio, runs good, $1,250 or
. best offer. Call 762-8551. 3-8, 3-i5

1987 Toyota pickup, 4WD, $2,000.
Call 762-2118. 38,3-15

1993 Safari van, fully loaded, good
running condition, $1,500. Call 379-
3929. 3-8,3-15

1989 Chevy stepside, 4WD,
$5,000. Call 762-2118. 3-8, 3-15

1991 Chevy pickup, 2WD, $4,500.
Call 762-2118. 3-8,3-15

1979 Chevy Box Impala, fire en-
gine red with white vinyl top, looks
and runs fast. Call 674-8570.
S3-8, 3-15

1998. Chevy Camaro Z28 LS1,
V-8, automatic, power everything,
12-disc changer, SS Magna flow
exhaust system, $7,500 or best
offer. Call 643-9779. 3-8, 3-15


Cnevy 3bu DIOCK, Tour-DOlt main,
$300. Call 762-8975. 3-15, 3-22


318 motor and transm
runs good, $600 or best of
850-526-3119, if no answe
message.

1997/98 Chevy 305 motor, i
tons and rings, no heads or
$200. Call 762-8975.

Two Chevy transmissions
1997/98 305, $150, the ot
350 for $150. Call 762-897


Chevy heads, three pair
350 and 400, $200 a pair. C
8975.

Equipment trailer, 22 ft., fo
with ramps, $800. Call 639


Slide-in bedliner for Ford
pickup, $30. Call 209-4070


mission,
fer. Call
.r, leave


"-U


3-15,3-22 Alumitetravel trailer, 28ft., sleeps
four adults and two children, new
newpis- tires, ready to go, $6,000 or best
intake, offer. Call 762-3377. 3-15, 3-22
3-15,3-22
OzarkTrail cabin tent, 13 x 9ft., two
s, one is rooms, sleeps six, two cots, $85 for
her is a all. Call 674-5738. 3-15,3-22
F5.
3-15,3-22 1999 Travel trailer, 24 ft., very
clean, sleeps six, $8,000. Call 674-
rs, 327, 3251 or 762-8343. 3-15,3-22
;all 762-
3-15 3-22 2006 Gulf Stream Supreme Camp-
er, 30ff., double slide-out, upgraded
3uraxle, A/C, sleeps 7, still under factory
)-9331. warranty, also includes equalizer
and sway bars. Asking pay-off or
take overpayments. Call 933-4903
r- for more information. 3-8,3-15


.ang er
. 3-8,-3-15


1952 Ford 8-N, comes with bush
hog, box blade, middle row buster,
planter, disk, motor rebuilt in 2002,
$3,500 for all or will trade for a 14
ft.. aluminum weld boat, motor and
trailer. Serious inquiries only. Call
762-2090. 3-15,3-22





2001 Artic Cat 250 four-wheeler,
4WD, $1,300 or best offer. Call
545-9593. 3-15, 3-22

2005 Terminator Enduro; 200 cc,
less than 1,000 miles, $2,250 orbest
offer. Call 674-8463. 3-8, 3-15

2002 Harley Davidson Sportster
XLH Custom 1200, mini ape hang-
ers, chrome crash bar, chromed
metallic blue, just over 10,000 miles.
Call 643-5753. 3-8, 3-15

2005 Custom Harley Sportster,
1,400 miles on it, $19,000. Call
643-7803.- 3-15

2006 Honda Rancher 350 ES, yel-
low, wheel and tire package worth
$600, only 77 miles, paid $4,875,
asking $3,900. Call 643-2398.
3-8,3-15


