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 Main: Sheriff’s Log
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 Main continued
 Main: Weddings & Anniversaries
 Main: Speak Up
 Main continued
 Main: Public & Legal Notices
 Main continued
 Main: Obituaries
 Main: Classifieds
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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/UF00027796/00074
 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 22, 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: UF00027796:00074
 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 & Anniversaries
        page 13
    Main: Speak Up
        page 14
    Main continued
        page 15
        page 16
        page 17
        page 18
        page 19
        page 20
        page 21
        page 22
    Main: Public & Legal Notices
        page 23
    Main continued
        page 24
        page 25
    Main: Obituaries
        page 26
    Main: Classifieds
        page 27
        page 28
        page 29
        page 30
        page 31
    Main continued
        page 32
Full Text
Univ of Florida History Library
PO Box 117007
G i-r,. ill-: FI 32611


Hosford woman
honored ^
by the
Status of N
Women 1 N
Comm.
PAGE 15


5Ot
IJIcIull'iC
Alli


The Calhoun-Liberty


JOURNAL


Dedication
service
for new
stained
glass
panes
PAGE 9


Festival, Parade
and Train Rides
Holiday
events
planned
in Bristol
.........PAGE 5

JERRY COX:
'Americans
have much
to be
thankful
for'...PAGE 6


PANHANDLE PIONEER SETTLEMENT HOSTS
IQNT ` U EJ TOOL J


ANNUAL
H 0 W


Jim Locklin (right) reacts as Mike Gnffen points out a detail on an
item on display at Saturday's Antique Tool Show, held in Blountstown.
The annual events draws many people interested in using old tools
as well as adding them to their antique collections. For more on the


Tractors,
tractors and
more tractors
Altha
Heritage
Day held
......PAGE 16

Speak Up!
Bristol
woman has
a unique
holiday
wish list
.....PAGE 14
i


spp ne a R


KRIC


;TIN BATEMAN PHOTO


TflANIQGIVING


Blountstown High School quarterback Cory
Cox eludes a Chipley defender at Friday's
game for the regional title.

Calhoun Teeny Mites end
season 7-1.... .......25

Arrest reports...........2

Farmers Almanac.......11


Daisy Puente joined her friends at Bristol Preschqol
Friday at an outdoor Thanksgiving celebration,
where students dressed up as Indians and Pilgrims.


National Hospice Month
celebration ...............5...

Liberty County School
Board minutes ..........19

Altha splits with Sneads
and Wewa in pre-season
tournament ........... 22


S .m l a 4itu e. 26i ds..


S2 11/6/2008
4676


1II


0






Page 2 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL NOVEMBER 22,2006


Gallon size plastic bag stuffed


with marijuana lands


A gallon size bag stuffed with
marijuana landed a 25-year-old
Bay County man in jail last week
after he was pulled over for a minor
traffic infraction, according to a
report from the Calhoun County
Sheriff's Department.
Deputy Chris Porter was patrol-
ling along State Road 20 around
1:49 a.m. Nov. 14 when he stopped
a vehicle after noticing the tag light
was out.
After pulling over the west-


bound vehicle, Porter approached
the driver, identified as Justin Wil-
son, and noticed the strong odor of
an alcoholic beverage.
Wilson reacted nervously when
Porter began talking to him and
avoided any eye contact, the re-
port noted. As the driver fumbled
through the center console to look
for his license, registration and
insurance papers, his hands began
shaking noticeably.
The talkative driver told Porter


DUI arrest made after driver

almost hits patrol vehicle
A man arrested after a near-collision with a patrol car told a deputy
he was "not thinking straight" because his wife was in the hospital, but
a roadside evaluation determined he was too intoxicated to be behind
the wheel,. according to a report from the Calhoun County Sheriff's
Department.
Deputy William Dalton was traveling west on State Road 20, near
Tatum's Hardware, when a vehicle pulled out from the parking lot of the
health department around 6:10 p.m. Nov. 13.
While turning east, the vehicle drove into the opposite lane and con-
tinued eastbound, heading directly for the marked patrol car. Dalton had
to take evasive action to avoid a head-on collision, and then came back
to pull over the wayward vehicle.
When he made contact with the driver, a black male identified as 62-
year-old Edward J. Jones, the deputy had to go to the passenger's side
to talk to him because the driver could not find the switch to roll down
his window. When he leaned in toward the interior of the vehicle, Dalton
noticed the strong odor of an alcoholic beverage.
Jones attempted to take a roadside sobriety test but was unable to
maintain his balance.
He was placed under arrest for DUI and taken to the county jail,

Man arrested for walking off with
bottles from liquor delivery truck
An open door on a liquor delivery truck was apparently too much of
an invitation for a Calhoun County man to ignore Friday morning and he
decided to help himself, but didn't get far before the driver saw him.
According to a report from the Calhoun County Sheriff's Department,
a driver with National Distribution Company pulled up to make a delivery
at West End Liquors on State Road 20 when he left the back of the truck
open as he stepped inside the store.
W while inside the store, the driver saw someone get into the back of
the truck. The driver then ran outside and stopped a white male walking
Saway with a case of Black Velvet wvhiskey. valued at $91.08.
The driver took the case from the man, who then left the area. The
store clerk identified him as David Strickland.
A depur~ found Strickland a short time later east of Blountsltown
Paw n and Gun and asked about the theft. He denied it but tw o witnesses
confirmed that they had seen him take the merchandise.
Strickland. was charged with burglary of a conveyance andattempted
petty theft.


man in jail
he had all his necessary informa-
tion and said was returning to
Panama City after visiting a friend
in Tallahassee. When asked for
the name of his friend, Porter ap-
parently could not remember it, the
report stated.
Wilson told the deputy he had
previously been arrested for DUI,
possession of alcohol by someone
under the age of 21 and posses-
sion of less than 20 grams of
marijuana.
Due. to his suspicious behavior
after being pulled over, the deputy
asked for Wilson's consent to
search his person for controlled
substances. Wilson agreed. He ad-
mitted to consuming some alcohol
but the officer determined that his
driving was not impaired.
When the deputy asked for
consent to search the vehicle, Wil-
son had a "distinct face. change"
and became jittery, telling Porter
he needed to get back to Panama
City.
The deputy then had his drug
dog 'Asco" do a sniff search of
Wilson's vehicle and the animal
indicated that an illegal substance
was in the area of the rear panel.
Wilson then offered that there
was something illegal inside, tell-
ing the deputy he had "a lot of
marijuana in the trunk."
Wilson was then handcuffed and
the vehicle was searched. Found
inside the truck was a green back-
pack which held a gallon-sized
Ziplock bag stuffed with 236 grams
of marijuana. The backpack also
held a folder and a magazine with
his name on them.
Wilson was charged with, pos-
session of more than 20 grams of
marijuana.


CALHOUN COUNTY
Nov. 12: Jose Rojas, no driver's license.
Nov. 13: Diane Clark, child support; Edward
Jones, DUI.
Nov. 14: Justin Taylor Wilson, possession of
more than 20 grams of cannabis; Billy Everett,
DUI; Jason Story, VOP; Dana Fritz, FTA; Adam
Richardson, VOP (state).
Nov. 15: Crystal McCallum, driving while license
suspended or revoked; James Kirkland, sentenced
from court; Timothy Banks, VOP (county); Michael
Hand, VOP (county).
Nov. 16: Jacquelyn Grant, VOP (circuit).
Nov. 17: Dana Fritz, grand theft auto; David
Strickland, burglary of structure, petty theft; Mi-
chelle Harrell, FTA (two times); Thomas G. Sher-
rod, lewd or lascivious molestation (three counts);
Nicholas T. Loomis, driving while license sus-
pended or revoked with knowledge; Tyrell Ashley
Odom, driving under the influence.
Nov. 18: Jesus Ruiz-Olivera, no valid driver's
license, leaving the scene.

LIBERTY COUNTY
Nov. 13: Betty Henthorn, violation of injunc-
tion.
Nov. 14: Timothy Wayne Banks, passing worth-
less bank checks; Dana Lynn Fritz, holding for
CCSO.
Nov. 15: Crystal Gail McCollum, holding for
CCSO.
Nov. 17: Michelle Harrell, holding for CCSO.
Nov. 19: Albert Lee Kornegay, warrant (Bay
Co.).
Listings ncludenamefollowedbychargeandidentiflcationofarrestingagency. Thenamesaboverepresent
those charged. We remind our readers that all are presumed innocent until proven guilty
Blountstown Police Dept.
Nov. 13 through Nov. 20, 2006
Citations issued:
Accidents...............09 Traffic Citations..................22
Special details (business escorts, traffic details)......97
Business alarms.....02 Residential alarms..........00
Complaints 174


hO1d yCOi plete'/

w'vcUathM&


f ~e4,

food'0, 0frOe UUMS


Say "NO" to Drugs


from the

Liberty County Sheriff's Department

Bristol 643-2235


goAW o.


~~ ~.~~






NOVEMBER 22, 2006 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 3


Tips to help lower your drug costs


Santa Claus is
coming to Blountstown Drugs
Saturday, Nov. 25 & Dec. 2
from 8 a.m. til 1 p.m. $999
Photo packages start at

Check out all of our
w wnew holiday items
NEWPHOTO including Jim Shores
CHRISTMAS CARDS Christmas Collectibles,
20 cards for '9 Beautiful Holiday table
20 dtc rnt aecine7 1.) Cvoelfromr "
FREEholiday envelopes and top decor, and a wide
personalization variety of Christmas
Sk i .Ornaments.

We hope to see you soon and wish you
a safe and happy holiday season!

Blountstown Drugs
Jon Plummer, Pharmacist
20370 Central Ave. West in Blountstown
:(850) 674-2222.....


ST. PETERSBURG Once
again it is time to enroll in a
Medicare Part D prescription
drug plan.. It is also the time to
evaluate your current plan and,
if necessary, switch to a different
plan that better meets your needs.
Open enrollment began Nov. 15
and will run through Dec. 31 for
coverage starting Jan. 1, 2007..
People are urged to make their
decision early in December to
allow for the timely processing
of their applications.
Millions of older Americans
and persons with. disabilities
are now saving with their Medi-
care drug plans, but accord-
ing to AARP, even those with
drug coverage can find ways to
save even more. "Because pre-
scription drugs costs so much,
AARP wants to help Americans
become wiser consumers, said
Cheryl Matheis, AARP Direc-
tor of Health Strategy. "Don't let
advertising lead you to believe
you need the advertised brand
name drug, which may be the
most expensive. Talk to your
physician or pharmacist about
alternatives."
Here are 5 more tips to help
you keep drug costs down:
*Ask your doctor or pharma-
cist about alternatives to high
priced drugs. See if there is a
generic equivalent for your pre-
scription. Generic medicine can
help you save money and give
you the same quality benefits of
brand name drugs.
*Do your homework. Use
the drug comparison website at
www.aarp.org/comparedrugs to
find current options for treat-
ing conditions and average drug


- --- -- -

l im


costs. Or order the print "Know
Your Rx Options" brochures.
Discuss these options with your
doctor or pharmacist.
*Take all medications as pre-
scribed. Skipping doses or not
filling the orders your doctors
prescribe can lead to prolonged
illness and relapses.
*Keep a record of the pre-
scription drugs you take and
dosage, include over the counter
and dietary supplements. Share
this information with your doc-
tors and pharmacists. They can
help identify duplicative pre-
scriptions and help you avoid
any adverse reactions. Order a
Personal Medication Record at
www.aarp.org/healthorderform.


*Use mail order to get a 90
day supply of the medications
you take on an on-going basis.
If you are in Medicare, and
you do not have drug coverage,
consider enrolling in a Medi-
care Part D plan. You could face
a late enrollment penalty if you
wait and enroll later than when
you. were first eligible. Call
Medicare at 1-800-MEDICARE
for information on plans offered
in your area. Those with lower
income can qualify for extra
help in paying all or part of the
monthly plan premiums and co-
payments. If your income is less
than $14,700 ($19,800 for a mar-
ried couple) you should apply for
Medicare's low income subsidy.


Bristol artist wins Best in Show
Bristol artist Grady Smith Jr.'s work, pictured above, was honored
by being named Best in Show at the 19th Annual Thunderbird
Pow Wow held last month in Niceville. The carving features a
Native American figure wrapped in a robe of feathers and wearing
a headdress as well as a shell carving around his neck.


Ov". ~IM; ~ I


p '.- '- --


DON'T MISS THIS H GE


GIrIstmas 4


Saturday,
Dec. 2 New shipment

of Windsor items
including purses, Christmas
ornaments and many other gifts.

Handcarved Indonesian items
will be back at s2 or less.

ALL ITEMS ON SALE


CouRtrU Cottagc

ANTIQUES & GIFTS
19772 SR 20 Blountstown

A Call 674-1491


I






Page 4 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL NOVEMBER 22,2006


Parent Support

Group Nov. 30
In an effort to help. the parents of the
children we serve, the "Friends for the
Future" Grant has started a Parent Sup-
port Group open to any interested persons
in the community. The group meets once
per month at the LATCH after-school
building in Bristol.
With the help of the group facilitator,
Dr. Brenda Jarmon of the FAMU School
of Social Work, we have been able to
reach many parents so far.
Our goal is to reach at least 50 parents
in the upcoming months. The meetings
are informal and, we provide a meal as
.well as door prizes. If you are interested
in bettering your family, please join us.
The dates for upcoming meetings for
the remainder of the year are as follows:
Nov. 30, Jan. 25, Feb. 22, March 29, April
26and May 17.
All events are held at the LATCH Cen-
ter on Pea Ridge Road from 5 to 7 p.m.
(ET). For more information, call 643-
1211.
This is sponsored by the Liberty Coun-
ty Board of County Commissioners and
the Florida Department of Juvenile Jus-
tice-OJJDP.
Tri-State Off-Road Park
holds benefit for VFD
Tri-State Off-Road Park held a mud
bog race benefit recently to help raise
funds for the Mossy Pond Volunteer Fire
Department.
The park also does' several other ben-
efit runs for local people with special
'needs to help defray cost.
There will be a race Sunday, Dec. 10
with all proceeds going towards the Kids
for Toys.
Gates will open at 11 a.m. and the rac-
ing will begin-at 2 p.m. (CT).
The park is located on Hwy. 73, sev-
en miles south,of Hwy. 20 (in the Frink
Community.)
For more information or to plan a ben-
efit, call Ray Goodwin at 447-0356.

Calhoun libraries closed
from the Blountstown Public Library
The Blountstown Public Library will
be closed for Thanksgiving on Nov. 23
through Nov. 25. All branches will be
closed Nov. 22 through Nov. 25.
For more information, call 674-8773.


We've got

&your

photo
...and
now you
can go
online and order


Blountstown Rotary Club !'lr
meets at Calhoun-Liberty Hospital, noon

Weight Loss Support Group
meets at 1 p.m. at Shelton Park Library

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


AA meets 7 p.m., basement of Calhoun County Courthouse


Calhoun County Children's Coalition, meets
at 9 a.m., at the W. T, Neal Civic Center


ER


Ua


Sugar Cane v y
Syrup Making Day
at Panhandle -
Pioneer Settlement
beginning at 8 a.m.


B-town Tigers
vs. Trinity
Home at
7:30 p.m. (CT)


- Dance at the American LegionHall in
Blountstown, from 8:30 p.m. 12:30 a.m.


Today's

Heathe?
Wood,
Beth McCoy


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


.Atrewd de c&c"
epoica r


t
A


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

Altha Boy Scouts meets at 5:30 p.m.
at the Altha Volunteer Fire Department


Calhoun County Girl Scout Troop 579
meets at W.T. Neal Civic Center, 5:30-7 p.m.
Bristol Lions Club meets
7 p.m. at the Apalachee Restaurant
Blountstown Chapter #179 O.E.S.
meets 7 p.m. at Dixie Lodge
Boy Scout Troop 206
meets at 7 p.m., Veterans Memorial Park Civic Center,


TodAy's

Jessie
Mullenax


Columbus
Jackson


Pinkie
.Ellis,
Sydney
Manning


0 fl, @'A


all~ r :


Babysitter training in
Tallahassee Friday
from the American Red Cross
A Holiday Babysitter Training Blitz
will be conducted in Parisian's training
room at the Tallahassee Mall from 9 a.m.
through 4 p.m. on Friday, Nov. 24.
Register your teenager today to partici-
pate in this free Holiday Babysitter Train-
ing Blitz by visiting the following Web
site: redcross.tallytown.com/training-hss.
html.
The Holiday Babysitter Training Blitz
is being offered by the Capital Area Chap-
ter of the American Red Cross with spon-
sorship from Parisian and a free lunch
being provided by Chick-Fil-A in the Tal-
lahassee Mall.

Region 111 Career Fair
scheduled Wed., Dec. 6
The Chipola Regional Workforce De-
velopment Board Region 111 Career
Fair will be held Wednesday, Dec. 6 at
the Eastside Baptist Church, located on
Highway 90 East in Marianna. Students
from Calhoun, Holmes, Jackson, Liberty
and Washington counties will attend and
be able to obtain career information.
Local employers and business owners
are encouraged to take advantage of this
opportunity to share information about
their fields with the workforce of tomor-
row. The students will be in attendance
from 8 a.m. until 12 noon (CT).
If you would like more information or
are interested in participating, please con-
tact Robbie Bazzell at (850) 638-1180,
ext. 343.






That's how many copies of
The Calhoun-Liberty Journal
were distributed last week,
ensuring plentyof 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 Florida Press
Fax:(850) 643-3334 Association
The Calhoun-Liberty Journal is published each
Wednesday bytheLiberty Journal Inc., Summers
Road, P.O. Box 536, Bristol, FL 32321.
Annual subscriptions are $18.
Periodicals postage paid at Bristol, Fla.
POSTMASTER: Send address corrections to:
The Calhoun-Liberty Journal,
P.O. Box 536, Bristol, FL 32321.





NOVEMBER 22,2006 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 5


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20735 Central Ave. E. in Blountstown -

/ Big Bend Hospice and the
Liberty County Advisory Council
cordially invite you to attend the



Wednesday, November 29
7:00 pm
Lake Mystic Baptist Church
15292 N.W. County Road 12
Bristol, Florida
Reception follows service

Please join us as we remember the lives of loved
ones who are no longer with us, but whom we hold
in our hearts eternally. This time for remembrance
and healing is open to everyone in the community.
Please join us as we celebrate
the lives of those we love.
a coazed

iea ugt /T Big Bend


Hospice

your hometown hospice, licensed since 1983

\ For information, please call 875-4973


Covenant Hospice celebrates National

Hospice Month with Faces of Life Exhibit


from Covenant Hospice
MARIANNA The com-
munity is invited to celebrate
National Hospice Month by at-
tending The Faces of Life Exhib-
it which will be on display now
through Dec. 1 at the Northwest
Florida Community Hospital lo-
cated at 1360 Brickyard Road in
Chipley.
The Faces of Life photo ex-
hibit will feature local patients'
inspirational stories and beauti-
ful black and white photos taken


by Mattox .Photography who
graciously donated their time
and talent toward this project.
Additionally, Covenant Hospice
has published a book titled Faces
of Life containing some of these
beautiful photos and stories from
the exhibit. The 96-page hard
cover books are $29.95 each.
Proceeds from the book benefit
Covenant Hospice's unfunded
and under-funded special pro-
grams and indigent patient care.
Faces of Life books will be


available in early December
and can be ordered by calling or
stopping by Covenant Hospice's
office or online at www.cov-
enanthospice.org/fol. For more
information, please call Mary
Commerford at 482-8520.
Covenant Hospice currently
serves over 1,100 patients daily
and is a not-for-profit organiza-
tion dedicated to providing com-
prehensive, compassionate care
to patients and loved ones facing
life-limiting illnesses.


