Group Title: Calhoun-Liberty Journal (Bristol, Fla.).
Title: The Calhoun-Liberty journal
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS ZOOMABLE PAGE IMAGE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00027796/00125
 Material Information
Title: The Calhoun-Liberty journal
Alternate Title: Calhoun Liberty journal
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Creator: Calhoun-Liberty Journal
Publisher: Liberty Journal, Inc.
Liberty Journal
Place of Publication: Bristol, Fla
Publication Date: November 12, 2008
Copyright Date: 2008
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Bristol (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Liberty County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Calhoun County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States of America -- Florida -- Liberty -- Bristol
United States of America -- Florida -- Calhoun
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began in Sept. 1991.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 11, no. 38 (Sept. 18, 1991).
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00027796
Volume ID: VID00125
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: ltuf - AKN4565
oclc - 33425067
alephbibnum - 002046630
electronic_aleph - 003298625
electronic_oclc - 60662266
lccn - sn 95047245
 Related Items
Preceded by: Weekly journal (Bristol, Fla.)

Full Text

BHIS Homecoming


& Ki-


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11111


Univ of Florida History Library
PO Box 117007
Gainesville FI 32611


S2 12/29/2009
1846


so'
Includes


a Volume 28, Number 46 ,Wednaesday, Nov. 12, 2008


The students at Hosford School welcomed area veterans to
a special program Monday where they sang patriotic songs
and read a list of those who lost their lives in service to
this country. The students also collected $500 to donate
to the family of Ty Edwards (see story at left) and raised
another $500 to contribute to the local VFW.
JOHNNY EU BANKS PHOTO


Hwy. 90 in Jackson County, has been closed for about
a year, according to Cox's daughter, Sharon Cox. She
is now running the Blountstown restaurant following
its temporary closure for about two months and said
she plans to keep it open. Parramores Too, located at
16438 SW Chipola Road, has been in operation for
over 17 years.
Despite the arrest of her father, Sharon Cox told
The Journal, "We have not missed a beat. We are
staying open."
Her father is charged with a first degree felony
See COX continued on page 2


by Teresa Eubanks, Journal Editor
The owner of Parramore~s Restaurant in Sneads and
Parramores Too restaurant in Blountstown has been
charged with stealing more than $164,000 in sales
.tax he collected from customers at both locations and
failed to send in to the state, according to the Florida
Department of Revenue.
Ralph Eugene Cox, 64, of Bascom, turned
himself in at the Calhoun County Sheriff's Office
at. approximately 7:30 a.m. on Nov. 6, according to
Calhoun Coimnty Sheriff David Tatum.
The Sneads restaurant, which was located at 8141


Purple Heart

awarded to


Ty Edwards
~by Teresa Eubanks, Journal Editor
Lt. Col. Ty Edwards, aMarine
from Blountstown who was
critically wounded in Afgjhanistan
Oct. 16 and is now in the Intensive
Care Unit at Bethesda Naval Medical
Center, was awarded the Purple
Heart Monday by President
George B8ush.
He was one of six to receive
the medal that day. An army
captain that had served with
Edwards in Afghanistan, who is
next door to him in the ICU, also
received the honor.
The Associated Press reported that President George
Bush met with 18 service members ivho had been
injured in Iraq and Afghanistan.
In a message on the family's page at www.
caringbridge.okg, Ty's wife, Anna Edwards, noted
that the timing of the presentation was especially
significant since Monday was the U.S. Marine Corps
223rd birthday.
"Ty, very appropriately, smiled for the camera when
his picture was made with the president!" she wrote.
"Several buddies stopped by throughout the day to
wish5ya happy Marine Corps birthday, even bringing
a cake to cut and commemorate the occasion."
She wrote that Ty opened his mouth for a bite of
icmng.
On Friday, Anna reported that her husband was alertt
and following commands and was able to respond
"yes" and "no" by nodding.
They had more good news Tuesday morning when
thyItae a f e'ver thatbeganthater surgery Nov 5
was normal throughout the night Monday.
oke oi at oeme a -weHl as nhi iiaagghfrinds are
page, filling it with numerous notes of compassion
and encouragement.
Ty was recognized at Monday's Veterans Day
program at Hosford School, where it was announced
that students had collected $500 to send to help the .
family with their expenses while'they stay by Ty's
side.
The Marine from Blountstown was also honored
with a special sticker at the Calhoun County elections
office, which included a small photo of Ty with the
statement: "I voted in honor of one of the few, the
proud, one of Calhoun County 9 very own: Lt. Col. Ty
Edwards, U.S. Marine Corps."


"We had a pretty good turnout this time," said Liberty
County Elections Supervisor Marcia Wood, noting that the
county usually, leads the state in voter turnout in the Primary,
as it did this past August with 72 percent. "This year's 77.5
percent was pretty good for a General Election," she said,
explaining that the nmuber of local races on that ballot drew
more voters to the polls.
Early voting may have contributed to the high turnout by
making it more convenient for many to take part in the process.
See ELECTION continued on page 2


by Teresa Eubanks, Journal Editor
Spurred on by ashard-fought presidential campaign, Florida
had historically high voter partlc~ipatlon and both Liberty and
Calhoun counties boasted a big turnout in the Nov. 4 election.
Liberty County had 77.5 percent of registered voters 3,336
of its 4,304 eligible voters casting a ballot.
Calhoun County was close behind, with 73.3 percent of its
registered voters talking part. A total of 6,316 of the county's
8,622 eligible voters made their choicesd~nown by early voting,
casting an a~bseritee ballot or stailding in line at the polls on
election day.


General Election
Voter Turnout
LIB ER TY


CALHOUN S
.... IO '91 /e


TFips for
a high 'i;
~tech fazmil~y


I


gs
nal
l a;


Lady 'Daw
win Regiol
Quarterfin
PAGE 21


PG 1 PAGE 19
Sheriff's Log...2 Community Calendar...4 Commenptary...6, 7 Folrest fees may go up $2 ...9 fAlmanac...10


A PAGE.TO THE PAST: The Langston Ferry.....11 ~Birthdays.....12Z The Boyd Report.....14C Obituaries.....22


JOURNAL


VENTERVE


PSTTBTHOTBS OWn97 is charged with


Stealing over $ 164, 000 in sales tax


Liberty, Calhoun counties have big voter turnout for Nov. 4 election


Ill ||| ||
7 18122 0090 8









.Page 2 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL NOVEMBER 12, 2008


CA LHOUN COUNTY

Nov. 3
*Thomas Davis, VOCP (WCSO).
*J.P. Owen, holding for court (Ta;lior CI).
Nov. 4
*Frankie Lee Reeves, holding for Leon
County.
*Samuel Dwayne Faggard, disorderly in-
toxication.
Nov. 6
Sharon Phillips, VOCP (warrant).
*Dixie White, driving while license suspend-
ed or revoked, habitual felony.
Nov. 7
*Kristen Butler, VOCR.
Nov. 8
*James William McNair, disorderly intoxica-
tion.
*Dixie Renee White, VOP (county).
NOv. 9
*Fonda McClendon Coleman, driving while-
license suspended or revoked (habitual).

LI B ERTY COUNTY

Nov. 3
*Bridgett Danley, introduction ~of contraband
into a detention facility (marijuana).
Nov. 5
*JuliaAnn Simmons, holding for CCSO.
Nov. 6
*Lisa Ammons, VOP (county).
NOV. 7
*Joshua Woodrow Hill, serving 30 days.
*Tristan Martin, serving weekends.
*Sheila Miller, serving weekends.
Nov. 8
*Rafael Hazley, driving while license sus-
pended or revoked.
*A.J. Godwin, serving 1 day.
Nov. 9
*Fonda Coleman, holding for CCSO.
Listings include name followed bycharge. The names above represent those charged. We remind our
readerstIhatall are presumed innocent untilproven guilty

Blountstown Police Dept. ~
Nov. 3 through Nov. 9, 2008 1~
Citations issued:
Accidents...............03 Traffic Citations..................07
Special details (business escorts, traffic details)......108
Business alarms.....04 Residential alarms..........00
Complaints..... .....116........


Driver ok after hitting tree Sunday

A 19-year-old e:
Panama City
woman was e............------
unharmed but &.i c- ' :Y
her vehicle was s .: .~- ;
totaled after she
ran off t~he road
and into some

tat ree onod

According to -li -
the Liberty .
County Sheriff's
Office, Christine B.. ~a
Elizab~eth Hart ijliEd.
was northbound -
on Hwy. 12 North
around 12:50 --
p~m. when her
front wheel went onto the shoulder of the road. She lost control of the car when she
attempted to returned. to her lane. The vehicle ran over one small tree and then hit
two others before coming to rest. Hart said she was on. her way back to school at the
University of Florida. ELIZABETH HARRELL PHOTO


*l *I s *'

* 0 ~I II 1


and February 2008, he failed to
send in the money. Under state
law, sales tax is the property
of the state at the moment of
collection.
The Revenue Department
investigation found that Cox
kept over $164,000 due to the
state. .
"Most Florida businesses do
an excellent job of meeting the
state's requirements for collecting


and submitting sales tax, which
pays for services Floridians
need,", said Lisa Echeverri,
Executive Director of the
Florida Department of Revenue.
"Individuals who collect tax
but don't send it in are stealing
taxpayer dollars and gaining an
unfair financial advantage over
honest businesses. It's our job to
.ensure that Florida's tax laws are
administered fairly."


for failing to submit taxes. If
convicted, he faces up to 30
years in prison and up to $15,000
in fines, as well as possible
repayment of stolen tax, interest,
penalty and investigative costs,
according to a news release
from the Florida Department of
Revenue.
Investigators reported that Cox
collected tax from customers, but
at times between January 2004


Liberty County had 1,028
early votes cast and received
454 absentees. Calhoun County's
early voters totaled 2,169 and the
elections oilice had 800 requests
for absentee ballots.
Wood said that while
it appeared that the election
process went relatively trouble-
free statewide, "A lot of the
supervisors feel it's been a tough
election year maybe because


there were so many open races
and so many candidates. It's been
a difficult, edgy cycle and it was
a success."
She credited local poll workers
with things going well on election
day, noting, "This ~was probably
one of our smoothest,elections .
The poll workeis were more
relaxed and sure of themselves.
Everybody did an excellent
job."


.The hectic pace leading up to
Nov. 4was made more difficult for
small elections offices caught by
surprise when Governor Charlie
Crist issued an executive order
extending early voting hours for
several days.
"It's been rough," admitted
Calhoun Elections Supervisor
Margie Laramore, who was quick
to add, "We would like to thank
the voters for their patience."








NOVEMBER 12, 2008 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 3



Hosford School remembers Liberty County's heros


;9,~~~~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ni .,: :

:: I ""i r~~,~ :


of service was the U.S. Army
where he served in the 339th
In~antry Re giment, 8 5th
Infantry Division as a PVT.
He died on May 11, 1944 and
was memorialized at the Sicily-
Rome American Cemetery in
Nettuno, Italy. He received a
Bronze Star and a Purple Heart
for his services. Chason was
killed in combat while fighting
on the~front line. His body was
never recovered. He is listed
as Missing in Action. While in
the service, his wife, Rosalee,
gave birth to their child. He
requested leave to return home
to see his newborn daughter,
Linda Sue. The request was
denied, so Chason went AWOL
'(absent without leave). Against
orders, he went home to see his
baby girl and then promptly
returned to his post. Shortly
after returning, he was killed
and never saw his child again.

Story told by niece, Mary
Sewell of Hosford.

PFC ALFRED L. DUGGAR
PFC Alfred L.Duggar served
in the U.S. Army. He was killed
in action while serving in the
Philippines. His hometown was
Liberty County. He is buried
in Blue Creek Cemetery in
Hosford.

PFC DEWEY T. WOOD
PFC Dewey T. Wood was
enlisted on July 2, 1943 from
Camp Blanding. His branch of


PVT MARTIN V.
BATEMAN
PVT Martin V. Bateman was
enlisted on Jan. 10, 1942 from
Camp Blanding. His branch
of service was the U.S. Army
where he served as a PVT.
His hometown was Bristol.
Bateman was killed in action
on New Georgia Island in the
Pacific. He was the youngest of
nine children to Ben and Minnie
Bateman. He had an older
brother, B.J. Bateman, who was
also in the army and worked
as a truck driver. Neither one
knew of the other's location.
B.J. transferred to New Georgia
Island to reclaim the bodies of
American servicemen who had
been killed and temporarily
buried on the Island. As he
worked~aco-workerapproached
him and asked him if he knew
a Martin V. Bateman. He told
them that Martin was his
younger brother. It was then
that he learned that his youngest
brother was one of the soldiers
they'd come to reclaim. This
is how he learned of Martin's
death, What a special honor
to bring his brother home.
Martin is buried at Lake Mystic
Cemetery in Bristol.

Story shared by Ann Larkins
McClellan, niece.

PVT ELTON E. CHASON
PVT Elton -E. Chason was
enlisted on Nov. 19, 1942 from
Camp Blanding. His branch


five of them made it back home.
William was killed in action
when the army tank he was
riding in was hit by an explosive
clevice. William's body was
recovered and returned to his
family for burial. He now rests
in, Pleasant Hill Cemetery in
Bristol. He left behind his wife,
Verley Moore Henderson and
one son, Scott.

Story told by 'Minnie Shuler
and Sue Williaims, niece~s.

1ST LT CHARLIE
MEDROW HINUTON.
Charlie Medrow Hinton was
enlisted on March 3, 1942
from Dale Mabry Field in
Tallahassee. He was a First
Lieutenant. He served in the
U.S. Army Air Forces in the
70th Bomber Siluadron and the
42nd Bomber` Group, Heavy.
He died on March 20, 1944. He
was memorialized in Honolulu,
Hawaii and was awarded the Air
Medal with Oak Leaf Cluster.
He served in the South Pacific
as a pilot and navigator. While
en route from New Zealand
to Berlin his plane was shot
down. The remains were never
recovered.

Story told by Mr. James M.
"Snookie" White, nephew.