Joe Bfinkley, Uc., Real Estate Broker v., '*
.. ce (Bca). 4i 3289 :IAftenr.s5-.51228 Fix &643-1 .9- i,
Web ste: www.tnokley-reaestatmeom ..-,
-100% FINANCING AVAILABLE for this 3BR/1 1/2 BA brick, one-car
garage.
*LIKE NEW 3BR/2BA DOUBLEWIDE with appliances, front and side
porches, one-acre lot with community water, located in Telogia. Priced
to sell this week!.
*EXTRA-NICE BRICK HOME in the country. SOLD, but I have others!
*OVER 3 ACRES comes with this singlewide with built-ons, plenty of
room for the family, city water available, extra old house for remodeling
and rental. Needs some TLC, but a good price at the end of the road.
*3BR/1 1/2BA BRICK Good family home, convenient location.
Commercial lots, land and other properties available, call for details.
*ONE OF LIBERTY COUNTY'S nicer homes and landscaped lot with
many amenities. SOLD.
*GREAT HUNTING AREA small land tract. UNDER CONTRACT.
-3BR/i 1/2BA BRICK, great location. Call for more information.
*NEW LISTING Turn of the century home with unusual amenities.
UNDER CONTRACT.
*APPROXIMATELY 20,000 SQ. FT. of antique mall, doctors offices,
rec space of all kinds, restaurant and more at an unbelievable price.
LET'S TALK!


Yamaha outboard, 30 hp, electric
start, long shaft tiller steer, $1,600.
Call 643-5650. 3-15,3-22




Adult saddle, one year old, very
good shape, used 10 times, $300
or best offer. Call 850-933-0396.
3-15,3-22
Free puppies, half Labrador and
- half golden Retriever, six weeks
old, ready to go. Call 762-4059.
\ 3-15,,3-22

ADBA American Pit bull terriers,
red, red-nose, two females and two
males born Dec. 12, second shots
and wormed. Call 674-2710.3-15,3-22

Fancy roosters, different breeds,
five months old, $5 each or best of-
fer. Call 674-3151. 3-15,3-22

Shitzu puppies, three to choose
from $175. Call 762-8566. 3-15,3-22

Large doghouse. Call 643-5268.
3-15,3-22

Himalayan, female, dollface seal-
point, 1 1/2 year old, $50. Call
674-9375: 3-15,3-22

Golden Retriever, male, eight
months old, great with kids, $200.
Call 379-3232. 3-8,3-15

Pygmy goat, male, tan, born Jan. 8,
$60. Call 762-4710. 3-8,3-15

American Pit Bull Terriers, CKC
registered, 12 weeks old, $200
each; ADBA American Pit Bull
Terriers,. 10 weeks old, $450; both
litters have various color puppies.
Call 762-2849. 3-8, 3-15

White English bulldog, 10 months
old, $100; Chihuahua, 10 weeks old,
first and second set of shots, $250.
Call 447-0184. 3-8,3-15


Free to good home, male, four-
month old brindle colored bulldog
mix, good with children and other
animals, loving and playful. Call
674-2485. 3-8,3-15
Registered Quarter Horse, geld-
ing, 11 years old, comes with tack.
Call 442-6449. 3-8, 3-15
Two horse trailer. Call 643-9257,
after 5 p.m. 3-8, 3-15
Mustang gelding, nine years old,
rides good, $800. Call 643-4485, af-
ter 7 p.m. 3-8,3-15
Two parakeets, comes with new
cage and accessories, $60 or best
offer. Call 674-4475 or 447-1597.
S3-8,3-15

Gelding, three years old, broken, in-
cludes tack, $2,500 or best offer.
Call 850-545-3990. 3-8 T. 3-29


Found: Husky on
Call 643-3325 to
claim.