Christmas on the Square in Bristol Dec. 9


Christmas will be here be-
fore you know it!
Christmas on the Square.
will take place Saturday, Dec. 9
from 1 to 5 p.m. at the Liberty
County Courthouse. There will
be food,, crafts, novelties and
fun for everyone!
The Liberty County Chil-
dren's coalition is proud to spon-
sor Santa's Playland. Children
will be treated to a moon walk,
giant slide, and other activities,
free of charge.
What would Santa's Play-
land be without Santa? Mr.


and Mrs. Claus will be there to
listen to good boys and girls.
Every child talking to Santa
will receive a treat.
If there are any crafters,
churches, civic groups, clubs
or individuals that would like


to participate by having a booth
at this event, please call Aaron
Schwendeman at 643-3230.
Please, no garage sale items.
The charge for the booths is
$20. All vendors must provide
their own electricity.


Lights of Liberty Parade will shine December 9


The Liberty County Christ-
mas parade is back again! This
year's theme is "Lights of Lib-
erty, A Fairytale Christmas."
The parade will begin at
Veterans Memorial Park Civic
Center, travel north on Hwy. 12,
east on Hwy. 20 to Myers Ann
and end at the football field on
Harrell Ave. Those who wish.
to be judged for awards need to
line up at 5 p.m. The parade
will begin at 6 p.m. (ET). All
are invited to participate, but
no ATVs please.
The only criteria is that your
float must have lights! Let's


show some community spirit may call Charles Morris atthe
and make this the best year Liberty County Sheriff's Of-
ever! fice, 643-2235 or Peggy How-
For more information, you land at 643-2415, ext 227.

Winter Wonderland Express Train
schedule announced for December


This year's "Winter Wonder-
land Express" Train is scheduled
to depart the River Junction De-
pot in Veterans Memorial Park in
Bristol on Friday and Saturday,
Dec. 8, 9, 15 and 16 from 6:30
to 9:30 p.m. (ET). Admission
is $2 per person. Children under
5 are free but must be accompa-


nied by an adult.
This year there will be a con-
cession available for the passen-
gers awaiting the train.
The express train is a two-
foot gauge diesel amusement
park train, operated by propane,
which travels one-half mile
through the back of the park.
This unique little train will car-
ry its passengers on a beautiful
tour of lights and live scenes.
There will be over 40,000 lights
including the Avenue of Lights,
Enchanted Forest and Tunnels of
Lights. The passengers will en-
joy watching the elves in Santa's
Work Shop, as well as visiting
other live scenes and follow-
ing the Star to the live Nativity
Scene.
For additional information,
call 643-5491 or 643-5235.

Love is
the correct
answer to all
questions.
Change the lives
of people living with
disabilities. your support
will give others hope, help
and independence. you
can feel good about
giving to Easter Seals.



BE AN ANGEL OF L.. ANGE.
Earn your wings at easterseals.com






Page 6 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL NOVEMBER 22, 2006









Amri hve much to be thukfu ftor


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a. a -.
- a .


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Page 8 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL NOVEMBER 22,2006


at the Pioneer Settlement
Saturday's annual Antique Tool .
Show and Sale drew plenty .. '
of visitors to Blountstown's "
Panhandle Pioneer Settlement.
Folks looked at tools used many
generations ago while picking
up a few bargains for their own
workshops. TOP: Chuck Porsey
squats down to exam a large
wooden toolbox. RIGHT: Charlie
Cook of Quincy examines a table
full of tools as his wife, Mary, holds
on to a bottle of cane syrup made
at the settlement. BELOW:A pair
of wooden Shaker-style boxes.
BOTTOM: Ray Wester looks
through a box of assorted tools .
and parts. ( ,
KRISTEN BATEMAN PHOTOS


,' 'P ,- L '+' ,.';'.


; F I


.,
+ :- '-. ; : ; +' -. -..- ,,- -


. M,. al.:.. :<,+ +.;',. ,, ....


CAii USE

GUARANTEED ANONYMITY

Local Tipline: 850-574-TIPS

orToll Free: 1-888-876-TIPS

IT WORKS

"We Don't- Want Your Name Just Your Information

REPORTING Crime DOES PAY
... ......... .......... ... ..... ------

Anonymous 880d
AM
REWARDS I As
pu 'to $10001
-Paid forty Me-Office'of the- Aftomey Gnm l Crime Stopposlrusl Fund.


~-~arn~B~.





NOVEMBER 22,2006 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 9

The congregation of the Bristol
Pentecostal Holiness Church
held a special dedication
-service Sunday for the elegant
-,-.new stained glass windows that
".-grace their building. "They're
just beautiful. It just makes
W.the atmosphere conducive to
worship and gives you a sense
." of the presence of the Lord,"
says Rev. Coy Collins. LEFT:
Andrew Ramsey visits with
Rhonda Lewis and little Kaly
Peddle after Sunday's service.
RIGHT: Rev. Coy Collins I
speaks from the podium, next ,
to one of the colorful windows .
.......at the front of the sanctuary.
BELOW LEFT: Bishop Clifton
-Smith was Sunday's guest 6-
Sspeaker. ...... ....

CHURCH HOLDS.D...... ... ...
























Thirty-six windows were created by

Laws Stained Glass in Statesville,
NC, at a cost of approximately
$60,000. Twelve of the most ornate
windows line the sanctuary and
feature detailed scenes of the
life of Christ in painted 17" x 22"
medallions that were fused with the
glass. Fourteen windows accent
the Sunday School annex and ten
windows are in the steeple. The
new windows replaced the old green
...stained glass panes, that were






".. $ .installed more than 50 years ago.r
FI Thglass.x Fourteen window acrentedb


LasStained Glass panes Sthatwervle,

-7-!:-!'.! insaldmorslie the anc50tyars ago.


PHOTOS BY KRISTEN BATEMAN


LEFT: Jeanine Revell slices pieces of homemade cake for dessert after church members gathered for lunch in the fellowship hall. CENTER: Betty Baldwin
enjoys an ear of corn. RIGHT: Three visitors enjoyed their meal at a table which featured a'fall, qqntepiece, of ptumpkis, candles. and leaves.






Page 10 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL NOVEMBER 22,2006


NEWS

FROM THE

I PEWS


River of Life
Assembly of God
to show movie
River of Life Assembly of
God will show the movie Heav-
en's Gate and Hell's Flames
Sunday, Nov. 26 at 5 p.m. Every-
one is welcome to attend. Come
and enjoy.
The church is located on
Spring Branch Road in Bris-
tol across from W.R. Tolar K-8
School. For more information,
call 643-9263 or 643-2523.


HIV/AIDS service at St. Paul's United
Methodist Church in Tallahassee
On Dec. 1 the world will for his contribution to mapping


gather to raise awareness about
HIV/AIDS during the 25th an-
nual World AIDS Day. Canopy
Connection, an interfaith volun-
teer program of Big Bend Cares,
will commemorate the 25th an-
niversary of the AIDS pandemic
with a service of hope and heal-
ing at St. Paul's United Method-
ist Church in Tallahassee. The
service begins at 6 p.m. Dr. Ken-
neth Roux, a world-renowned
researcher from FSU, will be
recognized during the service

Christmas Store
Mt. Zion United Pentecostal
Church will have its Christmas
Store again this year with lots
of new items. The store opens
Friday, Nov. 24 at 10 a.m. Please
come by and check us out.
The church is located on Hwy.
65 South in Hosford. For more
information, call 379-8743.


Thank you so much for the benefit lunch given for myself and
family. The volunteers worked hard and did so with enthusiasm and
love.
Thank you Joe and Becky Brown, Caroline King, Linda Edenfield,
Erma Jean O'Bryan, Donnie Conyers, Lt. Shuler, Ruth Duncan,
Robert Hill, Mike and Eddy Stoutamire, Doobie Hayes, Betty
Roberts, Miss Hazel, Gene Thompson, Rev. John Kerry and family,
Neil Black, Ellis Brown, Kyle and Hillary Peddie, Dr. Cobb and
Katrina Hires, Superior Bank, Wakulla Bank, Talquin Electric and
all of my supporters.
God bless each and everyone of you.
Jackie Watts, Hosford


W HlAT AINEP


i
















Ii
F.

I,


the virus that causes AIDS. His


research has led to new ways of
fighting the disease.
Representatives from at least
15 faith communities, spanning
the Jewish, Muslim and Chris-
tian traditions, will gather in a
spirit of unity for World AIDS
Day. The universal language of
music will be the medium used
to convey our desire to "Keep
the Promise" with our hearts,
minds, and bodies. Everyone is
cordially invited to participate in
this important service.
Following the service, Big
Bend Cares will hold a Candle-
light Memorial at the Lake Ella
gazebo beginning at 7:15 p.m.
For more information, call
656-2437, ext. 225.
Harvest Day

Program Sun.
The Humility Missionary
Baptist Church in the commu-
nity of Estiffanulga of 'Bristol
will have its Harvest Day Pro-
gram on Sunday, Nov. 26 at 11
a.m. Guest speaker will be Rev.
Pendenton and the congregation
of Quincy.
Come and join in with us and
hear the powerful message of
our Lord Jesus Christ.
Dinner will be served imme-
diately after the service.
Thank you. May God through
his son Jesus continue blessing
you and keep you safe.
For more information, call
643-1499.


The best deal
going anywhere
on a four
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Steve Johns, General Contractor
"r9 Cell: (850) 251-5616
Office: (850) 219-0668
Fax: (850) 325-1560
580 Robinson Farms Road, Tallahassee
CGC1509393


We are thankful for you.
Your support and friendship
means a lot to us. We are
here to serve you.
We will be closed
Thanksgiving Day
and Friday, Nov. 24

Dr. Barry Edewaard & Staff
Optometrist
17521 Main Street N.
Blountstown
674-2020
We accept Medicaid
and Medicare. /


r ._r_ n.." -rrS-=-_. --"-lf-^-!
HIDfEN I
TREASURES
;l Ran l icDougald
PRAY TO BE
ROOTED IN LOVE
Text: Ephesians 3:17
Missionary Hudson Taylor found-
ed the China Inland Mission. He
served in China for 51 years, bringing
over 800 missionaries to the country
and personally baptizing an estimated
50,000 converts.
According to Our Daily Bread,
Taylor was interviewing young people
who had answered the call to mis-
sions. He asked, "And why do you
wish to go as a foreign missionary?"
"I want to reach others across the
sea because Christ has commanded us
to go:' one replied.
Another said, "I want to go be-
cause millions are dying without ever
having heard of the only One who can
save them."
Taylor thought for a moment and
said, "All of your motives are good,
but I fear they will fail you in times
of severe testing and tribulation es-
pecially if you are confronted with the
possibility of having to face death for
your testimony... Christ's love con-
straining you will keep you faithful in
every situation."
To be sure, whenever God's peo-
ple begin to serve Him, they will meet
with opposition. We live in-evil times
and there is a being who will oppose
you for trying to accomplish the task
God has given His church.
What can keep a person faith-
ful during difficult times? The love
of Christ compels us. Paul prays that
.the church be rooted and established
in agape' love. Godly love is the basis
for everything that believers do.
Jesus said the first commandment
was to "Love the Lord your God..."
He also said the second was like it,
"To love your neighbor..." Paul said
spiritual gifts are to be exercised only
in love. Love is both the starting point
and the support of the Christian life.


.... -- -.
S* FI.EETHVOOD

FAMILY HOME CENTtE I

of Tallahassee "Where Quality is Affordable"

DOUBLE-WIDE DREAM HOME
Save $1,000's on every home on the lot!


The Liberty County Land
fill will be closed Thursday,
SNov. 23 through Sunday, Nov. -
26 in observance of Thanks-givingay

"/1 giving.
Recycling for Thursday, \
^' Nov. 23 will be picked up
6 Monday, Nov. 27.

Have a Happy

Thanksgiving!
'_-. .. ." .". -
---. : i .. . .. ;.. .--, ----- ,- -? -
^ f-. ,z /".-/, -. '../" -* -"- JJ 'q"^-.


I





NOVEMBER 22,2006 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 11


Lawrence A9nimalfHospitaf
43 N. Cleveland Street in Quincy OFFICE (850) 627-8338
Jerry C. Lawrence, DVM IVI
Emergencies: (850) 856-5827 or (850) 856-5918
." Hours: Monday Friday 7 a.m. to 5 p.m.
DOCTOR'S HOURS BY APPOINTMENT.
4 '
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.

his Thanksgiving, hone the cards. If you are not the host or
habit of accepting help. When hostess, be sure that you insist on
dinner guests offer to bring a dish helping in some way. Offer to take
to contribute to the Thanksgiving the holiday linens to the cleaners
feast, say "Certainly!" When the for a real, professional job.
gardener in your group offe .i0' :. \\i.ip up some of the
create the floral center- .extra leftovers, so
piece, say, "Wonderful." everyone will be
Let the youngest artist able to enjoy a next-
among you handle the plact d:i y turkey sandwich.


2 cups fresh cranberries
3 cups coarsely diced,
peeled apples
1 cup sugar
1-1/2 cups rolled oats
1/2 cup (1 stick)
butter
1/2 teaspoon salt
3/4 cup maple syrup
freshly grated nutmeg


r reheat the oven to 350 F. Butter a 2-quart baking
dish, and pour in the cranberries, apples, and
sugar. Mix well. In a separate bowl, mix together
the oats, butter, and salt. Stir in the maple syrup,
and pour the oat mixture over the
fruit. Grate nutmeg over the top,
and bake for 1 hour, or until fruit
is tender. MAKES 4 TO 6 SERVINGS.


WIT AND WISDOM FROM THE OLD FARMER'S ALMANAC
SIf you have laryngitis, avoid talking or whisper-
l' I ing, and drink ginger tea.
i As November 21, so the winter:
i On November 20, 1903, Moose Jaw,
Saskatchewan, was incorporated as a city.
T:O]p PE I PET I TT ? A 1%P N TV N WE. AT ,H f' P F: R R C' kTA T; VIS TIT:
Almanac.com


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GRINDING
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Page 12 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL NOVEMBER 22,2006


-. -

KACY BRYNN
PARTRIDGE
Kacy Brynn Partridge is cel-
ebrating her fourth birthday
on Nov. 27 with a princess
party with all of her family and
friends. She is the daughter
of Kevin and Amy Partridge
of Bristol. Her grandparents
are Jack and Cathy Revell of
Bristol and Daniel and Fan-
nie Partridge of Sumatra. Her
great-grandparents are Hor-
ace and Joyce Cushing, Nelle
Brock and Annie Mae Finch.
Kacy enjoys playing with her
baby dolls, being outside with
her dogs and spending time
with her big sister, Kaly.


.! t


TOMMY THURMAN JR.
Tommy Thurman Jr. is cele-
brating his second birthday on
Nov 23. He is the son of Ma-
ria and Tommy Thurman. His
grandparents are Sybil Owens
of Bristol, Jackie Brackins of
Georgia and Leda and the late
David Thurman of Marianna.
Tommy enjoys his Spiderman
toys and big trucks.







V ..





Maxwell Harrell
celebrating 86th

birthday Monday
Maxwell Harrell will be cel-
ebrating his 86th birthday on
Nov. 27. He retired from the
Shell Oil Company back in
the 70's. He bought the sites
for the stations from Atlanta
to Miami and for the people
of Liberty County, he built the
library. He has also given over
50 scholarships for people to
attend Chipola College. Max-
well enjoys sitting and talking
about history and working
crossword puzzles.


JERRY LEE WEBB
Jerry Lee Webb is celebrating
his sixth birthday on Nov. 30.
He is the son of Jerry V Webb
of Cleveland, TN. His grandfa-
ther is Jerry Webb of Bristol..
Jerry is'his Poppie's angel. He
enjoys Nascar and school.


REBEKAH ORAMA
Rebekah Orama is celebrating
her 20th birthday on Nov 25.
She is the daughter of Betty
Orama and Isaias Orama,
both of Hosford. Her grand-
mother is Betty Henthorn of
Hosford. Rebekah enjoys
spending time with family.
She is employed with the De-
partment of Child Support in
Tallahassee. She is attend-
ing Tallahassee Community
College then plans to attend
Flagler where she will receive
her bachelor's in Elementary
Education.


BROOKLYN MEARS
Brooklyn Mears celebrated
her eighth birthday on Nov 16.
She is the daughter of Jennifer
Brackins and her stepdaddy,
Freddie Brackins of Altha.
Brooklyn enjoys Bratz stuff,
Princess stuff -and she loves
her dog, Prissy. .


SHELBY ELIZABETH
GENTRY
Shelby Elizabeth Gentry cel-
ebrated her first birthday on
Nov. 6. She is the daughter
of Eric and Ashley Gentry of
Altha. Her grandparents are
Grady and Regina Libby of
Bristol, Tony Gentry of Mari-
anna and Peggy Gentry of
Altha. Her great-grandparents
are Roger and Judy Stayton of
Tallahassee and Robert and
Ruth Wood of Altha. Shelby
celebrated her birthday with
a Miss Spider's Sunny Patch
Friends party surrounded by
family. She enjoys watching
Blue's Clues and playing with
Nana Libby's dog, Roscoe.


MATTHEW NATHANIEL
"NATHAN" MARTIN
Carrie Yeomans and Matt
Martin of Blountstown are
proud to announce the birth of
their son, Matthew Nathaniel
"Nathan" Martin, born on Oct.
14, 2006 at Tallahassee Me-
morial Hospital. He weighed
7 lbs. and 6 oz. and measured
20 1/2 inches long. Maternal
grandparents are Michelle
Yeomans of Blountstown and
Michael Yeomans of Panama
City. Paternal grandparents
are Charlene Martin and John
Adams of Blountstown.


Share our
Secialmoments .
with an announcement
S inSThe jol rih
'Births, Birthdays,
Wecings, Anniversaries,
Tamiy 'Reunions
anf more.


joy
.Irv


The constellation Orion contains three of the 24 brightest stars in the
sky. The three stars are Rigel, Betelgeuse and Bellatrix.

^..', ,
\ '- ','*Kr


'fullhouse bundle is available to residential customers foralimited time and subject to change without notification. Eigible
.-1 I,',,;,. l. ; ,, '. l. u ; l '.:. : I. t. .-.: H : r. h r : .-,, L.- I .:.. 'r,:,'. : ,",,', .,l : r. .. i:. p ..'- 11-.. lu llho uti
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Dec. 10 W. T. Neal Civic Center Blountstown
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NOVEMBER 22,2006 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 13
UJ


0 O^O O 0 '00 g-0 a


,) "Uniquely Ours" 'j





florist & Boutique
SInvites you to our




0' Open House
Friday & Saturday, Nov. 24 & 25
o 9 a.m. 6 p.m. with refreshments

COLLECTIBLES A
Willowtree "" i -
Fenton
Boyds Bears I
Bearington Bears -
0 /
REGISTER TO WIN

"Boyds" Collectible
# 36" Santa with Friends
SDrawing Saturday 6 p.m.