IRVING W. "DUKE"
HOR NE
Irving W. "'Duke" Horne
was enlisted on Aug. 25, 1942
from Camp Blanding. He was
a Stbff Sergeant. He served
in the U.S. Army Air Forces,
424th Bomber Squadron, 307th
Bomber Group, Heavy. He
died on March 7, 1946 and was .
memoriahized at the Manila
American Cemetery in Fort
Bomifacio, Manila, 'Philippines.
He was awarded the Air Medal
and the Purple Heart. As a young
graduate of LCHS, "Duke"
was an accomplished country
music musician. His pursuit of
a promising career mn country
music was put on hold when
WWII began. On Oct. 18, 1944,
Duke was declared MIA in the
South Pacific. His mother never
accepted the loss of her only
child, and for' decades refused
to accept any payment from the
U.S. Government. Eventually
she erected a monument in
Duke's memory in the Hosford
.Cemetery. Although it looks
like a grave marker, she only
referred to it as a monument.

Story toldby Glenn Summers,
family friend.

TEC5 DELMAR
C. ME RCE R
TEC5 Delmar C. Mercer was
enlisted on March 9, 1943 from


Camp Blanding. He served in
the U.S. Army. His hometown
was Liberty County. Mercer
was stationed in the Philippines
and was working to build roads
there. He was killed when
a bulldozer turned over on
.him. He is buried in Hosford
Cemetery.

Story told by Thomas Shorty
Mercer, cousin.

PFC ARNETT FLOYD
PFC Arnett Floyd was
enlisted on Jan. 28, 194`1 from
Camp Blanding. lie served
in the U.S. Army as a PFC.
His hometown was Liberty
County. He died non-battle. He
is buried in St. Stephens Church
Cemetery in the Sweet water
Community of Liberty County.
Floyd was the only black soldier
from Liberty County who was
killed ini WWII.

MOSES GR ANT PARKER
SParker was a U.S. Merchant
Marine. His hometown was
Bristol. He was honored by the
Merchant Marine Organization.
During WWII, he served on
the Merchant Ship Christopher
Newport. He died on July 4,
1942 when his ship was hit and
sunk by a German U-Boat.

Story by Johnny Eubanks.

PVT ROBERT
T. JACOBS
PVT Robert T. Jacobs, Corps
of Engineer, United States Army,
a member of Company C, 13th
Engineer Combat Battalion,
distinguished himself by heroic
achievement near Sokkogae,
Korea. His hometown was
Bristol. On April 17, 1953,
Jacobs remained on a fire-
swept outpost when his unit had
pulled back to the Main Lmne of
Resistance. Jacobs moved to the
position with the intention of
building and repairing fighting
bunkers but the` enemy had
inflicted many casualties and he
had taken up the fight with the
infantrymen. Jacobs fired his
weapon with deadly accuracy
and .caused many enemy
casualties and was a great help
in holding the position until he
ivas mortally wounded by the
enemy in close combat. The
heroic actions of Private Jacobs
reflect great credit on himself
and the military service. He
was awarded the Purple Heart,
the Korean Service Medal, the
United Nations Service Medal,
the National Defense Service
Medal, the Korean Presidential
Unit Citation and the Republic
of Korea War Service Medal.

Story told by Bennie Jacobs
and taken from military letters
sent to the Jacobs family.


The men whose~names ap-
pear on the memorial in
front ofthe Liberty Coulty
Courthouse were remem-
bered at Mondlay's Veter-
ans Day service~atHosford
School

service was the U.S. Army. His
hometown was Telogia. Wood
was killed in action on Aug. 9,
1944 at the age of 19. He was
originally buried in Saint 0o,
France. His body 'was moved
and reinterred in Hosford
Cemetery on Sept. 19, 1948.
The American Legion Post 172
is named in his honor, Dewey
T. Wood American Legion Post
172. He was posthumously
awarded the Purple Heart.

Told by Helen Wood, sis'ter-
in-law andJohnette .Walquist,
niece.

PVT WILLIAM B.
HENDERSON
PVT. William B. Hendersoli
was enlisted on Sept. 10, 1940
from Fort Benning, Georgia.
His branch of service was the
U.S. Army in the Quartermaster
Corps. His hometown was
Bristol. Henderson was bomn on
July 21, 1918 in Ebb, Madisen
County. He was the tenth of
S13 children, born to Edward
Leighton Henderson and Francis
SVirginia Carter. Mr. and Mrs
Henderson sent six of their eight
sons into World War II but only


Thornton Davis an d Shawn R evell
...are back in, business at Champion Chevrolet and University '
~G MC/PontiaclBuick/CadillaclH summer in Tallahassee. For you r
next deal on a new or used car/truck/van call Shawni @ (850) 556-1167
or Thornton @(850) 528-1023. Between the two you have a choice
of acres of new and used cars from any make and model.....
call today to do business with people you know, like, and trust.









Page 4 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL NOVEMBER 12, 2008


II


I


ri l
' 1


Final sign up set for

Upward Basketball
Monday, Nov. 17, from 5 p.m. to 7
p.m., will be the final sign isp event for the
2009 Upward Basketball and Cheerleading
season. Boys and girls, grades 1-6 are
encouraged to come to the First Baptist
Church office at 16693 SE Pear Street in
Blountstown (next to Regions Bank) to
measure for uniforms and meet some of
the coaches.
Practices begin the week of Dec. 8.
Upward Basketball camp with our BHS
coach Tony Davis will be Dec. 13 from
9 a.m. to 12 p.m. games begin Jan. 10
through Feb. 21 (7 game season). Awards
night will be Feb. 21 at 7 p.m. with the
Mike Hagen Strength Team.
The cost is $50 for basketball and $55
for cheerleading. Upward Basketball is
sponsored by First Baptist Church and.
assisted by -our community churches.
Ugiward teaches character, discipline and
sportsmanship.
For more information, call First Baptist
at 674-5923, ext. 204.

NSDAR Chipola

Chapter will meet on
NOv. 17 in Marianna
Chipola Chapter, NSDAR will meet on
Not\ l' at C`at ems Roadl C~hurchl of Chnst.
located one blockh north Of the Jeffe~rson &E
Ke~lsol Inltersection In1 Mlalnann
Socill time~ bea~ns at I1:10r with the
pnIng~""t Inrual at 11 I: 31.ia. Debra Bush

--L\ ing In tw\o W\orld-."
The Dultcht Treat luncheon~l is a11 and
rc'jrl'\3tonll are needed so thst aearevr
Blcend~ Shliter` \\Il kno t1\ the am1Ou~nt Of

For rewscriationj please ll Dorcus

snoopy~l~''Ino~ujhotall coml

Nutcracker ballet

Scheduled for Dec. 7
The Libe~rt1 Music & Drama Troupe
. at 3 p m I Eas~ternI t \tleteran Mmr121 al.9
Cil le Cultural Center In Bristo~l.
AllI tlcklets \\111 bez II10 To purchaser
wa~r tlcketst please call1 Bonna3 Deckh at




Florida Depanlrtmnt of State~. Dl~~oi son
C~ultural Alfailr-. the HlOnda Arts Couincil
and the Na'tonalll Endowm\rent for the


20th Anniversary of Art
in Gadsden exhibition
Everyone is welcome to celebrate the
20th Anniversary of Art in Gadsden on
Friday, Nov. 14 at 6 p.m.
School children have celebrated this
milestone by creating their own Art in
Gadsden posters, now on exhibition in
the Bates Children's Gallery, and around
t own.
Singer-songwriter Velma Frye and
musician Jody Thomas will perform at
the opening reception this year, as they
did in 1989. Exhibition judge Deborah
La~rasse will give a gallery talk at 6:30
p.m., corporate sponsors will present artist
awards, and more.
The Gadsden Arts Center is located at
13 N. Madison Street, Quincy, (850) 875-
4866. Gallery hours are 10 a.m.-5 p.m. on
Tuesday-Saturday, 1-5 p.m. on Sunday..
Admission is $1 for members. Children
admitted free.

Scotts Ferry turkey
shoot set Nov. 22
The Scotts Ferry Volunteer Fire
Department will hold its annual
Thanksgiving Turkey Shoot on Nov. 22.
Shooting will start 9 a.m.. The cost is $2
a shot.
The popular fundraiser will be held at
the Sc~otrs Ferr i flreous. 13 mnles soulth
of Blounltstoit n on Hill. 1. There \\ Ill be
lotlr food. drinks. and baked Lloodsl folr sale
YouL ma\~ \\ In a ham o~r a turk'\.

Brockl at 6'4-836~.


Bulldog Club plans

Old Timers Chicken

Pil'du UI IUV. IT
HeF are at the end of` another foiotball
seasjon With that. comes~ the Bulldogl Club's
annual O~ld Tlmers C~olokour The ook~our
thij year \\Ill be on Fndai, Not 14~ at r?.30~
p?m at he LC`HS football tield
We~ hopeF to see' all lo~nner playe~rs and
obeerrleaders~ for a great~ night of fellow~ ship
and eC~lhange~ fond m~mones of thel ~LearS
spent at LCHS
Fo~r mrelli Informmation. please2 co:ntact
Sharmlon Parnsh at all-"!-~Il cu. 220.


Chbuech f allonun~dorvale~r

The Bethel .Jllcembl: of G~od chuirch i
\\111 be holding;; a fll fundllra1i ZTr on Not?. 1 5

plates that X6. hrunnel cakes th ilr -. hiorse
and po~n\ ndesforS t3 I. d enkei arc~tio~n thr
I1. and chlb. I'ralIckr- andj tea3 for 6.



Prayer meeting set
PRAY\~ER BA~ND~ Thei Libert.,
Communiti Play er Balnd \\1 Ill hld pray er '
serulce Thursday. Not 13 at ~".3 lm
tETI at thie homei of Brothe~r andf Siste,


F\~or C I more 1I~I Inform tion Cl b43202 ;1~~


The Calhoun-Liberty Journal is
published each Wednesday
by the Liberty Journal Inc.,
Summers Road, P.O. Box 536,
SBristol, FL 32321.
Annual subscriptions are $18.
Periodicals -postage paid at Bristorl, FL
POSTMASTER: Send address corrections
to: P.0 Box 536, Bristol, FL 32321.


TODAY'S MEETINGS
* Rotary Club, noon, Calhoun-Liberty Hospital'
* Weight Loss Sup~port Group, 1:30 p.m., Shelton Park Library
* Bridle Club, 3:30 5 p.m., Veterans Memorial Park Civic Center
* AA, 7 p.m., Calhoun County Old Ag Bldg. east door, in front of jail


=~Y~l
BIRTHDAYS

Charles Orama 8tdaylen Ojeda
TODAY'S MEETINGS
* Blountstown Woman's Club, 11:45 a.m., board room of the W.T. Neal
Civic Center
* Red Hat Society River Town True Believers, noon, Callahan's
* Liberty Co. Children's Coalition, 2 p.m., Veterans MenriorialCivic Center
in cgonife nFD 3 60 m., Fire House
* Mossy Pond VFD, 7 p.m., Fire House
* AA, 7 p.m., basement of Calhoun County Courthouse




BHS Homecomng n
T-p.m., vs. Wewa, home
~-~--hPS~B R ~ ees

LCNS VS. AR NOLD
8 p.m., home. Senior Night
Dance
6 127p.m. Amnca~l~n Legran Hrall



BIRTHDAYS


EVENTS



starting at 7 a.m. until 10 a.m.,
Hwy. 69 North behind Chnstian Home Church


:







'









































-


trs. .


TODAY'S MEETINGS
- Walk-A-Weigh Program, 9 a m Veteran~s Memo~rlal ParK Civic: CenE~r
- Calhoun County Children's Coalition, 1 p m the Ca~lhon Coucnty
Lib~rary
* Altha Boy Scouts. 5-30 p.m Allha Volunleer Fire Depariment
. Blountstown Lions Club. 6 p m Apalachee ReslauranI
* AA 6 30 p, m, Llberty Co Counhouse twesI slde entrancei
- Red Level Lodge #1341 7p.m.. 560-2 Alllance Rd., Marlanna
* Rock Bluff Community Fire Dept.. 7 p m vollng house
* Bulldog Club. p rni LCHS fIldb house



TODAY'S MEETINGS
- Calhoun County Girl Scout Troop 579. 5 30-7 p rn WT Neapl CIvilc
C~enicjr
- Capital Area Community Action Agency. Inc.. d p m Jack~ M~cLean Jr.
Co~mmu~nily Center. 700 Paull Russell Ro~ad In Tallsahsasee
* AA. 6-30 p rnl Liberiv Cio. CouLrthOuSe 1wesi Flde~ enlrance'
- Blountstown Chapter #179 0.E.S. p.m Dlxle Lodge
* Bristol Lions Club, -'p.m Apalache7e Realaurani
* Boy Scout Troop 206. "' p.m Velernns Memorial Park Clvlr Center


That's how many copies of
The Ca/houn-Liberty Journal
were distributed last week.
enSuring plenty of coverage for
yOur community announcements
and great response for our
bUSlness a ve risers.


JOURNAL STAFF
Johnny Eubanks................Publisher
Teresa Eubanks...................... Editor
Gina Brooks...................Bookkeeper
Missy Tanner............. ......Advertising

OFFICE HOURS. 9 a.m. 6 p.m. M-F,
Saturday from 9 a.m. until 1 p.m.


Dance. t; rSp m...4menrcan Legion Hall n Blrounist~n


Jqt)1 d liff difC/21' Of \foul. '
cdlo ffe t(1 /-lls Sundai y


TH E CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL _
Located at 11493 NW Summers Road in Bristol
MAILING ADDRESS: P.O. Box 536, Bristol, FL 32321 7
TELEPHONE (850) 643-3333 Fax (850) 643-'f334
EM AIL: thejournal@fairpoint.net (USPS 012367)
ADS: cljads@falrpoint.net Summers Road


ALEN DA R







NOVEMBER 12, 2008 TI-iE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 5


CALHOUN-LIBERTY HOSPITAL

My Mother spent her last days
at Calhoun-Liberty .Hospital. I'll
always be grateful for the cour-
teOUS and compassionate care
the staff provided to her. They
treated her like she was a mem-
~ ber of their own family arl
--can't praise them enough h. The
quality of the care was outstand-
ing. We have an excellent hos-
pital right here locally and I don't know why anyone .
would travel out of town for the services they offer.
The 've made an amazing turnaround and are top
notch in my book. I strongly encourage all our local
citizens to consider using them. You'll be glad you
did! /tSI'C'Ae/ L197 ?45
Bristol, Florida
"OUR COMMUNITY HOSPiTAL"
Calhoun-Libe~rty Hospital 20370 N. E. Burns Avenue 674-5411


_ ~______~~~~C~--..~-rr-rrlL--.-.....


