<%BANNER%>
HIDE
 Main
 Main: Sheriff’s Log
 Main continued
 Main: Commentary
 Main continued
 Main: Old Farmer’s Almanac
 Main continued
 Main: Weddings
 Main continued
 Main: Job Market
 Main: Public & Legal Notices
 Main continued
 Main: Obituaries
 Main continued
 Main: Classifieds
 Main continued














The Calhoun-Liberty journal
ALL ISSUES CITATION SEARCH THUMBNAILS MAP IT! PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00027796/00072
 Material Information
Title: The Calhoun-Liberty journal
Portion of title: Calhoun Liberty journal
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: The Liberty Journal, Inc.
Place of Publication: Bristol Fla
Creation Date: November 8, 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: UF00027796:00072
 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
        page 9
        page 10
    Main: Old Farmer’s Almanac
        page 11
    Main continued
        page 12
    Main: Weddings
        page 13
    Main continued
        page 14
        page 15
        page 16
        page 17
        page 18
        page 19
        page 20
        page 21
    Main: Job Market
        page 22
    Main: Public & Legal Notices
        page 23
    Main continued
        page 24
        page 25
    Main: Obituaries
        page 26
    Main continued
        page 27
    Main: Classifieds
        page 28
        page 29
        page 30
    Main continued
        page 31
        page 32
Full Text
Univ of Florida History Library
PO Box 117007
Gainesvllle F1 32611


50v


Creature
Feature
PAGE 24


S2 11/6/2008
4676


The Calhoun-Liberty




JOURNAL


Ghost
Train
PAGE 25


Autumn
Fest in Altha
PAGE 9


Liberty County Lt. Henry Hamlin grimaces as Deputies Brian Bateman and Sean
Phinney brace him as he gets shot with a taser gun. CHARLES MORRIS PHOTO

Liberty County Sheriff's Office buys six taser guns

Deputies feel effects of tasers

in training class on new weapon


Wi4, ..

Grand
Qpening
PAGE 15


BHS girls
head to state
PAGE 8


by Teresa Eubanks, Journal Editor
Ten members of the Lib-
erty County Sheriff's Office
got a shock last week when
they found themselves on the
recent ing end of the electrified
probes of a laser gun.
Six MN-26 Taser guns \were
recently purchased by the
sheriff's office at a cost of
approximately\ $900 each. A
class ,,as held Fnday at Vet-
erans Memorial Park Ci\ic
Center in Bristol to instruct
deputies on the use and the
effects of the w eapon. Tasers


fire small dart-like electrodes
wt\h attached metal w ires that
connect to the unit and delikei an
incapacitating elecinc shock that


disrupts nerie and muscle
function.
The training requires that
officers \\ho use a taser ex-
perience its jolting pow er
peronally at least once.
Officers got on their knees
and ritted their teeth as the\
%were shot in the back during
the training. E\en with two
fellow officers holding their
arums. each man as knocked
forw ard and fell onto the floor
with a \ell. Then there \awas
See TASER on page 2


Bristol man in critical condition after Sunday wreck


by Teresa Eubank .,: u, nal Edltr'
A Bristol man remains hos-
pitalized in critical condition
after a single vehicle accident
left him face dow n in the middle
of County Road 27i1 Sundaj.
evening.
According to a report lfomn
the Florida Highwa.j Patrol.
Charles Allen Reddick, 45, \\as
traveling north on Count) Road
270 around 6:25 p.m. "hen he
entered a curve, ran off the pave-
ment and lost control of hus 2006
Toyota pickup.
After leaving the road, the


tl Ick tiaCeled bkck to the pa Ve-
ment and be:ian, iang clock-
w\ise before o\e turning ind
ejecting Reddick.
The truck came to iest l'lacig
,south on thi eas shoulder r ot the
road. appro\imatel\ 4.5 miles
north of Bristol
The accident totaled the uuck
and left a trail of debris in the
road.
Reddick, who was not \wear-
ing a seat belt. \was transported to
Tallahassee Memorial Hospital.
Reddick's aunt, Ellen Lewis
said, -elery bone in his face


\\as broken." She said lie is be-
ing kept in a Om1, e\plaining.
"The\ will not let him mn'loe
She sa.iid doctor' hal\e told the
family he can hear but not speak.
"It's ain\ bod 'd t guess ho i\ much
he comprehends.'" she aid.
The evening of the accident.
Reddick ats taking some mullet
to the S\ eeti atet community to
sell. she said. Her nephew works
as a heavy equipment operator
and is a divorced father of three
adult children and one teenager
still li ing at home.


Sheriff's Log ..I. CmmniIyl .. 4 SOituaries .. 6 lsIfiedads.. 28,28&30


Another
LCHS win
PAGE 17


1*-F






Page 2 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL NOVEMBER 8,2006


Work continues on Bristol sewer system
The second phase of construction on the Bristol wastewater collection system has begun,
with work getting started this week along Freeman Road. The extension will cost $1.732
million. Pickron Underground Utilities has 360 days to complete the project.
JOHNNY EUBANKS PHOTO

TA SERcotnedf* -h frnt*ag


brief wait as the prongs were
pulled from the skin.
When the probes make contact
with their target, "it's very pain-
ful," says Deputy Todd Wheetly.
"Your whole body tenses up and
you're basically immobilized," he
explains. "It hits you like a ton
of bricks and knocks you to the
ground." He said the takers send
out a 50,000-volt charge.
Tasers are considered non-le-
thal weapons in the-law enforce-
ment community and are credited
with saving the lives of many.
suspects as well as police officer's
in recent years.
"It's more of a deterrent. If
you can put somebody down with
that instead of shooting them,
that's what we want to do," says
Major Donnie Conyers of the
gun, which has been in"use by law
enforcement agencies across the
country for several years. "It's a


good weapon and it's something
I think we needed."
Friday's training was con-.
ducted by Capt. Gene Revell of
the Leon County Sheriff's De-
partment. Deputies taking part
in last week's training included
Wheetley, Timothy Partridge,
Henry Hamlin, Brian Bateman,
Jamie Shiver, Ronnie Snipes,
James Lowery, Sean Phinney,
Jason Brock and Assistant Jail
Administrator Chad Smith.
There are two big advantages
to the new weapon, according
to Community Resource Officer
Charles Morris: "You don't have
to fight someone and you don't
have to get hurt," he said, adding
that-having the public know about
the tasers will also minimize the
need to deploy them.
The term "TASER" is an acro-
nym-for Thomas A. Swift's Elec-
tric Rifle, according to an online


encyclopedia. The weapon was
invented in 1969 by Jack Cover
of Arizona, who named it in
honor of science fiction adventure
character Tom Swift, explains an
entry on Wikipedia.org.

Old-timers reunion
planned this Friday
The Liberty County Bulldog
Club has moved the Old-timer's
gathering to Friday night, Nov.
10 at the Liberty County High
School Athletic Complex. It was
supposed to be held prior to the
Wewa game but was rained out.
All former LCHS football
players and cheerleaders are in-
vited to attend the chicken pilau,
dinner, which begins at 6 p.m. For
more information, call the school
at 643-2241. -


f*



IRS= ~- ---~-g


CALHOUN COUNTY
Oct. 31: Lilly Middlebrooks, FTA; Michael Barnes, posses-
sion of less than 20 grams, possession of prescription drug
without a prescription, possession of methamphetamine,
possession of drug paraphernalia, driving while license
suspended or revoked, DUI; Andrew C. Bush, possession
of less than 20 grams, possession of drug paraphernalia;
Keresa Roberts, VOP; Patrick Layfield, county VOP; Gregory
Gouch, VOCR; Brian Andrews, possession .of narcotics
schedule III, possession of prescription without a prescrip-
tion; Nathaniel Hall, VOCC; Shawn Williams, DUI.
Nov. 1: David Danley, prowling, trespassing, resisting
without violence;Timothy Brazell, grand theft; Martin Brazell,
principle in grand theft; Bradley Trickey, VOP (state); James
Seaman, FTA (three times).
Nov. 2: Jimmy Haney, disorderly intoxication; Charles
Folsom, warrant; Lilly Middlebrooks, trespass on property.
Nov. 3: Julius Burns, possession of cocaine, carry con-
cealed weapon, possession of firearm by convicted felon;
Jeris Barbee, possession of meth, manufacture of meth,
possession of listed chemicals, possession of drug para-
phernalia; Jerry Chambers, trespass after warning; Andre
Johnson, aggravated stalking.
Nov. 4: Kevin Johnson, VOP (county), resisting with-
out violence, writ attachment; Justin Vanslyke, FTA; Terry
Franklin, driving while license suspended or revoked with
knowledge, possession of less than 20 grams, possession of
drug paraphernalia; James Conway, possession of alcohol
less than 21 years of age.
Nov. 5: Michael L. Soto, driving while license suspended
or revoked (habitual).
Nov. 6: Cesario Gonzalez-Hernandez, no driver's license;
Celso Banegas, no driver's license.

LIBERTY COUNTY
Oct. 28: Anita Lynn Albert, escape, grand theft auto, ag-
gravated fleeing and eluding.
Oct. 30: Walter Allen Harney, possession of firearm by
convicted felon; Edgar Williams Jr., VOP
Oct. 31: Marcus Middleton, driving while license sus-
pended.
Nov. 1: Brian R. Stewart, VORP.
Nov. 3.. Kathy Fortner, holding for CCSO; Jeris Barber,
holding for CCSO; Brittney Shiver, introduction of contra-
band into a county facility.
Nov. 5: Terry Franklin, holding for CCSO; Dannyelle M.
White, no valid driver's license.
Listings includename followedbychargeandidentificationofarrestingagency. Thenamesaboverepresent
those charged. We remind our readers that all are presumed innocent until proven guilty.

Blountstown Police Dept. ,
Oct. 30 through Nov. 5, 2006 .
Citations issued:
Accidents............ 02 Traffic Citations.,................14
Special details (business escorts, traffic details)......96
Business alarms.....02 Residential alarms..........00
Com plaints.............................. ......................... 165



YOU'LL BE FLOORED!
LAMINATE FLOORING CERAMIC TILE
Plar,,) at RUGS IN STOCK ,artig .t |

,nil.illliori 5 0 % O ff ir,.ll.hiri,
e lrj u .WvjiI3lh e,'r ir ,vdjible

1 BRACEWELL'S

Flooring & Fencing
: lr0' i tr 'ni M B Tr.lri [',jrl. r ',i *r,0 0 Ave
Blourtstown Call 674-2000 C|


7,


Jail addition nearing completion in Bristol
About 20 inmates from Liberty Correctional Institution poured concrete for the second
floor of the new jail addition on Oct. 18. The new structure will be used to increase the
number of cells,in the Liberty CoQuty ,Jail. ,., ,, .. ETH EU.SANKS PHQTO, .,
J ^ ^ '. !** I .'i .. I, :..' -' i i t *. .i~ ii ', l .. : .


Need a fence?
We do residential and commercial
Chain link Wood Vinyl
SALES AND INSTALLATION

BRACEWELL'S

Flooring & Fencing
- Across trom M B Tia n Park on Railroad Ave. Blounistown* Call 67-1-2000


K


'*


11 11 .... I .


I






NOVEMBER 8; 2006 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL' age 3

Blountstown woman charged with manufacturing meth


A Blountstown woman is
facing charges of manufactur-
ing methamphetamine as well
as possession of methamphet-
amine, listed chemicals and
drug paraphernalia, according
to a report from the Calhoun
County Sheriff's Department.
Investigators found the tools
and chemicals needed to pro-
duce methamphetamine when
they served a search warrant


on the home of Jeris Barbee
at Yoder's Trailer Park Friday
morning.
During a search of the home,
which Barbee shares with Jes-
sie Clyde Kelley Jr., officers
confiscated the following:
*Found in the kitchen was
a plastic storage container
that held a hot plate, a plastic
bottle of match striker plates,
and numerous other liquids


and chemicals used to make
methamphetamine, including
rust stain remover, camp fuel
and denatured alcohol.
. Also found in the container
was an unspecified amount
of iodine crystals and an eye
dropper full of acid, along
with a crock pot that held razor
blades.
*In the kitchen cabinets were
three boxes of 1,000 matches.


A glass meth pipe and two
Pyrex dishes were found on
the kitchen table.
*In the bedroom, officers
found a wooden box with two
small plastic baggies that held
suspected methamphetamine
and six smoking pipes.
Also found in the room
was a propane torch and a fry
cooker.
*A glass pipe was found in


the living room.
*On the back porch, investi-
gators looked through the trash
and found 12 empty blister
packs of pseudoephedrine,
a large bag of matches from
which the striker plates had
been removed and a paper
towel that contained a sus-
pected pill binder.
Barbee was arrested and
taken to the county jail.


B&J LAND CLEARING
Excavator Bulldozer
L Backhoe* Dump Truck
B 'L ._.-^, Pond Construction, Land
:Clearing, Ditch Construction


850-762-3727


Buddy Adkins Owner and Operator



MEDICARE ADVANTAGE PLANS
OPEN ENROLLMENT
NOV 15-DEC. 31
Available to almost anyone on Medicare
*Very low co-pays
Open network can use most any
doctor who accepts Medicare
Prescription coverage included
Some "No Premium" plans (free)
Some plans have small premiums
Free preventative care
Worldwide emergency coverage

Ross E. Tucker, CLU
Registered Health
Underwriter
Tucker Life Health
Insurance

Call 800-226-7005

'l-


A Calhoun County man north around the end of the
was charged with prowling, building and then turned east.
trespassing and resisting arrest Porter went to his patrol car
without violence after a deputy to get his tracking dog, Asco,
found him outside Clarksville and the two returned to the
General Store in the early back of the building.
morning hours of Nov. 1. Asco then reacted aggres-
Deputy Chris Porter was sively, pulling on his leash as
conducting a routine business he went toward a trash can at
check when he pulled into the the end of the building.
store's parking lot just before The deputy ordered the
1 a.m. and heard the sound of suspect to come out and he
someone running followed by was identified as David Lyle
a thump. Danley, 20. Danley was wear-
He discovered fresh tracks ing a dark jacket with a hood
at the west end of the business pulled over his head and dark
and followed them as they led pants.

Halloween night DUI arrest made in Altha
A Calhoun County Sheriff's Deputy keeping an eye on the roads
around Altha arrested a man on a DUI charge after seeing him nearly
hit the gas island when he pulled into the parking lot of a convenience
store Halloween night around 7 p.m.
In his report, the deputy stated that he saw a white SUV pull into a
parking lot from Hwy. 274 and narrowly miss hitting the area where
the gas pumps stand.
Music was blasting from the vehicle and the driver pulled into a
handicapped parking spot.
After the driver went inside to make a purchase, the deputy met
him as he came out the door and noticed the smell of an alcoholic
beverage coming from his the area of his face. The driver said he
was unaware that he had almost hit something.
The driver, later identified as Shawn Anthony Williams, was asked
to take a roadside sobriety evaluation. He was then charged with DUI
and taken to the county jail.


NEW FOR 2006
Bowler in Mesa Red, Classic Black,
01. Windsor Navy and Medallion.

LIMITED EDITION ITEMS:
Umbrellas Silk Scarfs
Watches Belts
i', IPod Tune Cases
CD/DVD Cases
Padded Hangers
(available only in our four fall colors)




Jhe PimoAnd




Located at 20634 E. Central in Blountstown
(850) 674-8801 "Fine Jewelry & Gifts"
p I- I CUSTOM FRAMING LAYAWAYS JEWELRY REPAIR


In his report, the deputy
noted that Danley "was very
jittery" and said he was at the
business because he was wait-
ing for it to open so he could
get a drink. He also said he
had walked to the store from
his home on County Road 275
North to use the phone.
He continued-to give a num-
ber of inconsistent statements
before finally stopping and
asking the deputy if he be-
lieved he was trying to break
into the store. When Porter
replied, "yes" Danley said that
if he wanted to get in he would
have already because he knew
where the keys were. He then
showed where they had been
hidden outside but would not
say how he knew about the
location.
The store owner was called
out to the scene and found
nothing missing when she
checked inside the business.
Danley was then taken to the
county jail.

Routine stop
leads to arrest
A man stopped for driving with-
out a tag was arrested on Thursday
night in Calhoun County.
When Deputy Chris Porter
stopped a northbound vehicle on
State Road 71 North just before
midnight, he observed a six pack
of beer in the back floorboard,
several totes and a black cooler.
The driver, identified as Julius
Burns, 50, and his passenger, Fe-
licia Evans, 34, were asked to exit
the vehicle as the deputy looked
through it.
During a search of the driver,
a small plastic bag with a sub-
stance that field-tested positive
as cocaine was found in his watch
pocket.
In the vehicle, the deputy found
a loaded .389 pistol in an un-
zipped soft cooler, located behind
the driver's seat.
The deputy found that Burns
was a convicted felon, which
added to his charges. He was ar-
rested for possession of cocaine,
carrying a concealed firearm and
possession of a firearm by a con-
victed felon.


Man arrested after being found hiding

behind Clarksville business after hours






Page 4 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL NOVEMBER 8,2006


TDC Board meets

Tuesday Nov. 14
'rom the Apalachee Regional Plannng Council
The Liberty County Transportation
Disadvantaged Coordinating Board %ill
meet Tuesday. Nov. 14 at 2 p.m. ETi at
Veterans Memorial Park Civic Center.
Small Conference Room Room 13i. Ev-
eryone is invited to attend.
The agenda will include the CTC
evaluation, TDSP updates. the annual op-
erations reports, operations reports and a
staff report.
The civic center is located on County
Road 12 South, Bristol.
For more information, or if you require
special accommodations at the meeting
because of a disability or physical im-
pairment, contact Vanita Anderson at the
Apalachee Regional Planning Council at
(850) 674-4571 or by email at arpc7@gt-
com.net.


Scotts Ferry VFD

turkey shoot Nov. 18
The Scotts Ferry Volunteer Fire De-
partment will have a turkey shoot Sartur-
day, Nov. IS beginning at 9 a.m. at the
firehouse, 12 miles south of Blountsto,\ n
on Hwy. 71 South and lola Road (former-
ly G.V. Parker Rd.).
Rounds are still $2 per person with all
shells furnished. Winners maN choose ei-
ther a ham. turkey or store credit check.
There will be freshly grilled hamburgers.
hot dogs, chili,. hot and cold drinks. chips,
cookies, cakes and baked goods, plus cut-
lery and other items.
All proceeds will be used to maintain
the trucks, equipment and facilities. Bring
\our entire family to this family -oriented
e\ent.

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


We've got
your

photo
...and
now you
can go
online and order j
your very own print!

To view and purchase
photos of events covered '
by Journal photographers,
please go online to:




POSTED EVENTS INCLUDE: -|
*Veterans Park Ghost Train I
*Hosford Fall Festival |
*Kinard Carnival
*More coming soon!


Liberty County Children's Coalition
mrreel9 at 11 a m ,Emergency Managemernt Building
Rotary Club meels at Calhoun-Liberty Hospital, noon
Weight Loss Support Group meets at 1 p.m. at Shelton Park Library
4-H Sportsman Club meets at
Veterans Memorial Civic Center after school
Boy Scout Troop 200 & 203 meets at 6:30 p.m.. Mormon Church
AA meets 7 p.m., Calhoun County Old Ag Bldg. west door


Liberty Women's Club meets at Anita Gouge's home
at 11 a.m. for Thanksgiving luncheon
Calhoun Co. Chamber of Commerce
board of directors meets 12 noon in the conference room
Search & Rescue meets at 6:30 p.m.
Westside Fire Dept. in Blountstown
AA meets 7 p.m., basement of Calhoun County Courthouse


LCHS Dawgs vs. Hawthorne
home at 7:30 p.m. (ET)
B-town Tigers vs. Baker
Home at 7:30 p.m. (CT)

Dance at the American Legion Hall in Blounistown, from 8 30 p m. 12.30 a m


ai. Train Rides at
i I Veterans Memorial Park in
AARN Bristol, 11 a.m. 3 p.m.