0 -- ----- ---
WE ALSO CARRY...
04 Fashion Jewelry
aY. -
Handbags,
V Misses & plus size clothes
0* Bath Products

0C tCome visit our beautiful winter
I wonderland, we know you will
enjoy Pamr & LeAnn


M.4



0,o




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C 0


Clark, Suggs exchange vows
I ....Carlton Reese Suggs and Terry Lyinn
.. Clark are proud to announce their wed-
i -.ding on Nov. 11 at their home.
.The bride's-parents are Frank and Ev-
.elyn Clark of Bristol. She is employed
with Georgia Pacific Corporation.
The groom's parents are Frank and
Anna Suggs of Altha. He is employed
,, ,with Ring Power Corporation Rental Di-
vision.
The best man was their son, Joshua
Mooney and the ring bearer was their
grandson, J.T. Mooney. They were accom-
panied by family and friends. They said
they traded old Mopeds for Porsches."


Mears celebrate 60th wedding anniversary
The children of Aubrie and Juanita
Mears extend an invitation to family .
and friends to join them in celebration
"of their 60th wedding anniversary.
The celebration will be held Dec.
2 from 3 to 5 p.m. at Macedonia First
Baptist Church on Macedonia Road
in Blountstown.
Aubrie and Juanita were married
on Dec. 24, 1946. They have lived b t w
all of their married life in Calhoun '
County and reared four children.
They have 10 grandchildren and 16
great-grandchildren.
No local invitations are being sent.
We simply ask that friends and fam- i
ily join to celebrate and reminisce. "'"""'"
No gifts, please.






Chamber reps attend economic symposium


from Marti Vickery, Operations Manager
Chamber President; Vicki
Montford and I attended the
2006 Economic Symposium in
Sandestin, Nov. 12 14, hear-
ing from Gulf Power Co., En-
terprise Florida, University of
Florida, several U.S. military
personnel and congressmen,
the Dept. of Labor and Work-
force Development executives
and many more organizations
looking for ways to enhance
our region.
We stayed for some, power
packed days of information
and challenges, some phenom-
enal speakers, including Marian
Johnson, Executive Director of
the Florida Chamber Political
Institute, Brit Hume, Anchor of
Special Report with Brit Hume
and Rich Karlgaard, author,
and publisher of Forbes.-Shown
at the symposium was a multi-
media presentation with video
clips from the NW Florida re-
gion, including our own, Cal-
houn County! A great place to
live, work and play. ..
Our Chamber Membership:


Pictured above, Marti Vickery and Vickie Montford


meeting was Nov. 16 at noon
at Connie's Kitchen in Blount-
stown. Our guest speaker this
month is Robin Richards, with
Cindy Nichols and Loraine
McClellan, talking with the
Chamber about the Take Stock
in Children program. This is
a terrific program and we will


look for more information
in the future as it progresses.
Also, Ron Mears and the FFA
Forestry Team National Cham-
pions were asked to attend the
luncheon, say a few words and
to serve as Grand Marshall for
the Christmas Parade. We are
so proud of our FFA Team!


Hw.2 t h ih


- Al





Page 14 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL NOVEMBER 22,2006


Elly has a unique holiday wish list


To the editor:
I was recently asked to make
out my wish list for Christmas...
actually that is not hard for me
to do. I love plants, especially
unusual ones, am a collector of
frog figurines and memorabilia,
and being a member of Bristol's
Red Hat Ladies, there's plenty of
items available there also.
I do have two wishes that
have been on my mind for quite
some time, wishes that my fam-
ily can not possibly grant me.
The first wish is that there is no
such thing as a political party,
no Republicans, no Democrats,
no Independents, no other politi-
cal parties. Let there be an end
to the mud-slinging, the special
interests and favors for big busi-


SPEAK"

UP!

WITH A LETTER
TO THE EDITOR

Write: The Calhoun-
Liberty Journal
RO. Box 536,'
\ Bristol, FL 32521 /

ness. Surely we can find some-
one honest, trustworthy; and
unselfish, from the people men
and women available to be voted
in office. Some one recently re-


minded me that one of our presi-
dents once said that "Politics will
be the ruination of this country."
Who was that president? It was
George Washington. And it looks
like he was right.
My second wish is different. I
am not a violent person, rather I
am meek and mild mannered and
believe the old adage, "Do unto
others as you would have them
do unto you," except in this case.
I wish that the person or persons
who instigated the Automated
Telephone System for business
could be hung from the nearest
tall tree.
Now, back to the rest of my
list...
Thank you,
Elly Paulin, Bristol


Many 'went to the extreme' to help woman


To the editor:
Two weeks ago I was living
at Chipola Manor when I had a
very traumatic and life threaten-
ing situation occur in my life. I
had no control over any of the
events that occurred, physically,
mentally or. financially.
The Calhoun Co. Sheriff and
certain others in the justice sys-


tem went to the extreme to be
there for me. They really got the
point across as fair and equal
justice for all.
Their actions were very unex-
pected and. overwhelming, they
deserve a lot of credit for what
was done.
Also, there were certain
neighbors that showed how hav-


Joshua Shahon graduates

from basic training in S.C.


from the Army & Air Force
Hometown News
Army Pvt. Joshua M. Shahon
has graduated from basic com-
bat training at Fort Jackson, Co-
lumbia, S.C.
During the nine weeks of
training, the.soldier studied the
.Army mission, history, tradition
and core values, physical fitness,,
and received instruction and
practice in basic combat skills,
military weapons, chemical
warfare and bayonet training,
drill and ceremony, marching,
rifle marksmanship, armed and'
unarmed combat, map reading,
field tactics, military courtesy,
military justice system, basic
first aid, foot marches, and field
training exercises.
He, is the son of Emily


Cuchens of Wewahitchka and
stepson of Anthony Cuchens of
Freeport.
Shahon is a 2006 graduate
of Freeport High School.


ing the love of God in their heart
compelled them to be so caring
and concerned.
I know they were a very big
part in what the outcome was.
I know if not for them, my life
would not be what it is now.
It's like the Bible says what
you do for the least of them, you
do for me.
Alice Goff,
Blountstown

LETTERS TO
THE EDITOR
We encourage our readers
to speak up about public is-
sues 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.


ALTHA CHURCH OF GOD
DAY CARE
25545 N. W. Fifth Street, Altha, FL 32421
Phone: (850) 762-8284
CA
If you are looking for a loving and trusting
place to leave your child while you work,
where they can be nurtured and cared for
in a Christian atmosphere, then you need
to give us a call.
We care for children from six weeks to
14 years of age and are open from 6:30
a.m. to 5:30 p.m. (CT), Monday through
Friday.
We presently have openings for ALL
ages... So come by or give us a call, and be
sure to ask for Melody Stinson, Day Care
Director.
S Notice of Nondiscriminatory Policy to Students:
The Altha Church of God Day care admits students of all race, color na-
tional and ethnic origin to all the rights and privileges, programs and ac-
tivities generally accorded or made available to students at the school. It
does not discriminate on the basis.of race, color national or ethnic origin
n administration of its educational policies, admissions policies, scholar-
ship and loan programs and athletic and other school-administered
programs.


oshi n
"tn- :.:.


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Contact Bill Stoutamire
Phone 674-5974 Fax 674-8307


N-'.L


ave
re
^Ti1" 0ef
II"


Victims spend an
rage of $1,200 to
store their name.
FTi


"People whose identities have been stolen can spend
months or years and thousands of dollars clean-
ing up the mess the thieves have made of their good
namer and credit record." -Federal Trade Commission: When Bad Things
name an credit record." Happen to Your ood Name, September 2002
It's no secret: IDENTITY THEFT
is a major problem in America.
Think you're not at risk?
Unfortunately you are.
* Do you hand your credit card to servers at restaurants?
* Do you sign your credit cards?
* Do you supply personal information over the internet?
* Do you keep your Social Security number in your wallet or purse?
* Do you leave mail at your home or business for the postal carrier to collect?
* Do you shred unwanted mail with personal information?
* Do other people ever run your credit report?
* Can you be sure data security is good at companies that have your information?


FIND OUT HOW a,
OUR NEW IDENTITY
THEFT SHIELD CAN
..HELP YOU!. Marketing


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Call 643-1566
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ig Representatiyes.Wanted,


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--I






NOVEMBER 22,2006 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 15


Pat Summerlin of Hosford among


those honored recently by FCSW


Noah's Ark & Friends

DAY CARE CENTER
As family and friends
gather 'round,
May good times, good food
and good spirits abound,;
And know our best wishes
are headed your way,
-For a bountiful, beautiful
Thanksgiving Day!

Thank you for your kind

support and friendship.
Located on Hwy. 65 & Kever Rd. in Hosford
Phone 379-8915 .


TALLAHASSEE The
Florida Commission on the Sta-
tus of Women honored Dorothy
Inman-Johnson, Kim Rosier,
Patricia Smith, Pat Summer-
lin, Karen Woodall, Kaycee
Brock, and Monique Gillum,
with a FCSW Florida Achieve-
ment Award for their work in
improving the lives of women
and families in their Big Bend
Florida communities. They re-
ceived recognition in a special
luncheon ceremony during the
fourth quarterly meeting of the
Commission on Nov. 14 at the
Tallahassee Community College
Capitol Center in Tallahassee.
In addition to the Achievement
Award from the Commission,
each received a congratulatory
letter from Governor Jeb Bush.
"The Florida Commission
on the Status of Women is dedi-
cated to empowering women in
achieving their fullest potential,
and to recognizing women's ac-
complishments," said Kathleen
Passidomo, Commission Chair.
"We are proud to honor .these
outstanding women for their
tremendous achievements and
dedicated service."
In addition to honoring these
outstanding women, the Com-
mission presented Liberty
County School Superintendent
David. Summers with a check
for $1,500 for Liberty County's
participation in the Commis-


Continuing Education Courses


MARIANNA---Chipola Col-
lege will offer a variety of short
courses in the coming weeks.
*The following Mandatory
training for Child Care Facility
Personnel and Family Child Care
Home will be offered: Rules
and Regulations (family), Dec.
2, 7 a.m. to 1 p.m.;. Child Abuse
and Neglect, Feb. 2, 6 to 10 p.m.;


Child Growth and Development,
Feb. 3, 7 a.m. to 1 p.m.; Behav-
ioral Observation and Screening,
Feb. 5 and 7, 6 to 9 p.m.; Health,
Safety and Nutrition, Feb. 10, 7
a.m. to 3 p.m:; Rules and Regu-
lations (center), Feb. 12 and 14,
6 to 9 p.m.; Special Needs Ap-
propriate Practices, March 10, 7
a.m. to 5 p.m.; Pre-School Ap-'
propriate Practices, March 31, 7
a.m. to 5 p.m. Costs range from
$17 to $43 depending on length
of course.
*An Early Care and Educa-
tion Administrative Overview
course will meet Tuesdays, Jan.
9 through April 24 from 6 to 9
p.m. Cost is $191. An Intern-
ship course will meet Thursdays,
Jan. 11 through April 26 from 6
to 9 p.m. Cost is $191.
*Introduction to Computers
with Internet for Seniors will
meet Feb. 8 from 9 a.m. to noon.
Cost is $24.
*Cake Decorating I begins
Feb. 1. Cake Decorating II be-
gins March 1. Advanced Level
Cake Decorating III begins April
5. All classes meet Thursdays,
from 6 to 8:30 p.m. Cost of each
course is $41.
*Sign Language I class will
meet Tuesdays, Feb. 6 through
April 17 from 5 to 7 p.m. Cost
is $81.
*A Real Estate Sales course
*'w'llumeet.Satiudays;from 8..i,


sions Girl's E-mentoring in
Science, Engineering and Tech-
nology program during 2004-
2005.
The Commission met Nov. 14
to conduct business at the TCC
Capitol Center in Tallahassee.
In addition to the awards pre-
sentation and business meeting,
the Commission was addressed
by Tallahassee Community Col-
lege President, Dr. Bill Law,
Mother's In Crisis founder Ro-
salind Tompkins, and author
Elaine Berstein Partnow. The
meeting was open to the public.
The Florida Commission on
the Status of Women is a non-
partisan board, statutorily cre-
ated in 1991 consisting of 22
appointed members, adminis-


Pictured, left, to right, Lt. Gov. Toni Jennings, Trish Summerlin,
Pat Summerlin and Annette Phillips.


tratively housed in the Office of
the Attorney General, Charlie
Crist. The Commission is dedi-
cated to empowering women in
achieving their fullest potential,
to eliminating barriers to that
achievement, and to recogniz-
ing women's accomplishments.
The following students par-
ticipated:
*Hosford Elementary and Jr.
High School participants were
Ashley Beasley, Alissa Dea-
son, Gabbie Holley, Trish Koch,
Courtney Neel, Jordan Rudd,
Brogan White
*Liberty County High School
participants were Cassie Hobby,
Venelda L. Love, Selah Man-
ning, Ashlie Parrish, Kendall
Peddie, Sheri Tucker.

set at Chipola
to 5 p.m., on the following dates: -
March 3, 4, 17, 18, 31, April 1
and 14. Cost is $250.
*Chipola also offers custom
workshops. The following are
available: Eat That Frog: Stop
Procrastinating and Get More
Done; Whale Done: The Power
of Positive Relationships; The
Pygmalion Effect: Managing
the Power of Expectations; Dis-
cussing Performance; The At-
titude Virus: Curing Negativity
in the Workplace; Team Build-
ing: What makes a Good Team
Player?; and After All, You're
the Supervisor!
*Gatlin Education Services
'(GES) offers, open enrollment,
online courses in: health care,
internet graphics/web design,
business, law and travel. Reg-
ister online at www.gatlineduca-
tion.com/chipola.
*Education To Go offers on-
line programs in: computers,
photography, languages, writ-
ing, entertainment, grant writ-
ing, business, sales, accounting,
test prep, finance, health, child
care, parenting, art, history, psy-
chology, literature, statistics,
philosophy, engineering, law and
nursing. For dates and course
outlines, visit www.ed2go.com/
chipola.
For information about any of
these non-credit ccarses, call
_(850) 718-2395.






Page 16 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL NOVEMBER 22,2006


LEFT: Randel Hinson entertains. CENTER: Bryce O'Neal, 7, was delighted to sit on this small tractor.
RIGHT: Brandon Jones, 7, loved the tractors and the snacks! Visitors enjoyed the crisp, clear day.


The roar of a big engine and black puffs of
exhaust led visitors to the star attraction
at the annual Altha Heritage Day the
tractors. Folks gathered to have a look
at a variety of tractors in a range of
sizes, ages and colors, including this
unusual pink model (below). ABOVE:
Larry Matchell guides a tractor onto the
field. LEFT: Marshal Masters sits behind
the wheel of an old tractor. RIGHT:
Dan Masters pumps out some smoke.
BELOW LEFT: A fiddler plays a country
tune. BELOW RIGHT. Craig Davis, 8,
checks out the view through the steering

KRISTEN BATEMAN PHOTOS





wheel


gj
- .,l
..* _.;.:.


"Na





NOVEMBER 22,2006 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 17


It was cold. It was muddy. It was messy. And
it was fun. Diehard mud riders took their
vehicles off the road and into the muck at
Friday night's Altha Bog-In. ABOVE: Travis
Parish's truck wouldn't stay white long after
digging into the mud. RIGHT: Between
drivers, spectators left the stands and
huddled around the fire during the chilly night.
BELOW: Sonny Shurram's orange car twists
through a tire-sucking mudhole. BELOW
FAR LEFT: Five-year-old Hadley Barfield,
Nolan Musgrove and Cody Barfield, both 9,
romp on the grass. LEFT, TOP TO BOTTOM:
1) Travis Parish's truck after a trip through
the mud. 2) Daniel Stewart pulls up ready to
take his turn. 3) Another mud-covered truck
swims through the deepening mudhole. 4)
Travis Parish looks out from a window framed
in mud. 5) A truck dives into the muck. 6)
Johnny Shedrick checks-his progress as he
moves through the bog.


.A -
,i -i,?
,~i. &


-26
"woo-

. .. .
. .. ...


KRISTEN BATEMAN PHOTOS


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i -. ^ *
.. ,* ,. .. -,,-,* *--. : -

,,,. ~ ";...'i _.. '
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Page 18 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL NOVEMBER 22,2006


Chipola offers Hispanic Cinema course


MARIANNA-Chipola Col-
lege will offer Hispanic Cinema
(SPT 2521) during the Spring
2007 semester which begins
Jan. 5.
The course will be taught in
English as a humanities with-
writing course, using a variety
of foreign films from Spain and
Latin America as visual texts to
encourage topics for writing.
SPT 2521 fulfills 6,000 words
of the Gordon Rule require-
ment. Grades of 'C' or better in
ENC 1101-02 are required. Pri-
or coursework in Spanish is not


the course will satisfy the re-
Squirement for an international
diversity course at Florida State
University.
S^ The class will meet on Tues-
19 day evenings from 5:30 to 8:30
p.m. in Room 113 of the Lan-
guage and Literature building.
Dr. Mark T. Ebel-who wrote
required. his PhD dissertation on Hispan-
Films in the course are most- ic cinema at Florida State Uni-
ly in the original Spanish and versity-is the professor.
include English subtitles. The For more information, con-
films portray the society, cul- tact Dr. Ebel at 718-2282.
tures and people of different
Hispanic countries. As such,


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CHIPOLA COLLEGE BEHIND THE SCENES The
Chipola,College chapter of Phi Theta Kappa hosted
"Behind the Scenes" for area middle school students
on Nov. 13. Here, Matthew Warren of Blountstown
Middle School portrays a scene from "The Old Man
and the Sea." Blountstown won fourth place in the
competition. CHIPOLA PHOTO.

Chipola hosts 'Behind the

Scenes' for middle schoolers
MARIANNA-The Chipola College chapter of Phi Theta Kap-
pa hosted "Behind the Scenes" for area middle school students on
Nov. 13.
The project brought together. middle school students to exhib-
it scenes from novels they had read in school. Students created
backdrops and. costumes for their scenes which were judged by
volunteers. Chipola president Dr. Gene Prough awarded prizes to
the winners.
Grand Ridge Middle School won first place. Poplar Springs
won second. Roulhac Middle School was third and Blountsto'% n
Middle School won fourth place.
Poplar Springs students-Eric Todd, Jake Wangle, Hadley Bat-
ties and Natalie Roberts--created a scene from "The Island of the
Blue Dolphin," with direction from teacher Shirley Owens.-
Roulhac Middle School students-Matthew Weisensale, Mi-
chael Prichard, Jessica Singleton, Jared Bozarth, and Luke Hin-
son-portrayed "'The Chronicles of Narnia: The Lion, the Witch
and the Wardrobe," along with their teacher Jennifer Sapp. ,
Grand Ridge students-Jordan Thames, RJ Kerlee, Kara Al-
ford, Patrick NMcKinstry, and Cassie Coley-created a scene from
"The Tribe: Mallrats," with direction from teacher Hollie Money.
Matthe%\ Warren of Blountsto\ n NMiddle School portrayed "The.
Old Mlan and the Sea," with help from teacher Wends Eubanks.


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NOVEMBER 22,2006 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 19


Liberty Post and Barn

would like to wish everyone a






We thank you for allowing

us to serve you.


