Main: Commentary
 Main continued
 Main: Public and Legal Notices
 Main continued
 Main: Obituaries
 Main continued
 Main: Classifieds
 Main: The Journal Job Mkt.
 Main continued


The Calhoun-Liberty journal
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00027796/00044
 Material Information
Title: The Calhoun-Liberty journal
Portion of title: Calhoun Liberty journal
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: The Liberty Journal, Inc.
Place of Publication: Bristol Fla
Creation Date: November 2, 2005
Frequency: weekly
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Bristol (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Liberty County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Calhoun County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Liberty -- Bristol
Coordinates: 30.426944 x -84.979167 ( Place of Publication )
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).
Funding: Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 002046630
oclc - 33425067
notis - AKN4565
lccn - sn 95047245
System ID: UF00027796:00044
 Related Items
Preceded by: Weekly journal (Bristol, Fla.)

Table of Contents
        Page 1
        Page 2
        Page 3
        Page 4
        Page 5
    Main: Commentary
        Page 6
        Page 7
    Main continued
        Page 8
        Page 9
        Page 10
        Page 11
        Page 12
        Page 13
        Page 14
        Page 15
        Page 16
        Page 17
        Page 18
        Page 19
        Page 20
        Page 21
    Main: Public and Legal Notices
        Page 22
    Main continued
        Page 23
        Page 24
        Page 25
    Main: Obituaries
        Page 26
    Main continued
        Page 27
    Main: Classifieds
        Page 28
        Page 29
        Page 30
    Main: The Journal Job Mkt.
        Page 31
    Main continued
        Page 32
Full Text

One killed, another

in critical condition

after vehicles hit

head-on on SR 20
by Teresa Eubanks, Journal Editor
A Tallahassee woman was killed and another women
critically injured when their vehicles collided head-on
Tuesday afternoon in Calhoun County.
Killed was 43-year-old Beverly Ward Bryant. Brenda
Joyce Majors, 58, of Cairo, GA, was rushed to Jackson
Hospital with internal injuries, two broken legs and
a broken arm, according to Sgt. Lonnie Baker of the
Florida Highway Patrol.
The 2 p.m. fatal accident happened approximately
five miles west of Clarksville during heavy rain when
Bryant's eastbound car collided with Majors' westbound
pickup. Bryant, who was wearing a seatbelt, was killed
on impact. Majors' 1999 Ford pickup overturned and
left her badly injured.
FHP homicide investigator Ray Bailey was examin-
ing the scene of the accident Tuesday, but no details of
exactly where the vehicles were on the road or when they
S. collided was
aax available. As-
. sisting in the
investigation is
----r- TrooperDenise
5' Grimes, FHP
Sgt. Lonnie
Baker and the
The driver in the pickup, above, was Calhoun Coun-
seriously injured. The dri er of the car, ty Sheriff's De-
below, was killed at the scene. apartment. Vol-
ville Fire De-
-- a apartment also
assisted at the
scene. The ve-
hicles collided
just west of Ju-
!~t. ~niper Creek."

Im, Il. Ic%

The Calhoun-Lioerny


Voue'5.- -br44oVedneday:,ov.2, 00

A spooky Halloween ghoul enjoys a ride on a float during the annual Halloween
Parade held Saturday in Hosford. For a look at some of the other interesting
characters seen wandering the streets that day, see page 32. TERESA EUBANKS PHOTO

Man in critical condition after escaping

fire by jumping out second floor window

by Teresa Eubanks, Journal Editor
A Blountstown man is in
stable, but critical condition in
Shands Hospital after jumping
from his second-story bedroom
window to escape a fire Sunday
Darcey Bess reportedly suf-
fered burns to 30% of his body,
primarily to his arm and part of
his face,
Bess was home alone in the
up'.i.ir., bedroom of Apartment
#2 at Benchmark Apartments
located at 227 Fannin Avenue
when m ill -ri -/ -h-al ..,ictime
. ,ur:.. 6 a'm,
r-.r, dmor- ;In\ in Apart-

li i ,',INd i\ it 'i, t1-i her lob at
Pin heihiiin Hc.Ilth Care \where
srl l-.' .. 1- d- a Icellied practical
nmi -,. She heard the ;u -iLd of
bi eukijqg vl.is, anld v.enrt to look
Oil her liit lt d i.or anld ,;sa' Bess
1 li'. Cciild-)orl\ nllldo\ .
-,He *, le 11einng' out the \'. in-
id'. 2.l. lyPn1 t'oi air and the
siinoke ~, coImiin out.' she
Saidl. .ih .Uid liih tl'oriilelil \\ eni

to his aid with her grabbing a cell
phone to dial 911.
"I could tell he'd already been
burned. His clothes were smok-
ing," Young said. She sent her
boyfriend to get a blanket and
she went to Bess' window to
urge him to get out. "You have
to get out of there...jump, fall or
anything," she told him. Bess
appeared disoriented, so she
repeated her plea and he finally
bent over and came through the

window, landing on the brick
border of a planter. As he lay
there, fire kept falling on him.
The couple tried to move Bess
onto the blanket but it was dif-
ficult. "His skin was real, real
hot and he was bleeding," Young
said. Finally, with the blanket
beside him, Bess rolled over onto
it and Young, her boyfriend and
a third person driving by who
stopped to help carried him from
the window.

During it all. Young stayed on
the phone \. ith 911 to summon
EMTsand firefighters.
Young credited her ability to
keep a cool head during a crisis
to her nurse's training and in-ser-
vice education. She added that
she's learned a lot from other
nurses she's worked with over
the years just by seeing how they

A neighbor urged Darcey Bess to jump from his
second story window as smoke was pouring
out around him Sunday morning.
J uHi- r ," EUiBARKl- a

S.y '* u s l't


deal calndl % ith ;eriouhly ill and
injured patients.

When Blountstown Fire Chief
Ben Hall responded to Sunday
morning's alarm, he was the first
to get to the fire house and drive
the fire truck to the scene. "I
could see flames when I rounded
Fannin Avenue," he said. The
apartment "was fully involved"
he .aid. Fortunately, the build-
ing has firewalls that kept the
blaze froi.nn -preadinr to adjoin-
ing apartments.
Hall said 15 firefighters were
on ihe scene within five minutes
of the call "\VWiIIIn a minute of
ellil,'' thiLI''. 'We h. ld \\d.iir on
it," hi ,iid. [ireli hier, frm
\VcWLtde and Nettle Rid'e a1ls
"\\VL l.no' \ tile li'e -tanted ini
the bedrooiin. It a.ppeaed ilh lire
started Inkiil lle dor\ 1\\ a\ bhecau's
he couldn't get out." HIlll said.
"'Our all 1eltlilei did Ia l'n.ai -
tic job.'" Hall said "it \\a, text-
book." he aid of their response.
See APT. FIRE on page 3

Fire destroys Telogia home...8 Gators sink Bulldogs 38-8....16 Tigers pull ahead after 3rd quarter tie to win...17

3~' S ~E:04'~



Calhoun Co. traffic stop

results in cocaine arrest
A 24-year-old man is facing some serious
charges after he was found to be in possession of
8.5 grams of cocaine, a firearm and a large amount
of cash during a traffic stop last week in Calhoun
Deputy Chris Porter was on State Road 20 just
before 6 p.m. Oct. 25 when he caught up with a
car weaving from side-to-side in its lane. After
noticing the patrol car, the driver kept looking into
the rear view mirror and began crossing the white
line numerous times while slowing down from 55
mph to 45 mph in a posted 60 mph zone, according
to the deputy's report.
When Porter pulled the car over the driver, Clint
Christopher Davis Jr., told him he knew he was all
over the road, but it was because the car's front end
was out of alignment.
Davis was asked to step out of the car for a-
pat-down search during which a large wad of cash
totaling $706 was-found. When asked for consent
to search the vehicle for weapons or drugs, Davis
said there was a gun in the car and admitted that
he and a friend had smoked marijuana earlier in
the day.
A canine officer was used to search the exterior
of the car and gave a passive alert at the seam be-
tween the passenger side front and rear doors.
The deputy then asked for consent to search
Davis after the dog's response to the possible pres-
ence of drugs. Davis told the officer he "had a little
powder" on him and then removed a clear plastic
bag containing a white powder substance from his
left shoe. The substance later tested positive for
During a search of the vehicle, a package of
rolling papers was found in the center console and
$100 in cash was found in the driver's visor. AHigh
Point .45-caliber pistol inside a case was located in
the trunk of the car, along with ammunition.
The deputy'i report noted that the cocaine was
placed inside t\ o sand\\ ich bags and the currency
was in bill amount "commonly used to sell and
purchase illegal substances."
Davis was charged with possession of cocaine
with intent to sell and possession of drug para-

Caller who summoned
deputies arrested for
holding gun on man
and making racial slurs
A 61-year-old man who apparently thought his
neighbors were being robbed got arrested after he
held a suspect at gunpoint and called the Calhoun
County Sheriff's Department.
When Bruce Lee of NW 16th Street saw a man
walk to the residence of Jerry and Vickie Harmons
and get their lawnmower around 9:30 a.m. Oct. 26,
he intervened and held a rifle on Justin Black.
According to the deputy's report, Black who
has a child with the Harmons' daughter, Andrea
Morales said he had permission to borrow the
lawnmower to mow the yard of the home they share
behind the Harmons' residence.
Black said he tried to explain the situation to Lee,
who was threatening to shoot him, using racial slurs
and told him he "looked like a thief," according to
the deputy's report.
As Lee continued to hold the gun on him, Black
told him he had left his three-month-old child
asleep at home while coming to get the mower and
asked Lee to allow him to return to check on the
child, but Lee refused and.told him he had called
the sheriff's department;
After deputies arrived and began talkirig wih
Black, Lee walked over to the men and began to
verbally batter Black. .
At that point, Lee was.placed under arrest for
aggravated assault. He then turned his anger on the
deputiies and began calling them names. '
i Lee was uncooperative as deputies tried to place
him in a patrol car before he wvas finally brought in
and booked into the county jail. He is being held
on $2,500 bond. '

Oct. 25: Chris Crutchfield, VOP; Russell Blue, VOP (Her-
nando Co.); Tracey Brown, VOP (state); William Lindsey,
domestic battery, .VOP (state); Clint Davis, possession of
cocaine, possession of drug paraphernalia.
Oct. 26: Bruce Lee, aggravated assault; Michael Bailey,
VOP (county), introduction of contraband in county facil-
ity; Henry C. Calhoun, driving while license suspended or
Oct. 27: Jay Hoyt Rackley, assault (four counts); Michael L.
Simmons, reckless driving, possession of less than 20 grams
of cannabis; George Connelly III, battery; Steve Darnell, child
abuse (two counts).
Oct. 28: Dewey Vaughn, VOP (county); Alvin Ferguson,
Oct. 29: Eddie Burkes, VOP; Kathaleen Leigh, DUI; Eliza-
beth Smith, possession of a controlled substance; possession
of a narcotic without prescription; David Payne, possession
of controlled substance, possession of a narcotic without
prescription, possession of drug paraphernalia, possession
of less than 20 grams of marijuana; Ashley Robertson, DUI.
Oct. 30: Taurice Edwards, domestic battery, resisting arrest
without violence; Frances Mitchell, FTA.
Oct. 31: Presley Robinson, FTA, driving while license
suspended or revoked (habitual), resisting without violence.

Oct. 24: Taurice Juliett Edwards, holding for CCSO.
Oct. 25: Tracey Brown, holding for CCSO; Eric Atkinson,
Oct. 26: Mark Hunter, VOP; Laura Baffield, holding for
Oct. 27: Roy Pruitt, drugs; Jose Tejeda, sexual assault.
Oct. 28: Jose Acosta, serving weekends; Jefferson Brook
Voiner, serving 180 days..
Oct. 29: Bobby Gene Creamer, felony DUI, felony driv-
ing while license suspended or revoked, possession of less
than 20 grams of cannabis, refusal to submit to breathalyzer
Oct. 30: Elizabeth Katrine Smith, holding for CCSO; Ashley
Ann Robertson, holding for CCSO.
Listingsinclude name followedbychargeand identification ofarrestingagency.Thenames'aboverepresent
those charged: We remind our readers that all are presumed Innocent until proven guil ty
Blountstown Police Dept.
Oct. 24 through Oct. 30, 2005 J
Citations issued:
Accidents...............01 Traffic Citations................02
Special details (business escorts, traffic details)......51
Business alarms....02 Residential alarms..........00
Complaints.......................................... ........ 136

17844 N. E. Hwy. 69 Suite A
674-4811 (800) 741-4456 674-4455

S BCBS Auto Insurance Accepted MA#36130
Treat yourself or someone special.
' ,18366 Main St. North Blountstown

Calhoun man charged

with 4 counts of assault

for threatening movers
An Aug. 25 incident at the former residence of
Jay Hoyt Rackley has led to his arrest on four counts
of assault and trespassing after he was picked up on
a warrant Oct. 27.
According to a report from the Calhoun County
Sheriff's Department, Rackley, went to his former
home, which had beei repossessed by a bank, and
threatened four people at gunpoint.
The four were part of a moving crew sent there to
take out his possessions and put them in storage.
Rackley had previously been issued a trespassing
warning for the property.
When a deputy arrived, B.J. Tolley, 29, was on
the right-of-way in front of the home and not on the
actual property. She told the deputy that she had
come to see who was moving her possessions out
of her home.
When the deputy spoke to a member of the mov-
ing crew, he was told that a younger male had first
entered the home and told them he wanted to know
where his things were being taken;
Soon afterwards, an older man later identi-
fied as Rackley came in through the back door
and walked up to where the movers were working
near the dining room. He then "threatened to shoot
everyone in the home if they continued moving his
possessions," according to the deputy's report.
The crew left the home and got in their vehicles
and prepared to leave, but were convinced to stay
after an off-duty officer was hired to stand by as they
continued their job.
Rackley was given a conditional release follow-
ing his arrest.

Customer charges she

was pushed out of store
A woman who said she went into a store three
times in an attempt to buy dishes instead wound up
filing charges against a store employee after he al-
legedly attacked her verbally and shoved her out of
the building, according to a report from the Calhoun
County Sheriff's Department.
The customer, Debbie McAlpin Sparks, 45, re-
ported that the first two times she had gone to the
store located adjacent to Connelly's Florist on
Hwy. 69 she was told to come back and speak to
the ownerabout the purchase of some dishes.
When she returned a third time on Oct. 21, Sparks
said she asked a clerk what the owner had decided
to do about the dishes when George Connelly III
"stormed out from the rear of the store," the report'
According to Sparks, Connelly got in her face
and started attacking her verbally. She said he ac-
cused her of trying to "rip him off' by buying the
dishes at a reduced price and reselling them for profit
elsewhere. She said he then put his hands on her
shoulders and physically shoved her out of the store,
into the parking area. He slammed the door in her
face and told her to leave, she said.
A warrant was issued for Connelly and he was
arrested Oct. 27.
He was given a conditional release.

Dad charged with abuse for

spanking children with belt
A Blountstown man is facing two counts of child
abuse after he allegedly disciplined his two children
by hitting them with a belt.When Major Roman Wood
escorted an employee from Children and Families to
the residence of Steve Darnell, he noticed a black belt
with a silver buckle hanging from a door frame. Seeing
that the officer had noticed the belt, Darnell told him,
"Yes, that's the belt in question."
SDamell then told the officer the reason why the third
child had not been spanked. He stated, "Because he's
- going to get it worse."
The Childrenri and Famnilies case worker produced
'pictures f 'the twvo children that showed they had!
been bruised. They were removed from the father's
custodySept. 23.
*Steve Darinell was arrested Oct. 27. He was later.
- released.on a $5,000 surety bond.


ors' K : staurant iT '"'

Lfrom 5 p.m. until I fa lJ,,
eoy on ope BThursdayand a ,,

to, eflle\ Fridays with Catfish, ::
Grouper, Shrim

a and more! coo~k...

OPEN SUN.-FRI. 10 a.m. until 3 p.m. CLOSED SAT.
NOW OPEN 5 p.m. until on THURSDAY & FRIDAY! V.
Featuring 3 meats & 7 vegetables every day! g-- :
274 E. Broad Street in Altha, Phone 762-8207

I5Ma2^MW. U itILr Ii n
i I7f3Irr I AUp t, m L X S (I ) IrW I u s ,

gi DU y U t II 'iIb U noting, "We had experienced fire-
In-dULU fighters that jumped in there and
__ and trade aggressively attacked the fire."
ith an. ad in He added that while e the building
W7ith an nad in- was protected by firewalls,flames
rmha VI. go around soffits and spread to
uThe Calhoun Wtn- V other areas. The fire was stopped
1E I s as it crawled down the stairs, he
.Max#=a said.
Liberty Journal. "There was no damage to
n any other apartment," Hall said,
S PHONE 643-3333 although there was some smoke
or 1-800-7173333 damage to one residence.
or 1-800-717-3333 ,
F aFAX (850) 643-3334 State Fire Marshal Jason Rob-
. : erts was at the scene Sunday and
Sl EVMAIL ADDRESS: later said there did not appear to
fl" Thejou net be anything suspicious about the
S Thejournal@gtcom.net blaze, but.could not yet say what
un .the cause might have been. The
g7 w,, ,-,,r vOl Am. \r r power to the apartment had been
S, s a,, shutoff.
mFire% alls in the attic kept the

Notice is hereby given that the certified Tax Roll for the year 2005 has been delivered to
the Liberty County Tax Collector, Carol K. Strickland, CFC, by the Liberty County Prop-
erty Appraiser Patricia S. Whitfield; for collection. The tax rollswill be open for collection
for payment November 1st for the 2005 Ad-Valorem, Personal Property and Centrally
Assessed properties for

*Liberty County *Liberty County School Board
*City of Bristol *Northwest Florida Water Management District

may be made at the Liberty County Courthouse, 10818 NW State Road 20,

Payments may be mailed to:
Carol K. Strickland,
Liberty County Tax Collector'
P.O. Box 400, Bristol, Florida 32321

4% Discount...........:...November 1st November 30th, 2005
3% Discount..............December 1st December 31st, 2005
2% Discount..................January 1st January 31th, 2006
1% Discount.................February 1st February 28th, 2006
Net Amount,.'......................... ........March 1st, 2006
Penalties begin April 1, 2006

Statements will be mailed to all property owners or their agents at the last known
address on or before November 1st, 2005. If you do not receive your tax bill notice,
please contact this office at (850) 643-2442, or you may write to:

Liberty County Tax Collector, CFC
,,.. ;. P.O. BQX 400, Bristo, Florida 32321
t _. = '- ,-. .

TOP: The top floor of the Bess family's apartment was gutted
by the fire. ABOVE: This view of the stairwell shows how the
fire crawled down the stairs, but was contained by the time it hit

the first floor.

fire from spreading through the
building via the roof, Roberts
noted. He also credited the quick
response by firefighters to keep-
ing the blaze under control.
* *
Shae Young said Bess and
his wife ha\ e three children; the
youngest was born just a couple
of weeks ago; His wife and the
children had been staying at his

mother's home and were not pres-
ent during the fire.
After he was moved from
under the falling flames from
his window, an ambulance crew
worked to stabilize him at the
scene before transporting him to
the emergency roonmat Calhoun-
Liberty Hospital.
He was then sent on to Shands
by emergency helicopter.

Driver charged with felony DUI
An Eastpoint man who was traveling well below the posted speed
limit and appeared to have difficulty staying in a single lane was
stopped early Saturday morning by a Liberty County Sheriff's Deputy
while trailing north on State Road 12.
When the driver. Bobby Gene Creamer, stepped out of his vehicle,
he told the officer he did not have a driver's license because it had
been suspended for driving under the influence.
The officer noted the odor of alcohol and asked him to take a
sobriety test. Creamer failed the roadside test ard admitted that he
had been drinking, according to the deputy's report, which also noted
that the driver was trying to get a small plastic, bag out of his pocket
while they were talking.
Creamer was taken to the county jail, where he was charged with
felony DUI, felony driving while license suspended or revoked and
possession of less than 20 grams cannabis.

Warrant served for probation violation
The Liberty County Sheriff's Department served a warrant last
week on Mark Hunter, who was taken into custody on two probation.
According to the warrant, Hunter was serving three years probation
for felony driving while license suspended or revoked. His probation
was violated when cocaine was detected in a urine sample and when
he failed to mnae monthly payments to the state of $41.60, which left
him $242,27 in debt as of September.
Hewasaeaested Oct. 26 and is being held without bond. .:

in Bristol.


Hugh Creek Library

programs planned
from the Calhoun County Public Library
Hugh Creek Library is excited to an-
nounce upcoming after-school and week-
end programs. The programs will include
arts. and crafts as well as story-time for
children of all ages.
Hugh Creek Library is a branch of the
Calhoun County Public Library System
and is located in Hugh Creek commu-
nity of Blountstown on Hwy. 69 North.
In addition to the programs that will be
starting soon, Hugh Creek Library also
offers after-school tutoring to children of
all ages and has Internet capable comput-
ers for public use at no charge. Computer
training assistance is also available at no
charge on an individual basis.
If you would like more information
on the services available at Hugh Creek-
Library, please contact Dolly Boyd,
branch manager, or. Jenny Sandoval,
AmeriCorps*VISTA at 674-3334.

Internet Basics

Class rescheduled
from the Calhoun County Public Library
The Internet Basics Class scheduled
for Nov. 6 has been canceled due to up-
coming elections and holidays. The class
will be rescheduled to begin at a later date
that will be announced.
The Calhoun County Public Library in
Blountstown would like to cordially in-
vite any resident who desires to improve
their computer skills to visit the Adult
Computer Lab and get free one-on-one
training on a scheduled basis. Library
staff are eager to assist you in your com-
puter-learning needs.
If you are interested in one-on-one
technological training or would like more
information, please contact Jane Breeze,
technical instructor or Jenny Sandoval,
AmeriCorps*VISTA at 674-8773 or
visit the library at 17731 NE Pear St. in

Calhoun Library

closed Nov. 8
from the Calhoun County Public Library
The Blountstown Library will be closed
on Tuesday, Nov. 8 because the building
will be used as a voting site. Staff mem-
bers will be in the building, -but it will not
be open for business. Voting will be in the
Heritage Room. Voters are asked to park
in the back parking lot. This entrance is
also handicapped accessible.
Altha, Hugh Creek, Kinard and Shel-
ton's Park libraries will be open from 2 to
5 p.m. as usual.

