Group Title: Calhoun-Liberty Journal (Bristol, Fla.).
Title: The Calhoun-Liberty journal
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS ZOOMABLE PAGE IMAGE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00027796/00128
 Material Information
Title: The Calhoun-Liberty journal
Alternate Title: Calhoun Liberty journal
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Creator: Calhoun-Liberty Journal
Publisher: Liberty Journal, Inc.
Liberty Journal
Place of Publication: Bristol, Fla
Publication Date: December 3, 2008
Copyright Date: 2008
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Bristol (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Liberty County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Calhoun County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States of America -- Florida -- Liberty -- Bristol
United States of America -- Florida -- Calhoun
 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
Bibliographic ID: UF00027796
Volume ID: VID00128
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: ltuf - AKN4565
oclc - 33425067
alephbibnum - 002046630
electronic_aleph - 003298625
electronic_oclc - 60662266
lccn - sn 95047245
 Related Items
Preceded by: Weekly journal (Bristol, Fla.)

Full Text

Univ of Florida History Library
PO Box 117007
Gainesville Fl 32611


Woman arrested

on abuse charge

after grandson, 2,

suffers fractured

skull, other injuries
by Teresa Eubanks,
SJournal Editor
A Calhoun County
grandmother has
Been charged with
aggravated child
abuse after doctors
determined her two-
year-old grandson
suffered a skull
fracture and other
injuries while in
her care, according
to a report from the
Renee Calhoun County
Luddington Sheriff's Office.
Ar r e st e d
Thursday was Renee
Luddington, 44, of 20072 Hardin Lane in the Mossy
Pond Community.
The child's 19-year-old mother became worried
Nov. 26 when she could not reach Luddington by
phone around midday and asked a relative next door
to go check on her son and daughter who had been
left in the care of their grandmother.
When the relative arrived at the Luddington home,
she walked in to find the little boy standing naked and
bleeding, with his face severely bruised and his eyes
swollen shut. The \wonan grabbed the child, ran home
and called 911.
The boy was flown by emergency helicopter to
Tallahassee Memorial Hospital where he was admitted
to the Pediatric Intensive Care Unit.
Luddington told investigators that her grandson
had fallen.off her porch around 10 a.m. but indicated
that she did not feel he required medical attention.
When asked if her two dogs a red nose pit bull
and a chow could have bitten the boy, she said she
didn't know.
The investigator's report indicated that Luddington
showed no emotion aboutthe child's injuries. When
she was first called out to her fence to speak with an
investigator, she "seemed almost incoherent" and
appeared "to be under the influence of something,"
according to an investigator's report.
Neighbors cautioned deputies before they entered
the fenced property Luddington shares with a disabled
adult son that she has two aggressive dogs. The son,
who is mute, gave written answers to questions from
deputies and gave no indication he knew what had
happened. When asked if he saw how the child was
injured, he placed his hands together and laid his head
on them to indicate that he had been asleep. The two
children had spent the previous night there.
A doctor determined that most of the wounds
had not been caused by an animal, as emergency
workers first thought. Instead, the little boy's injuries
were due to blunt force trauma caused by multiple
blows. As bruises continued to develop on the little
boy, the medical staff said they were caused by
See INJURED CHILD continued on page 3


500
includes
tax


=


Making Syrup


Veterans

plan Flag

ceremony

Friday to

remember

Pearl Harbor


fu vWillard Smith (right)
checks the thickness
of a batch of cane
syrup during a
demonstration at .
the Panhandle
Pioneer
Settlement
Saturday while
volunteers keep busy
Preparing the sugar l
cane stalks (left) and. ...
feeding them in to
a grinder (above).
Despite the rain,
the settlement
raised $1,300 in
syrup sales that day.



In remembrance of Pearl Harbor. the Veterans Memorial Railroad
will conduct a flag dedication ceremony on Friday. Dec. 5 at I p.m. at
the Train Depot and Museum on 'Theo Jacobs Way in Bristol, behind
Veterans Memorial Civic Center. The public is invited.
Seven branch flags are to be dedicated representing the Army,
Marines, Navy. Air Force, Coast Guard. Merchant Marines and POW/
NMA. The LCHS JROTC will begin the ceremony by presenting
the Colors for the National Anthem: they will then post the Colors.
American Legion Post 172, American Legion Post 272. and
Apalachee Valley \,TW Post 12010 with veterans who have served
in those branches will hoist the flags. The POW'MIA Flag will be
hoisted by a former Vietnam POW A Pearl Harbor survivor will
also be participating. A 21-Gun Salute and Taps will conclude the
ceremony. For more information, call 643-6646 or 643-5405.


PAGE 17 PAGE 14

I i i Sheriff's Log...2 Community Cale
l II I Birthdays.. 10 Hosford School
7 821 0090 8 Birthdays...10 Hosford School


PAGE 18 PAGE 23
.JT

ndar...4 Commentary...6, 7 News from the Pqws...8 Fanner's Almanac...9


Honor Roll...17 Oituaries...22 Classifieds...24 & 25 Nutrition Wise...27


S2 12/29/2009
1846


T CALHOUN-LI ERTY



OURNAL


. _Volume 28, Number 49 Wednesday, Dec. 3, 2008


____^


11, ~1111. I *CIII -- -- ----T I I I I








Page 2 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL DECEMBER 3, 2008


Four arrested on crack cocaine


charges after Altha traffic stop


Four people were arrested
on cocaine charges following a
Nov. 11 traffic stop in Altha.
Altha Police Chief James
Baggett was parked at the
Dollar General on the north
end of town around 8:30 p.m.,
running stationary radar when
a northbound vehicle went past
him going 55 mph in a 35 mph
zone.
Baggett pulled out to make
a traffic stop but the vehicle
ahead of him continued to
travel approximately 500 yards
before stopping abruptly on the
right side of the northbound
lane.
In his report, the chief noted
that a black male exited from
the driver's door as a white
female got out of the rear of the
vehicle and the two swapped
places.
After having the woman
step out from the driver's seat,
Baggett asked who had been
driving. When he told her he
had seen them switch places,
she continued to insist that she
had been driving.
When she was told she would
be arrested for obstruction of


ARREST

REPORTS
compiled by
Journal
Editor
Teresa
Eubanks

justice, the woman later
identified as Martha Jayne
Rolph, 44, of Grand Ridge --
responded that she "was not
going to jail for someone else"
and said the black male in the
back seat had been driving.
The man, later identified as
Jarmon Antonio Gardner, 24,
of Marianna, denied he was
driving.
The front seat passenger
also stated that Rolph had been
driving but a fourth person said
that Gardener had been behind
the wheel.
When he admitted that he
had been the driver, Gardener
was arrested for driving while
license suspended or revoked
and obstruction.
During a search ofthevehicle,
a cigarette pack containing an
unspecified amount of crack


cocaine was found in the rear
center console. When told
they would all be charged with
possession of cocaine, Rolph
replied that the drugs belonged
Timothy Trenton Myrick, 26,
of Marianna, who had been
sitting in the front passenger's
seat. She said he hadjust made
a drug sale for $75.
It was learned that Myrick
had not given his real name,
which was found to be Brian
Gentelle Myrick. He has
three outstanding warrants in
Jackson County.
Rolph was charged with
possession of crack cocaine
and obstruction without
violence.
The back seat passenger,
James Macauther Spears, 31,
of Marianna, was charged with
possession of crack cocaine.
Myrick was charged with
possession of crack cocaine
and obstruction by a disguised
person.
Gardner was charged with
possession of crack cocaine
and obstruction without
violence.


Blountstown man arrested for theft of

ATV trailer, trolling motor and more


CALHOUN COUNTY
Nov. 24
*Ronald Cheesmon, failure to appear (Leon
County).
Nov. 25
*Peter Keet, grand theft.
*Renee Luddington, aggravated child abuse.
*Travis Allen, failure to appear (7 times).
Nov. 30
*William Charles Reisinger, failure to appear
(Leon County).

LIBERTY COUNTY
Nov. 24
*Dominique Urie Cargile, VOP (State).
*Michael R. Shuler, possession of controlled
substance (marijuana), sale of a controlled sub-
stance.
Nov. 26
*Renee Ann Luddington, holding for CCSO.
Nov. 28
*Barry Webb, DUI, DUI refusal, driving while
license suspended or revoked.
Listings include name followed by charge. The names above represent those charged We remind our
readers that all are presumed innocent untilproven guilty

Blountstown Police Dept.
Nov. 24 through Dec. 3, 2008
Citations issued:
Accidents...............00 Traffic Citations..................07
Special details (business escorts, traffic details)......99
Business alarms.....02 Residential alarms..........00
Complaints.......................................... ........ 122


A Calhoun County man
was arrested after a talk with
deputies led to him admitting
that he had stolen several
items, including an ATV, a
trailer, a trolling motor and
various fishing equipment.
Peter Keet, 35, of 12607
SW County Road 275, was
taken into custody Nov. 25 and
charged with grand theft.
Accordingtothe arrestreport,
Investigator Michael Bryan of
the Calhoun County Sheriff's
Office and Major Rodney
Smith of the Blountstown
Police Department went to
see Keet at his home last week
to question him about some
recent thefts.


When the officers
approached the residence, they
noticed a trolling motor in plain
view under Keet's carport that
matched the description of one
stolen several weeks earlier.
When asked about the
motor, Keets said he purchased
it from someone who lived
on State Road 71 but could
not give a name. A photo of
the motor was taken to the
victim who had reported the
theft and he identified it as his
property.
After pressing Keet about
where he had gotten the motor,
he stated he had taken it from
a boat at a camp several weeks
earlier, along with some other


Marijuana arrest made in Liberty Co.
A Liberty County man was charged with sale of a controlled
substance (marijuana) and possession of a controlled substance
(marijuana) after an informant arranged to make a $40 buy from
him last week, according to a report from the Liberty County
Sheriff's Department.
Cpl. Todd Wheetley monitored a phone call in which an
informant made arrangements with Michael Randall Shuler to
buy a bag of marijuana.
During the conversation, Shuler stated he was leaving his
house and would meet the caller at the end of Odell Owens Road.
The two met and the informant handed over $40 in marked bills
during the Nov. 24 exchange.
After recovering the marijuana from the informant, Wheetley
conducted a traffic stop on Shuler and took him into custody.
The $40 in marked bills was recovered from the driver's seat.


items. Keet then turned over
a stainless steel anchor mate,
five tackle boxes, a five foot
gaff, anAutocraft Marine/RV
Deep Cycle, a running light
and fishing net.
The investigation also
led to the recovery of 2007
Suzuki Vinson four-wheeler,
estimated to be worth $2,500,
along with 1999 Tilton-Hilto
trailer, valued at $1,000 that
had been taken from a Hentz
Avenue home in Blountstown
between Nov. 11 and 12.
Keet also admitted to the theft
of a boat trailer stolen from
Gulf County.
Florida Wildlife
Commission officers found
the boat trailer, ATV and
trailer down a two-trail road
offAbe Springs and Bullhead
Bay Road on Nov. 24.


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MARIANNA
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PLAT


BOOKS
available at
The Calhoun-Liberty
Journal office in
Bristol








DECEMBER 3, 2008 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 3


DtrP FsIOf Sti pwtk

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We hin proyn


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Copyrighted Material


Syndicated Content


Available from Commercial News Providers


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From our ho

MAY GOD


finger-poking." They later
confirmed the injuries were
consistent with those caused by
S a hand, a fist and the base of a
lamp.
There were also some puncture
wounds which could have been
inflicted by a dog, according to
the report.
CIAL MEETING Luddington refused to allow
deputies into her two-bedroom
mobile home and would not.
rissioners of the comment on what had happened
regional Housing to the child. The dogs were
Quarantined at the Blountstown
Special Meeting, Police Department.
in the Regency When deputies returned with
a search warrant around 7 p.m.,
a Inn North, 2900 they found a gruesome scene
lahassee, Florida. inside a bedroom thatheld only a
desk and had papers strewn across
S1:00 p.m. E.S.T. the floor, spotted with blood.
en to the public. "The area containing blood
pe stains appeared to be in a 360
degree circle with a diameter
of approximately four feet,"
according to an investigator's
arts to yours, report. "Blood was located on
several pieces of paper and on
BLESS YOU the west wall of the room. A large


As we all are aware things are really tough right
now, fortunately God has blessed us with many
donations. As a result we sell more items, there-
fore this year for the Christmas holidays the staff
and board ol directors would like to extend our
blessings by adopting a family for Chrislmas. How
does this work? Well if you know a family in need
then you can write a letter and send it to Help-
ing Hands For People Inc. (You cannot nominate
yourself) by December 21. We will choose a fam-
ily and provide a merry Christmas lor them. Be
sure that if there are children you get sizes and
ages and boy or girl. If the family is in desperate
need of anything household and such please in-
clude that as well.
Merry Christmas and God bless all,
Zme &46 (ag (o7v6 of c&oL'ccv a
HELPING HANDS FOR PEOPLE INC.
Please send all nominations to:
CHRISTMAS FAMILY
Helping Hands for People Inc.
16842 N.E. Pear Street
Blountstown, Fl 32424


PANDORA'



4 .4


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Join us in our commitment to
support the fight against breastI
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GEMOLOGISTS

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SOCIETY
Downtown Marianna
850.482.4037


quantity of blood was located in
the floor of the bedroom." Blood
was also found on the side of the
desk and the east wall.
Several broken pieces from
a lamp were found scattered on
opposite ends of the room; some
held blood.
The base of the lamp was found
outside, next to the porch. On it
was a blood stain and a sample of
hair that appeared human.
In a nearby bur pile, deputies
found a plastic bag with blood-
stained papers similar to those
found in the bedroom. A load
of laundry was left soaking in a
washing machine.
The report noted that by putting
the bloodied papers on a burn
pile, Luddington was attempting
to conceal a crime and she was
arrested. She is being held on
$50,000 bond at the Liberty
County Jail, which houses female
inmates for Calhoun County.

When deputies checked with
the boy's mother the next morning,
which was Thanksgiving, she


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SAVE A LOT!
905 HWY 98 Carrabelle
.. (850)697-4383 ....
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said he was doing well, his
swelling was going down and
no additional injuries had been
found at that time.
She said when she called to
ask about the children earlier
Wednesday, Luddington said they
were taking a nap and she should
call back later. There was no
mention of any injury to the little
boy. The phone went unanswered
when she tried to call again.
The mother told deputies
that she had since talked with
the relative who found her
injured child and was told that
Luddington's adult son answered
the door, appeared nervous
and upset and had apparently
been trying to communicate
that something was wrong. The
injured boy's sister then went to
the woman and hugged her; at
that point, the woman noticed the
bloodied two-year-old standing
by the pantry without any clothing
-on.
The little boy's sister later told
their mother she had found him in
the "bad room" of the trailer.