We will
be closed
Thursday, Nov. j
25 and Friday,
Nov. 26 in
observance of
Thanksgiving "



Tell 'em you saw it in

TThe Calhoun-Liberty
arFor advertising information, r n
.__ +call 643-3333 or 1-800-717-3333. JOU r l-d


Minutes from the Oct. 10 meeting


of the Liberty Co. School Board


Official minutes from the Liberty County
School Board meeting Oct. 10,2006
as recorded by the board secretary
The meeting was called to
order by Chairman Kyle Peddie.
Members present at the meet-
ing were Tommy Duggar, Roger
Reddick, Darrel Hayes, James
Flowers and Superintendent Da-
vid Summers.
1. The prayer was offered by
David .Summers and the pledge
of allegiance was led by Tommy
Duggar.
2. As representative of the
School Board, Darrel Hayes rec-
ognized and presented a plaque
to Chairman Kyle Peddie for go-
ing the extra mile to serve the
community and the school sys-
tem.
3. Motion was made by Flow-
ers, seconded by Hayes and
carried unanimously to adopt the
agenda with emergency items.
4. CONSENT ITEMS
Motion was made by Reddick,
seconded by Duggar and carried.
unanimously to approve following
consent items:
A. Approval of Minutes
.oSept. 11, 2006
eSeptember 20, 2006
B. Payment of Bills for Sep-
tember, 2006
C. Principals Reports for Sep-
tember, 2006
D. Financial Statements for
August and September, 2006
5. ACTION ITEMS:
1. Motion was made by Hayes,
seconded by Flowers and carried
unanimously to approve School
Improvement Plans.
,2. rotin Wa.iade by Dug-
gar, seconded'&by "'Reddick and
carried uriarifiously to approve
students to attend Liberty County
Adult School and to take the GED
upon completion of prescribed
course of study.
3. Motion was made by Red-
dick, seconded by Duggar and
carried unanimously to approve
School Resource. Officer Agree-
ment for 2006-07.
4. Motion was made by Red-
dick, seconded by Hayes and
carried unanimously to approve
5 Year Work Plan for 2006-07
through 2010-2011.
6.,PERSONNEL
1. Motion was made by Flow-
ers, seconded by Reddick and
carried unanimously to approve
recommendation of Matt Revell
to serve as Peer Teacher to Ter-
rell Sykes for the 2006-07 school
year at W.R. Tolar School.
2. Motion was made by Hayes,
seconded by Duggar and carried
unanimously to approve the fol-
lowing teachers for after hours
tutoring to be paid at their regular
hourly rate from Supplemental
Academic Improvement funds:
*Zandra Graham
*Jackson Summers
*Amy Combs
*Connie Conyers
*Mandie Fowler
.!David Shuler
3. Motion was made by Red-
dick, seconded by Hayes and
carried -unanimously to approve
recommendation of Carol Flow-
ers as Custodian at W.R. Tolar K-
8 School to be effective 10-2-06.'
4. Motion was. made by Dug-
gar, seconded by Flowers and
carried unanimously to approve
recommendation of Shelly Staf-
ford as Reading Teacher at Lib-
erty County High School to be
.effective October 6, 2006.
5. Motion was made by Hayes,


seconded by Flowers and car-
ried unanimously to approve
recommendation of Connie Mar-
tin to serve as Peer Teacher to
Amanda Eikeland for the 2006-
07 school year ( Martin is replac-
ing Geiger who was previously
designated as Eikeland's Peer
Teacher).
6. Motion was made by Red-
dick, seconded by Duggar and
carried unanimously to approve
recommendation of Christy Bak-
er as First Grade Intern at W.R.
Tolar K-8 School to be effective
November 6, 2006 for the remain-
der of the 2006-07 school year.
7. Motion was made by Dug-
gar, seconded by Hayes and
carried unanimously to approve
correction in previous recom-
mendation in Hosford AM Bus
Duty changing from Lynn Guth-
rie to Jeri Flowers to be effective
9-26-06.
8. Motion was made by Red-
dick, seconded by Flowers and
carried unanimously to approve
the following to teach out-of-field
for the 2006-07 school year:
*Samantha Newsome- Ele-
mentary
*Eric Willis Middle Grade
Science
*Shelia Cook ESE and El-
ementary
*Jennifer Sewell ESE
*Janice Moore Reading
*Terah Rudd Reading
Z *Desirae Sewell Kindergar-
ten
7. OLD BUSINESS
Reddick asked about the sta-
tus of the heating and air-con-
ditioning at Hosford School and
Solomon advised that he is in the
process of getting proposals from
two or three companies and will
contact them as soon as he has
them so that they can take action
on proposals.
8. INFORMATION AND DIS-
CUSSION ITEMS
Karen Peddie brought the
Board members up to date on the
Truancy Court.
9. BOARD MEMBER CON-
CERNS
Duggar expressed the need
for a new concession stand at the
football field and requested that
plans be made for this work to be
done in next year's budget.
Peddle suggested that the
Finance Officer look at contract
with JROTC Instructors consid-
ering possible revisions and pay
issues for next'year and keep the
Board informed.
School Board Policy 2.9 To-
bacco Use was discussed at
length by the board members
and Summers was asked to en-
force the current policy. He was
in agreement and said he would


take action to enforce.
EMERGENCY ITEMS:
1. Motion was made by Red-
dick, seconded by Hayes and
carried unanimously to approve
request for permission for Liberty
Sports to use athletic complex.
2. Cindy Copeland ap-
proached the Board regarding
the formation of Liberty County
Health Care Council Advocacy
Committee. She requested Dar-
rel Hayes to serve on the Com-
mittee as School Board repre-
sentative. Hayes agreed to do
so. She also inquired about the
possibility of any space that we
might be able to let them use for
offices. Solomon said he would
check on that possibility and con-
tact Copeland.
3. Motion was made by Dug-
gar, seconded by Flowers and
carried unanimously to approve
correction in minutes of Sept. 11,
2006 to change effective employ-
ment date for Renee Adomaitis
from 9/27/06 to 10/02/06.
4. Motion was made by Flow-
ers, seconded by Reddick and
carried unanimously to approve
recommendation of Stacey
Beckwith as Child Care Worker
to be effective Aug. 28, 2006.
5. Motion was made by Flow-
ers, seconded by Hayes and car-
ried unanimously to approve rec-
ommendation of Erika Mathers
as Child Care Worker to be effec-
tive Aug. 28, 2006.
6. Motion was made by Dug-
gar, seconded by Reddick and
carried unanimously to approve
change in Peer Teacher for Gay-
le Grissett from Judy Rankin to
Christy Bentley effective Oct. 9,
2006.
7. Motion was made by Red-
dick, seconded by Hayes and
carried unanimously to approve
Florida Department of Educa-
tion Office of Educational Facili-
ties Florida Inventory of School
Houses (FISH) Certification of
Facilities Data.
8. Motion was made by Red-
dick, seconded by Hayes and
carried unanimously to approve
Agreement Between Liberty
County School Board and Clem-
ons Rutherford & Associates Inc.
for Castaldi Analysis and SECA
Application ($4,000.00).
9. Motion was made by Dug-
gar, seconded by Flowers and
carried unanimously -to approve
Liberty County School Board
Transition Services Agreement.
Motion was made by Reddick,
seconded by Flowers and car-
ried unanimously to adjourn the
meeting.


Liberty Co. School Board special

meeting minutes for October 23
Official minutes from the Liberty County School Board
special meeting Oct. 23, 2006 as recorded by the board secretary
The meeting was called to order by Chairman Kyle Peddie. Members
present at the meeting were Tommy Duggar, Roger Reddick, James
Flowers, Darrel Hayes, Kyle Peddie and Superintendent David Sum-
mers.
The prayer was offered by Tommy Duggar and the Pledge of Alle-
giance was led by James Flowers.
Motion was made by Hayes, seconded by Reddick and carried unani-
mously to adopt the agenda.
Motion was made by Flowers, seconded by Duggar and carried unani-
mously.to.accept the bid for HVAC and duct work at Hosford Elementary
and Junior High School from C & C Mechanical Contractors, Inc.
Motion.was made by Flowers, seconded by Duggar and carried
unanimously to adjourn the meeting.


I I ~ 1.~ U C 'I I I I~ I I 'ti~t C U I C ~ 4 I C U 44 4 4





Page 20 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL NOVEMBER 22,2006


2006-07 Yearbooks on sale until Christmas


YEARBOOK SALES
by Samantha Dwiggins
It's time to buy your 2006-
2007 Sabertooth Yearbooks.
They are on sale for $25 until
Christmas. After Christmas, the
price will increase to $30. To
purchase a yearbook contact any
journalism student or Mrs. Deb-
ra Perdue.
CALENDAR COUPLES
by Dana Clark & Lane Goldeh
Scrounge up your change!
It's time for calendar couples!
Last Tuesday our clubs nomi-
nated one senior boy and one
senior girl for this year's calen-
dar couples. Each couple will
design matching cans represent-
ing their club. They will collect
money from Nov. 27 through
Dec. 8. The couple who receives
the most money will be named
Mr. and Miss Sabertooth and
have a full page colored photo-
graph in the 2006-2007 Blount-
stown High School yearbook.
The remaining couples will be
assigned a month, starting with
January, having the second high-
est amount of money and going
down from there. These couples
will also be recognized in the
yearbook.
VICA
by Ali Pelt
The 50 VICA club members
at BHS held their first cookout of
the school year last Wednesday.
It was a delicious turnout! Mr.


Granger, cabinet making teacher
and VICA sponsor, had the stu-
dents bring the kinds of veg-
etables, desserts, and drinks they
would enjoy while he cooked
Boston butt and boneless turkey
breast. Two more cookouts are
ahead which are scheduled for
Dec. 13 and March 15.
ASVAB
by Barbara Aveyard
After the good morning show
on Tuesday, Nov. 16, all juniors
and a couple of seniors piled
in the auditorium for the three-
hour long ASVAB, or the Armed
Services Vocational Aptitude
Battery. The ASVAB measures
strengths, weaknesses, and po-
tential for future success in the
military as well as in civilian oc-
cupations. Hopefully everybody
did an exceptional job..
FCCLA DISTRICT
MEETING
by Erin Glass
Blountstown High School
hosted the annual FCCLA Dis-
trict Meeting on Nov. 14. Nine
schools in the District 1 FC-
CLA attended. Blountstown
High School has 32 members
and 21 were present. From the
nine schools 151 FCCLA mem-
bers attended the meeting. This
meeting is used to discuss FC-
CLA business and elect officers.
Caitlyn Bruner of Altha Public
School and Ryan Mims of Beth-
lehem High School are running


for the office of their choice at
the state level and will be voted
on by voting delegates from our
region at the state meeting in
April.

TIGERS INTERNATIONAL
by Melissa Howland
With the candy sales winding
down, a few Tigers Internation-
al members are raising money
through America's Lemonade
Stand. The products being sold
range from jewelry, to wrapping
paper, to gifts, and even some
gourmet candy. All profit goes
toward each student's individual
fund for a trip to St. Augustine
later this year. The sale ends on
Monday, Nov. 27.
PROGRESS REPORTS
by Chelsea Faircloth
Parents, expect, students'
progress reports to go out on
Wednesday, Nov. 29,.
SENIORS
by Candace Bailey
Seniors can gain information
about scholarships by visiting
www.discovercolleges.com or
by stopping by the guidance of-
fice. Gwen Barwick, the guid-
ance counselor, has posted avail-
able scholarships outside the
guidance office.


November Students of the

Month at Hosford School
Hosford School announces November Students of the Month.
They are as follows: Sarah Burke and Joseph Summerlin, kinder-
garten; Brooke Shuler and Brandon Gamer, first grade; Darby Sul-
livan and Cody Arnold, second grade; Sarah Shierling and Micah
McCaskill, thi i d grade; Kallie Williams and Madison Peddie, fourth
.2rade: Christin Henderson and Koree Guthrie, fifth grade; Matt
Bodiford, .i'th grade; Maggie McCaskill, seventh grade; Rachael
Orama,,eighth grade.


r - - - - - -1
Calhoun & Liberty County
SCHOOL MENU
Nov. 23 Nov. 29, 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.
All menus are subject to change


NO SCHOOL
Nov. 23 & Nov. 24
Thanksgiving.
Holidays

BREAKFAST
MONDAY
Breakfast Bacon, egg & cheese
wrap, hash brown patties.

TUESDAY
Breakfast Grits & sausage, po-
tato JoJos.


WEDNESDAY
Breakfast Ham, egg & cheese
biscuit, hash brown patties.
LUNCH
Elementary
(Pre-K thru 5th)
MONDAY
Lunch:. Hot dogs, corn-on-the cob,
applesauce.ALTERNATE:Chicken
fajita wrap.
TUESDAY
Lunch:. Spaghetti with Italian
meat sauce, dinner roll, tossed
salad with light dressing, chilled
pineapples. ALTERNATE:Chicken
patty sandwich.
WEDNESDAY
Lunch: Barbecued chicken, din-
ner roll, collard greens, chilled
peaches. ALTERNATE: Hot ham
& cheese hoagie.


L - - - - - -iJ,













Apply.for HELP, the
HOLIDAY EXPRESS LOAN PROGRAM
when you pruchase a Year-End Tax Planner!

* Get a loan of $400 between Nov. 13 and Dec. 19.

* Purchase your custom Year-End Tax Planner. We'll
estimate your refund amount and show you how the
new tax laws may affect your tax situation.

* Bring your most recent pay stub(s) & two forms of
ID, one with a photo (e.g. driver's license & Social Security card).



*IACKSON H EWITT
TA K SERVICE

Call 1-800-234-1040 or visit
20846 Central Ave. E. in Blountstown (674-9453)
Located across the street from the courthouse.
Monday through Friday, 11 a.m. to 6 p.m.
Subject to credit approval, terms & conditions. Including an estimated 2006 federal refund of at least $1,000.
Purchase of Year-end Tax Planner required. Loans provided by HSBC Bank USA, N.A. or Santa Barbara
Bank & Trust, a division of Pacific Capitol Bank, N.A. Loan amount is $600 for pre-approved customers &
V Un "TIiA I I.?ir,"31Vo 3, 1 c, W


May you be blessed with

prosperity and friendship, ,
just as you have brought us

this past year. Best wishes
to all for a beautiful and
bountiful holiday along with
our most sincere thanks.
WE WILL BE CLOSED THANKSGIVING DAY.


GOLDEN PHARMACY
17324 Main Street North. in Blountstown 674-4557






NOVEMBER 22,2006 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 21


Teen trendsetter reading mentor program set


"The LittleF


Pink House"
Pink House"


Mommy says....
Our holiday sales
start Wednesday,
November 22.

STOREWIDE SAVINGS

15% TO 50% OFF
----- -------- ..---

Mommy says....
Our sale will run through
:iA the entire holiday season!

A, bby & Staff are happy to wish
.4 our loyal customers a warm
and wonderful Thanksgiving. .-
We appreciate your business.
Across horn Golden's Drugs in"The Litle Pirin Houe .
S. 17327 Main St. in Blountstown
Call 674-3380


Someone considered "beetle-browed" does not necessarily
have anything to do with insects. The word comes from the
Anglo-Saxon beot-ian, meaning "to menace."


READING MENTORS
by Brad Wells
Altha Public School is par-
ticipating in the Teen Trendset-
ter Reading Mentor program,
as part of Governor Jeb Bush's
Mentoring Initiative.
Five seniors and one junior
are serving as reading mentors
to several third grade students.
The third grade students
participating in this program
receive a new scholastic book
each Thursday to help build
their home library. Students
eat lunch with a senior mentor
then the mentors provide addi-
tional one-on-one attention to
help improve the students' read-
ing skills.
The program is sponsored by
Mrs. Cindy Nichols.
SENIOR
PORTRAIT ORDERS
by Kasey Roberts
On Nov. 27 a representative
from Jimn Owens will be at the
school to take orders from se-
niors and their parents for Se-
nior Portraits.
I The representative will be in
the media center from 3 p.m.
until 5 p.m. No appointment is
necessary..
WILDCAT
VOLLEYBALL AWARDS
by Taylor Shelton
The following people re-


AL'
,-T


Katie Cox, Shelby Posey, Selena Lynn, Taryn Yand, Brandon


Williams.


ceived volleyball awards:
Junior High Award Winners
are: Most Improved (B team)
Aerial Folsom, Best Offensive
Player (B team) Marissa Cole-
man, Best Offensive Player (A
team) Shayla Chason, Best De-
fensive Player (A team) Cort-
ney Harris, along with Coach
Carylee Sewell. Not Pictured
are Most Improved (B team),
Kelsey Rehberg, and Best De-
fensive (B team) Angela Wal-
dron.
Junior Varsity award win-
ners: Most Improved Nikki
Schamens, Setter Award Em-
ily Brooks, Best Defensive Re-
becca Wiltse, Setter Award and
Best Offensive Sierra Chason,
Hitter Award Christy Simmons.
Varsity Award Winners: Set-


ALTHA SCHOOL PHOTO


ter Award and Best Offensive
Tory Lipford, Setter Award and
Best Defensive Cnerie Hires,
Senior Award and Hitter Award
Joy Capps, Senior Award and
Lady Cat Award Ashley Adkins,
Most Improved Lindsey Doyal.
BETA
CONFERENCE
by Taylor Shelton
The Senior Beta Club trav-
eled to Chipola College to
attend the Fall Conference on
Nov. 14.
While at the conference, Al-
tha received two awards. The
participants were Kaitlyn Pen-
ney and Ashton Lee won second
place in the Scholarship Exam.
Brittany Stephens won second
place in the Spelling Bee. Josh
McIntosh won fourth place in
the Spelling Bee.


Altha School Calendar of Events
I Thursday, Nov. 23 and Friday, Nov. 24 Thanksgiv-
ing Holidays
' Monday, Nov. 27 Progress Reports; Senior Portrait
orders 3-5 p.m.
i Tuesday, Nov. 28 Girls Basketball at Wewa 6:30;
Boys Basketball Poplar Springs home 6 & 7:30
L_ -


)V'I1 01 [' ~' C. 071-1N U r c ic r ic b~ Ii'.s casy v hcrw i ci u k. i 1 K i m Ch11 t-I t.
y..I ave .ii itni4 wid w herc ViLI can l 1d~le Ic'uEr. nd ICIm ~s' 11 FIN I '-;l.rodt
f d aFREE personalized su icxey ,4A"vit ur I-l'u 01-m1-11111 11sincv-c' ecWFlcr' V tUA.

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.- Toll Free: 1-888-740-8222 .....