KCCB schedules

public meeting
Keep Calhoun County Beautiful Inc.
(KCCB Inc.), Board of Directors has
scheduled a public meeting for anyone
who is interested in promoting the qual-
ity of life in Calhoun County.
The board would welcome input
from citizens regarding litter control and
beautification projects throughout the
The meeting will be held Tuesday,
Nov. 8 at 6 p.m. in the conference room
of the Calhoun County Extension Of-
Together we can make a difference.
We look forward to seeing you there:'

PT Pull
.:.,Antique Tractor Pull
Bog-in & Car Show
' I ; '; set for Nov. 18 & 19

~. .. .: .. .
..... . . .. A' .

Weight Loss Support Group
meeis at 1 p m., Shel:tn Park Library

Rotary Club meets ai Calnoun-Liberrtv Hospital. noon
Boy Scout Troops 200 & 203 meet at 6-30 p.m.. Mlqrmon Churcri

AA meets 7 p.m.. Calhoun Counli Old Ag Blag. west door

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

To day'

Nettle Ridge FD meels 7 p.m. at the Fire House
AA meets 7 p.m., basement ol Calhoun County Courthouse

Hosford-Telogia VFD Chicken Pilau Fundraiser
Hosford-Telogia Emergency Services Building, 11 a.m.

LCHS Dawgs vs. Munroe
home at 7:30 p.m. (ET)

Main Street meets at noon,
Calhoun Co. Chamber of Commerce
The Liberty County Arts Council, meets, 1 p.m.,
at Veterans Memorial Park Civic Center in Bristol.

American Legion Post 272
meels 7 p.m. at the Legion Hall in Blountstown
Altha Boy Scouts meet ronight at 5:30 p.m. Altha VFD
.' "Bulldog Club meeis 7 p.m. at the LCHS field house

.1"i Girl Scout Troop 579 meels at W.T Neal Civic Center
,, '.'. Keep Calhoun Co. Beautiful Inc. meels in the boardJ
room oft ihe Calhoun Cc Exiension otice. 8 a.m.
Calhoun Co. School Board meels 5 p.m. at Calhoun Couunhouse
.- :.. Altha Town Council. 6 p.m at City Hall

A. ''Blountstown City Council meets at 6 p.m.
... .. Blountstown Chapter #179 O.E.S. meets 7 p.m.. Dixie Lodge
Bristol Lions Club meets 7 p m Apalachee Restaurant

: Liberty County School Board meets 7.30 p.m ,
Liberty Education and Administrative Center in the libran,,
Bristol VFD meets 7.30 p.m. at Bristol City Hall

-- --

`6''' ~
-::-iC~f~.ilt~~' -~ i:'
r;::: ..

The fourth annual Altha Heritage
Celebration and Antique Tractor Pull,
Bog-in and Car Show will be held Fri-
day, Nov. 18 and Saturday, Nov. 19 at
the Altha Recreational Complex, north
of Altha on Bodiford Road just off Hwy.
A bog-in will be held Friday, Nov.
18. Gates open at 5 p.m. and the bog-in
starts at 7 p.m. There is an $8 admission
The Antique Tractor Pull and Car
Show will be held Saturday, Nov. 19
beginning at 8 a.m. Admission for this
event is $2.
Children 12 and under are free for
both events.
Please bring your lawn chairs and
enjoy the fun, food and entertainment,
rain or shine! For more information,
call 762-3280.

Menu announced for

Cat's Cuisine luncheon
from Altha School
The Cat's Cuisine menu at Altha
School for Thursday, Nov. 10 will be as
follows: turkey, corn bread dressing with
cranberry relish, giblet gravy, broccoli
casserole, yeast rolls and five-spice pe-
can pie.
Seating times will be at 11:40 a.m. and
12:30 p.m.
For more information, call 762-3121.

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!



(USPS 012367)
Summers Road
Address correspondence to:
The Calhoun-Liberty Journal
P.O. Box 536
Bristol, FL 32321
Johnny Eubanks, Publisher
Teresa Eubanks, Editor
(850) 643-3333 or l
1-800-717-3333 Florida Press
Fax (850) 643-3334 Association
The Calhoun-Liberty Journal is published each
Wednesday bythe Liberty Journal Inc., Summers
Road, P.O. Box 536, Bristol, FL 32321.
SAnnual subscriptions are $18.
Periodicals postage paid at Bristol, Fla.
POSTMASTER: Send address corrections to:
The Calhoun-Liberty Journal,
P.O. Box 536, Bristol, FL 32321.
0~* ~ 6Mr

:" .'-_ . .:.


Calhoun County School Board

Calhoun County School Board will
on November 15 at 5 p.m. at the
Emergency Operations Center
located in the basement of the
Calhoun County Courthouse
in Room G35.
The public is welcome to attend.

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Great Rates

Thomas Flowers Apply by phone
Alantic Trust or the internet
Atlantic Trust o
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PFd5 t850-237-2777
Approwv s OFFICE

www.atlantictrustmortgage.com LENDER

Covenant Hospice recognizes

MARIANNA In a spirit of
gratitude and heartfelt recogni-
tion of their service and sacri-
fices, Covenant Hospice will be
hosting special Veteran's Rec-
ognition Celebrations through-
out its 35 county service area.
Covenant Hospice will be per-
forming ceremonies in various
nursing homes, assisted living
facilities, and patient homes.
Each veteran will be present-
ed with a Hospice and Veteran's
Partnership pin and a certificate
expressing gratitude for their-
years of service to our coun-
try. Several local active duty
military personnel will assist in
the various celebrations. The.
community is invited to view
a photography exhibit of some

of Covenant Hospice's Veteran
patients that will be on display
during November National
Hospice Month at the follow-
ing location:
*Monday, Nov; 21 thru
Wednesday, Nov. 30-- Calhoun
Co. Public Library, 17731 NE
Pear Street, Blountstown
The exhibit features photo-
graphs of patients, family photos
and a brief biography of their
special memories, achievements
and military service. Profes-
sional photography services
were donated by Tracy Norris
of Platinum Images. Covenant
Hospice sawa need to recognize
these veterans because many of
them will not be able to attend
or participate in, the traditional

area veterans
recognition events held in their
communities due to their con-
dition. For more information
call Christy Bloechl at 850-482-
Covenant Hospice is a not-for-
profit organization dedicated to
providing comprehensive, com-
passionate services to patients
and loved ones during times of
life-limiting illnesses. The fo-
cus of Covenant Hospice is to
enable its patients to live as fully
and comfortably as possible, to
provide dignified palliative care,
to assist patients' loved ones in
coping with end-of-life issues
and the eventual death of the pa-
tient, arid to improve care for all
patients at the end of their lives
by example and education.

'A Christmas Carol' shoW set Nov. 13 & Nov. 17

from Lee's Place
ye good people and be of good
cheer, this holiday season Din-
ner with Dickens is here! This
fall, try a little something new
and festive to get your family
in the holiday spirit by joining
Lee's Place at Chez Pierre on
one of two performance dates
for a dinner theatre adaptation of
Charles Dickens "A Christmas
Carol" featuring the talents of
Young Actors Theatre. This first
show will be held on Sunday,
Nov. 13 at 5 p.m. with an encore

We need your help to

keep the lights on.

What to do if you find a malfunctioning or
failed street light or FPU owned outdoor light:

1. REPORT TROUBLE to FPU immediately:
For Amelia Island Customers
Call us: (904) 261-3663
Visit us: 911 S. 8th Street, Fernandina Beach, FL 32034
Mail us: P. O. Box 418, Fernandina Beach, FL 32035
Send us an email: netlorida@fpuc.com
For Jackson, Liberty and Calhoun County Customers
Call us: (850) 526-6800 (Jackson County) or (850) 674-4748
(Liberty and Calhoun Counties)
Visit us: 2825 Pennsylvania Ave., Marianna, FL 32448
Mail us: P. O. Box 610, Marianna, FL 32447
Send us an email: nwflorida@'tpulc.com
2. Go the Extra M-I-L-E and tell i..:
MALFUNCTION or other problem with the streetlight;
INFORMATION including vour name, address, telephone number and
e-mail address in case \e need to contact you recardine the problem;
LOCATION of the maltunctioning or failed streetlight, includinC the
nearest address and any nearby landmark-l ;
EFFORT. Thank you for making the EFFORT!
Please help us serve you better and together... let's keep the lights on!

Th h. i tc-r atom ~i abo)I- r ,c ,,d t .r [iti mhu'afn[ to F I crzld.i Sr tit

w ww.fpuc.com


en onaco on.uof-ia d. P. E e g f r'.

performance Thursday, Nov. 17
at 7 p.m. As part of these holi-
day festivities, you will have the
pleasure of dining over a mag-
nificent family-style English
holiday .feast.
It is the mission of Lee's Place
to provide professional afford-
able counseling and free educa-
tional services to children, fami-
lies and adults who are adjusting
to losses such as death, divorce,
abandonment (foster care chil-
dren and adoptee), death, im-
prisonment, and life transitions.
The purpose of these services is
to help individuals integrate loss
into their lives in a safe and heal-
ing manner. Lee's Place seeks
to help restore quality of life to
those with or without the ability
to pay.
Since its inception 30 years
ago, it is the mission of Young

Actors Theatre to expose, edu-
cate and enlighten the diverse
community of greater Tallahas-
see and the region of North Flor-
ida through live theatre.
This event is presented by Info
Team and is sponsored in party
by the Law Offices of Alexander
Dombrowsky and Chez Pierre
Restaurant to benefit Lee's Place
and Young Actors Theatre. Tick-
ets are $70 for individuals, $130
for couples and $35 for children.
Tickets are available at Lee's
Place, Chez Pierre and Young
Actors Theatre or by phone at
841-7733 and online at leesplace.
org. Seating is limited. For more
information, contact Meredith
Ray, Director of Development
for Lee's Place at 841-7733 or
The spirits of Christmas

Downtown Historic Apalachicola
annual Christmas celebration
The Historic Apalachicola Christmas Celebration will light up
Apalachicola on Nov. 25. From 4:30-8 p.m. the streets of downtown
Apalachicola will be lined with luminaries and filled with holiday
spirit. Merchants will be open late and the sounds of carolers will
echo through the streets filling the evening with Christmas spirit.
The highlight, of course, will be the big guy himself. Santa will:
arrive on a shrimp boat at 4:30 p.m. at the City Dock on Water Street,.
across from City Hall. Santa will hear children's Christmas wishes,
carolers will sing and the city tree will be lit. Join us for an old-
fashioned Christmas celebration! For more information contact the
Chamber office at (850) 653-9419.

iss / Mr. Christmas

)nf(9\\\ e jPayea4n

Dec. 3, 2005 at 1 p.m. (CT)
W. T. Neal Civic Center
Age Divisions
0 11 mos., 12 23 mos., 2 3 yrs.,
4 6 yrs., 7 9 yrs., 10 12 yrs.,
13- 16 yrs., 17- 19 yrs.
0 3 yrs., 4 & up
For more information or an entry form, contact
i Christol Standiford at 482-3648 or 559-0445
,. Chiso Sta .... 9-

a. -rut= (AIl-uir i Ku I To V;-10 IPKIIDAI MOVE9 9fl..200

rage t'

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Copyrighted Material

Syndicated Content
Available from Commercial News Providers






NIGST TELE OSTS. What is happening to America?

Is the indictment of Vice President / A,rq L4 agj HTW\ I'm a "white line" person. I like to

Dick Cheney's right-hand man Scooter Libby has
been indicted. By the way, his real name is not
Scooter. It's 1. Lewis Libby, which will come in
handy when he has to say "I, Lewis Libby, swear to
tell the truth, the whole truth." BILL MAHER

As a lawyer, Harriet Miers broke the glass ceiling.
Now, as the first woman ever to withdraw from a
nomination to the Supreme Court, she's shattered
the glass basement as well.
ED HELMS, Daily Show correspondent

Ben Bernanke is going to replace Fed chairman
Alan Greenspan... Apparently George Bush is
trying out a new strategy qualified people.

If convicted, Scooter Libby could face the following
penalties: obstruction of justice: 10 years in prison;
making false statements: five years; perjury:
four years; going to jail with the name Scooter:
priceless. TINA FEY, Saturday Night Live

Tom Delay had his mug shot taken. Did you see
the picture? He has his hair dyed, teeth capped,
eyebrows lifted for a minute they thought they
arrested Regis. DAVID LETTERMAN

Harriet Miers submitted her resignation letter, the
first and only document she's released in the entire
nomination process. -JON STEWART

Insiders say that if Karl Rove resigns, President
Bush will not function effectively. Wait a minute,
all this time he's been functioning effectively?

Bush is so exhausted by all these
scandals that he is praying for another
disaster like a flood or a hurricane so
he can kick back and do nothing.

Crime is down all over the country.
It is down in Washington, D.C. As a
matter of fact, today, Tom DeLay was
just laundering clothing.
It was announced that the first
Starbucks has reopened in New
Orleans. Residents said they were
thankful; they may have lost their
homes, but now can spend $5 on a
cup of coffee.

t .;A. T T xKt'Al- 'N L fltn thhin the middle of thperoad

Jerry Cox is a retired military officer
and writer with an extensive back-
ground in domestic and foreign policy
issues. He lives in Shalimar, Fla.

I like government and all those people
who influence my life to have policies
that are good for most of the people
most of the time.

Cneney s aiue, i. Ljews ouuci
Libby, just another Washington scan-
dal that will pass with time, or is this
an indication of a more fundamental
problem with America's leadership?

I know that there are those on the
left and right that will never be satisfied with anything,
but most of us recognize when we are being treated
fairly, and when we are evenly shouldering the load of
civic responsibility.
President Bush came into office with the promise to
be a uniterr, not a divider." Just the opposite has hap-
pened. America is more polarized around left and right
wing ideologies than ever before.
The right hates the left and the left isn't too fond of the
right. It seems that the only issues important to people
are abortion and gay marriage.
Now that I'm older, with age comes a bit of wisdom.
You recognize that there are some things that can't be
fixed. The abortion issue will never be settled to the satis-
faction of all concerned. As horrible as it nmay be. abortion
is a personal issue to.be decided b\ the conscience and
convictions of the woman. Other than the Rule of Law
protecting the minority from the majority, abortion is not
a governmental issue.
Gay people have been here since the beginning of
time. While the gay lifestyle is abhorrent to some, you
can't completely legislate and control personal conduct.
Even the Rule of Law doesn't stop people from killing
and robbing each other.
In my view, the American people should debate other
issues. The reasons for going to war in Iraq are one of
them. The indictment of Mr. Libby is about the war in
Iraq. The Bush administration was trying to smear this
fellow Wilson because he challenged one of the main
reasons for Mr. Bush's decision to invade Iraq, which was
that Saddam Hussein was attempting to obtain nuclear
materials from the African country of Niger in order to
manufacture weapons of mass destruction.
The Bush administration is spending about $6 billion
dollars per month to wage
k the war in Iraq and Afghani-
stan. Hurricane damage
makes south Florida and
the Gulf Coast look like a
war zone.
To support the war and
to repair hurricane damages
Congress is proposing cuts
teri l to most domestic programs.
te i a I One of the proposals .is to
Reduce funding for food
t stamps. Another proposal is

vs Providers to reduce funding for Medi-
care payments to doctors.
About two-thirds of the
American people think that
.the country is going in the
wrong direction. It is time
iFor them to speak out and
state their views. America
belongs'to its the people, not
the politicians.

Much has been written of late
about the foibles of presidential second terms. President
Reagan had his Iran-Contra scandal. President Clinton
had his sex scandal with a White House aide. President
Nixon had the most serious of second-term problems
with the Watergate scandal, which resulted in Nixon's
Now President Bush has his scandal that comes from
the alleged outing of an undercover Central Intelligence
Agency operative. The courts will decide if Mr. Libby
is guilty as charged. Perhaps he is, perhaps he is not.
Time will tell.
While this is just another Washington scandal, I think
that this event with the office of the Vice President of
the United.States is also an indication that all is not well
in America.
President Reagan was s mart enough to fire some peo-
ple, apologize for getting America into the Iran-Contra
mess, and life went on. The Republicans forced President
Clinton's redemption in the worst way. They impeached
him which was very satisfying to the Republican right
wing. But, the Senate failed to convict Mr. Clinton whidh
satisfied the rest ofthe country. I consider it a draw, but
the docket was cleared and America moved on.
If President Bush will fire some people, to include his
Vice President, apologize to America for this mess then
his docket will be cleared and America will move on.
Will that happen? Time will tell.
America is a strong, resilient country. The American
people are strong, hardworking, imminently sensible
people. For many people out in the hinterlands, the outing'
of a CIA agent isn't very high on their list of concerns.
The price of gasoline and heating fuel is of more con-
cern to most people than is another, political scandal in






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No one home when Telogia residence burs to the ground
When Benny Frank Faircloth's sister-in-law, Catherine Faircloth, looked out her window
last Wednesday night, flames were already shooting through the second roof that covered
the original roof of his singlewide mobile home and adjoining built-on rooms, according
to Sammy Hanna, Chief of the Hosford-Telogia Fire Department. Firefighters got the call
at 9:20 p.m. on Oct. 26. "It was gone when we got there," Hanna said of the structure,
located on Whitehead Road, off Hwy. 67. The cause of the blaze is unknown and is
being investigated by the State Fire Marshal's Office. Faircloth is staying with a friend
in Bristol and plans to make his home at his camp house in Kennedy Creek.

Two arrested during-traffic stop

with pills, but no prescription
Two people were arrested on several charges after a traffic stop
just before 7 p.m. Saturday in Calhoun County, after a deputy
noticed the driver was going about 50 mph in a 35 mph zone. The
vehicle did not have a visible tag.
After stopping the vehicle and waiting for the driver and his
passenger to hand over their identification, Deputy William Dalton
noticed the odor of alcohol and burnt marijuana coming from the
interior of the car.
When the driver, David Charles Payne, 47, got out of the car he
stated he had consumed two beers earlier in the day.
The deputy had the passenger, Elizabeth Katrine Smith Perkins,
21, step out of the car as well. When he asked if she was under the
influence of drugs or alcohol, she told him she had taken a Lortab
earlier in the day.
After asking if she had any illegal drugs in her possession, Per-
kins said she had several more Lortab in her purse and turned over
a bottle that contained four Vicodin and four unidentified pills. She
told him she did not have any prescriptions for the medication.
After getting the driver's consent to search the car. the deputy
located a clear plastic bag in the driver's side floorboard k ith % hat
appeared to be a small amount of marijuana and some rolling
During the search, Payne said he was cold and went to the trunk
to get his jacket. The deputy then had a look inside the jacket and
found one Lortab pill in the left pocket. Payne said his friend had
given him the pill and he did not have a prescription for it.-
Payne was charged with possession of a controlled substance,
possession of a prescription narcotic without a prescription, pos-
session of less than 20 grams of marijuana and possession of drug
paraphernalia. Perkins is charged with possession of a controlled
substance and possession of a prescription narcotic without a pre-
Both were booked into the county jail.

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Kids enjoyed playing
games, filling up
on sweet treats
and checking out
everyone's costumes
at Friday's Autumn
Fest in Altha. LEFT:
One brave soul took
his chances in the
dunking booth and got
cooled off fast.

The ladies of the Calhoun and Liberty
County Health Departments donned
pink hats, scarves, shirts, pants and
dresses as part of their "Wear It Pink
Day" celebration Oct. 28 in recognition
of Breast Cancer Awareness Month.
The message they want to get out is
that breast cancer is the most com-
mon form of cancer for women and,
by scheduling annual mammograms,
women can increase their chances of
early detection. SEATED LEFT TO
RIGHT: Among those recognized for
their efforts in dressing up last week
was Jodi Granger, who wore the most
pink; Wendy Smith, who was judged
most enthuastic; Bonita Grantham, who
wore the most outrageous ensemble
and Gina Adams (standing second
from right) who had the
most original outfit.





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Southside A/G

Southside Assembly of God
will celebrate its homecoming
Nov. 6. Morning worship will
begin at 10:30 a.m. with lunch
following immediately after-
Guest speaker is Superinten-
dent Bobby Thompson. Singing
will follow after lunch. All sing-
ers come us in song, bring your
tracks or instruments.
Everyone is welcome to at-
tend. The church is located two
miles south of Hwy. 20 on Hwy.

Prayer band meets
The Liberty Community
Prayer Band will hold prayer
service Thursday, Nov. 2 at 7:30
p.m. (ET) at the home of Rev. and
Mrs. C.L. Wilson.
Everyone is cordially invited
to attend. For more information,
call 643-4107.

Fifth annual gospel sing Nov. 19
Rahal Chevrolet-Cadillac- vierville, TN, The Nelons from
Buick Nissan's fifth annual gos- Smyrna, GA, and the Basford
pel sing will be held Saturday, Brothers from Marianna.
Nov. 19, at 6:30 p.m. at Marian- Local church youth groups
na's National Guard Armory on will be serving drinks, popcorn
Hwy. 90 West. and candy bars.
Featured groups will be the Everyone is invited to at-
Triumphant Quartet from Se- tend.

Abe Springs Bapt. Church Homecoming

The Abe Springs Baptist
Church will celebrate homecom-
ing on Sunday, Nov. 6.
Services will begin at 10:30
a.m. (CT).
Joyce Igo and local talent will
be featured guests. Dinner will

Benefit sing to be
Everyone is cordially invited
to a benefit musical Sunday, Nov.
6 beginning at 3:30 p.m. (ET)
at St. Stephens AME Church in
the Sweetwater Community of
Liberty County.
Proceeds from this event will
be for Sister Sandra Hardy Green
who has been diagnosed with

be served in the fellowship room
following morning worship.
Everyone is invited to come
and bring a covered dish and fel-
lowship with us.
For more information, call

held this Sunday
cancer and is presently undergo-
ing treatments.
If you can't make this event
and you wish to give a donation;
you may do so by contacting
Sister Martha Dixon at 663-8044
and those wanting to offer their.
prayers and support may contact
Sandra directly at 643-5769.