_ _IC~~_I_ ___


O~LDa"t AY CNCERT

'Tapestry of Music' e
for Nov. 24 at chipola
MARIANNA--Chipola College's Chamber Chorus and
Community Singerssand the Chipola Rock and Jazz Ensemble
invite the public to a free concert, Tapestry of Music, in the
Chipola Arts Center, Monday, Nov. 24, at 7 p.m.
Featuring inspirational music, songs of Thanksgiving and the
Christmas season, the Chamber Chorus under the direction of
Lenore Hample will dazzle with such songs as "For the Beauty
of the Earth," John Rutter's "Look at the World," and.Handel's
"Thankis to be Thee."' The Chorus is accompanied by Dr. Josh
Martin and will also include guest accompanist Dr. Christine
Yoshikawa and Kristofer Haminond on trumpet.
The 25-member Rock and Jazz Ensemble under the direction
of Daniel Powell will swing into action with a wide variety of
styles including blues, swing, Latin, rock, funk, and ballads.
C~oncert-goers wiloen ohyasapecialtrdeatr henMariaina vocahMs
I Fall in Love."
Both events are free and open to the public for this non-
ticketed event.
The Christmas CD "A Chipola Family Christmas," will
be on sale at the concert for $15. Proceeds from the CD-
featuring concert flutist Donna Wissinger, a friend of Chipola,
and Chipola faculty members~ Daniel Powell and Christine
Yoshikawa--support the Joan B. Stadskley Fmne and Performing
Arts Endowed Scholarship. Stadskley has served as Chair of the
Fine and Performing Arts Department since 1987.
For concert information contact Anita Shealy at 850-718-2277
or shealya@chipola.edu


Dear Friends, TN ~

ths pprnty oon telOer rmdI -o muchmy a iyn, a a rc
I~ ~ ~ ~ ~~~~o amgaeu oalyufri.I accep ths hegen. me wan grea
oals that Io talke aby uw ob le e n o o ihh mlt
co ntyo od ou th rouhou th eise me an sh red te
do all that Is n eolked Wbu frhou deisee campaign. We are a
CUthe Shrfs goffr peopler o deseve yo good government. I will
resonsblit that his inm oes t, ass yure that Idgood government in 4
I~~sue exten my Tan inoles take lightly the
wvere able to ke s to yopoenst
did not devolve iepo therace cea and talkr a good race. W
Future pusis hracterce atdtacks isabout issues. W
A enter into a Well in, hei:rz
j le t m e s h a r e n e r a o v e f r c m n i u c u t

service rom this office Ilou did not ha e to v t
i le in c to have belted need mea call me. o et e
about V andwcll ue th lon with all of th
*Iou exate we are doing. eedaokeep you infoer e
I ve act vtie hav greater rnpr ecy in our administra-


aob finl he ps a d and administrative pdersoonneil


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Page 6 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL NOVEMBER 12, 2008












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seg enm se* ade

*- e Cuemn na


Vice President-Elect Biden was
correct when he said that President O)
Elect Obama will be challengedO
when he takes office on January
20, 2009. That's the understate- Jenry Cox. ipa
ment of the year. olcrnwie
bapk Round iti
The news media turned that .
foreign policy i~s
comment mnto a negative political kloapu
slogan assuming that the challenge ~
would come from some foreign
~government or terrorist groups. We don't have to
wait for Obama to take office for the U.S. -to be
challenged by a foreign power. It's happening now r
to President Bush.
The Russian president stated that Russia would
counter tlfe proposed U.S..missile deferisi. site in
eastern Poland with ballistic missiles. Also, the
Russians stated that they would jam the U.S. sys-
tem with electronic countermeasures; Welcome to
the new Cold War,
As to challenges, it didn't matter whether Obama
or John McCain was elected president, both would
face the same challenges. The primary issue in the
presidential campaign was how each of them would
handle these challenges. The majority of Americans
thought that Obama had the best plan and the best
temperament to deal with the issues. Will Obama be
successful in leading America out of the financial
and foreign policy wilderness? Only time will tell.
But Obama's success or failure depends to a large
degree on the rest of us. Americans will be tested
just- as our parents and grandpalrentswere tested
during the Great Depression and WWII.
Will the American people put self interest and'
political ideology aside and come together for the
common good of America? Are we willing to make
the necessary changes in our political and financial
structures to revive the economy and re-establish
America's leadership in the international commu-
nity? .


collectively take care of our busi-
X'S) ness. The fist order of business is to
RtNER get people back to work. America's
working men and women must be
retired military able to collect a paycheck every Fri-
wiithanextensive d.~iay.
domestic anid
lies.Heliesin But, here is where politics gets in
k the way of common sense. Thie poli-
.ticians arFe` taplking aibourt a. stimulus
package. The Demiocrats want to
spend, money on infrastructure projects meaning
construction project to repair and build America's
roads, bridges, sewer and water systems. This type
of spending projects puts people- back to work.
Govermmdht investment in infrastructure proj-
ects along with playing extending unemployment
-compensation is the textbook ansiver to a recession.
Even- though he has a MBA and should know that
government spending on infrastructure projects is
the answer, Bush is opposed to this approach which`
is a case of political ideology getting in the way of
common sense.
The financial crisis is not just an American issue.
The collapse of .the American financial system has
adversely affected the economiies of other coun-
tries. China recognizes their financial problem, and
the Chinese government has started a $586 billion
stimulus' plan ivith the money being spent on the
country's infrastructure and repair of areas dam-
aged by natural disasters.
Here is a thought for you. The U.S. is spending
$10 billion per month in Iraq and Afghanistan. If
that $10 billion per month was spent in the U.S.,
how many jobs would be created? Plenty.
I've written many times that one of the strengths
of America is the common sense of the American
People. Over th~e next three or four years our collec-
tivre common sense to do the right thing is going to
be tested.
SAs in the past, I believe that Americans will rise
to the occasion.


It is time for Americans to put politics aside and


Troubled: times wiHl test Ameri~cans


F

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NOVEMBER 12, 2008 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JcOURNAL PFae e7


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NOVEMBER 12, 2008 THE CALHOUN-L BERTY JOURNAL Page 9


WHITETAIL ELK R ED STAG CB$r


To the citizens of Calhoun
County's -District 5, thank
you for your support dur-
ing the recent election. Al-
though I was unsuccessful
in my bid for the seat on the
county commission, I am ~ s~-.
happy with the way I ran my
campaign n-with honesty and
integrity. I would have it no
other way.
I am thankful for living in a .
country where any qualified
citizen can run for public office, and will continue to
serve the Citizens of Calhoun County as the Veter-
ans Services Officer.
In all your ways acknowledge Him, and
He will make straight your paths. Prove. 3:6

(111111 C11S iflf
Political Advertisement Paid for and Approved by Tammy Rushing, Republican, for County Conmmisoner District 5


LIIri




1111;


The Apalachicola Na- .The proposal
ion Fmmeent is eebon the day use fee
posal to increase fees at and CameltLake
several recreation sites. 88S from $3 pt
Fees at Silver .Lake, .*
Camel Lake, Mack Land- per vehicle. T
ing, Hickory Landing proposes to ch~
and Whitehead Landing ing 199S at Mac
would be affected. Fees
at these five areas have Whitehead Lal
not been increased in 'per vehicle to $
seven years.
The proposal is to in-
crease the day use fees at Silver Lake and Camel
Lake Recreation Areas from $3 per vehicle to $5
per vehicle. The agency also proposes to change
the camping fees at Mack, Hickory, and White-
head Landings from $3 per vehicle to $5 per ve-
hicle. The <;ay use fees at these three areas (cur-
rently $3 per vehicle) would be eliminated.
Silver Lake and Camel Lake Recreation Areas
have both been recently upgraded. Silvei- Lake
has a new entrance station and two new picnic
shelters. Camel LaSke has a new restroom and a
new picnic shelter. Picnic tables, grills, fire rings,
and trash cans at both sites are all newer models.
Mack, Hickory, andi Whitehead Landings have
-concrete boat ramps, restrooms, drinking water,
and trash service. Picnic tables, grills, and fire
rings are all newer models. The restrooms (all
three sites), and drinking water (Mack Landing)
were added.in the last few years.
In 2004, CongreSs passed the Federal Lands
Recreation Enhancement Act which allows the
Forest Service to keep 95 percent of fees collected


is to increase at certain recreation sites
Sat Silver Lake a steamsIcl
Recreation Ar- and improve these sites.
r vehicle to $5 The fee increases would
be consistent with infla-
e agency also tionary costs as weHl as
nge the camp- ensure that fees are more
k, Hickory, and comparable to similar.
public and private sites in
dings from $3 the area.
per vehicle. "We recognize how
important these sites are
to our local communities
and those who use the sites. 'These fee increas-
es will help us maintain the sites to the level and
quality people have come to expect," said Cathy
Briggs, Recreation Manager on the Apailachicola
National Forest.
All fee change proposals will be presented be-
fore a citizen's advisory committee, called the Rec-
reation Resource Advisory Committee, or RRAC.
Committee members represent a broad array of
recreation interest groups to help ensure that the
Forest Service is proposing reasonable anid pub-
licly acceptable fee changes. Committee members
will hell ensure that the Forest Service addresses
public issues and concerns about recreation fees.
The public. is welcome to atterid and comment at
all advisory committee meetings.
-Please send your comments on proposed fee
changes by December 5, 2008 to: Apalachicola
National Forest,*57 Taff Drive, Crawfordville, FL
32327 or e-mnail: cbriggs@fs.fed.us. Make sure
you specify which recreation area your comments
apply to.


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Fees at Apalachicola National- Forest

recreation areas rnay increase by $2









Page 10 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL NOVEMBER 12, 2008


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NOVEMBER 12, 2008 THE CALHOUN-LJBERTY JOURNAL Page 11


This is one of the many stories submitted for the upcoming Liberty County Heritage Book,
scheduled to be published at the end of the year. For information on purchasing a
book, contact Heritage Publishing Consultants at 1-800-568-1611.


gathering
are ready to go to work. My con-
wete as caled "yberPower
amps max and an output of 150
watts (120 volt/60Hz) AC power.
We simply plug the prititer
into the converter, put the back
seat down in the truck to use for
a desk for the printer, th~e laptop
will run off of its own battery for~
'about 2 hours (I have not tried
to operate them both off of the
system at the same time, but it
might work) so you are in busi-
ness. If I don't need the printer
I simply plug in the laptop to
the converter. I usually crank
the truck up part of the time so
that all of my equipment will
not drain the battery in the truck.
This is also a neat idea to use
when you travel, with the kids-or
grandkids. You let them use the
laptop to play games on and it


me you can think of a thousand
things that has to be done on the
com:te, Hel jtle hubb
back and do whatever you need
to be doing while you are going
down the road.

think ht I doall ou te o b
puter work myself. Well, not by
a long shot, my husband is just'
as crazy about the computer as
I am. He is great with making
slide shows of family photos
that he has scanned in on a CD
or fire stick or directly from the
camera.
If you thought that you get
weird looks from people when
you start bringing in four or five
big plates of food and' there are
just the two of you, just wait un-
ti tey see you bring al ftis
other stuff in. When you get
Sit all set up everyone wants to
know what on earth the "Com-
puter Geeks" have now.

If you have questions or submis-
sions for the upcoming Calhoun
SCounty Heritage Book, contact Mrs.
Lana Weeks, Publicity Chairman of
H.B. C, 18430 SE Earl Weeks Road,
Blountstown, Florida 32424-5108
or phone her at 850-674-4638.
Monthly planning meetings for the
book will resume in January 2009.

Train era topic of
history meeting in
Greensboro Sunday
The West Gadsden Historical
Society will hold its monthly
meeting on Sunday, Nov. 16 at
3:00 p.m. in Gardner Hall, 150
East 11th Street, Greensboro.
Henry Rollins Jr. of Quincy will
be the featured guest. He will be
discussing memories of the train
era. Rollins has recorded a CD
of various folk songs. These will
be available for purchase.
Everyone is invited to attend
and enjoy reminiscing about the
old area railroads which were so
much a part of the early transpor-
tation through Gadsden County.
For niore information, call 850-
442-4041, or e-mail pyice@ya-
hoo.com.