Page 22 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL NOVEMBER 22,2006


Altha splits with Sneads, Wewa in pre-season tourney


The Altha Wildcats Varsity
Boys opened their 2006-2007
basketball season Nov. 14 by
dropping their first game to the
Sneads Pirates, 63-36, in the
preseason tournament.
The Pirates jumped out to an
18-5 first quarter lead and ex-
tended that lead to 35-15 at the
intermission.
The top Cat in scoring was'
Jason Holland with 13 points.
Nathan Castaneda pumped in
8 points while Kevin Saldana
added 6 points. Josh McIntosh
cashed in 4 points and Cale
Chafin stroked a 3-pointer. An-


TALLAHASSEE Florida
Agriculture and Consumer Ser-
vices. Commissioner Charles H.
Bronson is urging consumers to
follow food safety measures dur-
ing the upcoming holiday season.
More than 76 million people are
sickened by food-borne illnesses
every year in the United States,
resulting in 325,000 hospitaliza-
tions and more than 5,000 fatali-
ties. Many food- borne illnesses
are preventable if consumers take
steps to protect themselves and
their families. -
The Department's Division
of Food Safety is responsible
for protecting the food supply
through permitting and inspec-
tions of retail food establishments
and lab testing food products.
But safe and proper food handling
practices in the home are critical
components of preventing food
poisoning, and recent research
by a national -food safety educa-
tion group indicates many people-
are not aware of the prevalence of
food-borne illnesses. Food poi-
soning is caused by bacteria that.
.are often undetectable, by sight,
smell or taste.
"The holidays bring many
celebrations that center around
food, including buffets that re-
sult in food being left out for ex-
tended periods of time," Bronson
. said. -"Even people who are well
aware of safe food handling and
preparation may get caught up'
in the holiday chaos and be less
than vigilant about following safe
practices."
One top concern this -time of
year is the increased risk of illness
resulting from stuffing turkeys
prior to cooking. which is not rec-
ommended b. food safety experts.
Here are some other tips to follow
for a safe holiday season:
Thaw-the turkey in the .re-
frigerator, not the counter. Room
temperatures promote bacteria
growth. Allow one day of defrost-
ing for each five pounds of turkey
weight.
*Cook the stuffing .eparate
from the turke.. Stuffing p'ut in


drew Braswell rounded out the
Wildcats' scoring with a field
goal.
Humbled by their perfor-
mance in the first game of the
tournament on Nov. 16, coach
Sidney Granger's Wildcats
were determined not to let it
happen again. And they didn't.
From the opening tip-off Al-
tha out-hustled the Wewahi-
tchka Gators knocking down
16 points in both the"first and
fourth quarters on their way to
57-41 win.
Altha built a 16-7 first quar-
ter lead and although Wewa


an uncooked turkey is susceptible
to bacteria growth.
*Cook to the proper tempera-
tures. A whole turkey should
reach an internal temperature of
180 degrees F. The stuffing in a
turkey should reach a temperature
of 165 F degrees. Cooking a tur-
key at less than 325 degrees F is
unsafe because it allows the bird
and stuffing to remain in the dan-
ger zone for bacterial growth for
too long.
*Don't interrupt the cooking
process. Interrupting the cook-
ing- process promotes bacteria
growth.
*Slice the turkey before refrig-
erating. Whole turkeys do not
store safely in the refrigerator. Put
the slices into shallow containers,
cover and refrigerate.
-Keep cold foods cold and hot
foods hot.
*Be careful with holiday buf-
fets. Servings should be kept
small and replenished often -- di-
rectly from the stove or refrigera-
tor. The longer food is kept out,
especially beyond two hours, the
higher the risk of food poisoning.
*Carefully store leftovers. To,
speed up the cooling process, put
leftovers into shallow, covered
containers and keep refrigerator
temperature at 40 degrees F or be-
low. Perishable foods left at room
temperature for longer, than two
hours are susceptible to bacterial
growth. ,
-Thoroughly wash hands, cut-
ting boards and utensils before
and after contact with raw meat,
poultry, seafood and eggs.
*Keep raw meat, poultry, and
seafood apart from foods that
won't be cooked.
With a greater potential for
food poisoning over the holidays,
it is important that consumers fol-
low safe food handling, prepara-
tion and storage practices. Con-
sumers can learn more about food
safety tips for the holiday s by log-
ging onto the Department's web
site at www.doacs.state.fl.us and
clicking on food safety tips under
the Hot Topics category.,


/.


by Jim McIntosh,
contributing sports writer

made a run before halftime,
the Wildcats maintained a 30-
25 edge at the break. Altha's
defense stiffened in the third
quarter and they held Wewa to


kJi13~i b


a'ms
WA.


Driver-OTR
HOME EVERY WEEK
CDL-A License required.
Benefits available.
Contact Richard Cain at
Higdon Furniture Co.
in Quincy, FL at
(850) 627-7564, ext. 246
or fax resume to 627-2486.
EOE/DFWP 1.22,1-29,


CALHOUN
LIBERTY
HOSPITAL
VACANCY

HOSPITAL CLINIC
Nurse Practitioner

Calhoun Liberty Hospital
is looking for an experi-
enced Nurse Practitioner.

REQUIREMENTS: Must
have Florida license and
at least 1-year experi-
ence.

Hours: Monday-Friday
from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.

Competitive salary and
benefits commensurate
with experience.

Submit applications to:
CALHOUN-LIBERTY
HOSPITAL
Attn: Lynn Pitts
20370 NE Burns Ave.,
Blountstown, FL 32424

AN EQUAL OPPORTUNITY
EMPLOYER/DRUG-FREE .
WORKPLACE


Gulf Coast
Aggregates

...seeking individual
for full-time
Equipment Operator.
Health benefits available.

Please call
(850) 697-4669.

Tell 'em you saw it in The Journal!

One Stop Career Center
16908 NE Pear Si. Suite 2,
Bkountstown Phone (850) 674-5088
The following positions are
available: Construction Trades
Helper, Janitorial, Dietetic
Technician, Construction
Worker, Office Clerk, Food
Service Worker, Production
Manager, Truck Driver. EOE.
Service Chipola Workf6rce.Board UFiN


,;I


5 points while posting 10 points
themselves.
The Top Cat in scoring
was Cale Chafin as he found
his rhythm from 3-point land
pumping in 5 out of his 6 at-
tempts on his way to a 20-point
performance.
Senior Jason Holland hus-
tled up and down the court all
night, breaking up several of
Wewa's fast-break opportuni-
ties. Also, Holland did a lot of
board work on both ends of the
court and contributed 14 points
to the Wildcats' win. Josh Mc-
Intosh chalked up 12 points and
Kevin Saldana added 7 points.
Nathan Castaneda sacked both


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Crozier St., Blountstown,
FL or call Marie Marshall,
RN, Staff Developer
-at 674-5464, for
more information


Consumers are urged to keep food

safety in mind during the holidays


i hl Paint Works


Painting & Pressure Washing
It's cheaper to paint


than to repair

WANTED: Painter, experience needed

Call John Wayne Couch at
674-2606 or 557-9471 (cell)
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Big Bend Hospice, the leader
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of his two charity stripe oppor-
tunities. Both Ethan Byler and
Nic Chamberlain added a free
throw apiece.
After the Thanksgiving
break, the Wildcats will open
their regular season at Poplar
Springs on Tuesday, Nov. 28.
The following Thursday finds
them on the road against Beth-
lehem. In both of these games
the junior varsity action will
get underway at 6 p.m. and the
varsity tip-off is scheduled for
7:30 p.m.
For more Wildcat informa-
tion, visit their website at www.
paec.org/calhoun/altha.



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NOVEMBER 22,2006 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 23


Q: I really don't want to give
up butter. Is there a way to include
it in a healthy diet?
A: Almost any food can fit in a
health-promoting diet: it depends
on how often you eat it, your por-
tion size, and what else you eat.
The two major problems with
butter are calories and saturated
fat. The calories in butter are not
any higher than in oils or regular
margarine. (The margarine-like
"spreads" made with less oil are
lower in calories.) The 2005 Di-
etary Guidelines for Americans


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

FILE NO. 06-195-CA

DEBBIE BROWN and ELOISE WRIGHT


group butter with other foods that
don't provide nutrients we need,
including alcohol, sweets, sugar-
sweetened beverages, and the
fat in high-fat meats. For adults
to meet nutritional needs and
maintain a healthy weight, the
guidelines suggest limiting these
Discretionary Calories to 150
to 350 calories a day. Consider
how many 35-calorie teaspoon
pats of butter you have room for
among your other choices from
this group. The saturated fat
content of butter poses another


Plaintiffs,


The Heirs at Law and beneficiaries of J.B.
WHITE, if living, or if deceased, theirheirs,
beneficiaries and lineal descendants,.


STATE OF FLORIDA DEPARTMENT
OF ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION
NOTICE OF INTENT TO ISSUE PERMIT
I.D. Number 0130010-001-AC

The Department of Environmental Protection gives notice of its intent to issue
a permit to Peavy Funeral Home to construct a human crematory located at
20367 NW Evans Avenue in Blountstown, Calhoun County.

This facility consists of a cremation, unit manufactured by US Cremation Sys-
tems model "Classic," fueled by either liquid propane or natural gas. The "Clas-
sic" consists of a primary and secondary propane fired chambers with a total
design heat input of 2.0 MMBtu/hr (0.5 MMBtu/hr, primary chamber; 1.5 MMB-
tu,'hr, secondary chamber). Emissions are controlled by an afterburner that will
maintain a minimum combustion zone temperature of 1600F in the second-
ary chamber. The secondary chamber is also designed to provide great than
ohe second gas residence time at 1800'F, and is equipped with a continuous
temperature monitor and recorder. PM.CO, NOx, SO., and VOC emissions are
expected to be less than five tons per year based on the maximum permitted
operation time of 8,760 hours per year

The permitting authority will issue the FINAL Permit. in accordance with the
conditions of the DRAFT Permit unless a response received in accordance with
the following procedures results in a different decision or significant change of
terms or conditions.

The Permitting Authority will accept written comments concerning the DRAFT
Permit for a period of fourteen (14) days from the date of publication of the'
-PUBLIC NOTICE OF INTENT TO ISSUE PERMIT." Written comments must
be post-marked and all facsimile comments must be received by the close of
business (5:00 p.m.), on or before the end of this 14-day period, by the Permit-
ting Authority at 160 Governmental Center. Pensacola. Florida 32502-5794 or
by facsimile at (850) 595-8096. For additional information, contact the Permit-
ting Authority at the above address or by phone at (850) 595-8300. It written
comments result in a significant change to the DRAFT Permit, the Permitting
Authority shall issue a Revised DRAFT Permit. All comments filed will be made
available for public inspection. ,

A person whose substantial interests are affected by the Department's proposed
permitting decision may petition for an administrative proceeding nearingl in
accordance with Section 120.57, Florida-Statutes. The petition must contain the
information set forth below and must be field (received) in the Office of General
Counsel of the Department at 3900 Commonwealth Boulevard, Tallahassee,
Florida 32399-3000, within 14 days of publication of this notice. Petitioner shall
mail a copy of the petition to the applicant at the address indicated above at
the time of filing. Failure to file a petition within this time period shall constitute
a Waiver of any right such person may have to request an administrative deter-
mination (hearing) under Section 120.57, Florida Statutes.

The petition shall contain the following information: (a) The name, address and
telephone number of each petitioner? the applicant's name and address, the
Department Permit File Number and the county In which the project is pro-
posed; tb) A-statement of how and when each petitioner received notice of the
Department's action or proposed action; (c) A statement of how each petition-
er's substantial interests are affected by the Department's action of proposed
action; (d) A statement of the material facts disputed by petitioner, if any; (e) A
statement of facts which petitioner contends warrant reversal or modification
of the Department's action or proposed action; (f) A statement or which rules
or-statules petitioner contends require reversal or modification of the Depart-
ment's action or proposed action; and (g) A statement of the relief sought by
petitioner, stating precisely the action petitioner wants the Department to take
* with respect to the Department's action or proposed action.

If a petition is filed, the administrative hearing process is designed to formulate
agency action. Accordingly, the Department's tinal action may be different from
the position taken by it in this Notice. Persons whose substantial interests will
be affected by any decision of the Department with regard to the application
have the right to petition to become a party to the proceeding. The petition must
conform to the requirements specified above and be tiled (received) within 14 -
days of publication of this notice in the Office of General Counsel at the above
address of the Department. Failure to petition within the allowed time frame
constitutes a waiver of any right such person has to request a hearing under
Section 120.57. Florida Statutes, and to participate as a party to this proceed-
ing. Any subsequent intervention will only be at the approval of the presiding
officer upon motion filed pursuant to Rule 28-106.205, F.A.C.

The application is available for public inspection during normal business hours.
8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. Monday through Friday, except for legal holidays, at the
Northwest District, 160 Governmental Center, Pensacola, Florida. ,, .
I


-1r ------ -------=

issue. Most of us should eat no
more than 18 to 24 grams of
saturated fat a day. People who
have high blood cholesterol
may need to stay under 12 to 15
grams. Each teaspoon of butter
contains 2.4 grams of this fat,
more than three times as much as
in the recommended soft tubs of
margarine. If you use only nonfat


Defendants.


NOTICE OF ACTION

YOU ARE NOTIFIED-that an action to
partition the following property in Liberty
County, Florida:

Commence a SE Corner of Section 24,
thence run 1,290 feet North; thence 850
feetWestto Point of Beginning, thence 470
feet West, thence 210 feet South. thence
470 feet East, thence 210 feet North to the
Point of Beginning, less 50x100 deeded
to John Langston. Less 20 foot easement
across property Irom North to South used
by property owners only. In Section 24.


dairy products and lean poultry,
fish and meat, you probably have
room for about two teaspoons of
butter a day. But be careful satu-
rated fat does not sneak into your
diet through such foods as regular
cheese, desserts and snacks.
Q: Is weight gain unavoidable
when someone quits smoking?
A: Modest weight gain is not
unusual when a smoker quits
smoking, but it is not universal.
Nicotine can cause an increase
in the body's metabolic (calorie-


smoking, they can gain weight
from the body returning to its
normal metabolism and the ten-
dency to eat when they would
have smoked. Exercise is one of
the most effective ways to avoid
weight gain after quitting. Two
or three ten- or fifteen-minute
blocks of activity can burn up
enough calories to compensate
for a drop in metabolic rate. Ex-
ercise can also reduce stress and
improve your mood, which can
decrease emotion-based eating.
IM L.. .


burning) rate. When people sto
The main sources of incre d
p


Township 5 South, Range 8 West.

has been filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your written
defenses, if any, to it on J. David House,
plaintiffs attorney, whose address is 16865
SE River Street, Blountstown, FL 32424,
on or before Dec. 20, 2006 and file the
original with the clerk of this court either
before service on Plaintiff's attorney or
immediately thereafter; otherwise a default
will be entered against you for the relief
demanded in the complaint.

Dated this 13th day of November, 2006..

Robert Hill, Clerk of the Court
Vanell Summers, Deputy Clerk s,-IT.1-


Roofing
TA 0508-4

Bonifay, Havana & Wewahitchka, Florida

Document 00100

INVITATION FOR BID

Bids for furnishing all labor, materials, equipment and services required for the
Work known as Roofing, Bonifay, Havana Wewahitchka, Florida will be re-
ceived until 10 a.m. local time on 30 November 2006 at the office of the Hous-
ing Authority (PHA) indicated below. At this time and place all bids received will
be publicly opened and read aloud.

Without force and effect on the Bidding Documents and the proposed contract
Documents, the work required 13 briefly described as: Partial modernization of
ninety-four (94) Dwelling Units and seven (7) Non-Dwelling Buildings located
on the siles known as FL 15-5A & FL 15-5B (Bonifay, FL), FL 15-10 (Havana,
FL) and FL 15-13A, FL 15-13A (Elderly) & FL 15-13B (Wewahitchka. FL). The
work consists of re-roofing with asphalt shingles including associated removal
of existing roofing, carpentry, flashing and sheet metal work, and ridge vents.

The work required is fully described in the Bidding Documents consisting of the
Project Manual and the Drawings.

Proposed Contract forms, Drawings and Project Manual are on file in the office.
of the PHA and the Architect, TOMBERLIN ASSOCIATES INC., 1145 Hight-
ower Trail, Suite 200, Atlanta, GA 30350, telephone (770) 552-2040. Bidding
Documents may be obtained by providing a NONREFUNDABLE payment
-"f S60 per set of Documents to the Architect. No partial sets will be issued.
GC.ecks should be made payable to the Architect and mailed to the above ad-
dress. Information regarding this Prolect, including a list of the Plan Holders,
can be viewed on the Architect's Web site: www.TomberlinAssociates.com.

Each bid shall include Bid Guarantee in an amount equal to five percent of the
Bid. Provide as certified check or bank draft payable to the PHA; U.S. Govern-
ment Bonds, or as properly executed Bid Bond with surety, acceptable to the
PHA. A surety Company executing the Bid Bond must be authorized to trans-
act business in the Project State, and must appear on the most current U.S.
Treasury Department's Circular N6o.570. The successful bidder is required to
provide satisfactory Performance and Payment Bonds prior to execution of the
Agreement.

Refer to provisions for equal employment opportunities and payment of not less
than minimum salaries and wages indicated in the Project Manual.

Each bid-shall include THE SIGNED ORIGINAL AND TWO CONFORMED
COPIES of the following:
1. A properly executed Bid Form.
2. A properly executed Bid Guarantee.
3. A properly executed Non-Collusive Affidavit.
.4. A fully completed Form HUD-5369-A, "Representations, Certifications and
Other Statements of Bidders."

Small businesses and minority firms are urged to submit proposals. Certifica-
tion as a Minority-business Enterprise (or number of partners, shareholders,
employees who are members of minority classification or are women) should
be included in the Bid proposal. Refer to Articles 38, 39 and 40 of The General
Conditions.

The PHA reserves the right to reject any and all bids and to waive irregularities
and formalities in the bidding. No bids may be withdrawn for a period of sixty
days subsequent to the opening of bids without PHA consent.

Northwest Florida Regional Housing Authority
PO. Box 218 (5302 Brown Street)
Graceville, FL 32440-0218 .. ,


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


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


VI


calorie consumption when people
quit smoking seem to be snacks
and alcohol. Some people find the
urge to smoke-or eat excessively
easier to handle if they eat small
amounts of food several times a
day. This will keep your blood
sugar from dropping too low,
which can stimulate the urge to
eat. The key is to choose balanced
snacks, not just sweets or chips.
Q: Does regular exercise im-
prove survival after cancer, or
does it just seem to prevent
cancer?
A: We need long-term stud-
ies involving lots of people and
a wide range of cancer types
before we can answer that ques-
tion confidently. The good news
is that research is in progress.
So far, most studies have looked
at breast and colorectal cancer
survivors. Evidence is good that
regular exercise can improve
quality of life, including energy,
emotional health and strength for
daily activities, such as carrying
groceries and climbing up a flight
of stairs. Studies are beginning to
show the same kinds of changes
in hormones and growth factors
that seem to lower risk of cancer
also occurring in cancer survivors
with regular exercise, which is
a hopeful sign. Research does
show that those who avoid excess
.weight gain seem more likely)
to survive longer, and exercise
is a key part of weight control.
Several studies now show that
survival rates are higher for those
colon and breast cancer survivors
who exercised more than those
who exercised little. But these
are not randomized controlled
. studies, and do not show cause-
and-effect. Nevertheless, as long
as you discuss exercise plans with
your doctor to be sure there are
no special cautions, exercising
regularly may be a good move.
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. A
registered dietitian will respond to
your email or call, usually within 3
business days. AICR is the only major
cancer charity focusing exclusively
on how the risk of cancer is reduced
by healthy food and nutrition,,physi-
cal activity and weight management.
The Institute's education programs
help millions of Americans lower
their cancer risk. AICR also supports
innovative research in cancer preven-
tion and treatment at universities,
hospitals and research centers across
the U.S. Over $77 million in funding
has been provided. AICR is a member
of the World Cancer Research Fund
International.