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

Guardian Ad Litem program recruiting volunteers

from the Guardian Ad Litem program '
Did you know that a child is
abused .every 10 seconds in the
United States, and that at least
one in every 27 Florida children
is abused or neglected each year?
Did you know that every month
more than 10,000 Florida children
are abused, neglected, or aban--
doned, a rate of a new one every
four minutes?
You can make a.difference by

The family of James Coolidge
Barton would like to express
our thanks and appreciation for
the prayers, visits, phone calls,
food and flowers during the time
of illness and passing of a dear
husband, father, grandfather and
A very special thanks goes to
Covenant. Hospice and Calhoun.
County Senior Citizens for all the
love, care and support over the,
years. Avery special thanks goes to
Peavy Funeral Home and Rev. Ed-.
gar Fuqua, Rev. Dewayne Tolbert
and Rev. Jack Howell for standing
by us in our time of need.
The Family of
James Coolidge Barton '

becoming a Guardian Ad Litem
volunteer. The Guardian Ad Litem
Program (GAL) is a network of
trained volunteers that represent
the best interests of abused, ne-
glected, or abandoned children in
the community. Guardians work
for and become the eyes and ears
of the judge in these cases.
Guardian Ad Litem is a le-
gal term meaning guardian for
the party or guardians of the law.
The program was established in
Florida in 1980 as a court pro-
gram to help abused and neglected
children who become involved in
court proceedings.
These children are totally de-
pendent on the adults around them
to make decisions that affect their
entire life. The primary goal of the'
program is to give the children
their own advocate to look out for
their best interests and to inform
the judge of their needs.
Jane Powell is the coordina-
tor of the program (state-funded)
serving 'Jackson -County;, which
currently has onl 44 volunteers.
serving 155 children.
; According to Po" ell. a Guard-
ian AdLitem cartiake one'family
case at a time or several case,, at
a time if they so desire. She said
she.needs 10 to 15 additional'yol-,-

unteers to handle the current case
load. Powell stressed the fact that
no special education or skills are
needed. Classes are provided to
teach volunteers about their re-
sponsibilities as a Guardian Ad
Training for the GAL program
will begin on Nov. 7 and will be
held at Chipola College in Mari-
anna. Training is fun and interest-
ing and you get the opportunity to
meet good people that really care
about children. Volunteers get in-
formation about abuse and neglect
of children, the role of a Guardian
Ad Litem, and the judicial pro-
The Marianna office of the
GAL is located on the second
floor of the Jackson County Court-
house, 4445 Lafayette Street in
Marianna. The case coordinator
in Calhoun County is Ms. Barbara
Wynn and the office is located in
the courthouse in Blountstown.
Powell said this area also has an
office in Chipley, ser\ i ng Hol-'
.mes and Washingtoin Counties,
and anyone from those areas is*
also invited.,to attend the train-.
ing. Interested parties can obtain.
information about the program by
calling 482-9127 in Marianna: or;
674-2799 in Blounistown. "


Any Size House
Includes Deep Cleaning
with Truck Mounts
Carpet Clea ing


Lawrence AnimafHiospitaf
43 N. Cleveland Street in Quincy OFFICE (850) 627-8338
r.. Jerry C. Lawrence, DVM
S .' Emergencies: (850) 856-5827 or (850) 856-5918
', Hours: Mon.-Wed.-Thurs. 7 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. -
Tues. and Fri. 7a.m. to 5 p.m.
We provide: Boarding- Grooming Pet Pickup/Delivery Pet Foods/
Supplies Preventive Healthcare Programs plus many more services.



No quartered or
cut-up meat,
S whole animals only.

Al hogs have

to be dressed

before brought in.


Sopen a7 r9 p.m. Phine843-2970

Located at Turkey Creek Road in Bristol


Text: Ephesians 6:10-18
Chinese Wit and Humor relates a
story about a thief caught stealing. He
was placed in stocks. His friend came
by wanting to know what he did.
The thief said, "I was just walk-
ing along the street when I saw on
the ground a grass rope. I made the
mistake of picking it up and taking it
home and so I got into this trouble."
"What is wrong with that?" inquired
the friend..
"Well, there.was a very small ox
tied to the rope," admitted the thief.
The Bible says ihai Satan "de-
ceiveth the whole-world (KJV)." Je-
sus called Satan the father of lies. Sa-
tan entices us to sin to destroy us. He
is a master of deception; Satan makes
sin look attractive, but he doesn't tell
what the consequences are. He tries to
distort your view of God, His plans,
and His u rpu:e' for your life. We
often deceive ourselves attempting
to soothe our conscious so we can in-
dulge in sinful desires.
If our battle is with the father of
lies, we better arm ourselves with truth
if we are to overcome. Put on the Girt
of Truth. The gir i 'er, imp,..rtjni It
is the belt that holds all of the other
,pieces of armor in place. If we are to
overcome temptation, we must know
the truth about God, His will, our cir-
cumstances, and the consequences.
For instance, if you do riot know
the great depth, width, and height of
God's love, when a problem or trial
comes along, you will be tempted to
think that God is unfair or unl,: ing
Some have fallen away thinking such
thoughts. But the person grounded in
truth knows God's love even in trials
remaining faithful Haje rruih jat th
*.!, i.nIr ..f .,.:ur arsenal of weap-
ons. You can't win without it.
Ryan McDougald is a licensed, ordained Free
Will Baptist Minister hosting Bible study in the
home. For more information, call 674-6351..

Phone 674-4557

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



annuities, mutual funds, CALL ME ABOUT

I 11 insurance aI n a pan.


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877-435-1307 toll free

2867 Caledonia Street
(The Old Train Depot)
Beside South Trust Bank
drive-in windows
Marianrla, FL 32448

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and certain affiliates. Securities offered through Allstate Financial Services. LLC. (USA Securities in LA. and
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Copyrighted Material:

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Available from Commercial News Providers

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Hwy. 20 West Blountstown 674-8784

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.li MiW U k I

Williams of Dale Carnegie
Training was the guest
speaker at the recent meet-
ing of the Chipola College
chapter of Phi Beta Lamb-
da Business fraternity. Williams provided information about im-
proving memory skills. Williams (center) is pictured here with
Rebecca Dominguez, PBL vice-president (left) and Barbara
Wynn, PBL president. CHIPOLA PHOTO

CasonAlbert Towles celebrat-
ed his fourth birthday on Sept.
4. He is the son of Reed and.
Sheree Towles of Bristol. His
grandparents are Albert and
Wanda McCallister of Hosford
and Carolyn and Bill Curry and
Audie andAnna Towles, allof
Perry. Cason enjoys riding his
bicycle and being a new big
brother to his sister, Reese.

Branden Lee Summerlin cel-.
ebrated his second birthday on
Oct. 27. He is the son of Karen
and Ellis (Bubba) Summerlin,
Jr of Bristol.

Kalan Langston celebrated
her 13th birthday on Oct.
31. She is the daughter'of
David and Diane Langston of
Bristol. Her grandparents are
Joe and Helen Langston of
Hosford and Cork and Grace
McKinnon of Hosford. Her
great-grandmother is Suzie
Mayo of Hosford. Kalan en-
joys cheering, riding her four
wheeler and playing with her
niece Makenna.

Jackson Co. Sr. Citizens plan trips
from Merita Stanley
Jackson County seniors has trips planned on Dec. 16 and 17, one
night, two days to Christmas at Calloway Gardens, Pine Mountains
and Warm Springs, GA. Visit the Christmas Village, ride the Jol-
ley Trolley to- view thousands of musical lights. Also visit Warm
Springs and shop till you drop. Eat lunch at the Bulloch House Res-
taurant and visit FDR Home and Museum.
We still have seats available for the Christmas in Branson, MO.
and our ninth annual Christmas tour in Pigeon Forge, TN.
For more information and reservation, contact Merita Stanley,
4469 Clinton St., Marianna, FL; 32446, (850) 482-4799.

Mr. and Mrs. Robin French '
of Clearwater are proud to
announce the birth of their
daughter, Aubrey Lorryn
French, born on Aug. 19,
2005 at Bayfront Medical
Center She weighed 8 Ibs.
and measured 20 1/2 inches
long. Maternal grandparents
are Anna Hall and Joe Lopez, both of St. Petersburg. Paternal
grandparents.are Ann French of Blountstown and Robert and
Wanda French of Ft. Myers. Aubrey is the niece of Nikki Ber-
nhard of Blountstown.

Reed and Sheree Towles of

S' .. .., Hosford are proud to announce
~'. the birth of their daughter,
Reese Taylor Towles, born
on Aug. 25, 2005 at the Tal-
-.,. lahassee Women's Pavilion.
She weighed 7 bs. and 7 oz.
and measured 19 inches long.
Maternal grandparents are Albert and Wanda McCallister of
Hosford. Paternal grandparents are Carolyn and Bill Curry of
SPerry and Audie and Anna Towles of Perry. Reese -has one
brother, Cason Towles, 4.

Happy 38th Birthday
Billy "Skeeter" Whidden
November 1, 1967
Love, Mama

Tell 'em you -^
saw it in The




4 ,2 5 APY*


ALTHA 25463 NORTH MAIN STREET 850.762.3417
APA. ( ( 11( Ai 58 -i 4 STREET 8'0.63.9828'
BLoI I N \ N 20-455 CILJ IrAL A\ LNLE \VS I 850.674.5900
BRISTOL 10956 NW STATE ROAD 20 850,643.2221
MEXIco RI\ 1 12021 HIGH.WAV98 850,64-8. 060
PoRT ST. JoE *418 CECIL G. COSTIN JR. BLVD. S30.227.1416

*APYi ', .;...:i iTr :I. .. ..; i..i PYs are accurate as.of 10/24/05. Fees may reduce account earnings.
For the 13 month CD, die minimimm balance to obtain the stated APY is S500 and will require a checking or NO\ account such as
The Bank's Free Checking or Treasury Checking accounts. Substantial penalty for early withdrawal.
For Treasury Checking, the minimum balance to open this account is $50. ...... Percentage Yield will be paid on
balances of $50,000 and up; 2.75% APY on balances between $25.000 $49,999; 2.25% APY on balances between $5,000 $24,999; 0.15%
APY on balances less than $5,000. Alter account opening, the APY and interest rates are subject to change at any time without notice.
Treasury Checking accounts are limited to individuals and non-profir entities.

Thank Youfor being the won-
der u son & brother you are
and or making such a beau-
tifu fference in our lives.
We hope your birthcday is all
you want it to be.
V'ERY 'M'lCq-B.q:1.E.
Love always- Daddy, Tana,
.., Sissy,,&B, Blake. '.'








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Brown, Johnson p




ilan March wedding

S!. ,.

It is with joy and excitement that Ricky and
Kathy Brown of Bristol announce the engage-
ment of their daughter, Nikki Kathleen, to Luke
Tomlin Johnson of Graceville.
The bride-elect is the granddaughter of Jack
and Helen Brown of Bristol; Hazel Eddleman of
Telogia; Cloyce and Charlotte Brown of Buchan-
an, GA; and Jim Eddleman of Westminster, CO.
The groom-elect is the son of Sonny and Mary
Johnson and the grandson of Ola and the late L.
T. Johnson; Edna Richardson and the late J. H.
Richardson, all of Graceville.
S Nikki is the graduate of Liberty County High
School, Chipola College and Florida State Uni-
versity. She holds a B. A. in Computer Sciences
and is currently working at Florida Association of
Court Clerks in Tallahassee.
Luke is a graduate of Fort Meade High School,
Chipola College and Florida State University. He
holds a B. A. in Risk Management/Insurance and
is currently working for Florida Farm Bureau in


Has anyone called recently letting you know
that you missed jury duty? Warning, it could
be a scam.

Clever thieves continue to deceive innocent
victims with intentions of stealing an individu-
als identity, and the jury duty scam is one of
the latest.
Other states are reporting that a person claim-
ing to be a Clerk's Office employee is calling
innocent people telling them that a jury sum-
mons in their name has gone unanswered,
arid that an arrest warrant has been issued.
The caller then suggests he or she can verify
the arrest warrant if the unsuspecting person
will provide some personal identifying infor-
mation, such as social security number, birth
date, or credit card number. Much of this infor-
mation can easily be used to commit identity

"While this scam has not reached Liberty
County, if you ever experience this type of call,
hang up and call my office immediately," stat-
ed Hon. Robert Hill, Clerk of the Court. "The
Clerk's Office does not call summoned jurors.
Please do not give out your personal informa-
tion to anyone you don't know."

It is only natural that a person may be inclined
to give out personal information under the
threat of an arrest, but in reality, court officials
will never request personal information over
the phone.
This scam has been reported in many states,
and many more innocent victims could be at
risk if they are not aware of this threat.

Office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court
Robert Hill, Clerk of Court
ji a .ro d' (: rd o, : r i ; 1

Dippold, Ford announce December wedding
Walter and Catherine Dippold are pleased to
S., ,.*' announce the engagement of their daughter, Kel-
S ley Marie to Justin Ford, the son of Stephen and
S.. ., Vanesa Ford of Bristol.
Kelley is the granddaughter of David and Mar-
sl ian Phipps of Ozark, AL.
Justin is the grandson of Lamar and Erika
Ford, and the late Van and Marjorie Bailey, all
of Bristol.
Kelley is a graduate of Carroll High School
and is pursuing a career in cosmetology.
Justin is a graduate of Liberty County High
'' School and Chipola College. He served a two
year mission for the Church of Jesus Christ of
Latter Day Saints in Salta, Argentina. Justin is
S..'" currently enrolled in the Civil Engineering pro-
gram at Florida State University.
The couple has planned their wedding for Dec.
17 at the Atlanta Temple of the Church of Jesus
Christ of Latter Day Saints.

Van Lierop, Plummer to
Deborah Van Lierop announces the engage-
ment of her daughter,,Miss Johanna Chrysten Van
Lierop, to Mr. Jon Mark Plummer, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Mark Plummer. Johanna is also the daughter
of the late Joe Van Lierop.
Johanna graduated from Florida State Uni-
versity with a Bachelor of Science in Business
Management. She is the business manager at
Blountstown Drugs.
Jon graduated from Auburn University with a
Bachelor of Science in Pharmacy. He is the owner
of Blountstown Drugs.
The wedding is planned for Jan. 14, 2006,
at 5:30 p.m. CT at the First Baptist Church of
Blountstown. Dinner and dancing will follow at
Linton Oaks at Fort LaPlace, the home of Mr.
Howard Johnson, Jr. All friends and relatives are
cordially invited to attend.


wed at First Bapt. Church

Tatums celebrate golden

wedding anniversary
The children of Newton and Katheryn Tatum invite every-
one to join them in celebrating their parents' golden wedding
anniversary. The happy event will be held on Saturday, Nov.
12 from 3 p.m. 5 p.m. (CT) at the Altha Church of God
fellowship hall. The church is located at 26000 N. E. Fuqua
Circle in Altha.
No local invitations are being sent, but all friends and
family are invited to attend this celebration of 50 years of
The couple.has requested the honor of your presence, but
please h gifts."' .

(-m----m u


The wedding is scheduled for March 25, 2006,
at 5:30 p.m. and will be held at Torreya State
Park. A reception will immediately follow the
ceremony at the Veterans Memorial Park Civic
Center in Bristol. All friends and family are wel-
come, no local invitations will be mailed.
The couple plan to reside in Tallahassee.

7' Posts
Top Size


Deer-dog season nears register

now for hunting on private lands

This year hunters using dogs
to pursue deer on private lands
in Florida must register for the
2005-06 hunting season. This
new statewide, no-cost regis-
tration program is mandatory
during any open deer-hunting.
season when taking deer with
dogs is permitted. The rule
also applies during the deer-
dog training season, which has
concluded in most of the state,
but begins Oct. 29 in the North-
west Hunting Zone.
The deer-dog hunting season
(general gun) on private lands
opens Oct. 29 in the South
Hunting Zone and runs through
Jan. 8. Farther up the state in
the Central-Zone, the season
runs Nov. 12 Jan. 22. In the
Northwest Hunting Zone, it
comes in Thanksgiving Day
and lasts four days until Nov.
27. Two weeks later, the sea-
son reopens Dec. 10 and runs
through Feb. 15.
Hunting clubs, landowners
or anyone wishing to hunt deer
with dogs on a particular tract
of land can register by complet-
ing an application, available
from all regional FWC offices
and at MyFWC.com/hunting.
The applicant may be the land-
owner or a person representing
a group (hunting club) leasing
the land for hunting.
Proof of landowner permis-
sion or a copy of the written
lease agreement must accom-
pany the application along with
a general map of the property
showing boundary-lines and le-
gal description.
After processing the applica-
tion, the Florida Fish and Wild-
life Conservation Commission
(FWC) will issue the applicant
a unique registration number,
and that number must be af-
fixed to the collars of all dogs
used to pursue deer on that
registered property. XWhere a
group or hunting club is hunt-
ing the same tract of land, one

Gulf red snapper

fishing season

is now closed
Recreational red snapper fish-
ing season in the Gulf of Mexico
closed Nov. 1.
State rules prohibit recre--
ational harvest and possession
of red snapper Nov. 1 April 14
in Florida waters in the Gulf.
Federal waters in the Gulf also
close to recreational red snapper
harvest Nov. 1 and do not reopen
until April 21.
:This closure occurs each year
in order to help rebuild over-
fished red snapper stocks in the
Florida. state waters extend
nine nautical miles offshore in
the Gulf, and federal waters ex-
tend beyond state.\(hters. ,.;, ,'*

/ 0"


News from The
Florida Fish
and Wildlife

registration number will be is-
sued for all dogs used on that
property or hunting lease.
Any individual engaged in

hunting or training deer dogs
on private lands must possess a
copy of their registration while
doing so and must not allow
their dogs off the registered
property, whether intentionally
or negligently.
This new rule does not ap-
ply for hunting or training deer
dogs on public lands and wild-
life management areas.
For more information on
how to register for deer-dog
hunting on private lands or to
follow up on the registration
process, call (850) 488-3641 or
visit MyFWC.com/hunting.



By Tony Young
Florida Fish and Wildlife
Conservation Commission

Give Thanks for.
Hunting Seasons
Galore in November
November means it's time to
gas up the truck and break out your
,hooting iron. because the 2005-06
hunting :eason is here. This
month, general gun. fall turkey.
quail and gray squirrel, snipe and
the second phase of mourning and
whiitc-' inged dove hunting sea-
sons open.
The first thing \ou need to do
is pick up a $12.50) Florida resident
hunting license. Non-residents pay
$46.50 for a 10-day license or
$151.50 for an annual license.
If you plan to hunt one of
Florida's many w\ wildlife manage-
ment areas i\VAlAs). \ou II also
need a $26.50 VWMA permit, and
don't forget to stud) the brochure
about the specific W'IA you plan
to hunt. because dates, bag limits
and rules ,ller gr'eatlN from:area
to area. You can cet the brochure
at your tax collector's office or
w here' ei 0 on bu\ your license, or
you can dov, load it from the
Florida Fish and Wildlife
C'niser'.altion Commission's
(FWC', h sseb iie -
MyFWC.con i/hunting.
You can buy your license and
pernmiti over the phl-ne by Icalng
Soill- fr-L. i- ILi NT-FLOR ID.
or online at M)FTWC.om/Iicense.
Just have your credit card Ir.idy
Shen you call or Ilo on.
The g'.clriLral pm]n su'jsu runs
Nov., 12 Jan. 22 in the Cen ital
Huntinr, Ziln. In tihe North(i-c-,
Zone. im comes i: n 'l-h,inks'g\I'rl
Dau and lasis itoi tla;i iiilil N'"v
1'I'6 ...,.

Calhoun/Liberty County
Ducks Unlimited
Annual Banquet Saturday,
November 12th 6:o0 PM (CT)

W.T. Neal Civic Center Blountstown
Dinner, Auctions, Raffles, Art, Guns
$40/individual & $55/couple Advance Sale
$50/indiv. & $65/couple at Door Seating is limited.
Ticket Outlets: Sound Off Audio 674-6363
The County Record Newspaper Office 674-5041

rnuzzleloading gun and fall turkey
seasons combined.
It is also against the lam to
hunt turkey s in Holmes Counr\
during ite fall season.
Quail and gray squirrel season
runs statewide No\. 12 -Mar. 5.
There is a daily bas limit of 12 for
each, and shooting fo\ squirrels is
against the law.
Shooting hours for deer,
turkeys, quail and gray squirrels is
a half hour before sunrise to a half
hour after sunset. All legal
firearms. muzzlelohaders. boi s.
crossbows and handguns are legal
for taking these resident game ani-
mals during the general. gun.
antlelelss deer. fall turke \ ld
quail and gras squirrel seasons.
Snipe hunting in Florida ranks
second in the nation in number of
birds harvested each year, and the
season runs No. 1 -Feb. 15
statewide. The second phase of the
mourning and white-winged do\ e
season also comes in this month
and runs No\v. 12-27. Shooting
hours for migrator\ birds are one-
half hlir before sunrise to sunset.
The bag limits are eight for snipe.
and 12 for dotes. which includes
no more than four -\hite-\\inged
You must get a no-cost migia-
tor\ bird permit if you plan to hunt
snipe. doves or any other migratory
game birds. All it takes is filling
out a short questionnaire W\hen you
purchase your hunting license.
For up-to-date infonrmtion on
Florida's public dove field,. call
the Dove Hotline at (850) 875-
BIRD. The hotline gets updated
every Thtusdi\ throughout the
dove season. Information includes
dove densities, previous week's
harvests and field conditions.

Trmvy Y1 oi i is i avidl spurt'.uMill
and native Floridian ih1o co-
imanages itheL1 ildlif' and timber
r1S:otIrcL's on l itviy popc.rty in
Frankliti County. He is a media
relations coordinator for ihe
FWC's Division of Huntin g and
Game atInili'nei t.
.Vi .i.. *

27. Two weeksk s later, the season
reopens Dec. 10 and runs through
Feb. 15. For readers hunting the
South Hunting Zone, the general
gun season runs Oct. 29 Jan. 8.
Hunters can take bucks ha.\ ing
at least one antler five inches long.
On private land, the daily bag limit
for deer is two.
On private land. hunters can
take wild hogs year-round with ino
bag or size limits. On most but not
all public lands, there is also no
bag or size limit on wild hogs. and
hunters can take them take them
during an\ hunting season except
spring turkey. Check the brochure
to be sure.
The highly anticipated antler-
less deer season, sometimes called
"doe \ eek," is Dec. 17-23 in the
Northwest Zone. Nov. 19-25 in the
Central Zone and No%. 5-11 in the
South Hunting Zone.
During dbe 'eek. the daily
bag limit is one buck and one doe
or two bucks. You may not take
two does in one day like during.
archery season, and spoited fawns
are not legal game. Doe week.
does not appl1 on \\lWMs.
If you hunt \ ilh deer dogs
any wk here in Florida, special rules
and registration requirements may
appl1. Contact the FWVC for
Fall. turkey season in the-
:Northwest Hunting Zone is No\.
24-27 and Dec. 10 Jan. 15. In
the CenItrl aind South zones, it's
Nov. 12 -Jan:8. Only bearded
turkey s or gobblers are legal game.
The bag limit is one per day, and a
total of two during the archery.
i ,' i, 'i ,5 ,' .'f < "' : *

- ,. t - -...... .. .--.. -L- .. .. .... ........... ..... ..- -



Clay O'Neal's
*Dozer and Excavation work
Demolition Pond Digging
Road Building Field Fence
or Barbed Wire Tractor Work
Over 15 Years experience
Clay O'Neal (850) 762-9402
4433 NW County Road 274 (850) 762-9402
Altha, Fl 32421 Cell (850) 832-5055

Liberty County School Board
is proposing changes to the
following policies:

7.52 Travel Expense Reimbursement

A public hearing on the policy will be held on
November 22, 2005 at the Liberty County
Administrative Offices, Hwy. 12 South, Bristol,
FL, 32321 at 7:30 p.m. Copies of the policy are
available at the Superintendent's Office.