Iries at a high tech family
I;k' '4~, '? ;l i 'c possible situation

T9HE~ HISTORY PAGE cow ed." get to
where you are
going and you
.~: look around,
there are tables
to put equipment
and supplies .on,
!5:but where can
.I get electric-
ity from? If you
.., . rare prepared for
The j;W~omip ~~~pdiil:ei? at~ everything, you
sipygo to
you car (or in


BY LANA WEEKS,

Calhoo `o HCrtg Book
Have you ever been to a fantii-
ly reunion or to someone's home
and they had an old photograph
or a document that you just had
to have a copy of? The person
won't let youi borrow it, or may-
be the person-says "when I get
home I'll mail you a copy of it."
So you wait, and wait, and you
wait some more and you still
don't get it.
There is an easy answer to
this little problem. 'I have run
into this same problem for sev-
eral years and found a way .to
solve it.
My husband brought it to my .
attention that I can solve this
with a saying we use when I go


some where to
work: "av elap-

So now when we
go somewhere
we are prepared.
We have:
*a laptop
*a small print-
er/copier/scan-
ner/fax (All-In-
One)
*an extension
cord wriith several
plug-ins
*lots of 20


my case, pickup truck) get out
the converter that your husband
bought you as a "just in case you
need it" gift. You simply plug
the converter into the outlet port/
cigar lighter on the dash and you


pound paper in several different
sizes and kinds of photo paper
*a flash drive or ~fire stick
*a few CD's or DVD's
*a digital camera with its


*and of course extra ink car-
tridges.
When you stop and look at ev-
erything that is neatly placed in
2 medium sized totes and a lap-
top case you think, "I have every


2 feet of dirt after 125 years. (Lighter-
wood or lightered is derived from dead
yellow pine consisting of 100 percent
heartwood.)
Once these corinecting roads became
a reality, Langston began work on the
final link to join Liberty and Wakulla
counties. A barge, known at that time
as a 'flat;' was constructed to trans-
port incoming traffic across the river,
Dimensions of this first barge were 10
feet wide by 40 feet long..
In later years, after Reddick Langs- '
ton's death, his son, John, built a larger
barge to accommodate heavier, wider,
and longer loads. The dimensions of
this barge were 14 feet wide by 40 feet
long.
In order to ferry the barge across the
river against a swift current, a 5/8 inch


by Reddick Langston
My grandfather, Reddick Langston, The Langs
moved to Wakulla County, Florida, with east side of
his family from Floren.ce, South Caro- River, apple
lina, in 1870. In 1876 or 1877, upon
completion of a road through a virgin half mile fro
forest which ran across Stoutamire bank. Trav
property in Liberty County, Florida, to cross the ri
the West bank of the Ochlockonee Riv-
day or nig]
er,- and also upon completion of a road
through Langston property in Wakulla following w
County to the east bank of the Ochlock- shell, which
onee River, Langston constructed a and remain
barge capable of ferrying traffic across Cvhrs
the river. The traffic included horse- Cohrs
drawn buggies and wagons and, in later method. ((
years, cars and trucks. The most unusu- lungs to '
al operation was the. ferrying of a large quite
circus across the river in.1926.
After Reddick Langston's .death in .
1890, his son and my father, John H. Langston, continued
the operation until~ 1929, at which time this mode of public
travel was no longer needed due to the construction of a
permanent bridge on State Road 20 which connected Leon,
Gadsden, and Liberty counties..
The task of opening a road capable of hauling public traf-
fic through a virgin forest, especially a half mile of swamp
wetlands that contained huge hardwood trees, was quite a
feat. This type of project, undertaken even in modern times
with large bulldozers, would not be considered an easy task.
The task was completed with the engineering skills and hard
work o'f those involved: Only crude tools were available at
that time axes, shovels, cross-cut saws, horses and oxten.
The work detail was accomplished through a concerted ef-
Sfort on the part of the Stoutamire family, the Langston fam-
ily, interested neighbors and local businesses ori both sides
of 'the river who would profit by having the shortest link to
Apalachee Bay and improved communication and trade op-
portunities between Liberty and Wakulla counties,
The terrain on the east side of the river was quite dif-
ferent from the west side. The east side had a rather steep
incline from the water's edge to the top of the hill. Many
yards of dirt had to be removed to decease the degree of
slope in order to accommodate travel.
Another very difficult engineering feat was required,
again using the same type of tools, after sloping and grad-
ing of the river was completed. A firm road foundation was
provided by using dead light -wood logs to 'rive' or 'split
slats,' which were hand split lumber about 1 inch thick by
10 feet long, laid side-by-side from the water'seedge for
about 200 feet. This foundation also prevented soil erosion.
These slats are still in place and remain solid under about


tons lived on the
the 'Ochlockonee
roximately one-
,m the west river
elers wishing to
ver alerted them
ht in one of the
ays: (a) A conch
Could be blown
.ned on site. (b)
were a common
c) Using. strong
holler' was also '
adequate .


steel cable was stretched across the river and secured on
each side of the river bank. Next, two chains were attached
to the barge, one toward the front and the other toward the
rear. The chains were attached to steel rings which encircled
the cable, allowing the barge to be secure against the current
of the river and at the same time to slide along the cable at
the barge was moved back and forth across the river.
Power to push the barge forward was achieved by a long
pole placed against the river bed. As the operator applied
pressure to the pole, he would move the length of the barge,
repeating this procedure until reaching the river bank, at
which time 'gang planks' were placed from the barge to the
river bank, allowing vehicles to move on or off the barge.
The Langstons lived on the east side of the Ochlockonee
River, approximately one-half mile from the west river
bank. Travelers wishing to cross the river alerted them day
or night in one of the following. ways: (a) A conch shell,
which could be blown and remained on site. (b) Cowhorns
were a common method. (c) Using strong lungs to 'holler'
was also quite adequate.
It is rioted that the Langstons would not allow guineas on
their property, due to the guineas 'constant cackling, which
could hinder hearing travelers' signals.' The rate of charges
were as follows: (a) To cross the river by boat ... 5 cents
(b) To cross on the barge, not requiring gang planks ... 10
cents (c) To cross, on the barge, requiring gang planks ....
20 cents.

SOURCE: Written by Reddick Langston. The facts presented in
this history were relayed to Reddiiak by his father; John H. Langs-
ton, and his mother Willie Surmner Langston, and by others who
also had first-hand knowledge of the operation of the frry.


Preserve memo


The history of the Lang sto-n Ferry








Page 12 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL NOVEMBER 12, 2008


:1)1~
C-- ,
C:~I Ibll~


P LAT
BOO KS i..
available at The Calhoun-Liberty
Joumal office in Bristol



PTOtect: the important

people in your life.

ou nowr have the option of protecting. your family
members or a business partner
with low-cost 10- or 20-year
level term life insurance from
Auto-Owvners iLife Insurance
Company. Call us for more details
and a competitive proposal.

cAero-Ouurrerrs Aissesmura
Life Home Car Business


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




We' re you r one-stop

TIRE SHOP'.




Balancing


r ~s~ ~~ I ~811 s~ 9~ ~Bs ~11(~4~8~8r~'B~s~ p


nVolkswagens to semi's, we handle them all"

0 ITY TIRE ECO.
Hwy. 20 West Blountstown 674-8784

BG E MV5496 ~ OYO


BRADDOCK HOBBS
Braddock Hobbs will be
celebrating his eighth birth-
day bn Nov. 17..He is the
son of Mary Phillips of Bris-
tol and Bo Hobbs of Carra-
belle. His grandparents are
Nicky and Faye Phillips of
Bristol, Janie Hobbs of Al-
tha, and Otho Hobbs Sr. of
Sneads. Braddock enjoys
playing his XBOX 360 and
playing ninjas with his sis-
ter, Molly.


JAZMIN LYNN OUZTS
frmi Lynb aus ce ert
8. She is the daughter of
Rhonda Burch and Bamney
Outzts. Her grandparents are
Van and Louise Burch of Bris-
tol and Pat and the late John
Ouzts. .Jazmin enjoys play-
ing with her three brother'
n hmy C'h land rn 1 ,
gether, and playing with her
cousins as we// as the family
dog, Roscoe-


ELIZABETH GRACE
MCMILLAN
Elizabeth Grace MclMillan
celebrated her second
birthday on Oct. 23. She is
the daughter of Philip and
Marianne M/cllillan of Hat-
tiesburg, Milssissippi. Her
grandparents are Burke
and Eva Hayes and Philip
and Suella McMillaq~, all of
Blountstown.


EMMA BONNIE WILLIS
Eric and Karli Willis are proud
to announce the birth of their
daughter, Emma Bonnie Willis,
bomn on Oct. 4. She weighed
5 /bs. and 6 oz. and mea-
sured 17.9 inches long. Her
grandparents are Thaddeus
and Bonnie Borowski, Jamie
and Becky Lollie, and Steven
end uaS- dNalu t he is th;
and Tootsie Henthomn, Mildred
O.'Neal, and Truman and Bar-
bara Lollie.


KODIBETH LEANN BATES
Kodibeth Leann Bates cel-
ebrated her first birthday on
Oct. 27. She is the daughter
of Stanley and Lessa Bates.
Her grandparents are Clint
and Charlotte Clemons and
-Glenn and Edith Bates. Kod-
ibeth enjoys wrestling with
her daddy and playing with
baby dolls and her strolle .


AIDEN JEREMIAH BATES
Aiden Jeremiah Bates will
be celebrating his first birth-
da o Nov 17. H i th
son of A//en and Crystal
Bates. His grandparents are
Clint and Charlotte Clem-

BtsanAdidr e joy dplaEy 9
with his big brother, AJ, and
wrestling with him and his
daddy