AA meets ":30 p.m.
Hostorj School/caloteera

Dance ai the American
Legion Hall in Blouristown,
trom 8:30 p.ni 12 30 a m


r 1
American ucation Week
S- m .ovember 19 18


Citizens Advisory Council for Big Bend Hospice
meets at the Apalacnee Restaurant, 11:30 a.m.
Altha Boy Scouts meet tonight at 5:30 p.m.
at the Altha Volunteer Fire Department


Today's

Fainnie
Hutchison


etAS
;fij


TodAy's

Robin '
Blackburn


Blountstown Lions Club meets
6 p.m. ai the Apalachee Restaurant


Keep Calhoun Co. Beautiful Inc. meets in the board
room of the Calhoun Co. Extension office, 3 p m
Calhoun Co. School Board meets 5 p.m. at Calhoun Courthouse

Liberty County School Board meets 5 p m at the
Liberty Education and Administrative Center in Ine library
Calhoun County Girl Scout Troop 579
meets at W.T. Neal Civic Center. 5:30-7 p.m


Altha Town Council meets at 6 p.m at City Hall
Blountstown City Council meels at 6 p.m


Blountstown Chapter #179 O.E.S. meets 7 p m al Dixie Lodge
Bristol Lions Club meets 7 p.m. at the Apalachee Reslaurant
Bristol VFD meets 7:30 p.m. at Bristol City Hall
Boy Scout Troop 206 meet at 7 p.m., Veterans Memorial Park Civic Center
~~~... ~ ..-.- -- --=: :: ::-_.. .;S-- --"--


Bring your family to

Pow Wow Dec. 1-3
The Echota-Cherokee Tribe of Florida
Longhair Clan's Harvest Pow Wow will be
held Friday, Dec. 1 through Sunday, Dec.
3 near Altha. Join us for some fun and
learning Friday and Saturday from 9 a.m.
to 9 p.m. and Sunday from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.
The Pow Wow is free to the public,
bring the entire family. Primitive camping
will be available for the weekend.
The event is located at 4749 CR. 274
West, approximately 10 miles from Al-
tha. For more information, call 762-2217
or email floiida_echota_longhair_clan@
yahoo.com.

Fundraiser set for

Jacqueline Watts
There will be a fundraiser for Jacque-
line Watts Friday, Nov. 10 at the Hosford
Volunteer. Fire Department beginning at
11 a.m.
The menu consists of chicken pilau,
cole slaw, beans and cake. Price is $5 per
plate.
The proceeds will help Mrs. Watts and
her family with medical bills after her re-
cent surgery.
For more information, call 379-8112.

Southern country

music show at BHS
A Southern Country Music Show will
be held Saturday, Nov. 11 at 7 p.m. at the
Blountstown High School auditorium.
There will be.four great bands. Admis-
sioni is $10 per person.
For more information, call 643-9197.






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



THE
CALHOUN-LIBERTY

JOURNAL
(USPS 012367)
Summers Road
Address correspondence to:
The Calhoun-Liberty Journal
RO. Box 536
Bristol, FL 32321
Johnny Eubanks, Publisher
Teresa Eubanks, Editor
E-MAIL ADDRESS: .
TheJournal@gtcom.net '
(850) 643-3333 or
1-800-717-3333 .lorida Press
Fax (850) 643-3334 Association
The Calhoun-Liberty Journal is published each
Wednesdaybythe Liberty Journal Inc., Summers
Road, P.O. Box 536, Bristol, FL 32321.
SAnnual subscriptions are $18.
Periodicals postage paid at Bristol, Fla.
POSTMASTER: Send address corrections to:
The Calhoun-Liberty.Journal,
P.O. Box 536, Bristol, FL 32321.
i- l 0i ..jii- -





NOVEMBER 8,2006 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 5
,I === = ==U =="---


NOTICE

Becii Mocday,

December 4f+,


Liberty Kidc; fl-t


,iLL cLo e +a-/ op..



-- -- -


The Liberty County Courthouse
will be closed on Friday, Nov. 10,
in observance of


Veterans Day

Robert Hill, Clerk of Court


Baby Contest &

SBeauty/Model Search
America's Cover Miss v-- J
...& CoverBoy, USA...

Aqe Divisions
Girls: Birth-1imo, 12-23mo, 23yr, 4-6yr, 7-9yr
10-12yr, 13-15yr, 16-25 yr. Boys: birth-23mo & 2-3yr.
Don't Miss Out! Call today to
qualify to win a $10,000.00 bond!
ual' y1 a THIS COULD BE YOU!.
Quaipt win a 10,000.00 Bond
YOU CAN ENTER! 0' 0
Choose the location nearest you
Dec. 10 W. T. Neal Civic Center Blountstown
Register: 1:30 p.m. Contest begins: 2:30 p.m.
(Central Time) Entry Forms available at Civic Center
For information or a brochure call or visit our website at:
www.floridacovermiss.com or Email: covermiss@aol.com
(850) 476-3270 or (850) 206-4569


Thanksgiving festivities set Nov. 14


from the Liberty County
Senior Citizens Association
It is necessary that we change
our client Thanksgiving Lunch
from Tuesday, Nov. 21 to Tues-
day, Nov. 14. The festivities will
begin at 10:30 a.m.
If you need transportation to


the Bristol Center for this thank-
ful occasion, call Liberty Transit
at 643-2524 no later than 3 p.m.
Thursday, Nov. 9.
All of us at the Bristol Center
want to say how pleased we were
to have approximately 50 people
in attendance for our Halloween.


Party/Lunch. Everyone had a fun
time with the games, a delicious
lunch and enjoyed visiting with
each other.
The Liberty County Senior
Citizens is proud to serve our se-
niors and share good times with
them.


Health Series rescheduled for Tuesday, Nov. 28


from the Liberty County
Senior Citizens Association
The Nov. 14 scheduled date
for Sherry, Wishom, R.N. from

Jackson County
Seniors plan trips
from Jackson County Seniors
The Jackson County Seniors
have the following trip set for
December. They are as follows:
*Dec. 15-17 A two-night,
three-day Christmas' Holiday
Spectacular in Nashville, TN, Ra-
dio City Rockettes (a New York
Production) at the Grand Ole
Opry House, Fantasy In Ice Ex-
hibit and other places of interest.
We have three seats a\ ailable
for the Christmas in New York
City Nov. 29 through Dec. 6. -.
For more information and
*reservations, contact Kenny
Gordon, 4469 Clinton St., Mari-
anna, FL 32446 or call (850),
482-4799.


Tallahassee Memorial to present
Part One of the Health Series,
"Your Heart, Your Life," at the
Bristol Senior Center has been
cancelled. Part One of the series
will be presented on Tuesday,
Nov. 28 at 10:30 a.m.
Call Liberty Transit at 643-
2524 no later than 3 p.m.


Wednesday, Nov. 22 to arrange
your transportation to the cen-
ter.
Nurse Wishom will have vital
information on this subject. Plan
to attend.
Lunch will be provided for
all attending seniors after the
presentation.


Bell Ringers for Salvation Army needed


Liberty County Senior Citi-
zens will, again this year, dili-
gently try to encourage anyone
who can to ring the Salvation
Army Bell.
Ringing the bell is how we
raise money to- help the resi-
dents of Liberty and Calhoun
counties with electric and gas
bills, medicines, etc.
We had no one to ring the
bell in 2005 and there were
many families \\ ho could not


receive the help they needed.
We are asking for help.
The bell ringing will begin
Thanksgiving weekend. Any-
one who rings the bell will do
so at their convenience, what-
ever days and the amount of
hours will be determined by the
individual.
Call Jeannette at 643-5613
to schedule your time for ring-
ing the bell and help us to help
those in need.


Farm Service Agency announces deadline for


NAP coverage
The Farm Service Agency
(FSA) is currently accepting
applications for NAP cover-
age. NAP provides financial
assistance to eligible producers
affected b3 natural disasters.
Eligible. disasters are any
of the following: damaging
\ weather such as drought, ex-
cessive moisture, or hurricane;
an adverse natural occurrence,
such as earthquake or flood: a
condition related to damaging
-weather or adverse natural oc-
currence such as excessive heat
or insect infestation. The natu-
ral disaster must occur before
or during harvest and must di-


on cucumbers and eggplant


rectl) affect the eligible crop.:
Applicants. must pay a non-
refundable adniinistrative fee,
of $100 per crop. per county.
Fees are capped at $300 per
county not to exceed $900 for
farmers with interest -in mul-'
tiple -counties. Loss must be
greater than 50 percent 6ofex-
pected production and cover-
age must have been purchased
30 days prior to the coverage
period.


The application closing date
is Jan. 31, 2007 for cucumbers
and eggplant. Failed crops must
be reported within 15 days after
the disaster.
For further information the
NAP program. please contact
the Calhoun, Franklin, Gulf
and Liberty County FSA Office
at 17413 NW Leonard Street,
Blountstown, FL 32424 or call
850-674-8388 or 1-800-243-
9912, ext. 6.


Activities planned for area Veterans


All veterans are encouraged
b\ the Secretarx of the VA to
%wear his/her medals and ribbons
for Veterans Da\ activities. The
activities are as follows:
THURSDAY, NOV.9
*9 a.m. (CT i Parthenon, in
Blotuntstown
*10:15 a.m. iETi Hosford
Elementary\ School iHES), call
Nicky at 643-1459 if you plan
to attend. Then meet at Veterans
Memorial Center 9:40 a.m. to car
pool over. HES will be feeding
us lunch from 11 a.m. to noon.
*I p.m. (ETi Liberty County
High School Gym.
*2 p.m. iCTi Blountstown Re-
hab.
Friday, Nov. 10
*9:20 a.m. lETi Meet at the
parking lot north of LCHS to car
pooll 'o\er"t6 TaOTMfiN'see. Call


Nicky at 643-1459 if you plan to
attend.
*14 a.m. (ET) Tallahassee
Veteran's Day Parade
SATURDAY, NOV. 11
*5:50 a.m. (ET) Meet at the
parking lot- north of LCHS to
carpool over to Tallahassee. Call
Nicky at 643-1459 if you plan to
attend.
*7 a.m. (ET) Tallahassee Post
13 Breakfast.
MONDAY, NOV. 13
*3:45 p.m. (ET) Meet at the
parking lot north of LCHS to car
pool over to Tallahassee. Call
Nicky at 643-1459 if you plan to
attend.
*5-9 p.m. (ET) Golden Cor-
ral feeding all veterans a meal in
Tallaha.see._ You must pay for
guests. .


''`'





Page 6 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL NOVEMBER 8,2006


*W 4m 4w
Ub


4m-
*Iwdmow


loop w


ow _


bbt" UhJU.S op oudm tLmbhakk
mi -os1


o p .


aa S -.
1100 b l q
b--o m"Copyrighte(

----- Syndicated



Available from Commerc


-""= Um -
am




d ownso WO U w- "W%
W W- 4 '0

-' --



40M fto t ~ a
&* ofaiw e 1M w0a


I Material-

Content :lo

ial News Providers"






au*lb
-u S


k


b





NOVEMBER 8, 2006 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 7


- Il 4 410inr


flo


a abw"pr

-d
-o


)


1' 4
-'fri


Availa


0 a


h w


"Copyrig he

.Syndicated

ble from Commerc


Material


Content

:ial News Providers"


- -
~- .~
* ~-
p ~ -
0

-w


so-


- 0


- -


'p --


- OW
0*~~*~


Itt.


. 0


l-Ilr


0u


-


t


wool


OF


40






Page 8 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL NOVEMBER 8,2006


Blountstown volleyball team heads for state


playoffs after defeating Liberty County Thurs.

Fans packed the Liberty County gym Thursday night for a
heated battle between the Lady Bulldogs and the Lady Tigers '*
to see who would win the right to go to state for a chance at
top honors.
Blountstown won the last one after four back-and-forth
games. Liberty County took the first game 25-16. The Tigers
pulled ahead by five and won the second game 25-20. Liberty ... .'
County came back for another win by ending the third game ., s,
22-25 but came up four points short in the last game, which M
Blountstown took 15-11.
The cross-ri'er ri\ailr. "makes it even more intense," said -
Blountstoi n High School Volleyball Coach Tonya Durham.
"Both teams put forth a lot of effort and it was just a great
game."
Liberty CounN beat Blountstown three times during the year
before the Tigers beat them in Thursday's regional finals.
The Tigers left Tuesday for Lakeland, where they are sched-I
uled to pla. E angelical Christian Wednesday morning. "If we
win, e"11 play again on Thursday at 2 p.m.," the coach said.
The team set some goals at the beginning of the season and
"going to state was one of those goals," she said. "They knew .
they were going to have to work hard and they were willing to
do it." ....
She added, "It's an honor as coach to be able to work with a O
group of girls like this."" .


Ma.. E-


Charity Horse

Show raises

$20,000 for

area Hospice
The Gulf Coast Charity Horse
Show and Music Festival Board
of Directors, and Todd Fisher,
Executive Director are proud to
contribute $20,000 to Hospice of
the Emerald Coast which serves
Bay, Calhoun, Escambia, Gulf,
Holmes, Jackson, Okaloosa, San-
ta Rosa, Walton and Washington
counties in Northwest Florida.
The donation was presented to
Hospice by Philip Griffitts, Presi-
dent, Cathy Williams, Vice Presi-
dent, Don Shafer, Treasurer, Ben
Lee, Secretary and Todd Fisher,
Executive Director at Hospice
of the Emerald Coast offices on
November 7.
Fifteen hundred 'families in
Northwest Florida with members
who are terminally ill will be
helped this year by Hospice of
The Emerald Coast. The Hospice
philosophy of care is committed
to fulfilling both patient and fami-
ly needs. Hospice of the Emerald
Coast provides care for individu-
als who have a life threatening
illness and are no longer being
treated for a cure. Hospice of the
Emerald Coast admits patients
based on their health needs, not
on their ability to pay.
The Horse Show partnered
with Hospice of the Emerald
Coast to provide the much-needed
services necessary to produce the
2006 Gulf Coast Charity Horse
Show and Music Festival.
"Since the inception of The
Gulf Coast Horse Show and Mu-
sic Festival our organization has
donated more than $600,000 to
charities in Northwest Florida. Of
this amount, $205,100 has been
donated to Hospice of the Emer-
ald Coast over the past 8 years.
Additionally, during this week
an estimated 4.9 million dollar
impact is felt from this event
every year by our local economy.
We are happy to do our part for
our community. Working with
an outstanding organization like
Hospice of the Emerald Coast
makes it all worthwhile. Our
whole purpose is to have a qual-
ity event for Northwest Florida
and to raise money for charity
organizations, enhance education
and expose people to different
breeds of horses. Each year we
have fulfilled our goal", says
Todd Fisher, Executive Director
of the Gulf Coast Horse Show and
Music Festival.
The Gulf Coast Charity Horse
Show and Music Festival is a
charitable event that is always
held the last full weekend of April
in Panama City Beach. The Horse
Show traditionally has over 500
horses entering the show, some
coming from as far away as Cali-
fornia to compete.
The 2007 event is planned for
April 26th- 28th, 2007 at Frank

Brown Park in Panama City
Beach.






NOVEMBER 8, 2006 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 9


Altha Heritage


celebration set


for Nov. 17-19
Come and enjoy three days of
events at the fifth annual Altha
Heritage Celebration and Antique
Tractor Pull, Bog-in and carnival
Nov. 17 through Nov. 19.
Events are as scheduled:
*Friday, Nov. 17 Bog-in,
gates open at 5 p.m., bog-in starts
at 7 p.m. Admission is $10 at the
gate, children 12 and under are
free.
*Saturday, Nov. 18 Antique
tractor pull and car show, carnival
and music entertainment, starts at
8 a.m. Admission is $5, children
12 and under are free.
*Sunday, Nov. 19 Carnival
The events will take place at
the Altha Area Recreation Com-
plex, north of Altha on Bodiford
Road, just off State Road 71. Rain
or shine, bring your lawn chairs.
There will be lots of food, fun and
entertainment for everyone.
For more information, call the
Altha Town Hall at 762-3280 or
Carol Finuff at (850) 272-3874.


Veterans Day

program Nov. 10
VETERANS DAY PROGRAM
There will be a Veterans Day
Assembly held in the Altha Public
School gym on Nov. 10. The assem-
bly will begin at 8:30 a.m. (CT).
Please come join us in honoring our
Veterans.
BASKETBALL SEASON PASSES
by Cherie Hires
It's that time of year again...
basketball season is getting in gear!
The Altha Girls' and Boys' basket-
ball teams are selling basketball
passes for $50. These passes are not
the same as the Wildcat passes that
are sold. The basketball passes are
strictly for the girls' and boys' home
basketball games. With the passes
you will be able to attend all of the
games for $50 a $94 value! The
proceeds from this fundraiser will
help benefit both of the teams this
season.
OLD YEARBOOKS AVAILABLE
Attention AHS Alumni, is your
yearbook collection complete?
Yearbooks from the following years
are available for sale for $30 each:
1949, 1950, 1952, 1953, 1954,
1957, 1958, 1959, 1960, 1961,
1963, 1964, 1965, 1966, 1967,
1969, 1971, 1972, 1973, 1978,
1979, 1980, 1981, 1982, 1983,
1984, 1985, 1987, 1989, 1991,
1995, 1996,1997,1998,1999,2000,
2001, 2002, 2003, 2004, 2005, and
2006.
Stop by or call the media center
at 762-3448 to claim yours. Some
years are very limited.
S- Altha School
I Calendar of Events I
Monday, Nov. 13 Girls' bas-
I ketball vs. Poplar Springs 5 p.m. I
Tuesday, Nov. 14 Varsity
boys' basketball tip-off tourney at
Blountstown High School; Beta
and FCCLA District meetings
I Wednesday, Nov. 15 First I
grade field trip to Zoo World
L-------------


LEFT TO RIGHT:
Christopher Walden
looks over one of
the booths, Madison
Peacock peeks out
from an opening
in the Moon Walk
and Savannah
McCroan smiles
big to show off the
cherry design she
had painted on her
cheek at the FCA
booth.


ABOVE: A youngster
enjoys a tuin traveling
down the inflatable
slide at the BETA
Club booth. FAR
LEFT: Victoria Gann
tries her hand at skee
ball. LEFT: Ashley
and Madelynn Lylle,
along with their
grandmother, Margie
Mason, buy a ticket at
one of the booths.


PHOTOS BY ZACH TATUM, BRAD WELLS AND RYAN WELLS






SPage 10 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL NOVEMBER 8, 2006
'_ -___ .-- ..]Ih I
Lr-'1W -----. ...... ,; .... ---== ..... ..... .... ....: ........


Altha community churches plan

Thanksgiving services Nov. 19


TheAltha Community church-
es invite you to join them for their
Thanksgiving service on Sunday,
Nov. 19 beginning at 6 p.m.
Due to construction on this
year's host church's sanctuary,
Sunny Hill Pentecostal Holi-
ness Church, the service will be
held at the Altha First Baptist
Church.
This special service will be
a time for the body of Christ to

Old-fashion Family

Fun Day Nov. 11
Abe Springs Pentecostal Ho-
liness Church plans an old-fash-
ioned Family Fun Day Saturday,
Nov. 11 beginning at 10 a.m. Ev-
eryone is welcome to come and
enjoy gospel singing and other
events. Feel free to wear your
overalls and bonnets.
There will be chicken plates
for lunch. Homemade jelly,
cakes, other -goodies and ac-
tivities for the children are also
available.
The church is located on
County Road 275 South in
Blountstown. For more informa-
tion, call 762-2146.

Abe Spring PH

Church revival
Brother Michael Morris and
the congregation of Abe Springs.
Pentecostal Holiness Church
would like to invite everyone to
a, Holy Ghost Revival running
night\ at 7 p.mi. and on Sunda\
10 a.m. and 5 p.m. Come behe%-
inw and receive your nuracle.
The guest speaker is Brother
Robert Tharp from Panama Cit\.
The church is located on H\\ \.
275 South 3 5 nules off State-
Road 20 West. For more intornmi-
non. call 76.-2292.

Social what?
It's hard to believe that Social
Securm\ v ill last. We ;uggest \ou
put Nour faith in someone who will
aj\\i s be there for ou. Join us in
worship this Sunda) at the River
of Life Assembly of God Church.
We're more than a Sunday ser-
-vice. We're a place, where imper-
tfect people find acceptance, with
no strings attached.
The church is located on Spring
Branch Road across from W.R.
Tolar K-8 School in Bristol. For
more information. call 643-1614
or 643-2523.

Large yard sale
A. large. yard sale i II be held
Saturday, No\ 11 in front of Wil-
liLas Memornal Metlhodist Chuich
in Scouts Ferr. 12 miles southh of
Blount to\ n on H%\N. 71. All pro-
ceeds will go rloard purchasing a
second van to uansport children
and adults.
Pnces are negotiable on house-
h- old goods. loob. fishing gear, fur-
niture. dishes anid glassware, etc.
For more information, call Etta
at 674-24s-5 or Barbara at 674-
,55; ,J ",.,. ,' ,; ,--+'


give praise and thanksgiving to
Jesus for what He has done this
past year. Individuals are asked
to be prepared to tell about the
Lord's goodness through per-
sonal testimony, a song, a special
Bible verse, a poem, etc. Praise
teams, trios and duets are also
encouraged to offer a sacrifice of
praise to the Lord.
If you plan to share during this
service, please contact the host,
Pastor Chris Goodman at 762-
8220.
After the service a Thanks-
giving meal will be enjoyed in
.the Altha First Baptist Church's
fellowship hall. Each family
-who attends is asked to bring a
vegetable or a dessert to go along
N ith the turkeN.
The church is located at 15660
NW Clupola Street in Altha.


-.. ." .z' ? -.. J .-


Concert at Lake

Mystic Baptist
Pianist Kevin Sharpe will be
in concert at Lake Mystic Bap-
tist Church in Bristol on Tuesday,
Nov. 14 at 7 p.m. (ET).
Dr. Slharpe holds the position
of Associate Professor of piano
and chamber music at the Uni-
SeriMt\ of Florida and is current\
teaching and performirni at the
Dublin Institute of Technolog i
under a Fulbri,'ht Scholarship.i
The church is located on Hwy.
12 South in Bristol. For more in-
formation, call Gloria Keenan at,
643-5235 or Babs Moran at 643-
5491.
This event is sponsored in part
by the Liberty County Arts Coun-
cil, Florida Department of State,