NOTICE OF SPE(

The Board of Comr
Northwest Florida F
Authority will hold a
December 18, 2008
Room of the Ramadi
North Monroe St., Tal
Meeting will begin at
The meeting will be c


~44







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Iss


a.1


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Your Holiday Gift Giving
Creme-Filled Chocolates
Pecan Turtles Assorted Fudges Creamy Truffles
Caramel Dipped Pretzels Cherry Cordials, etc.
Gift Baskets Gift Bags
arting at 850-762-1966 startingat
$155 $10o


swebw1


INJURED HILD

continued11from the fiont page


r

r







Page 4 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY'JOURNAL DECEMBER 3,2008


Lights of Liberty
will Shine Bright
Saturday, Dec. 13
The Libertm Countr Children's Coalition
would like to in\ite eter one out to this
\ear's Christmas parade on Dec 13 Area
agencies, churches, businesses, local la\\
enforcement fire departments, schools.
local community. organizations and
indiiduals are participating this \ear.
Families \\1ll be treated to floats, fire
trucks, police cars. houses. the Shriner's
famous co-karts and of course Santa!
Join in sith our Grand Marshals. tlhe
Charles Moms Fanmil.. in celebrating the
spirit of the season.
After the parade, the Veterans Memonral
Railroad will be taking families through a
Winter Wonderland. The train rides is ill
begin after the parade and continue until
I) p.m. IE T i. Admission is free to children
under the age of five and $3 for adults
and $2 for children age fi\ e and up This
,ear promises to be a special treat. The
concession stand \\ill be open this .ear.
sponsored by the softball boosters.
\\e mnite even one n the coinmunitn
to come out and support this e\ ent This is
the fourth year that the coalition has been
coordinating the parade and each \ ear gets
bigger and better. Here is the information
that anyone that should like to participate
needs to knost
"Line up \\ill be at Veteians Memorial
beginning at 5 p.m. (ET).
'Judging of floats \ ill begin at 5.3(
p.m. IET).
"Ainouncement of \winners \t ill be at
6 p.m. IET)
'Parade \\ill begin at ( 310 p m. lETl.
5 30 p in ICT).
STrophies and ribbons \\ ill be aw arded
to First. Second and Third place %% winners .
There -\ ill also be a grand prize awarded
for the best overall entrn
*No AT\s \\ without prior appro\ al of the
Sheriffs Otffice
'Each entrN must hate lights as part of
Is decoration'
Prewler istration is iecomnnended. but not
required You can just sho,\ -up at the line-
up sight. If \o \ would like to pre-register.
please call or come by the Health, Start
Office at I12S32 N\\ Cential A.enue. For
more information. or to pie-register b',
telephone, pleassi contact \olanda Cooper
at h43-24-15 E\l 24i 0oi Pegg. Deason-
Hos land. E\t 2-.
Conme out and shom \oiur holldaN spirit'
Happx Holida', '

Family needs help
after house fire
Calhoun Count \\omiaan ad her t\o
grandchildren need our help after losing
their home to a fire
Nanc\ Holt lived \\ith her t\\o
grandchildren, six-year-old ()li\ia and
Michael. \\ ho just turned thirteen.
If you have anything you cau share or
donate. \ou can reach the family at the
home of Dale Pate at 674-5025.

The Calhoun-Liberty Journal is
published each Wednesday
by the Liberty Journal Inc.,
Summers Road, P.O. Box 536,
S Bristol, FL 32321.
Annual subscriptions are $18.
Periodicals postage paid at Bristol, FL
POSTMASTER: Send address corrections
to- P.O. Box 536, Bristol, FL 32321.


i


BIRTHDAYS -,
,- \ 'Patricia l O,1linsi. .
,.> TODAY'S MEETINGS '" '
S Walk-A-Weigh Program m.Veterans
Memorial Park Civic Center
Altha Boy Scouts. 5-30 p.m., Allha Volunteer Fire Departmen
AA. 6.30 p.m. Liberty Co. Courthouse iwes; side enirancel
Keep Calhoun Co. Beautiful. 9 a.m Board room Cal Extension OH.
Citizens Advisory Council for Big Bend Hospice. 11:30 p.m..
Apalachee Reslauranl
Blountstown Lions Club, 6 p m., Apalachee Resaurani
Red Level Lodge #134, 7 p.m., 5602 Alliance Rd Marianna
Bristol City Council. 6:30 p m., City Hall


LCHS Girls BBall BIRTHDAYS
\s. \\. Gadden BIRTHDAYS ,, .
A.., p rr. iETi Clialle 'B ,t St. r
TODAY'S MEETINGS 't .
* Mouse tutorial classes, 10:30-11-30 a.m., Calhoun Public Library ,
* AA, 6:30 p.m., Liberty Co. Courthouse (west side entrance)
* Boy Scout Troop 206, 7 p.m Veterans Memorial Park Civic Center
* Calhoun Co. School Board, 5 p.m., Calhoun Co. Courthouse
* Liberty Co. School Board, 5 p.m., Liberty Education & Administration
Center in the library
* Altha Town Council, 6 p.m., Allha City Hall
* Blountstown City Council, 6 p.m. Altha Boys .-r
* Blountstown Chapter #179 O.E.S., 7 p.m., Dixie Lodge BBall vs.
* Bristol Lions Club, 7 p.m., Apalachee Restaurant Blounisiosn'-
* Bristol VFD, 7-30 p m., Bristol City Hall Home a, 1i 3 n m i l1


I


j


THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL
Located at 11493 NW Summers Road in Bristol
MAILING ADDRESS: P.O. Box 536, Bristol, FL 32321
TELEPHONE (850) 643-3333 Fax (850) 643-3334
EMAIL: thejournal@fairpoint.net (USPS 012367)
ADS: cljads@fairpoint.net Summers Road


I -~--m


CALE NDAR


TODAY'S MEETINGS
* Keyboard tutorial classes, 10:30-11-30 a.m, Calhoun Public Library
* Rotary Club, noon, Calhoun-Libenv Hospital
* Weight Loss Support Group, 1 30 p m.. Shelion Park Library
- AA. 7 p.m Calhoun Counly Old Ag Bldg east door, in Iront ofl ail


BIRTHDAYS ANNIVERSARY
"ut 'AlcC'lldo 'ti & S11aral -Ha1linl
TODAY'S MEETINGS
* AA. 7 p.m., basement of Calhoun County Courthouse
* Altha Area Recreation Committee. 6 p.m.. Allha City Hall
* Magnolia VFD. 6 p m., Fire House
* Nettle Ridge VFD, 7 p.m. Fire House LCHS Girls BBall %s. Franklin Co.
* Mossy Pond VFD. 7 p.m.. Fire House Hl..me iat i p ii ETi

LCHS Girls BB3all s. %e%%a ,t LCHS Boss BBall s. V tra
.\- j at 5 pm i ETi %Aia, & 7 311p m iETi
EVENTS
Flag Dedication Ceremony, i p.m.. Veterans Memoral Park
Tree Lighting on Magnolia Sq. & Street Movie Night,
starting at 5:30 p.m Magnolia Square in Blountsiownn
Dance 6 12p.m.. American Legion Hall in Blountsto% n
TODAY'S MEETINGS
* Austism Support Group. 6 p.m.. W.T. Neal Civic Center


EVENTS
Christmas on the Square. Blounislown 8 a.m. until noon
Farmers Market. 8 a m., next to
Wakulla Bank in Blounisiown ,
Altha Christmas Parade, starts at I p m.
Blountstown Christmas Parade, 5 p.m.
starting at B-tow-n High School ;. --



S t T r TODAY'S MEETINGS
Pe l HjJ- Oar Do American Legion Post, 2 p.m American
Legion Hall in Blounlstown
f-N .oSons of American Legion, 3 p m..
,, -" American Legion Hall in Blountstown

MONAYDEEMBR


I


Blountstown Fire
Dept. plans pancake
breakfast Saturday
Blountstow n Fire Department needs
your help. Our firefighters. in conjunction
with the Blountstown Historical Societ.
ha\ e taken on the task of rescuing a former
orkorklrse of our department Engine
#2. The 1915 Fire Engine served BFD for
o\er 40 \ears and was sold as surplus in
the late 198(s. After a search, we found
Engine #2 underneath a barn just a few-
miles from Blountstow n.
The owner has agreed to sell this truck
back to us and that's where you come
in. Blountstown Fire Department is
ha ing a Pancake Breakfast Fundraiser
to bring Engine #2 back to Blountstown.
and kwe need ,our help to get the \\ord
out! Connie Clayton ofConniie's Ktchen
in Blountstown has graciouslI offered us
the use of her restaurant for this e\ent, to
be held on Saturday. Dec. 6. Our Pancake
Breakfast Fundraiser \ ill be going on
simultaneously\ with the Do\\nto\wn
Chrisnuas on Magnolia Square, sponsored
b\ the Eastern Star. and the Main Street
Downtown Farmer's Market. It should
be a bus\ day in Blountstow n. and \we
hope etervone w ill be hungry for some
pancakes.
Westside Volunteer
Fire Department will
sell chicken plates
After the Blountstow n Christmas
parade. Westside Volunteer Fire Dept.
\ill sell smoked chicken plates at the
Panhandle Pioneer Settlement. The plates
will include smoked chicken quarters.
green beans. homemade potato salad, bread
and pound cake for S6. Ton\ NloneN, w ho
is well known for his excellent cooking.
will be preparing the meat.
Westside has been awarded a $250,000
grant to replace their 1976 engine. The fire
department's responsibility t for the grant is
to pro\ ide S 12.500 m watching funds and
the money raised at this eent %\ ill go to
this fund. Come and support an important
cause and enioy some excellent food.
Chicken dinner
for Keels Dec. 5
Chicken dinners w ill be sold for the
Keel family on Friday, Dec. 5. starting at
10 a m. until the food is gone.
Lunches 'n ill be sold for $6 and include
chicken leg quarters. homemade baked
beans, potato salad, cake and a slice of
bread



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

;JANRl^9tAF!^
Johnny Eubanrls..,:.P.,.fl hei
Teresa Eubanks...,.....; itor
Missy Tahnerr........Adveising
Debbie Duggar....Productibn Assistant
OFFICE HOURS:9 am.- 6 pn., M-F,
Saturday from 9 a.m. uhtil 1 p.m.








DECEMBER 3,2008 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 5


NOW

BUYING GOLD
tffratson
CIA JEWELERS
GEMOLOGOLTS
Downtown Marianna
ay
4424 Lafayette Street
850-482-4037
S... ..; . ;


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

200 Seztci ce, a

KRevtene iau nvC

Thursday. December 11
7:00 PM
Wesleyan Methodist Church
15744 NE Ferrell Street
Hosford

C'ore light a candle and honor
a loved one. This time of
healing and remembrance is
open to everyone.


For more info. call
Travia Cohen: (850) 556-1786


Liberty Co. couple continue tradition


I
Philip Watson
Monday-Saturd:
9am-5pm
- .. .. .. .. .


seeds from the past


to enjoy.
They are so excited about
continuing this tradition of sharing
the seeds that they invite everyone
to come by Veterans Memorial Civic IRIS AND WILHOIT EUBANKS
Center to pick up fruit to help others
start their own citrus orchard. It will take several years before the trees will produce fruit, but
it will be well worth the wait.

Downtown farmers market this Saturday


Blountstown Main Street is
pleased to announce the next
opening date of the downtown
farmers market featuring fresh
produce, home baked items,


* 3644 Hwy. 71 N in Marianna


handmade crafts, and original
artwork, along with live
entertainment.
The River Valley Marketplace
is open the first Saturday of every,
month from 8 a.m. to noon.
The next date for the market is
Saturday, Dec. 6, in the green
space next to Wakulla Bank.
Among the items to be featured-
this month are fresh Christmas
trees, garlands, and handmade
stockings.
Vendor spaces are completely
FREE, but.there are some
requirements:


-Absolutely no flea markets
or yard sales.
-The vendor, is responsible
for all their set up items such
as tables, tents, etc. There is no
electricity. If you use a tent, it
must be white or beige so we can
create a cohesive look.
-Produce must be vendor
grown and sold.
No selling out of trucks;
please set up a nice presentation
at your booth.
If you would like to be vendor,
you must register in advance.
Contact Kelli at 899-0500.


Booths to benefit 'Take Stock in Children'
Take Stock in Children council members will have booths set up
before and during the Blountstown Christmas parade this Saturday.
Look for booths in front of the high school and in front of Golden
Drugs. To enjoy during the parade, lighted Christmas necklaces for
your children will be available for purchase.
In addition, snacks and drinks will be for sale. Help support the
local Take Stock in Children scholarship program with your purchase.
Proceeds from the sale will go to support the local scholarship
program. The local Take Stock in Children program is financed with
local donations.


rith recharge-
ble flashlights*
REE GIFT with
oot purchase*
xludes rlevanm8 rin bwo
"wh


r- p


of sharing fruit
Monica L. Brinkley,
UF/IFAS, Liberty County Extension
Wilhoit and Iris Eubanks, life long
residents of Liberty County, have a
desire to see Liberty County bearing
fruit from seeds of the past. While
talking with Mr. Wilhoit, he shared
that 50 years or more ago Mr. Hobert
Owens, a native of Liberty County
gave grapefruit and tangerine seeds
to Mr. Bertus Eubanks, Mr. Wilhoit's
father. Mr. Bertus later gave seed to
Mr. Silas Eubanks and then Mr. Silas
shared with his brother Mr. Wilhoit.
Mr. Wilhout also shared that Mrs.
Bernice Duggar, Mrs. Iris' mother,
planted orange seeds over 30 years
ago that have produced much beautiful
and delicious fruit. Now they would
like to continue the tradition of seed
sharing with their fellow Liberty
County residents in hopes that the
county will have an abundance of
these fruit bearing trees for everyone


POLE BARN KITS


Cover your RV, vehicles, boats, farm equipment

Build your family pavilion, cook shed or batting cage


ARIANNA TRUSS


Call (850) 594-5420











Page 6 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL DECEMBER 3, 2008









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Page 8 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL DECEMBER 3, 2008


First Baptist of

Bristol celebrates

'The Gift of Jesus'
The First Baptist Church
of Bristol invites you to join
us as we celebrate "The Gift
of Jesus" on Dec. 14 and 15
from 7 to 9 p.m. (ET). Bring
your family and friends as we
present a live walk through of
the life of Jesus.
Our journey begins at the
humble manger and continues
to the streets and hillsides
where Jesus taught, to the Cross
where our sins were forgiven,
to the tomb of rejoicing and to
the wonder of Heaven.
There will be new scenes,
new music, and a cast of over
100 people. This will be a
journey you will never forget.
Join us as we celebrate the
true meaning of the Christmas
season through "The Gift of
Jesus."
We are located at 10677
NW Michaux Road in Bristol.
For more information, you can
contact us at 643-5400.


I News
from the

Peews


Corinth Baptist
Church sponsors
a 50's Sock Hop
Corinth Baptist Church is
sponsoring a "Sock Hop" for
children from 1st through 6th
grades. This is a fundraiser for
our new Worship Center.
It will be this Friday night,
Dec. 5 from 7 to 10 p.m. The
entrance fee is $5. There
will be an old fashioned soda
fountain and floats as well
as other foods for sale, and
pictures will be for sale to
remember the night.
Please contact Pastor
Michael Murray if you have
any questions at 447-4115.


New Life Singers to present

Christmas Concert at Red

Oak Church Thurs., Dec. 11


The New Life Singers will be
presenting a Christmas concert,
at the Red Oak Community
Mennonite Church in Altha on
Sunday, Dec. 11 at 7 p.m.
The New Life Singers
are an extension of Calvary
Baptist Church of Smyrna,
GA. The members of the team
are selected on the basis of
Christ-like character as well as
their musical talents and they
serve in the music ministry of
Calvary Baptist Church.
It is our prayer that you
worship the Savior together
with us in song. Everyone
is welcome, admission is
free, refreshments will be
provided.


For more information call
the the church at 674-5554.


Blountstown
Church of God
to give out food
boxes on Dec. 6
The Blountstown Church
of God will have food boxes
available on Dec. 6, starting
at 9:30 a.m.
These boxes are made
available through, the
assistance of Seed Sowers
Evangelistic Association,
Operation Compassion and
the Blountstown Church of
God to help needy families in
Calhoun County.
One box offood per Calhoun
County family until they are
gone, please.
The church is located
one block behind R&R
Warehouse of Hwy. 20 West
of Blountstown.


First Baptist

Church plans

Family Movie

Night Dec. 6
The First Baptist Church of
Bristol will have family movie
night on Saturday, Dec. 6, at 7
p.m. (ET). The movie will be
the 'Nativity Story".
For more information please
call the church at 643-5400.