4;j-~ri - ~
~~~?~ :--



P) i


Houston & Gwen Deese tO

celebrate 40th anniversary
Houston and Gwen Deese will be celebrating their
40th anniversary on Nov 27. They were joined in mar-
riage in 1968.
They enjoy traveling in their motor home. They

ae b o t oe i d H oso e eto n w o re d e n cna a c o n a d

children and 10 great-grandchildren.
Friends are invited to join the family at a celebration
party in honor of the couple Nov. 15 at 1 p.m. at the Mag-
nolia Baptist Church in the Fellowship Hall in Altha.


Brakes

Shocks

Oil Changes







NOVEMBER 12, 2008 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page l3


LIQUIDATION
LAND SALE
10 ACRE plus Tracts
From *3,995 per acre
*995 Total Down
OWNER FINANCING,
No Qualifying

Tr i-lan d In c "
R. E. Broker s
Phone (813) 253-3258


A very big
THANK YOU
goes out to Mrs. Chiq-
altas sud rdfin ngJohun
baby Abby Gail. She was
returned to her family on
11/05 and she is well.
From
Jimmy,
Phyllis,
Nick and
Amaris
Wright


I


STHE 762-2113OR 557-5278

CORNERSTONE

MvlARK ET

REASONABLE Oi, We have dishes,
PRICES ON what-nots, wood-
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and Coats Christmas Items and
Decorations
STORE HOURS: Thurs 8 a.m. 3 p.m.; Fri & Sat 8 a.m. 5 p.m.
LOCATED AT SHELTON'S CORNER IN ALTHA






BEST DEAL IN TH E TRI-STATE AREA!
Slow credit, no problem W.A.C.
Hand-picked quality
cars and trucks.
c. Business (850) 526-5254
Residence (850) 762-3679
Toll Free: 1-888-740-8222

*k SUMMERLIN
39n5MW rHwy 90~~," MOTORS


IMcCardle, Forte announce plans
Brendon, Dallin, Trenton McCardle and Alex Reid
are proud to announce the marriage of their parents,
Dale McCardle and Sherry Forte.
Dale is the son of Earnest and Faye McCardle of
Altha and is employed as a truck driver with Mc-
Millan Logging.
Sherry is the~ daughter of Terry Armstrong of Bris-
tol and is employed as a forklift operator with North
n Florida Lumber Company.
The wedding will take place Nov. 22 at 1 p.m. ET
It. ~ ~ :~~B~at Mt. Ziott Pentecostal Church in Hosford. The re-
ception will bb held at the home of Terry Armstrong
on Lake Mystic Church Road in Bristol.
No invitations are being sent. All family and friends
are invited to attend. The couple will reside in Bris-
tol.


Hall, Brown to ex chang e vows
Diane and Louis Hall of Telogia are
proud to announce the upcoming mar-
riage of their daughter, Amy Hall, to
Johnny Brown, son of Debra Price of
Hosford and Ellis Brown of Telogia.
Amy is a graduate of Liberty County
High School and Johnny works in the
Department of Revenue.
The ceremony will be held Nov. 15 *..o
at Woodmen of the World in Bristol at 6
p.m. ET, with a reception to follow. I
No invitations will be sent. All friends ~ ;i~
and family are welcome.
The couple will reside in Telogia.


Operated by Tim & Karen Pittman

rTEi .l:dll Custom Floor Care

0 20667 NE Railroad Ave. #2 in Blountstown
CERTIFIED FIRM Ca ll (850) 674-51 58


DEAR CITIZENS OF LIBERTY COUNTY,
My family and I would like to first give God the
glory and honor for giving me the peace and strength iC _':":
to run the race. Without Him this would have been
impossible. We would also like to thank the people of
Liberty County who were overwhelmingly supportive Ib s i
during~ my campaign. I am truly humbled. Again,
Thank You for the confidence that you've shown in
me bjl allowing me to serve you as your next Tax
Collector for Liberty County.
Sincerely, wMalra goodanalz

) cncean yenanent eso n, nno secovrna nne om man~emoa cons ol~Lr~ir


22


Jimmy and Carla Hand of Blountstown are pleased
to announce the upcoming marriage of their daughter,
Emily Dianna, to John David Petrilli, son of Rocco and
Elizabeth Petrilli of State College, Pennsylvania.
.Emily is the granddaughter of Carlton and Marilyn
Van Lierop of Blountstown, the late Ann Van Lierop, and
the late Arthur and Flossie Hand.
John is the grandson of John and Janet Petrilli, Kath- *
leen DePrator and the late Jerome DePraitor, all of Saint
Marys, Pennsylvania.
Emily and John will exchange marriage vows on Sat-
urday, Nov. 22. The ceremony will take place at 3 p.m. at
the First Baptist Church of Blountstown, with a reception
immediately following ~in the church fellowship hall.
All friends and family are invited to attend. No local
invitations are being sent.


? 1? .. 1 11 I 1. Ill .

Carpet, Ceramic Tile &

Upholstery Cleaning
CARPET DRIES IN HOURS!


);' `
co


Residential &
.Commercial

SATISFACTION
GUARANTEED!


Hand, Petrilli to marry Nov.




I
-~jp~BS~tj


MARI GOODMAN
Liberty County Tax Collector


&









Page 14 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL: NOVEMBER 12, 2008



Congress is making progress for, our nation's veterans


The BOYD

R EPg R 5
Congressman Allen Boyd


Second, this summer, Congress
passed and the President signed ~
into law a new GI Bill that -
restores the assurance of~a full,
four-year college educationsfor
our veterans returning from
Iraq and Afghanistan. Since I
came to Washington almost 12
years ago, I have been calling


How Landowners are 'afect~ed

A pipeline normally requires a permanent 50-foot wide right-of-way. During
construction, FGT will need an additional 50-75 feet of workspace next to the
permanent right-of-way. FGT may also need temporary workspace in certain
areas, such as road, railroad, or stream crossings, to accommodate particular con-
struction activities. Property owners are entitled by law to receive compensation
for having a' pipeline on their property. FGT will negotiate with the property
owners to receive approvals with a signed easement for needed property rights.
To the extent that FGT is unable to negotiate easement rights with
landowners whose property the pipeline construction impacts, such easement
rights may be determined in accordance with the eminent domain laws of the
state in which your property is located.

How to obtarin addJ~onalinfonnadon.bn

Additional information including the application and a publication
entitled An Interstate Natucral Gas Facility on My Land? What Do I need to
knozt? is available through the FERC website, www.Awergovusing the"For
Citizens" link. For assistance, please contact the FERC Online Support at
frc:on/Inesuppor~tfEtergov or call toll-f ree at (866) 208-3676. The FERC
Office of External Affairs can be contacted-at (866) 208-3372.


A separate notice concerning- the application is being mailed to affected
landowners and government.ag-encies involved in the project.

/f you wouldlie to learn Inare about die projMc plas~e coni~~~~ctiiii~~~~
Tom Bray, Right of Way Manager, tol/-fites at (877) 66~3-9161 orlog on
to.' WW~pan/18n/1leane/gyc~~t~ co;m//WT//ISVl/F~



Florida Gas Transmission Company
A Southern Union/El Paso Affiliate


I_ I_ _ __


for a new GI Bill, and this need
has only grown with the wars
in Iraq and Afghanistan. In
these wars, our guardsmen and
reservists have been deployed
at a level that we have not seen
since World War II. Many of
these guardsmen and reservists
were in~career professions before
these wars, and many will return
home unable to continue these
professions because of physical
or mental injuries sustained
during service. The new GI Bill
will make the veterans of Iraq
andAfghanistan part ofi~merican
economic recovery efforts, just
like the veterans of World War
II, and the passage of this GI
Bill in Congress was asignificant
victory for our veterans-
Third, at home in North
Florida, we are celebrating the
opening of anewyveterans' clinic
in Marianna, which opened for


Each year on Veterans Day,
we honor the bravery of the men
and women who have served
our country in uniform. We sing
their praises, and we offer our
gratitude. It is important for all
of us, as Americans, to come
together and thank our veterans
for their service and sacrifice,
and in Congress, we must go
even further and see that our
government honors our veterans,
not just in words, but in deeds,
I am pleased to report that
it is a new day in Congress
when it comes to honoring the
commitment we have made to
our veterans. Gone are the days
of underfunding and lack of
oversight. This Congreiss has
made our veterans, specifically
veterans' healthcare and benefits,
a priority, and ~there have been
several achievements, both
nationally and locally, that have


made good on our commitment
to our veterans. .
First, in 2007, we passed the
largest increase in veterans'
funding in the 77-year history
of the Veterans Administration
(VA). Much of this funding was
targeted to improving healthcare
for the 5.8 million veterans
who need and deserve access to
quality healthcare from the VA.
This year, Congress followed up
by again increasing funding for
important veterans' programs
and benefits and continuing to
address the claims backlog at
the VA by adding new claims
processors.- Both of these
veterans' funding bills were part
of fiscally responsible budget
resolutions, which made possible
these unprecedented VA funding
increases and reflected this
Congress' renewed commitment
to our veterans. .


care on June 30 of this year. This
is an exciting development in our
area, and one that resulted from
the hard work and dedication of
many parties, most notably the
community of Jackson County.
With this new clinic, veterans in
Jackson County and surrounding
areas will have more convenient
access to VA medical care.
Recently, we have made a
lot of progress for our veterans,
but our work is not over. As a
Vietnam veteran, I will continue
to work in Washington to see
that we keep the promises that
we have made to the men and
women who have served our great
~country. On this Veterans Day, I
would like to thank our veterans
and their families. Through their
service and sacrifice, they have
made America abetter, safer, and
stronger country, and we remain
indebted and grateful.


* Calhoun County Public Library
17731 NE Pear Street
Blountstown, FL 32424

* ~Wausau Public Library
1607 2nd Avenue
Wausau, FL 32428 .


* Walton-Defuniak Public Library-
3 Circle Drive
Defuniak Spr~ings, FL 32435

* Liberty County Public Library-
12818 NW County Road 12
Bristol, FL 32321


* Citronelle City Library
7855 East State Street
Citronelle, AL 36522-2450

* Bay County Public Library
25 West Government Street
Panama City, FL 32401

* Century Branch Library
7991 North Century Blvd
Century, FL 32535

* Jay Library
5259 Booker Lane
Jay, FL 32565-1163


* Bay Minette Public Library
205 W. 2nd Street
Bay Minette, AL 36507-3214

* Afmnore City Library
700 East Church Street
Atmore, AL 36502-2630

* Jackson Public Library
2929 Green Street
Marianna, FL 32446

* Robert L Sikes Library
144,5 Commerce Drive
Crestview, FL 32539-6944


FLORIDA GT 79NSIMISSION- COMPANY
PROPISEISA P/PELIN~EMEPANSION TO
SUPPL YFLORIDA~S~ CLLNEANERNERGNEDS

77r F~rr Oc M Irff

On October 31, 2008, Florida Gas Transmission Company, LLC (FGT) -
filed an~.application for a Certificate of Public Convenience and Necessity with
the Federal Energy Regulatory Commission (FERC) to construct an expansion
of its existing interstate pipeline system. The project has been designated the
Phase VIII Expansion Project and has been assigned Docket No. CPO9-17-000
at the FERC*

H/olida Gas 7ansmixrion -~u yount energypa~erksr

FGT is Florida's leader in providing clean energy solutions, safely and
reliably. FGT is an interstate natural gas pipeline with offices in Maitland,
Florida and Houston, Texas and employees at field offices along our pipeline
system. FGT operates a 4,900-mile pipeline system that runs from South Texas
to Homestead, Florida. FGT has been supplying the majority of Florida's
natural gas needs for almost 50 years through an extensive network of
underground pipelines.

Phiase W// gnsion Pl/'ec- i& scpe andpulpse

The Phase VIII Expansion Project refers to Florida Gas Transmission's
proposal to construct eleven pipeline loops, three new pipeline segments, add
compression at eight existing compressor stations, construct one new compressor
station, three new meter stations, two meter station upgrades, and associated
auxciliary facilities. FGT proposes to construct 357.3 miles of 24-inch, 36-inch
and 42-inch diameter mainline loops, approximately 89.8 miles of 30-inch new
mainline and approximately 36.1 miles of 20-inch and 24-inch diameter new
lateral pipelines. The project also includes the acquisition from Florida Power
& Light of approximately 22.7 miles of an existing 20-inch lateral connecting
FGT's mainline. Compression horsepower additions totaling 213,600 will be
constructed as part of the project. FGT is requesting authorization from the
Pipeline and Hazardous Materials Safety ~Administration to operate certain
segments of its existing pipeline system in addition-to portions of the proposed
pipeline expansion at greater pressures than currently authorized. This authori-
zation would eliminate the need to construct an additional 80.5 miles of 36-inch
mainline loops. The proposed in service date for the project is April 1, 2011, with
the exception of one new lateral segment in which it has been requested to be
completed by July 1. 2010.
The purpose of the Phase VIII Expansion Project is to deliver needed
natural gas volumes to six electric generation utilities within the state of Florida.

Plan~ned Const~ructin /inyour area8

Please refer to the map for a list of facilities to be constructed in your area.
A copy the FERC application is available for viewing at the following locations:









NOVEMBER 12, 2008 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 15


u~' FSU Entrepreneurial Boot Camp


i ~~3~llliB~l~"~ 1IItransforms lives of disabled vets


Thank you very much for your support
and vote for me for Calhoun County
School Board member District 1. I look

forward to serving' all children and tax-

payers of Calhoun County for the next
four years.
I will listen to your concerns and work
hard to improve upon the quality edu-
cation foundation we already have es-
tablished in our great county while be-

ing a good steward of C oun County S
School budget.



Political Advertisement Paid for and Approved by Danny Ryals, Nonpartisan for School Board District 1


Talquin Electric opens

area office in Bristol
Talqumn Electric Cooperative, Inc. is pleased to announce the
opening of a full time Area Offce in Bristol to better serve all
of our members in Liberty County. The new office is located at
10850 NW State Road 20, in a secure and convenient location in
the County Seat, immediately adjacent to the Court House and
Sheriff's Office. Opening day is scheduled for November 17,
2008.
Business hours will be from 8:30 a.m. to 5:00 p~m., Monday
through Friday. Members may initiate or discontinue service,
make account inquiries, and render payments in person or by us-
ing the night depository that is located by the front door under the
covered & lighted walkway.
Please note that the phone number for the Liberty Office is
(850) 643-2828.
We plan to continue to keep the Hosford Office open on the same
schedule that our members in that community have enjoyed.
















As your newly elected School Board Member, I will
always remember I am in this office thanks to YOU,
the citizens of Liberty County. I will never take this of-
fice for granted. It is my promise to make intelligent,
honest decisions, and handle every situation as if it
were my own personal matter. I will work for you and
I will be available at all times. Call me anytime you
need me. Thanks for your Vote and Support!
Cell: 509-1213 Home: 643-5219


M


day stay at FSU, and
12 months of ongoing
support and mentorship
from faculty experts.
They engaged in expe-
riential workshops to
write business plans,
raise capital, attract cus-
tomers and develop a
marketing strategy that
is most' effective for
their business model.
They also had sessions
with top CEOs who not
only provided helpful
business advice gleaned
from their careers but
mentored' participants


TALLAHASSEE Boot
Army veteran Andrew
Wyatt credits Floridafrm
State University's En- at FS
trepreneurship -Boot-Su
camp for Veterans with
Disabilities with jump- fc
starting his career af- 9Xpe
ter he was wounded in busi
Iraq.
"I am sitting in front 8t
of anocean of business a m
cards from some of the O
highest corporate exec- d
utives from across the
county, all .of whom .
want nothing more than
to lend a hand in seeing me and
other service-disabled veterans
succeed in our ventures," Wy-
att wrote Secretary of the Army
Pete Geren after attending the
boot camp this past June. Wy-
att is starting his own medical
equipment business catering to
government contracts.
The FSU College of Busi-
ness wants to repeat its suc-
cessful boot camp, but that will
take~ continued monetary sup-


Scamp participants benefited
online study, a nine-day stay
;U, and 12 months of ongoing
port and mentorship from
lty experts. They engaged in
3riential workshops to write
ness plans, raise capital,
Ict CUStomers and develop
a rke ting gstra teg y that iS
t effective for ~their busineSS


port. The more than $100,000
raised for the initial boot camp
truly made it a success. Thanks
to generous support, FSU was
able to offer this educational
experience free to participating
veterans.
"'Starting over can be diffi-
cult," Dean Caryn Beck-Dud-
ley said. "Equipping veterans
with invaluable skills needed to
succeed in starting and owning
a business will go a long way in
not only transforming lives but
also rebooting the economy."
Boot camp participants ben-
efited from online study, a nine-


throughout the year.
Randy Blass, director of the
boot camp and an assistant in or-
ganizational behavior in FSU's
Department of Management,
is seeking a primary sponsor
for this social entrepreneurship
venture. Corporate or individ-
ual donors can contact him for
more information at (850) 644-
7859 or rblass@cob.fsu.edu.
For other ways to support the
program, e-mail Jill Ashton, de-
velopment director for the Col-
lege of Business, at jeashton@~
cob.fsu.edu.


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1_1


Page l6 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL NOVEMBER 12, 2008


Contest encourages

recycling & helps state

to meet recycling goal
TALLAHASSEE In recognition ofAmerica Recycles Day
on November 15, 2008, Florida students are promising to protect
Florida's environment by committing to recycling as part of
the fifth annual Florida (K-12) Schools Recycling Pledge Card
Contest.
The contest, announced by the Florida Department of
-Environmental Protection (DEP), Recycle Florida Today,
Creative Recycling. Systems, Inc. and Publix Super Markets,
rewards the three schools that submit the most recycling pledge
cards with the chance to win a refurbished computer.
"By starting at a young age and getting involved recycling,
students~ can play a major role in helping Florida achieve its 1
new statewide recycling goal of 75 percent by the year 2020,"
said DEP Director of Waste Management Mary Jean Yon. "This
contest encourages Florida's' youth to take
personal responsibility to manage waste and
demonstrate environmental stewardship at
school and at home."
Florida's -new 75 percent recycling
goal was established in House Bill 7135
known as the Energy, Climate Change, and Final E
Economic Security Act of 2008.
~BRAMB MEMI
The bill, signed into law by Governor `2008 FORI
Charlie Crist, also directs DEP to develop
a program designed to achieve the 75 SUPE
percent goal and submit it to~ the Legislature
for approval by January 1, 2010. DEP ZfCI
is encouraging the public to assist in
developing this plan and has created a YOUr~l
public forum where interested persons can B~ Z~
share thoughts, suggestions and comments, rel I
as well as view the contributions of other BaRAMWa EWR
participants. 2008 81
By completing the pledge cards, students TRACZ Ell
and residents are pledging to renew their
personal commitment to recycling, but.
also to go a step beyond ~increasing their
recycling efforts at home, school and work. Your
They are also committing to encourage BAY
others to recycle by serving as a recycling Pi
example in their neighborhoods, promising AD~E PI
to spread the word to five friends thait
recycling is the easiest way to slowi global
warming and agreeing to participate in an
additional recycling related effort. 0270ttWCARtSNhATUI
The three schools with the highest lb$ Oi
number of pledges will receive a gently
used desktop computer, which includes a
monitor, courtesy of Creative Recycling a SMQUEltB151~I L
SLT Cun
Systems, Inc. DbI
In addition, each individual who fills out a
pledge card will be entered into a statewide
drawing for either a $100 gift certificate ~ a~~iS
donated by Recycle Florida Today or one
of three giff cards donated by Publix Super
Markets.
As an added bonus, the teacher or
07FRDEfPEDTIO)N)
environmental club leader with the most
student participation will receive free I~
registration to R~iecycle Florida Today's 2009
annual conference.
In 2007, more than 86 percent of the
14,000 Floridians who took the pledge to w
recycle and buy more recycled products
through this campaign were elementary,
middle and high school students.


kW8U~s l~easpl~r\Y~;bi~iic..-
Visitors and students were greeted with a wave of red, white and blue
during Vleterans Day festivities at Tolar School Monday.
TONY PATTERSON PHOTO









NOVEMrlBER 12, 2008 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 17


Chartwvells takes..- --i


part in Health
Fair Saturday
Chartwells School Dining
Services, the company that pro-
vides ~the school food services
for Calhoun and Liberty County,
was one of the co-sponsors at
Saturday's` Community Health
Fair in Blountstown. The event
showcased healthy lifestyles and
cooking, while offering blood.,
pressure screenings and nutri-
tional information. The turnout
was great and the crowd very
enthusiastic.
Chartwells was represented
by Vernon Tanner, Food Service
Director for Calhoun and Liber-
ty Counties; Jim Boylan, Food
Service Director at Washington
County and Andre Franks, the
Food Service Director at Twin
Oaks.
Chartwells presented some
of their "'Balanced Choice" reci-
pes which are used in the school
dining programs. While all of