Division of Cultural Affairs, the
Florida Arts Council and the Na-
tional Endowment for the Arts.

Gospel of the

Harvest musical
In honor of the upcoming
Thanksgiving season, St. Mary
Missionary Baptist Church Pas-
tors Aides Ministry will host a
musical entitled Gospel of the
Harvest Saturday, Nov. 18 at the
sanctuary at 6 p.m. (CT).
Scheduled guest choirs
lthi oughout the tri-count\ will be
performing and sharing music
of thanks aiid praise. Everyone
is cordially invited to attend to
share in the blessings of'this up-
comning holiday season.
SThe church is located at 16345
River Street in Blountstown. For
more information, cill Patricia
Mosle\ at 643-2948 or 718--
`3710.


N

FR(


EWS

OM THE

EWS


Special dedication service to be held at

Bristol Pentecostal Holiness Church


The congregation of the Bris-
tol Pentecostal Holiness Church
will hold a special service begin-
ning at 10 a.m. Sunday, Nov. 19
to dedicate the new and beautiful
stained glass windows. The new
windows will be replacing the
original windows installed when
the church was built in 1953.
The Medallions in ihese hnew
windows reflect on the life of Je-
sus Christ from his birth through
his death and resurrection to his
ascension and second, coming,
in essence a ministry unto them-
selves.
Under the leadership of Pas-
tor Coy Collins, the purchase of
these windows was funded by
donations from church families
and friends. An invitation is ex-
tended to all to this special ser-
vice, inwhich a plaque of honor
will be unveiled.
Rev. Clifton Smith, conference


superintendent of the Sonshine
Network Ministries of the In-
ternational Pentecostal Holiness
Church will be the guest speaker.
Dinner will be provided by the
church in the fellowship hall af-
ter the service. Please make plans
now to worship and to fellowship
with this congregation on this
glorious occasion.
For more information, call
643-5733 or 643-7149.

Fish fundraiser
The Assembly of God Church
will have a fish fundraiser on Fri-
day, Nov. 10 at Whitfield's Recy-
cling in Bristol from 11 a.m. until
2 p.m.
The menu consists of fried
catfish, hush puppies, cole slaw,
baked beans and coke.
The cost of the meal is $6 per
plate. For more information, call
643-4639.-


B-town Community

Church welcomes

new pastor & family

Blountstown Community
Church will be welcoming in its
new pastor and wife, Dusty and
Faye Coover on Nov. 12.
We will also have our Thanks-
giving dinner at 12 p.m. (CT).
Come anidjoin us in thankingr,
.God for all he has done.
For more information, call
Larry Rogers at 643-3602 or
R.L. Phillips at 762-8405.


Prayer band meets
The Liberty Community
Prayer Band will hold prayer
service Thursday, Nov. 9 at 7:30
p.m. (ET) at the home of Rev.
and Sister C.L. Wilson.
Everyone is cordially invited
to attend. For more information,
call 643-4107.

.

SHIDI)EN
I TREASURES
.,I ,t' Ryan McDougaid \
PRAY FOR
GOD'S STRENGTH
Text: Ephesians 3:16
According to Quote, Ignance
Padere'. ki was a master pianist. A
nimiher '.iited he i on to deelop a
p._Lion ( thi LL pla,,o Slie bo.ughtl II:.Iit
t,-' ,, ejat' a the ,orincei b h ll i.:. heu lihe
niJiteu pla',. \\hle 1 Ile \-.. ..la Ji-n I"
a iend. the bh.-, ditappe.ieed
\Vhen hlie curtain .1 :i' d '; r the
b,,, ,.ja tunrd on the ptino bench
picking out "Twinkle, Twinkle Little
Star." The master appeared and whis-
pered to the boy, "Don't quit keep
playing."
Paderewski reached down with
his left hand began playing the
bass part. Then his right arm reached
around the child making the most
beautiful music. Together, the old
master and the young child mesmer-
ized the audience.
Accomplishing God's purpose
within the church is not a task that an
individual can do through human de-
sire or effort. The work the church is
called to is God sized. We, the church,
must receive strength to accomplish
the task through prayer. Paul prayed
that God would strengthen us with
the power to accomplish His work
liiouuIl He H .1', Spilil
G.Id iaslc .'ui tfeehbl attempts to
serve Him, surrounds it with 1His Spir-.
it, and makes it into a beautiful work
'forallit.: ee. jld c-io, Tilthe ~,iich i
ever going to iccuoriplihI tlie pulp.. -e
God has for hef, she must rely on the
strength of His Holy Spirit.
God whispers into the ear of the
believer, "witness to that friend or
neighbor, teach the Sunday School
clja:., sing hat special .;n.r or give:
that praise or se'iln,.,, Then the
Holy Spirit empowers .us to accom-
plish the task. Don't quit the task
to which God called you. Pray for
strength. Then be amazed at what God
does in and through your life.
+


W7 W-


I, .. I H pmeI pnr.nc I ....' r. .'n'. ,, I,-. i .. .., I .. I .T, I ,...- u I. !i.. I, '
.1,1- 1 H. P.r ... l O's, ,,l ,''. 1 .T'l,,,,',lI, 1. ,,I, ..1 >. ,,I ..T .,', l I. 'l .T : ir h 1.

.' li ,l 'lEIT ll,'- ".'ILL t 32I.Ir,;l. h.ll '1_ -,,' it t H I 1 H f.., ni TM T T l THC i I: f ,ll.lnl, [f t ,
Il ,l. nj l~f .' fIl I1 l l r,.r1- I._- E I:EE 1-:, D, THE -iJj[ fll:. I-ddH -iX I' -'.l l 1-, El'. I- T ,, 1.. .'. ,- I.'.1'
certain markets, programminglpricing may-vary. Package pricing at directv.com/packages. DIRECTV System has a feature
.'.-I I .A.,- -P .: -. .. .. i." ,
" -vd.,PortSt.Joe. Florinda 32456. : : : : ,





VN(dVtMYEA '8, 2006 TH OALHOUN-LI rRt'' JOUIINAIL lrage11


ALL FLORIDA CUSTOM DESIGN
-Residential Construction
Steve Johns, General Contractor
Cell: (850) 251-5616
Office: (850) 219-0668
Fax: (850) 325-1560
580 Robinson Farms Road, Tallahassee
/ OCGC1509393


*" OLD FAIRMI3B'5



ALMANAC


a -


November 6-12

NOVEMBER 12
Last Quarter Moon


NOVEMBER 11
Veterans Day


Almanac


a *


2006

NOVEMBER9,10
Best days to graft
or pollinate

Best days
to entertain


--a,


d-

C*

(D-


D n the poem "Election Day is a! hear a lot about voting for the lesser
Holiday," OgdenNash wrote,A of two evils, or having no choice
"They have such refined and deli- at the ballot box. Wouldn't it be
cate palates/That they can dis- I better to offer a write-in
covernooneworthyoftlheirha I- e im-. candidate or make the
lots/And then when best choice among the.
someone terrible gets --- -. candidates than to do
elected/They say, j -- nothing? Use your right,
"There, that's just L,. ._ and be sure to vote on
what I expected!" We ... November 7!


1 pound green beans
1 tablespoon olive oil
1 tablespoon butter
1 small clove garlic,
minced
1/4 cup chopped
scallions
2 tablespoons chopped
fresh tarragon
salt and pepper, to taste


Y tem the green beans and steam for
about 5 minutes, until just tender.
Drain well, and cut in half. Heat
the olive oil and butter in a skil-
let, add the garlic and scallions,
and saut6 until softened. Add
beans and tarragon; saute until
hot. Season with salt and pepper.
MAKES 4 TO 6 SERVINGS.


WIT AND WISDOM FROM THE OLD FARMER'S ALMANAC
...... u voles from nibbling bulbs by adding
gravel to the planting hole.
T -, .:,. ; frosts and then a storm. -
.I' On November 6, 1860. Abraham Lincoln was
si I electedpresident.
F p p Pr'Pl"p p. Q P FNi:N'TIN TIP< AP \ND WIEATHrP FO F'A ST VISIT-
Almanac.com


-


To



C-)
0

2

2
CD
-U'
C,
U

z

CD


(n

-o
-U'
0




CD
-U'
(n
'U
'a


4
'mu

U

I
U
4


I
4


I'


0-U
0,E


CL l<
IMM~E NM


0

rII

CD

IIR


0)

CD


a -~ -
0 -


- *


* -~ *


O


I SO-


-


*






Page 12 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL NOVEMBER 8,2006


ASHTON LAYNE
AMMONS
Ashton Layne Ammons cel-,
ebrated his first birthday on
Nov. 7. He is the son of De-
siree Potter and Jace Am-
mons of Telogia. His grand-
parents are Barbara and
Byron Potter of Bristol, Cathy
and R.J. St. Romain of De-
Ridder, LA, Anita and Nelson
Sumner of Tallahasse and
Sue and James Ammons of
Blountstown. His great-grand-
parents are Quince Dalton
of Grand Ridge, Billy Phillips
of Blountstown and Odell
Potter of Gulf Shores, AL.
Ashton celebrated his party
at W T Neal Civic Center
in Blountstown with a Blues
Clues party surrounded with
lots of family and friends. He
enjoys playing with his big
brother, Hunter and his big
sister, Holly.


LANDON SCOTT
NORRIS
Landon Scott Norris celebrat-
ed his first birthday on Oct. 20.
He is the son of Scotty and
Amber Norris of Clarksville.
His grandparents are James
and Suzanne Cobia of Cot-
tonwood, AL, Tony and Sher-
ryl Norris of Blountstown and
Teresa Hall and Joseph Flow-
ers of Scotts Ferry. His great-
grandparents are Chester and
Patricia Cobia of Cottonwood,
AL. Landon celebrated his
birthday with a Tonka truck
party surrounded by friends
and lots of family. He enjoys
playing with daddy and read-
ing with mommy.


ELYSSAH KAYLA HARVELL
Bubba and Joanna

are proud to an-
nounce the birth of
their daughter, Ely-
ssah Kayla Harvell,
I born on July 17,
2006 at Tallahas-
see Women's Pa-
vilion. She weighed
6 lbs. and 8 oz. and
measured 19 1/2
inches long. Her
grandparents are Louise Tipton, Rudy Maguder Jr., both of
Bristol, Floyd Harvell Sr. of Havana and Patricia Marshall of
Steinhatchee. Elyssah was welcomed home by her. big sister,
Crystal, 3 1/2 and big brother, Mikey, 14.

CAYSON LUCAS VICKERS
Luke and Winter,
Vickers of Bristol.
are proud to an-
nounce the birth




hassee Memorial
Women's Pavilion.
He weighed 6 lbs.
and 13 oz. and measured 20 3/4 inches long. Material grand-
parents are Bobby and Debbie Summers of Bristol. Paternal
grandparents are Ricky Vickers of Hosford and Lisa Vickers
of Bristol.


MAKANLYS REALYNN
ALLEN
Makanlys Realynn Allen cel-
ebrated her first birthday on
Nov. 3. She is the daughter of
Heather King of Hosford and
Travis Allen of Bristol. Her
grandparents are Jackie King
and Bobby King, both of Hos-
ford, Donna and Ernie Adams
of Bristol and Dan and Cathy
Allen of Monticello. Her great-
grandparents are Gerald and
Linda Jones of Hosford, Jimmy
and Betty Allen and Gary and
Myrtle Richards, all of Bris-
tol. Makanlys celebrated her
birthday surrounded by family
and friends. She enjoys play-
ing with her Aunt Devin, Aunt
Carrie and Uncle Darrell.


ISABELLA GRACE
Isabella Grace celebrated
her first birthday with family
and friends on Sept. 29 with
a Ladybug Party. She is the
daughter of Misty Sizemore of
Blountstown. Her grandparents
are Carl and Vicki Bennett of
Blountstown and Bob and Tif-
fany Sizemore of Bainbridge,
GA. She is the great-grand-
daughter of Gerald and Betty
Ann Cayson of Blountstown
and Tom and Carolyn McAl-
lister of Sneads.

High Hope

FARMS

U-PICK-i
Tomatoes '
5-Gallon
Bucket $7


(CLOSED IF RAINING)
Hwy.69 North Blountstown
Look for signs
(850): 545-7420 mobile


TANNER McSPADDIN
Tanner McSpaddin celebrated
his first birthday on Oct. 21.
He is the son of Jeff and Cari
McSpaddin of Bristol. His
grandparents are Darryl and
Robyn Carpenter of Bristol
and Danny and Joan McSpad-
din of Nashville, TN. Tanner
celebrated his birthday with a
hay ride joined by lots of family
and friends.


BRADY GARNER
Brady Garner is celebrating
his first birthday on Nov. 9. He
is the son of Billy and Jennifer
Garner of Bristol. His grand-
parents are Linda and David
Goethe of Bristol and Karen
and Dave Sallisky of Ft. Myers.
His great-grandparents are Jim
Tom Reddick, Paul and Molly
Pletcherand Hazel Harrington,
all of Bristol. Brady enjoys play-
ing with his two older brothers,
Billy and Branden and chasing
his Nanny's chickens.


In Memory of Shonna Nichols '
Nov. 6,1973 2003

Today is your
birthday. We wish we
could have a party for
you, but we know
you are having your chae/Refinance
party in heaven. perm
Wemiss you so much.You will always be in
~ our hearts.
I miss you, darling, so much my heart hurts.'
We remember this birthday, it~was your third.
Love, Momma, Ginna, Jared and Granny



Need a Mortgage?

10 I100% FiRnRcing
Purcas/Refiemas Flowers
Construction pcrrnr
Bill CoRnsolidtioR


.lrcat Ratcs
Thomas ; Home Equiy LieRCs
Thomas Flowers


Forgotten Coast
Mortgage Inc.

Fast
Approvals!
20735 Central Ave.


Apply by phone
850-643-6200
OFFICE
850-237-2777
OFFICE


E. in Blountstown


LEN


I
I
I
I
DEN


BRAD'S TRACTOR WORKS
Brad Clark, Owner










Driveway repair Bush hogging
Discing Deer plots Gardens, etc.

Call 643-6172


See more BIRTHDAYS on page 13





NOVEMBER 8, 2006 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 13
-------. ......


Lawrence 5AnimalfHospital
43 N. Cleveland Street in Quincy OFFICE (850) 627-8338
SK Jerry C. Lawrence, DVM
Emergencies: (850) 856-5827 or (850) 856-5918
SHours: Monday Friday 7 a.m. to 5 p.m. .
[' *'. DOCTOR'S HOURS BY APPOINTMENT.
We provide: Boarding Grooming Preventative Healthcare programs
which include vaccinations and yearly checkups Spay/neuter program
to reduce unwanted puppies/kittens.
PLUS MANY OTHER SERVICES.
CALL US ANYTIME IF YOU HAVE ANY QUESTIONS.



STRI-S'TA'IE OI"-BOA1 D PARK
SI OPERATED EVERY SATURDAY .
Nov. 11 ..........Fast Track and Turkey Run
(Nov 11 Special race) 'l

. Nov. 18 ............................Deep Mud Bog
Nov. 19 .....................................Bog Hole
Proceeds benefit Mossy Pond VFD
(Today only gates open at noon racing at 2 p.m.)
Nov. 25 ......................................FastTrack
i; Gates open at 4 p.m. Races begin at 6 p.m. (CT) 4;
Located on Hwy. 73 in Ime Frink Community ,.
(Seven miles south of Hwy. 20) Call 18501 447-0356
-r -.
"P


Knight, Peavy announce engagement
Mr. and Mrs. William F.
"Bubba" Knight of Chipley .
and Mr. and Mrs. Marlon ff '
Peavy of Blountstown would : -
like to announce the engage-
ment of their children, Nichole '
"Niki" Knight and Marlon Tra- ,K '
vis Peavy.
She is the granddaughter of .
Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Fuller
of Panama City Beach and the .' ,
late Franklin and Flora Wil- '., -
liams Knight of Chipley.
He is the grandson of Lucille
and Robert McCoy of Clarks-
ville, the late Elliott Whittaker graduate of Chipola College Blountstown High School and
and the late Mr. and Mrs. Car- and is currently studying en- has just graduated from Central
los Peavy of Blountstown. gineering at the FSU Panama Texas School of Taxidermy. He
Niki is a 2004" graduate of City Campus. is employed with Peavy Enter-
Chipley High School, a 2006 Travis is a 2004 graduate of prises in Blountstown.

Black, Simsto

wed Saturday N.


bb- Marlon Black Jr. is pleased
to announce the forthcoming
So marriage of his mother, Etress
Black to Terrance Sims.
Etress is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Murkey Amerson of
t us Philadelphia, MS. Terrance is
the son of Ms. Jean Ann Sims
A of Blountstown and the late Mr.
R.L. Sims.
The wedding will take place
on Saturday, Nov. 11 at 5 p.m.
(CT) at Greater Faith Tem-
ple, 21482 SE Mayhaw St. in
Blountstown with Rev. Andrew
Davis officiating. A reception
^ will follow at the W.T. Neal
Civic Center.
No local invitations are being
sent, but all friends and family
are invited to attend.

To Nana and Granddaddy
Patsy & Alvin Godwin

,f










Happy Anniversary!
You have been married
40 years.
There's been much laughter
and a few tears.
I know you have been married
since 17.
Wow! What a lot of years
in between!
Here's a happy poem from
us girls.
With so much love it's as good

You've been able to
stay together.
Maybe let's hope it will
be forever!.
With lots of love,
Couriney & Shaia McGhee (


Come and celebrate couple's

85th & 90th birthdays Nov. 13
Wilbur Williams will celebrate his 90th birthday on Nov. 13.
Hazel Williams celebrated her 85th birthday on Sept. 30.
Their children are having a party on Nov. 11 from 10 a.m. to
2 p.m. at the Altha Community Center to celebrate this special
occasion.
All friends and relatives of Mr. and Mrs. Williams are invited
to come have lunch and help celebrate. Come and enjoy.


RACHEAL ORAMA
Racheal Orama celebrated her
15th birthday on Nov 5. She is
the daughter of Betty Orama
and Isaisa Orama, both of
Hosford. Her grandmother is
Betty Henthorn of Hosford.
Racheal enjoys spending time
with her firends, talking on the
phone and playing sports. She
is also a member of Junior
Beta at Hosford School.


Share your special moments
with an announcement in

/^ -THE JOURNAL


Births Birthdays
Weddings Anniversaries
Family Reunions & more!,


We make your busine

insurance our business:

want to be your business partner when
homes to insurance protection. Contac
today for quality business protection
from Auto-Owners Insurance
Company. We'll take care of
your business insurance,
while you take care
of business!

augo-Owners hsurance
ui'e H Cars Bu&ine"

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


-------------------


r J






Page 14 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL NOVEMBER 8,2006


Many contributed to Ghost Train's success


To the editor:
The Veterans Memorial Rail-
road crew would like to extend
our warmest thanks for the enthu-
siastic response to our "Spook-
tacular" Ghost train. First of all,
we really appreciate the more
than 1,100 riders who took the
trip through the dark and myste-
rious forest. We were especially
pleased with the ridership after
the rained out night on Friday.
It would not have been pos-
sible without the volunteers who
built the scenes and manned
them for the event. Among
many, were Edwin Hobby and
Ricky Parrish with their gang
of axe murderers who built the
"Canyon of Death" and attacked
the passing trains. Jerome
Flowers and a crew of hatchet
men manned the "Disappear-
ing Bridge Scene." Gerald Bar-
ber. and a motley assortment
of chain saw massacre artists
kept things hopping in the dark.,
Also a big hand for Meiko Whit-
field and her daughter Hana as
our "Wicked Witch(s) of the
West" as well as Phil Deck's
sister Sharon who did a great
job in the "Return of the Mum-


SPEAK\


UP!
WITH A LETTER
TO THE EDITOR
Write: The CaOhoun-
Liberty Journal
RO. Box 536,
. Bristol, FL 32321
my." The great hairy gorilla was
none other than Gloria Keenan
whileTom Keenan contributed
the waterfall coming through
the tunnel roof.
John Anthamatten was the
engineer for most of the runs
and Mitch Greene from the Big
Bend Model Railroad Club held
down the rear of the train both
nights as conductor. Joe Brown
and Mike Eckhardt worked in
costume as crowd control in the
waiting lines and on the loading
platform. Babs and Jack Moran
did yeoman duties as ticket sell-
ers and all the gofer duties that
came up suddenly. Among those


with "grave" duties were Alvin
Foran, Tom Shoemake, Rich-
ard Williams and many more.
We apologize for not including
everyone who participated. A
crew of boys from the Liberty
Wilderness Crossroads Camp
took on the duties in the park-
ing lot on Monday night. Our
guests were on their own for
parking on Saturday night.
Becky Brown did a good job
as assistant to the Mummy. The
event was a family affair for
many of the helpers as chil-
dren and grandchildren as-
sisted in keeping the crowd
entertained. Jack and Bab's
son-in-law, Mike Fox traveled
from Sarasota with his children
so they could participate in the
activities.
During oui after action report,
there was a great deal of enthu-
siasm about our results and there
was a blizzard of ideas about
next year. Since our railroad
crew is small and somewhat el-
derly, we were glad to hear these
wonderful plans and the will-
ingness of the work crews to do
more with even more people in
2007. If you rode the train this
year, you probably won't recog-
nize it next year. The enthusi-
asm, carried over into plans for
this year's "Winter Wonderland
Express." This train will run
December 8th and 9th as well as
on the 15th and 16th. Look for
big changes during this run also.
We hope to see you here.
Veterans Memorial
Railroad Crew.
For more on the
GHOST TRAIN,
see page 25


To the editor:
November is annuaIll cel-
ebrated as National Hospice
Month. Hospice care is consid-
ered the gold standard for end-
of-life care in this country. For
those who may not be familiar,
hospice uses an interdisciplin-
ary team of health care profes-
sionals and trained volunteers
to provide pain-management,
symptom control, psycho-social
support, and spiritual care to
terminally ill patients and their
families.
The National Hospice and
Palliative Care Organization
(NHPCO) reports that 1.2 mil-
lion patients were served in this
country by hospice in 2005.
Here locally, Covenant Hos-
pice served over 5,000 patients
in 2005, and we currently serve
over 1,100 patients a day. Yet,
so much remains to be done.
Many Americans are unaware
that support for the dying and
their loved ones is available,
unaware that pain and symptom
control, emotional and spiritual
support, bereavement care, and
dignity are all possible at the


end of life.
Too many people still are un-
aware that hospice care is avail-
able at little or no out-of-pocket
cost under Medicare, Medicaid,
most private insurance plans,-
HMOs and other managed
health organizations. Evenr
more importantly, people are
unaware that anyone can make
a hospice referral. Far too many
people wait until they are facing
a health crisis in their family to
learn about care options. As
you can image, it becomes very
difficult to make informed deci-