Page 24 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL NOVEMBER 22,2006


The children at Bristol Preschool enjoyed
their own Thanksgiving celebration Friday,
dressing up as Pilgrims and Indians to
play outside in enjoy a buffet prepared by
teachers and aides. TOP: Kids enjoyed
painting this teepee as much as they liked
running through it. LEFT: Vanessa Solis
added some pretty pink feathers to her
Indian headdress. BELOW LEFT: Jordan
McClendon wore a Pilgrim hat made of
construction paper. BELOW: Macon Moore
works on an art project. BOTTOM: Pam
Brown helps Cole Faircloth, Charlie Burns
and Zachary Eikeland at the crafts table.
TERESA EUBANKS PHOTOS


Buy-Rite


Drugs

THANKSGIVING

SPECIALS
*Willow Tree Angels
%(7-A and Ornaments
*Collegiate Gifts,
:I Collectibles,


All Christmas
Ornaments,
Trees, Nativities,
and Collectibles
(hurry up, supplies
are limited!)

25 OFF


Ornaments,
Lamps & more!
Paula Deen
Cookbooks

dy or lb .


Large selection of i
Sterling Silver

25OFF


iL Hwy. 20ein Bristol Call 643-5454


The Calhoun-Liberty
JOURNAL HOURS: 9 a.m. -6 p.m. Mondaythru
Friday, 9 a.m.- 1 pjm. Saturday (ET)
Serving two counties that A|,al
make up one great community'

S .PHONE
FAX -(850) 643-3333 or
(850) 643-3334 1-(800) 717-3333


L.


4, rii





NOVEMBER 22,2006 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 25


LEFT: Wide receiver Brandon Williams makes a catch for BHS. CENTER: The Tigers hit the field ready to play. RIGHT: Fans were on their feet.
The Blountstown Tigers claimed the title of
S,, Class 2B Region 1 Champions after destroying
Chipley 43-7 on Nov. 17. Their opponent had only
-L.. one score of the night, with a TD and extra point
kick in the final five minutes of the first quarter.
Blountstown racked up 28 points in that same
quarter, and continued to add points with 8 in the
second quarter and 7 in the third quarter. Jonathan
Lockhart and Timothy Copeland both had two TDs.
Adding one touchdown each was Cory Cox and
Matt Vincent.
The Tigers are gearing up for this week's
challenge as they take on Trinity-Catholic in the
state semi-finals on Friday in Blountstown at
..7:30 p.m. The Ocala school's quarterback, John
Brantley, is ranked Number 2 in the nation and
'.. Number 1 in the state. The winner of that game
S will go on to play for the state title in Miami.- LEFT:
I.,"- 91,- .":.. ; Z...Tiger full back Demarco Johnson (#23) heads down
the field with the ball. BELOW: Tiger Garry Reed
backs up Jonathan Lockhart (#4) as he rushes in
to bring down a Chipley player.
TONY SHOEMAKE PHOTOS


Calhoun County Teeny-mites end season with a
The Calhoun County Teeny seconds away, but ran out proud of them. Pictured, back third row, #88 Shad Johnson,
Mites ended their regular of time. These kids poured row, left to right, Coach Rick #2 Derek Eberly, #30 Deme-
season with a 6-0 record, their heart and soul into this Johnson, Coach Lee Brown, tris Thomas, #7 Ayers Hassig,
which sent them to the play- season and their parents are and Coach Chris O'Bryan; #66 Seth Brown, #43 Devin
offs facing Chattahoochee on ,
Nov.4th for a chance to play in ,
the Superbowl. They pulled it .
off with a win of 20-0. Their OO'
next mission was Port St. Joe
on Nov. 11th playing on their
field. The Tigers held the
lead at half-time by sixpoints,
but by the third quarter, Port
St. Joe had scored a touch- *
down and got a two point
conversion. The Tigers fought
hard to get the next touch-
down and were inches and M. .


7-1 record
Hackel, #55 Drew Martin, #53
Sawyer O'Bryan, #16 Kenny
Godwin Jr., #3 D'Montee Wil-
liams, #48 D'Ante Williams,
#79 Blake Prescott; second
row, #99 Vaughn Pelham,
# 49 Trevon Mathews, #11
Dylan Pickron, #51 Camden
Skinner, #34 Patrick Barwick,
#10 Bryson Home, #80 Brody
Hall, #67 Cavan Hanna, #60
Lawrance Silcox, #54 Dravin
Hartzell; front row, # 4 Tristen
Wood, #28 Shamon Mosley,
#26 Garrett Starr, #36 San-
tana Lee, #87 Nicholas Pitts,
#22 DJ Nickell, #69 Gage
Stone.






Page 26 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL NOVEMBER 22,2006


GENEVA LUCILLE TOMLINSON
BLOUNTSTOWN Geneva Lucille Tomlin-
son, 81, died Thursday, Nov. 9, 2006 at Blountstown
Health and Rehab Center in Blountstown. She was
born in Bridgeport, IL and has lived in Calhoun
County since 2001, coming from Tavares. She was
a member of the Christian Church and a member
of the Eastern Star in Indiana.
Survivors include"her h husband, Robert V.
Tomlinson of Blountstown; one son, John Robert
Tomlinson and wife, Linda of Mesquite, TX; one
daughter, Brenda Varnes and husband, Greg of
Blountstown; three grandchildren and five great-
grandchildren.
Services were held Saturday, Nov. 11, 2006 at
Peavy Funeral-Home Chapel with Greg Varnes
officiating. Interment followed in Pine Memorial
Cemetery in Blountstown.
Peavy Funeral Home in Blountstown was in
charge of the arrangements.

LUCYVIVIAN SHELTON
CLARKSVILLE Lucy Vivian Shelton, 90,
died Tuesday, Nov. 14, 2006 at Parthenon Health
and Rehab Center in Blountstown. She was born on
March 23, 1916 in Clarksville and was a lifelong
resident of Calhoun County.
A retired-school teacher, she taught .for over
36 years: She was a member of the Blountstown
Woman's Club, the Delta Kappa Gamma Fraternity
and the Retired Teachers Association. She was also
a member of the Poplar Head Missionary Baptist
Church in Clarksville..
She was preceded in death by four brothers, Rob-
ert Jones, Curtis Jones, Byron Jones, Lamar Jones
and two sisters, Mellie Hall and Kate Chambliss.
Survivors include her husband, Elbert Shelton
of Clarks\ ille: two sons, Grady Wayne Shelton
of Clarksille and Randall Michael Shelton of
Ahiha: three grandchildren and three great-grand-
children. .-
Seli ce> were held Friday, Nov. 17, 2006 at
,plar Head Baptist Church inClarkst ille ith Re\.'
N _i.r in Nichols and Rev. Phillip Williamsn officiat-
"ing. Interment followed in Poplar Head Cemetery
mn Clarksville ..
Memorial contributions can be made to Poplar
Head Baptist Church. 19118 SR 73 N., Clarksville,
FL 32430 or to the Alzheimer's Resource Center,
P.O.. Box 3353, Tallahassee, FL 32315.
Peavy Funeral Home in Blountstown was in
charge ofhe arrangements

ELOISE C. PHILLIPS
TALLAHASSEE- Eloise C. Phillips, 73, died
Sunday, Nov. 5, 2006. She was born in Telogia on
July 23, 1933, but was a lifelong resident of Tal-
lahassee. She was an avid Florida State University
and Bobby Bowden fan. She was a great cook and
,.enjoyed spending time with her family.
She waspreceded in death by her parents, Nel-
lie and Nathan Chester, and grandson, Jesse Lee
Phillips.
Sur i\ ors include two sons, Gene Phillips and
wife, Mae, and Donnie Phillips and wife, Annette,
all of Telogia; a daughter, Kay Cross and husband,
Ron of Tallahassee; a brother, James Chester of
Hosford: three sisters, Judy Summerlin and Janet
NMorris, both of Telogia and Trisha Taylorof Orange
Park; five grandchildren and five great-grandchil-
dren.
Services were held Tuesday, Nov. 7, 2006 at-
Telogia Baptist Church in Telogia. Interment fol-
lo\\ ed in Good Hope Cemetery.
Memorial contributions may be made to Big
Bend Hospice. 1723 Mahan CenterBlvd., Tallahas-
see. FL 32308.
Culle\ 's Meadow Wood Funeral Home in Tal-,
lahassee.'..as.ip .charge, bf th.ajarigeem ts:" "', "


INFANT BABY GIRL
LEXIS ARIANA WOODS
BLOUNTSTOWN Infant baby girl, Lexis
Ariana Woods, died Tuesday, Nov. 14, 2006 at
Jackson County Hospital in Marianna.
Survivors include her father, Tommy Woods
of Blountstown; her mother, Sarah Norris of
Blountstown; her brother, Tommy Woods Jr. of
Blountstown; paternal grandmother and grandfa-
ther, Christine and Henry Woods of Blountstown;
paternal great-grandmother, Christelle Hill of
Blountstown; paternal great-grandmother and
father, Wanda and Warren Woods of Lakeland;
maternal grandfather, George Norris of Panama
City; maternal great-grandmother, Violet Milli-
gan of Kinard; maternal grandfather, Pete Austin
of Louisiana; maternal great-grandmother, lona
Tharpe of Clarksville.
Graveside services were held Saturday, Nov. 18,
2006 at Bailey Cemetery in Clarksville with Rev.
Carlton Cain officiating. Interment followed.
Peavy Funeral Home in Blountstown was in
charge of the arrangements.

WILLIAM KENNETH
"KENNY" DAWSON
BLOUNTSTOWN William Kenneth "Ken-
ny" Dawson, 61, died Sunday, Nov. 19, 2006. He
was born on Dec. 16, 1944 in Calhoun County and
had lived here all of his life. During his working
life he worked in road construction, pulp wood,
logging, the river mill, the M & B Railroad and
fish baited. He was of the Holiness faith.
He.was preceded in death by his father, William
Earl Dawson; his mother, Ada Pelt Dawson Hill;
stepfather, Albert "Pony" Hill; two sisters, Jeanette
Hill and Ada Bell McNeil; two brothers, Gene
Dawson and Roy Wayne Dawson.
Survivors include his wife of 42 Nears. Johnnie
Lou Manning Dawson of Blountstown; one daugh-
ter, Carla Juline Dawson Lynn of Blountstown;
two grandchildren he loved as his own, James
Kenneth Dawson .and Kenilha Sha\a ndale Lynn;
one sister, Mabeline Dawson Douberly; a special
hunting partner. William Henry."Doodle" Pittian
and several other nieces and nephel*s.
Services were held Tuesda\ Nov. 21,2006 from
the Peavy Funeral Home Chapel. Memorialization-
was by cremation. Contributions can be made to
the St. Jude Children's Research Hospital, 332 N.
Lauderdale, Memphis, TN 38105.
Peavy Funeral Home in Blountstown was in
charge of the arrangements.

MALCOLM D. McKINNON SR.
LIBERTY CO. Malcolm D. McKinnon Sr.,
78, died Saturday, Nov. 18, 2006 at Blountstown
Health and Rehab Center in Blountstown. He was
born on Feb. 8, 1928 in.Tampa and had lived in
Liberty County for the past 6 years, coming from
Tampa. A retired electrician, he was of the Baptist
faith. He was a past member of the Optimist Club
in Temple Terrace.
Survivors include his wife, Helen McKinnon of
Hawaii; four sons, Roger McKinnon and Wayne
McKinnon, both of Hawaii, Russell McKinnon
of Vilas and Malcolm McKinnon Jr. of Houston,
TX; three brothers, John L. McKinnon of Vilas,
Joe McKinnon and Albert McKinnon, both of
Alabama; five grandchildren.
Gra\eside serT ices are scheduled Tuesday,-Nov.
28, 2006 at 2 p.m. (CT) at Orange Hill Cemetery
in Tampa. No local visitation will be held.
Peavy Funeral Home ifi Blountstown is in charge
of the arrangements.

WHAT BETTER TRIBUTE CAN THERE BE?)
H- onor your loved ones by making their
memory part of our best efforts to defeat
cancer For more info., contact the American
Cancer Society. East Gadsden Unit, P.O. Box
,563, Quincy, FL32353


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Charles McClellan

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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




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Page 28 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL NOVEMBER 22, 2006


Van-Guard natural gas heater,
wall type, 30,000 BTU with pilot,
great condition, $30; Glowarm
natural gas heater, wall type, 18,000
BTU with pilot, great condition, $25.
Call 643-2992.. 11-22,11-29

Commercial pressurewasher, 18
hp, 3,000 psi, electric start, new 50ft.
pressure hose, great shape,.you will
not find this in a department store,
$400. Call 379-9408 after 6 p.m. or
524-0130 anytime. 11-22, 11-29

Wreaths, Christmas items, toys,
best offer or trade. Call 674-3264.
11-22,11-29

Queen size bedspread, $25. Call
674-3264. 11-22,11-29

Infant carrier/carseat with base,
$40; quietwind-up baby swing, $20;
exersaucer/walkaround, $20; baby
walker, $15; Little princess pink pony
ride-on/walker/rocker, $10; rocking
horse, $8. Call 674-2350.11-22,11-29

Large stuffed pony, cost $50 at
.Toys R Us, asking $25. Call 762-
3629. 11-22, 11-29
*Baby items, including baby boy
clothing, cradle, bassinet and
walker. Also Winnie The Pooh
carseat with base, bouncer seat,
swing, playmat and lots of little ex-
tras, asking $200 for all or will sell
separately. Call 643-1220.
-11-22, 11-29

16-light tanning bed, $600. Call
850-504-0845. 11-15,11-22

Women's diamond wedding set,
three carat, beautiful, must see to
appreciate, paid $4,000, asking
$1,500. Call 209-0964. 11-15, 11-22

Tanning bed, $1,600 or best offer.
Call 899-6268 for more informa-
tion. 11-15,11-22

Washer and dryer, $250forthe set.
'-Call 643-3812. 11-15,11-22



Sharpes carbine, 1858 patent
date, metallic conversion, dates to.
Civil War, $1,675; Spencer carbine,
1860 patent date, excellent shape,
dates to Civil War, $1,675; Dld flint
lock pirate style pistol, over '250
years old, beautiful workmanship,
silver and brass inlay, $850; Call
850-774-6350. 11-22, 11-29

Starr army revolver, 1858 patent
date, 44 caliber, metallic conversion
in 1870, excellent shape, $850;
1884 Springfield military trapdoor
45/70 rifle, good condition, $650.
Call 850-774-6350. i1 -,


Spanish bronze cannon, 17th cen-
tury, approximately 40" long, weighs
over 40 Ibs., has base attached,
beautiful piece of history, valued at
over $4,500, asking $2,900; 1860
percussion pirate style pistol, ap-
proximately 58 caliber, real nice
looking gun, mechanically excellent,
$450. Call 850-774-6350. 11-22, 11-29

Marlin 22 automatic rifle, comes
with scope, good shape, $60. Call
379-9408 after 6 p.m. or 524-0130
anytime. 11-22,11-29

243 Remington pump, comes with
Pentax scope; 14 tracking collars,'
217 frequency, all in very good
working order. Call 762-8900.
11-22,11,29

Fivetracking collars, 217 frequen-
cv, one year old. Call 576-0387.


Climber tree stand wit
camouflage color, paid $40
$250. Call 643-4159.




Gameboy Advance SP, I
comes with one game, no
$40. Call 379-9555.

Saitek ST220 digital joys
throttle, $10. Call 674-124


Playstation 2, very small,
10 hours, comes with five
-games, two memory ca
controls, $200 firm. Call 6
or 447-0506.



, Why rent, you
<: own your home
O land as low
u $699/mont
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CENTER
S(850) 482-2E
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HOME MORTGAGE
CAPITAL CORPORATIONS

Jimmy Wright, Local Representative

15922 NW SR20 Bristol
Call :(850) 926-6166 office or (850) 556-2963 cell
Office: 3295 Crawfordville Hwy., Suite B-1 Crawfordville
S .. 1 ; ...... 1-8 12:g 6;


18 PC games. Collection includes:
Rainbow Six-Gold Pack, Black &
White, Star Trek DS9: Dominion
Wars, Legend of Pern: Dragon
Riders, Pearl Harbor: Zero Hour,
Amerazone, Armymen: Air Attack,
Roller CoasterTycoon, Anachronox,
Arthur's Knights, Nancy Drew: Se-
crets Can Kill, Where in the World is
Carmen Sandiego, Monsters, Inc.,
Eight Ball Chaos, E-Games Pitball,
Classic Four Games (Hoyle Poker,
3D Ultra Pinball, Trophy Bass, Field
& StreamTrophy Buck), Deer Hunter
Gold 3, Ultimate Trophy Collection:
(Hunting 4, Bass 4, Trophy Hunting
5), all for $100. Call 674-1248.
11-15, 11-22


1 -5 1- 22- --------
11-15,11-22 Miscellaneous furniture, piano,
c cabinets, will trade of any value.
h chain, Call 674-3264. 11-22,11-29
>0, asking
11-15,11-22
Sofa and matching love seat,
multi-color, earth tones; sofa and
m matching chair, good condition,
$125 for each set. Call 643-2199.
11-22,11-29
ight blue,
charger, Dresser, mirror & chest of draw-
11-15,11-22 ers, $100 or best offer. Call 674-
5645. 11-22,11-29
stickwith Trundle bed, real good condition,
48. antique white, two mattresses. Call
11-15, 11-22 526-1753. 11-15,.11-22

used only Computer table, $25. Call 643-
e to eight 3812. 11-15, 11-22
e to eight
yards and Recliner and rocker, blue, like
674-3973 new, $50 each or $90 for both. Call
11-15,11-22 674-9375. 11-15,11-22



can .
with Modular

Home
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-Built just for you!


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SIL'S HOME
.c CENTER
5^ (850) 482-2880


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Week of Nov. 26 to Dec. 2
ARIES Mar 21/Apr 20
A "can-do" attitude gets you-far
this week, Aries. You'll be able to
make your way through a mound
of. tasks in record time. Those
around you are envious.
TAURUS -Apr 21/May 21
Lately, you've been on auto pilot
and haven't had much downtime.
It's time to put aside a few quiet
moments for you to rest and re-
charge, Taurus.
GEMINI May 22/Jun 21
Special moments with a.romantic
partner are in store for you this
week, Gemini. The stars point to
sizzling love matches and-rekin-
dling of old flames.
CANCER Jui 22/Jul 22
'New financial opportunities come
your way, Cancer. Although this
week already proves to be a busy
one, these new events will make
your workload even larger.
LEO Jul 23/Aug 23
Some surprise good news com-
pletely changes your plans this
week, Leo..Luckily, you are able
to change gears on the fly and take


King size four poster bed, comes
with matching dresser with mirror
and five drawer chest of drawers,
$500; computer table, $25. Call
643-3812. 11-15,11-22

Homemade cedar gun cabinet,
holds 10 guns, best offer. Call 674-
2775. 11-15T.12-6

Queen size head and foot board,
comes with metal rail; army cot. Call
379-8276 or 570-0932. 11-15, 11-22



5 hp garden tiller, ," nch cut,
bought new, nr' *",V 'd about
10 he'- GoiV ,-25 firm. Call
674-8E 11-15,11-22

Excell 12 chainsaw, 20-inch bar,
paid. $348, asking $175 or best offer.
Call 762-8343. 11-15, 11-22

48"ExmarkO-turn radius mower,
comes with ride-behind attachment,
very good condition, $1,700. Call
674-1433. 11-15,11-22


LAND/HOME
100% financing "
SWe have the land
and home for you!
| Sil's Home

Center

(850) 482-2880 .