We would like to take this opportunity to thank everyone who
purchased chicken pileau plates and made donations for Breanna
White. A special thanks to Stephanie McCroskey and Brandy
Kirkland for all their hard work in organizing and overseeing this
event. We would like to thank Darrel Hayes, Danny Hayes, the
Liberty Co. Sheriff's Office, the Hosford School staff, Apalachee
Restaurant, Busy Boy's, Harvey's and the Liberty County High
School students who delivered the meals.
The contributions helped with the expenses for our most
recent ten day stay in Miami and will also be used to travel back
to Miami for a surgery on Dec. 5. Please continue to keep us
in your prayers.
Again, thank you. We are all fortunate to live in a kind and
generous county.
Bennett, Kim, Breanna and Cierra White


ado-



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Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers


Residential &
Commercial


SATISFACTION
GUARANTEED!


F '" Ci~ki


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Operated by Tim & Karen pittman

MF Custom Floor Care
S ES R0 j A Solutions, Inc.
20667 NE Railroad Ave. #2 in Blountstown
CERTIFIED FIRM Call (850) 674-5158


December 1-7

DECEMBER
First Quarter Moon


DECEMBER
National Pearl Harbor
Remembrance Day


Old Farmer's
Almanac B


ome say that if it rains on the
first Sunday of December, it
will rain for a week. Weather proverbs
are our attempts to explain and un-
derstand our climate. Some are use-
ful, some are ridiculous, but almost
all are interesting. Here's another
one relating to the days of the month:
If it storms on the first Thursday of


2008

DECEMBER 56
st days to cut hair to
encourage growth

Best day to destroy
pets and weeds


the month, count
the remaining
days of the
month, add to
this the num-'
ber of days until
the New Moon (December 27 this
month), and that will give you the
number.of storms for that season.


2..,---EIHHtiB' i t[,'h ---"
3 large pears, peeled, aut6 the pear slices in butter, adding sugar when
cored, and sliced -the fruit begins to soften. Cook just until ten-
3 tablespoons butter der. Spoon the fruit over split
tabesppons sugar shortcake biscuits and top with,
6 shortcake
biscuits / spiced whipped cream. MAKE12HALF-
whipped cream, BISCUITSERVINGS.
seasoned with '-recipe fiom The Old Farmer's
ground ginger to Al maac Everyday Cookbook, available in
taste bookstores and at storealmanac.com.
WIT AND WISDOM FROM THE OLD FARMER'S ALMANAC
a Gargling with cold sage tea helps o1 rele\e da I
sore throat. i'
December cold with snow, good for rye. ,
On December 2, 1970, the Uniied Siaite
SEnvironmental Protection Agency began operanon.
,, ii f i i -, Almana i. F.r To-
Almanac.com


g former owner of r
'iNissley's
Garden Center
16609 SE Pear Street Blountstown
Call (850) 674-3911-* (850) 674-8896


Carpet, Ceramic Tile &

Upholstery Cleaning

CARPET DRIES IN HOURS!


-Implomm"~d~


Weather Lorer~


~J~T~IIPI


I







DECEMBER 3, 2008 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 9


*OLD rAR


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Bristol Cub Scout Troop 206 learns the

Indian way with a visit from the Strutkos

On Monday, Nov. 22 the
boys of Troop 206 received
a visit from Mr. and Mrs.
Jack Strutko, members of
the Apalachicola River Creek
Indian Tribal Organization .
(A.R.C.I.T.O). It was truly
mesmerizing to hear the
stories of the old ways and
how American Indians lived
and cared for the Earth.
With lots of Indian artifacts to
touch and feel, the boys were
transported into a time when
men followed a different set
of laws. Between warrior
breast plates, feather fans
and dream catchers there 1:
was even a moment to enjoy
American Indian dance and
song.



Benefit bog-in for Christian Hupp raises $2,666


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Tri-State OffRoad Park in Clarksville
held a benefit bog-in Saturday night to
help Christian Hupp and his family with
his medical expenses at Tallahassee
Memorial Hospital.
Christian Hupp is the three-year-old
son of David and Amanda (Bodiford)
Hupp ofAltha.
. A few weeks ago, he was playing
outside his grandparent's home around
mid-afternoon when he slipped into
the horse pen. Christian was kicked in
the chest and abdomen area. He was
rescued by his six-year-old brother
and rushed to the hospital where he
urider went surgery to repair a tear
in his small intestine. He developed
pneumonia and is facing a long and
difficult recovery.
The bog-in was a huge success,


bringing in $2,666 to go toward his
hospital bill. The Hupp family came
out for a few hours to take in the
excitement and fun of watching the
trucks tear across the pit in hopes of
making it to the other side. Despite
the rain, there was a large turnout for
the races.
*Winners in the 4 & 6 cylinder
category are, for 1st place, Jack Pierce;
2nd place, Justin Flowers; 3rd place
Terry White and 4th place was O.B.
In the 3, 5 & down category the
winners were: 1st place, Dwight
Samples; 2nd place, Chad Flowers; 3rd
place Andree Canington and 4th place
Caption Chaos.
*In the 39 & above category the
winners were: 1st place, Plug; 2nd
place, Cliff Edenfield; 3rd place.


Mike's Welding and 4th place, Duke
Bohanon.
Each race night they sell chance
tickets to raise money for the Toys for
Tots program. At half time the tickets
are drawn and the winner gets half of
the pot and the remaining money is
set aside to give to the Sheriff's Toys
for Tots program. Saturday night's
winner of the drawing was Jacob
Breedon. The Off Road Park has
almost met their goal of $1,000 to
donate to the Toys for Tots and hope
to reach that goal after the next bog-in,
scheduled for Saturday, Dec. 6.
For more information on this bog-
in and future events contact Ray
Goodwin at (850) 447-0356 or (850)
237-2945 or visit the web site @www.
tristateoffroadpark.com.


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Page 10 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL DECEMBER 3, 2008


SYDNEY KYAH MANNING
Sydney celebrated her seventh birthday on
Nov. 28. She is the daughter of Mitchell
and Kellee Manning of Southport. Her
grandparents are James R. and Michele
Manning of Hosford, Joe and Angle Schulte
of Sunny Hills, and Gary and Rhonda Jones
of Quincy. Sydney enjoys gymnastics and
being a cheerleader for the Bozeman Bucks.


BOWEN MCCOY BARBER
Bowen celebrated his first birthday on Oct.
16. He is the son of Duane and Steffani
Barber of Bristol. His grandparents are
Wilma and McCoy Goodson of Marianna,
and Gabra and Dexter Barber of Bristol.
His great-grandparents include Vella
Rankin and Gordy Barber, both of Bristol.
Bowen loves to play with his older brother
Blake and enjoys his trips to the cow
pasture with his Papa McCoy.


Smith, Harris plan Dec. 5 ceremony


David Smith and Sabrina
Harris would like to announce
their upcoming wedding set
for Friday, Dec. 5 at 6 p.m.
The wedding will be at Mt.
Zion Pentacostal Church in
Hosford with a reception to
follow in the reception hall.


Sabrina is the daughter of
Tommy and Darlene Harris of
Hosford.
David Smith is the son of
Glenda Ortuno and the Laura


Atkins, both of Hosford and
Donald Atkins of Tampa.
The couple will reside
in Hosford following the
wedding.
All friends and family are
welcome to attend this happy
occasion.


Paris Kimora Walston
Paris Kimora Walston is the
daughter of Jessica Dawson of
Bristol and Dominique Walston
of Greensboro. Her maternal .
grandparents are Annette and =,
Jimmy Dawson of Bristol. Pa-
ternal grandparents are Robert 1
McNealy of Greensboro and
the late Margaret Walston. ...
Paris will be celebrating her
first birthday on Dec. 6 with her
friends and family members at ,f
home with lots of presents.

It has been a year since this rose .
first bloomed, I thank you, Lord, day
and night for finding timeto make
room. Let her know your presence
eachf step along the way, give her strength and courage to sus-
tain her come what may.
Be her consolation in times of woes and strife, Guide her past
the pitfalls on her journey through this life. Paris on your birth-
day and all year through, I pray that God may grant to you, all
the blessings some never knew, His peace, His guidance, His
care and love.
Happy Happy Birthday from Mom and Dad and above





Puzzled?

iih somn-ebody could hetlp ;i !


I TprofeCssiCAl ilndepe.ident insurance .
I \ ; .-"[
.. , *. A to-Owner., )- -
WC 1 t-oft.
F'or pperccof-mini protect ion --'t -I....' -" '
and allr insyur ance needs,

nd I michneFa
auito-Ouners Insurace .


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


LEVI BRANNAN
Levi Brannan, age 10, killed his first
buck on Nov. 30 while hunting with
his dad, Greg, on private property in
Greensboro. Levi's buck was a 150
pound 8 point with a 14 inch spread.
Levi had the opportunity to kill a second
buck, but decided to leave it for his
younger brother, Cole, to have a chance
at. He is the son of Greg and Laurie
Brandon of Bristol and Stan and Teresa
Brannan of Crawfordville.


MEGAN HIERS
Megan Hiers, 12, and her dad were
hunting on Thanksgiving Day, Nov. 27 in
Greensboro when she bagged her first
buck. After being in the tree stand for
about an hour she saw a four point walk
in, then a five point walked in. She asked
her dad if she could shoot, he said yes.
She pulled the trigger, looked at her dad
with wide open eyes and asked, "did I get
him?" Dad replied, "Yes." She was so
excited that she called home to share the
news with her mom, sister and brother.
Megan is the daughter of Jed and Donna
Hires of Bristol.


*1

4.
* 'I;


Country Lunch


BUFFET
Served daily
10:30 a.m. until 2:30 p.m.
DINE IN $-99
with tea & salad.............. +tax
TO GO
drink not included $799
without salad.................... tax
$099
with salad....................... 0 + tax

S12" Chocolate Chip Cookie
Plain $12 50 wIn nuts. or decorated $15
Whole cakes and pies available


r- Restaurant
Hwy. 20, Bristol 643-2264


I



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I









DECEMBER 3,2008 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 11


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Available from Commercial News Providers


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Wright, Bladen compete


in Ironman Florida Nov. 1


Michael Wright and Scott Bladen competed in Ironman
Florida on Nov. 1. The day consisted of a 2.4 mile swim
in the Gulf of Mexico, a 112 mile bike ride and a 26.2 mile
run. Both received the coveted Ironman Finisher medal upon
completion.
Michael and Scott trained all year for the event which
required participants to register a year in advance. The two
collectively logged over 5,000 bicycle miles, hundreds ofmiles
running and countless swims across Lake Mystic to prepare
for the event.


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Page 12 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL DECEMBER 3, 2008


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'TURKEY BOWLING'

HELD AT CHIPOLA
Chipola College hosted its annual Turkey Bowling
competition, Tuesday, Nov. 25 in front of Bldg. Z.
Shelita Grant of Marianna is shown above as she
rolls a butterball in the school's Turkey Bowling
Competition. Bowlers used a frozen turkey to knock
down actual bowling pins. Winners vie for a coveted
Chipola Intramurals T-shirt.


Season's Greetings from Calhoun-Liberty Hospital

New equipment has arrived and more is

on the way; new Prayer Room completed


From the board, staff,
and physicians of Calhoun-
Liberty Hospital, Merry
Christmas, Happy Holidays
and Happy New Year!
We feel we've been very
blessed in 2008 and also want
to thank the community for
responding to our many efforts
to improve the hospital. We're
proud of our progress but
we'll continue to work hard
to further earn your trust,
confidence and respect. We
hope that will lead to your
continued and increased use
of our services.
This past year brought
many positive changes to the
hospital. We've improved the
appearance in many ways.
We've also worked hard on.
improving the courtesy and
compassion of the care we
provide. I feel we've also
improved significantly in this
area.
We've gotten a lot of new
equipment and have even
more on the way. By the end
of the year we hope to have.
our new beds in and lots of
new diagnostic equipment.
Radiology and pharmacy both
will get some state-of-the art
machines to help us serve you
better. Even our heating and
air conditioning equipment
will be updated.
We're upgrading our "CAT"
scanner to do even more tests
with this key machine. We
currently perform over 200
studies per month with this
unit. The new machine will do
so faster and with much more
detail.
We're creating a new
registration area in our front
lobby. It should also be finished
by the end of the year and
improve our flow of patients


ALHOUN-LIBERTY'

Hospital

corner
by Ron Gilliard,
CLHAdministrator


in this busy area. It will also
improve the privacy for our
patients. We're doing this work
with the wonderful donations
we've recently received. Such
donations are allowing us to
accomplish many renovations'
as well as purchase even more
new equipment.
Our "Adopt-a-Room"
program continues to decorate
and upgrade our inpatient
rooms and other areas. For
example,-we now have a
beautiful new Prayer Room
thanks to the Chamber of
Commerce Board. The first
two inpatient rooms "adopted"
are really nice! I'll be glad to
show them to anyone interested
in adopting!
We'll begin a new clinic soon
to perform echocardiograms in
the hospital. This will be yet
another key diagnostic test
that you can do here and not
have to drive out of town. This
will save you time and gas! A
friend of mine recently spent
all afternoon going to Panama
City for this same test. This
will be done with our fancy
new ultrasound machine that
should be in by January.
We're also expanding our
Emergency Room to make it
more efficient as well. We
average almost 750 patients
per month in this busy area!
We've been very pleased with
the ER group of physicians
that joined us a year ago.
They've been a key part of


our total turnaround. They are
very good and compassionate
doctors. And we're receiving
lots of compliments for the
care being provided in the
ER by our staff. This was not
always the case so I'm very
proud of this hard working
group.
But I'm very proud of ALL
the hospital staff. We recently
received an amazing "grade"
from the annuallicensure
survey from the state. They
found no "write-ups" and
this was due directly to the
hard: work, dedication, and
professionalism of our staff.
I've been through many
inspections but never one that
gave absolutely no findings!
So, we're proud-of our
progress but again, will
continue to work hard to make
things even better. If you
would like an update on the
many things we have going
on, and even more to come,
give me a call at 674-5411, ext
206. I'llbe happy to give youa
personal tour, discuss all of the
above or anything else about
the hospital.
Maybe you would like to
know more about how you can
make a donation to the hospital
or adopt an area. Some folks
are now donating in memory of
deceased friends or relatives.
We of course, notify the family
of this kind act as well as
provide information for tax
purposes since we're a "not-
for-profit" organization. This
is a great time ofyear to honor
loved ones this way also. It
can make a unique Christmas
gift!
Again, from all of us at
Calhoun-Liberty Hospital,
have a blessed holiday season
and a Happy New Year!


-


r








DECEMBER 3, 2008 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 13




Lee Nails
has moved to a new location! Now .- .
located across from Wakulla Bank
20755 Central Ave E Suite A .. .
Blountstown *674-9039 '
Owned and Operated by Ly Vo


BACK ROW: Max Parrish, Alexis Searfoss, Mikayla Flournoy, Emily Gardner, Levi Brandon,
Neil Shuler, Dillan Green and Colby Owens. FRONT ROW: Dalton Warren, Thomas Flournoy,
Amber King, Zac Gardner, Emma Wade, Zac Hobby, Crystal Harper and Kendall Wade.

Liberty County 4-H club makes

camouflage stockings for soldiers


JA-IMAKIN-ME












DEC. 12 & 13

*8:30 a.m. Ribbon Cutting, Dec. 12
*Drawings for Free Tanning & Discounts

Grand Opening Hours: 8 a.m. to 6 p.m.

20749 CENTRAL AVE E SUITE A,
IN BLOUNTSTOWN 674-TANS


The Liberty County 4-H
chooses a Community Service
Project for the holidays each
year.
The 4-H Krafty Kritters Club,
along with their leader Mrs.
Cyndi McKuhen, sewed together
camouflage stockings for 15 US
Soldiers of the 7th Special Forces
Group, which is located in North
Afghanistan.
The 4-H Barnyard Kids, along
with the 4-H Outdoors Folks
gathered supplies including
Christmas candy, shampoo, soap,
decks of cards, baked cookies
and other toiletry items to fill


the stockings for these special
soldiers in hopes that a gift from
home will make their holiday a
special one.
They chose this group because
Mrs. Cyndi McKuhen's son
Stevie McKuhen is a US Army


Soldier of the 7th Special Forces
Group and is deployed in North
Afghanistan at this time.
The Liberty County 4-H
supports our troops all over the
world and we thank them for a
job well done.