sions at times like these. The
best time to learn about end-of-,
life care options is before it be-
comes a serious issue.
I hope that you will take this
month as an opportunity to find
out more about end-of-life care
options and I would also remind
you about the importance of
communicating your wishes to
family and loved ones early
and often.

Dale 0. Knee
President & CEO
Covenant Hospice


The Liberty County

Landfill will be


Saturday, Nov. 11, in observance
of Veterans Day.
Recycling will be picked up on regular pick up days.

Kind words can be short and easy to speak, but their echoes
are truly endless. -Mother Teresa


A e-l


n-el
... L .. t o.

-" O ._









Plain $12.50 with nuts or decorated $15
Whole cakes and pies available
Hwy. 20, Bristol 643-2264
... -w 1 ; i Coll e




-93 12" Chocolate Chip Cookie I
Plain $12.50 with ntAs or decorated $15
-aq Whole cakes and pies available F

The



/Jr Restaurant:
1,. Hwy. 20, Bristol 643-2264 .)Q


The time to learn about

end-of-life care is now


LETTERS TO THE EDITOR

We encourage our readers to speak up about
public issues and invite you to tell us what you
think with a letter to the editor. All letters must be
signed and include the writer's address. We also'
require a phone number, which we do not publish
but need to verify the authorship of each sub-
mission.
sio n. . .


S we would like to express our apprecia-
tion to the many people who came out to
"l ^celebrate with us at the Strickland Ace
&e olHardware Customer Appreciation Day
in Bristol. We look forward to continu-
ing the tradition started 68 years ago by
the late Hudson and Edith Strickland.
We're proud to be the third generation
of this family doing business on this site
and we look forward to serving you in
the future. We thank God for His bless-
Sing on our business.
Mitch, Heather and Maddie Willis


STRICKLAND'S


AiE HARDWARE

S10898 NWSR'20 in Bristol Telephone 643-2336,






NOVEMBER 8,2006 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 15


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


TOP
GRADE
7' Posts
Top Size
3-4"
4-5"
5-6"


TOP
GRADE
8' Posts
Top Size
2-3", 3-4"
4-5"
5-6"
6-7"
7-8"


K SPECIALTY 8"+
POSTS
1/4 rounds Items
1/2 rounds subject to
/Flat Face availability


TOP
GRADE
6'6" Posts
Top Size
2-2.5"
2-5.3"
3-3.5"'
3.5-4"
4-5"
5"+


FACTORY
SECONDS
8' Corners
under 3"
3-4"
4-5"
5-6"
6-7"
7-8"
8"+


FACTORY SECONDS
6'6" Posts, Top Size, under
2-3" 3-4" 4-5" 5"+,


We've got the fence posts to meet your needs.


RADIO FOOTBALL

ON WYBT AND WPHK

Listen to football on WYBT and WPHK. This week..
Listen to Tommy McClellan, Glenn
Kimbrell and Steven Seay's play by play
S of the Blountstown High School Tigers
vs. Baker in Blountstown.
Air time on K102.7 at 7 p.m. (CT)
this Friday, Nov. 10.
Hear Ray McCoy, Michael Wahlquist and Jay Taylor with
all the Liberty County High School game
action. The Liberty County Bulldogs vs.
Hawthorn. The game airs Saturday morning
immediately following the Swap Shop at 10
a.m.(ET) on Y-1000 and K102.7.

The Florida Gators play
South Carolina in the swamp,
air time Saturday at 2 p.m.
-oi (CT) on K102.7 andY1000.






uR e fl" ae svi.
^ U


Ribbon-cutting ceremony held at

Blountstown business on Friday


Six-year-old Ariana holds up a big
pair of scissors as she cuts the
ribbon to mark the official opening
of her parents' new store, Sound
Off Audio, located at 19277 State
Road 20 West in Blountstown. Matt
and Dara Layfield recently built the
4,000-square-foot facility to house
their growing inventory of hunting
bows, camo clothing and electronics,
along with a variety of other items.
The Layfields are shown above with
Ariana and their youngest child,
Katie, who is two years old. They
are joined by several employees,
friends and well-wishers, including
Chamber President Vicki Montford
and Chamber Operations Manager
Marti Vickery. At left, Dara and Katie
are shown behind the counter in
front of a large electronics accessory
display. The business is open from
9 a.m. to 5 p.m., Monday thru Friday
and 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. on Saturdays.
JOHNNY EUBANKS PHOTOS


*10 acres and manufac-
tured I SOLD Porter
Grade F.-.-. ,pa,900
*4 plus acres on Conyers
Road owner is anxious
ahd says to sell it! $40,000
*Almost 6 acres located off
of CR 379 in Bristol. High
and dry and ready for your
home! $60,000
*Additional acreage avail-
able in Bristol on Revell
Farm Loop Road call for
details.
*Nice three bedroom home,
located on Clark Street
in Hosfn-,- _"' iNrG
CONTACT SPEND
ueen completely remod-
eled. Dead-end street and
priced right at $125,000
*42.9 acres of prime hunt-
ing land or possible sub-
division located off of Old
Bristol Road $375,000
19204 NW STATE


*For the college student
or individual that is tired of
commuting, two bedroom,
two bath town home locat-
ed off Park Avenue in Talla-
hassee. Close to malls and
universities. 140 Park Brook
Circle. $115,000 Owner is
very motivated.
*If you're looking for a
manufactured home that is
reasonably priced look no
further than 2536 Tiny Leaf'
Road in Leon County. Home
is located on .46 acres and
has three .bedrooms, two
baths. 1,104 squarefeet and
priced at $79,900. Owner
says bring an offer!
*2 lots in Neal subdivision
on Third St. ready for your
manufactured home or site
built home. Each lot is ap-
proximately .32 acres +/-.
Owner says bring an offer! -
RD. 12 IN BRISTOL


r "- For further information contact:
Broker: Jack (Hal) Summers, Jr.
SPhone:850-643-5115,..
r -.. T. .. I . .. 1 ...... 0


S"THANK XYOU"W


for a great


start!


A/./ I Bring this coupon in for *10 off your next
Chemical service or $5 off your next haircut.
(expires 12J31.061

coming soon....

THE XCESSORI DUNGEON
(featuring jewelry, handbags, belts, hair accessories and more!

Please call Tammy or Chelsey at 643-1112, 643-6698
or 508-4722 to schedule your next appointment.

1256 NWMillr Rad i Brsto
Acrss ro MclelanFue ral.Hm e






Page 16 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL NOVEMBER 8, 2006


A BHS Tiger makes a grab for the legs of Wewa's ball carrier. TONY SHOEMAKE PHOTOS


Tigers defeat Wewa Gators 34-7
The Blountstown Tigers ,
extended their regular-season
winning streak to a third year
after Friday's night 34-7 win w
over the Wewahitchka Gators
and are getting ready to head
into the playoffs. i
The Tigers made quick work A
of the Gators, accumulating .j,
34 points by halftime. The
Gators didn't score until the
final quarter on a 15-yard
touchdown by Clarence Gray,
followed by the extra point kick
by Alex Lewis.
But it was the Tigers' night. -
Early in the game, Corey
Cox scored on a one-yard.
rush. Jared King added the
extra point.
Later in the first quarter,
Ryan Baker scored and again,
King added the extra point to
end the first quarter at 16-0. .
The Tigers added 18 points ...
in the second quarter with touchdowns by Timothy Copeland and Ryan Baker, along with a
two-point conversion and another successful extra point kick. King also scored with a 30 yard
field goal with 1:32 left in the half.
After a scoreless third quarter, Wewa scored on a 25 yard drive with a little more than a
minute left in the game.


Gary Reed (#2) blocks for Blountstown as Jonathan Lockhart moves the ball.

Gary Reed (#2) blocks for Blountstown as Jonathan Lockhart moves the ball.


Students pleased with


Talent Search Program


at Chipola College

MARIANNA '"
- Two Chipola Col-
lege students gave
testimonials -recently
about help they re-
ceived from Chipo-
la's Educational Tal-
ent Search program.
The students ad-
dressed college and O F,
public school officials a
and Congressman Al- Two Chipola College students gave
len Boyd who were testimonials recently about help they
attending Chipola's received from Chipola's Educational
annual Superinten- Talent Search program. Pictured from
dents and Principals left, are: Chipola sophomore Beverly
Breakfast on Oct. 19. Pollock, Congressman Allen Boyd and
Beverly Pollock, a Chipola freshman Savannah Whigham.
sophomore majoring CHIPOLA PHOTO
in Psychology, en-
rolled at Chipola through the Talent Search Program at Malone High
School. She plans to transfer to Florida State University in the Fall
of 2007. "Because of the direction I received from the Talent Search
program, I was much more prepared to enter college," Pollock said.
Savannah Whigham was in the Talent Search Program at Ponce
de Leon High School. She graduated in 2006 and is now a freshman
nursing major at Chipola with a part-time job at the college. She
plans to earn a BSN and MSN at FSU. Whigham said, "I just don't
know where I'd be today without all the direction that I was given
through this program."
With assistance from the Talent Search program, both students se-
lected a college major, qualified for Bright Futures, and applied for
financial aid and scholarships, all prior to high school graduation.
Chipola's EdUcatiorial Talent Search program will continue to
provide serviceto tirst-generation college-bound students in area
middle and high schools thanks to a recent $1,032,000 grant for an
additional four years.
Talent Search helps identify youth in grades 6-12 to help them
complete high school and enroll in postsecondary educational pro-
grams. To date, some 90 percent of Chipola's Talent Search stu-
dents have graduated high school and enrolled in postsecondary
programs.


Nation's elite JUCOs come

to Marianna for Classic


MARIANNA Chipola Col-
lege will host the second annual
Holiday InnExpress/Alzheimer's
Classic Nov. 10-12 in the Milton
H. Johnson Health Center.
This year's tourney will fea-
ture some of the nation's elite
junior college programs with six
of the ten teams ranked in the top
25 nationally.
Participating this year is num-
ber three Trinity Valley (TX),
number four Southeastern Il-
linois, number five and defend-
ing National Champions Monroe
(NY), number six ranked Gulf
Coast, number 16 ranked Chipo-
la that enters the tourney as the
top-ranked team in Florida, and
number 23 Georgia Perimeter.
The four other teams partici-
pating are FCCAA top-10 teams:
number three Central Florida,
number four Okaloosa-Walton,
number five Tallahassee, and
ninth-ranked Pensacola.
Five games are scheduled for
Friday, Nov. 10, with the mar-
quee match-up between Gulf
Coast, and ,Southeastern Illinois
at 6 pMn{ .


Five games also are on tap
for Saturday with several mar-
quee match-ups. Gulf Coast
will again be in action at 6 p.m.
against fifth-ranked Monroe C.C.
That contest will be followed by
Chipola and Southeastern Illi-
nois at 8 p.m.
Just two games are set for
Sunday with Chipola taking on
Trinity Valley at 3 p.m.
Proceeds from the tourna-
ment will go to the Alzheimer's
Resource Center of Dothan.
The center provides information,
family assistance, and counsel-
ing for Panhandle families with
members who are stricken with
this disease.
In addition to the classic, the
Chipola Women's Basketball
team will sponsor a Memory
Walk on Nov. 4 at 9 a.m. Walk-
ers should meet in front of the
Chipola Arts Center at 9 a.m.
Cost is $20 for the three mile
walk.
For information, call Lady In-
dians head coach David Lane at
(850) 7,1872234 or email laned@
chipola.edu.






NOVEMBER 8, 2006 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 17


LEFT: Bulldog Colby Beck (#80) reaches for the ball near the goal line in hopes that it slips through his opponent's fingers. CENTER: Bulldog Joshua Spears (#21) leaps to
knock the pass down. RIGHT: Bulldog Matt Grant (#88) runs for the ball as an R.F Munroe player loses his grip on the pigskin. DANIEL WILLIAMS PHOTOS


LCHS Bulldogs defeat R.F. Munroe 34-16;


first game of playoffs in Bristol on Friday


by Richard Williams,
Journal sports writer
The Liberty County Bulldogs
cruised to a 34-16 win over R.F.
Munroe that was more lopsided
then the score indicates. The win
moved the 'Dogs to 9-1 and tied
their best record since 2002.
The Bulldogs scored four first
quarter touchdowns including the
opening kickoff return, a blocked
punt returned for a touchdown, a
25 yard rushing touchdown and
an interception returned for a
TD. Liberty Head Coach Grant
Grantham substituted early and
often in the win as he rested start-
ers for the upcoming first round
playoff game.
Kareem Walker opened the
game by picking up the opening
kickoff, cutting behind a blocker,
and then busting into the open
on his way to an 82 yard kickoff
return for a touchdown.
Josh Spears was the next 'Dog
to score. His touchdown came
after Matt Grant blocked a Bobcat
punt. Spears picked the ball up af-
ter once bounce and was escorted
by fellow Bulldogs into the end
zone. Kale Holcomb scored a
rushing touchdown on a 25 yard
run. Holcomb took the handoff,
cut right through a large hole,


ABOVE: Bulldogs Kaleb Clark and Nic Gregg gang up on R.F Munroe's ball carrier. BELOW LEFT:
Bulldog Joseph Brinkley (#41) hangs on as an R.F Munroe player tries to keep moving the ball. BELOW
RIGHT: Carlton Hall pulls away from an opponent.
and then blew past the defenders final touchdown of the first quar- his way to a 24 yard interception
for the score. ter after he intercepted a Bobcat return for a touchdown.
Safety Clint Hill scored the pass. Hill outran the Bobcats on The. Bobcats scored the first


touchdown of the second quarter
on a four yard run.
Liberty responded when Keith
McCray scored on a one yard run
of his own that moved the scored
to 34-8.
Munroe scored thefinal touch-
down of the game in the fourth
quarter on a 35 yard run.
Grantham said he was pleased
with the win and with the play of
his team.
"We got some younger players
in the game and they responded
well," Grantham said.
Liberty will host Hawthorne
in the first round of the Class
1A football playoffs in a game
that will start Nov. 10 at 7:30
p.m. Hawthorne comes into the
game with a 7-3 record. Two of
Hawthorne's losses came against
Class 2A teams and the remain-
ing loss was a one point defeat to
Class lA, District 2 champions
Lafayette.
Grantham called Hawthorne
very athletic and said his Bull-
dogs have a strong challenge in
this first round game.
Grantham also said the Bull-
dogs are looking forward to hav-
ing a lot of fans at the game to
cheer them on.





Page 18 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL NOVEMBER 8,2006


Chipola to host meeting on Masonry


MARIANNA-Chipola Col-
lege will host a Masonry Sum-
mit and Dinner, Thursday, Nov.
9, to explore the possibility of a
Masonry Apprentice Program.
Chipola is joining with the
Florida Masonry Apprentice and
Educational Foundation for the
6 p.m. dinner in the Continuing
Education Conference Center on
Chipola's campus.
According to Workforce De-
velopment Dean Bud Riviere,
Chipola is responding to a spe-
cific need in the construction in-
dustry pertaining to the opportu-
nity for training and employment
in the masonry industry.
Masonry contractors and sub-
contractors in the Florida pan-
handle as well as those from Al-
abama and Georgia are invited to
participate in the meeting and to
commit to sponsoring employ-
ees in the apprentice training
program.
Members of the Florida Con-
crete Products Association, the


Masonry Association of Florida,
representatives of Fforida's Great
Northwest, the Chipola Regional
Workforce Board and the Florida
Department of Education will be
in attendance
Chipola College has commit-
ted space and resources to help
jump start the program. Riv-
iere says, "This apprenticeship
training program will afford the
student apprentice an outstand-
ing opportunity to obtain gain-
ful. employment in an area of
great unmet need in this region.
Chipola is pleased to collaborate
in this effort."


Fabulous Limeliters to perform

Thursday, Nov. 9 at Chipola


MARIANNA-The Fabulous
Limeliters will perform, Thurs-
day, Nov. 9,-at 7:30 p.m., in the
Chipola College Theater as part
of the Chipola Artist Series.
The Limeliters launched their
career in 1959 at San Francis-
co's famous Hungry I and before
long, founding members Alex
Hassilev, Lou Gottlieb and Glenn
Yarbrough emerged as one of
the dominant voices of the early
1960's folk music scene.
A string of best selling al-
..bums and frequent appear-.
ances on every major TV show
quickly made them a household
name. For three years they were
the musical representatives for.
Coca-Cola, and their rendition
of the jingle "Things Go Better
with Coke" became a national
hit. In addition there were end-
less tours with standing room


only crowds.
Two more events are slated in
the Artist Series: Theatre of Illu-
sion magic show, Jan. 29, 2007,
and The Orlando Opera Compa-
ny presents "Passion, Power, &
Peril,"on April 9, 2007.
The Artist Series is funded
through Chipola's Performing
Arts Fund, with grants from the
National Endowment for the
Arts, the Southern Arts Fed-
eration, the Florida Divisiofn of
Cultural Affairs, the Chipola Re-
gional Arts Association and cor-
porate donors.
Individual event tickets-$12'
for adults and $8 for ages. 18 and
under-will be available prior to
each performance at the Chipola
Business Office located in Build-
ing A. .
Call the Chipola Business Of-
fice at 718-2220.


WASTE MANAGEMENT HELPS CHIPOLA STU-
DENTS Waste Management recently awarded two
$1,000 scholarships to a pair of students from Chipola,
College's Educational Talent Search program. Pictured
from left, are: Chipola president Dr. Gene Prough; Evan
Messer, a graduate of Poplar Springs High and Brittany
Pickwick. a Holmes County High School graduate, and.
Waste Management officials Kevin Hinsonand Achayva
Kelapanda. CHIPOLA PHOTO


Training Program
Al Herndon, Regional Ap-
prenticeship Representative with
FMAEF, says "We are pleased
that Chipola has offered assis-
tance in our region to help meet
the demand for masonry ap-
prentices. The masonry field is
both challenging and rewarding
in this part of Florida. There are
excellent career opportunities
awaiting our apprentices."
To register for the meeting,
call the Workforce Development
Office at Chipola College, at
(850) 718-2270.


06 FORD F-150 4x4 XL



Hard Cover, 20" Wheels, V-8,
Automatic, Stock #6206
MSRP $30,344
SAVE $6,349


06 FORD RANGER
SUPER CAB
V.6,Automatic,k 6
Cruise
Stock #6410 .


SAVE $4,661
NOW
I5,949


I a I


USED -CA ...I......


00 NISSAN FRONTIER DESERT RUNNER
V-6, CD P ,aer .Alir, w~hPtl #716828B
03 BUICK LESABRE LIMITED
.uiha-r. Cimare cnirol. Super rice' AR273A............. 9
03 FORD TAURUS SE
Power Pkg., Cruise, Tilt, Warranty, #7161A..................
05 FORD FOCUS SE
-.l Po" P0 Ciuk Tirt,GDC, "i)flM tt 'r #P2761 ,
05 PONTIAC VIBE
:Im c.CDPli,..e-i GjeaiG; w igi La- Pi IPV474.
04 FORD TAURUS SES
Power Pkg,, OCrl-, T.i 1: il toy Wheels, P2728A ......
03 FORD RANGER SUPER CAB EDGE XLT -
Alel~ :,: P ..e P ,.. : .. 0 27..8 ..............$.......
02 FORD EXPLORER EDDIE BAUER -

01 FORD SPORTRAC XLT
i1': l : ii. '"1 F. i3y I i.' ,'''rIll -,'V ," r7i23B ....I I
06 CHRYSLER SEBRING SXT -_
Auto,, Power Pkg,, Cruise, Tilt, Factory Warranty -P2748 ..... ll,
04 CHRYSLER SEBRING CONVERTIBLE
V-6, Automatic, CD Player. #5370C $ Ml fl5
04 FORD FREESTAR SES
Power Pkg, Cruse, Ti4 Alloys. Low Miles P2750A .........
02 FORD RANGER XLT SUPER CAB 4x4
4.01. V-6, Custom Wheels&Tres, MUST SEE' EP2692A........
06 FORD FIVE HUNDRED SE
V-6, Power Pkg., Cruise, Tilt, CD, Factory War #P2721... a
04 PONTIAC GRAND PRIX GT
V-6, Auto,, P!swe' Pg. Cruise. Tll. Allli W 'eis #6387A..........
05 FORD F4150 XLT
Power Prg Cruie llt. CD Paer Fact Warranty #i6340A ...,
03 FORD EXPEDITION XLT
,rdi ea P,'.er. Cruise rill. All. Wre, i1648......... &A4 9
04 GMC SIERRA SLE EXT. CAB
V.8, Auto., Power Pkg., Cruise, T. LAM ires 6282A...........
*All Psd iPlus 249.SO P&,, Tax, g Tite, WA.C.


05 FORD MUSTANG
v ,.! ,C r L :. ,'j.ii ,1 ,7,Wi8A,....S gr 99
06 FORD FREESTYLE SE
PU" ". ..r'I, 2776..........
. ,, F ',...IT h,' ', ; ,,n ,, ., .,,.@
06 FORD ESCAPE XLT
p, P." r'. DI ; l ,', 79.1....
06 JEEP WRANGLER X 4x4
A, .pi- C v i' r' 37A.................
06 FORD FIVE HUNDRED SEL
lt lC I r' I J. R ........
04 FORD SPORTRAC XLT
Pc F.' Gr i ,, rP., ,i- F 5. ....... $ 19. 9
06 FORD F-150 SUPER CAB XLT
02-7.91....$19
06 FORD F.150 XLT SUPER CREW

04 FORD F.150 SUPER CAB LARIAT 4x4

05 FORD F-150 SUPER CREW 4x4 FX4
"...t...,: ,. ,,J: 064.1, ElA ............. S 3 ,
04 FORD F450 SUPERCAB LARIAT

05 CHEVY SILVERADO LT CREW CAB
Leather, On Star, XM Radio, Local Trade, Fact. Waf. #7199A .....
06 LINCOLN TOWN CAR SIGNATURE
Leari, Lb:led Wi Luti iury #P2753
05 FORD F.150 SUPERCAB LARIAT 4x4
Leather, OCuse.onsole Shift, CD Player, Aloys, #92784 ....W .
05 FORD MUSTANG GT CONVERTIBLE
Leat.,PowerPkg., Cruise, Ti, W arWit. I7161A............. $2 f005
06 MERCEDES-BENZ C280
Leather V, Beatiful Cart, Low MieW Fact. Warranty 271A ....
05 FORD F-350 CREW CAB LARIAT
f.91 Akp). Ajin, F.rIr *. Ca ; 1720HA S w4A
06 FORD F-250 CREW CAB 4x4
Diesel, Auto., Sport Pkg, CD Play, Warranty #P2786,P2787 ,


06 FORD FREESTAR
SEL
Leather, CD
Changer,
Convenience
Pkg., Stock -
#6375