Chartwells meals are nutrition-
ally analyzed and meet USDA
guidelines, Balanced Choice
meals -follow strict guidelines
for low total fat, saturated' fat,
sodium, sugar and cholesterol
and are even stricter than USD~A
guidelines.
APmong the meals offered for
~sampling by Chefs Tanner and
Franks were Western Eggs, Pas-
ta Salad, Chicken and Broccoli
Alfredo, Chicken Caesar Salad
and -Chicken Lo Mein. T IIhe
Scrowrd rearll enjoyed the food ap
do, Chartwerlls students on a dai-
ly basis. Jim Boylan provided
nutritional information as well
as information on Chartwells
School menus.
Chartwells would -like to
thank the following for their
support: Sheriff David Tatum
for the tent; U.S. Food service,
Barber's Dairy and Chapman's
Produce for donating the food.
We all look forward to seeing
everyone next year.

National Nurse
Practitioner Week
TALLAHA;CSSEE-The Florida
Department of Health (DOH)
recognizes nurse practitioners for
their tremendous impact on public
health during National Nurse
Practitioner Week, November
9-15. Annually,-National Nurse
Practitioner Week begins on the
second Sunday ofNovember and
ends the following Saturday.
"Nurse practitioners have
evolved into a vital and integral
part of the health care team and
system," said Jean L. Kline,
R.N., B.S.N., M.P.H., Deputy
Secretary for Health Public
Health Programs and State Public
Health Nursing Director. "This
distinguished group of primary
health professionals has provided
public service for more than 40
years. Nurse practitioners can
be found not only providing
health care in practice settings,
but also working to enrich their
communities."


COIm WURity

Health Fair
The first annual Community Health
Fair was held Saturday at Calhoun-
Liberty Hospital in Blountstown.
Visitors had a chance to. get health
information, learn -more about the
hospital and have sc~ime basic tests
done on site while kids found a big
rock to climb and a huge slide to
play on. Cooks from Chartwells,
including -Vernon Tann~er at left
and Andre' Franks, at right, were
oni hand to give healthy cooking
demonstrations. Joan Williams is
shown above Ken Melvin draws a
blood sample for routine testing.
DANIEL WILLIAMS PHOTOS








Page 18 THE CALHOUN-LtBERTY JOURNAL NOVEMBER 12, 2008'

SCHOOL
MENU
SLiberty and Calhoun

~ ~se-~-CountY Schools
SNov. 13-Nov. 19, 2008 I


~ammrraaa~easri~8l~aParslarp~


$IssLBnr&se~i~x~ ------- ~- a~


I I
A choice of lowfat white,
chocolate or strawberry milk
seared with all meals.

BREAKFAST

THURSDAY I
| Sausage gravy and bis- 1
Cult with a hash brown, I
Sassorted- cereal with I
I buttered toast, assorted
fruit juice.
FRIDAY
I French toast sticks and I
I sliced ham, assorted ce- I
I real with buttered toast, I
1 and assorted fruit juice.I
MONDAY I
SCheese grits and sau-
Ssage patty, assorted ce- I
real with buttered toast,
and assorted fruit juice.
TUESDAY,
SFrench toast sticks and
Sliced ham, assorted ce-
1 real with buttered toast, I
I assorted fruit juice.
1 WEDNESDAY
IScrambled egg and I
Diced ham with grits, I
assorted cereal with
buttered toast, assorted
fruit juice.


SElementaryI
(Pre-K thru 5th)

THURSDAY
I Chicken noodle soup
I with grilled cheese, car-
Irots and pears. Alter-
Inate: Ham sandwich.
I FRIDAY
I Sausage pizza, tossed
I salad and apple. Al-
I ternate: Crispy chicken I
I wrap.
I MONDAY|
I Chicken patty on a bun, I
`baked fries and broccoli.
SAlternate: Sloppy Joe.
TUESDAY
IBeef aroni with whole
Sweat roll, green beans
I and peaches. Alternate: I
I Ham and turkey sub.
I WEDNESDAY
I Hamburger on a bun, I
| tossed,. salad, carrots,
Sand an apple. Calhoun
alternate: Pepperonil
wrap. Liberty alternate:
s Pend butter and jelly


AII menus are subjects to change
SPONSORED BY:
SLaban Bontrager, DMD
SBristol, Phone 643-5417


Liberty County High School has a new look thanks
to a $5,000 grant from the Lowes Foundation, a
$1,500 Heroes grant from the Marianna Lowe's, a


donation of mulch from Sunshine Cypress and top-
soil 'from C.W. Roberts. Staff and students spent a


Saturday planting over


100 bushes, 80 roses, and
20 trees around the new 9th
grade/JROTC building.
The Marianna Lowe's
store dconated ten picnic
tables for a reading area
also created that Saturday.
Lowe's employees and their
families painted the tables.
The school plans on us-
ing some of the brick from
the old 'JROTC building
(middle school cafeteria)
for walkways and to place
under the tables in the read-
Ing area.
The school would like to
thank Ms.Sanders for the
use of a truck and trailer,
Mr. Shuler for helping dig
and level the areas with his
tractor, and Mr. Dugger for
d ig going the holes for the
~shrubs and bushes with an
auger.


Members of the Marianna Lowe/'s store pose with Liberty County High School
staff and students. The Marianna store employees painted the ten picnic
tables donated to the high school as part of the Lowes Heroes grant,


Liberty County administrator Gay Lewis was surprised recently during a staff
meeting by a visit from Florida Department of Education (FLDOE) Senior Program
Director Educator Retention, Henry Pollock, along with representatives from
the Panhandle Area Educational Consortium (PAEC), Pat McDaniel and Tony
Anderson.
Lewis was recognized for being the 10,000th person to register to use the
Florida School Leaders Web site. The Florida School. Leaders Web site is part of
the FLDOE's "William Cecil Golden School Leadership Development Program"
that utilizes a collaborative network of state and national leadership development
organizations to support the needs of principals, principal leadership teams and
candidates for principal leadership positions. The program provides Florida's
current and aspiring school leaders easy access to all elements of school leadership
professional development including electronic tools and resources to help manage
professional growth in Florida's Principal Leadership Standards.
Pollock stated, "As our program and Web site continues to grow, we are pleased
to recognize Ms. Gay Lewis, principal of Liberty County High School, who haS
received a new video iPOD as the 10,000th registered participant on the FSL.org
website".


Lowe's g rants, local donations allow LCHS

students and staff to spruce up the school


Pr incipal

Lewis wins

video iPod

for signing

on to W~e b

Site Of

ed ucators








NOVEMBER 12, 2008 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 19


?,
.-i
ii
.X: ,:i
:
if
US~jb II: O


Auto*


RADIO FOOTBALL

ON WYBT AND WPHK

Listen to football on WYBT and WPHK. This week..
Listen to Steven Seay and Glenn A -
Kimbrel's play by play of the Blountstown '
High School Tigers as they take on ". -
Wewa, at Blountstown Friday night. Nov. 14
on K102.7, airtime 6:30 p.m. CT. u
Hear Michael Wahlquist, Jay Taylor, and Ray McCoy
with all the Liberty County High School game action.
The Liberty County Bulldogs take on Arnold
Highi School at Liberty..;..
Air time at 10 a.m. ET Saturday, Nov. 15
immediately following the swap
shop on K-102.7 and Y-100i.

The Florida Gators play South
Carolina in the Swamp this Sat-
Surday, Nov. 15. Air time on 102.7
and Y-1000 is at 2:00 p.m. CT.




Tel '818foM SaW it in The Journal!



Thank You "~t
I would like to take this time `
to thank each of you for your : 2 k
support during the past eight
years. While I have been your
voice on the school board I too
have gained a lot of valuable
experience while doing so. It
is important for each of us to
give our newly elected officials
all the support they need in hopes that they will be the best
that we have ever had. It is important to remember the good
things that have happened and the bad also, so we will nt
travel the same path again. It has been an honor knowing
that I have had so many friends and colleagues supporting
me while a school board member.
While over the last year and a half I have received two
promotions that have taken more and more of my time and
added challenges that need my undivided attention, I feel
confidant that we have very capable people in place for
success. It is my hope that we will continue to improve our
growing educational system in Liberty County so oursu
dents can reach their goals and beyond, as I have. Good
Luck to everyone in their future endeavors and again,
THANKS FOR EVERYTHING and I look forward to the con-
tinued friendships that my family and I have gained through
living in this great county!
Your Friend and Neighbor.
JAMES E. FLOWERS
SCHOOL BOARD MEMBER DISTRICT 1

,,Pooral 6avenisemenI pala for ana appjroved by James~ E Flower? ra)r Sknooil Board


COllecting Cell Phones for Soldiers
by Brittany Stephens
The senior class is joining with Chipola's chapter of Phi Theta
Kappa to collect Cell Phones for Soldiers. Donate your old cell phones
(they do not have to be in working order) and they are recycled and
the proceeds go to.buy phone cards to send to the overseas soldiers
so that they can call their family and loved ones back home. If you
have an old cell phone lying around and not being used, please donate
it to this charitable cause.
\ You can go to CellPhonesForSoldiers.com to learn how to delete
personal information front your phone and for more details. Bring
your donations to Mrs. Joyner at Altha School. Your participation in
this endeavor is greatly appreciated!
Canned goods collected in food drive
r by Christian Ba ?
Last week during Red Ribbon Week our school took part in a food
drive sponsored by FCA. Students were asked to bring in canned
goods all week. The canned goods that we collected from last week
will go to the Elder Care Services. The slogan for Red Ribbon Week
was also the slogan for'the food drive, "I Can, You Can, We Can Be
Drug Free."
Congratulations to Mrs. Price's class who donated the most
items.

Cats' Cuisine Thanksgiving Dinner
Altha High School invites everyone to Thanksgiving Dinner on
Thursday, Nov. 13 at 11:40 a.m. and 12:30 p.m.
Menu will include roasted rosemary turkey breast, cornbread
dressing with gravy, Italian green beans, yeast rolls.and sweet potato
pecan pie. Plates will be $6 each. .
Pl68SC Call for reservations by Tuesday, Nov. 11.


For prompt, professional
attention, and fast fair
claims service, call today.


17577 Main Street North
Blountstown
(850) 674-5471


mmmme~Di:l~ r t.i;ls~;wwL~* ;:..anas
The Tiger Growl, students
and staff share funny skits,
will stai-t at 1 p.m. At 6:30
p~m., the Bonfire starts and.
will be in the field area near
theAg Building.
Friday is all about Tiger
Pride. Students are to wear
red to show their team spirit.
The parade starts at 1 p.m-
and will be dedicated to our
country's veterans, whom
will be the Grand Marshals
of the parade. The game
starts at 7 p.m.with a dance
for high school students at
9:30 p.m. in the gym.
Any veterans wanting to


participate in the parade can.
call-BHS at 674-5724 to make
arrangements.

Pep rally to mark
the start of Bb all
by Jake Money
There is going to be a com-
munity wide pep rally for
the boys and -girls basketball
teams on Nov. 17 in the BHS
gymn at 6:30 p.m.
Coach' Davis, the BHS
boy's' basketball coach, has
been coordinating this event
and is eager for a big start to
their season. The players are
ready to reveal all the hard
work that they've put into
their conditioning and prac-
tices. This pep rally will also
k bhihlighteathe BHS gwrs tbhes
coach-Link Barber.
Next Monday night will be
a great opportunity to come
on out and support your new
teams and coaches at the com-
mumity wi e pep ra ly.
B HS Honor Choir
travels to Orlando
by Allison Wroblewski
Mrs. Janet Edewaard, the
Choral Instructor for BHS
traveled with three members
of her Honor Choir Malcolm
Snowden, Aaron Elrod and
Keondre Simpson to Orlan-
do for the State Honor Choir
last week. They participated
with over 100 boys and girls
from the state of Florida.
Malcolm, a senior at BHS,
said "It was a life changing
experience, I met a lot of dif-
ferent people, and I was chal-
lenged with the material we
had to learn and perform.
This was a very memorable
time in my senior year. I will
never forget it."


Lauren Davis

and Demarco

Johnson named

B-town High

Homecoming

King & Qu~een
The 2008 BHS homecom-
ing queen is Lauren Davis and
~the king is Demarco Johnison.
The king and queen were
crowned on Tuesday during
their coronation by the rein-
ing king, Dillon Burke and
queen, Kaitlin Peacock.
Homecoming Week started
out with relays on 1i~onday.
Homerooms competed with
relays, including Hula Hoops,
4-Man Pushup, Fireman's
Carry, Ameba Run, Dizzy
Izzy, Surf's Up, Chug-a-L~ug,
and Tunnel CrawL
Tuesday was the Coronation.
Davis was crowned with a ti-
ara donated by the Diamond
Corner. She also received red
roses. -
Wednesday's' activities in-
clude a 1980s themed day,
Where the staff and students
Share encouraged to dress in 80s
clothing. -
Thursday's activities en-
courage students and staff to
"Sport Your Sport." by wear-
ing their favorite team colors.


Home*Life CraigABrinkley

craig.brinkley@ffbic.com

Helping You


is what we do best





Page 20 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL NOVEMBER 12, 2008


If you're looking for a copy of

The Calhoun-Liberty Journal

you shouldn't have
to look too- far! .:.









The Calhoun-iberty"ourna
is deiee vr ensaym rigt esak






in e Calhoun &Lbrt onibest tes o cratins

CALHOUN COUNT\TY
*The Southern Express in Blountstown East & West and Altha
*Parramores Restaurant *PitStop *Ramsey Piggly Wiggly *The Quick Pic
*Connie's Kitchen *Clarksville General Store *Chapman's~ Grocery in Carr
*Smith's *Golden Drugs *Shelton's Store *Scotts Ferry General Store
*Gas Mart *Big Bend Bait & Tackle Harvey's

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









NOVEMBER 12, 2008 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 21


i h: Class 2A-DistrictP3 Champion
L~adyr Bulldogs Volleyball Team hosted
the North Florida Christian (NFC)
Eagles on Tuesday, Nov. 4 for a Regional
'Quai-terfinals match. NFC strolled into the
LCHS gym with a record of 16-9, and with
a bundle of confidence. Very few times
in the past have the Bulldogs defeated the
Eagles in any sport, and the visiting team
was expecting that tradition to continue.
As the~teams warmed up, it was easy
to see that the Lady Dawgs had far more
weapons than the Eagles. They had three
great hitters in Hannah Moore, Tiesha
Alston, and senior Stephanie Duggar.
They had two great setters in Melanie
Shuler and Jackie Regalado. They had
two great utility players in senior Brittney
Griffin and Danielle Cessna. They had
a great blocker in senior Haley Walker; .
and the best libero in the region, Ashley
Black. In addition, the Lady Dawgs had
the best support a team could have in their
non-starters on the bench and ~their fails
sitting in the stands, who were never quiet
as they cheered on their team throughout
the intense match.
As game 1 began, the Bulldogs quickly
jumped ahead on the scoreboard, and they
never looked back. They functioned like
a well-oiled machine, and easily defeated
NFC by a score of 25-15. This was a ~great
confidence builder for the team. In game
2, the Lady Dawgs continued to play well,
and defeated NFC by a score of 25-23.
Reeling from losing the first two games, ,
the NFC team huddled together and
regrouped prior to game 3. It was do or
die time for the Eagles; they had to win this
game, or their season was over. Although
the Bulldogs still performed well, the
momentum shifted to the Eagles, and they
won the third match 25-20.
After game 3, it was clear that there was
still a lot of fight left in the Eagles. The


servers, Melanie Shuler, was up. Neither
team was ready to give up. During the
next two volleys, both teams played with
great intensity, but the Dawgs played just a
little better. They were able to win the next
two points, making the score 14-11. The
fans were on their feet, with their index
fingers in the air, signifying that only one
last point was needed. Melanie was still
serving. She dug deep and served up a
beautiful serve that was too much for the
Eagles to handle. The ball hit the floor,
and the Lady Dawgs and all of their fans
erupted in roaring cheers.
,The Bulldogs had won the match, ~and
advanced to,the Regional Semifinals. A
feat most people, especially NFC and their
fans, thought impossible.
The win over North Florida was truly
a team effort. Each player on the floor
contributed.
They had great hitting: Hannah Moore
had 15 kills, Tiesha Alston had 12 kills,
and Stephanie Duggar had 11 kills. They
had great setting: Melanie Shuler had,
20 assists and Jackie Regalado had 14
assists.
They had great defense: Ashley Black
had 24 digs and -Danielle Cessna and
Hannah Moore had 17 digs each. They
had great blocking: Haley Walker had
1-1 blocks. In addition, they had great
serving: Melanie Shuler had 4 aces, and
Brittney Griffin had 2 aces. The individual
efforts of each team member resulted in a
tremendous team victory.
The Lady Bulldogs now have a record
of 17-6. They will travel to Tallahassee to
play the Maclay Marauders on Tuesday,
November 11th for Regional Semifinal
play.
The Lady D~awgs have gotten better and
better as the season has progressed, and are
confident that they will play well against
the Marauders.


Ecstatic fans react to the Liberty County team 's win last week.
DANIEL WILLIAMS PHOTOS


Lady Dawgs played their hardest, but NFC
came out on top again in game 4, winning
the game 25-22.
The match was now tied at 2 games
each. There had been several momentum
shifts, and now it was time for the big
reveal. Who would win the 15-point fifth
game and advalice to Regional Semifipal
play, and who would lose the game and


end their season?
The Lady Dawgs scored the first point
of the final game, but the Eagles still had
some fight left. The score teetered back
and forth until it was tied 11-11.' In the
final moments of the game, the Eagles
were serving and the Lady Dawgs broke
their serve, making the score 12-11, LCHS.
At that point, one of the Lady Dawgs' best


Lady Bulldog volleyball.team


wins Regional Quarterfinal match








Page 22 -THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL NOVEMBER 12, 2008


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EAWMAERSD HO BS
GREENSBORO James
"Jimn" Edward Hobbs, 66, died
Nov. 8, 2008. He had lived
in Greensboro since 1946.
He served in the Air Force,
was a member of American
Legon~ st o4, and~ menm
(Vietnam), th~e 40 & 8, Pos~t 13.
Hobbs was also a loved musician
Gand singer He w rked with die
Mamntenanc Dpr d eath -:~

by his parents, Joseph Monroe
anid Mollie Hobbs, a brother,
Williard Hobbs, and two disters,
Ernestine McD~aniel and Pearl
Robinson.
Survivors include liis wife,
Mary Davenpo~i Hobbs; a son,
Jamies Edward Hobbs, Jr and his
wif6 Alice, of Crawfordville; a
daughter, Angela Lynn Mayer
and her husband, Mack, of
Maryland; a brother, Clinton
Hobbs and his wife, Wanda of
Mobile, Alabama; two sisters,
Ethel Edwards and her husband,
R.D., of Quincy and Jewel
Wtson Id Greean o o; seven

nieces and ne hews.
Services were held Nov. 11
at Thomas Memorial Baptist
Church in Quincy. Interment
followed in Sycamore Cemetery
in the Sycamore Community.
Independent Funeral Home
in Quincy was in charge of the
arrangements.

OTTIS PARRISH
BLOUNTSTOWN Ottis
Parrish, 81, died Nov. 9, 2008 in
Te i nt I Se was a lfon
a member of Blountstown First
Pentecostal Holiness Church
where she was the pianist aixd
organist for many years. She
was very active in Women's
Auxiliary.
She was preceded in death by
her husband, Julian Parrish.
Survivors include a son, Jerry
Parrish and his wife Norma of
Tallahassee; a daughter, Merna
Parrish of Tallahassee; three
grandchildren, Juhie Bateman,
Tara Garland and her husband
Charles, and Tommy Parrish.
and two great-grandchildren,
Gideon and Solomon Garland.
Services will be held Nov. 12
at 2 p.m. from the Blountstown
First Pentecostal Holiness
Church. In~terment will follow
Ic in Pine Memorial Cemetery.
The family will receive
f-ends o hour prior tcohservices
In lieu offlowers contributions
can be made to American Cancer
Society; 241 Johns Knox Rd.,
T eicn Da etePAs Asc tithe
8384 Baymeadows Rd. Suite
10, Jacksonville, FL 32256.
Adams Funeral Home is
charge of the arrangements.


NANC TANP RNNaA
AnnieRenna, 46, died Tuesday,
Nov. 4, 2008, in Blountstown.
She was born in Lakeland and had
lived mi Blountstown for several
months working as an LPN at
Cou tyrd R ha hlia ionand

She was preceded in death by
her husband, Tom Renna; a son,
Jonathan Lindsey; and a brother,

Survivors include he~r father,
LIarty Batson; her mother, Mary
Anne Keen and her stepfather,
`Mark of Marianna, a daughter
Danielle Renna of Lakeland;
and one grandchild;Jacob David
Lindsey of Lakeland.
a Services will be held at a
later date.
Ridanis Funeral Home is in
Charge of the arrangements.

JOHN ROBERT
HARMONY
TALLAHASSEE John
Robert Harmon, 64, died Nov.

Leb2 o rdian an nad lvof
in Tallahassee for the past 40
years.
Survivors include four sons,
John R. Harmon, Jr., Donald
Sexton and his wife Chris of
Crawfordville, Mike Sexton
of Apalachicola, and Howard
Wesson and his wife, Glenda
ofApalachicola; two daughters,
Angie Jackson -and Tammy
Sexton ofTelogia; two brothers,
Paula andtDavid Hra c old
and two great-grandchildren.
No services are planned.
Bevis Funeral Home is in
charge of the- arrangements.

ANNIE HALL;
BLOUNTSTOWN -Annie
Hall, 89, died Nov. 2, 2008 in
Blountstown. She was born
Sept. 10, `1919 in Calhoun
County and had hived there all
her life. Ifall worked as a teller
for Ellis Bank of Bloun~tstown
for a number of years aird was a
homemaker. She was a member
of Poplar Head Baptist Church
in Clarksville.
She was preceded in death
by her .husband, Alva Hall; a
son, Austin Hall; two brothers,
Franklin Nichols and Carlos
Nichols. Survivors include one
son, James E. Hall and his wife,
Jo Ellen of Bristol; one brother,
Preston Nichols of Clarksville;
one sister, Winona Morris of
Clarksville; many grandchildren
and many great-grandchildren.
.Services were held Nov. 5 at
Poplar Head Baptist Church in
Clarksville. Interment followed
in Poplar Head Cemetery.
Pea~vy Funeral Home was in
charge of the arrangements.