Flowers Lane.
describe and
3-15, 3-22


Lost: Ladies gold Seiko watch;
lost during time of the parade, can
identify. Call 643-5701. 3-8,3-15



Wanted: 12 or 14 ft. welded alumi-
num boat and trailer at a fair price,
no motor needed. Call 762-2090.
3-15, 3-22

Wanted: Location of a very old
baby's grave with a marker"Middle-
brooks" on it in Altha. Call collect
850-477-3287 or 850-572-9129 or
write Audrey Mills Westbrook, 7690
Stark Ave., Pensacola, FL 32514.
3-15,3-22

Wanted: 14 ft. aluminum boat,
no motor. Call 674-3251 or 762-
8343. 3-15,3-22

Wanted: Chain-link dog kennel,
reasonably priced. Call 850-526-
3119, if no answer, leave mes-
sage. 3-15, 3-22

Wanted: Fixer-upper house to buy
in Calhoun or Liberty County. Call
379-8112. 3-15,3-22

Wanted: Male, AKC registered,
black and white, mini-piebald
Dachshund looking to breed with
in exchange for a puppy or a stud
fee of $150. Serious inquiries only
please. Call Mondaythrough Friday
after 4:30 p.m. or anytime on the
weekends at 643-4701 or 643-
3386. 3-8,3-15

Wanted: Used furniture and appli-
ances. Call 762-2861. 3-8,3-15


I 'a a.


SALAN'S OUTBOARD ENGINE REPAIR
Most makes, $30 an hour 4
Drive a little, save a lot!
Call (850) 447-0766 (cell)
or (850) 674-5720
Located on Ashley Shiver Rd., Altha
6 miles north of Blountstown


4


I






Page 26 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL MARCH 15,2006


Wanted: Coca-Cola bottles and
items. Call 545-3677. 3-1 T. 3-22
Wanted: One cord firewood split
in 2 ft. lengths. Call 762-8285.
2-8T. 3-15

Wanted: Guns, paying cash, old or
modem rifles, shotguns, pistols, one
gun or collection, military guns, old
double barrels. Call 674-4860.
12-21 T. 3-29
Wanted: Junk cars and trucks, any
condition, no charge for removal.
Call 762-8459. 1-28T. 3-15


TALLAHASSEE Florida's
signature winter-spring fruits
and vegetables are now being
harvested and are in grocery.
stores in this state and-across the
nation.
"After digging out from the
devastation caused by Hurricane
Wilma, Florida's farmers kept
their promise to be back in
the marketplace as soon as
possible," Florida Agriculture
Commissioner Charles H.
Bronson said. "They rebuilt and
replanted, and now fresh Florida
fruits and vegetables are back.
Supplies are up, quality is good,
and, consumers should be seeing
lower prices in their grocery
stores."
The Florida Department
of Agriculture and Consumer
Services is placing a newspaper
'ad to run in various cities
across the Northeast,--advising
consumers and retailers of the
abundant a\ailabilitN of fresh
Florida produce., Anecdotal
reports have indicated an
impression- exists in that part
of the country that there is a
shortage of product from Florida-
as a result of damages sustained
from Hurricane Wilma. Sales
of Florida fruits and vegetables
in the Northeast have been.
uncharacteristically sluggish so
far this year.
Bronson is urging shoppers to
look for the "Fresh from Florida"
label on produce -- including bell
peppers, cucumbers, eggplant,
tomatoes, strawberries, squash,
corn, blueberries and zucchini
-- to help support the state's
farmers.
"Every year, March through
May is a critical period. for
our state's fruit and vegetable


Land for sale by owner, three
beautiful 1.09 acre lots and two
beautiful 3/4 acre lots in Lib-
erty County close to Tallahassee,
Talquin Electric and Liberty County
wateravailable, $29,000 per lot. Call
379-8374. 3-15, 3-22

Free mobile home, needs work,
must move. Call 674-3845 or 674-
7508. 3-15, 3-22


growers," Bronson said. "During
this time, Florida supplies most of
the nation's domestically grown
fresh produce. It's important
that we maintain our market


'05 RANGER
SUPERCAB
BRAND NEW
LAST ONE!