E=ll4e .-- M

Eplepsy 3

of the Big Bend

Serving Persons

with Epilepsy

Community Education

Diagnosis and Treatment

Case Management

Support Groups


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

!t>A Way

FWC spring turkey quota hunt

applications are now available

Hunters looking to do some
turkey hunting on Florida's
wildlife management areas dur-
ing the 2006 spring turkey sea-
son need to apply for quota hunt
permits beginning at 10 a.m.
(EDT) Nov. 2.
Quota hunt permit worksheets
are available on the Florida
Fish and Wildlife Conservation
Commission's (FWC) Web site
at MyFWC.com/hunting under
"Quota Hunts." Worksheets
also are available at county tax
collectors' offices and at all
FWC regional offices.
Spring turkey quota hunt ap-
plicants must apply through
FWC's Total Licensing System
(TLS). Applications are no lon-
ger accepted by mail. You may
apply via Internet at wildlifeli-
cense.com orturn in your com-
pleted worksheet to any tax col-
lector or license agent, and they
will submit it for you.
Applicants must apply by
11:59 p.m. (EDT) Nov. 11 to

Bears looking to
Backyard bear sightings have
increased.throughout the state
in recent years and the Florida
Fish and Wildlife Conservation
Commission (FWC) said today
residents should not lay out the
welcome mat for the big furry
In the fall, bears search for
fallen acorns as they try to gain
weight before winter, which often
brings them into neighborhoods..
Though bears have a natural fear
of people, "They can smell food
from more than a mile away,"
said Stephanie Simek, Bear Pro-
gram coordinator with the FWC.
"If they are rewarded with an
easy meal, they learn quickly to
return to the scene."
These easy meals include un-
secured garbage cans, bird feed-
ers and a pet's food left on the

The Medical Center


Dr. lqbal A. Faruqui

Arlena Falcon, ARNP

Anne Livingston, ARNP, CNM

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

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

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

be included in one of two ran-
dom drawings. All applicants,
regardless of when they apply,
have the same chance of be-
ing selected as long as they are
turned in within the application
Hunters, who were included
in the random drawing last year
and not issued a quota hunt
permit, will be included in this
year's first drawing, known as.
the preference drawing.
"When you submit your ap-
plication, there is no need to
attach any rejection notice re-
ceived last year to be included
in this drawing. The TLS knows
who was rejected last year and
who is eligible this year." said
Eddie White, FWC's quota hunt
coordinator. '"When you sub-
mit your application, you will
receive a receipt showing the
hunts you have applied for and
your preference status. If you
are eligible for the preference
drawing, your receipt will indi-

cate 'Preference: Yes.' Those
not eligible for the preference
drawing will be included in the
second drawing,"
Applicants will receive, by
mail, either a spring turkey
quota hunt permit or a rejection
notice prior to the beginning of
Phase 2 of the selection process,
on Dec. 14. Rejected applicants
will be eligible for the prefer-
ence drawing the following year
and may re-apply in Phase 2 for
any hunts that were not filled
during the random drawings.
Hunters also.may apply as a
"group" during Phase 1. The
group leader must apply first,
and the group's number will be
printed on their receipt. Each
person wishing to join the group
must also apply using this same
group number, as provided by
the group leader.
For more information on how
you can apply for these spring
turkey quota hunt permits, visit

fatten up; residents shouldn't help

back porch.
"Bears are very intelligent
and extremely resourceful,"
Simek added. "They will want
to stay if they find an available
and abundant food source."
Residents can avoid unpleas-
ant bear, encounters by taking
some simple steps to ensure that
living in bear country is a safe
and enjoyable experience.
What you can do:
*Remember: feeding bears is
against the law
*Store all food, garbage and
compost in secure areas
*Temporarily remove wildlife
feeders if there are bears in the
While Florida black bears
never have attacked anyone
in Florida, Simek said people
should give bears ample -space

and never attempt to disturb, pet
or feed them.
"A bear that stays in an area
for long periods often reflects
more of a people problem than a
bear problem," Simek said.
FWC wildlife biologists re-
cently had to capture and relocate
three bears from Franklin and
Bay counties -- the biggest was
a near-record 500-pound male.
These bears were feeding in un-
secured garbage bins at a restau-
rant and school. FWC biologists
tagged and relocated the bears to
the Apalachicola National For-
est. So far this year, the FWC
received more than 1,300 calls
to report bears, including sight-
ings and roadkills.
For more information on liv-
ing with bears, visit MyFWC.

TRAVELED TO TALLAHASSEE on Oct. 14 to enjoy a
game of women's volleyball as FSU stomped Virginia
Tech. The FSU players held a clinic after the game
with our girls and other surrounding area Girl Scouts.
The girls broke out into sessions where the players
taught the basics of volleyball. Everyone had a blast!
Girl Scouts will meet on Nov. 8 and 15 and Dec. 6 and
13. Registration is $10. For more information on join-
ing Calhoun County Girl Scouts, contact Dove Poley
at 762-8467 or Tanya Roisbeck at 674-3424.


-' giM OConsumer warning issued

-" ----"---to Hurricane Wilma victims

Gators sink teeth into Bulldogs

TOP: A.J. Marlow finds himself alone in
the end zone after scoring Liberty County's
only touchdown of the night. ABOVE: A
Bulldog up-ends a Gator. BELOW: A Liberty
County player shakes off a Wewa defender.
BOTTOM: Bulldog Heath Flanagan misses
a long pass after being hit.


by Richard Williams, Journal sports writer
Liberty County suffered a 38-8 defeat at the
hands of the playoff-bound Wewahitchka Gators in
high school football action October 28. Playing at
home, the Gators took advantage of early mistakes
by Liberty and several unsuccessful fourth-down
conversion attempts by the Bulldogs to score 26
first half-points.
Liberty's offense was unable to move the ball
against Wewa and Liberty's defense, playing in-
side their end of the field for most of the game,
was unable to stop the Gators' offense. Wewa
combined key passes With a strong running attack
that seemed to wear Liberty down as the game
An early first quarter turnover by Liberty inside
their own twenty-yard line gave Wewa an oppor-
tunity for a quick score that pushed the lead to two
touchdowns. On Liberty's next possession, the
Bulldogs failed to convert a fourth and short situ-
ation. Wewa capitalized on the good field position
and scored their third touchdown of the night.
The Gators ended their scoring in the final quar-
ter when a touchdown moved their lead to 38-0.
The lead of more than 35 points caused a running
clock for the remainder of the game. Libert\ \%as
able to score their only touchdown late in the
fourth w hen A.J. Marlo\ e broke a nice run for a
score. The successful t o point con\ version made
the final score 38-8.
The loss dropped the Bulldogs to 5-4 for the
Near and 2-4 in district play.
Liberty\ 's season ends No\. 4 when the Da\ gs
pla. host to R.F. Munroe. The game is also Se-
nior Night for the Bulldogs. All senior plax ers.
cheerleaders, and their parents \ ill be recognized
at the game.

General Charlie Crist advised
Floridians affected by Hurricane
Wilma to use extra caution when
hiring workers to help clean up
the damage caused by the storm.
In particular, Crist warned those
who are victims of water dam-
age and downedtrees to be alert
for contractors who offer water
removal or cleanup services for
homes and property.
With many residents in the
southern portions of Florida
facing significant cleanup, it is
likely that legitimate contractors
will be mixed with those seeking
to profit at the expense of storm
victims. Consumers face the risk
that services will be offered by
those who are not licensed, that
clean-up services will be offered
at unconscionably high prices,
or that so-called "contractors"
will accept down payments but
will not do the work at all. Crist
said his office is prepared to in-
vestigate complaints of alleged
price gouging, and said citizens
should call his Price Gouging
Hotline at 1-866-9-NO-SCAM
(1-866-966-7226) to file such
"I fully support a business'
right to make a profit, but x\e.
cannot accept unjust profiteering.
especially when it puts an extra
burden on citizens who have just
endured a significant hurricane,"
said Crist. "Floridians affected
by Hurricane Wilma will need
all the help they can get, and we
will do our part by making sure
price gouging is not in the equa-
Crist provided a series of
guidelines for consumers to pro-
tect themselves from unscrupu-
lous contractors, including:
*Before signing a contract,
check the payment terms and
other pro\ isions carefully. Don't
pay a contractor in advance.
*Do not pay cash to home re-.
pair contractors or tree removal
*Require home repair contrac-
tors to obtain all necessary gov-
ernment licenses and permits,
rather than leaving that burden

on the conIlsumir.
S*Make sure contractors have
proper occupational licenses as
required by state law.
*Work only with reputable,
established businesses. Avoid
"contractors" who knock on
your door offering to fix your
roof or windows.. Try to obtain
more than one estimate for the
repair work.
Crist also advised residents to
report suspected cases of price
gouging, which can carry stiff
penalties following a guberna-
torial declaration of a state of
emergency. _Investigators from
the Attorney General's Office
have been mobilized to crack
down on price gouging on items
that are in high demand follow-
ing a hurricane such as food, wa-
ter, hotels, ice, gasoline, lumber
and generators.
Already this year the Attorney
General's Office has received
more than 4,300 complaints re-
lated to price gouging associated
with earlier Hurricanes Dennis,
Katrina and Rita, and has filed
two lawsuits against Tallahas-
see gas stations for alleged price
gouging during Katrina. In addi-
tion, the office has subpoenaed
four oil companies for records
associated with gas prices dur-
ing Dennis and Katrina.
During last year's record-set-
ting hurricane season, Crist's of-
fice received :8,911 complaints
through its price gouging hot-
line. Following last year's hurri-
canes, the office initiated 58 for-
mal investigations and filed 13
price gouging lawsuits against
hotels, generator businesses, tree
removal companies and other
businesses. To date the Attorney
General's Office has recovered
more than $939,000 in restitu-
tion for Florida consumers from
settlements and other resolu-
tions. Other investigations and
settlement negotiations are on-
Consumers may report price
gouging by calling the Attorney
General's Price Goug ing Hotline
toll-free at 1-866-9-NO-SCAM
or 1-866-966-7226.


The Bristol City Council will hold a special
meeting on Thursday, Nov. 3, 2005 at 6:30
p.m. to take action on Phase II Wastewater
Bids which were accepted on Oct. 10, 2005
and opened and read aloud on the same
date in a public meeting.



-. 2 FT.
Best prices in the ir

A-1 Tree Service
& Stump Grinding
SVickery Enterprises, Inc.
(850) 674-3434
idustry. 1-800-628-8733

- '


W ,W-- -.W.- -- -- -- -- .

The scoreboard tells the story as the Tigers end the first quarter behind, then tie with Holmes County in the third before adding two touchdowns to win in the final quarter.

Tigers pull ahead after third quarter tie to win 26-13

by Teresa Eubanks, Journal Editor
After a lackluster first half in
which their only score was called
back, the Blountstown Tigers
regrouped and came back to beat
Holmes County 26-13 to keep
their undefeated season intact.
At the half, "We talked and
made adjustments and told them
their season was fixing to be over
if they didn't do something dif-
ferent," said Coach Bobby Johns.
At that point, "they just decided
to play." He said, "These guys
are good enough that when they
decide to play with a little bit of
emotion, they can do it."
Holmes County opened the
scoring on their home field Oct.
28 on a five-yard touchdown run.
The extra-point kick was good to
start the scoring at 7-0. Holmes
County scored again in the sec-
ond quarter on a four-yard run.
The kick attempt failed. By half-
time, the Tigers had failed to get
any points on the board and their
host team lead by 13 points.
-"We played like we were
zombies in the first half," said
Johns. He said that while his
team remains undefeated despite
inconsistent performances on the
field, their record "is not going
to matter when we get to the
Whi-n the Tigers returned to
the field for the third quarter,

A Blountstown Tiger breaks through the Holmes County line.
A Blountstown Tiger breaks through the Holmes County line.

John Lockhart caught a 37-yard
touchdown pass from Michael
Guilford to give Blountstown
their first score of the night. The
extra point kick attempt was
no good and the score stood at
The Tigers' second score of
the night came with 4:33 left in
the third quarter when Lockhart
returned an interception 45 yards.

Jacob Williams' extra point kick
was good and the score was tied,
at 13-13 at the end of the third.
Chance Attaway scored on a
15-yard run in the fourth quarter
to break the tie and make the
score 19-13 after the kick attempt
With 3:11 left in the final quar-
ter, Arsenio Ivory scored on a six-
yard run. Williams' extra point
kick was good and the Tigers
ended the game at 26-13.
Johns gives some of the credit
for the halftime turnaround to Co-
rey Silcox. "He really stepped up
and led our team in the way they


needed to go," the coach said.
"He wanted to get more involved
in the second half and was moved
from strong safety to free safety
so they couldn't formation him
out of the play," he said. "He
was big in what happened in the
second half. I felt he showed
real good leadership in getting
everyone to step up and play in
the second half."
Attaway had 15 rushes for 76
yards and one touchdown. Guil-
ford had 12 rushes for 31 yards.
Ivory had nine rushes for 49 yards
and one TD. T.C. Copeland had
eight rushes for 43 yards. Guil-

ford was 6 for 7 for 162 yards and
one touchdown. His 60-yard TD
was called back on a penalty in
the first quarter.
Ryan Baker led the team de-
fensively with 14 tackles, fol-
lowed by Corey Silcox and John
Lockhart each with 13, Chaz
Johns with 11 and Chance At-
taway with 10.
The Tigers travel to Wewa for
their last regular season game,
where they will meet a familiar
face former BHS Coach Greg
Jordon, who is now heading up
the Wewa Gators.
:"Coach Jordon's done a great
job with these kids," Johns said
of the Wewa team, which is now
8-1. And, of course, he knows
the Blountstown Tigers well. "He
knows these kids and he knows
what they can do. He knows
what we like to do on offense and
defense. The key is that his kids
seem to play more emotionally
than ours," said Johns.
While the upcoming game
won't couni in the playoffs, it'll
be a big challenge for the Tigers
playing against one of their for-
mer coaches. "We really miss
him defensively," Johns said,
adding, "hopefully, that won't
cost us too badly Friday."
The biggest concern in this
week's game other than win-
ning will be preventing inju-
ries that could affect the playoffs,
Johns said.
The Tigers will travel to Wewa
for the Nov. 4 game, which starts
at 7:30 p.m. Central Time.

'. *1-

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rob~ .~

15- ;i ~..;l.,.i.~;;;,a;-,.~

:-. ", y .. .

LFFT; ,Cqach Bqbby Johns has a few words iith the referees during the third quarter ABOVE: A pair
',of Tirtors rak a Alungoe to catch Holmes Counvy's mani ith thte ball. .
f t ^ ? f i '= t t -' f (. i 'f > ; y (* C o ut;. s m a n ;. ,^ lt > th e fall. i . .. ..1.. .. i }


UF to host 'Successful Ice Cream

Retailing Seminar' on Jan. 12-16

you scream, we all scream for
ice cream!
Now in its 19th year, the
Successful Ice Cream Retailing
Seminar designed for small
business operators who want to
start their own retail ice cream
business or improve their exist-
ing business will be held Jan.
12-16, 2006 in Gainesville when
the University of Florida hosts
the event for the first time.
"The annual seminar, which
is presented at different loca-
tions around the nation, is the
original, longest-running and
best-known course of its kind,"
said Ron Schmidt, a professor
in UF's Institute of Food and
Agricultural Sciences who is
coordinating the four-day event.
Leading national experts in the
ice cream business will speak at
the seminar, which will be held
at UF's food science and human
nutrition department.
"For the small-business per-
son, the seminar will provide

detailed information on a wide
range of topics for success in the
ice cream business," Schmidt
said. "Designed by experienced
shop owners, the seminar will
help owners and store managers
learn what they need to start and
operate a viable business."
Topics include management
and marketing,, business expan-
sion, internal business controls,
store design and theft preven-
tion. There will also be presen-
tations on manufacturing with
batch freezers, ice cream cakes
and soft-serve products, and fla-
voring resources.
Dick Warren, who owns and
operates Four Seas Ice Cream in
Cape Cod, Mass., will be. a fea-
tured speaker at the seminar.
"After 45 years in the ice
cream business, Dick Warren
is a nationally recognized per-
sonality, and his store has been
featured in USA Today, Gour-
met magazine and other national
media outlets," Schmidt said.
"His expertise runs the gamut

QUINCY -,When it comes
to developing and introducing
new vegetable crops, the Uni-
versity of Florida/Institute of
Food and Agricultural Sciences
(UF/IFAS) is on the cutting-
edge. For the past 25 years, the
been developing, vegetable soy-
bean lines, known as "Edama-
me," adapted for the southern
United States.
Research at the North Florida
Research and Education Center
(NFREC) has been conducted
by a multi-disciplinary team
that has been working together
on all aspects of Edamame pro-
duction, from development to
end-user uses.
"The. Edamame research is a
great example of a team of re-
searchers and Extension faculty
Working together to introduce a
new crop to vegetable produc-
ers," said Dr. George Hochmuth,
Center Director at NFREC.
"The team consists of a crop
breeder, a production specialist,
and an extension agent, who is
interested in the end use of the
product. You have the entire
spectrum covered from variety
development to culinary use of
the product."
The UF/IFAS Edamame lines
were selected for pod yield,
disease resistance, determinant
growth habit, enhance flavor
and isoflavone chemistry. Iso-
flavone content, while benefi-
cial to our health, contributes
to the bitter off-taste commonly
found in standard soybean vari-
eties. Decreasing the bitter fla-
vor without eliminating the iso-
flavone content of the seed has
been a major selection focus.

Currently there are three ex-
perimental breeding lines in
breeder's seed increases at the
North Florida Research and Ed-
ucation Center at Quincy. Two
experimental lines are black-
seeded and one is white-seeded.
Over 100 additional breeding
lines are also being evaluated
for desirable flavor, seed yield,
hila color and pest resistance.
UF/IFAS NFREC plans to re-
lease several cultivars for com-
mercial production in the south-
ern U.S. in 2006.
Vegetable .soybeans are
growing increasingly popular
as a healthy snack or vegetable
because of the benefits associ-
ated with lowering cholesterol,
increasing dietary fiber and
contribution of natural isofla-
vones to our diets.
"This nutritious bean is great
tasting and good for you," said
Monica Brinkley, the UF/IFAS
Cooperative Extension Director
for Liberty County. "Edamame
contains isoflavone, which has
beei shown to have heart health
benefits, containing about 38%
protein, and is also rich in cal-
ciumi, vitamin A, and phytoes-
When compared with com-
mercially available vegetable
soybeans presently marketed
in the U.S., Florida-developed
lines have superior disease re-
sistance and vyild potemliail or
rlle southeastern U.S. Horida
experimental vegetable soybean
iines aii, classed as Maturity
Group VII and VIII %.0\beansl.
For imoL inor m infrilon (1on
I orida liIIriami'iic i I. .1 r ipue.,
*visi Il"rp: //ri'i .,iftls..l t..e"du/
.'&rlIamui. ttna .',

of everything you are liable to
encounter as an ice cream store
operator. He will share his vast
wealth of knowledge and experi-
ence that has made Four Seas a
stellar attraction."
Other speakers include Bill
Meagher, owner of Lakeside
Creamery in Deep Creek Lake,
Md.; Ray Sheehan, past presi-
dent of the National Ice Cream
Retailers Association; and John
Pasciuto, who has more than 25
years of experience in the ice
cream, dairy and baking indus-
The program will also include
Rich Johnson, owner of Tasty
Time Ice Cream in Folsom, Ca-
lif. and Rob Romarino, co-own-
er of Sentry Equipment and soft-
serve ice cream consultant.
Schmidt said those interested
in attending the seminar should
register as soon as possible be-
cause class size is limited. Reg-
istration fee for the seminar is
$645 before Nov. 30, 2005, and
$695 after that date. Hotel rooms
at the Paramount Resort and
Conference Center in Gaines-
ville are available at the special
rate of $69 daily.
For more information on the
Successful Ice Cream Retailing
seminar, contact Rebecca Matta,
a program assistant in UF's food
science and human nutrition de-
partment. Her telephone number
is (352) 392-1991, Ext. 207, and
her email address is rmatta@ifas.