~~~Cf Ott SttllY







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R ? 0 @ 8 FE

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I wat t Becak y Trcky migeinladspoth
PoliicalAdvrtismen Appove andPai for by ek rikySmthn Deocat ,u i for Tax C olletor
m --yabn Th 4,eso ti vnru








NOVEMBER 12, 2008 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 23


iF' I 'Ivery Thursday
;1. _.-- SHRIMP

Lunch Special
c 12 shrimp with one
side or salad


62mo.
I yor frl( !t t m r11 d l
SAVE s90!'


1 .
12" Chocolate Chip Cookie
Plain $12.50 with nuts or decorated $15
Whole cakes and pies available
1~ r


/ r Restaurant

SHwy. 20, Bristol 643-2264


C~r~


_


Improvement Grant was made by
Butcher, seconded by Johnson
and carried.
Motion to pay attorney fee for'
Sammy Hanna was made by Stou-
tamire, seconded by Butcher, car-
ried byArnold and Barber. Johnson
.voted no.
The Board requested that At-
torney Grover look into preparing a
Resolution concerning the fees to
be paid for future incidents.
Clerk Robert Hill told the Board
'that Shirley Hinson will retire on
Decemberl2th. Motiontoadvertise
for a part-time custodian was made
by Stoutamire, seconded byArnold
and carried.
Motion to change the commis-
,sioners' road inspection .payment
from monthly to annual was made
Stoutamire, seconded by Butcher
and carried.
Motion to adopt Resolution #08-
25 requesting that all government
abide by the same Sunshine Law
was made by Stoutamire, seconded
by Butcher, and carried.
Motion to pay the bills was~ made
`by Johnson, seconded by Butcher
and carried.
Motion to adjourn was made by
Stoutamire, seconded by Butcher
and carried.

Warrant List and
Warrant Numbers
Operating Fund
25172 25394
Weatherization Grant
4342 4348
SHIP Grant
3764 3788
Small County,Grant
3614 3634
Payroll Fund
26077 26240

Robert ~Hill, Clerk of Gourt
Dexter Barber, Chairman


Official minutes from the Oct. 7
regular meeting of the Liberty
County Commission as recorded
by, the board secretary.

The meeting was called to or-
der by Chairman Dexter Barber.
Present at the meeting were Com-
missioners Albert Butcher, Davis
Stoutamire, Jim Johnson, L.B.
Arnold, Attorney Shalene Grover,
Clerk Robert Hill and Deputy Clerk
Charla Kearce.
Prayer was led by Reverend
Thomas Adams.
Pledge of allegiance was led by
Clerk Robert Hill.
Motion to approve the minutes of
the regular meeting held September
2nd, workshop September 4th,
public hearing budget and special
meeting September l5th and public
hearing budget and special meet-
ing on September 29, 2008 was
made by Stoutamire, seconded by
Butcher and carried-
Public Hearing on proposed
exchange of property located by
the Jail on Pogo Street was held.
Motion to leave as is was made by
Butcher, seconded by Stoutamire,
and carried.
Motion to table an'dre-advertise
for proposals on architectural ser-
vices was made by Johnson, sec-
onded by Stoutamire and carried.
Ryan Tucker with Purvis Gray
and Company presented the 2006-
07 audit.
Motion to approve the E. and 1.
for 2007 presented by Tax Collec-
tor Carol Strickland in the amount
of $40,113.37,was made by Stou-
tamire, seconded by Johnson and
carried.
SMatt Carpenter with Preble-Rish
Engineers presented a change
order in the amount of $4,077.25
for -Pickron underground Utilities
for Estiffanulga Park. Motion to


approve was made by Johnson,
seconded by Stoutamire and car-
ried. Carpenter told the board that a
40 day extension has been granted
on the contract.
Keith McCarron with Apalachee
Regional Planning Council pre-
sented the D.O.T. five year work
program. D.O.T. would like county
input on these projects.
Johnette Wahlquist requested
that each Commissioner select
someone from their district to serve
on the Veterans Park Committee.
She will check back in a couple of
weeks.
Motion to approve lease with
Grace United Methodist Churc~h for
the ambulance landing zone was
made by Stoutamire, seconded by
Butcher and carried.
Jessica McClendon with Emer-
gency Management presented the
State/Federal base grant in the
amount of $98,726.00. Motion to
approve was made byStoutamire,
seconded by Butcher and carried.
Susan -Mathews and Garth
Smelser with the U.S. Forest
Service discussed the Roaid and
OHV Trail use in the Apalachicola
National Forest. There are 28 miles
of mixed use roads. There are
fees that must be paid to use these
roads. The Board would like to set
up another meeting to discuss this
further at a later date.
Larry Morse with the Division of
Forestry presented the annual for-
est service report for 08-09. Motion
to approve the 08-090operating plan
was made by Butcher, seconded by
Johnson and carried.
Wendee Parrish presented the
2008-09 WAP- LIHEAP grant for
approval. Motion to approve was
made by Johnson, seconded by
Stoutamire and carried.
Motion to approve the Bentley
Bluff Boat Ramp Florida Boating


Th e


H


.I B i



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Liberty County Comnmission held Oct. 7


Ilee


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communications
HIGH-SPEEDINTERNET PHONE TELEVISION sw;uFn l ointer i~

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package required. After e: months. standard service wili be killed at 544.95 per month, other packages at their respective
prices. Taxes and additional charges may apply. Free modem use as long as you keep the service. Pricing subject to change
without notice. High Speed Internet may not be available in all areas. Call 877 342 9396 or visit wwcw.FairPoint.com for more
details. 02008 FairPoint Communications, Inc.All rights resenred. 674HSN








Page 24 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL NOVEMBER 12, 2008


Jarkeavis Bess fends off a PSJ player as he runs for a touchdown in last week's Teeny Mite
game in Bristol. DANIEL WILLIAMS PHOTO

Liberty teams win two of three with St. Joe


~L~ g~~-~ :il
w B
;r.~i;; .; ~ic~;a;; ~
,1,
-:-j : : I
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;-1-..'- '5


The Liberty County Recreation Department
hosted three football games in the Big Bend
Football League at Bulldog Field Saturday.
In Teeny Mite action, Port St. Joe defeated
the Liberty County 36-20 behind the 4 touch-
down effort of Xavier Pittman.. Pittman scored
on runs of 49, 10, 48, and 35 yards. : ~
Jarkeavis Bess scored three touchdowns for
Liberty County on runs of 19, 40, and 91 yards.
The 91-yarder came on the game's last play.