$13,988


'05 DODGE RAM 2500 QUAD CAB SLT


Singlewide mobile home, two
bedroom, one bath, ok condition,
$2,000 or best offer. Call 545-
9593. 3-15, 3-22
House on 1/2 acre, new, 1,150
sq. ft., three bedroom, two bath,
9 ft. ceilings, kitchen appliances,
$114,500. Call 762-8185 or 653-
5597. 3-15, 3-22
2005 Doublewide mobile home,
three bedroom, two bath, 21/2 acres
in Clarksville, asking payoff. Call
850-209-4837. 3-15, 3-22


share -- especially this year after
our farmers invested heavily
in rebuilding and replanting to
get back on their feet following
Hurricane Wilma."


'05 500 SEL
BRAND NEW
4 DOOR
LOADED!

$19,988


'05 F150 SUPERCAB XLT


30 Acres, 20-year-old oaks, sur-
veyed, dirt road frontage, located off
of Peanut Rd. between Cottondale
and Graceville, asking $120,000.
Call 850-352-3967. 3-8,3-15
3.2 Acres with house, two bed-
room wood house, remodeled in
1999, two deep wells, two septic
tanks, located on SR 12, eight miles
north of caution light in front of high
school on left in Bristol, $80,000.
Call 643-9706. 3-8,3-15
1989 Singlewide mobile home,
located in Quincy area, Talquin
Resort. 7/8 acre, 2-3 bedroom, 1
1/2 bath, carpet and vinyl flooring,
fenced in yard, great for starter
home or small family, lattice privacy,
outside floral, electric, CH/Awith gas
backup and extras. Must sell. Call
674-4290. 3-8,.3-15




Garage sale, Saturday, March 18
from 7 a.m. until noon at 20610
NW Folsom Ave next to BHS. Fur-
niture, plants, kitchenware, lots of
glassware, figurines including Pre-
cious Moments, hardware, books,


'05 CROWN VICTORIA
BRAND NEW
LAST ONE
LOADED!

$14,888


Diesel, 4x4, 19k Miles, Auto., 4x4, 20k Miles 00 Loaded., SAVE BIG...................... 28O,9O0
SAVE BIG "32,888
'04 F150 SUPERCAB LARIAT '05 FORDT-150 LARIAT
'05T-BIRD CONVERTIBLE $28 f88 Loaded, 33k Miles $93,988 CrewCab, 4x4......................... 25,888
10k Miles.......................................... ,9

'05 FORD MUSTANG '04LINCOLNTOWNCAR $1,88 '05 SPORTS TRACmiles.......... 21,888
Convertible, 14k-Miles 21,888 Signature, Loaed$91,988 Like New, only 3,000 miles........... ,88

'05 CHEVY SILVERADO LS 8 '02 EXPEDITION EDDIE BAUER '05 CHEVY MALIBU ,
Four Door, 22k Miles L 21 888 4x4, Loaded, Low Miles $18,888 Great Economy, 27k Miles........... '1 1988


clothing and much more. Call 674-
2757. 3-15

Two-family yard sale, Saturday,
March 18 beginning at 8 a.m. atthe
corner of Hwy. 20 and Hwy. 73 in
Clarksville. Furniture, tools, house-
hold items, antiques, clothing and
much more. Call 674-6520. 3-15

Multi-family yard sale, Saturday,
March 18 from 9 a.m until 2 p.m.
at 17112 NE Morgan Tucker Rd.
off of 71 N between Altha and
Blountstown. Something for every-
one. Call 674-9439. 3-15

Multi-family yard sale, Saturday,
March 18 beginning at 7:30 a.m.
at 18777 NE Live Oak Heights in
Blountstown.Antiques, antique pot-
tery, dishes, preteen girl's clothes
and more. Call 762-8428. 3-15

Yard sale, Saturday, March 18
beginning at 8 a.m. at 20496
Bridges Ave. in Blountstown, one
block behind Gas Mart on Hwy. 71
North. Misses and junior clothing,
household items, shoes, etc. Can-
cel if rain. Phone 674-2637 after 6
p.m. 3-15