BACK ROW: Daniel Williams-Third High Individual Senior Division Consumer
Choice, Benjamin Black Senior Division Consumer Choice. MIDDLE ROW:
Mikayla Floumoy -Intermediate Division Consumer Choice, Neil Shuler -
Third Place Team Intermediate Division Agriculture, Diamond Jackson-Junior
Division Consumer Choice, Alycia Shuler--Senior Division Consumer Choice,
Flint Walker -Third Place Team & Third High Individual Intermediate Division
Agriculture, Max Parrish -Third Place Team Intermediate Division Agriculture.
FRONT ROW: Zac Stoutamire -Junior Division Agriculture, Amber King-
Second High Individual in Junior Division Consumer, Choice and Dalton
Warren -Second High Individual in Junior Division Agriculture.

Liberty County 4-H place at North FL Fair
Max Parrish, Flint Walker and Neil Shuler placed third in the 4-H
Intermediate Division in Agricultural Judging at the North Florida
Fair. Third High Individual went to Flint Walker, Zac Stoutamire and
Dalton Warren, participating as Junior Individuals and Dalton Warren
placed second High Individual in the Junior Division. Their coach for
this event was Mrs. Cathia Schmarje, the 4-H Program Assistant.
Diamond Jackson, Mikayla Flournory, Amber King, Alycia Shuler,
Benjamin Black and Daniel Williams participated in the Consumer
Judging Contest which included categories on light bulbs, MP3
players, energy bars and savings accounts. These youth used what
they had been taught by Mrs. Monica Brinkley to determine how to
make decisions based on information and studying the facts that they
collected. It also helped them learn to defend their decisions.
Amber King, in the Junior Division, won second High Individual
and Daniel Williams won third High Individual in. the Senior
Division.
We are very proud of all the 4-H'ers that participated this year in
the judging contests at the North Florida Fair.


SFree Holiday Make-Overs
by 11I, j








Page 14 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL DECEMBER 3, 2008


ABOVE: Looking more like fruit
than foliage, a trio of bright
red and orange leaves stand
out against the wet ground
following a rainy Thanksgiving
week. RIGHT: Fiery trees make
a vivid display in contrast to
trails of dead leaves. BELOW:
A park bench at Sam Atkins
Park in Blountstown sits amid a
scattering of yellow leaves.
JOSEPH SUMMERS PHOTOS


TOr SAFETr

...should be on every parents'

Wish List this holiday season
Last holiday season's hysteria over the safety of some of the
toys made overseas lodged a big lump of coal in. many kids'
stockings. Not only did concerns over lead paint and other
quality control issues result in a sleigh full of product recalls,
but it also prompted Congress to take action. Anew law requires
that manufacturers put in place more stringent testing procedures
and reduce the levels of toxic chemicals in their toys.
The new regulations should go a long way toward giving
parents confidence in the toys they are buying for their kids.
But the Grinchly news this holiday is that many of these stricter
rules don't go fully into effect until 2009. That means it still
falls to Moms and Dads to stay vigilant about the safety of the
toys they are putting under the tree or purchasing for Hanukkah
this year.
The good news is that, according to toy safety experts, there
are resources available to parents -both from the retailer or the
manufacturer to help parents determine just how safe the toys
on their kids' wish lists are.
"Parents should not hesitate to inquire about the levels of lead
in toys, about the results of product safety tests conducted by a
third party, or about whether the retaileritself randomly tests the
toys," said Linda DeRose Droubay, the Director of Safety and
Quality Compliance at Virginia-based The Children's Group,
Inc., publisher of popular children's catalogs HearthSong and
Magic Cabin. "This kind of information should be available
on a retailers or manufacturer's Web site.
Manufacturers and retailers, now including well known
toy brands and big-box retailers, have joined longtime safety
advocates in instituting a range of safeguards this year.


State agencies partner to

reduce crashes involving

large trucks and buses
TALLAHASSEE Colonel John Czemis, Director of the Florida
Highway Patrol, announces the start ofa statewide traffic enforcement
operation aimed to reduce unsafe driving acts that contribute to
crashes. The primary focus of the operation will be driving acts
thatocause crashes that involve large trucks and school buses.
The operation is a joint effort with the Florida Department of
Transportation, Motor Carrier Compliance Office. It is part of a
series of long-term enforcement efforts that focus on top priority
traffic safety issues to help reduce deaths and injuries on Florida's
roadways. "During this operation, FHP troopers and Motor Carrier
Compliance officers will be watching for unsafe drivers, especially
those who contribute to collisions between. passenger vehicles
and large trucks or school buses," said Colonel Czernis. "We
certainly recognize that the vast majority of commercial motor
vehicle operators drive in a responsible and law abiding manner.
However, because of vehicle size, weight and the type of cargo
hauled by commercial vehicles, the potential for causing significant
damage to other vehicles or property is very real. Therefore, it is
imperative that commercial truck drivers obey state and federal laws
and regulations meant to protect their safe passage and that of the
motoring public."
Florida traffic data from the Department of Highway Safety and
Motor Vehicles show that last year commercial motor vehicles were
involved in more than 18,000 crashes that resulted in 365 fatalities.
Drivers of smaller vehicles, motorcyclists, bicyclists and pedestrians
are all at a considerable disadvantage when involved in collisions
with large trucks. For the operation, all available FHP personnel
will be on the road tracking traffic law violators using laser, radar,
video cameras, motorcycles, and unmarked patrol vehicles. FHP
pilots will be on patrol spotting violators from the air and directing
troopers on the ground to pull them over to initiate appropriate
enforcement action.
The Florida Highway Patrol would like to remind all motorists
to Move Over when approaching patrol cars, emergency vehicles or
tow trucks parked on the roadside displaying flashing lights. Please
give us room to work and help us stay safeiwhile we do our jobs.
The Department of Highway Safety and Motor Vehicles offers safety
tips on sharing the road, school bus safety and much more on the
Safety First Web page at www.flhsmv.go.v/SafetyTips/.








DECEMBER 3, 2008 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 15


t~tt~ an- ,ttThn~aa~'- ~ a
-2 ~ -
~-Cv~flFL>i'' flL 1~rL1 rtfL OrL~ rr~


We were so pleased
with Mama's recent stay at
Calhoun-Liberty Hospital.
First of all, it's so con-
venient for me not having
to drive out of town when
she's in the hospital.
But even more impor-
tantly, we're very pleased
and happy with the won-
derful staff. They were very


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caring and loving to Mama,
so compassionate and so
courteous. She felt safe,
secure, and comfortable.
She didn't really care to even go home! They even got her well from
her longtime breathing problems!
We're just so happy the hospital is here. And their many upgrades
have it looking so nice, clean and attractive.
I know you and your family also will be pleased if you use them.
Mama sure was.
IMrs. Sue 'Bateman,
SDaughter ofqMrs. Mary Yates

*9 A~a~~ ~ ~i~~9~ [


Calhoun-Liberty Hospital 20370 N. E. Burns Ave. in Blountstown 674-5411


Martinez announces

that he will not seek

another senate term


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'


It's very wise to advertise


S..in the Calhoun-

Liberty Journal.


*Call 643-3333 *Fax 643-3334 Email:'thejournal@fairpoint.net


!a


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WASHINGTON Tuesday,
U.S. Senator Mel Martinez (R-
FL) announced that he will not
be seeking a second term in
2010 as one of Florida's U.S.
Senators.
Senator Martinez said: "If
there is one thing I have learned
over the years, it is that life can
have many wonderful detours
from where you think you're go-
ing. These result from chance,
adversity, and a call to duty.
"As a teenager growing up
in Cuba, I saw comfort and the
rule of law replaced by tyranny
and communist oppression. I
saw people beaten for practic-
ing their faith. Remember those
who spoke out vanishing never
to be seen again. My parents,
with the help of the Catholic
Church, sent me here, to the
United States a place to be safe
until we could be reunited.*
.'"It was here that I learned
-the greatness of this country -
and the genuine goodness of
the American people. I lived
with two foster families good,
decent, loving people who an-
swered a call from the pulpit one
Sunday-to take in a boy they did:
not know, from a c6untir they
had never seen, who spoke a lan-
guage they did not understand.
"I thank God for the Young '
and Berkane er families. The\
helped me understand what it
means to be Amerncan \what it
is to aspire to live the American
dream and the profound virtue
of giving back to your commu-
nity.
'"After four years I was re-
united with my family. I went
to college and law school. I met
the woman who would become
my best friend, my partner and
counsel. Kitty and I settled in
Orlando my only true home af-
ter I left Cuba. We started a fam-
ily, sent our two older children,
Lauren and John, to Bishop
Moore High School the same
school I attended and where
our younger son. Andrew, started
as a freshman this year. Orlando
is Where I built a law practice,
and where I was encouraged to
become an active member of
this vibrant and growing com-
munity.
"After years of involvement
in numerous community organi-
zations and boards and with en-
couragement from many friends,
I threw my hat into. the political
ring, running for Orange County
Mayor.
"What an honor it would be,"
I thought, "to serve as Mayor of
-the community that took me in."
It was a race where I started in
last place. Pundits openly won-
dered whether a Hispanic could
be elected Orange County May-
or at a time when only 5% of the
registered voters in our county
were Hispanic.
"So in November of 1998 I


began my term believing that af-
ter four or maybe eight years
at most I would return to the
private sector. Neither my fam-
ily nor I had planned or hoped
for anything different.
"You al know that one thing
led to another. From Mayor, I
went to serve in the President's
Cabinet. From there, I made the
run for U.S. Senate. Again, I
started in last place, ran against
an impressivefield of candidates
who had the resources and state-
wide recognition that should
have ended my run early on.
Those who volunteered with me
knew the odds were against us;
no other office holder had been
elected on their first statewide
run.
"But we persevered. We
proved the American Dream is
alive and well, especially when
an immigrant arriving here with
nothing can one day be elected
to serve in the United States
Senate.
"The Senate is the only feder-
al office carrying a six-yearterm,
so a decision about whether to
run for re-election is one that nmy
family\ and I have carefully con-
sidered over the past year. It %%as
a question that came to mind as I
wrote my book causing me to
-relect on the path I'\e chosen.
and to thunk about. \ith love and
gratitude. those ~b o've traveled
vith me.
"The inescapable truth, for
me, is that the call to public
service is strong, but the call
to home, family and lifelong
friends is even stronger.
"So today, with deep love
for this country and with sin-
cere gratitude to the people who
placed their trust in me, I an-
nounce that I will not run for
reelection to .the United States
Senate.
"Some might try to charac-
terize this decision in terms of
political affairs, Some will say
a re-election campaign would
have been too difficult. But I've
faced much tougher odds in po-
litical campaigns and in life. My
decision was not based on re-
election prospects, but on what
I want to do with the next eight
years of my life.
"So with two years left in my
term, I make this announcement
today in order to give the many
qualified individuals who might
choose to try to succeed me an
opportunity to organize and
gather support..
"I look forward to serving out
these next two years. There are
big problems facing Florida and
the nation, and I will continue
to do what I think is in the best
interests of the people whom I
represent.
"Thank you; God bless you;
and GodBless the United States
of America."








Page 16 THECALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL DECEMBER 3,2008


B-BALL PEP BAND
t 4ar.el Savell
This *-ear BHS I. trvinL
something ne\\. Mrs Gretchen
Reiter. the BHS band director,
has started a pep band for the
basketball season % ith our Senior
Malcolm Snow\den as the drum
malor. Malcoln i s er. trilled to
be part of this new acti\ it and is
delighted to hae te he chance for
the band to play at the basketball
games The pep band consist of
5 tol band members \v ho \ ill
be performing at all the home
games, charging up the crowd
and keeping them happy .while
our tigers keep the scores hot!

GUIDANCE NEWS
Mrs. Waller. BHS guidance
counselor. will be w working % with
all seniors before the Christmas
break to complete applications for
the Bright Futures Scholarships.
Beginning second semester
parents should expect to see their
senior bringing home packets
of information and college
scholarships. The deadline for
the Feb. 7, ACT is Jan. 7

SGA TOY DRIVE
The SGA at Blountstown High
is holding the annual toy drive at
BHS starting this week and going
through Dec.12th. This drive is
the Toys for Tots sponsored by
the Sheriff's Office. Please send
as many toys as possible to help
the families in need.

SENIOR NEWS
The fourth senior trip payment
is due on Dec. 12. Any senior
who has not ordered Herff Jones
must place your order before
Christmas break..


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Copyrighted Material w -
Syndicated Content ..
Available from Commercial News Providers
*


SGA members are shown getting ready for the holidays:
Secora Bell, Evelyn Smith, Julius Monlyn, Alison Slongo
and Valerie States.

S B-TOWN HIGH SCHOOL CALENDAR OF EVENTS *
* Wednesday, Dec. 3 -- Career Day for seniors in Marianna
SThursday, Dec. 4 -- Girls Basketball @ Home against St. Joe at
S5:00and
* Boys Varsity Basketball @ Home against St. Joe at 6:30
Friday, Dec. 5 -- Boys Basketball away @ West Gadsden at
* 5:00/6:30 -
SMonday, Dec. 8 -- Girls Basketball @ Home against Freeport at
* 5:30 and Boys Basketball away @ Franklin Co. at 5:00/6:30
STuesday, Dec. 9 -- Girls Basketball away @Altha at 4:30 and Boys
Basketball away @ Altha at 6:00/7:30
00000 000000000000S00 00000+0 0


-- LL
Need a quick gift



for the holidays? SBRAKiG +O


NEH IV
A subscription to The ~ ,s .usJ I:

Calhoun-Liberty Journal Recpie s name

makes a great gift for A *hasreeIved af one
year subscnipt.on to


anyone on your list.

Just drop by our office on Summers Road in um
Bristol to set it up. We'll even give you a COMPLUMIETs OF
personalized announcement flyer like Sender's name
the one shown here! M. gas I,-,- I



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DECEMBER 3, 2008 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 17


Liberty and Calhoun
County Schools

SCHOOL MENU
Dec. 4-10, 2008


A choice of low fat white,
chocolate or strawberry milk
served with all meals.

BREAKFAST

THURSDAY
Pancakes and sausage links,
assorted cereal with buttered
toast, assorted fruit juice.
FRIDAY
Scrambled Egg, grits with toast,
assorted cereal with buttered
toast, and assorted fruit juice.
S MONDAY
Grits with cheese toast, assort-
|ed cereal with buttered toast,
Sand assorted fruit juice.
TUESDAY
,Cinnamon roll and sausage,
assorted cereal with buttered
toast, assorted fruit juice.
WEDNESDAY
'Pancakes and sausage link,
assorted cereal with buttered
toast, assorted fruit juice.


LUNCHES
SElementary (Pre-K thru 5th)

THURSDAY
'Baked pork cube steak,
mashed potatoes with gravy,
collard greens and corn
bread. Alternate: Salisbury
Steak.
FRIDAY
IPepperoni pizza, baked po-
jtato wedges, and apple. Al-
Iternate: Hot ham and cheese
sandwich.
S MONDAY
Breaded chicken nuggets,
mixed vegetables, banana,
and chocolate pudding. Lib-
erty Alternate: Grilled cheese
sandwich. CalhounAlternate:
Turkey sandwich.
TUESDAY
Liberty County:
SShrimp poppers, baked potato
wedges, carrot sticks with
ranch dressing, and apple-'
sauce. Alternate: Corn dog.
Calhoun County:
Beef and turkey taco, fi-'
'esta rice, Mexican corn, and
peaches. Alternate: Grilled
:cheese.
WEDNESDAY
SHot dog, coleslaw, and peach-
ies. Alternate: Riblet sand-
wich.