MSP $29,415
SAVE $6,916
NOW
$2 AIM


BOLDMOVES 4a ss


'06 MODEL CLOSEOUT
I I I


I


RAU& NM"

%EF YOUR FAVEMTE 541fSPERSON, MIS RUSSELL, RONRIF COLEY. JULA RW A ftlN. i. f I f" ftiioa mi BF."wit nNitict MAIfACfi.-,, Al(N PAW 1. &ALL" M.A06LR
L


I


I


2






NOVEMBER 8,2006 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 19


Florida Prepaid College plan fact sheet


1'-


This s .I I-or
Gene In K a Trivia, .
The Swap I
Morning... Shop action



News Music
-Sports .-" h ./
We Have It ALL .

,..:'. .t,;w a w--.g,'++" ",. ,.. "


Your Top Choice For Music,

News & Weather Coverage

K-1027 FM Y-1000AM

WPHK Radio WYBT Radio


-almommm
MENOW,
Now,
r-


OVERVIEW The Florida
Prepaid College Plan is man-
aged by the Florida Prepaid
College Board, an agency of the
State of Florida. Today, more
than 1.1 million contracts have
been purchased, making it the
single largest 529 prepaid plan
in the nation.
The Florida Prepaid College
Plan allows families to lock in
the cost of college tuition, lo-
cal fees and dormitory housing
today, no matter how much the
costs may increase in the fu-
ture. The Prepaid College Plan
is financially guaranteed by the
State of Florida, so it is a safe
way to ;a\ e. When your child
is read\ for college, the plan
covers the actual cost at any
Florida.public college, or you-
may transfer the value of the
plan to most private colleges in
Florida, select technical schools
and most out-of-state colleges.
The Florida Prepaid College
Plan:
*Locks in tuition, local fees
and dormitory housing
*Is guaranteed by the State of
Florida
*Can be used in Florida or
out of state
*Offers affordable payment
plans
*Offers tax-free earnings
The Plans There are three
Florida Prepaid College tu-
ition plans.
*4-Yejr Uni\irsiNt Tuition
Plan: Co\eis 120 uniMersit) un-
dergraduate credit hours
2+2 Tuition Plan: Covers
60 community college credit
hours and 60 university under-
graduate credit hours


*2-Year Community College
Tuition Plan: Covers 60 com-
munity college credit hours
The plans are flexible, al-
lowing you to use the university
plan at a community college and
vice versa. The tuition plans
may be purchased for children
in the 11th grade or younger.
For children who are currently
in the eighth grade or younger,
the Florida Prepaid College Plan
also offers an optional dormito-
ry plan and an optional local fee
plan. The local fee plan covers
the required student activity
-and service, health, and athletic
fees charged by Florida's pub-
lic universities and community
colleges. Please note: colleges
and universities may charge
other fees not covered by the
local fee plan. The dormitory
plan covers the cost of a stan-
dard, double-occupancy, air-
conditioned dormitory room at
a Florida university.
*Prices and Payment Op-
tions The price you pay de-
pends on the type of plan you
select and the age of your child.
You can make a single lump-
sum payment or monthly pay-
ments that will never increase.


This year, the tuition plan prices
start at less than $25 per month
for the 2-Year Community Col-
lege Tuition Plan and less than
$82 per month for the 4-Year
University Tuition Plan. The
first payment is not due until
April 2007. Visit our Web site
at www.florida529plans.com
for a complete list of current
plan prices.
*Who is Eligible? Any-
one who is at least 18 years old
can purchase a plan, including
a parent, grandparent, friend or
business. The account owner
does not have to be related to
the beneficiary (child). How-
ever, to qualify, the child or the
child's parent/guardian must
have been a Florida resident for
the last 12 consecutive months.
Sign Up Today! Enrollment
for the Florida Prepaid College
Plan started Oct. 16. To lock in
this year's plan prices, you must
sign up by Wednesday, Jan. 31,
2007.
Sign up today online at
www.florida529plans.com or
call 1-800-552-GRAD (4723)
for an Enrollment Kit and ap-
plication.


Notice is hereby given that the certified Tax Roll for the year 2006 has been delivered
to the Liberty County Tax Collector, Carol K. Strickland, CFC, by the Liberty County
Property Appraiser Patricia S. Whitfield, for collection. The tax rolls will be open for collec-
tion for payment November 1st for the 2006 Ad-Valorem, Personal Property and Centrally
Assessed properties for
Liberty County Liberty County School Board.
City of Bristol Northwest Florida Water
Management District
Payments may be made at the Liberty County Courthouse, 10818 NW State Road
20, in Bristol.

Payments may be mailed to:
Carol K. Strickland,
Liberty County Tax Collector
P.O. Box 400, Bristol, Florida 32321
SCHEDULE OF PAYMENTS IS AS FOLLOWS:
4% Discount November 01 thru December 08, 2006
:- -: 3% Discount December 08 thru December 31, 2006
2% Discount January 01 thru January 31, 2007
S 1% Discount February 01 thru February 28, 2007
NET AMOUNT Due March 01, 2007
Penalties begin April 1, 2007

Statements will be mailed to all property owners or their agents at the last known
address on or before November 1, 2006. If you do not receive your tax bill notice,
please contact this office at (850) 643-2442, or you may.write to:

Carol K. Strickland, CFC
Liberty County Tax Collector
P.O. Box 400
Bristol, Florida 32321
** ,* ,, + la e


.. .,




Thank you, is never enough.
Ms. Linda, God planned for you and my mother's paths to cross
that Saturday, to help us with our son.
Mr. Roger, God choose you to listen to the radio that day, to hear
the need for our son.
Now Chuck will be able to get out of bed each day in his own
wheelchair, sit up again and visit with his family and friends, and
most of all, to see he is still in this world, trying his best to come
back.
I believe in miracles! And you both are proof of that!
God Bless You!
Chuck's Mother, Jean Hansford

We are so blessed to live in a community where people really care
for each other. It is with grateful hearts, we wish to thank everyone
who was a part of the fundraiser cookout. Your support is greatly
appreciated.
May God bless you all.
Christine Sikes and family

We deeply appreciate the flowers, food, cards, letters, phone calls
and other contributions from friends and relatives during the loss of
our mother, Linnie D. "Jack" Bodiford. We are most grateful to Dr.
I. Faruqui and the staff at Parthenon Healthcare of Blountstown for
the care and concern given "Granny Jack" during her years there and
the consideration shown to each member of our family, especially
during her recent illness and death.
To Emerald Coast Hospice, our gratitude for their assistance and
kindness during our time of sadness.
A special thank you to Rev. DeWayne Tolbert, Richard Hall of
Hall Funeral Home, Donnie Ray Southwell, Altha Church of God
and all individuals who participated in services celebrating the life
of Granny jack.
To each and everyone, we thank you from the bottom of our heart
and God's speed to you..
The family of Linnie D. Jack Bodiford

There is a $4 charge for notes of appreciation. We suggest you mention the
event in question when you write your thank-yous since many of our readers may
not know what the note is referring to. In the case of a hospital stay, it's always
nice to make mention of it if the patient has returned home and is doing well.
Please print clearly. You can mail your thank-you notes, with payment en-
closed, to The Journal at PO. Box 536, Bristol, FL 32321, or bring it by our office
9n Summers, Roa jn. Bristol.
- For more information, call The Calhoun-Liberty Journal at 643-3333.






Page 20 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL NOVEMBER 8,2006


Staff participates in 'Wizard of Oz' theme
THERE IS NO PLACE LIKE W.R.TOLAR--The
annual celebration of National Red Ribbon Week was
celebrated October 24th 31st at W.R. Tolar School.
Students were encouraged to commit themselves to liv- i "
ing drug free lives. Each building was decorated with B,
a different "Drug Free" theme. The 100 building was '
the overall winner in the contest. They transformed the
halls into scenes from "The Wizard of Oz." The week
was brought to an end with staff dressing as characters '
to help encourage students to use their heads, hearts, and t i -' "' '
brains to say no to drugs. '
COLLECTING HARVEY'S RECEIPTS Please
keep your Harvey's receipts for W.R. Tolar School. All '.
receipts dated Oct. 2, 2006-March 18, 2007 are valid.
You can send receipts with students, please write the ,
students teacher's name on the receipt. CLASS CON-
TEST- The class that collects the most receipts will be
awarded a party at the end of the nine weeks. Please turn
in receipts to your teacher. Last year, we were able to ,
get a globe and other items for W.R. Tolar at FREE OF
CHARGE! Please help our school and save receipts. 0'


Honoring past, present, and future service people


VETERANS DAY PRO-
GRAM Liberty County
High School will be honoring
past, present, and future service
people and welcome them to at-
tend the Veterans Day Program
at 1:15 p -i at LCHS Thursday,
Nov. 9 in the gym.
THANK YOU The Liberty


County High School Student
Council would like to thank all
the classes that participated in
our hygiene product drive during
the month of October.
We collected soap, shampoo,
razors, shaving cream, lotion,
and baby products which will be
given to local families. Christy


day, Nov. 9 at 10:15 a.m. All veterans, families, and commu-
nity are invited to attend. Luncheon for veterans will follow
the celebration.
Come celebrate with us.
For more information, call the school at 379-8235.


Bentley's fourth period class do-
nated the most items and were
rewarded with a Subway tray for
lunch this past Friday.


c-i. 19 ,cI mI nI. & i I 'J 1 ,4.JIQU .
FIRSTGc'VJ-.
I 0 -Ii E 1 ; '


BETHEL IS EMPLOY-
EE OF THE MONTH AT
CHIPOLA COLLEGE -
Glenda Bethel accepts the
November Career Employ-
ee of the month award from
Chipola College president
Dr. Gene Prough. Bethel
has served as a Program-
mer/Operator in Informa-
tion Systems department
at the college since 2004.
CHIPOLA PHOTO


19277 SR 20 W. Blountstown 674-6363


SCHOOL MENU I
Calhoun & Liberty
County Schools
Nov. 9 Nov. 15,2006
A variety of fruits and
vegetables or fruit juice and a
choice of lowfat or whole milk
served with all meals.

BREAKFAST IS THE SAME
FOR BOTH COUNTIES.

BREAKFAST

I THURSDAY
Breakfast.Hot ham & cheese
bagel, potato JoJo's.

FRIDAY
Breakfast Breakfast burrito,
hash brown patties.

MONDAY
Breakfast: French toast
sticks, sausage, potato Jo-
Jo's.

TUESDAY
Breakfast McMuffin, hash
brown patties.

WEDNESDAY
Breakfast Cinnamon toast/
ham, potato JoJo"s.

LUNCHES
Secondary
(6th thru 12th grades)

SECONDARY
LUNCHES WERE
I UNAVAILABLE.

Elementary
I (Pre-K thru 5th)

I THURSDAY I
Lunch: Sloppy Joe on bun,
Mexican corn, rainbow ap-
pies. ALTERNATE: Chicken
filet sandwich.

FRIDAY
Lunch: Cheese orpepperoni
pizza, green peas, chilled
pears. ALTERNATE: Warm
chicken caesar wrap.

MONDAY
Lunch: Rotini with Italian
meat sauce, garlic bread,
green beans, fresh apple.
ALTERNATE: Hot turkey &
cheese sandwich.

TUESDAY
Lunch: Cheesy chicken/
rice, sweet potatoes, diced
peaches. ALTERNATE: Hot
ham & cheese wrap.

WEDNESDAY
Lunch: Southwestern toma-
hawk, rice, chilled pears.
ALTERNATE: Grilled cheese
sandwich.
All menus are subject to change
SPONrSORED BY:
I Laban Bontraaer, DMD
SBristol, Phone 64654If1
L-------------------






NOVEMBER 8,2006 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 21


W.R. Tolar K-8 School announces first nine week honor roll


Students named to the W.R. To-
lar K-8 School honor roll for the
first nine weeks are as follows:
All A's
Kindergarten (all E's) Au-
tumn McLemore, Brent Fant,
Caleb Peddie, Emilia Thompson,
Hunter Flowers, Madison Wright,
Reniesha Marlow, Zachary Hobby,
Skyler Dunlap, Montarius Brown,
Lindsey Marotta, Leda Thurman,
Wayne Davis, Shane Searfoss.
Kindergarten (all E's & S's)
- Andrew Kern, Brice Dillmore,
Brock Holland, Coleby Melton,
Timothy Granger, Samuel Harris,
Victoria Kelly, Trinity McKay,
Kayla Thompson, Darren Varnum,
Cody Collins, Kelsey Jones, Mary
Beth Rogers, Blake Shuler, Hay-
lee Snider, Tara Young, Justin Ar-
rant, Daisy Glass, Tyler Peterson,
Swade Corley, Samantha Schwen-
derman, Alex Sanchez, Tyler Har-
ney, Katlyn Keith, Samantha Lo-
pez, LaDashia Travis.
First grade Myncie Carnley,
Dustin Hostetter, Gaige Maloy,
Daymeon Marlowe-Grant, Cassan-


too


dra Pantoja, Hayley Sapp, Blake
Tharpe, Jarkeavis Bess, Alexus
Poole, Alyssa Poole, Allison Yow-
ell, Rocky Honrine, Hanna Bailey,
Mary Beth Brown, Caroline Car-
son, Jonathan Day, Victoria Fant,
Sally Fowler, Kimberly Kent,
Chase Kern, Amber King, Trevor
Murphy, Tori Sellars, Makayla
Barber, Daniel Bramblett, Paula
Callejas, Austin Collins, Mayci
Hodge, Dallas Johnson, Taelor
Kersey, Ray Kirkpatrick, Brooke
Kroft, Robert Lee, Fidel Reisoglu,
Brianna Summerlin, Kaleb Vick-
ery, David Wagoner.
Second grade Caleb Adkins,
Kayla Chambers, Destiny Clark,
Krynn Inman, Lena Schonveld,
Delayna Dalton, Lindsey Murker-
son, Allison Myers, Monica Serna,
Levi Brannan, Cheyanne Kyle,
Noah McCroskey, Brittani Morris,
Amber Revell, Hannah Sansom,


Dylan Sapp, Loulie Smith, Mary
Steverson, Blaine Tharpe, Preston
Williams, Kendall Wade, Brandon
Cross, Todd Povler, Hulya Reiso-
glu.
Third grade Hollie Al-
halaseh, Ann Marie Brown, Court-
ney Melton, Leanne Smith, Milo
Brown, Dillan Green, Hana Whit-
field, Colby Bodiford, Tyrell Hall
Fourth grade Hannah Al-
halaseh, Noah Davis, Kara Fowler,
Andrew Goff, Jonathan Hall, Mon-
te Revell, Shanice Billington, Eric
Fowler, William Hayes, Haileigh
Pippin, Ryan Willis, Jacob Hill,
Bobby Story, DyNeisha Simpson.
Fifth grade Carson Flow-
ers, Alix Fultineer, Amrelle Mc-
Glockton, Keaton Suber, Hyrum
Wahlquist, Leslie Williams, Shay
Wood.
Sixth grade Jimmy Brown,
Sydney Sanders, Brooke Revell,
Ashley Sikes, Victoria Creel, Al-
fredo Barragon, Abdullah Reiso-
glu.
Seventh grade Tabitha
Holden, Alyssa Nesmith, Josh
Williams, Sophia Lewis.
Eighth grade Shawn Arrant,
Ashley Black, Nolan Brown, Sha-
lin Patel, Jacob Reed, Shari Rod-
denberry, Courtney Whittington.
A/B HONOR ROLL
First grade Anson Johnson,
Mya Jordan, J.D. Mullins, Dylan
Polver, Kayla Reisoglu, Alyssa
Tindel, Trinity Todd, David Wag-
oner, Danielle Lee, Conrrie Har-
rison, Makayla Geiger, Nathan


Hayes, Matthew Pitts, Baylee Wil-
liams.
Second grade Emilee
Branch, Crystal Harper, Levi
Hopkins-Goff, Jose' Martinez,
De'Mondre Moore, Joshua Ow-
ens, Crishundra Thurman, Dal-
ton Warren, Tanner Young, Tan-
ner Cain, Peyton Gonzales, Ryan
Harper, Emily Kern, Shanna Phil-
lips, Matt Reeves, Gregory Sewell,
Alyssa Young, Garrett Carman,
Brooke Hargrove, Gabe Neldon,
Kaly Partridge, Jarvus Bess, Dia-
mond Jackson, Kathy Marshall,
Ny'Kiera Patterson, Tyler Vick-
ery, Stephany Wagoner.
Third grade Chrissy Bar-
ber, Jyierra Brigham, Brittany Kel-
ley, Dakoda Berg, Amanda King,
Lindsey Laramore, Josie Parrott,
Juliana Pullam, Treay Shiver,
Cassidy Shuler, Nikki Shuler,
Jarrod Beckwith, Marisha Bess,
Jordan Chaney, Maze Holmes,
Christin Holton, Jemarius House,
Isaiah Montiel, Gage Richerson,
Bethany Schneider, Justice Wil-
liams, John Martin, Josie Bruffett,
Garrett Capps, Brody Holland,
Liza McGlockton, Damon Snipes,
Nicholas Wright, Justin Butler,
Raymond Redding, Austin Yza-
quirre.
Fourth grade Landon
Earnest, Amber Finch, Mikayla
Flournoy, Chance Logan, Jasper
Pullam, Nexus Jackson, Stevie
Jo Jackson, Brianna Jacobs, Jay
Lemieux, Summer Morris, Nanci
Rangel, Hunter Rogers, Rayanna


Hogans, Christopher Lynn, Phil-
lip Marotta, Lerelle McGlockton,
Danielle Owens, Lee Fitzgerald,
Daniel Goodson. Randy Kirkpat-
rick.
Fifth grade -- Candace Ar-
rant, Lando Brown, Odra Chap-
man, Rebecca Creel, Megan Hiers,
Morgan Hiers, Bayli Holcomb,
Julio Jacinto, Samantha Johnson,
Colby Owens, McCayla Phinney,
Blake Powell, Melissa Rhoden,
Shann Roddenberry, Gavin But-
ler, Brandon Hall, Temicka Hall,
Rudy Redding.
Sixth grade Heath Cut-
shaw, Michael Hill, Terryal Jen-
kins, Tyler Myers, Tyler Powell,
Jessica Rangel, Jessica Read, Em-
ily Whittaker, Landon Bruffett,
Casey Chepa, Stephanie Koyle,
Eliza Nobles, Ashley Smith, Da-
vid Black, Lauren Fant, Kaylene
Kady, Michael Marotta, Crystal
Merkison, Deanna Millender,
Cody Young.
Seventh grade Katelyn
Buff, Cynthia Mendez, Angelica
Lopez, Chasity Pullam, Carson
Scott, Karen Tucker, Ethan Fo-
ran, Rashawn Dawson, Tiffany
Merkison, Sherika Milton, Harley
White-.
Eighth grade TieshaAlston,
Taylor Arnold, Juanita Benton,
Brittney Fitzgerald, Cheyenne
Griffin, James Griffin, Daniel
Kern, Stirling Lake, Joshua Lock-
lar, Anthony Marotta, Jimarez
Reed, Samantha Reed, Alex Re-
isoglu, James Revell, Kasey Rev-
ell, Colby Ross, Joshua Shepard,
Jacob Shuler, Jonathan Shuler,
Ginna Tharpe, Ryan Travis, Edgar
Williams, George Young.


Altha School announces honor roll


Altha Public School announces
the honor roll for the first nine
weeks. Those listed include:
A honor roll
First grade Michelle
Aaron, Carlee Barfield, Stetson
Branch, Kortnce Bristow, Drew
Carey, ,Coy Cook, Kelsey Cox,
Josie Hall, Lauren Martin, Max
Scott, Cain Smith, Jasmine Taylor,
Haley Willis.
Second grade Devan Ad-
kins, Seth Alday, Kathrine Alder-
man, Cy Barton, Nolan Bean, Ab-
bie Edenfield, Jaylon Hall, Ashley
Lytle, Collin Mears, Timothy Mul-
laney, Madison Peacock, Kiana
Richards, Johnny Sewell, Madison
Smith, Stephanie Wriston.
Third grade Johnny Aaron,
Aubree Bay, Lyhanna Schuler,
Hayden White.
Fourth grade -Alex Aultman,
Jamie Coleman, Jenny Moore.
Fifth grade Seth Alderman,
Brooke Coleman, Ethan Peacock,
Porter Smith, Brianna Yon.
Sixth grade Madelynn Ly-
tle, Royce McPheters.
Seventh' grade Wesley
Chevillot, Kimberly Wiltse.
Eighth grade Harlea Per-
due, Elizabeth Boeckman, Angel
Dehn, Raven Griffin.
Ninth grade Kara Bremer,
Emily Brooks, Brett Floyd, Re-
bekah Wiltse.
10th grade Ethan Byler,
Cherie Hires, Brittany Stephens.
11th grade Samantha Dehn,
Keith Kirkpatrick, Joshua Mcln-
tosh, Meagan Wiltse.,


12th grade Sean Alday,
Nikki DeBolt, Caitlyn Hansford,
Jason Holland, Ashton Lee, Co-
rey McAlpin, Zach Scott. Bradley
Wells, Ryan Wells.
A/B honor roll
First grade Graham Brun-
er, Megan Corbin, Koleby Dean,
Timothy Griffin, Garrison Hutchi-
son, Kalista Jackson, Siearra
Lynn, Madison Marshall, Aaron
Mazzarese,: Bryce O'Neal, David
Pringle, Albert Shurrum, Breanna
Terry, Britni Tharp.
Second grade Jeb Baggett,
Brie Durrance, Kolby Gilhou-
sen, Hunter Hillard, J.D. Hunter,
Blake Landrum, April Lynn, Ken-
neth Markwalter, Destiny Morgan,
Kyle Potter, Logan Shoun, Mary
Shurrum, Georgia Smith, Tristin
Williams.
Third grade Austin Bay,
Cody Finuff, Blaire Hall, Mach-
aela Horton, Skyler Keel, Damon
Maki, Enrico McCalvin, Alyssa
McCardle, Jesse Mills, Justin
Moore, Sawyer O'Bryan, Saman-
tha Potter, Heather Pringle. Jayla
Register, Jasmine Varnum, Eliza-
beth Watson, Jay Yon.
Fourth grade Ashlyn
Barfield, Brooke Boggs, Hunter
Chason, Nicholas Ellis, James
Harris, Turner McCroan. Claire
Price, Christopher Sale, Mary
Sewell, Logan Stone. Breanna
.Walker, Hannah Warner.
Fifth grade Hunter Baggett,
Andrew Blount, Brenden Dan-
chuk, Deana Griswold, P.J. Iler,
Michael .Mullaney, Austin Tharp,


Quade Vickery, Jessica Wilks.
Sixth grade Ariel Folsom,
Justin Goodman, Kaylee McCal-
vin, Matthew McCalvin, Zack
Perksin, Kelsey Rehberg, Chris-
tina Watson, Trevor Wriston.
Seventh grade Shayla Cha-
son, Marissa Coleman, Autumn
Cook, Alicia Griffin, Mitchell
Hall, Brooklyn Hunt, Angela
Waldron, Linsi Wilkerson.
Eighth grade Lindsey Doy-
al, Ellen Powell, Sharlyn Smith,
Keagan Baggett, Sierra Chason,
Olivia Edenfield, Ryan Edenfield,
Brittney Lytle, Thomas Roberts,
Hali Smith, Tracy Clemmons,
Elizabeth Gratz, Ashley Lawton,
Dawn McCutcheon, David Os-
walt, Richard Stinson.
Ninth grade Kevin Alday,
Kaylan Beauchamp, Kortney
Grice, Kayla Hires, Kami Jack-
son, Stephanie Mayo, Jeremy
Pate.
10th grade Danielle Adams,
Ben Baumer, Caitlyn Bruner, Ja-
cob Edenfield, Tony Golden, D.J.
Griswold, Dylan Hinson, Cas-
sidy Hitt, Corey Johnson, Katrina
Messer, Ashley Mills, Brandie
Powell, Heather Reagan, Shayla
Reagan, Cody Sewell, Jessica
Smith, Mary Catherine Smith,
Carrie Tucker. Kristin Yon.
11th grade Daniel Alley,
Taylor Shelton, Zach Tatum, Mea-
gan Waldroff, Joshua Warner.
12th grade Jonathan Capps,
Aaron Doyal, Kara Jackson, Ja-
mie McCalvin, Maura Shiver,
April Worley.





Gulf Coast
Aggregates

...seeking individual
for part-time
office position.
Please contact:
Britt at
(850) 697-4669.


WAREHOUSE
POSITION
Strong organizational
and computer skills
required, experience with
machinery parts
and maintaining
inventory preferred.

Great pay and benefits.

Please fax resume to:
(850) 643-5930, attention:
Jammie or email resume
to jtaylor@rexnfl.com
11-1. 11-8


Page 22 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL NOVEMBER 8, 2006

















Diesel & Equipment CALHOUN
Mechanic needed HOSIPITAL V
with tools NURSING DE
and transportation. Medical Telen
-IRN (4 positions)
a Mene.F1 ) one day shift, two evening