'06 F-150
STX
FLAIRSIDE


$19,988


'05 FORD FOCUS
17k Miles, ,888
2 to choose from $11,888


'99 F250 SUPERCAB $10n
Diesel $1,988


'01RAND MARQUIS 97 EXPEDON
* '0, ..,,,,GRAND._ ,,,.'1in M Rn nor,-, ... -$7.888


'04 AVALANCHE Z66
LIKE NEW 21,888

'04 JEEP WRANGLER 4x4
4.0, V-6, only 8k Miles, $1 RRRR
I Ik', &IlI 1 AI


LGwMI6eS4eaf-


FO olFe 1868068


'
FLORIDA DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE AND CONSUMER SERVICES




FL harvest is going strong & crops are now in the market


SALL PRICES INCLUDE FORD MOTOR CREDIT BONUS CASH
nn nnn '06 EXPEDITION EDDIE BAUER10 .
Mf) no $fo na


I`I I I I' I






MARCH 15, 2006 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 27


O O FLEETWOOD

n FAMILY HOME CENTER

Sof allhassee "Where Quality is Affordable"



TRIPLE-WIDE DREAM HOME

P Save $1,000's on every home on the lot!


Bank on hand for
Immediate approval

Immediate FHA
Land/Home
Approvals

Land Available in
All Surrounding
Counties


<--To Quincy
Wal-Manr
Hwy. 90
Farnily Home 1.5 Miles
Ccncr westofC apia r -
Co" D


s89,900
Bring in this ad and save $2,000!


Standard
w/43"TV, DVD
Surround
Sound

Large Kitchen
Morning Room
Great Room

FHA Specialist
on Hand

#1 Selling
Home on the
Market!


ASK FOR CHRIS OR STEVE
850-575-4240 Fax: 850-575-0058 cell: 850-528-6995
7579 W. TENNESSEE ST. IN TALLAHASSEE


Stretch your advertising dollars across TWO counties by
promoting your business with an advertisement in The Journal!


Florida SHOTS program comes

closer to goal, according to DOH


TALLAHASSEE-The Flori-
da Department of Health (DOH)
and the Florida State Health On-
line Tracking System (SHOTS),
is proud to announce that over
1,000,000 immunization records
have been added to the state sys-
tem that tracks the immunization
history of Florida's children. The
newly uploaded files contain the
records for children who receive
vaccinations from the United
States Air Force (Florida Air
Force bases), Pediatric Associates
of Orlando and the Pediatric As-
sociates Professional Association
in South Florida. This brings the
doses administered in the system
to 45,000,000 for over five mil-
lion individual patient records.
"This ongoing electronic file
upload process is just the begin-
ning of data-sharing partnerships
that will help Florida meet the
Healthy People 2010 goal of
enrolling 95 percent of children
age six and under in the registry
with at least two vaccinations
recorded in the system," said
Florida SHOTS Director Susan
Lincicome. "Our entire team
has worked very hard in reach-
ing out to communities in terms
of the importance of updating
our system. This more efficient
process of updating data ulti-


Home Only
Interest Rates
As Low As
5.5*%


mately benefits children, parents
and providers by making these
records available to any health
care provider who is enrolled in
Florida SHOTS."
Florida SHOTS is a statewide.
computerized immunization reg-
istry that makes it easier for phy-
sicians and parents to keep track
of a child's immunization history.
This centralized database not
only allows health care providers
to view a child's records, but also
allows them to provide updates,
ensuring that the most compre-
hensive immunization histories
exist in one location. Florida
SHOTS also helps doctors keep
children's immunizations on
schedule by providing remind-
ers of when shots are due, helps
prevent unnecessary duplication
of shots that children may already
have, and provides automatic
forecasting of immunizations due
based on a child's immunization
history and age.
Another step toward updat-
ing the data in the system is at-
tributed to the Suwannee River
Area Health Education Center
(SRAHEC), which has taken
on a project of utilizing gradu-
ate students in the University of
Florida (UF) Masters in Public
Health (MPH) Program to help
doctors in rural counties in the
Suwannee River region enter data
into Florida SHOTS.
For more information on Flori-
da SHOTS, call 1-877-888-SHOT
(3768) or visit www.flshots.
corn.