S2006 HOMES z,1
MUST GO!
All offers considered.
Cash discounts!
SIL'S HOME
CENTER


(850) 482-2880


advantage of this special opportunity.
VIRGO Aug 24/Sept 22
You have your eyes on a new love ... of
the furry variety. A pet will come into
your life this week even if you hadn't
been considering buying or adopting one
previously.
LIBRA Sept 23/Oct 23
You're starting to think your life is the
subject of one of those hidden-video
shows. Too many outlandish things are
happening, and this week proves to be no
different.
SCORPIO Oct 24/Nov 22 '
Your to-do list is a mile long. Fortunate-
ly, you have the collective energy of 10
people these days to weed through all of
the tasks at hand. Friday proves to be a
slow-down day.
SAGITTARIUS Nov 23/Dec 21
When you're right, you're right, -Sagit-
tarius. This week you're on fire and right
on target concerning an important matter
at work. Naysayers are wrong to doubt
you.
CAPRICORN Dec 22/Jan 20
A couple of setbacks early in the week
are eclipsed by the good fortune that
arrives. on. Friday. .This mood enhancer
comes just in time to provide the boost


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


you need.
AQUARIUS Jan 21/Feb 18
Stopping to,smell the roses is an ex-
pression you should take seriously,
Aquarius. Slow down this week. Run-
ning through life at breakneck speed is
not productive.
PISCES Feb 19/Mar 20
Tuesday becomes "Twosday" when
you share the entire day with someone
special. The rest of the week is busi-
ness as usual.

FAMOUS BIRTHDAYS
NOVEMBER 26
Tina Turner, Singer (67)
NOVEMBER 27
Fisher Stevens, Actor (43)
NOVEMBER28
Jon Stewart, Comic (44)
NOVEMBER 29
Anna Faris, Actress (30)
NOVEMBER 30
Clay Aiken, Singer (28)
DECEMBER 1
Woody Allen, Comedian (71)
DECEMBER 2
Britney Spears, Singer (25)


M & W Self
Storage Rentals
7 days a week service
5'x 10' .........*20
10'x 10'...........$35 1 ,
10'x 20' .........$70 i
10' x 25' ......... 90
NO DEPOSIT
Call 762-9555, 762-8807
or 762-8597


Stump grinding

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


FOR RENT
In Bristol
Mobile home lots
3 bedroom mobile home
In Blountstown
1,000 sq. ft. commercial building
*One-room efficiency with utilities
included 2BR/1 1/2BA house
across from the Piggly Wiggly
Phone 643-7740

William's Home
Improvements
"No Job Too Big or Small"
Licensed & Insured, contractor & roofer
Concrete work, landscape
p-essure cleaning, \
renovations, seamless
g'Jner. painting, vinyl.
& screen enclosure
FOR FREE ESTIMATES
Call 674-8092 UFN




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



Call (850) 674-4202
16978 NW Mayo Street,
Blountstown, FL 32424.
TDDITTY711.
EQUAL HOUSING OPPORTUNITY






"* '- Page 30 THE CALH N-LIBRTY J L NO ',OUR L NR 2 "
Page 30 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL NOVEMBER 22,2006 -


cotne
fromp~age2


Found: Female hound dog, white
with brown spots, found on White
Pond Circle in the Batesfield Com-
munity. Please call if thisisyour dog
or if you would like to have her. Call
762-8359. ,11-15, 11-22
Found: Boxer mix, male, young
dog. If owner does not claim, free to
good home, well behaved. Found in
the Scotts Ferryarea. Call 674-4148
or 237-2354, leave message.
11-15, 11-22
Found: Pit bull mix on Hwy. 12 and
1st St. in Bristol. Has collar but no
tag, sweet and friendly female dog.
She is looking for her owner. Call


643-5235, leave message


Free kittens to good ho
white, two black and one
eight weeks' old. Call 64
after 3 p.m.
Free puppies, bulldog r
months old..Call 379-8847

Rat terrier puppies, pu
three females, one male
weeks old, $150 each. C
8219.
Free puppies, seven we
hunting: dog/ bulldog mix
home: for the holidays. C
8847.
Six free puppies to good
six weeks old, mother
husky, father is unknown.
4415. .. ,-

SAKC Labrador puppies, c
bloodlines, first shots, re


week of December, will hold for
Christmas, serious inquiries only.
Call 643-3614-or 556-1402. .
.. 11-22,11-29-

Himalayan cats and kittens, blue-
eyed" whites, seal, tortie and blue
points, make offer. Call 674-9375.
11-15,11-22
Miniature Dachshunds, pure bred,
taking deposits. Call 379-8725.
S 11-15, 11-22


White English bulldog puppies,
$125 each. Call 762-9676.
11-15, 11-22
Jack Russell puppies, first shots,
$150 each. Call 762-8657 or 762-
8212. 11-15, 11-22
AQHA Palomino mare, five years
old, beautiful, $2,000. Call 674-
2033. 11-15, 11-22


Wanted: Quilting material. Call
674-3264. 11-22,11-29
Wanted: Full size pool table, coin
operated preferred, but not neces-
sary. Call 762-8459 or 272-6836.
11-22, 11-29


e. Wanted: 14 ft. aluminum boat with
11-15,11 22 flat bottom. Call 762-8343.
11-22,11-29
Wanted: Someone to sew a quilt
top on asewing machine. My autistic
>me, two grandson is very attached to this
.striped, quilt but it needs to be re-quilted.
43-3288,' Call 850-576-8865. 1 11-22,11-29
11-22, 11-29
Wanted: Looking for someone
mix,-two to put up a fence; want to buy a
7. wardrobe; want to buy vinyl tile to
11-22, 11-2 place on floor. Call 674-3264.
re bred, 11-15,11-22.
e, seven Wanted: Apartment size gas stove.
,all 643- Call 379-8867. 11-15, 11-22
11-22,11-29
Wanted: Junk cars and trucks, any
eks old, condition, we pay cash. Call 762-
x, needs 8459 or 272-6836 cell. 11-ST.1-10
3all 379-.
11-22, 11-29 Wanted: Guns! Paying cash! Old
d home, or Modern. One gun or collection.
is white Rifles, shotguns, handguns, old
Call 643- double- barrels and military guns.
Call 674-4860. 8-2T.12-6
11-22,11-29
Wanted: Will buy junk cars and
champion will move, any condition. Call 762-
ady first 8589. 7-5T. 12-27


Fully furnished mobile home, two
bedroom, one bath, lots of extras,
nice trailer, $6,000. Call 762-2030
or 272-4197. 11-15,11-22
2001 Horton mobile home, three
bedroom, two bath, 16' x 80', with
one acre of land to lease with option
to buy. Call 379-3965. 11-15,11-22


SATURDAY NOON is the latest we can ACCEPT
classified for the following week's Journal. Please
be sure to call 643-3333, fax 643-3334 or email your
information to thejournal@gtcom.net by then.

wwII ol.J -of- l'lthe JII"lit i


This Craftsman-style two-story home features a covered B
porch and .sun deck., Its optional .green house leads into 99'
the island kitchen and spacious tamily room. The master
suite and bath leature 3.nine-ioot stepped ceiling, angled
garden lub, and nis-and-hers walk-in closets. For more -
deadils, log onlo www house-ol-lhe-week; com, or call 866-685-,526


RiverSide at Chipola
Calhoun County, Florida
A St. Joc
HonmeStead.i Propcrtif
Large wooded homesteads located
on the Chipola River
From 10 acres to 24 +/- acres
Centrally located in northwest Forida
between Tallahassee and Panama City
Gall Ward
GVA Advantis
Real Estate Services Company
850.209,4535
JOEcom I Keyword; RiverSide

)rSTJOE
IFYOU DON'T KNOW JOE,YOU DON'T KNOW FLORIDA.


WireGrass Preserves
on the Chipola
Calhoun County, Florida
,Four large preserves -,nr tr.:,
.7 7 to 150 acres
Some withlover 1/2 mile river frontage
SEach with a private, gated entryway
*45 minutes frbm Mexico Beach;
60 minutes from Tilr.i

Perfect for outdoor recreation
Prices startii at1 $850,000
Gail Ward
GVA Advantis
Real Estate Services Company
850.209.4535
JOE.com Keyword: WireGrass Preserves

,.E~o o a 1 ,o w


Lot in Sumatra, 100 ft. of frontage
on Hwy. 65, $25,000 Call 670-
8509. 11-15,11-22

Double-wide in Tallahassee, two
miles west of Tallahassee Commu-
nity College, four bedroom, three
bath, with addition built on back, also
has a basement. Call 379-3965.
11-15, 11-22

1989 Chapel Hill mobile home,
3BD/2BA, bonus room to be moved,
new double pane windows, siding
and water heater, front and back
porches included. $4,800 or best
offer. Call 893-4632. 11-22,11-29

1998 Fleetwood mobile home,
14x80, 3 BD/2BA, large rooms, has
all appliances, washing machine,
central heat and air, has to be
moved, asking $18,000. Call 643-
2799. 11-22,11-29

Two adjoining waterfront lots,
Dead Lakes, 1/2 acre plus each,
asking $80,000, although appraised
at $95,000 each. Call 674-8474.
11-22, 11-29



Blountstown porch sale, Satur-
day, Nov. 25 from 8 a.m. to noon at
12965 SE Adams Ridge Road, off
of Wrennie Moody Road. Grill (still
in box), clothes forwomen and teen
girls, dining room table, two straight
back chairs, and much more. Rain or
shine. Call 674-3249. 11-22, 11-29



2 bedroom,; 2 bath.
mobile home on 18th St.
in BlIuntstown.
No Pets. Applicants
will be screened.
$300/mo. w/ $100 deposit.

Call 674-3694 after 6 p.m.


*Secluded area with 4 plus Bristol Road $375,000
acres for either a manu- *For the college student
fuactured or site built home or individual that is tired of
close to W.T. Tolar School. commuting, two bedroom,
$40,000 two bath town home locat-
eTwo 5 acre tracts of land ed off Park Avenue in Talla-
- plus acres. Both are hassee. Close to malls and
cleared and ready for you. universities. 140 Park Brook
Call for further information. Circle. $115,000 Owner is
*2 lots in Neal Subdivision, very motivated.
ideal. Call for details. *Nice three bedroom home
-Prime hunting acreage located on Ciark .. -
off Old Bristol Road with a CONTRACT PENDING
spring and bountiful wild- wi s and has been
jife. Don't miss this one be- completely remodeled.
fore the season starts! Dead-end street and priced
*10 acres and manufac- right at $125,000
tured SOLD ff Porter *If you're looking for a
Grade nuaa. $79,900 manufactured home that is
*4 plus acres on Conyers reasonably priced look no
Road owner is anxious, further than 2536 Tiny Leaf
and says to sell it! $40,000 Road in Leon County. Home
eAlmost 6 acres located off is located on .46 acres and
of CR 379-in Bristol. High has three bedrooms, two
and dry and ready for your baths. 1,104 square feet and
home! $60,000 priced at $79,900. Owner
*Additional acreage avail- says bring an offer!
able in Bristol on Revell .2 lots in Neal subdivision
Farm Loop Road call for. on Third St. ready for your
details. manufactured home or site
*42.9 acres of prime hunt- built home. Each lot is ap-
ing land or possible sub- proximately .32 acres +/-.
division located off of Old Owner says bring an offer!

19204 NW STATE RD. 12 IN BRISTOL

For further information contact:
Broker: Jack (Hal) Summers, Jr.
S' .Phone: 850-643-5115
.tf ,,Vi ^ .,,, ,_, ,^ ,,, ., ,.,,, .


.Im


CHRISTANIAS TREES
25 beautiful Frasier Firs from North Carolina,
6 available on Nov. 27 at
NI & .N Motors
Chester St. in Hosford 379-8008 60
', 4 4-







The Liberty County

Courthouse will be closed

on Thursday, Nov. 23 and

Friday, Nov. 24, in

observance of the

Thanksgiving Holidays.


Robert

Hill,


Court
Clerk of

,




Great men are very apt to have great faults; and the faults
appear the greater by their contrast with their excellencies.
-GERALD.J. SIMMONS







% %
AUlrisaan
"a Eices JIc.
\^~ ~ "/^^'^^ ^1B ,,__


.I~i






NOVEMBER 22,2006 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 29


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.



Mobile home in Telogia"
area. Three bedroom.
Two bath. 14'x 70'.
$425/month

Call 379-8287 or
509-4227'




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


SWANTED:N

to buy

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




$150 NEW QUEEN PILLOW-
TOP MATTRESS SET, in
plastic, warranty. 850-222-
7783
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


.I i
CLASIFIE-


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. -


1997 Chevy Corvette, two door
panels, complete set of rugs. Call
674-8570, leave message.11-22,11-29
1979 Chevy Box Impala, looks
good and runs fast. Call 674-8570,
leave message. 11-22, 11-29
1983 Lincoln, has 351 motor in
good condition, runs good, needs
steering column, $150 Call 643-
4393. 11-22, 11-29
1993 Ford Escort station wagon,
five speed, excellent condition, $700
or best offer. Call 379-9335 or 379-
8192. 11-22,11-29

1992Toyota Celica,-cold air, power
windows and locks, cruise control,
tinted windows, five speed, excel-
lent running condition, $3,000 or
best offer. Call 566-9922. 11-22, 11-29
1986 Chevy Cavalier, one owner,
$1,200 or best offer. Call 575-
4824. 11-22, 11-29
1997 Crown Victoria, power
windows and locks, power seats
and mirrors, keyless entry, cruise,
tilt, cold A/C, good heater, 80,000
miles, $3,500. Call 762-3045 or
209-'5270. 11-22,11-29 '
1989 Toyota Tercel EZ, red, two
door hatch, four speed manual
transmission, 1.5 liter engine, high
miles, engine is in good condition,
new water pump, A/C works, exte-
rior needs paint job, 'interior needs
re-finishing, runs good, $900. Call
674-1248. 11-22, 11-29

1993 Toyota Corolla, body good
shape, motor uses no oil, 225,000
miles, A/C, power steering, four
door, good tires, $1,800. Call 762-
8547, 899-5392 or 272-2930.
11-22,11-29


N


or


ItU


BRISTOL -
3 bedrooms
recently pain
floors and c
ings with on
Hoecake Rd

A
h..?


1995 Ford Mustang, V6, minor
body repairs, $1,500 or best offer.
Call 643-3655. 11-22,11-29
1991 Chevy Baretta, $300 or best
offer. Call 674-1637. 11-22, 11-29
1997 Nissan Sentra, fully loaded,
low mileage, $3,200. Call 674-
9375. 11-15,11-22
2003 Chevy S-10, 2WD, white,
tinted windows, tool box, low miles,
$9,000. Call 674-4487. 11-15,11-22
2001 Dodge quad cab, automatic,
A/C, heat, cruise, tilt, nice truck,
asking $5,500 or best offer. Call
762-2030. 11-15,11-22
1980 Ford Fairmont station wag-
on, 200 six cylinder engine, $650 or
best offer; 1989 Mercury Marquis,
5.0 V8 engine, excellent condition,
$1,250. Call 379-3965. 11-15, 11-22

1999 Ford Escort ZX2, 95,000
miles, five speed, very good shape,
32 mpg, $2,795. Call 762-8597.-
11-15, 11-22

1999 Dodge Ram 3500 passenger
van, seats 15, very good shape,
30,000 miles, $8,495. Call 762-
8597. 11-15,11-22
.1991 Chrysler..aBaron, convert-
ible, red, two door, $1,000. Call
762-9329. 11-15, 11-22
1983 Ford pickup, used as a hunt-
ing vehicle, good transmission and
motor, needs brake booster, $500.
Call 762-9329. 11-15,11-22
1987 Toyota pickup, 4WD, ready
for hunting, $1,700. Call 643-
3812. 11-15, 11-22
1984 GMC van, custom made
Southern Coach style, good condi-
tion. Call 592-3465 or 272-4240.


11-15, 11-22


LheasL





\pprox. 1,700 sq. ft.,
& 2 bath, full brick,
ited, new hardwood
arpet, vaulted ceil-
le acre located on


asking $195,000
Tr, r.:. r ,5 .1 rl. ^e I, be i':.r.,:l b.j ..: .irr i l, ,
)R APPOINTMENT CALL
643-8900
Michael Richter
Real Estate Agent


1999 Ford Ranger, power steer-
ing, power brakes, cruise control,
tilt steering, A/C, automatic, long
wheel base, tool box, good condi-
tion, $3,500. Call 899-0269.
11-15T. 12-27


2002 Dodge 1/2 ton pickup, V8,
51,000 miles, good condition,
$9,000. Call 674-1433. 11-15,11-22

AUTO ACCESSORIES
2000 Chevy S10 motor, 4.3 liter,
automatic transmission with over-
drive. Call 762-8459 or 272-6836.
11-22, 11-29
8' x 16' all steel truck bed, head-
board, pinnacle hitch, side pockets,-
lights, $550. Call 674-8824.
11-22, 11-29
Five Michellin tires, Humvee type,
1100 x 16, have run flats installed but
can be removed, consider best offer.
Call 674-8010. 11-22,11-29
318 Dodge motor, four speed
transmission and transfer case,
$1,000 for all. Call 272-7799.
11-22,11-29
Demco tow dolly, excellent condi-
tion, $350 or best offer. Call 643-
4631. 11-15,11-22



2001 Harley Davidson Ultra Clas-
sic, FLHTC-UI, 37,000 miles, 14,50
CCS; too many extras to list, must
see, $13,500. Call 762-8124.
11-22, 11-29
2004 Honda 400 EX 4-wheeler,
excellent condition, red and black
with K & N filter and Thor helmet,
$4,000. Call 762-3142. 11-22,11-29
2005 Harley Davidson Sportster,
hurgundv lots of chrome. iet kit and


pipes, 3,000 miles. Call 694-0819.
11-15, 11-22
2002 Honda Shadow Spirit 1100,
windshield, leather like saddle bags,
mustang seats, foot rests, crash
bar, 22,000 miles, $5,300. Call 643-
7141. 11-15, 11-22


AUCTION
First Saturday of every month
The auction will be held Dec. 2
at7 p.m. (Old Coins, Tools, Col-
lectibles, candy, food & Misc.
items) Free setup for yard
sale every Saturday. Public is
invited.
Col. James W. Copeland
18098 NW County Rd. 12
Phone: 643-7740
,__ AB1226 AU0001722


FOR RENT
Nice clean,
two bedroom,
one bath apartment
on Lake Mystic.