All menus are subject o change
SPONSORED BY:
ILaban Bontrager, DMD I
Bristol, Phone 643-5417
i -._.. ~_ j,~


HOSFOKD SCHOOL

HOLD 5 AN N .U L


HE KITAG E DAX


A HONOR ROLL
Kindergarten A: Austin
Waller, Carlee Branch, Danielle
Mullins, Evy Peddie, Haley
Beasley, Joseph Finuff, Noelle
Prichard and Shelby Copas.
Kindergarten B: Delaynee
Cobb, Mary Emma Hosford,
Bryce Phillips and Cassidy
Vinson.
First Grade: Thomas Alien,
Destiny Arnold, Lucas Barber,
Haley Duggar, Rainey Gay,
Madison Geiger, Makenzie
Geiger, Mckenzie Hanna,
Hunter Horton, Shayla Melton,
Savannah Myers, Helaman
Shuler, Matthew Shuler, Tucker


Singletary, Andrew Smith,
Colton Thomas, Nathaniel
Timmons and Cason Towles.
Second Grade: Kaleb
Barineau, Sara Burke, Camryn
Durden, Brandon Earnest,
Lauren Harger, Megan Hirsch,
Kylie Mullins, Kelsey Nobles,
Jacob Osteen, Trinton Pullam,
Mary Rogers, Gabriel Tomlin
and Taylor Williams.
Third Grade: Hunter
Ammons, Joseph Fletcher,
Duncan Hosford, Ally Maige,
Desiree Melton, Krystal
Morris, SethNieman, Branden
Peddie, Carlyn Sloat and
Raegan Todd.


VISIT FROM SANTA
Be on the lookout for notes home with details on when your
child will visit the Santa Store next week as well as for when
he/she will visit Santa & have his/her picture made with Santa,
as well as AR activities.
PROGRESS MONITORING
During the 1st two weeks of Dec. students will be taking the
second round of ThinkLink progress monitoring testing.
CHRISTMAS PROGRAM
W.R. Tolar's annual Christmas Program will be on Dec. 10 in
the multipurpose room. There will be two showings with K-4
at 8:45 a.m. and 5-8 at 9:45 a.m.
HARVEST FOOD DRIVE
The teachers at the Tolar school would like to thank everyone
who help make the Tolar's Harvest Food Drive a success. The
canned goods were donated to our senior citizens!


Hosford School held its annual Heritage Day at
Woodmen of the World on Nov. 28. The event was
well attended by some 350 people including students
and parents. Events for the day included pony rides,
face painting, butter making and bracelet making. Joe
Shuler and Joe Brown served up eleven gallons of chili
which was devoured in less than an hour.


Fourth Grade: Gunter Barber
and Blade Barineau.
Fifth Grade: Bailey
Singletary
Sixth Grade: William
Hosford, Allison Moore and
Garrett Swier.
Seventh Grade: Krista Black,
Lloyd Harger and Christopher
Osteen.
Eighth Grade: Billy
Bodiford, Melvin Durden, III,
Brandon Kennedy, Charles
Morris and Hayden Swier IV.

A/B HONOR ROLL
Kindergarten A: Angelica
Lugo, Hansen Geiger, Jayden
Cain, Kade Williams, Manny
Rudd, Remi Potter, Zac
Flanagan and David Smith.-
SKindergarten B: Eryk Beck,
Jonathon Dart, Shelbi Earnest,
Savannah Fowler, Layla
Herndon, Aiden Hirsch, Chase
Janinda, Fletcher Melvin,
Aleena Pitts and Jason Rudd.
First Grade: Michael Craig,
Alyssa Durden, Cody Earnest,
Summer Hobby, Kortney
Kincaid, Christopher Miranda,
Savanna Raker, Brock Sykes,
and Sarah Watson
Second Grade: Holly
Ammons, Elizabeth Black,
Michaela Bradwell, Chesney
Broxton, Lindsey Bunkley,
Reagan Gay, Mayci Hodge,
Ashley Johnson, John Caleb
Peddie, Eric Piercy, James


Shiver, Dylan Slayton, and
Joseph Summerlin.
Third Grade: Blake Byrum,
Marinda Geiger, Jacob Gregory,
Rejeana Milligan, Austin
Rudd, Alec Sanson, Brooke
Shuler, Samuel Timmons and
Karri Walker.
Fourth Grade: Jakob Abbott,
Angel Banks, Amelia Burke,
Trenton Fowler, Tyler Hall,
Blake Kerr, Abigail McComb
Mara Myers, Charles Piercy,
Madison Sessions, Rileigh
Sewell, Zackery Sewell,
Katelynn Shiver, Cari Sloat,
Darby Sullivan, Noah Tomlin
and Cierra White.
Fifth Grade: Jakob Bradwell,
Rachel Langston, Morgan
McClendon, Hannah Murray,
Christian Osteen, Brittany
Shuler, Mary Thomas, and
Kenneth Thompson.
Sixth Grade: Olivia Black,
Ashley Carrol, Michael Jordan,
Kenneth King, Madison Love,
Cheyenne Miranda, Madison
Peddie and Mary Sewell.
Seventh Grade: Tucker
Abbott, AmberArnold, Chelsea
Gowan, Winton Lowery,
Tristen Pullam, Joseph Sellers,
Taylor Shuler and Shelby
White.
Eight Grade: Madison
Barineau, Morgen Brown,
Kirsty Clark, Carrie Jones,
Tiffany Morgan, Brooklynn
Sessions and Jessie Smith.








Page 18 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL DECEMBER 3, 2008


9.
Students meet FSU Coach Bobby Bowden.

Allied Health students visit FSU's

Athletic Medical Training Facilities


Defensive End
Line Coach Odell
Hagans wraps
Katelyn Buff's
ankle with stirrup
technique.

FSU Quarter-
Back poses
with Chelsea
Sanders.

The group takes
time out for a sit
down rest from
activities.


Allied Health Students
visited FSU's Athletic
Medical Training Facilities
on Nov. 20. We spent our
day learning about different
medical careers available
in sports medicine and
the requirements needed
to get started.
FSU senior students
and staff welcomed our
students and worked
students through various
medical situations that
occur in sports medicine.
The students had the
opportunity to meet some
very interesting people
and make contacts that
could help them in the
future.
Students were also
greeted and given an in-
service by the admissions
office to help prepare
them for entry into careers
related to the medical field.
Our trip allowed students
to discuss requirements-for
admission, scholarships,
GPA's, and additional
requirements needed now-
and after graduation for
attending FSU. We are
looking forward to a great
working relationship with
FSU's Athletic Training
Committee.
Our students are already
looking forward to next
.year's visit!


FWC hears impassioned


pleas about turtle harvest


People from around Florida
with an interest in turtles came
together in Tampa to provide
data both anecdotal and
scientific to the Florida Fish
and Wildlife Conservation
Commission (FWC) to help
guide development of a harvest
management strategy by June
2009.
"This is exactly how we
like to do things, bring people
together and find solutions,"
said Nick Wiley, assistant
executive director of the FWC.
"We appreciate very much that
so many of you want to be
engaged in this process." Bill
Turner, FWC turtle scientist,
said there was one big question
to answer: "Should the FWC
allow the harvest of freshwater
turtles?"
"We're working overtime
to get this done by June,"
Turner said. "We can't collect
much of the information
ourselves. We depend on our
stakeholders to help us gather
the information." At times
the exchange was spirited
between turtle scientists and
conservationists who would
like to see an outright ban
on harvesting freshwater
turtles and the commercial
fishermen whose income partly
depends on a seasonal harvest
of freshwater turtles. "The
fishermen are upset'because
it's their livelihood, and they
believe softshell turtles are
plentiful and can sustain a
harvest," Turner said. "Others
want to end the harvest because
they believe it could cause
turtle populations to decline."
William Shockley, a third-
generation fisherman from
Okeechobee, takes his son out
on weekends to catch turtles
and earn some money. He told
the audience he can sell turtles
for $1 to $1.50 per pound.
"When they weigh between
three and five pounds, we
throw them back," Shockley
said. "It doesn't do us any good
to take the next generation, so
we throw back the smaller
ones." Turtle scientist Peter
Meylan expressed his concern
about the levels of harvest and
monitoring, saying the harvest
should be banned.
"There isn't any money in
the state to do the research
needed to develop a minimum
sustainable number for
harvest," Meylan said. "So
in absence of funds, the best
thing to do for turtles and the
ecosystem is not to allow them


to be harvested commercially."
Wiley said the FWC encourages
turtle scientists, fishermen and
other experts on freshwater
turtle harvest to share their
insight as the agency moves
rapidly toward developing a
management strategy. "This
information will be one source
as we develop the best possible
strategy for freshwater turtles
in Florida," Wiley said.
The FWC passed a rule in
Sept. that limits the harvest of
wild Florida freshwaterturtles
to five per day per person. Each
fisherman with a commercial
license is allowed to harvest
an additional fifteen Florida
softshell turtles per day, for a
total of twenty. The FWC will
monitor and enforce the current
rule to ensure the turtles are
being adequately protected.
FWC's rule-making requires
specific steps to provide proper
public due process. The FWC
will continue to seek input
over the next few months.
Staff will present the proposed
management strategy at the
Commission's April meeting
in Tallahassee. Commissioners
will vote on the final plan
and regulations at their June
meeting in Crystal River.
Fortunately, the FWC has
some time to work through
this process, because the best
months (Sept. and Oct.) for
harvesting freshwater turtles
have passed in Florida. During
cooler weather, turtles move at.
a much slower pace and eat less
food, making them difficult to
harvest. In addition, May 1
begins the closed season for
harvest of the Florida softshell
turtle, which goes until July 31.
With this input from the
meeting, FWC staffwill begin
organizing the material and
drafting a management plan.
"We're trying to understand
so we can develop a long-
term meaningful management
strategy for the species,"
Turner said. "We're moving
very quickly, and we will have
a plan in place by June."








DECEMBER 3, 2008 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 19


Calhoun Co. 2008 Pee Wee football


from Rodney Smith
The Calhoun County Pee
Wee football team had a very
impressive season this year,
finishing the season undefeated
and winning the Super Bowl
by defeating Wewa 44-0. This
team set a Pee Wee football J.;
record by only allowing
one touchdown to be scored
against them all season long.
Ironically, this touchdown was
scored by Chattahoochee on .:'
the opening kickoff that was
meant to be a on-side kick. t
The undefeated Pee Wee .
team was coached by Nathan
Goodman, who has coached youth football for the
past 29 years, Rodney Smith, Matt Vincient, Titus
Overholt, Jr. and former FSU player Garry Futch..
The offense was led by several talented players
including Jessie Hall who scored 17 touchdowns
and two 2-point conversions. Hall gained 1,116 all-
purpose yards on 60 touches.
Quarterback Tanner Peacock scored five
touchdowns and four 2-point conversions. Peacock
gained 229 all-purpose yards on 22 touches.
Fullback Porter Smith scored three touchdowns
and six 2-point conversions. Smith gained 194 all-
purpose yards on 24 touches.
Slot man Dillon Lee scored four touchdowns and
one 2-point conversion. Lee gained 461 all-purpose
yards on 21 touches.
Slot man Malac Johnson scored one touchdown
and two 2-point conversions. Johnson gained 106
all-purpose yards on 14 touches.
Slot man Shon Peterson scored three touchdowns.
Peterson gained 170 all purpose yards on four
touches.
Slot man Thomas Howell scored on a 2-point
conversion. Howell gained 97 all-purpose yards on
ten touches.
Tight end Tripp Taylor scored one touchdown and
one 2-point conversion. Taylor had three catches
-for 95 yards.
Dewayne Laramore, scored one touchdown.


~ -. o
The defense was tough as nails and gave up less
than 100 yards all season.
Linebackers Porter Smith and Jessie Hall led the
team with 37 tackles each. Smith had three fumble
recoveries and Hall had two interceptions and one
fumble recovery.
Dewayne Laramore had 25 tackles. Dillon Lee
had 22 tackles and one interception. Tripp Taylor
had 18 tackles. Brett Bozeman had 18 tackles. Shon
Peterson had 18 tackles, three interceptions and
one fumble recovery. Malac Johnson had twelve
tackles, one interception and one fumble recovery.
Tristen Griffin had 20 tackles. Tanner Peacock had
15 tackles and one interception. Kyle Darnell had 18
tackles. Tommy Futch, Bryson Wood and Thomas
Howell had six tackles each. Tyler Owens had eight
tackles and a fumble recovery. Austin Britt had six
tackles. Justin Terry had five tackles.
-The players were treated to a tour of Doak
Campbell Stadium on Nov. 25. They got to check
out the Seminoles locker room, weight room, training
room and equipment room. The tour was hosted by
Blountstown's own Nick Myers. Nick is a student
trainer working with the Seminoles. The players
also got autographs from Christian Ponder, Cory
Magnum, Dakota Watson and Everett Brown.
With all the talent on the 2008 Pee Wee team, I am
sure a few of these players will wind up playing for
the Seminoles or the other guys further east of us.


BMS girls team improve their record to 8-1


The Blountstown Middle School Girls basketball team
improved their record to 8-1. On Nov. 18, the Lady Tigers
traveled to Wewa to face the Gators. They added another
win to their record by a score of 34-12. We started out a
little sluggish, but overall we were pleased with the way
we played.
The Lady Tigers were led in scoring by Alexis Speights
with twelve points. She was followed by Demeca Martin
with ten points. Demeca also converted all three of her
free throw attempts. Jayla Brigham contributed with
eight points and Adrienne Santillus provided a spark off
the bench with four points.


RADIO FOOTBALl

ON WYBT AND WPH

Listen to football on WYBT and WPHK This w
The Florida Gators take on Ala-
bama in Atlanta this Saturday,
Dec. 6, for the SEC Champi-
onship. Air time on 102.7 and
S Y-1000 is at 2: 30p.m. CT.


On Nov. 20, the Lady Tigers again traveled to Gulf
County to face the Port St. Joe Sharks. St. Joe is a very
athletic team that is quick and plays good defense. They
had improved tremendously since the first time we played
them. The first time we faced them we beat them 31-11.
This time we were able to escape with a 17-9 win. This
was a very intense ballgame. They played great halfcourt
defense the whole ballgame. They even tried to put a
halfcourt press on us which we hadn't seen against any
other team, but our girls did a great job of spreading
the floor and passing through it. Alexis Speights led all
scorers with nine points and Demeca Martin contributed
eight.
The fifth quarter was also very intense,
but ended up in an 8-8 tie after a last second
shot by Port St. Joe. It was very frustrating
4K because in the fifth quarter game, there is
no overtime. We had four players that all
veek.. contributed two.points apiece.. These were
Kayla Prowant, Jackie Dudley, Adrienne
Santillus and Jordan Griffin.
The Lady Tigers hosted Tolar Tuesday,
Dec. 2. They also will host and participate
in the conference playoffs on Dec. 9 and
Dec. 11.