LPN (3 positions)
one evening shift,
Call (850) 627-4224 Emergency D
A.DRUG FREE WORKPLACE 5 LPN (1 position) 7 on a,

RN QUALIFICATIONS: Currer
S Par tr te licensure with state of Florida.
16908 NE Pear St. Suite 2,
Blountsown, Phone (850) 674-5088 LPN QUALIFICATIONS: Cur
certification, current licensure
The following positions are
available: Construction Trades Effective Jan. 1, 2007, Calhou
Helper, Janitorial, Dietetic fering the following benefits: Blh
Technician, Construction
Worker, Office Clerk, Food Insurance; Guardian Dental, Vi
Service Worker,. Production lonial Supplemental Benefits.
Manager, Truck Driver. EOE Submit appi
Service Chipola Workforce Board UFN CALHOUN-LIBE
CALHOUN-LIBEF
Attn: Lynn
.. 20370 NE Burns Ave., B
AN EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLC



JOB OF
SThe School Board of Libe
applications for the following
school year. Applications are
Superintendent located at 12
Office hours are from 8 a.m.
Friday.

DATA ENTRY (
BRISTOL YOUTH

MINIMUM QUALIFICATIONS


LIBERTY
ACANCIES
-PARTMENT
metry Unit
7 on and 7 off
g shifts & one night shift
7 on and 7 off
two night shifts
departmentt
nd 7 off, evening shift

nt CPR certification, current

rent CPR certification, IVT
with state of Florida.

n Liberty Hospital will be of-
ue Cross/ Blue Shield Health
vision and Life Insurance; Co-


ications to:
RTY HOSPITAL
Pitts, HR
l1ountstown, FL 32424
DYER/DRUG-FREE WORKPLACE
11-8, 11-15



'ENING
erty County is accepting
position for the 2006-2007
available at the Office of the
2926 NW CR 12, Bristol, FL.
- 4:30 p.m. Monday through


OPERATOR-
TH ACADEMY
S: -


* High school diploma or equivalent
* Satisfactory experience in data entry operations or
completion of data entry or word processing classes
* Must provide written references upon request from the
Superintendent

COMPENSATION: Salary range $19,282 $27,367

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:
Nov. 3 -Nov. 17, 2006

Emp/oyment wi// e contingent upon /01gerpr/ns being
c/eareo'byFDLE
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


I


TMH Blountstomi i mnil)- Medicine

GROUP COORDINATOR
Full-time position that requires a high
school diploma or GED and previous
clerical/data entry/reception experience.
Duties include creating and maintaining
medical records, greeting patients, answering
phones, scheduling appointments
and verifying insurance.
Please apply online at www.tmh.org

EOE/Drug-free Workplace
M/F/V/D


FAMILY DOLLAR

Marianna Florida Distribution Center

NOW HIRING FULL-TIME POSITIONS

If you are looking for a great place to work
with great pay, excellent benefits,
and a great working environment.
FAMILY DOLLAR is the place for you!

Must be at least 18 years of age.

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

FAMILY DOLLAR IS AN EQUAL EMPLOYMENT
OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER.
FAMILY DOLLAR MAINTAINS A DRUG-FREE WORKPLACE.


CHIPOLA COLLEGE
...is now accepting applications for

Educator Preparation Institute
Special/Elementary Education Coordinator

This is a part-time, grant-funded position. Continued em-
ployment beyond June 30, 2007 is contingent upon grant
funding.

MINIMUM QUALIFICATIONS: Master's degree in Elemen-
tary Education or Special Education and three years teach-
ing experience K-12 required; some computer skills and
excellent communications preferred.

DUTIES AND RESPONSIBILITIES: Development of course
curriculum in elementary education and exceptional student
education, orientation and follow up with students enrolled
in the EPI, coordination with teacher certification offices
and teaching of courses in elementary education and ESE,
and other duties as assigned. Work hours are flexible within
program guidelines.

APPLICATION DEADLINE: Open Until Filled

Interested applicants should submit a letter of application,
completed Chipola College employment application (avail-
able from Human Resources), resume, list of references
with current addresses and telephone numbers, and copies
of college transcripts to: Chipola College, Human Resourc-
es, 3094 Indian Circle, Marianna, FL 32446.
AN EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER "' 5







NOVEMBER 8,2006 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 23


Financial scams: Consumers fork over billions every year
PHOENIX Ariz Identit average of nearly $6400 That are ge ams. As tech- financial scams and how to avoid


crooks are making billions of dol-
lars off of people like you.
According to Privacy Rights
Clearing House, 8.9 million people
became victims of identity fraud
last year, costing each victim an.,


amounts to $56.6 billion a year in costing smart consumers more cash
fraud claims, each year.
Mike Sullivan, director of edu- "It's really up to consumers to
cation for Take Charge America, a take responsibility for protecting
national non-profit credit counsel- themselves against fraud," he said.
ing agency, says financial scams "The Internet provides endless op-


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT of the SEC- 399, Bristol, Florida 32321. The name
OND JUDICIAL CIRCUIT INLAND FOR IN THE CIRCUIT COURT IN AND FOR and address of the Personal Represen-
LIBERTY COUNTY LIBERTY COUNTY tative and the Personal Representative's
attorney are set forth below.


CIVIL DIVISION


CASE NO. 06-137-CA

WASHINGTON MUTUAL BANK FA,
SUCCESSOR BY MERGER TO HOME-
SIDE LENDING,

Plaintiff,

vs.

JUDY HALL A/K/A JUDY E..HALL, A/K/
A, JUDY E. ISRAEL, A/K/A JUDY ISRA-
EL HALL, et al,

Defendants.


NOTICE OF
FORECLOSURE SALE

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to
a Final Judgment of Foreclosure dated
the 2nd day of November, 2006, and
entered in Case No. 06-137-CA, of the
Circuit Court of the 2nd Judicial Circuit in
and for Liberty County, Florida, wherein
WASHINGTON MUTUAL BANK FA,
SUCCESSOR BY MEAGER TO HOME-
SIDE LENDING is the Plaintiff and JUDY
HALLA/K/A JUDY E. HALL, A/K/A, JUDY
E. ISRAEL, A/K/A JUDY ISRAEL HALL;
NORMAN HALL; UNKNOWN SPOUSE
OF JUDY HALL A/K/A JUDY E. HALL,
A/K/A, JUDY E. ISRAEL, A/K/A JUDY IS-
RAEL HALL; JOHN DOE; JANE DOE AS
UNKNOWN TENANTS) IN POSSES-
SION OF THE SUBJECT PROPERTY
are.defendants, I will sell to the highest
and best bidder for cash at the FRONT
DOOR .OF COURTHOUSE at the Lib-
erty. County Courthouse, in BRISTOL,
Florida, at 11 a.m. on the 28th day of
November, 2006, the following described
property as seft orth in said Final Judg-
ment, to wit:

Parcel I:
Begin at the intersection of the North
line of the middle 1/3 Section line of
Section 7, Township 1 South, Range
7 West and-the West side of Hwy. 12:
and run Southeast, along the West.
side of right of way a distance of 464
feet to a S.R.D. Concrete monument;
thence North Westerly along Road
right of way 155 feet for P.O.B./thence
run North along Road right of way 100
feet; thence West 100 feet; thence in
a Southerly direction paralleled to
right of way 100 feet to P.O.B.

Parcel I1:
Begin at the intersection of the North
line of the Middle 1/3 Section line of
Section 7, Township .1 South, Range
7 West and on the West of Highway
#12 and run Southeast along the
West side ot right of way 464 feet to
a S.R.D. concrete monument, thence
North Westerly along Road right of
way 155 feet; thence West 100 feet
for point of beginning; thence West
50 feel, thence Soulh parallel io road
100 leet, thenrce East 50 leet. thence
Njrtirh I Point of Beginning

ANY PERSON CLAIMING AN INTER-
EST IN THE. SURPLUS FROM THE
SALE, IF ANY, OTHER THAN THE
PROPERTY OWNER AS OF THEDATE
OF THE LIS PENDENS MUST FILE A
CLAIM. WITHIN 60 DAYS AFTER THE
SALE.

Dated this 3rd day of November, 2006.

Robert Hill, Clerk of the Circuit Court
by: Vanell Summers, Deputy Clerk

Submitted by
Law Office of Marshall C. Watson,
1800 NW 49th Street, Suite 120
Fort Lauderdale, FL 3309
Telephone j954) 453-0365
SFacisimile (9541) 77,1-6052 .
.Toll Free. 1-800-441-2438 ..


CASE NO. 06-69-CA


Green Tree Servicing LLC, as authorized
servicing agent for Security Pacific Fi
nancial Services, a division of Bank c
America, FSB,

Plaintiff,

Frances A. Kilby, IF LIVING, AND II
DECEASED, HER UNKNOWN SPOUS
ES, HEIRS, DEVISEES, GRANTEES
CREDITORS, AND ALL OTHER PAR
TIES CLAIMING BY, THROUGH, UN
DER OR AGAINST HER; JOHN DOE
and JANE DOE AND; ANY OTHEF
PERSONS) IN POSSESSION OF THI
SUBJECT REAL PROPERTY WHOSE
REAL NAMES ARE UNCERTAIN,

Defendants.
/


NOTICE OF SALE


Notice is hereby given that, pursuan
to an order or a final judgment of fore
closure entered in the above-captionec
action, I will sell the property situated ir
LIBERTY County, Florida, described as

Commence at a point where the Eas
Boundary line of SE 1/4 of NW 1/4 c
Section 33, Township 2 South, Rangi
8 West intersects the East Bbundar
line of St. Rd. #SR 333, and run Soutl
230 feet to the Point of Beginning
Thence continue to run South 151
feet, thence run West 180 feet mor
or less to the East Boundary line c
SR.# 333; thence run Northeasterl!
along said road boundary 180 feet
thence run East 130 feet to the Poin
of Beginning. Containing .53 acres
more or less.

Including the following manufactured
Home:

1993 Peach State 2609, 54x24, seria
S Numbers: PSHGA14033A & PSH
GA14033B at public sale, to the high
est and best bidder for cash, at thi
front entrance of the Liberty. Count.
Courthouse, 10818 NW State Roa<
20, Bristol, Florida at 11 a.m. on No\
28, 2006. Any person claimirig-an in
terest in the surplus from the sale, i
any, other than the property owner at
of the date of the Lis Pendens mus
file a claim within 60 days after the
sale.

Dated this 3rd day of November, 2006.

Robert Hill, Clerk of the Court
by: Vanell Summers, as Deputy Clerk

Schuyler, Stewari. Smith "
Chad A. Dean, Esq
118 West Adams St. #800
Jackscr,.,ilie FL 32202
(904) 353-5834


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT,. SECOND
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF' THE.STAT!
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR LIBERTY
'COUNTYi

PROBATE DIVISION '

CASE NO. 06-31-CP

IN RE: Estate of BRANDON S. SEG
REE,

Deceased.


NOTICE TO CREDITORS

The administration of the estate c
BRANDON -S. SEGREE, deceased
arose date of death was July 13, 2006
and whose social security number is. 58
08-5039 is pending in the Circuit Coui
_-Jor Liberty County. Florida, Probate D
visionr. Ihe address of which is P.O. Bo


All creditors of the decedent and other
d persons having. claims or demands
i- against decedent's estate, including
if unmatured, contingent, or, unliquidated
claims, on whom a copy of this notice is
required to be served must file their claims
with this court WITHIN THE LATER OF
THREE (3) MONTHS AFTER THE TIME
F OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS
- NOTICE OR THIRTY (30) DAYS AFTER
S, THE DATE OF SERVICE OF A COPY
- OF THIS NOTICE ON THEM.
q-
E All other creditors of the decedent and
R other persons having claims or demands
E against decedent's estate, including
E unmatured, contingent or unliquidated
claims, must file their claims with the
court WITHIN THREE (3) MONTHS AF-
TER THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLI-
CATION OF THIS NOTICE.

ALL CLAIMS NOT SO FILED WITHIN
THE TIME PERIODS SET FORTH IN
nt SECTION 733.702 OF THE FLORIDA
- PROBATE CODE WILL BE FOREVER
d BARRED.
in
s: NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME PERI-
ODS SET FORTH ABOVE, ANY CLAIM
;t FILED TWO (2) YEARS OR MORE
of AFTER THE DECEDENT'S DATE OF
e DEATH IS BARRED.
/y
h The date of the first publication of this
1. Notice is November 1, 2006.
0
e HARRISON, SALE, MCCLOY
of THOMPSON & DUIiCArN. CHTD.
y
t, /s/ Carlotta Appleman-Moniz
it Carlotta Appleman-Moniz, Esq.
s P.O0 Box 1579
Panama City, FL 32401
Florida Bar No. 0275890
d Telephone: (850) 769-3434
Fax: (850) 769-6121

al Personal Representative:
- s/s Donnie L. Segree
- Donnie L. Segree
e P. O. Boxr333
Eastpoint, Florida 32328-0333 ',.i..8


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

CASE NO. 06-169-CA

RONALD CANTEY, WARREN
CANTEY 'and SECAN DEVELOPMENT
INC., a Florida corporation

Plaintiffs,
vs.


D
E
Y


JOHN M. SPEIGHT, MYERS MCCRAY,
AND ALL UNKNOWN PARTIES HAVING
OR CLAIMING. TO. HAVE ANY RIGHT,
TITLE OR INTEREST INTHE PROPERTY
DESCRIBED IN THIS COMPLAINT,

Defendants.
1


NOTICE OF ACTION


TO: ALL UNKNOWN PARTIES HAVING
OR CLAIMING TO HAVE ANY RIGHT,
TITLE OR INTEREST INTHE PROPERTY,
- DESCRIBED IN THIS COMPLAINT:

YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an action to quiet
title to the following property in Liberty
/ County, Florida:

PARCEL 1

of A 186.95 acre tract of land situate, ly-
d, ing and being in Section 23, Township
6. 2 North and Range 7 West, Liberty
g. County, Florida and being more par-
ti ticularly described as follows:

x. Tie N6irtih'12ff teN1/4,' also tie'


17
nology advances, scam artists are
taking notice and using it to their
advantage."
To help keep you fraud-savvy,
Sullivan describes four common


has been filed againstyou.You are required
to serve a copy of your written defenses,
if any, to it on Kimberly L. King, Plaintiffs'
attorney, whose address is Hayward &
Grant, P.A., 2121-G Killarney Way, Talla-
hassee, FL 32309, within 30 days afterthe
first publication of this notice, and file the
original with the clerk of this court either
before service on Plaintiffs' attorney or
immediately thereafter; otherwise a default
will be entered against you for the relief
demanded in the complaint or petition.

Dated Oct. 10, 2006.

Hon. Robert Hill as Clerk of the Court for
Liberty County, FL

By Vanell Summers as Deputy Clerk,
10-5T 11-15


West 1/2 ofthe NE 1/4, also the SE 1/4
of NE 1/4, less 4 acres to C.O. Bateman
in Section 23,Township 2 North, Range
7 West, and less 9.05 acres to Secan
Development Inc., as recorded in Book *
72, Page 75, of the Public Records of
Liberty County, Florida

Liberty County Parcel ID: 023-2N-7W-
01041-000

PARCEL 2

Aparcel oftract of land, lying and being
a part of lands described in Official Re-
cords Book 60, page 381 of the Public
Records for Liberty County, Florida,.
having been surveyed by JohnT. Clark
III (Registered Land Surveyor #3256)
Dec. 27, 1991 and more particularly
described as follows:
Commence at a concrete monument
(blank) marking the northeast corner of
Section 23, Township 2 North, Range
7 West, Liberty County, Florida, and
proceed; thence South 03 degrees 30
minutes 30 seconds East, along the
'eastern boundary of said Section 23, a
distance of 1324.36 feet to an iron bar
and cap (RLS 3266) marking the north-
east cornerof the Southeast Quarter of
the Northeast Quarter of said Section
23 and being the Point of Beginning.
From said Point of Beginning, thence
continue South 03 degrees 30 minutes
30 seconds East, along said eastern
boundary, 1076.13 feet to an iron bar
and cap (RLS 3266) marking the north-
east corner of Wallace R. Bateman's4
acres as described in Deed Book 31,
page 387of the Public Records forsaid
county; thence South 89 degrees 06
minutes 30 seconds West, along the
north boundary of said 4 acres and
a fence, 631.65 feet to the northwest
corner of-said-4 acres and the east
right of way boundary of a 100 foot
wide roadway known as County Road
No. 270; thence North 27 degrees 10
minutes 20 seconds East, along said
east right of way boundary, 340.54
feet to a concrete monument (SRD)
for a point of curve, to the left; thence
Northerly, along said east right of way
boundary and said curve having a ra-
dius of 1959.42 feet through a central
angle of 17 degrees 25 minutes 12
seconds, for an are distance of 595.74
feet (chord being North 18 degrees
27 minutes 44 seconds East 593.44-
feet) to a concrete monument (SRD)
for a point of tangent; thence North
09 degrees 45 minutes 08 seconds
East, along said eastern right of way
boundary, 221.77 feet to a concrete
monument (RLS 3266) on the north
boundary of said Southeast Quarter of
the Northeast Quarter;thence South 89
degrees 51 minutes 08 seconds East,
along said north boundary, 184.72 feet
to the Point of Beginning, containing'
9.05 acres more or less. .

Above described lands being in the
Southeast Quarter of Northeast
Quarter of Section 23, Township 2
North, Range 7 West, Liberty County,
Florida.

Liberty County Parcel ID: 023-2N-7W-
P1041-001


them:
. *PHISHING The Internet
is riddled with "phishing" scams.
Phishing happens when crooks
send fake e-mails or use pop-ups
to lure, or "phish," financial in-
formation away from a consumer.
The consumer is forwarded to a
fake Web site that appears to be
legitimate, and he/she is asked to
enter personal financial informa-
tion, such as a credit card number
or social security number, allowing
the crook to steal his/her identity.
Do not send any personal informa-
tion over the Internet unless you are
positive you know who is receiving
the information and that the infor-
mation is secure. If you are unsure,
call the bank or institution that is
requesting the information and ask
if you can provide it in person.
*ADVANCE-FEE LOANS
These scams guarantee consum-
ers a credit card in advance for a
fee- before they even apply. These
offers are illegal and often target
people with credit problems. The
credit crook will typically take
off with your fee and the loan will
never materialize. If someone calls
you at home with this offer, tell the
person-not to call anymore and
hang up. Legitimate credit offers
never require up-front fees.
*IRS IMPERSONATORS
The Internal Revenue Service is
in the process of a new, private debt
collection effort, where a small seg-
ment of taxpayers who owe back
taxes will be contacted by private
sector debt collectors. Scamsters
try a variety of tricks to imperson-
ate the IRS in hopes of tricking tax-
payers into divulging personal or
financial information, or even con-
ning people out of cash. Keep in
mind that all taxpayers-who will
be a part of the private debt collec-
tion effort will know they are in the
program before they are contacted
by a private collection agency, so
be wary of bill collectors that say
they are working on behalf of the
IRS. In addition, all checks col-
lected by debt collectors should be
made payable to the US Treasury
not companies or individuals. If
you suspect that someone is trying
to scam you, call the IRS at 800-
829-1040.
*"FREE" CREDIT REPORTS
There's only one way to get a free
credit report each year: www.annu-
alcreditreport.com. The Web site
www.freecreditreport.com is very
deceiving because "free" doesn't
really mean free. While the latter
Web site does have a disclaimer,
many consumers are still getting
duped. If you order a credit report
from this site, you will be enrolled
in Triple AdvantageSM Credit
Monitoring. If you don't cancel
within 30 days, you will be charged
$12.95 per month.
If you or someone you know
becomes the victim of a financial
scam, contact the Federal Trade
Commission's Consumer Response
Center at 877-FTC-HELP (382-
4357) or www.ftc.gov.
About Take Charge America
Founded in 1987, Take Charge
America, Inc. is a .nonprofit orga-
nization headquartered in Phoenix,
Arizona. TCA offers a variety of
services including financial educa-
tion, credit counseling, and debt
management. To learn more about
TCA or its, programs please call
1-800-823-7396 or visit www.take-
Scharge'antercict. org.'o *


W.
n-
if
IS.
st
ie


15





Page 24 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL NOVEMBER 8, 2006


Sa(toween night in

Magno(a Square
Trick-or-treaters made their rounds early so they could
gather Oct. 31 and enjoy the glow of jack-o'-lanterns
as they watched a spooky movie
to make the most of
Halloween night. Kids
gathered at the foot of a
giant screen to watch the
Creature from the Black
Lagoon in the crisp
outdoor air at,
Blountstown's
Magnolia
Square.





NOVEMBER 8, 2006 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 25


The Ghost Train, held at the Veterans
Memorial Park Railroad in Bristol, was a big
hit this year as a group of spirited volunteers
did all they could to make it a memorable
Halloween for the riders.


Gobblins and ghouls ran from behind trees, hopped in empty seats onboard,. .
hovered from overhead and reached out from the side as the little train rolled '
by the Dead Center of Bristol. DANIEL WILLIAMS PHOTOS -*'''"-".
,i1" '-', ,^ .^'..* ..^ ^


LEFT TO RIGHT: While one little boy hides his face in fear his seatmate can't tear his eyes off a "monster" lurking along the tracks. Two
boys recoil as someone in, a.scary, costume comes.too close.. It was too much for one little boy, who had to cover his eyes. Some of the
riders almost cameout of their seats when they were surprised by strange creatures running out, from the darkness.


%J~i~






Page 26 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL NOVEMBER 8,2006


ADA BELLE McNEILL
TALLAHASSEE -Ada Belle McNeill, 58, died
Monday, Oct. 30, 2006 at her home. She was born
in Blountstown and had lived in Tallahassee for the
past 10 years. She was a retired bus driver for the