Focus on texture with these new and
noteworthy tweeds and more. Confident.
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UF/IFAS researchers develop

new vegetable soybean crop

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Col! US t,',do,, e II e.!Fplain hco,'v \v.e con

Roth IRA .dAc :.j:I -

e,,ch ecr ..35 i if -

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cIt eI:ri onIL an'

H5 r !o required minimrr I rn .
distribuftirns at aoge 70'
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iago-Owners Insuace

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

Chipola to sponsor events for Alzheimer's research

MARIANNA-Chipola Col-
lege students and employees
have joined forces to sponsor a
number of events to support Al-
zheimer's research and support.
The Chipola Science Club has
invited Kay Jones, Director of
the Alzheimer's Resource Cen-
ter in Dothan, to present a semi-
nar on Wednesday, Nov. 2, at 10
a.m., in Jackson Hall. Jones will
cover the psychological effects
of Alzheimer's and the challeng-
es that caregivers face. Dona-
tions will be collected to benefit
the. resource center which also
serves the Florida Panhandle.
For information, call Jeff Bodart
at 850-526-2761, ext. 3252
Students and employees are
invited to join the Phi Theta
Kappa "Stars on the Sidewalk"
\\ eek. Nov. 7-11. For $4, donors
may purchase a section of side-
walk to profess their love for an-
other, fulfill their dream of fame,
showcase artistic flare, or what-
ever the imagination creates. The

PORT- Here, Rebecca Carder of Blountstown (left) and An-
drea Rogers of Sneads prepare for the Phi Theta Kappa "Stars
on the Sidewalk" week, Nov. 7-11. CHIPOLA PHOTO

purchase will include colored
chalk. Proceeds will benefit the
fight against Alzheimer's. Tick-
ets for sidewalk rights will be on
sale around campus and in Z217,

List $30,375"
EW T PAY SAVE- $8,387
18 ^ ill~li


. r BIG!. r

-,rrr- l ra-.r. r-.~- rIF,r-.-r-4,

Nov. 2-11. For information, call
Joan Lasseter at 718-2276.
The Chipola Women's Bas-
ketball team will sponsor an
Alzheimer's Memory Walk, Sat-
urday, Nov. 12, at 9:30 a.m. The
three-mile walk will begin at the
Chipola Arts Center and end at
the Milton H. Johnson Health
Center. Entry fee is $20. Pre-
registered walkers will receive
a T-shirt. On-site registration be-
gins at 9 a.m.
The Memory Walk is part of
the three-day Holiday Inn Ex-
press Alzheimer's Women's Bas-
ketball Classic, Nov. 11, 12 and
13, in the Johnson Health Cen-
ter. Action begins Friday, Nov.
11, with Georgia Perimeter and
Wallace at 3:30 p.m. Gulf Coast
will play Trinity Valley at 5:30-
p.m. Chipola will take on South-
eastern Illinois at 7:30 p.m.
Games on Saturday, Nov. 12
include: Gulf Coast and Wallace
at 2 p.m.; Southeastern Illinois
and Trinity Valley at 4 p.m. and
Chipola and Georgia Perimeter
at 6 p.m. On Sunday, Nov. 13,
at 2 p.m., Chipola will take on
Trinity Valley.
Proceeds from all events will
go to the Alzheimer's Resource
For information, call David
Lane at 718-2234.

Tallahassee Little
Theatre auditions
set for Orpheus
Auditions for Tennessee Wil-
liams' Orpheus Descending,
a steamy play about passion,
repression and revelation in a
small Southern town, will be
held Sunday Nov. .13.& Monday,
Nov. 14 at 7 pm at Tallahassee
Little Theatre, 1861 Thomasville
Road. Peggy West is Director.
Roles are available for 10
women and 9 men of all ages.
Actors interested in auditioning
for the part of Val Xavier should
bring a guitar and be prepared
to strum a few chords. Scripts
for perusal are at LeRoy Collins,
Public Library reference desk.
For more information, call


Florida State
History Projects
In fourth grade, the
facts and tales of our fine
State are taught in the his-
tory classroom. Projects
are done and assignments
turned in. Mrs. Perkins'
fourth grade class has
made Florida posters that
present the Florida state
bird, animal, flower, etc..

Pictured above, Mrs. Perkins' fourth grade class with their posters, front row, Anthony
Blemmel, Austin Tharpe,. Madison Rowe, Kayle GayBack Row: Carolyn Jackson, Mi-
chael Mullaney, Kyler Dew, Nathan Beyan, Brianna Yon, Mackenzie May, Ethan Pea-
cock, Porter Smith, Rebecca Williams, Ceairra Capps, Destiny Schaffer. Pictured left,
Ethan Peacock in front of his project; at right, Jacob Sumner with his masterpiece.
--- .. --- ----- -.. -- - --- ---.- --- -., .- ,.. ... ., , . .,.

2006 Calendar Couple Contest under way
hvAndrieaal- Nonv 9-- I Underclaissmen Pitui ir Retakes: I

r ---- - -
SCounty Schools
S Nov. 3- Nov. 9,2005 I
Lowfat or whole
Milk served with all meals
Lunch: Lasagna with meat and
Cheese, green lima beans, fruit
cup, garlic bread.
ILunch:Pizza with cheese, French-
Ifried potatoes, whole-kernel corn,

I Lunch: Fish portions, cheese
Igrits, cole slaw, fresh fruit, corn
Lunch: Vegetable beef soup,
peanut butler sandwich, saltine
crackers, fresh fruit, brownie. I

Lunch: Tuna salad on lettuce leaf,
I.whole-kernel corn, saltine crack-
ers, fruit cup, cookie.
All menus are subject to change
Calhoun-Liberty Journal I
I Bristol, Phone 643-3333 I
L- -- _i

.. .. .. ...

The 2006 Calendar Couple
-Contest is under way! The con-
test runs from Oct. 27-Nov. 14,
and the winners will'receive a
full color page in the 2006 Sa-
bertooth! Contestants were se-
lected by their representative
clubs. They are as follows:
*Journalisrm I-Amanda Sen-
terfitt and Joseph Daniels
*Journalism II-Kayla Parrish
and Victor Carranza
VICA-Adrianne White and
Kyle Russell
*FFA-Jennie Fagen and Zack
*FCCLA-Candice Nealy and
Kenishare Grant
*Tigers Tnternational-Tanya
Saell and Michael Whitfield
*FBLA-Ashley Gingerich
and Josh Lowery
*Student Council-Lyndsey
Wainwright and Adam Edwards
SNTHS -()-Kate Atkins and
Josh Lilly
*NHS (2)-Casey McLendon
and Adam Richards
*NHS (3)-Courrney Bybee
and Michael Guilford
*French II-Staci Pittman and
Titus Overholt
' *Spanish I-Casey Glass and
Umair Farooqi
Spanish. ,II-Kristen Baker
and Jamie Willis

Senior Career Fair @Chipola
Nov. 3 FBLA Blood Drive
Nov. 4 Varsity Football-away @Wewa
Nov. 7-11 Yearbook Sales
Nov. 8- FBLA Fall Rally at Bethlehem
Nov. 14- ASVAB @8 a.m.
Nov. 15 FCCLA District Meeting @ BHS auditorium

*Band-Jonelle Dudley and
John Danley
Calendar Couples' cans were
judged Oct. 27, and the follow-
ing couples were awarded bo-
nus points for awesome cans:
'First Place: A tie!-French
II's Staci Pittman and Titus
O\ erholt and VICA's Adrianne
White and Kyle Russell
*Second Place: Student.
Council's Lyndsey Wainwright
and Adam Edwards
*Third Place: NHS's Kate At-
kins and Josh Lilly
by Victor Carranza
The National Honor Society
is holding a candy sale during
the months of October and No-
vember. A variety of candy is
available for 50 cents from any
honor society member. Monies
raised will be used to purchase
senior stoles for graduation.
.Support NHS and buy your-can-
dy today!

The Publications Staff \ ill be
selling the 2006 Sabertooth for
$25 during the week of Novem-
ber 7-11 during sixth period.
This will be the cheapest the
yearbook will be sold at. Make
plans to purchase your copy!

7 N

Want to change
your address?
,i i\j of
j er,, i i:.I r-. O are
a click or *jll a.

1" (8'0)- FED -r-IN FO
.-' '- -


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Delivered in 8 and 16 cubic yard loads.
*Topsoil Lite lighter version of Top Soil Plus
* Lawn Mix top-dress your lawns
*Topsoil Plus safe, all-purpose mix -
* Plant Mix basic potting soil
* Finished Compost premium
grade,stable compost
190 Mannie Gunn Road. Quincy,
FL 32351 -Ph. (850) 875-1600, ext. 21
www. quincycompost. com

Liberty County School Board
is proposing changes to the following policy:

6.145 Substitute Teachers

A public hearing on these policies will be held
on November 8, 2005 at the Liberty County
Administrative Offices, Hwy 12 South, Bristol,
FL 32321 at 7:30 p.m.

A copy of the policy is available at the Super-
:intendent's Office.
I.r 4 .4 1 t 9 1 4. T

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..- 2

.,-: .

S'C y-


County Schools
I Nov. 3 -Nov. 9,2005
A variety of fruits and
vegetables or fruit juice and a
Choice of lowfat or whole milk
served with all meals.
SBreakfast Cinnamon apples,
Sausage link, waffles with syr-
I Lunch: Chicken-rned steak. rice
I with brown gravy, collard greens.
corn bread, orange wedges.

SBreakfast Banana, ready-to-eat
Cereal, peanut butter toast.
I Lunch: Tacos/taco salad, lettuce,
Tomato, cheese, whole-kernel I
corn, peanut butter fudge.-,

Breakfast Chilled orange juice,
pancakes with syrup, sausagee
Lunch: Cheeseburger on buns,
Potato rounds with catsup, Cali- I
fornia mixed vegetables, spice- I
nut cake.

SBreakfast Chilled pears, cheese
grits, banana nut muffin.
Lunch: Chili with beans, peanut
butter and jelly sandwiches, or-
ange sections, saltines.

SBreakfast Chilled peaches, ham
I slice, biscuit with jelly.
I Lunch: Pizza, tossed salad, I
green beans, chocolate orvanilla
SAll menus are subject to change
ILaban Bontrager, DMD I
I:Bristol, Phone 643-5417.
L---.--.L- ----



10% OFF'

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Gomnulmr problems P
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Bulldogs on the road

The Liberty County High
School varsity volleyball team
is on the road to victory. The
Lady Bulldogs are having an
outstanding 2005 season with
19 wins and only 2 losses. The
Lady Bulldogs have played with
a lot of sweat and determination
to bring a victory title home.
The team is comprised of only
three seniors and nine juniors
who each bring a lot of talent
and skill to the court. The theme
for the Lady Bulldogs this year
has been "Dig Deep," in other
words don't give up, no matter
.what the score is just dig a lit-
tle deeper for the victory. That
motto has inspired them in many
of their games and is evident in
their season record. They were
undefeated in the first 8 games
they played and they have main-
tained being number one in the
district all season.
Some of the leading players in
kills, digs, saves, aces and blocks
are Julie Brock (senior), Natalie
Eubanks (senior), Candice Hol-
ley (junior), Lindsey nobles (ju-
nior), Dayna Ramsey (junior),
Briti Reed (junior) and Jacque-

line Sans (junior). The other
Steam members are Carmen Foran
(junior), Kaley Revell (junior),
Marissa Shuler .(junior), Kayla
Sumner (junior), Shorja West
(senior), and Kaycee Ammons
(junior). The team is coached by
Casi Peddie who in her second
year as head coach for the Lady
Bulldogs. These ladies have ex-
emplified hard work, determina-
tion and a great attitude both on
and off the court.
The Lady Bulldogs have an
amazing fan club. The fans have
shown their support for the team
whether they are at home or on
the road. The Lady Bulldogs
depend on the fans to help sup-
port them and encourage them
in the games. The Bulldog spirit
has helped these girls come out
on top with a victory, especial-
ly in their rival games against
Blountstown and Altha.
The road to victory began
with the district championship
game against West Gadsden
when the Bulldogs won in three
games. Next, LCHS hosted
Sneads in the quarter regional fi-
nals in which the Lady Bulldogs

to victory

took the victory once again. This
past Saturday, the Lady Bull-
dogs traveled to Cottondale to
face the Hornets. Although they
were off to a rocky start losing
the first game, the Lady Bulldogs
pulled another victory defeating
the Cottondale Hornets in the
next three games to clinch the
semi-regional game. The Lady
Bulldogs advance to the regional
game on Thursday,-Nov. 3 at 7
p.m.. (ET) in Bristol where they
will face Baker High. The state
championship game will be held
on Saturday, Nov. 12 (location
and time to be announced).
The Lady Bulldogs encour-
age all the fans to come and sup-
port them at home on Thursday
night. This is the first time our
volleyball team has made it to
this level in the playoffs. We are
proud of Coach Peddie and the
Lady Bulldog team in the suc-
cess they have had in this 2005
volleyball season! You are all
champions in our eyes! We wish
the Lady Bulldogs the best as
they continue on the road to vic-

Ten actions that families can take to raise drug-free kids

from the Florida Office of Drug Control
Start: It is never too early to
prevent your children from try-
ing drugs. Building protective
factors, such as letting your child
know you care, plays an impor-
tant role in protecting even the.
youngest children from drugs.'
Conriect: Take every oppor-
tunity to build lines of commu-
nication with your children. Do
things as a family. Spend time
together-eat dinner as a family,
read together, play a game, at-
tend religious services. Show
that fun doesn't involve drugs.
Listen: Take a more active in-
terest in what is going on in your
child's life. Listen to their cares
and concerns. Know what they
are up to-what parties they are,
going to, with whom, and what
will be served or available.
Learn: Children today are so-
phisticated. In order to educate
your child about the danger of
drugs, you need to educate your-
"self first. In many cases, you
and your child can learn side by
side. Sit down together and learn
about the risks drugs pose.
Educate: Spend at least thirty
minutes with your kids every
month explaining with simple
facts how drugs can hurt young-
sters and destroy their dreams.
Care: Spend at least a few
minutes each day telling and
showing your children that you
care. Make sure they know you
care that they are drug-free. Ex-
plain to your child that you will
always be there for them- no
matter what happens. Make sure
that they know to come to you
first for help or information. The
extended family plays a major

role in influencing a child's life.
Be Aware: Look for the warn-
ing signs that your child may be
developing a substance-abuse
problem and get help before the
problem occurs. Your pediatri-,
cian can help.
Set Limits: By setting limits
on what is acceptable behavior,
you show your children you care
and help guide them to a safer,
drug-free future. Declare limits:
"This family doesn't do drugs.
This family doesn't hang around
people who do drugs." Enforce
these limits. If you say no drugs
or no drinking and driving, the
rule applies to parents, too. Be
Get Involved: Effective pre-
vention extends beyond the
home into the community. Get
involved in your community.

Ensure that your community's
streets, playgrounds, and schools
are safe and drug-free. Start or
join a community watch group
or community anti-drug coali-
tion. Become active in the PTA.
Get involved in your -church,
synagogue, or faith.
Lead: Young people are as
aware of what you do as much
as what you say. Don't just say
the right things; do the right
things. Set a good example. If
you, yourself, have a substance
abuse problem, get help.
To contact your local anti-
drug coalition, Panhandle Area
Drug & Alcohol Abuse Coali-
tion, Inc. located at Panhandle
Area Health Network, Inc. 4349
Lafayette Street Building #2
in Marianna or call (850) 482-

CHIPOLA SENIOR DAY-Nearly 1,000 area high school se-
niors recently visited Chipola College for the annual Senior
Day event. Here, students from Altha School stop for a pic-
ture during a tour of campus. The event was sponsored by the
Chipola Student Ambassadors. CHIPOLA'PHOTO


FSU Alumni Association launches online community for FSU grads

from Florida State University
junction with Homecoming,
the Florida State University
Alumni Association launched
its new Web site and online
alumni community on Friday,
Oct. 28, allowing all alumni
to reconnect with friends and
classmates. Within the secure
portal, alumni can update their
records, search for classmates,
sign up for a permanent FSU e-
mail address and post notes and
messages about life after gradu-


lips, the holder of the following certificate,
has filed said certificate for a tax deed to
be issued thereon. The certificate number
and yearof issuance, the description of the
property and the names in which it was
assessed are as follows:

Certificate No.: 12

Year of Issuance: 2003


Begin at a point on the'edge of the
rights-of-way ofApalachicola Nonhern
Railroad said point being 1,046 4 feet
North and 1,607.03 leet East of the
SSouthwest Corner of the Northwest
.1/4 of the No.nhwest 1/4 oi Section
26, Township 1 South, Range 6 West;
Thence from said point run North 50
degrees 30 minutes East 1,390 feet
more or less along the edge of the
right-of-way of Apalachicola Northern
:Railroad to Telogia Creek; thence
Soulheasterly along Telogia Creek to
Big Creek; thence from Big Creek run
West 601.18 feet, thence run South 54
degrees 25 minutes 24 seconds West
1,425.76 feel. Hence rurn onor 19 de-
grees 12 minutes West 70 feet: thence
run North 14 degrees 27 minutes West
300 feet. iience run Nonri 16 degrees
27 minutes West 200 leer: hence run
Nonh 56 degrees 27 minutes West 228
feet; thence run Souin 15 degrees 00
Tiinutes Wes 31 leel: thencerun Nonh
59 degrees 00 minutes West 446 feet:
thence run Nort 80 degrees 45 mrn-
ules WesI 500 feel; Itence run North
35 degrees 49 minutes West 226.17
feet; thence run North 50 degrees 30
minutes East 177.0 feet; thence run
North 19 degrees 20 minutes East
210 feet to the Point of Beginning.
Containing 75 acres, more or less, and
laying and being in the North Half of -
Section 26, and South Half of Section
23, Township 1 South, Range 6 West,
Liberty County, Florida.


Right-ot-Way Deeds recorded in Lib-
erty County Official Records Book 7.
Page 642 and Official Records Book
7, Page 666.


A certain parcel deeded to Robert Q.
Green and wife, Thelma C. Green,
recorded in Official Records Book 18.
Page 273, Public Records of Liberty
County, Florida. Recorded to Correct,
Legal Description in Quit-Claim Deed
to Kimberly Ann Williams White as
recorded in Official Records Book 78,
Page 443. Public Records of Liberty
County. Florida described as follows:
Commence ata4"x4"concrete monu-
ment marking the Northwest Comerof
Section 26,Township 1 South, Range 6
West, Liberty County, Florida. and run_
thence North 87 degrees 09 minutes
44 seconds East 2,452.64feet, thence
South 00 degrees 09 minutes 16 sec-
onds East 637.87 feet, to a concrete
monument for the Point of Beginning.
From said Point of Beginning, thence
South 56.degrees 57 minutes 00 sec-:

In keeping with the associ-
ation's mission, the site will
soon include a robust search
engine for scholarships and an
active career center and job
search tool, as well as access to
Seminole Club and constituent
group Web sites.
"Alumni associations like
ours have been rapidly devel-
oping their capability to serve
alumni in many capacities,"
said Barry Adams, president
and chief executive of the orga-
nization. "Having an online re-
source that all alumni and their

onds East 598.92 feet, to a concrete
monument; thence South 33 degrees
02 minutes 01 seconds West 355.87
feet, to a concrete monument on the
Northeasterly right-of-way boundary of
County Road No. S-67-A, said point
lying on a curve concave Southwest-
erly; thence Northwesterly along said
Northeasterly right-of-way boundaryas
follows: thence along said curve with a
radius of 868.51 feet, through a central
angle of 38 degrees 07 minutes 32.
seconds f6r an arc distance of 577.92
feet (the chord of said arc being North
57 degrees 12 minutes 15 seconds
West 567.32 feet) to a 5/8 inch iron rod
(LS 5024); thence North 76 degrees 16
.minutes 01 seconds West33.44 leel. to
a concrete monument, hence leaving
said Northeasterly rigni-of-way bound-
ary run Irence North 33 degrees 01
minutes 34 seconds East 369.44 feet

Name in which assessed Alfred O.
Shuler. .

Said property being in the County of Lib-
erty, State of Florida.

Unless such certificate shall be redeemed
according to law the property described
in such certificate shall be sold to the
highest bidder al Ihe courthouse door on
the 30th day of November, 2005, at 11 :00
A.M. E.S.T.

Dated this 20th day of October, 2005.

Robert Hill, Clerk
Kathleen E. Brown, D.C.

Clerk of Circuit Court of Liberty County,
Florida oQ ii-i


J. Faircloth the holder of the following
certificate has filed said certificate for atax
deed to be issued thereon. The certificate
numberand yearol issuance, the descrip-
tion ofthe property and the names in which
it was assessed are as follows:

Certificate No. 9 of 1999

Year of Issuance: 1999


Commence at the Southeast corner of
Section 19, Township 1 North. Range 7
West, Liberty County, Florida, and run
thence South 00 degree 13 minutes50
seconds West 1320 feet: thence South
16 degrees 37 minutes 18 seconds
West 209.16 feet; thence South 23
degrees 14 minutes West 649.00 feet;
thence South 23 degrees 02 minutes
West 684.00 feet to a point on the
Northwesterly nght-ol-way boundary
of Slate Road No. 12. thence South
37 degrees 53 minutes West along
said right-of-way boundary 201.10
feet: thence Soulh 33 degrees 05
minutes West along said rgirt-of-way
boundary 426.10 feet; thence leaving.
said right-of-way boundary run North
30 degrees 27 minutes West 975.54
feet; thence South 74 degrees 37
.minutes West 416.00 feel: thence
SSouth 76 degrees 31 minutes West

families will utilize signals a
new era in efforts to encour-
age their lifelong participation.
FSU will certainly benefit from
all we can do to serve the broad
constituency and at the same
time be savvy and uncompro-
mising about the needs of indi-
To use the online community,
alumni must register to create a
user name and password and
then authenticate their identity
with the last four digits of their
Social Security number. Only
FSU alumni and members of

440.00 feet; thence South 75 degrees
23 minutes West 228.59 feet to the
Point of Beginning continue South 75
degrees 23 minutes West 185.00feet;
thence North 21 degrees 19 minutes
41 seconds West 825.41 feet; thence
North 75 degrees 37 rr;nuies 03 sec-
onds East 166 30 leel, hence Soulh 22
degrees 37 minutes 14 seconds East
827.13 feet; tothe Point of Beginning.
Containing 3.0 acres, more or less.
The Soulrierly 32.00 feel of tne above
described Iracl being sutieCl o a road
way easement.

Name in wrich assessed MichaelA John-
son and Sandra Jonnson his wile

Said property being in.the County of
Liberty, State of Florida.

Unless such cernlcate shall be redeemed
a,.:ording to law trie' property dlescrit.ed
in such certificate shall be sold to the
highest bidder at the courthouse door,
on the 16th day of November, 2005; at
11:00 A.M. E.S.T.

Dated this 3rd date of October, 2005.

Robert Hill, Clerk
Kathleen E. Brown, D.C.

Clerk of Circuit Court of Liberty County,
Florida 1-12t .11-2


FILE NO. 05-26-CP






YOU ARE NOTIFIED that the administra-
tion of the estate of JOHN H. CARTE,
deceased, File Number05-26-CP, ispend-
ing in the Circuit Court for Liberty County,
Florida, Probate Division. Post Office Box
399, Bristol, FL 32321 the address of
which is Ihe Liberty County Courthouse.
The Personal Representative of the Estate
dress is 115 Big Ford Rd., Elkview, West
Virginia, 27071. The name and address
of the personal representative's attorney
are set forth below.