Call 643-5235,
leave message.,


2004 Honda Shadow 1100, 900
miles, like new, $5,000. Call 643-
4631. 11-15,11-22
2000 Kodiak 400 4-wheeler,
comes with trailer, $1,200 firm. Call
674-6940. 11-15,11-22


2005 Baja Extreme 300 ATV, less
than five hours on it, asking $2,200.
Call 674-5733. 11- T. 11-29



2005 Layton camper, 32 ft., pull
behind with two slides, sway bars
included, very clean, $17,000. Call
762-8124. 11-22,11-29
2003 Hornet by Keystone 27 ft.
travel trailer, large slide, awning, well
equipped, clean, everything works,
like new. Call 237-1443 after 5 p.m.
for more information. 11-15,11-22



12 ft. aluminum boat, high sides,
2001 model 25 hp Mercury motor,
used very little, $2,000. Call 762-
3045 or 209-5270, ask for Chris.
J1-22,11-29

One person sit-upon Kayak, $600
new, asking $165. Call 674-5645,
leave message if no answer.
11-22,11-29

Aluminum storage box, 8'x 2'x 2',
marine grade .075 aluminum, could
be used fordockfloats or houseboat
pontoons. Call 674-8010. 11-22,11-29
14 ft. White Line boat, galvanized
trailer, 30 hp Mariner motor, foot
control, trolling motor, stainless
steel anchor mate, depth finder.
Call 850-209-8996. 11-15,11-22
Boat trailer, galvanized, eight inch
wheels, will haul up to a 14 ft. boat,
$150. Call 593-5429. 11-15,11-22




Wacker Packer, Kohler engine,
comes with water tank, swing-over
handle, low hours, good condition,
$650 or best offer. Call 674-8010.
11-22, 11-29

5 ft. bush hog, good condition; 17
hp riding lawn mower, 42-inch cut,.
good condition. Call 526-1753.
11-15, 11-22



DECLASSIFIED,


TRAILER FOR RENT
16' x 80', three
bedroom, two bath,
excellent condition,
nice quiet area, now
accepting applications.
Call 762-9555
or 272-6316







Page 30 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL NOVEMBER 22,2006


ctnue

CLAS IFIDS rompag 2.


Found: Female hound dog, white
with brown spots, found on White
Pond Circle in the Batesfield Com-
munity. Please call if thisis your dog.
orif you would like to have her. Call
762-8359. ,11-15.11-22
Found: Boxer mix, male, young
dog. If owner does not claim, free to
good home, well behaved. Found in
the Scotts Ferryarea. Call 674-4148
or 237-2354, leave message.
11-15, 11-22
Found: Pit bull mix on Hwy. 12 and
1st St. in Bristol. Has collar but no
tag, sweet and friendly female dog.
She is looking for her owner. Call


643-5235, leave message




Free kittens to good ho
white, two black and one
eight :weeks old. Call 62
after 3 p.m.
Free puppies, bulldog
months old.. Call 379-8847

Rat terrier puppies, pu
three females, one male
weeks old, $150 each. C
8219.
Free puppies, seven we
hunting; dog/ bulldog mix
home for the holidays. C
: 8847.
9 Six free puppies to gooi
six weeks old, mother
husky, father is unknown.
4415, .

AKC Labrador puppies, ch
Sbloodlines, first shots, re


week of December. will hold for
Christmas, serious inquiries only.
Call-643-3614 or 556-1402.
11-22, 11-29-

Himalayan cats and kittens, blue-
eyed whites, seal, tortie and blue
points, make offer. Call 674-9375.
11-15, 11-22
Miniature Dachshunds, pure bred,
taking deposils. Call 379-8725.
S I. 1.'-2


White English bulldog puppies,
$125 each. Call 762-9676.
11-15,11-22
Jack Russell puppies, first shots,
$150 each. Call 762-8657 or 762-
8212. 11-15,11-22
AQHA Palomino mare, five years
old, beautiful, $2,000. Call 674-
2033. 11-15,11-22



Wanted: Quilting material. Call
674-3264. 11-22,11-29
Wanted: Full size pool table, coin
operated preferred, but not neces-
sary. Call 762-8459 or 272-6836.
11-22,11-29


B. Wanted: 14 ft. aluminum boat with
11-15,11-22 flat bottom. Call 762-8343.
11-22,11-29
Wanted: Someone to sew a quilt
top on a sewing machine. My autistic
me, two grandson is very attached to this
striped, quilt but it .needs to be re-quilted..
s3-3288,- Call 850-576-8865. 11-1-29
11-22, 11-29
Wanted: Looking for someone
mix,. two to put up a fence; want to buy a
7. ', -wardrobe; want to buy vinyl tile to
11-22,11-29 place on floor. Call 674-3264.
re bred, 11-15,11-22.
E, seven Wanted: Apartment size gas stove.
'all 643- Call 379-8867. 11-15,11-22
11-22, 11-29
Wanted: Junk cars and trucks, any
eks old, condition, we pay cash: Call 762-
;, needs 8459 or 272-6836 cell. 11-eT.1-1o
all 379- .
11-22,11-29 Wanted: Guns! Paying cash' Old
d home, or Modern. One gun or collection
is white Rifles, shotguns, handguns, old
Call 643- double- barrels and military guns.
Call 674-4860. 85-2T.12-6
11-22,11-29
Wanted: Will buy junk cars and
hampior will move, any condition. Call 762-
ady first, 8589. 7-5sT 12-27


Fullyfurnished mobile home, two
bedroom, one bath, lotsof extras,
nice trailer, $6,000. Call 762-2030
or 272-4197. 11-15,11-22
2001 Horton mobile home, three
bedroom, two bath, 16' x 80', with
one acre of land to lease with option
to buy. Call 379-3965. 11-15,11-22


SATURDAY NOON is the latest we can ACCEPT
classified for the following week's Journal. Please
be sure to call 643-3333, fax 643-3334 or email your
information to thejournal@gtcom.net by then.
- --- ---- ----- --- ----- ----


This Craftsman-slyle 'iwo- ory home features a covered i
porcn and sun deck Its optional green nouse leads into .
the island kitchen and spacious family room The master dm
suite and banh feature a.riine-ioot stepped ceiling, angled
* garden tub, and riis-and-hers walk-in closets For more .
details, log onto www house-ol-lne-week comn, cr call 866-685-7526.


Lot in Sumatra, 100 ft. of frontage
on Hwy. 65, $25,000 Call 670-
8509. 11-15, 11-22
Double-wide in Tallahassee, two
miles west of Tallahassee Commu-
nity College, four bedroom, three
bath, with addition builton back, also
has a basement. Call 379-3965.
11-15, 11-22

1989 Chapel Hill mobile home,
3BD/2BA, bonus room to be moved,
new double pane windows, siding
and water heater, front and back
porches included. $4,800 or best
offer. Call 893-4632. 11-22, 11-29

1998 Fleetwood mobile home,
14x80, 3 BD/2BA, large rooms, has
all appliances, washing machine,
central heat and air, has to be
moved, asking $18,000. Call 643-
2799. 11-22, 11-29
Two adjoining waterfront lots,
Dead Lakes, 1/2 acre plus each,
asking $80,000, although appraised
at $95,000 each. Call 674-8474.
11-22,11-29



Blountstown porch sale, Satur-
day, Nov. 25 from 8 a.m. to noon at
12965 SE Adams Ridge Road, off
of Wrennie Moody Road. Grill (still
in box), clothes forwomen and teen
girls, dining room table, two straight
back chairs, and much more. Rain or
shine. Call 674-3249. 11-22,11-29



2 bedroom, 2.bath;
mobile home on 18th St.
in Blountstown.
No Pets. Applicants
will be screened.
$300/mo. w/ $100 deposit.

Call 674-3694 after 6 p.m.


RiverSide at Chipola
Calhoun County, Florida
A St. oc
HomeSteads Property
Large wooded homesteads located
on the Chipola River
From 10 acres to 24 +/- acres
Centrally located in northwest Florida
between Tallahassee and Panama City
Gall Ward
GVA Advantis
Real Estate Services Company
850.209,4535
JOE.com | Keyword; RiverSide

*STJOE
IF YOU ONT KNOW JOE,YOU DON'T KNOW FLORIDA.


WireGrass Preserves
on the Chipola
Calhoun County, Florida
Four large preserves -nr rr.o:.,i
77 to 150 acres
Some with over 1/2 mile river frontage
*Each with a private, .gated entryway
45 minutes from Mexico Beach;
60 minutes from .Lii.,r, -.,-
Protected by covenants
Perfect for outdoor recreation
Prices statiqi t $85.000 '
Gail Ward
GVA Advantis
Real Estate Services Company
850.209,4535
JOE.comI Keyword; WireGrass Preserves.

STJOE


'"C CHRISTN1..S TREES
25 beautiful Frasier Firs from North Carolina,
6 available on Nov. 27 at
NI & NI Nlotors
Chester St. in Hosford 379-8008 60









The Liberty County

Courthouse will be closed

on Thursday, Nov. 23 and

Friday, Nov. 24, in

observance of the

Thanksgiving Holidays.


Robert
'
Hill,
-Clerk of






Great men are very apt to have great faults; and the faults
appear the greater by their contrast with their excellencies.
-GERALD J. SIMMONS


Uimlluhel


Apiaa

Re-I.Iarice


*Secluded area with 4 plus,
acres for either a manu-
fuactured or site built home
close to W.T. Tolar School .
$40,000
*Two 5 acre tracts of land
- plus acres. Both are
cleared and ready for you.
Call for further information.
*2 lots in Neal Subdivision,
ideal. Call for details.
*Prime hunting acreage
off Old Bristol Road with a
spring and bountiful wild-
life. Don't miss this one be-
fore the season starts!
.10 acres anr manufac-
tured SOLD ff Porter
Grade nuao. $79,900
*4 plus acres on Conyers
Road owner is anxious
and 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.
*42.9 acres of prime hunt-
ing land or possible sub-
division located off of Old


Bristol Road $375,000 -
*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.
*Nice three bedroom home
located on Clark c- -
SCONTRACT pENDING
I ,,, es and has been
completely remodeled.
Dead-end street and priced
right at $125,000
*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 square feet 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!


19204 NW STATE RD. 12 IN BRISTOL

For further information contact:
Broker: Jack (Hal) Summers, Jr.
Phone; 850-643-5115
^~~ ~~~~~~~~ ^ ~..^ ., ^ ,.^,^ ,,^^,,,. -.





NOVEMBER 22,2006 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 31


UPWARD PROMOTES CHARACTER

AND SELF-ESTEEM IN EVERY CHILD!
Sponsored by First Baptist Church of Blountstown


Boys and Girls in
Grades 1 6

Sign-up
Nov. 28 Dec. 9

Come by the
Church Office
Monday Friday
8 a.m. 3:30 p.m.
Blountstown High -
(if unavail,


GAMES BEGIN
January 20, 2007

COST:
Basketball

C50
Cheerleading


$55


EVALUATION DAY
School Gym on Saturday, Dec. 9 from 8 a.m. until noon
able on that day, contact First Baptist at 674-5923)


Make sure your customers can find your phone number quickly by placing an ad in The Calhoun-Liberty Journal

SERVICE DIRECTORY


S CHRISTMAS IS COMING j
Earn ExIra Girt Dollars!
t.! Sell AVON Pan.time
50 Earnings Do your
shopping ai 1/2 price'
Cad Pai loll iree 18661 741-5236
.^ .. =--.- ..._'o-.--..:.,
Check with us at
V; rgie's
a W_ [ ie
" !w f Florist i
-- S- f.-, Flowers for
'''B all occasions.
.W Live and silk
arrangements.
We specialize in
; weddings at a
good price!
Altha, Hwy 71 South on
J P. Peaco k Ro ad


FRED O'NEAL'S
Land Clearing



Call 762-8387 or
832-1489 mobile
(Since 1977)
,Eve- small,ai-ds ;t
j'Ot 0 ao-f_.a1'.tion




PAUL'S
Z" Wrecker Service -
24 HOUR SERVICE |
Lockout Jumpstart
Gas Flat Tire
Dependable service at
an affordable price!
Call 850-674-8697
or cell 850-643-1965
paulswrecker.com
17311 NE Pear St BlounistoWa l


JAMES PEDDIE

LAND CLEARING
Specializing in lots and small acreage.
James Peddie, owner/operator
TELEPHONE 643-7910 ,,,

Clay O'Neal's

LMND CLAR/EI & FENRINE


*Dozer and Excavation work
* Demolition* Pond Digging
* Road Building Field Fence
or Barbed Wire'Tractor Work


Over 15 Years experience
Clay O'Neal (850) 762-9402
4433 NW County Road 274 (850) 62-9402
\Altha, Fl32421 Cell (850) 832-5055 ....r

Durden's Home Repair


L.L.C.
PAINTING & REMODELING
.Qnariali7inn in metal ronnf


FREE ESTIMATES



Custom Floor Care Solutions, Inc.
SI f7 Carpet, Tile and Upholstery Cleaning
inoFIRST
U 0% off CLEANING
I Operated by Tim & Karen Pittman
Call (850)674-5158
20667 NE Railroad Ave #2 Blountstown


B&J LAND CLEARING
Excavator Bulldozer
IN :* Backhoe Dump Truck


Pond Construcuon, Land
Clearing, Duch Construcuion
850-762-3727


Buddy Adkins Owner and Operator

Greg Willis
Tree Service
Tree Removal
Tree Trimming
Phone: 643-5582 Mobile: 643-7372
Mobile: 643-7107
10376 N. W. Willis Way in Bristol LICENSED AND INSURED


BRAD'S TRACTOR WORKS
Driveway repair
Bush hogging
nI'i cinn Deerl nlnots


Call 643-6172 Gardens, etc.

,SKYLAND --
RANCH
SSM UKE HUSE
DEER PROCESSING & SEAFOOD MARKET
Complete Deer Processing Prices
Hamburger, patty sausage
or cubed steak...........................65
Special
Smoked sausage or jerky ......... 75
Bag of oysters $25 Jerky vacuum packed.............s85
On Hwy. 12, Bristol Just north of town 643-4343 ,


RADIO FOOTBALL
ON WYBT AND WPHK
Listen to football on WYBT
and WPHK. This week..
Listen to Tommy
q1 McClellan,

and Steven
Seay's play by play
of the Blountstown High
School Tigers vs. Trinity
Catholic in Blountstown. Air
time on K102.7 at 7 p.m.
(CT) this Friday, Nov. 24.
The Florida Ga-
i ,tors play Florida
SState in Tallahas-
see, air time Sat-
urday at 10:30 p.m. (CT) on
K102.7 and Y1000.







Page 32 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL NOVEMBER 22,2006


Commissioner announces livestock assistance program


TALLAHASSEE Florida
Agriculture and Consumer Ser-
vices Commissioner Charles H.
Bronson announced that Flori-
da has been allocated $149,705
in federal funding to implement
a Livestock Assistance Grant
Program. The funding will as-
sist agricultural producers in
their recovery from last spring
and summer's drought.
"Our department is pleased
to work with USDA in this
program to help our producers
recover from what we did not
receive last spring and summer
rain," Bronson said. "Many
of our animal producers were
faced with grazing pastures nor-
mally used to produce hay for
their winter feeding programs
or purchasing hay and feed to
keep animals in good health or
send them to market."
USDA identified eight Flori-
da counties for the program, us-
ing the U.S. Drought Monitors
from March 7 to Aug. 31, 2006,
as the basis for the selection.
Any counties that were clas-
sified as being in D-3 or D-4
drought during that timeframe
were included. The counties
are: Bay, Escambia, Holmes,
Jackson, Okaloosa, Santa Rosa,
Walton and Washington. Com-
mercial farmers or ranchers
with beef cattle, farmed bison,
dairy cattle, sheep, or goats that
suffered forage production loss-
es are eligible for assistance.
To receive funding, eli-
gible producers will need to.
complete a self-certification
application that provides the
maximum number of eligible
livestock that.were on site be-
tween March 7 and Aug. 31.
This application also has a sec-
tion that requires producers to
estimate livestock-related ex-
penses incurred because of de-
creased forage supplies related
to the 2006 drought. These
expenses could include loss of
forage production, costs of sup-
plemental feed. cost of relocat-
ing cattle to new feed sources,
increased feed transportation
costs, and emergency water
supply needs. 'Producers will
not receive more relief than
their-losses. Payments are sub-
ject.to tax.
Producers must complete the
application for assistance so
that it is received by the Florida
Department of'Agriculture and
Consumer Services by 5 p.m.
Jan. 31, 2007,1 or be postmarked
by that date. Applications and
other information about the
prioram \\ ill be a ailable Dec.
1 from a number of sources, in-
cluding:
*Online at http://wwvw.doacs.
state.fl.us/ai/ under Announce-
ments, "Livestock Assistance
Grant Program."
S*University of Florida WAS
Extension offices located in
qualified counties in Florida.
*Industr- organizations:
Florida Farm Bureau. Flori-
da Cattlemen's Association,
,''.Southeast Milk Incorporated.


0


Florida Dairy Goat Associa-
tion, Meat Sheep Alliance of
Florida, Florida Meat Goat As-
sociation.


*Farm Service Agency offic-
es located in qualified counties
in Florida.
Completed applications


al ways


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


vision of Animal Industry, Attn:
Livestock Assistance Grant
Program, 407 South Calhoun
Street, Mail Stop M7, Mayo
should be mailed to, and any Building, Room 323, Tallahas-
questions directed to, the Flor- see, FL 32399-0800; call (850)
ida Department of Agriculture 410-0900 or fax to (850) 410-
and Consumer Services at: Di- 0915.


Manager's Special...

S2005

SO. Chevy
Si Iverado
Low Miles!


11360
Per Month
$0 Down 60 Mos WAC


We Buy Cars, Trucks & SUVs!


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


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


0 Down '01 Toyota Camry 0 Down 03 Cadillac CTS
-229/mo Highly Sought-After Car! 5362/mo VERY LOW MILES!


0 Down '99 GMC Suburban
s2051mo 89K miles, 3rd seat!


0 Down '99 Cadillac deVille
S219/mo 1 Owner! Loaded!


0 Down '03 Infiniti G35 0 Down '01 Saturn
$41 8/mo Sunroof, Leather, Loaded! $ 42/mo 4 dr, Sunroof, Leather!l
Real Gas Saver!


0 Down '00 Nissan Altima
s139/mo Real'Economy!


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


0 Down '02 Dodge Stratus R/T 0 Down '04 Chevy Malibu
$1 92/ino Sunroof, Leather, Loaded! 228/mo Economy AND Comfort!


0 Down '06 Ford Taurus SE
$361/mo Like New! 14,000 miles!


0 Down '03 Chevy Monte Carlo
$289/mo Sunroofl Leather!


0 Down '04 Ford Mustang 0 Down '06 Chrysler300C
$2881mo Only 38,000 Miles! 5462/mo Touring Edition! 14,000 mi.


0 Down '03 Honda Accord EX 0 Down '04 Subaru Forester 0 Down '03 Nissan Altima
$347/mo V6! Loaded! s308/mo 2.5X, AWD! s288/mo Sunroof! Loaded!


/~ ~


0 Down '03 Toyota Tacoma
s288/mo 4X4 Gas Saved


0 Down '96 Mercury Grand 0 Down '02 Nissan Frontier
*114/mo Marquis LS Leather! 5333/mo XE, Crew Cab, V6


0 Down '01 Lincoln LS
$277/mo Leather! Real Lincoln Luxury!


Direct Automotive holesae
403 W. Jefferson (Hwy 90) 3 Blocks West of Square in Quincy Next Io Dollar General Now Open 7 Dayis Week 9 a.m. 8 p.m.!
Se hgbla Quincy* 850-6 7-8448 *Quincy se habla
,.s.me_ trAi_ .wtwit'he 89.% t..nkerest. nthB. With Apgsroved Creit Eip i alo
.un