Leon County Schools and was of the holiness faith.
Survivors include a son, Douglas K. Thomas Jr.
and wife, Stacy of Springhill, KS; two stepsons,
Chris McNeill and wife, Michelle, and Danny Mc-
Neill, all of Tallahassee; a stepdaughter, Suzanne
McNeill of Tallahassee; one brother, Kenny Dawson
-of Blountstown; one sister, Maybelline Douberly of
Hosford; six grandchildren, Devane, Derek, Taylor,
Christopher, Amber and Brandon; a loving great-
niece and caretaker, Marsha Furr and a host of other
nieces, nephews, and cousins.
Graveside services were held Saturday, Nov. 4 at
Hosford Cemetery in Hosford with Rev. Don Hurst
officiating.
Adams Funeral Home was in charge of the ar-
rangements.

J.B. MESSER
ALTHA J.B. Messer, 72, died Tuesday, Oct. 31,
2006 at his residence. He was a lifelong resident of
Altha and was of the Protestant faith. He was a mem-
ber of the American Forest Foundation. He enjoyed
driving his tractor, gardening and planting pine trees.
Hik real lo e was spending time with his family.
-He was preceded in death by his mother, Claudie
Mae Messer; father, Elonzo Bryant; daughter, Gail
Messer; brother, Howell Messer; sister, Helen Cha-
son.
Survivors include his loving and devoted wife of
53 years, Erlene Messer of Altha; two sons, Dale and
wife, Geraldine Messer of Altha, and Jay and wife,
Sherry Messer of Grand Ridge; two daughters, Cindy
Kirkpatrick of Freeport and NMehssa Sims of Chason
Community; two sisters, Edna Laramore and Eunice
Messer, both of Altha; three brothers-in-law, Robert
Mayo, Marion Mayo and Roy Mayo; 11 grandchil-
dren, Dale Messer Jr., Celinda Anderson, Katrina
Messer, Dawn Herring, Mekeysha Donnelly, Waylon
Lewis, Zachary Kirkpatrick. Elaina Kirkpatrick,
Keiith Kirkpairick. Keagan Curran and Kayla Curran;
eight great-grandchildr.-n Miihhael Anderson, Ryan
Anderson, Bradley Anderson, Kaylee Messer, Marti
McCrackcn, Bryce Donnelly, Emma Herring and
Ashley Herring and a host of nieces and nephews.
Setr ices were held FridaY. Nov. 3. 2006 at Hall
Funeral Home \ith Re\. James Gilbert and Riley
Adams officiating. Interment follow ed in Page Pond
Cemetery.
Hall Funeral Home in Altha.was in charge of the
arranenements.

NORMA JEAN
(GALLEGO-HAYSTON) BRAESE -
MOSSY POND CO MM UNITY Norma Jean
(Gallego-Hayston) Braese, 78, died Nov. 1, 2006 at
Bay Medical Center in Panama City. She was born
in Natick, MA and resided in the Mossy Pond Com-
munity for the last 30 years. She was the co-founder
of the Mossy Pond Volunteer Fire Department. She
attended school in Taunton, MA and was a certified
beautician and owner of the Cameo Beauty Shoppe
in Brockton, MA.
She \ as preceded in death by her husband, George
Braese in 2005: her parents, Manuel "Sam" Gal-
lego and Ruby Roode: her former husband, Arthur
Haystofi: and her sister. EvelIn "Sis" Bowce.
Survivors include one son. Edward and his wife.
Olja Braese of Sarajieo. Bosnia: three daughters,
Linda Lockwood of Altha, Kathy Hobbs of Argyle
and Nancy Jean Gillette of North Dighton, MA; two
step-daughters, Donna Silva of Bridgewater, MA and
Norma Jean Braese of Brownsville. ME: one sister.
Carol Ann Hathav\aN of Bridgewater. MA; several
grandchildren, great-grandchildren, nieces., nephews.
and friends. .
Services \\ ere held Saturday. Nov. 4, 2006 at Hall
Funeral Home in Altha ith John C "Bud" Bailey of-
ficiating. Interment f'ollo hed in Chipola Cemetery.
Hall Funeral Home 'n AlthI \\aU in charge.of te,
arrangements. .- .


W. L. "BUDDY" POTTER
BRISTOL-W.L. "Buddy" Potter, 76, died Fri-
day, Nov. 3, 2006 in Blountstown. He was a native
of Sycamore and was a lifelong resident of Liberty
County. He had served his country in the United
States Army and had served the people of Liberty
County for 16 years on the school board. He was an
outdoorsman who loved to hunt and fish. He was a
beekeeper for many years and a master welder. He
was a loving husband, father and grandfather.
Survivors include his wife of 50 years, Gearlene
Potter of Bristol; one son, Miles "Jinker" and his
wife, Debbie Potter; three daughters, Cindy and her
husband, Hal Walker, Cathia and her husband, Jef-
fery Schmarje and Roxanne and her husband, John
Parrish, all of Bristol; one brother, Randal Potter of
Sycamore; four sisters, Maggie Larramore of Syca-
more, Bit Curley of Chattahoochee, Betty Howell
of Sneads and Clara Belle Cheek of Marianna; 10
grandchildren and one great-grandchild.
Graveside services were held Monday, Nov. 6,
2006 at the Potter Family Cemetery in Bristol.
Bevis Funeral Home in Bristol was in charge of
the arrangements.

FRANKLIN LEE MILLER
BRISTOL Franklin Lee Miller, 74, died
Tuesday, Oct. 31, 2006 at his home. He was born in
Van Wert, OH and had lived in Bristol for the past
three years. He was a retired truck driver and was
a member of the Baptist faith.
Survivors include three sons, Danny Lee Miller
of Ohio, David Brooks Miller of Bristol and Bryce
Franklin Miller of Minnesota; 12 grandchildren and
three great-grandchildren.
Services will be held at a later date.
Peavy Funeral Home in Blountstown is in charge
of the arrangements.

CHERRY JUANITA BRIGHAM CANTY
BLOUNTSTOWN
Cherry Juanita
-Brigham Canty, 85,
died Thursday, Nov.
2, 2006 at Bay Medi-
cal Center in Panama
City. She was native
of Gulf County and
a resident of Blount-
stown for many
years where she was
a deited member of St. Mary Missionary Bap-
tist Church, member of the choir, Sunday school
teacher, Chairman of the -Mothers' Board and
Youth Nilairon. She was employed as a seamstress
in the dry cleaning industry.
Survivors includes three nephews,. Edv.ard
Brigham and wife, Redella, Alton Brigham, Dal-
ton Brigham;-two nieces: Ruby Brigham, and Ber-
nadine Rice; two step-nieces, Pamela Boonie and
Cynthia Plymouth; one stepdaughter, Juanita Sher-
man; two step-grandchildren, Antwan Sherman
and Nikita Sherman; extended family, Gary Boyd
and wife, Kathy, Alford Copeland and wife, Lesia,
Jon Plummer and wife, Johanna; devoted cousins,
Carolyn Yon-Houston and A.J. Marlowe; three
goddaughters, Marsha Byrd, Mallie Davis and
Guernica Mossley; one godson, Hosea Britt and
wife, Ann; devoted children that she helped rear,
Nelia Thaggard, Sl \ via Thaggard, Joey Thaggard,
Michael Thaggard. Jerry Thaggard, Edna Price
and husband, David; devoted caregivers, Ordean
Peterson, Ebony McKenzie and Linda Williams;
and a host of loving cousins and friends.
Family will receive friends Saturday, Nov. 11
at 1 p.m. (CT) at St. Mary Missionary Baptist
Church before the services.
Services will be Saturday, Nov. 11, 2006 at 2
p.m. (CT), at St. Mary Missionary Baptist Church
in Blountstown with Dr. C.L. Wilson Pastor and
Rev. Barbara F. Brinson ofliciating. Interment
will follow in Watson Cemetery in Bristol.
... Mdrv Memorial Funeral Chapel in Quincy is
in charge .of the arrangements .....


h]BhIY1:1IES


Y ur h t funeral home SIf 194

Funeral Services with Dignity,
Caring and Professionalism.

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

Telephone (850) 674-2266




7Aiey were missed!/ien.


7Aiey are missed now.






member those i.: .,
who served for -' .-./ -- I
our country.They

fought to make a :" '
the rest of us, ,,
and we will not
member thosenor




those serving to- r L I
foughtday, to presmake a




erty worldwide. for




ADAMS FUNERAL HOME

(850) 674-5449
"A Tradition of Caring Generations of Trust"

Tim Adams Owner and Licensed Funeral Director
Serving families in our area

for over 30 yearspreserve

a, 18034 Main St. N Blountstown Pea Ridge Road Bristol -


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 I


-WHAT BETTER TRIBUTE CAN THERE BE? Honor)6
your loved ones by making their memory part of our best
efforts to defeat cancer. For more info., contact the
American Cancer Society. East Gadsden Unit, P.O. Box
0563, Quincy, FL 32353.


Peavy Funeral Home


~-~ mt


F






NOVEMBER 8,2006 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 27


STUMP

GRINDING

t$15


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

Today's public figures can
no longer write their own
speeches or books, and there
is some evidence that they
can't read them either.
-GORE VIDAL


Avoid the urge to do major pruning on plants in the fall


As the weather cools in the
fall, many of us emerge from the
air conditioning and begin look-
ing around the landscape again.
One thing we may see is that
some plants grew a lot over the
summer and have gotten some-
what out of bounds. There is of-
ten a strong temptation to get out
the pruning saw and start fight-
ing back the jungle.
In gardening, timing is ev-
erything. Knowing when and
when not to perform tasks is
very important. Fall is actually
the worst time of year to heavily
prune most plants.
Many shrubs such as hollies,
azaleas and crape myrtles are
in the process of entering a dor-
mant stage. It's important to let
them stop growing and rest.


.'i- \ 'a '"n ,,-',T '''**
- *',? ; ." ,; '-" :'" [!:: ^:' ".,
i : i : : .- .
/.-, ^ ; ... -. s''
.-..*,.. ...?
^^ **"a


1"" 1d,


s29es $10990 $29
America's Top 120 Dn OishHD Bronze
SArnrica' Top 120 America's Top 60 m Om e
'. I- l ie t llrn iarr.: D nr ca
* '. *- ;.'.. -" '

PLUS PICK ONE PREMIUM ineW flM TAR
3 MONTHS FREE HB ovip a


before winter freezes begin to
arrive in late November or early
December. The last thing that a
gardener wants is a flush of ten-
der growth going into winter.
While some winters are rela-
tively mild, others will bring
some very cold temperatures.
Along the Gulf Coast, tempera-
tures tend to bounce around in
winter. It is not unusual to have
several days of 70 degree tem-
peratures followed by a quick
drop into the teens. Obviously,
fall pruned plants that were stim-
ulated by warm temperatures to
put forth new, succulent growth
would be very susceptible to
damage and even death when
temperatures suddenly drop.
Be sure to prune shrubs at


the appropri-
ate time. Be-
cause shrubs
vary in when
they flower
and therefore
when they
should be
pruned, di-
vide them into
two catego-
ries spring
flowering and
summer flow-


With mild
autumn tem-
peratures,
heavy prun-
ing can stimu-
late a flush of
new growth.
This late in
the year, there
simply is not
enough time
for that lush,
tender growth
to harden off
and mature


receive any major pruning dur-
ing the late dormant season. In
our area, this means late Febru-
ary or early March.
Some pruning can be done
anytime. It's perfectly fine to
remove diseased, dead, decayed
or damaged branches any time
of the year and especially in fall,
when allowing diseased parts to
linger on a plant over the winter
could just bring on headaches
the next spring.
Light pruning, removing less
than about ten .percent of the
foliage, can also be performed
safely on most species at any
time. Just be sure not to get car-
ried away and end up pruning
more than you planned.
So, if you want your trees
and shrubs to have the best
chance of surviving the winter,
don't do any major pruning in
the fall.
Theresa Friday is the Resi-
dential Horticulture Extension
Agent for Santa Rosa County.
The use of trade names, if used
in this article, is solely for the
purpose of providing specific in-
formation. It is not a guarantee,
warranty, or endorsement of the
product name(s) and does not
signify that they are approved to
the exclusion of others.


Choose to add Local Channels, just $5/month (aallal)
FrEE DVR ,-,: i .pjlr.I, I ,-,rd up it 100o hourswithoutvideotapei,w,, s5H
FREE Standard Professional Installation (up to 4 rooms)
NJo t ]uip:li l', t, It .


NF'I',ORK
,Better TV for all.


NERO'S RADIO NERO'S RADIO AND TV
AND T.V. 17245 MAIN ST. N
3 L LUI.T:_,TWVrJFL. 32424
850-674-8291





.. ..',, ,,s. .a. ...,u
,011, -a', a 1 ,,, ,7 '.".,-,
(bMd -dMod


VE SL D.JAY


~oMn -


t'or those who

sacrificed their lives

de ending the ideals

of our country, we

want to apyy(aud

their bravery and

education and honor

their memory.


'CA


CITY TIRE Co.

-Hwy. 20 West

BlIountstown

674-8784


- -


- -s -


- ..-..


Farm-City Week emphasizes the

value of the urban-rural partnership


TALLAHASSEE Autumn
is a time of optimism for Florida
farmers as they prepare to harvest
their winter crops to feed the na-
tion. Fall also brings the annual
Farm-City Week, which will be
observed Nov. 17-23, and Florida
Agriculture Commissioner Charles
H. Bronson is urging Floridians to
take the opportunity to reflect on
the interdependence of farmers,
consumers and all those whose ef-
forts make Florida's agricultural
system work.
"Every year, Farm-City Week
reminds us all -- rural and urban
residents alike -- that we live and
work together in the same environ-
ment and depend on each other,"
Bronson said.
Farm-City Week -- started by
the National Farm-City Coun-
cil and promoted nationally by
the American Farm Bureau -- is



TRUST

us to serve your family
with honor & respect.

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


Independent

funeraClHome
211 E. Jefferson St., Quincy
(850) 875-1529.
LOCALLY OWNED & OPERATED


observed the seven days leading
up to and including Thanksgiv-
ing. Under the theme "Partners in
Progress," Farm-City Week salutes
all those who work as part of the
complex network that brings food
from the field to the -table. These
"Partners in Progress" include
farmers and ranchers, researchers,
processors, brokers, truckers and
shippers, advertisers, wholesalers
and retailers. This network results
in numerous benefits to society by
providing an abundance and va-
riety of food as well as products
used to make clothing, housing,
medicines, and countless other
items used daily.
"The key is the interdepen-
dence among those who produce
the products, those who consume
the products, and all those in the
'production and marketing chain
between the producer and con-
sumer," said Bronson. "These vital
farm-city partnerships -- with rural,
and urban communities working
together -- have made the most of
our rich agricultural resources, and
they continue to contribute to our
health and well being and to the
strength of our economy."
Bronson also urged Florid-
ians to visit their local community
farmers' markets during the fall
and winter to enjoy fresh Florida
fruits and vegetables at the peak of
freshness and wholesomeness.
Shopping at farmers' markets
is a growing trend in Florida, and
the number of farmers' markets in
the state has doubled in the last, 10
. years. More than. 70 community


farmers' markets are listed with the
Florida Department of Agriculture
and Consumer Services. Half of
Florida's 67 counties have farmers'
markets.
"The increasing popularity of
farmers' markets is due to a couple
of factors," Bronson said. "As peo-
ple have become more health-con-
scious, there's a growing demand
for fresh, high-quality produce.
And what could be more healthful
than produce that's grown locally,
often just minutes away from your
home?"
People who shop at farmers'
markets enjoy fresh, wholesome
produce throughout the grow-
ing season, while helping to keep
small farms viable. There are also
less obvious benefits: buying lo-
cally grown food conserves en-
ergy and other natural resources,
reduces air and water pollution,
preserves green space, and helps
build a stronger, more close-knit
community.
"There tends to be a social as-
pect to the markets," Bronson said.
"The historic ties between farmer
and consumer are restored."
Florida's 44,000 commercial
farmers grow more than 280 dif-
ferent crops. Year round, Florida
ranks No. 2 nationally in the U.S.
production of fresh vegetables.
Florida provides 80 percent of the
fresh vegetables grown in the Unit-
ed States during January, February
and March of each year. Florida
agriculture has an estimated over-
all economic impact .of more than -
$87 billion annually.


by Theresa Friday,
Horticulture Extension Agent,
Santa Rosa County


"M19


mom OE am v


ering.
The spring flowering shrubs
such as azalea, camellia and spi-
raea have already set their flower
buds for next year's flowers.
Heavy pruning now will remove
most of their flowers and dimin-
ish your spring display. -Spring
flowering shrubs should not be
pruned until after the flowering
season is over. All major prun-
ing should be finished by June,
so that these early flowering
shrubs will have time to regrow
and form flower buds for the fol-
lowing spring.
Summer flowering plants are
just the opposite. They bloom
on current season's wood, or new
growth. Crape myrtle, althea,
roses and hibiscus fit into this
category. These plants should


FAd






NOVEMBER 8,2006 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 29



$150 NEW QUEEN PILLOW.-
TOP MATTRESS SET, in 'A
plastic, warranty. 850-222- ,-'- s
.7783 _:--i ; ,.o


2 PC. LEATHER sofa &
loveseat. Brand new,
hardwood frames, lifetime
warranty $795, can deliver,
850-425-8374
5 piece bedroom set, new in
boxes, must sell, $475. 850-
222-2113
Bedroom Set: New King bed,
TV Armoire, chest +
nightstand. Retail $3K,
sacrifice $900. 850-545-7112
Cherry sleigh bed, $250,
solid wood, still boxed 850-
222-9879
DINING ROOM Brand New
Table, 6 Chairs, China
Cabinet. $900, Can Deliver,
Call 850-222-7783
New Micro Fiber Sofa +
Loveseat. $475, still wrapped,
stain resist. 850-425-8374
NEW KING PLUSH TOP
mattress set. Still in plastic
with warranty, can deliver -
$250. 850-222-2113


LivnAra
2,0 sI t
PLA 5313
BousRom
294sqft


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.


UNDER CONSTRUCTION
3BR/2BA house, 1,210 sq.
ft., vinyl siding, tile flooring
in kitchen on 1/2 acre lot on
Black Bottom Rd., approxi-
mately 6 miles south of Al-
tha. $130,000
Call (850) 899-0269
or 674-7138.



FOR LEASE
Two bedroom, two bath
townhouse on Gaffney
Loop off of Mission Road
in Tallahassee. Just min-
utes from FSU and TCC.
$750/month. No pets

Call643-5337
L.- LS---


This one-story Southern beauty features 'ten-foot ceilings,
a large rear porch and an attached two-car garage with
additional storage space. The fourth bedroom could be
converted into a formal living room, office or study. A
bonus space is over the garage. For more details, log onto
www.house-of-the-week.com, or call 866-685-7526.


Two Chihuahua puppies and one
Dachshund puppy, vet checked,.
wormed and shots, asking $175
each. Call 674-9081. 11-8,11-15
Free four-month-old puppy, big,
black, male, smart, good with other
animals. Call 674-4235. 11-8,11-15
Free kittens to a good home. Call
643-3335. 11-1, 11-8
Toy Poodle, CKC registered, black
female, very playful and energetic,
almost three years old, available to
loving family, $400, price negotiable.
Call Patricia at 643-3044 for more
information. 11-1,11-8
ADBA Pit bull puppy, male, black
and white tux, 11 weeks old, ears
cut, shots and wormed, ready to go,
$300. Call 762-4109 after 5 p.m.
11-1, 11-8
Two AKC Pomeranian studs, look-
ing for fatherhood, solid black male
and red sable. If your AKC female
is looking, please call 762-2739.
11-1, 11-8
Eight-month-old colt, AQHA reg--
istered/foundation registry eligible,
$800. Call 674-2033. 11-1,11-8
Three mixed puppies, 3/4 Pitt bull
and 1/4 white English bulldog, both
parents avid catch dogs, $50 each.
Call 643-9257. 11 1,11-8
AKC Australian Shepherd, pure
bred, two years old, good with kids,
needs some tender4oving care, free
to good home. Call 762-8146.
111, 11-8

"Farm Equipment'

AUCTION
Saturday, Nov. 11 at 9 a.m.
STANLEY'S AUCTION BARN
One mile east of Greenwood
on Hwy. 69 Fort Rd.
To consign equipment,
contact John Stanley
at (850) 594-5200
S AU044/AB491 .,.a.



(WANTED.,

to buy

Real Estate


10 to 1,000 acres,


reasonably priced,


Immediate closing,

Call


(850) 544-5441 or


850-899-7700


Staffordshire Pitt bull, seven
months old, female, good with
children and other pets. Call 674-
3532. 1-1,11-8



Wanted: china cabinet. Call 674-
3264. 11-8, 11-15
Wanted: someone who would take
a couple of vehicles as a down pay-
ment on a piece of property. Call
674-3264. 11-8, 11-15
Wanted: need someone to work on
a porch. Call 674-3264. 11-8, 11-15
Wanted: One acre of land in Hos-
ford or Bristol area, with or without
house. May call collect at 931-296-
3080. 11-1,11-8
Wanted: 14 ft. aluminum boat with
flat bottom. Call 762-8343. 11-1,11-8
Wanted: Travel trailer. Call 674-
3264. 11-1,11-8
Wanted: Junk cars and trucks, any
condition, we pay cash. Call 762-
8459 or 272-6836 cell. 11-8T. 1-10
Wanted: Guns! Paying cash! Old
or Modern. One gun or collection.
Rifles, shotguns, handguns, old
double barrels and military guns.
Call 674-4860. 8-2T. 12-6
Wanted: Will buy junk cars and
will move, any condition. Call 762-
8589. 7-5.T 12-27


1982 double wide mobile home
on 1/2 acre in Blountstown, good
condition, $39,500 or best offer. Call
762-8185. 11-8,11-15


LAND/HOME
Ready to move
$699/mo.
SSil's Home
Center
(850)482-3248 I




The Northwest Florida Re-
gional Housing Authority is
accepting applications for
1, 2, and 3 bedroom apart-
ments in Bristol, FL. Rent is
based on income. For more
information, please call
(850) 263-5302 or 5307.