Altha Wildcat JV


boys basketball
by Jim Mclntosh, contributing writer
There were many things on our list that we were
thankful for on Thanksgiving Day.
GRACEVILLE, NOV. 24 -- The Altha Wildcats
junior varsity boys basketball team added another item
to their first year coach's Thanksgiving Day list. In his
coaching debut, Altha alumnus Nathan Castaneda was
given a thrilling 28-26 win over the Graceville Tigers.
In the season opener for both teams, the Wildcats
and the Tigers began the third quarter tied 13-13. They
traded leads throughout the period until Altha's point
guard, Will Rogers, banked a running jump shot high
off the glass to give the Wildcats a 21-20 lead as time
expired.
Rogers tacked on five more points in the final period
in the form of a field goal and a 3-pointer. Jacob
Warner added a field goal to give Altha their 28-26
lead. Graceville had a chance to win as they put up
a 3-pointer in the final seconds but it bounced off the
back iron and fell harmlessly to the floor as the final
buzzer sounded.
SGraceville edged the Wildcats in the field goal
department shooting 50% (12 of 24) to the Altha's 47%
(9 of 19). The Tigers made 67% (2 of 3) of their free
throws while the Wildcats canned 50% (4 of 8). Altha
made up the difference with their 3-point shooting,
canning 25% (2 of 8) while the Tigers failed to deliver
on their four attempts.
Leading the Wildcats in scoring was Will Rogers,
with ten points (including a 3-pointer) along with team
leading five steals. Also, Rogers, had two assists and
a rebound. Jacob Warner put up seven points, cleared
five rebounds, picked a Tiger's pocket, and was credited
with an assist. Tyler Hamilton bagged six points along
with 3 rebounds and a steal. Tyler McCoy played string
music with his first 3-pointer of the season and he pulled
down two rebounds. Brett Floyd chipped in a field goal
and he pulled down two rebounds.
Altha's varsity boys Thanksgiving holiday season
didn't begin as well as Graceville handed them a 58-
24 loss. Pressured all night by the taller Tigers, the
Wildcats committed 24 turnovers in the game and
allowed Graceville to start fast out of the gate. They led
13-5 at the end of the first quarter. At the intermission
it was 35-9 in favor of the Tigers and they held a
commanding 52-19 at the end of the third stanza.
Graceville connected on 55% (21 of 38) of their
field goals while Altha only made 29% (8 of 28). The
Tigers sank 36% (5 of 14) of their 3-pointers while
the Wildcats shot 14% (1 of 7). At the free throw line,
Graceville made their only attempt while Altha hit 36%
(5 of 13).
The Wildcats leading scorer was Jake Edenfield
who. ended the night with eight points (including a
3-pointer) and a team-leading four steals along with four
rebounds. Caleb Willis, drained six points pulled down
five rebounds, and he had an assist Both Ethan Ellis
and Steven Vassallo, netted three points apiece. Ellis
had three rebounds, an assist, and a steal. Vassallo was
credited with two steals and a rebound.. Ethan Byler
and Ben Willis, each chalked up a field goal. Byler
cleared five rebounds and he had an assist. Ben came
away with three steals and an assist.
Wildcats travel to Cottondale on Dec. 4, and then
hosting Blountstown Dec. 9. All of the junior varsity
games begin at 6:00 p.m. (CT) and the varsity contests
are slated for 7:30 p.m. (CT). Each of these games are
district games and the Wildcats need your support.

Calhoun County youth

football banquet Dec. 4
There will be a banquet for the Calhoun County
youth football team on Thursday, Dec. 4 at 6 p.m.
(CT). The banquet will be at the W.T. Neal Civic
Center in Blountstown. Please bring a finger food
dish.
Also, don't forget to bring your equipment and
uniform. It must be turned in at the banquet.








Page 20 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL DECEMBER 3, 2008.


POISON PROOFING YOUR HOME FOR THE HOLIDAYS


Don't let holiday hazards ruin your celebration


The holiday season is here
and along with it comes food,
fun, festivities, and decorations.
These busy moments coupled
with excited children, rushed
parents, a change in routine,
and entertaining holiday
guests may set up potentially
dangerous poisoning
situations.
Since food is an important
part ofthe holiday celebrations,
the staff of the Florida/USVI
Poison Information Center -
Jacksonville wants you to be
very aware of the potential
for bacterial food poisoning
that may pose a threat during
this time.
Bacterial food poisoning
is a mild illness that usually
develops within a few hours
but may also be delayed up
to a few days after eating the
contaminated food.
Symptoms include fever,
headache, diarrhea, stomach
pain and vomiting, and usually
do not require any special
treatment. These symptoms
generally will go away in 12
to 24 hours.
The bacteria is normally
associated with meat, fish, or
dairy products that have been
allowed to thaw improperly,
that have come in contact
with dirty work utensils or
work areas, or with unwashed
hands.
Turkey is a traditional
favorite food during the
holiday season, but if not
prepared properly, can be a
haven for bacteria. Simple


precautions to take
include: f
*Do not thaw turkey I
at room temperature;
this allows for bacterial
growth.
*Thaw the frozen
turkey in the'refrigerator
unwrapped allowing
one day of thawing
for every four to five I
pounds of turkey. I
*Do not partially cook
turkey one day and continue
roasting the next day.
*Refrigerate separately
turkey, gravy, stuffing, and
other leftovers after the meal;
room temperature is not
sufficient.
Use leftover turkey,
stuffingand gravy within three
days of cooking.
Also during this season, be
mindful of common holiday
poisoning hazards that could
be dangerous to your children.
Remind your holiday guests to
keep medications up and out
of reach and sight of young
children.

As you trim the tree and
host yourparty, remember the
following.

DECORATIONS
*Family heirlooms, antique
ornaments as well as older,
artificial Christmas trees may
contain lead. Bubb le
lights may contain methylene
chloride which could be toxic
if swallowed.
*The use of artificial snow


We're your one-st


TIRE SHOP!


DUNL


Rn


w G
OP O
0
D

E
A
R

B1G


*Shocks k
I OIL CHANGES
S l Ig -*Balancing *Brakes
"Volkswagens to semi's, we handle them all"


CITY TIRE C.
MV5496
Hwy. 20 West Blountstown 674-8784
^ .-' 'y//////M//W////W//7 y1


following all holiday
parties so that alcohol,
cigarette butts, and
other potentially
harmful items are not
within reach of children
who may imitate adult
behavior.
S *A small amount of
alcohol can cause a
Child's blood sugar to
drop to a dangerously
low level. Sleepiness,
seizures and breathing
difficulties can also occur.
*Store all alcoholic


beverages in a locked cabinet
or up and out of reach and
sight of children.
*Don't drink and drive.
If you suspect a poisoning
has occurred, or if you
have questions concerning
poisonings, immediately call
the Poison Center at 1-800-
222-1222:
When the problem is poison,
the answer is poison control
Call for your freephone sticker
or refrigerator magnet so that
you may have the number
readily accessible.


800-222-122:

can cause respiratory problems
if not used in a well-ventilated
area.
*Angel hair, made of spun
glass, is irritating to the eyes
and skin.
*Lamp oils can be toxic if
contents enter the lungs.
*Artificial tree scents and
tree preservatives often contain
alcohol and other irritants, and
canbe dangerous if swallowed
or sprayed into the eyes.
*Gift-wrap, hobby glues,
and batteries can block a child's
airway if swallowed. Button
batteries are particularly
dangerous if swallowed and
require immediate medical
attention.
ALCOHOLIC
BEVERAGES
*Clean up immediately


liberty Post &

Barn Pole Inc.
Dempsey Barron Road, Bristol 643-5995 (off Hwy. 12 N)
TOP TOP TOP FACTORY
GRADE GRADE GRADE SECONDS
7' Posts 8' Posts 6'6" Posts 8' Corners
Top Size Top Size Top Size under 3"
3-4" 2-3", 3-4" 2-2.5" 3-4"
4-5" 4-5" 2-5.3" 4-5"
5-6" 5-6" 3-3.5" 5-6"
6-7" 3.5-4" 6-7"
7-8" 4-5" 7-8"
SPECIALTY 8"+ 5"+ 8"+
POSTS
1/4 rounds items FACTORY SECONDS
1/2 rounds subjectto 6'6" Posts, Top Size, under' 2"
Flat Face availability 2-3" .3-4" 4-5" 5"1,
S Weove got /he fenceposts to meet yourneeds.


SFlu Clinic



SCHEDULE


Monday, Dec. 8 Monday, Dec. 15
*Kinard Library 2:30-5:30 p.m Altha Library 2-5 p.m.

Tuesday, Dec. 9
Shelton's Corner Library Tuesday, Dec. 16
2-4 p.m Hugh Creek Library 2-5 p.m

The fee for Flu shots is $20.
(CASH OR CHECK)
We will also accept straight
Medicare (no HMOs please).

Please bring your Medicare
card with you and a photo ID.


A community service of the Calhoun County Health Department, the
Calhoun County Library and The Blue Foundation for a Healthy Florida.


~C;~'r;;;;;;;;;;;;;;'~;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;i :


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-VOYO





DECEMBER 3, 2008 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 21


If you're looking for a copy of

The Calhoun-Liberty Journal

you shouldn't have

to look too far! '. "








------ ------ --/-







The Calhoun-LibertyJournal
is delivered every Wednesday morning to newsracks
in Calhoun & Liberty counties at these locations:
CALHOUN COUNTY
*The Southern Express in Blountstown East, West and Altha
*Parramores Restaurant *Pitt Stop -Ramsey Piggly Wiggly Quick Pic
*Connie's Kitchen -Clarksville General Store -Chapman's Grocery in Carr
*Smith's -Golden Drugs -Shelton's Store *Scotts Ferry General Store
*Gas Mart -Big Bend Bait & Tackle* Harvey's

LIBERTY COUNTY
*The Southern Express in Bristol & Hosford
*Blackburn's Store in Hosford -Tom Thompson's Store in Telogia
*Crow's Citgo Hwy. 20 East -Richter's Store in Telogia Express Lane
*Country Corner in Hosford *BP Station in Bristol
*Apalachee Restaurant Piggly Wiggly of Bristol
...and, if the racks are empty by the time you get to the store, we invite you to subscribe and
make sure you receive a copy every week! Just send us your name and mailing address,
along with a check for $18 per year, to: Journal Subscriptions, P.O. Box 536, Bristol, FL 32321.








Page 22 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL DECEMBER 3, 2008


EDWARD STEPHEN
REVELL, SR.
GREENWOOD Edward
Stephen Revell, Sr., 10, died Friday,
Nov. 28, 2008 at Flowers Hospital
in Dothan, AL. He was born on
Nov. 26, 1938. Anative of Bristol,
he lived most of his life in Jackson
County where he retired from the
Florida Farm Bureau as agency
manager. He enjoyed working
with his cows at his Greenwood
Tfarm. He was an avid baseball fan,
a local sports supporter and civic
leader. He was long time member
of The Church of Jesus Christ of
Latter Day Saints in Marianna.
His greatest joy was being with
his family.
Survivors include his wife, Judy;
his daughter, Bunnee Mathis and
her husband, Danny of Marianna;
his son, Stephen Revell and his
wife, Kelly of Panama City; six
grandchildren, Jake Mathis and
his wife Brooke, Jeff Mathis,
Jill Mathis all of Marianna, Matt
Revell ofAuburn, AL, Andy Revell
of Birmingham, AL and Dean
Revell of Panama City; and three
brothers, Gordon Revell and Jack
Revell, both of Bristol, and Gene
Revell, of Tallahassee.
Services were held Monday,
Dec. 1, 2008 at The Church of
Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints in
Marianna. Bishop Danny Sims and
Brother Gerald Gause officiated.
Burial followed at Lake Mystic
Cemetery in Bristol, with James
and Sikes Funeral Home Maddox
Chapel directing.
James and Sikes Funeral Home
in Marianna was in charge of the
arrangements.
Signing the guest book
and private condolences may
be submitted online at, www.
jamessandsikesfuneralhome.com.

ZACK R. HICKS
BLOUNTSTOWN Zack R.
Hicks, 75, died Tuesday, Nov. 25,
2008 in Dothan, AL. He was born
on, Oct. 23, 1933 in Dixie County
and had lived in Blountstown for
the past ten months, coming from
Tallahassee. He was a retired
mechanic with the Florida State
Forestry Department with 32
years of service. Zack served in
the United States Army and was
stationed in Germany. He was a
member of Robert Butler Masonic
Lodge in Tallahassee and a member
of Woodrun Baptist Church in
Tallahassee.
Survivors include his wife, Karia
D. (Vickers) Hicks ofBlountstown
and a former resident ofTallahassee;
one daughter, Sandra Ward and her


husband, John of Newnan, GA;
one brother, Frank Hicks and his
wife, Barbara of Callahan; one
sister, Betty Vanzandt of Hamlin,
TX; three grandchildren, Zackary,
Quinn and Luke Ward, of Newnan,
GA.
Services were held on Saturday,
Nov. 29 at the Macedonia First
Baptist Church in Blountstown.
Officiating the service was Reverend
David Wood and Reverend Sugrim
Singh. Interment followed at the
Vickers Cemetery in Havana. In
lieu offlowers the family requested
contributions be made to the
Lighthouse Children's Home,
7771 Mahan Drive, Tallahassee,
FL, 32317.
Peavy Funeral Home in
Blountstown was in charge of the
arrangements.

VIRGINIA SELLERS TODD
QUINCY Virginia Sellers
Todd, 78, died Wednesday, Nov.
26, 2008. She worked for A.L.
Wilson Company until closing,
then with Massey Drugs until her
retirement. She was of the Baptist
faith.
Survivors include her son,
Al Todd of Blountstown; two
daughters, Gloria Gaston and her
husband Bruce, of Quincy, and
Betty McDaniel and her husband
Ronnie, of Morristown, TN; two
brothers, Neal Sellers of California,
and Authur Sellers and his wife
Linda of Quincy; two sisters, Jerry
Brock Olivent and her husband
James, of Hannatown, GA, and
Irene Bennett and her husband
Ty of Quincy; 12 grandchildren
and 11 great-grandchildren. She
was preceded in her death by her
husband of 57 years, Alvin Todd.
Services were held on Saturday,
Nov. 29 at the Antioch Cemetery
in the Wetumpka Community.
Memorial contributions may be
made to Big Bend Hospice at 105
N. Madison Street, Quincy, 32351,
or Thomas Memorial Baptist
Church, P.O. Box 725, Quincy,
32353.
Independent Funeral Home
in Quincy was in charge of the
arrangements.


LT. COL., ELFERD
LEONARD ELOFSON
ALTHA Elferd Leonard.
Elofson, Lt. Col., 90, passedaway
Saturday, Nov. 15, at his home.
Col. Elofson was born in Thief
River Falls, MN, and had lived
in Calhoun County since 1972.
He served in the U. S. Air Force
for 25 years and was a fighter
pilot during World War II. He was


retired. He also attended Florida
State University where he earned a
master's degree. He was a member
of the Red Level Masonic Lodge
and was of the Lutheran faith.
He was preceded in death by his
sons, James D. Brown and William
L. Brown; and a grandson, James
Leonard Hanks.
Survivors include his wife of
41 years, Audrey E. Elofson of
Altha; a daughter, Francis Elofson
Buford and her husband Julius
H. of Tallahassee; a son, Terry
E. Brown and his wife Ann of
Duluth, GA; six grandchildren,
William L. Hanks and his wife
Catherine, Stephanie Ann Church,
Nicholas Hinson Brown and his
wife Amber, Darian E. Buford, all
of Tallahassee, and Andrew and
Daniel Brown of Duluth, GA; three
great-grandchildren, Lillian Sayge
Hanks, Bradley Brown and Logan
Brown of Tallahassee; a nephew,
George W. Edwards and his wife
Darlene; two great-nephews, Alex
and Christopher Edwards all of
Charlotte, NC. Graveside services
were held Saturday, Nov. 22, 2008
at Mt. Olive Cemetery in Altha.
Adams Funeral Home was in
charge of the arrangements.