JUDITH ALLEGRA WHITE
BLOUNTSTOWN Judith
Allegra White, 68, passed away
Sunday, March 12, 2006 at her
home. She was born in Tampa
on Sept. 1, 1937 and had lived in
Calhoun County since 1970 com-
ing from Charleston, SC. She was
a homemaker and was a member
of the Christian Science faith.
She was a volunteer, for Senior
Citizens, Helping Hands and the
literacy program.
She was preceded in death by
her grandson, Daniel White.
Survivors include two sons,
Broze D. White of Altha and
Mike and his wife, Marcia White
of Cypress; two daughters, Judy
White and her husband, Gary
Duncan of Clarksville and Pa-
mela Sawer and her husband,
Lee Congdon of Tallahassee;
one sister, Jane and her husband,
John Johnson of Hendersonville,
NC; seven grandchildren and two
great-grandchildren.
Services are Wednesday,
March 15, 2006 at 2 p.m. (CT)
from the Peavy Funeral Home
Chapel in Blountstown.
Peavy Funeral Home in
Blountstown is in charge of the
arrangements.


Leaves, Roof Cleaning,
[,Gutter Clean ing, Pruning,
Rocks Hedging, Pine Straw,
M h Hoo. Di--,cina-






Page 28 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL MARCH 15,2006


'Rape. Talk about it. Prevent it.' campaign targets spring breakers


TALLAHASSEE The Flor-
ida Department of Health (DOH)
is raising awareness of sexual
violence through the campaign,
Rape. Talk About It. Prevent It.
The campaign targets females
and males ages 15 to 22-years-
old, educates students about sex-
ual violence and offers assistance
and counseling for rape victims.
According to the Rape, Abuse
and Incest National Network
(RAINN), one in six American
women is a victim of an attempt-
ed or completed rape, and 10 per-
cent of sexual assault victims are
men.
"When on spring break, ctol-
lege students tend to concentrate
more on fun than on responsibil-
ity, and several factors, including
alcohol, contribute to drug-assist-
ed rapes," said DOH Deputy Sec-
retary for Health and State Public
Health Nursing Director Nancy
Humbert, M.S.N., A.R.N.P. "We
want to make sure .all students
enjoy spring break, but stay so-
ber, safe and alert."
It has been reported that col-
lege students flock to Florida's
beaches in the early spring to get
a tan, spend time with friends
and have a good time. Last year,
more than 540,000 spring break-
ers visited Panama City Beach,
while another 125,000 celebrat-
ed their spring break in Daytona
Beach.
According to RAINN or www.
rainn.org/statistics/lindex.html,
every 2.5 minutes, somewhere in
America, someone is sexually as-
saulted. According to the Florida
. Department of Law Enforcement,
6,229 forcible sex offenses were
reported in the state during the
first half of 2005.
"Women and men alike are an
important part of the solution,"
Humbert said. "Young people
need to have serious conversa-
tions, not only about helping vic-
tims, but about preventing rape in
the first place."
In an effort to spark discus-
sion, DOH will be giving away
42,000 pre-paid phone cards to
spring-breakers this March in
Miami, Key West, Panama City


Golden

Pharmacy
Phone 674-4557


Beach, Ft. Lauderdale and Day-
tona Beach. When students acti-
vate the phone cards, they will
hear a message about sexual vio-
lence prevention and a toll-free
number for local rape crisis cen-
ters. Hotels will help distribute
the calling cards, which are on a


FLORIDA DEPARTMENT OF

HEALTH

handy key chain and provide 15
minutes of free calls. Also dur-
ing spring break, radio stations


will broadcast public service an-
nouncements about rape preven-
tion.
DOH protects and promotes
the safety of all people in Flor-
ida through the delivery of qual-
ity public health services and
the promotion of health care


standards. For more informa-
tion about DOH's Sexual Vio-
lence Prevention Program and
campaign visit www.doh.state.
fl.us/family/svpp/. For recovery
service information for survi-
vors, visit www.fcasv.org or call
1-888-956-RAPE (7273).