All persons having claims or.demands
against the Estate are required, WITHIN
NOTICE, to file with the Clerk of the above
Court a written statement of any claim or
demand Iney may have. Each claim musl
be in writing and must indicate the basis
for the claim, the name and address of

the Alumni Association can ac-
cess the online community.
As always, graduates and
friends can join or renew their
membership in the FSU Alum-
ni Association via the site and
find the latest information on
member benefits, alumni events
and other special activities. The
Alumni Association Web ad-
dress is www.alumni.fsu.edu.
The FSU Alumni online
community is another step to-
ward the Alumni Association's
mission of creating opportuni-
ties for alumni to network with

the creditor or his agent or attorney and
the- amount the claim is contingent or
unliquidated, trie naure orl the unrcenainty.
'shall be state. It the claim is secured, ire
security shall be described. The claimant
shall deliver sufficient copies of the claim
to the Clerkto enable the Clerkto mail one
copy to the Persi':nal Represeniaiive. All
persons interested in me Eslaie to whom
a copy of this Notice of Administration has
been mailed are required, WITHINTHREE
to file any objection they may have that
challengesthe validityof the, qualifications
of the Personal Representative, or the
venue or jurisdiction of the Court.


Attorney for Personal Representative:
Florda Bar l.,c 282359
16865 SE River Street
Blountstown, FL 32424
Telephone: (850) 674-5481

Personal Representative:


FILE NO. 05-27-CP






YOU ARE NOTIFIED that the admin-
istration of the Estate of ELEANOR M.
REEVES, deceased, File Number 05-
27-CP, is pending in'the Circuit Court for
Liberty County, Florida, Probate Division,
PostOffice Box 399, Bristol, FL32321 the
address of which is the Liberty County
Courthouse.The Personal Representative
of the Estate is THERESA M. KINCAID,
whoseaddressis 13521 NWWhiteSprngs
Rd., Bristol, Florida, 32321 .The name and
address of the personal representative's
attorney are set forth below.

All persons having claims, or demands
against the Estate are required, WITHIN
NOTICE, to file with the Clerk of the above
Court a written statement of any claim or
demand they may have. Each claim must
be in writing and must indicate the basis
for the claim, the name and4 address of
the creditor-or his agent or attorney and
the amount the claim is contingent or
,unlquidated, the nature of the uncertainty
fshqllbe puipie..,theqc/al-issecqured,!4e',

each other and stay connected
to FSU. The Alumni Associa-
tion strives to serve alumni af-
ter graduation and throughout
their life through a variety of
programs and services, includ-
ing alumni travel programs,
links to campus, reunions and
special events.
For more information about
the FSU Alumni Association
or the online conimunitN. call
(850) 645-2319 or send an e-
mail to ecleghorn@alumni.fsu.

security shall be described The claimant
sail deliver sufhcient copies of the claim
to ihe Clerk lo enable me Clerk lo mail
one copy It Ihe Personal Representa-
tive. All persons interested in the Estate
to whom a copy of this Notice of Admin-
;siraiion has been mailed are required,
THIS NOTICE, to hie any objection trey
may have that rnallenges Ie validity of
the decedent's lll, qualilicaiic.ns ol tie
Personal Represerlalive. or;the venue
or jurisdiction of jhe Court


Attorney for Personal Representarive:
Florida Bar No.: 282359 -
16865 SE River SIreel
SBlounlslown. FL 32424
Telephone (850) 674-5481

Personal Representative:

USDA Forest Service -
Apalachicola National Forest
Apalachicola Ranger District
Wakulla Ranger District
Franklin, Leon, Liberty and
Wakulla counties, Florida

Fiscal Year 2006 Dormant
Season Prescribed Burning

On October 28, 2005, District Ranger Mar-
cus Beard decided lo implemeni prescribed
burning on 70,816 acres of the Apalachicola
National Foresl during the dormanI season,
Oct. 1,2005 thru March 31,2006. The burn
units proposed for dormant season are:-1,
4,11,.13,14,18, 19,25,33,40, 46E,60, 65,
66, 69, 73N, 74, 79, 84, 85, 96, 102, 105,
108, 113, 205, 208, 212,.226N, 233, 238,
348. 350. 351, 352 and 353.

This decision is not subjectto appeal pursuant
to 36 CFR part 215.12. The Forest Service
determined that only supportive comments
were received during the comment period.

Implementation of this decision may occur
immediately after publication of this legal
notice, in the papers) of record for the
Apalachicola National Forest. 11-2

Brlsiol 66 Towing and Recovery will hold
a Public Auction on Nov. 19, 2005 at 1:00
p.m. (ET)..
1985 two door gray Ford Bronco II
Vln# 1FMBU14S3FUC19319
1986 blue Isuzu pickup
S in# JAABL14A4GO703319
Our Auclion will be reld al Br.ilol 66 Stor-
age or, Hoecake. Road off Highway 20 East,
one half mile onleft; you will see our sign:
Brnsiol 66 Towing reserves ire rigni lo reflect
any and all bids
The Calhoun-Liberty Journal 11-2-05
II you need any more Iniormlator n ire
sa.ovveericle, please call (850) 643-2522
ask for Dale.

I '



High Hope

Tomatoes Ci^-
5-Gallon Bucket

From Blountstown, take 69 N. toward
Grand Ridge. Go one mile to Hwy. 549,
turn left, follow road until you come to a
stop sign. Keep straight, look for sign,
the farm is on the left.
(850) 545-7420 mobile

Ouapa~dibe Bervic
17rrNE PR-.11-
Cell (850) 643

pam' ; cker'cmh

^ Hosford School
-. Hosford School announces
:, .the first nine-weeks honor roll
,t An Affordable Price and awards. They are as fol-

-1965 1 i

Tell 'em you
saw it in The
1 ',fill- JOURNAL
For advertising information,
call 643-3333 or 1-800-717-3333.

Roofing & General Contracting
S[ Garland Revell (850)643-6393
SP I www.gpiroofing.com

Certified Roofing Contractor LIC # CCC055592
Certified Building Contractor LIC # CBC054590
2838 Industrial Plaza Dr. in Tallahassee



Listen to football on WYBT and WPHK. This week..

Listen to Jim Kearce and Steven Seay's
play by play of the Blountstown High
School Tigers vs. Wewahitchka in
Wewa. Air time at
7 p.m. (CT) on K102.7

Hear Ray McCoy, Michael Wahlquist and Jay Taylor with
all the LibertyCourity High School game
action. The Liberty County Bulldogs vs. f j
Munroe in Bristol. The game airs Saturday .
morning immediately following the ..-
Swap Shop at 10 a.m.(ET) on
SY-1000and K102.7(CT).

F (4


U .

HB h


Ii hi~

The Florida Gators play Vanderbilt in the
swamp this Saturday. Air time is 2 p.m.
(CT) on K102.3 and Y1000.


Volunteer Fire Dept.

First Annual
Chicken Pilau

DATE:, Friday, Nov. 4
TIME: 11 a.m. until
PLACE: Hosford-Telogia
Emergency Services Building

'Chicken Pilau, Green Beans
Coleslaw, Bread, Dessert & Drink:
PRICE: $5 donation

For more information, please contact.
Larry Brown at 379-8177
SSammy Hanna at 643-4040
Rudy Sumner at 643-4318 '

Kindergarten -Alexis Brace-
well, Brandon Earnest, Wyatt
Fletcher, Jacob Gregory, Marin-
da Geiger, Brady Peddie, Lancy
Sanders, Raegan Todd, Carlyn
Sloat, Duncan Hosford, Gabby
Morris, Hunter Ammons.
First grade Angel Banks,
Austin Burch, Zack Duggar,
Trenton Fowler, Tyler Hall,
Madison Sessions, Carli Sloat,
Cierra White, Gunter Barber,
Lexi Brown, Elizabeth Burke,
Heather Herndon, Abi McComb,
Rileigh Sewell, Zack. Sewell,
Noah Tomlin.
Second grade Cailin Thom-
as, Rachel Langston, Bailey
Third grade Olivia Black.
Chase Jordan, Allison Moore,
Nathan Dug Lar. Will Hosford,
Meagan Se\%ell, Garrett Swier,
Madison Peddie.
Fourth grade Breanna
White, Koree Guthrie.
Fifth grade Brooklyn Ses-
Seventh grade Kelsey
Eighth grade Cade Guth-
rie, Benjamin Black, Amber
Kindergarten Jacob
O'Steen, Dakota Smith, Otoniel
Rodriguez, Ally Maige, Breanna
Wilkes; Camren Arnold, Karri
Walker, Brooke Shulter, Thad
Parker, Tehya Manining.
First grade Brandon

Blountstown High School announces honor roll

Blountstown High School.
announces the first nine weeks
honor roll. They are as follows:
Ninth Grade Max Hem-
don, Haley Moravek
10th Grade Joseph Beach,
Jared Lilly, Kaylin Bontrager,
Nic Stoltzfus, Melissa How-
land Ashley Whitfield, Wil-
liam Leonard
11th Grade Karla Atkins,
Laura Kastli, Kori Edewaard,
Tabinda Syed, Hannah Johnson,
Lauren Wood, Jamie Hagler
12th Grade Amy Mc-
9th Grade Barbara An-
drews, Barbara Aveyard, Colton
Bush, Andrew Chewing, Ah-
mad Dalati, Emily Davis, Lau-
ren Davis, Ryan Frye, Malcolm
Ivory, Demarco Johnson. Wil-
liam Johnson, Daniel Leonard,
Andrea Nunn, Ashley Pen-
nington, Carrie Ridley, Kristo-
pher Sandven, Marlee Sherrod,
Chelsea Snowden, Kimberly.
Taylor, Carolyn .Vani Lierop.
Kelly Wood.
JQth. Grade Chavontr
Baker, Barbara Bradley, -Jes-,
sica Bontrager,.Patricia Capps,
)Dani i .ar S antha Dwig-

gins, Amber Eby, Lane Golden,
Britney Goodwin, Jesse Gools-
by, Jacob Guilford, Carlos Hall,
Kelly Hall, Allison Jones, Brit-
ton Leach, Jonathan Lockhart,
Rocio Lopez, Joseph Ma\\vell,
Ricky Mercer. Jale Miller, Me-
gan Parrish, Kaitlin Peacock,
Gary Saisangkagomom, Caitlin
Sanders, Jeffrey Stewart, Ron
Van Lierop, Matt Vi ncent
11th Grade Kinita Amin,
Nicki Bernhard, Kristen Brace-
well, Maegan Davis, Melissa
Ellis, Jessica Fields, Justin God-
win, Holly Jeppson, T. J. Rog-
ers, Noelle Smith.
12th Grade Kate Atkins,
Brandon Mears, Kristen Baker,

Greg Meeks, Whitney Baxley,
Lindsay Miller, Courtney By-
bee; Tillman .Morri. Simone
Cooper, Nick Myers, Adam Ed-
wards, Candice Nealy, Jennie
Fagen, .Titus Overholt; Umair
Farooqi. Staci Pittman, Mar-
telli Gatlin, Catie Proper, Ash-
ley Gingerich, Adam.Richards,
Casey Glass, Kyle Russell,
Michael Guilford, Josh Savell,
Sarah Hatcher, Tanya Savell,
Kayla Hobby, Josh Segers, Ar-
senio Ivory, T. J. Simmons, Val-
entina Johnson, Sean Thomas,
Anita Keel, Nichole Tipton,
Tiffany Lawrence, Karrie Wil-
liams, Josh Lilly, Josh Lowery,
Adam McCullen .

Jeremy Flanders makes dean's list
from Palmer College of Chiropractic Florida
PORT ORANGE Jeremy Flanders, a 2001 graduate of Altha
High School, has made the dean's list for the third time at Palmer
College of Chiropractic Florida.
To be eligible for the dean's list, a student must achieve a mini-
muni grade point average (GPA) of 3.5 in all studies:fpr the quarter.
The highest possible GPA is 4.0
Jeremy is the son of 'Linda and Jeff Flanders of Altha. He gradu-
ated from Chipola Junior College and took his chiropractic prereq-
uisites at Florida State Uni\ersity. He expects-to earn his Doctorlof
Chiropractic degree in April 2008.
Palmer College of Chiropractic Florida, which:opened in 2002,
is a branch campus of.Palmer College of Chirbpractic, Davenport,
Iiowa, the profession'ss f9ilnding college,. ,, ,,. ,

announces awards & honor roll

- ... -1 I I: --


Coover, Blake Kerr, Mara My-
ers, Kasey Piercy, Matt Reeves,
Lauren Temple, Jakob Abbott,
Cody Arnold, Rhiannon Fair-
cloth, Darby Sullivan, Trey
Second grade Tommy
Hatcher, Micah McCaskill,
Ken Thompson, McKenzie
Trim, Hunter McDaniel, Kaleb
O'Steen, Sarah Shierling.
Third grade Tevor Cul-
breth, Karleigh Sellers, Kenny,
King, Shannon Tucker, Kallie
Williams, Ashley Carroll, Chey-
enne Miranda, Madison Love.
Fourth grade Chelsea.
Gowan, Lee Hambright, Ben
Harger, Taylor Shuler, Bran-
don Black, Krista Black, Chris
Fifth grade Shelby White,
Carrie Jones, Kirsty Clark, Au-
tumn Barlow, Colten Arnold,
Hayden Swier. Tiffan Morgan.
SJoseph Durden, Matt Bodiford.
Sixth grade-Betsy Bradwell,
Toren Guthrie, Taylor Ham-
bright, Brandon Jenkins, Aaron
Black, Cody Kimball, Maggie
McCaskill. Ethan Worthington.
Seventh grade Shannon
Duggar, Audrey Johnson, Mandy
Monahan, Emily Swier, Amanda
Trim, Kristen Whitfield, Bobbie
Eighth grade Edna An-
drews, Scott Brown, Alexandra
Brunson, Brandon Clemons, Zac
Johnson, Hannah Moore; Joshua
Carlyn Sloat and Eric Piercy,
kindergarten; Trenton Fowler
and Jacob Abbott. first grade;
Zach Stoutamire and Kara Spen-

ce, second grade; Allison Moore
and Megan Nichols, third grade;
Ben Harger and Chris O'Steen,,
fourth grade; Colten Arnold
and Matt Bodiford, fifth grade;
Jessica Hemanes, sixth grade;
Mandy Monahan, seventh grade;
Ande Andrews, eighth grade;
Rachael Orama, sixth, seventh
and eighth grade,
Classroom winners Wyatt
Fletcher and Emily Parsons,
kindergarten; Cari Sloat and
Zack Sewell, first grade; Cailin
Thomas and Bailey Singletary,
second grade; Chase Jordan and
Cheyenne Miranda. third erade:
Tristen Pullam and Tucker Ab-
bott, fourth grade; ColtenAmold
and Matt Bodiford, fifth grade;
Toren Guthrie, sixth grade;
Shannon Duggar, seventh grade;
Ande Andrews, eighth grade;
Cari Sloat, Cheyenne Miranda,
Tucker Abbott, Shannon Duggar,
school-wide winners.
Raegan Todd, Otoniel Ro-
dreguiez, Madison Sessions,
Gunter Barber, Emily Todd,
Hunter McDaniel, Helen Nova,
Madison Peddie, Christian Hen-
derson, Krista Black, Carrie
Jones, Chuck Morris, Maggie
McCaskill, Audrey Johnson,
Hannah Moore.
Garrett Swier, third grade;
Amber Arnold, fourth grade;
Susan Gates, fifth grade; Emily
Swier, Rachael Orama, Dereck
Crowe, Ethan Worthington.


- Q: Which type of supplement
is better a drink or a pill?
A: If you are having trouble
getting enough calories and pro-
tein, either because your energy
needs are very high or you are
having trouble eating, a supple-
mental drink would be the best
choice for you. You should
choose one of the many drinks
available depending on your
lactose tolerance, how much fat
your body can handle and how
many additional calories you
need. If you don't need extra cal-
ories and protein, but only extra
amounts of one or more vitamins
and minerals, then a pill may be
better for you. Either of these
options is considered a "supple-
ment" to healthy eating. Neither
can replace all the nutrients and
beneficial substances you get
from eating balanced, mostly
plant-based meals.
Q: Can someone who must
eat gluten-free foods follow a
diet that lowers a person's can-
cer risk, too?
A: Yes. A gluten-free diet,
specifically designed for people
with celiac disease, whose diges-
tive tract is damaged by foods
containing gluten, can also meet
a variety of other health con-
cerns, like lowering cancer risk.
If you are unsure how to create
a gluten-free diet that does this,
you can talk to a registered dieti-
tian or a doctor with experience
treating celiac patients. .There
are also reputable websites and
books that offer support, up-to-
date information and recipes. In
addition to avoiding tobacco, the
following diet and lifestyle prin-
- ciples are the main ones that will
lower cancer risk for everyone,
including celiac patients: focus
your meals around vegetables,
fruits, whole. grains and beans;
maintain a healthy weight and
stay physically active; limit
fat, alcohol and sodium; and
choose mostly beans, poultry,
or seafood for protein instead
of large amounts of red meat.
None of these principles are in
conflict with a gluten-free diet.
However, restrictions on eating
-gluten make it much more diffi-
cult for celiac patients to eat the
recommended three ser\ ings of
whole grains a day. Wheat (and
its many derivatives), barley and
rye contain gluten. Oats are glu-
ten-free, but often contaminated
with gluten during processing,
so this grain may be best avoid-
ed, too. Rice and corn, including
popcorn and 100 percent corn-
meal, are gluten-free and safe to
eat. Although classified as fruits,
quinoa and buckwheat (kasha)
are grain-like and gluten-free
and can bring variety to a celiac
patient's diet. Amaranth is an-
other safe option, although not
technically a grain. The great-
est problem for someone who
must avoid gluten is the hidden
gluten in baked and processed
foods and commercially-pre-
pared foods found in restaurants
and grocery stores. If you find
it too difficult to eat the recom-
mended daily servings of whole
grains, at least strive to follow
- the other principles. Because un-

treated celiac disease can lead to
lymphoma of the small intestine,
you shouldn't risk eating whole
grains that may be tainted with

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Q: Since vitamin D is a fat-
solihe' vitamiin, can we absorb
it from skim milk?
A: Although it is true that we
need some fat to absorb vitamin

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fat does not have to come from
the same food. As long as there
is a small amount of fat present
in our digestive system, that ap-

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Manager's Specialo*,*

----- .



pears to be enough. Studies that
have looked at the absorption
of vitamin D .from skim milk
and juice, which is also fat-free,
show that the absorption of this
vitamin is undeterred by the lack
of fat in these liquids.
The American Institute for Can-
cer Research (AICR) offers a Nu-
trition Hotline (1-800-843-8114) 9
a.m. to 5p.m. ETMonday-Friday.

0 Vom V3 ft ~oo Gtmd AmC~
0191fim ET-mccipl, Mmealw$l~ar~lsa ip

3 A4






Liberty County 4-H'er

wins modeling contest
Haley Walk-
er, a 9th grader
at LCHS and a .
Liberty County '
4-H'er, won a '
Modeling Contest
in Tallahassee at
Governor's Square
Mall, during a t
sponsored event
held by Marsha, v : '
Doll Models Pro-
motion, Inc., along -
with Elite Model ... ..
Management, Hot .
104.9 and Talent -
Haley began her modeling career by competing at dif-
ferent levels in the 4-H Fashion Revue Contest over the
past several years. She has just begun taking classes with
the Marsha Doll agency. Her teacher is America's Top
Model, Brittany Bower. Haley is also the President of
the Liberty County 4-H Teen Club. She is very active in
many activities such as volleyball, basketball, and soft-
Haley competed on the runway with ladies 14-23
years of age, for a chance to win a trip to Lou Pearlman's
Talent Rock in December at the Gaylord Palms 5 Star
Resort in Orlando along with a photo shoot with Elite
Model Management in Miami. She will also attend the
Model/Actor Boot Camp in New York City as a guest
with Marsha Doll in the summer of 2006.
Haley says her dream of being a model is becoming
closer to reality. She is really excited about her career,
and realizes how much hard work it really its. She is
working on her portfolio and is currently involved in re-
hearsals to get prepared for the competition in Orlando.
Haley is the daughter of Hal and Cindy Walker of
Bristol, the sister of Flint Walker, granddaughter of
Buddy and Gearlene Potter of Bristol, and Harold and
Lorene Walker of Gainesville.
To find out more on Haley and her career, you can
view her on the websitemarshadollmodels.com or www.

Temple qualifies for Nat.

Barrell Horse competition
Wendy Temple of Blountstown recently qualified
in the top three divisions of the local district of
the National Barrel Horse Association. The event
will be held in North Augusta, South Carolina
Nov. 1-7. Wendy has been riding horses since
she was six years old and has been barrel-
racing since she was fourteen. Wendy trains all
of her own horses, trains for others, gives riding
lessons, and holds a youth camp each summer.,
Wendy is pictured above on Fever.

Kids in every imaginable costume gathered for Saturday's annual Halloween Carnival in
Kinard. Among the winners in the costume contest were these three little ones, shown
above, in the zero to age two category. The include, left to right: Winner Devil bat,
Reuben Yon, son of Lisa and Jamy Yon. 1st place Rooster, Brian Beiler, son of Brian
Beiler. 2nd place Skunk, Jamie Harris, whose parents are Clay and Amy Harris.

Youngsters taking
top honors in the 3 to
5-year-old category
included: Winner
- Snowflake, Kayle
Reisogul, daughter
of Dawn Reisogul.
1st place Raggedy
Ann, Summer Stone,
daughter of April
and Nick Stone.
2nd place Clown,
Hannah Nickell,
daughter of Anna Hill.

In the group for kids
age 6 9, the winner
was a young Wizzard,
Dillon Fader, the son
of Todd Fader. 1st
place went Tessa
Daniels, daughter
of Kitty Moon, who
came dressed as a
bathtub. 2nd place was
awarded to a dashing
Pirate, Austin Russell,
the son of Lisa Russell.