DOROTHY ANN BOASE
PANAMA CITY Dorothy
Ann Boase, 71, passed away
Monday, Dec. 1. She was born on
April 28, 1937 in Yellow. Springs,
OH to Charles and Ida Lovejoy,
and had lived in Panama City
for the past 32 years. She was a
songwriter and homemaker. She
and her husband were owners and
operators of Boase Manufacturing
Company in Panama City, where
they manufactured camper tops
arid sold camper trailers. She
was a member of the Bethlehem
Baptist Church in Kynesville.
She was preceded in death by
her husband, Charles A. Boase; a
brother, Gaylon Lovejoy and three
sisters, Mary Hammond, Frances
Williams and Helen Koch.
Survivors include two sons,
Charles Edward Deaton, of Panama
City and Brantley Michael Deaton
of Pulaski, NY; four daughters,
Christa Ann Phillips of Pulaski,
NY, Karen Lynn Santiago of
Oklahoma City, OK, Sandra Dawn
Kirkland of Blountstown, and
Mary Beth Harris of Mobile, AL;
two step-daughters, Luna Running
Wolf of Yellow Springs, OH,
and Kristi Polkowski, of Tampa;
three brothers, Thomas Lovejoy,
of Bowersville, OH, Clifford
Lovejoy, of Locust Grove, GA,
and Kenneth Lovejoy, of Fairborn,
OH; one sister, Sylvia Spahr, of
Jamestown, OH; 12 grandchildren
and three great-grandchildren.
Services will be held Saturday,


0 B U A RI E S


Dec, 6 at 2 p.m. (CT) at Bethlehem
Baptist Church in Kynesville,
with Reverend Joseph Purl and
Reverend Ken Kirkland officiating.
Interment will follow in the
Bethlehem Cemetery in Kynesville.
The family will receive friends on
Friday, Dec. 5 from 6 to 8 p.m.
(CT) at Heritage Funeral Home on
Tyndall Parkway in Panama City.
Peavy Funeral Home in
Blountstown will be in charge of
the arrangements.

J. K. PEDDIE, JR.
TALLAHASSEE-J. K. Peddie,
Jr., 80, passed away Monday, Dec.
1. He was a native and lifelong
resident of the Tallahassee area.
He was founder of Peddie Pools
and Peddie Chemical Company,
established in 1958. He was a
member of the Capital Rotary Club,
Tallahassee 100 Club and a former
member of the Toastmasters. He
was of the Baptist faith. He loved
the outdoors and enjoyed hunting
and fishing.
He was preceded-in death by
his first wife, Sylvia Johnson
Rudd, his second wife of 42 years,
Florence Wood Peddie, a brother,
Malone Peddie and a sister, Mildred
Harlow.
Survivors include three
daughters, Patricia Mullis Price and
her husband, Jerry, of Nashville,
TN, Angie Peddie Shuler of


Peavy Funeral Home


& Crematory







..A





Funeral Services with Dignity,
Caring and Professionalism.

'Marion Peavy
A Hometown Funeral Director










Home of Bristol

IT & Crematory

A //existingpre-needandat need




All operations of the funeral process
will be handled on location at
12008 NW State Road 20.

CALL 643-3636


ToddWahlquist, Rocky Bevis & Ed Peacock
Licensed Funeral Directors


Crawfordville and Tonyia Peddie
Schneider and her husband, Paul
of Valkaria; one son, Michael
Shawn Peddie of Tallahassee; one
brother, Randall Peddie and his
wife, Lynda, of Hosford; three
sisters, Geraldine Encalade, of
Hosford, Voncille Gollsby, of
Gardendale, AL and Edna Brown
and her husbandAbner, of Hosford;
seven grandchildren, three great-
grandchildren and other loving
family members.
Services will be Thursday, Dec.
4 at 2 p.m. at the Thomasville Road
Baptist Church in Tallahassee.
Interment will follow at Meadow
Wood Memorial Park, (850-385-
2193).
In lieu of flowers, memorial
contributions may be made to
the Florida Baptist Children's
Home, 8415 Buck Lake Road,
Tallahassee, 32317.
Bevis Funeral Home will be in
charge of the arrangements.


WHAT BETTER TRIBUTE CAN
THERE BE? Honor your loved
ones by making their memory
part of our best efforts to de-
feat cancer. For more info.,
contact the American Cancer
Society.

East Gadsden Unit
PO. Box 563
Quincy, FL 32353
_____ : ___


COMERFORD VAULT MEMORIAL SERVICE
593-6828 1-800-369-6828 Fax: 593-6888
Hwv. 90 P.O. Box 933 Sneads, FL 32460
Pete Comerford Owner & Operator

'-. "i,.. i.


Let us help you with a memorial of BEAUTY and DURABILITY
Serving Jackson & the Surrounding Counties for 42 Years
JPrecious Memories "fIyou cant come to us, give us a call and we will come to you"








DECEMBER 3, 2008 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 23


Use materials from your own backyard for holiday decorating


by Theresa Friday,
Horticulture Extension Agent,
S Santa Rosa County ._
Many of us decorate our
homes for the holidays and
a great source for natural
decorative material is your
own backyard.
Greenery gathered from
your own garden will be far
fresher and more aromatic than
any that you can buy. You may
also have a variety of unusual
greenery that would be difficult
to find for purchase.
The best greenery for indoor
decorations comes from cedar,
ivy, pine and holly. Pines, firs
and cedars are especially good
to use for indoor decoration
since they dry out slowly and
hold their needles best at warm
interior temperatures. They
may last for several weeks if


properly treated and
cared for.
Other greenery ':
to consider includes
arborvitae, ligustrum,
pittosporum,
podocarpus,
viburnum, Leyland
cypress, nandina
and Japanese cedar
(Cryptomeria
japonica).
When gathering
live greenery from
your shrubs and
trees, remember
that you are actually i'
pruning the plants. ,
Consider carefully
which branches to
cut and which ones
to leave. Distribute
the cuts evenly around the
plant in order to preserve its
natural form.


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Use clean, sharp pruners to
cut branches and immediately
put the cut ends into water until
ready to use. Crushing the ends
of woody stems allows them
to take in more water. And
soaking the cuttings in water
overnight allows the greenery
to absorb the maximum
amount of water. Commercial
sprays are available that can.
be used to provide some fire


resistance.
Never place fresh
greenery near heat
sources, such as space
heaters, heater vents or
sunny windows. Keep
greenery away from
candles and fireplaces.
If you use lights near
your green arrangements,
make sure that they stay
cool, and if outside, that
they are rated for exterior
. use.
Checkyour decorations
every couple of days for
freshness. If the greenery
becomes dry, either
replace or remove the
dry portions. Make sure.
to discard dry greenery
appropriately to prevent
a fire hazard.
Also look for bright berries,
decorative cones or pods.
Attractive seed pods make
great additions to dried
arrangements.
Look for magnolia and
pine cones, sweet gum balls,
tallow tree seeds, acorns,
pecans (these can be glued
into clusters with other nuts)


WhatA Deat
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Residence (850) 762-3679
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and many others you can find
in your yard.
The leafless branches of
deciduous trees are excellent
to use in dried arrangements.
Try using branches of oak,
sweet gum, crape myrtle and
winged elm.
Be aware, however, that
some popular plants used in
holiday decorating can present
poisoning hazards for small
children or pets. Poisonous
berries are found on holly
plants, yews, mistletoe, ivy
plants, Jerusalem cherry, and
crown of thorns. The pearly
white berries of mistletoe are
particularly toxic. Keep all
these plants out of the reach of
children and curious pets.
When decorating this
holiday season, be creative,.
and use what you have at hand.
The items you cai use are as
common as the holly bushes in
your front yard, or as simple
as wild grasses, bare branches
or clusters of berries. These
materials are.versatile, so
use your imagination--create
something beautiful out of
your homegrown materials.



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Page 24 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL DECEMBER 3, 2008


TRAILER FOR RENT
Two bedroom, two bath-
room mobile home for
rent located six miles
north of Blountstown on
HWY 69 north. Water,
Sewer, and grass mow-
:ing provided. Deposit
required. No pets.
Call 643-8934


B 4 & tade with
aftm adi The Jornawl!V




FOR RENT
Two and three
bedroom trailers
in Altha, very nice.
Call 762-9555
or 762-8597



Hay For
Sae Sale
SSquare Bales 14
*Round Bales s30-s40
.Perennial Peanut
Hay Bales s6.50
Call 850-762-3382
-,or 850-209-3629



AKC Registered
Weimaraner
SPuppies for Sale
Ready for pick-up Dec. 5.
S450 Call 209-2647
Will hold for
1 Christmas with
50; deposit






WANTED:









SWill buy 10 to i
1,000 acres,
Reasonably
priced.
Immediate
closing.
Call (850)
544-5441

I 5or (850)
S570-0222


,- :, ." .' -.. ,


ITEMS FOR SALE
6 foot Christmas tree, $5; set of
queen sheets, green, $5; Sponge
Bob joy stick game, connects to
TV, $5; pair boys Timberland hiking
boots, size 4 1/2, $20. Call 674-
8320. 12-3,12-10

Piano, $75. Call 674-3264.
12-3, 12-10

Light fixtures, one dining room
fixture, white with 5 lamps, $20 and
one living room fixture, black with 5
lamps, made for a high ceiling $50.
Call 294-6002.
ufn

Ruby/Diamond gold earrings,
$35. Call 674-5483. 12-3,12-10

Pink prom dress, two piece halter
with sequins, size 18, worn once,
$50. Call 674-5483. 12-3,12-10

X-box 360 Games, Gears of War II
and Call of Duty World at War, $40
each. Call 674-7138. 12-3,12-10
Wii bundle with accessories and
games, $300. Call Lorene at 643-
3622. 12-3,12-10

Professional spray rig, mounted
on metal frame. 100 gallon tank,
100 feet of high pressure hose on a
reel, 3 1/2 HP Honda engine, $500.
Call 850-674-8385. 12-3,12-10

Girls clothes, size 5/6, 6x and
7, summer and winter including
Christmas dresses. Little boys
clothes size 3T-5, a tuxedo size 3T,
boys and girls shoes, girls pageant
dresses; three long and one short
for 6-8 year old. Call 674-3859 or
447-4452. 11-26,12-3

Antique piano, $200 OBO. Call
643-2710. 11-26,12-3

Jukebox, looks like a cabinet,
value $3,000 will sell for $1,500;
table lamp, round base, $35; vanity,
$150; kerosene heater, $125. Call
674-3264. 11-26,12-3

Wedding dress, David's Bridal
size -14W, satin floor length, halter
style with crinoline. Never worn,
paid $900 for dress and $129 for
crinoline, asking $500 OBO for
both. Call 674-2480. 11-26,12-3

Jacket, Browning Camo, XL, $50.
Call 643-2612. 11-26,12-3


FURNITURE

Couch and love seat, matching in
good condition, $200 for both. Call
643-3220. 11-26,12-3

Couch, black leather in very good
condition, $200 OBO. Call 643-
2710. 11-26,12-3

Sofa sectional, black with red
stripes, sectional, center console
with coffee table, excellent shape,
$200 or make offer. Call 509-
8636. 11-19, 12-17


FREE

Free, broke refrigerator. Call 545-
6852 or 545-6994. 11-26,12-3


APPLIANCES
Refrigerator, GE 24 cubic foot with
ice maker, $250. Freezer, Frigidare
12 cubic foot upright, $175. Both
like new and in excellent condition.
Call 850-674-8385. 12-312-10

GE Freezer, chest type, approx.
one year old, $250. Call 674-
4301. 11-26,12-3

Walk in cooler, 8 x 12. Call 674-
8010. 11-26,12-3

ELECTRONICS

750X Panasonic Palmcorder,
$100. Call 557-1346. 11-26,12-3

TV, 27" flat screen with DTV
converter box, VCR/DVD player
and five speaker surround sound
system, $175. Call 693-0898.
11-26, 12-3

52" RCA TV, with HD, 9 x 7 foot
entertainment center, like new,
$2,000. Call 674-1861. 11-26,12-3


Guitar,
OBO.
2314.


12 string Alvarez, $500
Call 674-5950 or 814-
11,26,12-3


TRUCKS
1998 Toyota Tacoma Pre-runner,
extended cab, 2-wheel drive, 118K
miles, CD player, bed liner, new
tires, shocks, brakes, very good
condition, $4,400 negotiable. Call
592-5780 or 573-3029. 12-3,12-10

1989 Chevy Silverado, long wheel
base, new engine, $1,800 OBO.
Diamond plate aluminum tool box,
fits full size truck, $150. Call 718-
6580. 12-3,12-10

1979 Ford F-100, small wheel
base, 351m engine, chrome wheels
and new tires, $1,800. Call 762-
8136. 12-3,12-10

2004 Ford F-150 Lariat, 5.4L,
V-8, 60,000 highway miles, four
door crew cab, 4-wheel drive,
power everything, sunroof, leather
interior, sprayed bed liner, running
boards, towing package, two tone
paint (dark green with tan around
the bottom), many more. extras,
$17,000. Call 850-447-0118.
12-3,12-10


SUVS,/VANS
1995 Chevy Tahoe, four door,
4-wheel drive, everything works,
$3,000 OBO. Call 643-7968.
12-3, 12-10

1998 Ford Explorer, 209,000
miles, runs great, $3,000 firm. Call
674-2716. 12-3, 12-10


Van, 2005 Chrysler Town and
Country, white with 76K miles.
Asking payoff only, good condition,
gets 23mpg. Great family vehicle.
Call 379-3505 or 570-6953.
11-26, 12-3

1998 Dodge Durango, 4WD,
$4,000 negotiable. Call 379-
3334. 11-26,12-3


AUTO PARTS &

ACCESSORIES

Sport Trux 23" chrome rims, set
of four with low profile Nitto tires.
Very nice and priced to sell. Call
643-7255. 11-26,12-3


SPORTING GOODS

& EXERCISE EQUIP.

Rifle, new 7mm 08, 3x9x40 scope,
with ammo, $600. Call 643-
2390. 12-3, 12-10

Remington model 700,270-caliber
with 3x9 Nikon Scope, retails
$1,000 asking $500. Call 597-0902
or 643-2255. 12-3,12-10

Compound Bow, 2nd, 28 arrows,
lots of extras, Jennings sidekick,
$175 negotiable. Call 544-7259.
11-26,12-3

Matthews Bow LX, fully loaded
with case and all, $500 OBO. Call
556-1735. 11-26.12-3

MOTORCYCLES

& ATVS
1985 Yamaha, 700 Motorcycle,
$1,000 OBO. Call 447-1642.
12-3,12-10

Dirt bike, 2002 Honda CR 250R,
has new parts and extras, $1,800.
Call 526-8234 or 693-0499.
11-26,12-3

TOOLS AND HEAVY

EQUIPMENT

Extension ladder, 40 ft., HD
aluminum, used only once. Paid
$350, asking $200. Call 643-
1038. 11-26,12-3

Chain saw, Homelite XL12 model,
18" blade, $65. Call 643-3509..
11-26, 12-3

CAMPERS/RVS
1995 HyLine travel trailer, 30 ft.,
sleeps six, all appliances work,
$2999. Call 674-5950 or 814-
2314. 11-26,12-3


-SutEe
Apartments


THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL



CL.ASSIFIiEDS

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

" .. p : .U.' t..n'-F ... .. ...L .I..^ ,^


smrrrr









DECEMBER R 3,2008 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 25


#STIlR


SCOPE


Week of Nov. 30 to Dec. 6
ARIES Mar 21/Apr 20
No spin control can get you out
of a tough bind on Tuesday, Aries.
It's best if you button your lips
and go with the flow. A chance
for redemption arrives soon.

TAURUS Apr 21/May 21
Rethink your role in a relation-
ship, Taurus. It's going nowhere
and taking up much of your time.
The time for action is now. Get'
moving before it's too late.

GEMINI May 22/Jun 21
A rough start in the week may
have you thinking it will be a
wash-out. Not necessarily. A
chance encounter changes your
mind on Thursday when romance
blossoms.

CANCER Jun 22/Jul22
Cancer, money has been flowing
out of your wallet at hurricane
wind speeds. Take that wallet
and triple-lock it, then stash it
in a safety deposit box for safe
keeping.

LEO Jul 23/Aug23
Leo, the stars indicate this is a
good time for a health evalua-
tion. Make an appointment with
your doctor and get a physical.
Money is no object for the next
few weeks.