Couny Reiders. paying someone a 55000- 5660frt: bft ; At LO~ft4* D4'we ma~t-i,% rot-
Three -years ago tobfslived My Florida an a $10,000 auromoblle. kiSldY i **ei" dean' -_
OealerO's tjcenae duje`1o the frustration of e e'tdone- at -Offrn'c; .2 e bstavart w'e baivefam~f iryon
BboPppna tor a'used,- ar. T-he-iotlowing Automojiv4I# Itea:. o fO.J1P5SI8AL P LL
ttire., thlogs made car shopping a big @All vehicles are Priced at the "Loan If Y'ou dbntf see thte car of Your dream& In
~Wid ache for me:... Value". which Is the Price credit unions this ad, call us. We'll get You Pre-approued.
*Hags$W--u -for-tbe bes~orica anal banks will loan~ you- on this vehicle.- tell Y~ou what it will cost and buy -it for You.
A f h52000 to, We raiqu~r-ir ,0 fA U w r 6. We apprecli&Ity9qur suuu9!l~ us. Comne
aaWJ Tara do&~ VAE~t~u~esf'titeh4 aS~tfo~r Li~e3fi~~e~4P~tt. ,yjLorr *-...

a Ivvys


$ 04M1


We sell all of our cars at
a discount so you don't
need a down payment!
Interest Rates
as low as 4.95%


AAWW.

MG M-


0 Down '03 Ford F150 4X4 0 Down '02 Mi'subishi Galant 0 Down '01 Honda Civic EX
$269/mo Long, Wide Bed, Loaded' *1 92/mo ES. 4 dr. Very Low Mdaes! *230/mo 4 Door Low Mdes!


0 Down '03 Olds Alero
s171/mo A great ride...cheap!


0 Down '01 Pontiac Grand Amn
1 92/mo GT. Sunvoof and leather


0 Down '01 Monte CarloSS
S249/mo sunrool,Cuswom Paint!


0 Down 02 Chrysler Sebring LX 0 Down '01 BMW 525i 0 Down 01 Merury Marqu LS
S171/mo Quality whout high price! 398/mo Leathert SunrooF Loaded t211tmo Low Mes Leather


0 Down '01 Honda Odessey
s210/mo The an-fnendy Honda!


0 Down "02 Pontiac Bonneville 0 Down '02 Ford F150 Lariat
288/mo Leaer, Sunroo" *385imo rew ca Loaded


0 Down n"onua ACCO n
s211tmo V6, LeatM. suno


0 Down '99 Mercedes E320
365/1mo 45,000 Miles! Like New!


0 Down '05 Ford Taurus
'249/mo Low Mues LAe New4


0 Down '03 Toyota Tundra 4x4
*404/mo 4 aoo0, VS. X cab. Mint!


0 Down '04 Dodge Intrepid 0 Down '02 Ford F150 Lariat 0 Down '03 MerWy Sable
1 92,mo Greot ColorLike New! '245/mo Extended Cab' Leathert 91mo Great Fay OCadr


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 8 OPERRTED
. .4


o. Down *01 CadMlMIaodVfl
$326imo Low W"le,


Direct Automotive Wholesale
S403 W. Jefferson (Hwy 90), 3 Blocks Wedof Square in Quincy, Neto OWar rene O-n ThW 9 a.m.- p.a; Friday 9-7; Sat, 9 -6 p.m.
Se habla Qujncy* 850-627-8448 *Quincy Se habla
EspaIol All Payments UllustratWd wth Zero Down, % interest, anthontl, With Approved Cr it Epaol
Espafl- ol P pre do not Include tax, tag, titfle and deat*.er pes.