Winners in the category for kids age 10 12 years included: Top Winner Monster with
baby, Brooke Coleman, daughter of Chasity Coleman. 1st place Kissing booth, Travis.
Trent and Trey McGill, who are the children of Claude and Lynn McGill. 2nd place Blues
Brothers, Taylor Mauck and Tre Rising. JOHNNY EUBANKS PHOTOS


BLOUNTSTOWN Georgia R. Engram, 85,
passed away Tuesday Oct. 25, 2005 at her home.
Born on Feb. 22, 1920 in Sneads, she lived in
Blountstown since 1939. She worked in a veneer
mill for.several years, was also a homemaker and
a member of St. Mary Missionary Baptist Church
in Blountstown.
Survivors include one son, Isaac Earl Patten
of Tampa; one stepson, Marvis Engram of Co-
lumbus, OH; four daughters, Zellean Hawkins of
Blountstown, Evelyn Irene Eaves of Jacksonville,
Carrissima Fain of Tallahassee, and Patricia Stall-
worth of Tallahassee; nine grandchildren and 13
Services were held Oct. 29, 2005 at St. Mary
Missionary Baptist Church in Blountstown. In-
terment was held at the Magnolia Cemetery in
Peavy Funeral Home in Blountstown was in.
charge of the arrangements.

Liberty County Sheriff James L. (J. L.) Bailey, 70,
passed away Saturday, Oct. 29, 2005 in Tallahassee.
He was born in Kinard and had lived in Calhoun and
Liberty counties most of his life. He was a member
of the Williams Memorial Methodist Church in
Scotts Ferry. He was a deputy sheriff in Liberty
County from 1959 until 1961, deputy sheriff with the
Bay County Sheriff's Department from 1961 until
1966, a policeman with the City of Blountstown
Police Department from 1973 until 1979, a deputy
sheriff with Liberty County from 1979 until 1990,
a correction officer with ACI from 1990 until 1996
and Liberty County Sheriff from 1997 until 2001.
He was a life member of the Florida Shenff's As-
He was preceded in death by his parents, Lee and
Thelma Bailey, a son, Randy Bailey, a brother, Roy
Bailey, and a sister, Ouida Pearl Bailey.
Survivors include his wife, Kathleen Bailey of
the Scotts Ferry Community in Blountstown; six
sons, Allen Cox of Pascagoula, MS, Joseph Lee
Bailey and James Lee Bailey, both of Marianna,
Terry Peddie of Tallahassee, Tony Peddie and Tim.
Peddie, both of Bristol; one daughter, Judith Lynn
Thibodeaux of Monroe, LA; two sisters, Pat Padgett
of Marianna and Soni. Greer of Vernon; 10 grand-
children and one great-grandchild.
Services were held Monday, Oct. 31, 2005 at the
First Baptist Church in Blountstown with Rev. Terry
Blackburn and Rev. Bob Bellman officiating. Inter-
ment followed in the J. L. Bailey family cemeter)
in Scotts Ferry.
Anyone wishing to do so may make contributions
to the Florida Sheriff's Boys Ranch. or the Girls
Villa. Peavy Funeral Home in Blountstown was in
charge of the arrangements..

BLOUNTSTOWN Lucille Beyer, 81, went
home to be with the Lord early Tuesday morning,
Nov. 1, 2005 iri Panama City. Born in Blountstown,
she had moved back to Blountstown in 1997 com-
ing from Missouri. She was a retired secretary for
an insurance company and was a homemaker. She
attended Christian Home Freewill Baptist Church
and Gateway Baptist Church in Blountstown.
She was preceded in death by her daughter,
LaRue Sherman.
Survivors include two daughters, Elaine Nekarda
of Lake Forest, IL, Gloria Miller of Blue Springs,
MO; four grandchildren and two great-grandchil-
Services will be held Wednesday, Nov. 2, 2005
at 10 a.m. (CT) from the Christian Home Freewill
Baptist Church with Rev. David Odum officiating.
Interment will follow in Nettle Ridge Cemetery
in Blountstown. The family will receive friends
Wednesday morning at 9 a.m. until the service time
at 10 a.m. at the Christian Home Freewill Baptist
Church in Blountstown.
Peavy Funeral Home in Blountstown is in charge
of the arrangements.

BRISTOL Roy Wayne Dawson, 64, passed
away Monday, October 31, 2005 at his home. He
was born in Blountstown and had lived in Bristol
for most of his life. He was an avid fisherman and
of the Holiness faith.
He was preceded in death by his parents, Earl
and Ada Dawson, a stepfather, Pony Hill; a sister,
Jeanette Hill, a stepdaughter-in-law, Christine
Pullam and a son-in-law, Danny Lee Lindsey.
Survivors include his wife, Betty Dawson of
Bristol; one daughter, Deborah Lindsey of Bristol;
one stepson, James Jeffery Pullam of Bristol; two
stepdaughters, Renae Grande and her husband, Juan
of Bristol and Sarah Yon and her husband, Mike of
Bristol; one brother, Kenny Dawson of Blountstown;
one sister, Maybalie Douberly ofHosford; half-sister,
Ada Bell McNeill of Tallahassee; five grandchildren,
Jessica Lindsey, Karen Moran, Angie Yon, John
Grande and Breanna Grande, all of Bristol; three
great-grandchildren, Dustin Gillenwater, Joseph
Moran-Martinez and Ana Giron, all of Bristol; two
stepgrandchildren, Michael and Maria Sarrano of
Albuquerque, New Mexico.
The family will receive friends 6-8 p.m. (ET)
Wednesday, Nov. 2 at Adams Funeral Home in
Graveside services are scheduled for Thursday,
Nov. 3, at 11:00 a.m. at Lake Mystic Cemetery in
Bristol with Rev. Terry Blackburn officiating.
Adams Funeral Home is in charge of the


&B-I'U ...- T..
'H- s ti t ile ecei'lr t l li ,]lo l ved'A l ori ,t
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plot i i 'et'ed of rtentitlo CaLil.l

Northwest Florida ...

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Peavy Funeral Home




Honor your loved
ones by making
their memory
part of our best
efforts to defeat
cancer. For more
info., contact the
American Cancer

P.O. Box 563,
SQuincy, FL 32353



r ------------*.
Name I

Address .

City State Zip Phone
1 Please enclose a check or money order for $18 and mail to:
The Calhour-Liberty Journal, P.O. Box 536,
I ,,,, Bristol, FL 32321
L I ,m rr I = 11 ,- I | 1 "Pi M W rn- rn ww w' i '., 0, 1 iN.,- J

Funeral Services with Dignity,
Caring and Professionalism.

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

= % m m w --- -- -- ----

Locally owned by
Marion & Debbie Peavy
Debbie Peavy
and Dianna Tissue


/ Charlie Johns St.
Our area's Ofdst andiost
rofessionaalforist Since 1958

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Next door to
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Serving ALL
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&A-S .. 2 s .:-I5 t -. .


Brown patch disease can be common in the fall

After a busy season of fight-
ing weeds and other problems
in the lawn, the next disorder
to look for will be a common
fungal disease called brown
patch. It is caused by the
fungus Rhizoctonia solani,
and affects all warm-season
turfgrasses, especially St. Au-
gustinegrass and zoysiagrass.
Brown patch usually ap-
pears as somewhat circu-
lar brown areas in the lawn.
These patches usually start
as six to twelve inch diameter
circles that turn yellow and
then reddish-brown, brown,.
or straw-colored as the leaves
start to die. Patches will fre-
quently merge and may ex-
pand to several feet in diam-
eter, forming irregular dead
The fungus is most active
along the border of the patch
where it is expanding into the

by Theresa Fric
Extension Horticu
Agent, Santa Rosa

healthy surrounding
ten, there may be rin
low/brown grass w
grass in the center g
"doughnut" or "smi
pattern. In shady,
eas a circular patten
To distinguish th
disease from other
check the base of a
ored leaf blade at ti
of a patch. If the b
ily comes loose from
and the leaf base
brown in color and
in appearance, then
have brown patch di
Brown patch d
most likely to be
from November throw

P, T~ ~
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s~li~l~lllS WON674.130 (800)iiBSB
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-; :-



This disease becomes most
day, active when daytime temper-
lturaln atures range between 75 and
) 85 degrees F with night time
temperatures below 68 de-
area. Of-- grees F.
igs of yel- Infection can be triggered.
ith green by rainfall, excessive irriga-
;iving it a -tion or extended periods of
oke ring" high humidity resulting in the
moist ar- leaf canopy being continuous-.
I may not ly wet for 48 hours or more.
Excessive high nitrogen
is fungal fertilization can increase the
disorders, severity of this disease, espe-
n off-col- cially if applied too late in the
he margin season. Aweak, less vigorous
)lade eas- lawn is more susceptible to
i the plant disease. Lawns that have suf-
is tan to fered insect damage, thatch
Sis rotted accumulation or improper ir-
you may rigation practices are at high-
.sease. er risk of being infected with
disease is brown patch disease.
observed When environmental con-
)ugh May. editions are favorable, brown
patch is likely to develop on
susceptible turfgrasses. The
severity of the disease can be
somewhat controlled by fol-
lowing good lawn manage-
ment practices. Avoid heavy
applications of nitrogen fer-
tilizer during the potential
disease development peri-
ods-spring and fall. Irrigate
only when necessary and do
so only in the early morning
hours (between 2 a.m. and
8 a.m.) when dew is already
present. And, since mow-
ers can spread this disease,
mow diseased areas last, and
wash the turf clippings off the
mower before proceeding to
the next site.
A number of fungicides
are recommended for brown
'patch control including those
that contain azoxystrobin,
myclobutanil (Immunox),
.. propiconazole, thiophanate
methyl, triadimefon (Bay-
leton) and trifloxystrobin. Al-
ways remember to read and
follow the label recommenda-
Since this disease normally
occurs when the turfgrass is
not growing very rapidly, re-
covery may be very slow. The
fungicides simply stop the dis-
ease from spreading; they do
not promote turfgrass growth.
This is why it may be benefi-
cial to apply these fungicides
prior to disease development,
but only if this disease has
... been a routine problem in the
Theresa Friday is the Resi-
dential Horticulture Extension
Agent for Santa Rosa County.
The use of trade names in
this article is solely for 'thb
purpose of providing specific
information. It is not a guat-
antee, warranty, or endorse-
ment of the product name(s)
and does not signify that thej
are appro~ ed to the exclusion -:
,, ..... ." -, . Ot fS.t.-.- ,.. .,-,- -..-..., *. .:

r44-- a- 9 1 '1 "I ,- -


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

Used door for-mobile hoi
storm door, good condition
x 77" opening. Call762-39

Cast iron kettle, 60 gallon
Call 762-3366.

Small home organ, doul
board, foot pedal and c
player, $200; antique ch
ottoman, $35. Call 643-228

Tanning bed, $450 or be
Call 762-9676.

portable, model number P
$200. Call 674-4301.

Air-conditioner, 5000 BT
antique coffee table, oval
$35. Call 643-4179.

Lazy Boy chairs, two in e
condition, $450 cash for bo

Big box of assorted items I
Christmas decorations. $1

Climbing deer stand, tree
newinboxwith bowhunting
and gun holder, $390. Ca

Bow Flex Extreme, comes
attachments. like new, paid
asking $800: Call 674-8392
2400. '

Rain Soft water system,
care of a whole house c
business, will sell'or trade f
hog, disk or box blade. C

Power base speaker, 10
300 watt SPL amp, two mor
very good condition, $25
447-1421or 379-8233.

Whitney piano. call 674-4

Bedroom set, four pieces
dresser, chest, night stand.
bed with mattress and box
$125. Call 379-8111.

me with
,fits 34"

Savage 270 rifle, bolt action,
stock, $250. Call 674-8

Doors, two wooden interior

324. one trailer door, wood rai
11-2,11-9 divider, accepting offers. Ca
s, $500.
11-2 11-9 :Muzzle loader, Thompson
black diamond premium
ble key- loader, never been fired, com
cassettee 100 pack of 50/50 pellets, 10
air with primers, Horneday bullets
88.. different priming nipples,
11- 11-9 $350 or best offer. Call 674
st offer. Bed, child's race carbed, bla
11-2,11-9 white, with mattress, asking
six-piece black lacquer fini,
idifier, gold trim, mirror headboard
ACR93, Multi-game table, pool, air h-
11-2,11-9 board games, $25; dressed
two night stands, $70; girl's
'U, $50; clothes, size 2, dress pan
shaped, jeans, shirts are small and m
11-2, 11-9 Call 643-2370.

excellent Couch and love seat, dar
)th. Call floral print, good shape,
11-211-9 entertainment center, exi
condition, $50; rocker/recline
o make Call 674-8810. 1
10. Call Adult three-wheel bicycle
11-2,11-9 new, $200. Call 762-4139.

lounge, 250-gallon gas tank with fir
adapter gas log. Call 643-5268.
all 762- 1
11-2, 11-9
Dog pen, 6 x 6 x 4 chain lir
Sl $60. Call 762-4033. 1
with leg
$2,000. Radio/turntable, for78/45 re
_or762- nice cabinet 42"Lx 15"W x
11-2, 11-9 works really good, needs tobi
plus afew country music 78 r
will take from the 1950s and 1960s;
ir small marble coffee table with p
for bush brass legs, 4 ft x 2 ft. Nee
all 762- people to pick up, both,
bought in Germany in 196
1-2,11 been in storage for 30 yeai
643-4680 at night.
inches, Dinette set, table with middle
ths old and four chairs; three piece
50. Call room Set, couch and two
excellent shape, $135; new
,11-2, 1-9 microwave oven, 30" x 13 1/
filters and probe, $85. Ca
029. 8111.
11-2, 11-9 -. ,
Estate sale, 1997 Lowery
include Jubilee model, two keyboard
full size options too numerous to list,
springs, lent condition. Book value $1
asking $7,500 or best offer. Ci
11-2,11-9 8385 for details.

SM&W Antiques

& Collectibles

Going out of business sale

...on ALL inventory 30-50: off all items
Sale begins Friday, Nov. 4 and
Saturday, Nov. 5 beginning at daylight
Tools *Pottery Cast Iron
Glass Knives *Fishing Gear
O. :Lcatedn0,th0 cty.i 44o LTHA'- 1n S .eet4,
'- 7 :'." ='. "- ='' ? "'' "... T '. ;:... :;' -. -'"I ,





1994 Geo Tracker, 65,000 miles,
standard transmission, no air-
conditioning, can be used as a
convertible, 30 mpg, $2,900. Call
762-8343. 11-2,11-9

1983 Isuzu truck, new tires, runs
good, $700. Call 674-6142.
S. 11-2, 11-9

FourYokohama tires with chrome
wheels 205-50R16-87V, five lugs,
low profileAdvan-A-680, fitsa small
Toyola car. $200 or best offer. Call
643-2758. 11-2,11-9

1989 Chevytruck2500, four-wheel
drive, $1,200. Call 674-4725 after
11:00 am. 11-2, 11-9

1991 Ford Mustang, 2.3 liter,
$800. Call 674-4725 after 11:00

,wood- Ethan Allen furniture, king size
18125. hand caned headboard, $500; one
11-2,11-9 night stand, one drawer, two doors,
$300; chest on chest, seven draw-
doors, ers with brass pulls, $900; triple
I room dresser with large mirror, $1,400.
all 674- Mintcondition!Call447-1533,leave
11-2,11-9 message. .10-26,11-2
General Electric dryer, $75; Whirl-
center pool washing machine, $85. Call
muzzle 643-2431. -10-26,11-2
00-209 Large deck, from 24 ft. above
three ground swimming pool, $150 or
asking best offer; John Deere battery
1-5157, operated tractor with pull behind
11-2, 11-9 wagon, less than a year old, $125;
S Harley Davidson battery operated
$ck and motorcycle, three months old, $125.
S75;. Call 643-5516, leave message.
sh with 10-26, 11-2
, $150;
hockey, Wheelchair, like new, $250 or best
er with offer. Call 350-0585 or 670-1688,
junior leave message. 10-26,11-2
ts and DewaltXRP battery, twin pack, 18
edium. volts. Call 643-3007; 10-26,11-2
11-2, 11-9

k blue,
e300; 1983Chevyrefrigerated truck, 12
S0 ft. box, make. offer. Call 762-3366.
or, $40. 11-2,11-9
0-26, 11-2
1986 Jeep Cherokee 4 x 4, red
e, like in color, 5.2 Dodge engine, no air
conditioner, heater works, body
in good condition, good hunting
place vehicle, extra set of mud tires in-
cluded, $2,000 or best offer. Call
0-26,11-2 674-3323.
11-2; 11-9
ik pen,
0-26,11-2 1993 GMC Safari XLT, excellent
condition, air conditioner, power
cords, windows and locks, everything
-32"H,I works, seats seven, $2.000. Call
seen, 245-2586uintil 5p.m. and379-3929
records after 6 p.m. 11-2, 11-9
ressed 1987 Ford transmission, auto-
ds two matic with overdrive; 20,000 miles,
pieces $250. Call 674-6281. 11-2,11-9
4, has 1993 Chevy truck, extended cab,
rs. Call
s. Called ard gray in color. 350 engine,
,,62 122,000 miles, great condition,
S $4,500 negotiable. Call 762-3723,
leave message. 11-2,11-9
e living
chairs, 1978 Ford F250, long wheel base,
Sears easyonfuel, includescampershell,
2" has $1,500 or best offer.. Call 762-
'1 34 .

11-2, 11-9

1998 Kia Sophia, 65,000 miles,
needs transmission, $1,000. Call
643-3629. 11-2, 11-9

1992 Ford Econoline van, good
condition, four new tires, asking
$1,500. Call 674-1637.
11-2, 11-9

2001 Mazda 626 LX, V6, sunroof
and spoiler, one owner, 90K miles,
$7,000..Call 674-8888 after 6
p.m.. I 10V 1-2

1993 Dodge Dakota, extended cab
truck, one owner, new paint, alloy
wheels, good condition, 100K miles,
$2;700 or best offer. Call 894-6973,
leave message.

2000 S-1OTruck, Bounder Extreme
four cylinder, less than 57,00(
miles, runs great, $7,500. Call 674
9530. 10-26, 11-

1998 Jeep Cherokee Sport, five
speed, towing package, roof rack
good condition, $2,300 or best offer
Call 592-2501. 0 ,V :

1985 Chevy truck, long whee
base, 350 V8 automatic motor, new
dual exhaust system, new gas tank
chrome headers, and a Harley fou
barrel carburetor, $2,000. Call 643
'4329, leave message.
10-26, 11-2

m 0
0 .

William's Home
"No Job Too Big or Small"
Licensed & Insured, contractor & roofer
Concrete wc.ri. I rids~:ape.
pressure cle3rning
renovations -,semles;
gutter, pairing vinvil.
& screen ericli.ure ij .
Call 674-8092

Stump grinding

Reasonable rates
Free estimates

Chris Nissley
674-8081 or
643-8561 (Cell)-

Decks Pole Barns
House Framing & Garages
*Wood & Vin yl Siding ,i
*Tin Roofing '
Bathroom Remodeling '_
Concrete Wo-k
Call 674-3458

In Bristol
3BR mobile homes with
central heat & air
Mobile home lots
In Blountstown
*2BR/1 1/2BAapartment *1 room.
efficiency, utilities included 1,000
sq. ft. commercial building
Phone 643-7740

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

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

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40 -gb

- Copyrighted Material
Syndicated Content -

Available from Commercial News Providers

- mom



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- -

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*A W0







Rodney Miller's
Lawn Service

Reasonable rates!
Bonded & Insured
*Free estimates.

cell 643-6589
Home 643-4267

Buy, sell and trade with
an ad in The Journal!

Queen mattress set, double
pillow top. New in plastic with
warranty. $150. 850-425-8374
6 Pc. full/queen bedroom
set. New in boxes, sacrifice
$550. 850-222-7783
$250. Brand new, solid wood.

New leather
loveseat. $750,

sofa and
can deliver.

Beautiful cherry Louis Philippe
8-piece wood King sleigh
bed, dresser, mirror, chest, 2
nightstands. Sug. List, $4600,
sell $1650. 850-545-7112
NEW Brand Name King
Mattress Set, $250, in factory
plastic, warranty. 850-425-
NEW QUEEN mattress and
base. Never used, in
unopened plastic. Must sell,
$125. 850-545-7112
Brand new cherry table with 6
chairs and lighted china
cabinet. $3K retail; sell for
$999. 850-425-8374
set with factory warranty, $99,
call 850-222-7733

S. .-

Additional runs of the same ad (more than 2 weeks) are $2 per I
week and must be paid in advance. We do not bill for classified.

1984 Chevrolet 4 x 4, short-wheel
base, no motor, great parts truck,
$800 or best offer. Call 643-5516,
leave message. 10-26,11-2
1999 Ford Ranger, long-wheel
base, tool box, power steering,
power brakes, cold A/C, cruise
control, new tires, excellent con-
dition, $5,250. Call 674-7138 or
899-0269. 11-2T. 11-30

. .

1999 Harley Sportster 81
dressed, need to see to app
Call 379-8978.

2004 Honda Rebel, excelli
edition, $2,500. Call 643-41

1980 KZ 1000, restored,
Call 674-8810.

2004 KTM-SX 85, well mair
only 8 hours of ride time, cli
looks new. Call 643-9256.

First Saturday of every n
The auction will be held
5 at7 p.m. (Old Coins,
Collectibles, candy, fo
Misc. items) Free seti
yard sale every Satu
Public is invited.
Col. James W. Copelar
18098 NW County Rd.
Phone: 643-77
AB1226 AU0001722

83, fully
'11-2, 11-9

ent con-

Two dryer wagons, three gravity
wagons, two. Gehl 100 feed mills.
Call 594-5200. 10-26,11-2
IMT 539 farm tractor, 39 hp in
good condition. Call 643-4214 after
7 p.m. 10-26,11-2

1984 Winnebago, 36,000 original
miles, bed in back, bed over driver,
couch reclines as bed, two captain's
chairs, table and benches, Onan
generator, great condition, $9,000.
Call 762-3723, leave message.
11-2, 11-9

11-2,11-9 Aluminum boat, 14 ft., weld built
heavy duty factory trailer, 25 hp
$2,250. Mariner motorwith too many extras
10-26, 11-2 to list. Call 379-8862.
11-2, 11-!
ntained, 1992 Tidecraft bass boat, 17 1/2
ean and ft. with 150 Johnson, 65 lb. thrust
Minncota auto pilot, two depth find
10-26,11-2 ers, hotfoot, large expanded deck
newfloorand transom, manual jack
N plate and many extras, $5,500. Cal
643-2445 after 5:30 p.m.
nonth 11
Tools, 1989 boat, 20 ft. Hydrostream Ve
)od & gas XT, excellent' condition, 1992
up for 200 hp Mercury, $7,000 or best offer
irday. Call 643-5516, leave message.
10-26, 11-2

. -T. 11-23

For Lease
Commercial Building
7,300 Sq, Ft., all or part, 32
office spaces, four restrooms,
lobby, conference room, 41
parking spaces, phone jack
and computer hook ups,
network capabilities. Located
19452 Hwy 20, Blountstown,
FL. Call 573-6198, 573-7079
or 592-2156

Kittens free to good home. Call
643-5401. 11-2, 11-9
Himalayan adult cat and kitten,
both female, seal point, $200. Call
674-9375. 11-2,11-9
Red nose pit puppies, five choco-
late, motherandfatheron premises,
$150 each. Call 674-2740.
American English bulldog puppy,
white in color, four months old, $50.
Call 762-3723, leave message.
11-2; 11-9
Free puppy, six months old, black
and white, house trained; free gray,
long-haired cat and one female kit-
ten. Call 643-5560. 11-2,11-9
White English bulldog, one female
puppy left, parents on premises,
$100. Call 674-8392 or 762-2400.