VIRGO -Aug 24/Sept 22
Life is playing out like a bad soap
opera, Virgo. But you'll have
a chance to turn it all around.
Surround yourself with better
characters. A change to your home
life is imminent.

LIBRA- Sept 23/Oct 23
Visiting with family is something
you enjoy, Libra, so do more of
it, Foster friendships and your
calendar will always be full. Your
relationship hits a rough patch
Monday.

SCORPIO Oct 24/Nov 22
Over-planning the events of your
life will not make them go the way
you desire, Scorpio. When will
you realize that fate has a hand
and things will work out?

SAGITTARIUS Nov 23/Dec 21
Sagittarius, don't make family
matters worse by contributing to.
the confusion. It's time you played
a passive role and simply stayed
on the sidelines.

CAPRICORN Dec 22/Jan 20
Capricorn, your new job leaves
you feeling satisfied and proud.
So don't worry about what others
have to say about it. Financial
worries start to fade away.

AQUARIUS Jan 21/Feb 18
You're slowly losing patience,
Aquarius, and you don't know
what to do about it. Deep reflec-
tion will give you all the answers
that you seek.

PISCES Feb 19/Mar 20
Pisces, talk over your feelings
with someone else. Keeping
them bottled up will only prove
counterproductive. Luck is yours
on Friday.

FAMOUS BIRTHDAYS
NOVEMBER 30
Clay Aiken, Singer (30)
DECEMBER 1
Bette Midler, Entertainer (63)
DECEMBER 2
Britney Spears, Singer (27)
DECEMBER 3
Brian Bonsall, Actor (27)
DECEMBER 4
Tyra Banks, Model (35)
DECEMBER 5
John Rzesnik, Singer (43)
DECEMBER 6
Tom Hulce, Actor (55)


WATERCRAFT


Houseboat, AC, heat, gas stove,
new refrigerator, TV, bed, stereo,
detachable floating deck, great
shape, $7,500 firm. Call 850-237-
2523 or 850-528-6458. 12-3,12-10


Boat, brand new, G3, 14 foot, 20
HP Yamaha, depth finder, trailer,
$5,000 firm. Call 850-237-2523 or
850-528-6458. 12-3,12-10

1988 Glass Stream Boat, 15', 1"
in length, with trailer, $1,200. Call
674-1861. 12-3,12-10

Shift/throttle control box, for
Johnson Evinrude O/B. Includes
12 ft. cables and external mounting.
sw. with wire harness, $65. Call
693-0898. 11-26,12-3

Fishing boat, 1994, 15 ft. Scandy
White, stick steering, trolling motor,
anchor mates, depth finder, live
well, 4.0hp Evinrude motor, tilt and
trim. Excellent condition, $3,500.
Call 210-9116. 11-26,12-3

Bass tracker, 18 ft., with 135 hp
Mariner, trolling motor, fish finder,
two live wells, asking $4500 OBO.
Call 643-8815 and leave a mes-
sage. UFN



LOST & FOUND

Lost: Black & white Rat terrier dog,
female, answers to Winny, last
seen in the area off Hwy. 167 in
Calhoun County. Call 573-0579.
12-3, 12-10

Lost: Hearing Aid, right ear, reward.
Call 643-2671. 12-3, 12-10



HOMES & LAND

Doublewide mobile home, two
bedroom, 2 bath, large den, you
move, $8,500. Call 643-1514.
12-3,12-10
14 x 60 Mobile home, two bedroom,
one bath with 16 x 20 room built on


Indoor yard sale, Dec. 6, 7:30
a.m. until, located.at 21009 NW
Annie Grantham Rd., off of Ashley
Shiver Rd., follow the signs. Plus
size women's clothing, like new
shoes, porcelain dolls, house hold
electrical wiring parts and much
more.


Yard sale, Dec. 6, located in Scott's
Ferry, Hwy. 392, look for signs, 7
a.m.-until. Call 237-2706.


Yard Sale, Dec. 6, Large selection
of items, lots of toys, name brand
clothes. Location 22683 NW St. Rd
73, right at the top of 10 mile creek,
8 a.m.-until. Call 674-5179.


the back. Plenty of cabinet space,
refrigerator and stove included.
Also has a shingled roof and
insulation over it. Must be moved,
$6,000. Call 643-6003. 11-26,12-3

Hosford, 1.4 acres. Call 643-
7326. 10-22,12-24

Big lot on Chipola River, located
in Calhoun County. Call 643-1514.
UFN

PETS/SUPPLIES
Free puppies, to a good loving
home, mother is part Husky, father
is part Black Lab, seven left. Call
379-9324 12-3,12-10

German Shepherd, female, AKC
registered K9. Call 447-0580 for
more information. 12-3,12-10

Free to good home: one year
old full blood Weimaraner, male,
healthy, gentle, good with kids. Call
643-2992. 12-3, 12-10

Beagle/Walker Hunting puppies,
one year old, $50, four left. Call
643-7977. 12-3,12-10

Free Puppies, 8 weeks old, half
lab and half mixed breed. Call 557-
1346. 11-26,12-3

Lionhead rabbits for $25, potbelly
pigs, $15, some are free. Call 272-
3148 or 272-6550. 11-26,12-3

Quarter Horse, filly, six years old.
Palomino Gelding, Shetland pony,
all gentle. Call 272-2527 or 762-
3768. 11-26,12-3

Pomeranian, five years old,
neutered, alpha male with current
shots. Free to good home with no
other animals or children. Call 643-
4327 or 414-3609. 11-26,12-3

Free puppy, female, approx.
six months old. Small dog with
long hair, liner colored with white
markings, very sweet and playful.
Call 643-9840. 11-26,12-3

Gelding, six year old, 16 hand,
paint, rides and trains in round pen,
$900 OBO. Call 643-1094.
11-26, 12-3


Multi-family yard sale, Dec. 6,
8 a.m.-until, located at 20739 SE
SherryAve., Blountstown. Exersise
machine, dresser mirror, household
items, knick knacks, clothing, toys,
crafts, etc. Call 674-2327.


Yard sale, Dec. 5 & 6, two miles
West of Shelton's Crossroads. Call
762-8255.


Multi-family yard sale, Dec. 6,
7 a.m.-until, located at Harvey's
parking lot, Hwy. 71 in Blountstown.
Dining table, clothing, stereo,
bread machine, all items priced
cheap. Call 237-2529 for more
information.


Dogs, two beagle and walker deer
trail dogs, five July and walker
24-26" tall, eight months old. One
black and tan, four years old. One
tree and walker, five years old.
They obey and catch deer. White
English brindle bulldog, black and
white, eight months old, good with
children. Call 379-8574 or 510-
0593. 11-26, 12-3

6 x 10 livestock trailer, three ton
axel, $900 OBO. Call 643-1094.
11-26, 12-3

Free puppy: Rottweiler and Pit bull
mix, male, nine months old, very
submissive and friendly, needs
good home. Call 762-2252.
11-19, 11-26


WANTED

1991 Lincoln Town Car, signature
series, for parts. Call 762-8255.
12-3,12-10

Cabinets and sinks for kitchen
and bathroom. Call 674-3264.
12-3, 12-10

Engine for Dodge Intrepid, '01
model, 2.7 engine. Call 674-
8010. 11-26,12-3

Someone to tack or tie quilts.
Call 674-8392 11-26, 12-3

Junk cars and trucks, any con-
dition, we pay cash. Call 762-
8459 or 272-1126 cell. UFN




REDUCED,

REDUCED,

REDUCED!!!
Excellent buy on cottage
home in Bristol. This 1,636
sq ft. home including 3
bedrooms and 2 baths is
loaded with personality
and located on .33 acres.
Amenities include a stor-
age shed, carport, metal
roof, privacy fence, lush
landscaping and recent
addition of master bed-
room, master bath with
corian countertops, cus-
tom tile shower, small
study and large walk-in
closet. Seller is motivated
and asking $129,999. Call
for your showing, this one
won't last long!!

Check out our Web site
for more listings and
details at www.calhoun-
libertyrealty.com
Calhoun-Liberty Realty
19452 SR 20 W Suite C
Blountstown, FL32424
Phone: 850-674-4622
Cell: 850-445-0828
E-mail: hollirevell@
gmail.com


THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL




C ASSIFIKD S
A^AA U1 ..J A A JJL^ J-^ L


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


YARD SALES


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Page 26 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL DECEMBER 3, 2008


CARBON MONOXIDE: The silent, cold weather killer


Each year, nearly 5,000
people in the United States are
treated in hospital emergency
rooms for carbon monoxide
(CO) poisoning. This number
is, however, believed to be an
underestimate of those poisoned
because many people exhibiting
the symptoms of CO poisoning
mistake these symptoms for the
flu or are misdiagnosed.
Why is CO the silent cold
weather killer?
CO is a colorless, odorless,
toxic gas. It is produced by
the incomplete combustion of
solid, liquid, or gaseous fuels.
Appliances fueled with gas, oil,
kerosene, or wood may produce
CO. If such appliances are not
installed, maintained, and used
properly, CO may accumulate
to dangerous and even fatal
levels in cars, homes, or poorly
ventilated areas.
CO poisoning can kill without
warning as your family sleeps.
Because CO gas has no odor-
warning properties even at toxic
or life.threatening levels, it is
considered a silent killer. And,
since so many deaths occur as
the result of defective or poorly
operated home heating devices,
CO has been termed the "silent,
cold weather killer."
Where does CO come from?
CO is produced by products
that burn fuels. Therefore, any
fuel-burning appliance in your
home is a potential CO source.
Electrical heaters and electric
water heaters, toasters, etc., do not
produce CO because they don't
involve combustion of fuels.
Under normal circumstances,
CO levels in the typical home or
workplace should not be above
levels found outdoors.
When appliances are kept in
good working condition and are
properly vented, they produce
little CO. Improper installation,
operation, or poorly vented
appliances can produce elevated
or even fatal CO concentrations
in your home. Likewise, using
kerosene heaters or charcoal
grills indoors or running a car
in a garage can cause levels
high enough to result in CO
poisoning.
Common sources of CO
include the following:
*Room heaters (not radiant
or electric)
*Furnaces
*Charcoal grills
*Cooking ranges (not
electric)
*Water heaters (not electric)
*Automobiles run in closed
garages
*Fireplaces
*Portable generators
*Wood-burning stoves
Who is at risk of CO
poisoning?
Any person or animal in.
a space shared with a device
capable of generating CO
should be considered at risk of
CO poisoning. CO exposures
especially affect unborn babies,


infants, and people with anemia
or a history of heart disease.
Breathing low levels of the
chemical can cause fatigue and
increase chest pain in people
with chronic heart disease.
Although not always
experienced, the initial symptoms
of CO poisoning are similar to
the flu, but without the fever.
They include:
*Dizziness
*Fatigue






One Stop Career Center
16:088 NJE Pear St Su.te 2,
BEc.unItElso.n Phone (850) 674-5088
The following positions are
available Construclon Trades
Helper, Janilorial. Dietelic
Technician, Construction
Worker, Office Clerk, Food
Service Worker, Production
Manager, Truck Driver.
EOE
Service Chipola Workforce Board UFN


Help

Wanted
Interim Healthcare has
an immediate opening
for a Home Health Aide
in the Grand Ridge area.

Interim is also looking
for RNs and LPNs with
pediatric experience.
Please call 482-2770 or
stop by 4306 Fifth Ave.
MARIANNA


*Headache
*Nausea
*Irregular Breathing
It is critical to note that death
from CO poisoning can occur
quickly or when sleeping, with
some or all of these symptoms
never being experienced, in
which case, the overexposed
victim becomes unconscious and
never regains consciousness.
How can CO poisoning be
prevented?


NOW HIRING!
Full and part time
customer service reps.
No Experience?
No Problem. Will TRAIN
Interviews Friday 10-6
at 20846 Central Ave,
Blountstown
Call 850-674-9453


$AVON$
Earn 50%, Starter Kit
ONLY 10O
Call today:

(850)570-1499
www.youravon.com/tdavies
10-8 T 12-31


Dangerous levels of CO can
be prevented by proper appliance
installation, maintenance, and
use. Periodic inspections of
potentially CO-producing
equipment, and the use of CO
alarms, are also key to avoiding
a CO fatality.

- You can learn more about
industrial hygiene andprotecting
yourself from CO poisoning by
visiting www. aiha. org. Founded


in 1939, the American Industrial
Hygiene Association (AIHA)
is the premier association of
occupational and environmental
health and safety professionals.
AIHA s 11,600 members play a
crucial role on the front line of
worker health and safety every
day.
Members represent a cross-
section of industry, private
business, labor, government,
and academia.


TALQUIN ELECTRIC

COOPERATIVE, INC.

Immediate opening for

DATA ENTRY CLERK

Now accepting applications for a position at the Headquar-
ters office in Quincy for individual with proven data entry
& clerical experience. Responsibilities include encoding,
clerical work, sorting, verifying and calculator operation.
Minimum of 1 year experience required. Excellent pay &
benefits. Starting salary is $13.54 per hr. A consumer re-
port & background information may be obtained. Applica-
tions may be obtained from & submitted to: Talquin Electric
offices in Tallahassee or Quincy.

Closing date: 12/12/08 EOE
S .12-3-08.


Big Bend Hospice, the
leader in compassion-
ate care to individuals
with life-limiting illness- B B d
es, has the following P c
positions available on H spice
our care team...

Registered Nurse/RN Case Manager
Full-time positions for Gadsden/Liberty team. Must
have current Florida RN license. BSN preferred. Mini-
mum of one year in-patient nursing experience or previ-
ous Hospice/House Health experience.

Assistant Team Manager/
RN Case Manager
Full time position will work as part time Assistant Team
Manager & part time RN Case Manager for the Gads-
den/Liberty team. Current Florida RN License. Bach-
elors or Masters Degree preferred. Minimum of 2 year
Hospice experience, and supervisor experience.


GREAT BENEFIT PACKAGE!
Interested candidates can apply in person at 105 N.
Jackson, Street, Quincy, FL 32351 or by faxing a re-
sume to: 850 325-6290 or mailing resume to: elba@
bighbendhospice.org


APPLY ON-LINE
At: www.bigbendhospice.org
EOE/DFWP/ADA
Smoke Free Workplace


ESE TEACHER

The School Board of Liberty County is accepting applica-
tions for the following position for the 2008-2009 school
year. A complete certified application listing three (3)
professional references and resume is required. It will
need to be submitted in the Information and Opportuni-
ties section of the online application at the LCSB website,
www.lcsbonline.org. Once in this area, follow the "step by
step" directions. Any computer with internet access can be
used, i.e. (Library, One Stop Career Center, Adult School,
etc.).
Those without computer access may come to the District
Administration office and complete your application. Assis-
tance will be provided, if needed. Reasonable accommo-
dations for completing forms and interviews are available
for people with disabilities when requested in advance. For
a request for reasonable accommodations, please contact
the Office of the Superintendent.
ESE TEACHER
Location: Bristol Youth Academy (Twelve month position)
Start Date: January 2, 2009
MINIMUM QUALIFICATIONS:
Bachelor's Degree from an accredited educational institu-
tion required.
Certified by the State of Florida in appropriate area.
Must provide written references upon request from the Su-
perintendent.
SALARY RANGE: $ 38,124 $62,539
Applications will be received from:
November 26, 2008 December 10, 2008
EMPLOYMENT WILL BE CONTINGENT UPON CLEAR-
ANCE OF FINGERPRINTS AND DRUG TEST
Employment opportunities are offered without regard to race, religion, sex, na-
tional origin, age, handicap or marital status.
11-26 & 12-3


.... .. ...... .. ........ .








DECEMBER 3, 2008 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 27


TR ITIOUN-SE


Copyrighted Material
Syndicated Content
Available from Commercial News Providers


[: a


''Jfi3B






Page 28 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL DECEMBER 3, 2008


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