EQUAL HOUSING OPPORTUNITY


1995 Destiny mobile home, lo-
cated in Hosford, 16' x 80', three
bedroom, two bath, split floor plan,
master has walk-in closet and
glamour bath, some up-grades are
needed, two porches, 8' x 8' front
and 8' x 16' back, under skirting,
outside shed 8' x 12' that is wired
for electricity, asking $18,000. Call
556-9898. 11-8, 11-15
1994 General mobile home, 24'x
60', three bedroom, two bath, den
and fireplace (never been used),
needs to be moved, needs some
minor repair, located in Hosford
on Hwy. 65, next to the cemetery,.
asking payoff of $25,000. Call
379-8767, 379-3239, 447-1043 or
294-1309. -11-8,11-15
14'x 66' mobile home, three bed-
room, two bath, located on city lot
in Pine Island, recently renovated,
very good condition, $35,000 orbest
offer. Call 762-8185. 11-8,11-15
Home located in Telogia, beauti-
ful, three bedroom, one bath, new
metal roof, new central heat and air,
new flooring, refrigerator and stove,
many other improvements, $66,000.
Call 570-4212. 11-811-15
2.18 acre lot, $35,000; 1.09 acre
lot, $20,000; two .71 acre lots,
$15,000 each or all for $80,000.
For sale by owner in Hosford, city
water available, great for building.
Call 379-8374. 11-1, 11-8



Scotts Ferry yard sale, Saturday,
Nov. 11 from 8 a.m. to 3 p.m. atWil-
liams Memorial Methodist Church
on Hwy. 71 South. Rain or shine.
Proceeds go to the van fund. Call
674-8755. 11-8
Bristol multi-family garage sale,
Friday and Saturday, Nov. 10 and
11 from 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. at 12572
NW Twin Oaks Drive, off of Hwy.
20, look for signs. Boxes of clothes,
cheap, all sizes, dining room suite
with hutch, solid wood, excellent
condition, odds and ends, too many
items to list. Call 643-4558 OR 643-
4402. 11-8









COUNTR.,T.Y LAND
Realty, i.
10 acres, Shelton's Corner
area, nice, secluded, three
mobile homes, pool, hot
tub, great sized deck with
screened-in porch, barn, two
sheds and a detached carport.
Much more! $120,000.
Call 850-482-8100,
850-762-8985 or
850-557-6180
2431 Hwy. 71 S. Marianna
christy@countrylandrealty.com


orLheaKL





BRISTOL- Approx. 1,700 sq.ft.,
3 bedrooms & 2 bath, full brick,
recently painted, new hardwood
floors and carpet, vaulted ceil-
ings with one acre located on
Hoecake Rd.

Asking $195,000
-. This information is believed to be correct but is not guaranteed.
W .FOR APPOINTMENT CALL
,^ ^ .~ 643-8900
_. __ Michael Richter
'Real Estate Agent





NOVEMBER 8,2006 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 29


-. ... .. .. ..I Ai


$150 NEW QUEEN
TOP MATTRESS
plastic, warranty.
7783


PILLUW-
SET, in
850-222-


2 PC. LEATHER sofa &
loveseat. Brand new,
hardwood frames, lifetime
warranty $795, can deliver,
850-425-8374
5 piece bedroom set, new in
boxes, must sell, $475. 850-
222-2113
Bedroom Set: New King bed,
TV Armoire, chest +
nightstand. Retail $3K,
sacrifice $900. 850-545-7112
Cherry sleigh bed, $250,
solid wood, still boxed 850-
222-9879
DINING ROOM Brand New
Table, 6 Chairs, China
Cabinet. $900, Can Deliver,
Call 850-222-7783
New Micro Fiber Sofa +
Loveseat. $475, still wrapped,
stain resist. 850-425-8374
NEW KING PLUSH TOP
mattress set. Still in plastic
with warranty, can deliver -
$250. 850-222-2113


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.


UNDER CONSTRUCTION
3BR/2BA house, 1,210 sq.
ft., vinyl siding, tile flooring
in kitchen on 1/2 acre lot on
Black Bottom Rd., approxi-
mately 6 miles south of Al-
tha. $130,000
Call (850) 899-0269
or 674-7138.



FOR LEASE
Two bedroom, two bath
townhouse on Gaffney
Loop off of Mission Road
in Tallahassee. Just min-
utes from FSU and TCC.
$750/month. No pets
Call 643-5337


Two Chihuahua puppies and one
Dachshund puppy, vet checked,
wormed and shots, asking $175
each. Call 674-9081. 11-8,11-15
Free four-month-old puppy, big,
black, male, smart, good with other
animals. Call 674-4235. 11-8,11-15
Free kittens to a good home. Call
643-3335. 11-1,11-8
Toy Poodle, CKC registered, black
female, very playful and energetic,
almost three years old, available to
l oving family, $400, price negotiable.
Call Patricia at 643-3044 for more
information. 11-1,11-8
ADBA Pit bull puppy, male, black
and white tux, 11 weeks old, ears
cut, shots and wormed, ready to go,
$300. Call 762-4109 after 5 p.m.
11-1, 11-8
Two AKC Pomeranian studs, look-
ing for fatherhood, solid black male
and red sable. If your AKC female
is looking, please call 762-2739.
11-1, 11-8
Eight-month-old colt, AQHA reg--
istered/foundation registry eligible,
$800. Call 674-2033. 11-1,11-8
Three mixed puppies, 3/4 Pitt bull
and 1/4 white English bulldog, both
parents avid catch dogs, $50 each.
Call 643-9257. -1,11-8
AKC Australian Shepherd, pure
bred, two years old, good with kids,
needs sometender4oving care, free
to good home. Call 762-8146.


8


LivingAra


I'


This one-story Southern beauty features 'ten-foot ceilings,
a large rear porch and an attached two-car.garage with
additional storage space. The fourth bedroom could be
converted into a formal living room, office or study. A
bonus space is over the garage. For more details, log onto
www.house-of-the-week.com, or call 866-685-7526.


Farm Equipment'

AUCTION
Saturday, Nov. 11 at 9 a.m.
STANLEY'S AUCTION BARN
One mile east of Greenwood
on Hwy. 69 Fort Rd.
To consign equipment,
contact John Stanley
at (850) 594-5200
AU044/AB491 ,,.,.,1


(WANTED).

to buy

Real Estate


10 to 1,000 acres,


reasonably priced.


Immediate closing,

Call


(850) 544-5441 or


S850-899-7700


Staffordshire Pitt bull, seven
months old, female, good with
children and other pets. Call 674-
3532. 1-1,11-8

",----- -----

Wanted: china cabinet. Call 674-
3264. 11-8,11-15
Wanted: someone who would take
a couple of vehicles as a down pay-
ment on a piece of property. Call
674-3264. 11-8,11-15
Wanted: need someone to work on
a porch. Call 674-3264. 11-8, 11-15
Wanted: One acre of land in Hos-
ford or Bristol area, with-or without
house. May call collect at 931 -296-
3080. 11-1,11-8
Wanted: 14 ft. aluminum boat with
flat bottom. Call 762-8343. 11-1,11-8
Wanted: Travel trailer. Call 674-
3264. 11-1,11-8
Wanted: Junk cars and trucks, any
condition, we pay cash. Call 762-
8459 or 272-6836 cell. s-8T. 1-10
Wanted: Guns! Paying cash! Old
or Modern. One gun or collection.
Rifles,. shotguns, handgurfs, old
double barrels and military guns.
Call 674-4860. 8-2T.12-6
Wanted: Will buy junk cars and
will move, any condition. Call 762-
8589. 7-5T. 12-27


1982 double wide mobile home
on 1/2 acre in Blountstown, good
condition, $39,500 or best offer. Call
762-8185. 11-8,11-15


ZVModular
Home
$563/mo
Sil's Home 4
Center
1 (850) 482-2880


LAND/HOME
Ready to move
S $699/mo.

Sil's Home
Center
(850)482-3248




The Northwest Florida Re-
gional Housing Authority is
accepting applications for
1, 2, and 3 bedroom apart-
ments in Bristol, FL. Rent is
based on income. For more
information, please call
(850) 263-5302 or 5307.
L EQUALHOUSING OPPORTUNITY


1995 Destiny mobile home, lo-
cated in Hosford, 16' x 80', three
bedroom, two bath, split floor plan,
master has walk-in closet and
glamour bath, some up-grades are
needed, two porches, 8' x 8' front
and 8' x 16' back, under skirting,
outside shed 8' x 12' that is wired
for electricity, asking $18,000. Call
556-9898. 11-8, 11-15

1994 General mobile home, 24'x
60', three bedroom, two bath, den
and fireplace (never been used),
needs to be moved, needs some
minor repair, located in Hosford
on Hwy. 65, next to the cemetery,.
asking payoff of $25,000. Call
379-8767, 379-3239, 447-1043 or
294-1309. 118,11-15
14' x 66' mobile home, three bed-
room, two bath, located on city lot
in Pine Island, recently renovated,
very good condition, $35,000 or best,
offer. Call 762-8185. 11-8,11-15

Home located in Telogia, beauti-
ful, three bedroom, one bath, new
metal roof, new central heat and air,
new flooring, refrigerator and stove,
many other improvements, $66,000.
Call 570-4212. n-8,11-5
2.18 acre lot, $35,000; 1.09 acre
lot, $20,000; two .71 acre lots,
$15,000 each or all for $80,000.
For sale by owner in Hosford, city
water available, great for building.
Call 379-8374. 11-,11-8


Scotts Ferry yard sale, Saturday,
Nov. 11 from 8 a.m. to 3 p.m. atWil-
liams Memorial Methodist Church
on Hwy. 71 South. Rain or shine.
Proceeds go to the van fund. Call
674-8755. 11-8
Bristol multi-family garage sale,
Friday and Saturday, Nov. 10 and
11 from 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. at 12572
NW Twin Oaks Drive, off of Hwy.
20, look for signs. Boxes of clothes,
cheap, all sizes, dining room suite
with hutch, solid wood, excellent
condition, odds and ends, too many
items to list. Call 643-4558 OR 643-
4402. 11-8


CLASS~IF1IEDShW
cotne on pae 30


COUNTRYLAND
Realty, ,i.'
10 acres, Shelton's Corner
area, nice, secluded, three
mobile homes, pool, hot
tub, great sized deck with
screened-in porch, barn, two
sheds and a detached carport.
Much more! $120,000.
Call 850-482-8100,
850-762-8985 or
850-557-6180
2431 Hwy. 71 S. Marianna
christy@countrylandrealty.com


ortheast





BRISTOL-Approx. 1,700 sq.ft.,
3 bedrooms & 2 bath, full brick,
recently painted, new hardwood
floors and carpet, vaulted ceil-
ings with one acre located on
Hoecake Rd.

Asking $195,000
TI, lw. ,i r.i.:.n-, : 3 ; .. L. j r:. [ .,,, ,l
FOR APPOINTMENT CALL
643-8900
::!i RMichael Richter
Real Estate Agent


NOVEMBER 8, 2006 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 29






Page 30 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL NOVEMBER 8,2006


AEvIy ody w i


A tale of two pests: Cactus moth & tropical spiderwort


by Sandy Miller Hays,
Agricultural Research Service
Cactus moth and tropical
spiderwort: That sounds like
the latest Dynamic Duo, or
maybe the punch line to a joke,
doesn't it?
But unfortunately, there's
nothing funny about either one
of these pests-one "animal"
and one "vegetable." For exam-
ple, right now in Georgia cot-
ton fields, tropical spiderwort
is costing farmers more than
$1.2 million to control.
The good news is, the sci-
entists of the Agricultural Re-
search Service (ARS) are tak-
ing these problems very, very
seriously.
Alright, I'll grant you that
tropical spiderwort's above-
ground flowers are pretty. But
on the downside, it competes
with crops and other valuable
plants for precious water and
nutrients; its dense growth can
smother the life out of crops;
and it has a natural resistance
to the herbicide glyphosate, as
well as tolerance to other her-
bicides.
Tropical spiderwort was first
observed in Florida in 1928,
and was popular in herbarium
collections in that state through
the mid-1930s. It eventually
moved into Georgia, but didn't
seem to be a major problem un-
til 1999. Unfortunately, it was
able to get a much more secure
toehold thanks -to changes in
how America farms.
You see, in recent years,
more and more farmers have
turned to planting crops that
are "Roundup-Ready." In other
words, the crops will tolerate
the herbicide glyphosate, the
main ingredient in Roundup.
This technology is a good thing
in many ways, because it helps
farmers manage weeds better,
and it also has increased the use
of tillage systems that reduce
erosion. But if you have a weed
like tropical spiderwort that's
naturally resistant to glypho-
sate-well, you can see where
that situation is headed.
Fortunately, the scientists of
ARS have a simple solution:
Plant cotton a little earlier.
Tropical spiderwort sprouts
later in the growing season
than most weeds, so planting
the cotton crop early gives it a
good "head start" on this par-
ticular weed.
You don't have to be a-cot-
ton farmer to. be concerned
about tropical spiderwort; it
has also infested containers of
ornamental plants in the Caro-
linas. But you also don't have
to be a scientist to know tropi-
cal spider\%ort when you. see
., t, .Of the 250.000species,of,


In contrast to its subterranean flowers, tropical spiderwort's
small aerial flowers are colorful and attract insects.


flowering plants, there are only
36 that have both underground
and above-ground flowers. In
fact, tropical spiderwort is the
only known dayflower species
in the U.S. with underground
flowers.
The story of the cactus moth
could be called "a good idea
gone bad." Back in the 1800s,
farmers in northeastern Austra-
lia introduced prickly pear cacti
into their area as a kind of "liv-
ing fence." But soon the cacti
had run amok and infested 16
million acres.
In 1925, the Australians tried
to get a handle on the cacti by
introducing the South Ameri-
can cactus moth to eat the cac-
ti. This worked pretty well, so
in 1957, the cactus moth was
introduced to the West Indies
island of Nevis, which- was
having its own cactus infesta-
tion. The only problem was, the
cactus moth didn't know it was
supposed to stay put in Nevis.
So by 1989 the moth landed in
the Florida Keys, threatening
prickly pear cacti in the United
States and Mexico-countries
where this plant is a native spe-
cies. Now the moth is spread
all along the Atlantic and Gulf
coasts and the barrier islands of
South Carolina and Alabama.
Fortunately, the scientists
at ARS have an answer: the
"sterile insect technique." With
this technique, male insects are
sterilized with irradiation, and
then turned loose to mate with
wild female- insects-which
results in greatly reduced pro-
duction of offspring.
The problem was, the irradi-
ated males were less competi-
tive for "girlfriends" than their
wild, unsterilized male cous-
ins. However, the ARS scien-
tists have figured out that if you
lower the dose of irradiation,
you come up with more com-
petitive males that aren't ster-
ile, but certainly have reduced
fertility, and their offspring are
sterile.


, 'In .case you're- wondering


why we're concerned about
prickly pear cacti, they're quite
valuable ecologically, adding
to wildlife habitat, ecosystem
structure and biodiversity. And
cacti are a major commodity in
Mexico, where they're grown
as a vegetable (they taste a lot
like green beans).
So there you have it: the sto-
ry of how ARS scientists have
turned the problem of two not-
so-funny pests into something
to smile about!


Blountstown yard sale, Saturday,
Nov. 11 beginning at7 a.m. at 18249
NE Frank Williams Lane. Cancel if
rain. Household items, tools, clothes
and toys. Call 674-7794. 118-
Altha multi-family yard sale, Sat-
urday, Nov. 18 from 7 a.m. to 2 p.m.
(CT) at 15313 NWGriffin Lane (Sha-
ron Griffin's home off of Hwy. 275
South).Too many items to list. Rain
or shine. Call 762-8344. 11-8

Bristol three-family garage sale,
Saturday, Nov. 11 from 8 a.m. to
noon at the blue house with white
picket fence next to Dollar General
Store on Hwy. 20. Kid's toys, craft
books, shoes (like new), clothing
(women and children), dishes,
linen, housewares, lots of miscel-
laneous items. Rain or shine. Call
643-2298. 11-
Bristol yard sale, Saturday, Nov. 11
beginning at 8 a.m. at 11858 NW


SR 20. Bedroom furniture, vanity
table, toddler girl's clothing, cargo
carrier, Gazelle exercise machine
and much more. Rain or shine. Call
643-4294. 11-8

Blountstown indoor rummage
sale, Thursday and Friday, Nov. 9
and 10from 9a.m.to2p.m.at 17409
Church St. Lots of miscellaneous
items. Call 762-3651. 11-i, 11-8




i 100% FINANCING
singlewide and
doublewide new
homes, land included!
Sil's Home Center!
;. (850) 482-2880 4
_-' ....... ,


SATURDAY NOON is the latest we
can accept classifieds for the
olloing o week's Journal. Please be
sure to call 643-:3333. fax 643-83334
or email -our information to
thejournal gtcom.net b\ then.

X .. . . .


U A .~3~7<&; j ~ I


gwH HI METOWN SERVIc




'We" Honor AI4reditUnon Drafts!


' BRates As Low As'5 64%/&WA-.C. For 60 Mos.

f Up To 84 Mose financingAvailable W.A.C.

ff Over 20 FinancialpSources .

GI od UCedAC adC redit flo

GIVE US A CHANCE TO EARN YOUR BUSINESS!



00 &^( DQ i !Uu
L/Th @m^^ I7z^ @Ztuz L^hfi^

E^Jb [4Jf7^(/f(/f P747frfL43m


-i ,4 .. 850-674-3307 (800) 419-1801
4.oe CONTACT US ONLINE! HopkinsBTown@hotmail.com
IS ,- ...' ..... 20331 CENTRAL AVE.WEST (HWY 2 )pBLOU MTSTpWM,,FL* I


- II -r =


._.r.i ~ _..r _. 1


DECLASSIFIED
contIniled frompage 29


FVw-


. .Z-ani~i" '""'=


I


I






NOVEMBER 8, 2006 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 31


Q: The label on my olive oilsays
that it contains saturated fdt. Isn't
olive oil a monounsaturated fat?
A: Actually, all fat is a mixture
of different types of fatty acids.
These fatty acids are the "building
blocks" of fat. For simplicity's sake,
we refer to different sources of fat
by the primary type of fatty acid in
them. We say that saturated fat is in
meat, cheese and ice cream; trans
fat is in hydrogenated shortenings
and French fries; monounsaturated
fat is in olive oil and peanut butter;
and polyunsaturated fat is in saf-
flower oil and sunflower seeds. All
of these foods, however, contain a
mixture of fatty acids. We refer to
them by the most common fatty
acid, because the highest amount
indicates the kind of effect the food
is most likely to produce. Although
we describe foods simplistically
in this way, what matters most is
how much saturated and trans fat


you consume each day from all
sources. Consequently, you still
need to think about the amount of
undesirable fats in more healthy
fatty foods, like olive oil. Fortu-
nately, these healthier fat sources
like olive oil increase your daily
sum of saturated fat much more
slowly. Less than 14 percent of
the fat in olive oil is saturated fat,
unlike beef, in which 50 percent is
saturated fat.
Q: I'm trying to stop cleaning
my plate at every meal, but my hus-
band feels that I'm wasting food. Is-
there a healthy compromise?
A: You can follow internal
hunger signals for how much to
eat without wasting food. Paying
attention to these signals is consid-


ered an important part of healthy
eating and weight control. Many
people, however, have grown up
with the idea that cleaning their
plate is the key to avoiding food
waste. But you should realize that
eating more than you need is also
wasting food. To really avoid any
waste, you need to put less food
on your plate. That's the bottom
line, and it should please every-
one. To do this at home, you can
prepare less food. When eating
out, order smaller portions, skip
extra courses, or get an appetizer
and a salad or soup instead of a
traditional main dish. When there's
less food to start with, and you
still can't eat it all, there won't be
much left behind. Another strat-


egy is to practice saving food for
future meals. You can either.serve
the food in the same form, or add
it to soups, casseroles, salads and
sandwiches. To follow this plan,
you can make or buy the same
amount of food, but serve yourself
a much smaller portion than usual.
If you are hungry after eating this
amount, have more. When you
are satisfied, store the remainder
for another meal. Leftovers can
make a quick healthy meal on busy
nights when you might otherwise
turn to fast-food restaurants. They
can also make good take-to-work
lunches.
Q: Does the vegetable called
jicama have any nutritional value?
How is it prepared?


mMil
A L7--.AH ip
lm ..


A: Jicama (the "j" is pronounced
like an "h") is a root vegetable that
looks like a cross between a turnip
and a potato. You can peel it,.slice it
into strips and serve it raw in salads
or with a lowfat dip. You can also
cook it by steaming, stir-frying, or
oven roasting. Jicamas have a mild
flavor and crunchy texture.
You should choose smaller ones
because they're less woody. They
should be free of bruises. A whole
cup of raw jicama contains only
about 50 calories. They are an ex-
cellent source of vitamin C and a
good source of dietary fiber.
The American Institute for
Cancer Research (AICR) offers a
Nutrition Hotline online at www.
aicr.org or via phone 9 a.m. to 5
p.m. ET, Monday-Friday, at 1-800-
843-8114. This free service allows
you to ask questions about diet,
nutrition and cancer




Page 32 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL NOVEMBER 8,2006


PIJBLIC SALE

Weds., Nov. 8 thru Fri., Nov. 17
9 a.m. to 7 p.m.
Sunday 1 to 5 p.m.

Sponsored by Direct Automotive Wholesale of Quincy
Family owned and operated
SAVE THOUSANDS OFF RETAIL!

With Approved Credit
TRADES LEASE TURN-IN'S
Over 100 Cars, Trucks and SUV'S
No need to pay retail!
Guaranteed Credit Approval
For good people who need a second chance.
Small down payment may be required.


TraWee 'ls
Welcome!/


T
T
H
N
E
E
F
'[


- Tax title an


anoes BMWs
byotas $29 Impalas
Iondas Aquisition Cadillac
Jissans 1 Escalade
Explorers Grand Prixs
Expeditions and Convertibles
:ord Trucks many Chevy Trucks
)4 Dodge Dakotas more! '06 Honda Trucks
Located at the Big Tent in the Harvey's Grocery Store and
Dollar General Store parking lot on Hwy. 71 in Blountstown
Call (850) 674-3326
d rpnistration mav not be included. Direct Automotive Wholesale of Quincy FL


Bank

Liquidation Sale


Pns~ttznt


Approva~lst,


- I I


A L LI C Jt--lU III UY I-


A