Free dogs, one full blooded boxer
female and one white English bull-
dog male, both friendly. Free to a
,good home. Call 643-2758.
11-2, 11-9
Siberian Husky, seven weeks
k old, black and white, blue eyes,
l registered, wormed and first shots,
$350; 2-1/2 to 3-year-old red and
White, been bred before, double
registered, $350; male red and
white, registered, $100. Call 762-
3292. 11-2,11-9

Deer dogs, walkerand beagle mix,
trail dogs, registered walker dogs.
Call 762-8900. 11-2,11-9

Chocolate lab, six-month-old
puppy, AKC registered, $100. Call
643-4096. 10-26,11-2

Yellow lab, extremely sweet, lov-
able, beautiful female dog about six
months old, free to good home. Call
643-3361. 10-26,11-2
Applehead chihuahuas, eight
weeks old, four males and one
female, registered, $200 each. Call
643-2019 anytime. .10-26, 11-2

Wanted: Looking for lady who
called about a pony with 38 acres.
Call 674-6142. 11-2,11-9

Wanted: Electrician to help fix
inside box for electricity. Call 237-
2505 or 674-6142. 11-2,11-9

Wanted: Would like to trade 4 x 4
cabinets for livestock, goats, ducks
and geese; several old record play-
ers will trade for anything of the
same value. 19677 S.W. Barfield
Road in Blountstown. Call 674-
6142 after 11 a.m.

Wanted: Motor for 1994 Ford van.
Call 674-6142. 10-26,11-2

Wanted: Log splitter in good condi-
tion. Call 674-8385. 10-26,11-2

on pa-3


to buy Real Estate

10 to 1,000 acres, reasonably priced.

Immediate closing.

Call (850) 544-5441 or 850-899-7700


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Of Vehicle To CooseFrom


.TPanhandle Properties
S16124 NW Hanna Tower Rd, Altha FL 32421
S/OFFICE (850) 762-2400 FAX 762-2401
S Michael D.Trickey Broker
Carla Trickey Peacock Realtor
e-mail: carla@wfeca.net Web site: flpanhandleproperties.com

Contains an abundance of deer, turkey and ducks. Land includes
15 acre+/- Cypress pond and creek that flows about a mile
through. Also has approximately 200 acres of 17 year old pines
and mature hardwoods. Mainly flat to gently rolling land, excellent
interior roads and locked gated entrance. A hunter's paradise!
$1,250,000. $3,823 per acre! Great price, give us a call!
w-GULF COUNTY 245 acres'of picturesque property
graced with large oaks, long private drive, 60 acres fenced for
horses, several barns, feed room, two story home. This prop-
erty is approximately 20 miles north from St. Joe and beaches.
*-CLARKSVILLE Great little home on Four Mile Creek.
Home is under renovations. Fish from your own backyard. Won't
last long at $65,000.
wrSINK CREEK Well kept 2BR/1BA block home on 1/2
acre, recent renovations, new cabinets, paint, great for starter
home or excellent rental potential. Short drive to 1-10, Super
Wal-Mart and Lowes. $60,000.
.-CALHOUN CO. 80 acres of PRIME HUNTING near
Jackson County line in northwestern Calhoun County. Loaded
with deer and turkey. Creek flows through property. Consists
of pines and hardwoods, would make a great hunting retreat.
w-MARTIN SEWELL RD. 10 acres with very well main-
tained singlewide mobile home with some furnishings and five
sheds on property. Property fronts Martin Sewell Rd. and paved
Porter Grade Rd.
a-BRISTOL Home on Turkey Creek Rd. just east of Bristol
off Hwy. 20. Plenty of parking with several carports. Country liv-

ing, yet convenient to town.



NWFWMD embarks on efforts to update flood hazard mapping

from Northwest Florida
Water Management District
The Federal Emergency Man-
agement Agency's (FEMA)
flood hazard maps are one of the
essential tools for flood mitiga-
tion in the United States. Unfor-
tunately, many of these maps
have become outdated, espe-
cially in high growth and devel-
opment areas including Florida.
FEMA has established a broad
goal of modernizing flood hazard
maps nationwide. In lieu of the
destructive hurricanes that have
swept over the state since 2004,
accurate flood hazard maps are
especially important for identi-
fication of floodplain and flood
hazard information.
The Northwest Florida Water
Management District was des-
ignated by FEMA in December
2002 as a Cooperating Techni-
cal Partner (CTP) for the State
of Florida in Northwest Florida.
As a CTP, the NWFWMD has
begun to work collaboratively
with FEMA to create and main-
tain accurate, up-to-date flood
hazard data for the communi-
ties served in Northwest Florida.
This includes the 16 county ar-
eas of Bay, Calhoun, Escambia,
Franklin, Gadsden, Gulf, Hol-
mes, Jackson, Leon, Liberty,
Okaloosa, Santa Rosa, Wakulla,
Walton and Washington counties-
and the western n most portion of
Jefferson County. Floodplain
management and protection is
a primary area of responsibil-
ity and a priority as part of the
District's mission.
The FEMA Map Modern-
ization program "Map Mod",
builds upon recommendations
of the Technical Mapping Advi-
sory Council articulated-in 2000.
Congress approved a $1 billion

dollar investment to bring flood
hazard maps up-to-date nation-
wide over a 5-year period. The
NWFWMD vision for the Map
Modernization initiative is to
provide more accurate and com-
plete flood hazard information
for counties and communities
within the district. As part of
this work, the NWFWMD has
embarked in an endeavor to map
and convert flood insurance rate
maps (FIRMs) into a digital for-
mat covering all 16 counties in
the NWFWMD. This includes
the collection of new, accurate
elevation data, new flood stud-
ies, and will result in updated
digital flood insurance rate map
panels (DFIRMs) meeting FE-
MA's latest multi-hazard flood
map modernization standards.
Efforts through other water re-
sources and emergency man-
agement programs by the local
government, district, state and
federal programs are also under
way to obtain more accurate and
detailed elevation imagery in a
digital format.
The digital component of the
new maps is a key because they
are easily accessed by the pub-
lic and displayed on the web.
The web displays are capable of
showing actual earth images and
topography with the flood zones
and flood hazard information
as map overlays. Residents and
property owners will be able to
view the areas mapped as flood
hazard zones with a very clear
aerial image of the earth along
with the structures they live in.
The web based digital flood maps
will also allow for easy updates
as development changes occur.
With the updated DFIRMs and
the district's ongoing emphasis
on protection and acquisition of

Deadline for purchasing noninsured

NAP coverage on potatoes Dec. 31

The Farm Service Agency
(FSA) is currently accepting
applications for NAP cover-
age. NAP provides financial
assistance to eligible produc-
ers affected by natural disas-
Eligible disasters are any
of the following: damaging
weather such as drought, ex-
cessive moisture, or hurricane;
an adverse natural occurrence
such as earthquake or flood;
a condition related to damag-
ing weather or adverse natural
occurrence such as excessive
heat or insect infestation.
The natural disaster must
occur before or during harvest
and must directly affect the
eligible crop. Applicants must
pay a nonrefundable adminis-

trative fee of $100 per crop, per
county. Fees are capped at $300
per county not to exceed $900 for
farmers with interest in multiple
counties. Loss must begreater
than 50 percent of expected pro-
duction and coverage must have
been purchased 30 days prior to
the coverage period.
The application closing date
is Dec. 31, 2005, for potatoes.
Failed crops must be reported
within 15 days after the disas-
For further information the
NAP program, please contact
the Calhoun, Franklin Gulf and
Liberty County FSA Office
at 17413 NW Leonard Street,
Blountstown, FL 32424 or call
674-8388 or 1-800-243-9912,
ext. 6.

flood prone areas, the flood pro-
tection goals and the nonstruc-
tural floodplain management
strategy of the NWFWMD will
be enhanced.
FEMA funding for flood stud-
ies is limited. The objective of
the CTP program is to leverage
available funding to obtain more
and better multi-hazard mapping
with the available resources.
Currently, the FEMA Regional
Office in Atlanta manages Fed-
eral funding through a Coopera-
tive agreement with the NWFW-
MD. This funding will be used
to remap all of the 16-county
area of the district in a digital
format that will become acces-
sible through the Internet and
other printable media. The NW-
FWMD is providing funding and
staff resources to leverage this
funding. The NWFWMD is also,

Wanted: Junk cars and trucks, any
condition, no charge for removal.
Call 762-8459. 10-5T. 12-7

Wanted: Guns, paying cash, old or
.modern rifles, shotguns, pistols, one
gun or collection, military guns, old
double barrels. Call 674-4860.
9-28 T. 12-14

Lost: Large male dog,
brown, mixed breed, abc
months old, very friendly,
in the Orange community. I
this dog, please call 643-i

Found: Storage contained
west of Clarksville. Call and
container and items inside
yours. Call 447-0165.

Mobile home, three bedro
bath on one acre corner
large, outside workshop
sulated windows, lik'
to appreciate. Lr in Jn w
of Hosford IV.or of To
Rd. anr CV -r St. Must
to health .blems. Call 3
between 9 a.m and 9 p.m.

21/4 acres of land, deep w
tic tank and power pole on
West on Dogwood Lane
Call 762-2619.
1996 Liberty mobile home
tionally clean 28 x 62, two b
two bath with sun room, s
porch, skylights, intercom
heat and air. Complete
ings include new refrigera
washer/dryer, furniture,
and all kitchen supplies P
generator, riding, mower
Must be moved to your
By owner, $36,500; Call 6
for details. -

Trailers for rent

S16x80 in Neal Subdivision

14x70 trailer

For more information,
call 674-3694 after 6 p.Mi.,

>ut eight
was lost
fyou see
. 11-2, 11-9

relying on the services of county
and city governments and the
data and information resources
they have as "in-kind" leverage
to assist the district in obtaining
federal funding.
Map Mod touches a broad
stakeholder community who
will see different benefits. Com-
munity planners and local offi-
cials will gain a greater under-
standing of the flood hazards
and risks that affect their com-
munity. -Builders and develop-
ers will have detailed informa-
tion for making well-informed
decisions on where to build and
how they can affect flood zones.
Insurance agents and lending in-
stitutions will clearly understand
map changes and what they need
to do. Home and business o\ n-
ers will be better informed about
their current flood risks.

Log house with five acres and one
fish pond; 60 acres with timber and
fish ponds. Call 643-4214 after 7
p.m. 10-26, 11-2

Brick home, 3 bedroom, 1 bath,
central heat and air in the city limits
of Altha. Asking 110,000. Call 674-
5811, 899-3511 or 674-4118.
10-26, 11-2

Home in Blountstown, very nice,
3BR/2BA on 3 lots, 1,760 sq. ft.
Asking $129,900. Call 482-5391.
10-5 T. 11-9

or found Yard sale, Saturday, Nov. 5 from
d identify 8:30 to 12:30 at 13804 Pea Ridge
Sand it's Rd., American flag in front yard,
look for signs. Items include ceiling
10-26,11-2 fans, lamps, green and blue ceiling
fixture, adult clothes and lots of "just
stuff". Call 643-2288. 11-2

om, two Multi-family yard sale, Saturday,
lot with Nov. 5at Hosford School beginning
'jble in- at 8 a.m. Call 643-2003.. 11-2
vestside Five family yard sale, Saturday,
bm Love Nov.5,beginningat7a.m. infrontof
sell due Connelly's Florist across from W.T.
79-3488 Neal Civic Center on Hwy. 69. Too
many items to list, cancel if rain. Call
11-2,11-9 674-4811. 11-2
tell, sep-
Hwy. 274 Moving sale, Saturday, Nov. 5,
in Altha. beginning at7 a.m., Minnie Lee Rd.
11 on Hwy. 275 South. Antiques, what-
1- nots, children to adult clothing, too
e, excep- many items to list. Call 674-1754.
edroom, 11-2
, central Yard sale at Harrell Memorial Li-
furnish- brary, Saturday, Nov. 5 from 8 a.m.
itor, new to 2 p.m. Phone 643-2247. 11-2
'LUS 4K Yard sale, Saturday, Nov. 5, begin-
r, more. ning at 7 a.m., 16427 N. E. Broad
location. St. in Altha, half mile off Hwy. 71.
74-8385 Everything must go. Phone 762-
2,11-9 8743. 11-2
11-2, 11-9

Overall, the program will
provide: better and more accu-
rate floodplain mapping service
to northwest Florida communi-
ties; more protection of water
resources from adverse impacts;
more accurate and better knowl-
edge to prevent development
disasters; the data necessary to
allow for long-term sustainable
growth; and better public access
to updated floodplain and hazard
Ron Bartel is the director for
the Northwest Florida Water
Management District's Division
of Resource Management who
provides program oversight of
the FEMA Map Modernization
Program in Northwest Florida.
More information on the NW-
FWMD Map Mod Program can
be located at www.nwfwmd-

Yard sale, Friday, Nov. 4 and Sat-
urday, Nov. 5 beginning at 8 a.m.
located in Trailer City, lot number
37 on Hwy. 71. Women's clothes,
sizes 10-20, boy's and girl's clothes,
sizes 4-14, Christmas decorations,
books, shoes, two big wicker stands
with glass shelves, hot plate, house-
hold goods and odds and ends.
Phone 674-8983. 11-2

Big yard sale, Thursday, Friday
and Saturday, Nov. 3-5 from 8 a.m.
until dark, rain'or shine. Located
five miles west of Shelton's Corner
on Hwy; 274; books, clothes, toys,
dishes, tools, furniture, something
for everyone. Call 762-8471. 11-2

Garage sale, Saturday, Nov. 5
beginning 7 a.m. until noon lo-
cated at 20224 N. E. Marie Ave.
in Blountstown. New and used
items, very reasonable. Phone
674-5139. 11-2

Annual yard sale in Clarksville,
Saturday, Nov. 5 beginning 8
a.m., things for everybody, mostly
women's sizes14-16 clothes,
some larger, also men's jackets
and sweatshirts. Located on Hwy.
73 North, third house on the right.
Phone 674-5213. 11-2

Yard sale, Saturday, Nov. 5 begin-
ning at 7 a.m., eight miles south of
Blountstown in Scotts Ferry, lookfor
signs, 1997 Yamaha 350 Big Bear,
clothing; assorted items, and furni-
ture. Phone 237-2706. 11-2

Yard sale, Saturday, Nov. 5 from
7:30 a.m. until noon. Located atthe
corner of Falsom and Main St. next
to Blountstown High School. Lots
of nice things including an elephant
collection and plus size ladies cloth-
ing. Phone 674-2757. 11-2

Once Remembered Gifts &
Lea's Country Candles

Located on State Road 20 in Blountstown.
Doublewide mobile home also for sale.
Can be sold together or separately.
Call 850-674-7833 or 850-643-6961.
S20032 Central Avenue W in Blountstown




is now accepting applications for the following positions:

Cummins experience and Class A CDL a plus. Benefits
available. Contact Warren Higdon at (850) 627-7564, or fax
resume to (850) 627-2486.

Home every week
GDLA license required. Benefits available. Contact Jimmy at
(850) 627-7564, ext. 246 or fax resume to (850) 627-2486.


Excellent opportunity with Tallahassee Memorial's Home
Health Care providing case management to patients in
your own local area. A full time position with generous
benefit package. Mileage is reimbursed at .485 cents
per mile. Our home care staff is fully supported with clini-
cal supervision and education. Ideal candidate will have
a minimum of one year clinical nursing experience.

Apply online at www.tmh.org
Drug Free Workplace/EOE/M/F/V/D

is currently accepting applications for the following position:
POSITION: Vocational Instructo rill-F/C
POSITION LOCATED AT: Gulf Correctional Institution,
Wewahitchka, Fla.
SALARY: $1,000.77 1,603.26 biweekly
*Area of instruction is electrical. This is not a classroom set-
ting and requires hands-on training with inmates. This is a
Career Service position with full state benefits.
Applicants must possess a high school diploma or GED
and have three years work experience in the area of trade
field applying for.
Qualified applicants should submit a State of Florida em-
ployment application with above position number no later
than 11:59 p.m. (ET) by Nov. 10, 2005 to Convergys, ATTN:
People First, Staffing Administration, P.O. Box 44058, Jack-
sonville, FL,.32231.
You may also apply on the Internet at our Web site,
If you have any questions, please call toll free at 1-877-
562-7287. .

If you require an accommodations to:particilateinjthe applica-
tion/selection process, please contact the hiring authority or
personnel office in advance. Certain veterari and spouses
of veterans receive preference in employrient by the State
as provided by Chapter 295, Florida Statutes, arid are en-
couraged to apply,.

An EEO Employer
*`4 1 ; ** '. l2 1 .

One Stop Career Center
-16908 NE Pear St. Suite 2,
BlounNstown.. Phone (850) 674-5088
The following positions are avail-
able: Supervisor/Food Service,
Delivery Driver, Bookkeeper,
Dairy Worker, Crew Mem-
ber/Fast Food, Dredge Op-
erator, Nursery Worker, Janito-
rial, Truck Driver/Heavy, Food
Worker. EOE
Service Chipola Workforce Board UFN

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

-- ~
in Quincy.

I s *


Currently seeking full-time/
part-time Youth Workers
to work with female adoles-
cents with emotional and/or
behavioral issues. All appli-
cants must be a high school
graduate and at least 21
years of age with a valid
driver's license.

Please call
(850) 722-6117.

Dental Hygienist-
"end resume to"
P.O. Box 10,
Bristol, FL 32321
or call
(850) 643-5417


Drivers needed
Qualified drivers must have
two years experience with a
dump truck.

Call (850) 627-7263

Looking for good
people who want
to make a career
change. Applicants
will be cross
trained in:
*Equipment Operation
and Maintenance
*General Labor
and Metal Sorting

Apply in person at:
1351 Aenon Church Rd.
off Hwy. 20, Tallahassee
Drug-Free Workplace
EOE 1026T.11-9

Home weekendsLI& 1-2



courses set

at Chipola
MARIANNA-Chipola Col-
lege will offer a variety of short
courses in the coming weeks.
*A 20 Hour Childcare Train-
ing course will meet Nov. 12 &
19 from 7 a.m. to 5 p.m. Cost
is $76, A 10-Hour Childcare
Training (developmentally ap-
propriate practices, 3-5 year olds)
course will meet Dec. 3 from 7
a.m. to 5 p.m. Cost is $38. A 10-
Hour Childcare Training (special
needs) course will meet Dec. 10
from 7 a.m. to 5 p.m. Cost is $38.
An Internship course will meet
Thursday, Jan. 5 through April
27 from 6 to 9 p.m. Cost is $171.
A Curriculum For Young Children
course will meet Mondays, Jan. 9
through April 24 from 6 to 9 p.m.
Cost is $171. An Early Care &
Education Administrative Over-
view course will meet Tuesdays,
Jan. 10 through April 25 from 6 to
9 p.m. Cost is $171. A 10 Hour
Childcare Training (behavioral
observation & screening) course
will meet Feb. 4 from 7 a.m. to 5
p.m. Cost is $38.
*A Cake Decorating I class
will meet Thursdays, February 2
through 23 from 6 to 8:30 p.m.
Cost is $41. A Cake Decorating II
class will meet Thursdays, March
2 through 30 from 6 to 8:30 p.m.
Cost is $41. An Advanced Level
Cake Decorating III class will
meet Thursdays, April 6 through
27 from 6 to 8:30 p.m. Cost is
*A Real Estate Sales course will
meet Saturdays, Feb. 4 through
March 18 from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Cost is $240.
*The Continuing Education
Department also offers custom
.motivational workshops for busi-
nesses and organizations. The
following are available: Eat That
Frog: Stop Procrastinating and
Get More Done in Less Time;
Whale Done: The Power of Posi-
tive Relationships; The Pygmalion
Effect: Managing the Power of
Expectations; Discussing Perfor-
mance; The Attitude Virus: Cur-
ing Negativity in the Workplace;
Team Building: What makes a
Good Team Player?; and After
All, You're the Supervisor!
*Gatlin Education Services
(GES) offers, open enrollment,
online, courses in: health care, in-
ternet graphics/web design, busi-
ness, law and travel.. Register
online at www.gatlineducation.
*Education To Go offers online
programs in: computers, photog-
raphy, languages, writing, enter-
tainment industry, grant writing,
. business,: sales, accounting,:;test
prep, finance, health, child care,
parenting, art. history. psychol-
ogy. literature. statistics. philbso-
phy, engineering, law,.and nuirs-
ing. For dates andcr'oure outlines;
visit www.ed2go.coin/chipobla ,
For information :about any of
these non-Credit courses, call 718-



in Hosford
Kids of all ages celebrated the season with a
parade, costume contest and a festival Saturday in
Hosford. RIGHT: Among those taking part was a
little pumpkin who looked to his big sis for some
assurance as they rode their Radio Flyer to the Fall
Festival. BELOW: Two-year-old Gavin Love puts
up his dukes as he shows off
his prize fighter -

'-i' .--
1 *t,~

ABOVE: An Elvis "mini me" takes
a seat on a little motorbike after
the costume contest. RIGHT: Two
Liberty County beauty queens .
just dropped their tiaras over their
witches' hats to finish off their
costumes. BELOW: A little cowgirl
waits patiently for the
parade to start.

LEFTTO RIGHT: A devilish costume. Teacher of the Year Lynn Guthrie served as Grand Marshal, A couple of masks make thoes two look sinister.
Kids dunned hard hats to ride the Georgia-Pncific float. trii- ; I pFS:-UI.\ PHOTOS


'. --