Chris Williams ran in an extra point for L~ib-
~erty County. Bess, Williams, Brice Dillmore,
and Wesley Blake 'Tharpe were among the top
Liberty County defenders.
In Pee Wee play, Liberty County- defeated
St. Joe 28-0 and in Tiny Mite play Liberty
Co. knocked- off the Gulf County team 16-14.
Game stories of these two games and L~iberty
County's games with Chattahoochee night
will be presented next week.


Many contributed to~h

success of Fall Festival
The Liberty County Ministerial Association would .like to express
our deepest thanks to the following friends who helped make our Fall
Festivals in Bristol and Hosford a HUGE success!
*Grace United Methodist Church for use of their facilities and
grounds in Hosford.
*The Liberty County Commissioners for granting permission to
use the Civic Center in Bristol.
*C.W. Roberts for providing the portable lights/generators at each
location and the trailer used for the stage in Bristol:
*Kyle, Hilary, Madison, Brady, and Evy Jane Peddie for providing
music at Bristol and Fortress for providing music at Hosford.
*Piggly Wiggly for their help with hot dogs and drinks, and for
the special guest appearance from Mr. Pig.
*Highway 77 Extreme Paintball for their setup at Hosford.
*The Volunteer Fire Departments from Hosford and Bristol.
*The Liberty County Sheriff's Department and Florida Highway
Patrol for helping with traffic at both locations.
*The Calhoun-Liberty Journal for the liictures in this past week's
paper.
Most of all we thank all of the families who came out and brought
their children to help us "Light Up the Night." It was -our pleasure
and privilege to offer you a safe and fun night of activities.
Our next county-wide event is our Annual Thanksgiving Service,
Sunday, Nov. 23 at 6:00 p.m. at First Baptist Church of Bristol. We'd
love to have you and your familyjoin us for this special service. We
also extend our warmest invitation to you to join us this Sunday` at
one of our local churches as we worship our Lord and Savior Jesus
Christ.
Sincerely,
The Liberty County Ministerial Association
Thomas Adams, Telogia Assembly of God', Rosetta Baker; Church of God
of Prophecy, Terry Blackburn, Bristol Church of God, Coy Collins, Bristol
Pentecostal Holiness Church, Jeff Gardnet Lake Mystic Baptist Church,
John Jackson, Bristol United Methodist Church, Michael Murray, Cormnth
Baptist Church, Tommy Sumner Telogia Baptist Church, Victor Walsh,
First Baptist Church ofBristol, Dan White, Bristol Christian Church
Karl Wiggins, Grace United Methodist








NOVEMBER 12, 2008 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 25


IFlavorful Mexican tarragon is


Sthe marigold of the herb garden


I


by Theresa Friday,
Horticulture Extension Agent,
Santa Rosa C~t'
marigolds we grow as summer
annual bedding plants. This
becomes apparent in late summer
and fall when these plants burst
into bloom with clusters ofbright
gold flowers. The pretty yellow
flowers are a tasty ~and beautiful


_I~ _


ma1 Ct Or sticker.


NowE, at a 105 saingsl you can try our unknited local and

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,,, ,,,, ,- "'" '"" "'*** ,,,


~-~l_-----X---~l_ ------ --- I _- CI


not like "wet feet." Water only
when needed, preferably in the
morning. The ideal watering
method for herbs, in general, is
drip irrigation. A drip irrigation
systenicanbe as simple as asoaker
hose snaked under the mulch to
a commercially installed one.
Avoid feast or famine watering
cycles, and strive fbr a consistent
level of moisture., for optimal
growing performance.
In zone 8, this plant
does go dormant with
the first freeze but
comes back reliably
fi~om its roots in the
spring. The plants are
generally about 3 feet
tall, depending on
how much you have
harvested them and you
can harvest the foliage
all summer long.
It's best to harvest
on a regular basis.
The more often herb
plants are cut, the better
the plants thrive and
produce. The best time
pf day to harvest herbs
is early morning (oil
content is at its highest),
.and the best time of
the season is prior to
blooming. Some experts believe
that stress brings out the aroma
and flat or of herbs.so0 do nlot ov~e'r
water or oirerfeed.
To preserve fresh tarragon that
cannot be used in a few days,
try freezing it. Simply put the
stripped leaves in a freezer bag
or container and freeze dry.
You can also stretch the fresh
life of tarragon 3-4 days by
placing it in a jar of water in the
refrigerator.
Any fresh tarragon that cannot
be used within one week of
picking or purchasing should be
frozen.


Tarragon is a perennial herb
with a wonderful slight anise
flavor. It is also a beautiful
ornamental landscape plant that
rewards us with beautiful yellow
flowers this time of year.
Cooks- agree that tarragon has
much more flavor when fresh.
Unlike most of the other herbs,
tarragon loses the potency of its
flavor when dried. When using
tarragon in cooked
dishes, it is best to
add it at the end, as
heat tends to decrease
its flavor. ThIis may- b
be one reason it is so ~ i-
frequently preserved in
vinegar, which captures
tarragon's essence
and creates a tasty
condiment that can be
used in many sauces.
French tarra gon
is the classic variety.
Unfortunately, it does
not grow well in the Gulf
Coist's hot and humid ~
summers. So if you
want to add a wonderful
fresh tarragon flavor to
your dishes, cooks and
gardeners can substitute
Mexican tarragon.
Mexican tarragon
S(Tagetes lucida) is native to
Mexico and Cuatemala and loves
the heat and hiumidity, pro\ idmng
abundant leaves for cooking all
summer. The flavor of Mexican
tarragonl is a bit spicier than that
of French tarragon, having an
accent of cinnamon in addition to
the sweet licorice taste normally
associated with tarragon. It can
be used in the same mauner
as French tarragon, and gives
whatever dish it is in an extra
dimension of zest. .
Mexican tarragon is also called
Spariish tarragon or Mexican
mint marigold. It is related to the


addition to fresh green salads.
Mexican, tarragon is an
attractive landscape ornamental.
It produces a delicate, understated
small shrub that isn't gaudy or
flashy. Use it in perennial borders
where its shiny green leaves
and little golden flowers make a
polite, subtle statement.
Mexican tarragon is carefree,
generally pest free and easy to
grow. This reliable perennial
grows in sunny spots but will
tolerate partial shade. It prefers
well drained soil and is fairly
drought tolerant. As with most
herbs, Mexican tarragon does


Laban Bontrager,


1-800-222-1222










Page 26 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTYI JOURNAL NOVEMBER 12, 2008


THE ~CALH OUN-LIBEIRTY JOURNAL




CLA IF JEDTE

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


li~i~i~lll


M


Heater, gas, $75. Call 379-3002
or 447-4342. 11-12, 11-19

Chest freezer, GE, small, $125..
Call 674-5483. 1-5, 11-12

Vacuum, Eureka, light weight,
-$15. Call 674-8320. 15112

'Refrigerator, GE double door,
black, icemaker, water purifier,
good condition, $400. Call 762-
5030. 115, 11-12

Dryer, Whirlpool, $150; washer,
Whirlpool, eight cycle, four speed,
$175. Call 643-7257. 1-,11


ELECTRONICS

DVD player, RCA; 19" TV with
remote; Playstation with games
and two controllers. Call 379-8973
for more information and leave a
message. 11-12, 11-19

TV, GE 46", good condition, $300.
Call 597-4017. 11-12, 11-19

0.,M~agavx I3-6color console,.

Computer, Dell, with CD burner
and speakers, works great, one
1/2 years old, $300. Call 643-
6132. 11-12, 11-19

FaX/printer, excellent condition.
Call 643-7955. 11-s, 11-12

TV, 42" Toshiba.flat screen, with
stand, good condition, $350. Call
674-7138 or 899-0269.115112


TRUCKS

2005 Toyota 4-Runner, black,
loaded, excellent condition, 80,400
miles, $18,000. Call 579-4017.
11-12, 11-19

2002 Chevy Avalanche, 90,000
miles, tow package, 20" rims,
runs and looks good, $9500; 1997
Dodge Dakota, automatic, king
cab, looks and runs great, A/C,
$2500. Call 447-2772. 11-s, 11-12

1979 Ford F100, short wheel
base, good condition, $1800;
1995 Ford Ranger, king cab, short
wheel base, $300. Call 762-8136
and leave a message. 11-5, 11-12

1988 Ford Bronco, full size, 4WD,
runs good, needs minor work,
$2000 OBO. Call 272-6345.
11-5, 11-12


CARS

2003 Impala, chrome rims, tinted
windows, V6 motor, 73,000 miles,
one owner, $7800 OBO. Call 643-
6589. 11-12, 11-19

1991 Cutlass Supreme, four
door, white, six cylinder, $1900.
Call 762-8343. 11-12, 11-19

2006 Lincoln Town Car, excellent
condition. Call 674-9871. 11-12, 11-19


ITEMS FOR SALE

Central heat and air unit, outside
use. Call 379-8973. 11-12, 11-19

Ladder, six ft., fiberglass, $35;
Whitney upright piano, $300; ra-
dio flyer, twno seater, plastic wag-
on, $35; two pedestal bubble gum
machine, $50 for both. Call 447-
.4530. 11s1-2

Jeans, seven-ten pairs, almost
new, Gap, size 12 long, best offer;
two bags of shirts, some with tags,
women size, medium and large,
best offer. Call 643-2812. 11-12, 11-19

Walk-in cooler, 8 ft x 12 ft.,- asking
$1800 OBO. Call 674-80310.
11-5, 11-12

Generator, Briggs and Stratton
engine, 10 hp, 6250 max. watts,
brand new, never started,,$500.
Call 379-3046.- 11-12, 11-19

C.B. radios, two, Galaxy, one
DX9 and one DX33, both have
double and triple high-lows, ask-
ing $200 each or $350 for both.
Call 674-8237, leave message if
no answer. 11-12, 11-19

Hearing aids, Beltone, new in
box, only worn once, paid $1800
asking $100.0 firm; small crystal
collection, must see; set of silver,
$200. Call 643-4647. 11-12, 11-19

Water heater, 65 gal., gas, $50..
Call 762-3455. 11-12, 11-19

Horse trailer, ,goose-neck, 16 ft
box, good floor and mats, needs
some TLC but really to go, $1700
OBO. Call 643-4631. 11-5, 11-12

Fan, Lasko, oscillating, $10. Call
674-5483. r 1s1-2

Ring, gold wedding band, size
niine, $30; pair of ruby diamond
heart shaped, earrings, $50. Call
674-5483. 11-s, 11-12

Tanning bed, Wolf Sunvision, 28
bulbs, in great shape, $600. Call
643-2378 or 447-2056. 11-s, 11-12

Hover-round, candy apple red,
less than one year old, less than
15 miles, $1500 OBO. Call 643-
2672. 11-s, 11-12

Tanning bed, older model with
newer bulbs, works great, $1000.
Call 209-8839 or 209-8464.
11-5, 11-12

Dog sweaters, small, $5. Call
674-8320. 1-,1-2

Antique jars, antique bottles, ne-
gptiable. Call 526-3738. 11-5, 11-12

Ring, ict tw, diamond, size seven,
$400. Call 674-8003. 1-,1-2

Earrings, pair, white gold with di-
amonds and tanzinite stone, paid
$400 asking $50. Call 557-5100.
11-s, 11-12


Recliner, almost new, small, with
ottoman, brown, $50. Call 643-
281 2. 11-12, 11-19


Sofa, blue plaid, with
love seat, excellent
$400. Call 597-4017.


matching
condition,
11-12, 11is


Bunk bed, white metal, twin/twin
size, $75; bunk bed, oak, twin/
full size, $100. Call 557-7141 and
leave a message. 11-12,11-19

Couch, floral print with match-
ing' chair, $100;-vintage table with
draw leaf and chairs, $600. Call
643-4647. 11-12, 11-19

Computer cabinet, six ft tall,
wood, great condition, with chair,
$150. Call 643-6132. 11-12, 11-19

Bed, full size, white carved head-
board, for little girl, new mattress,
$300. Call 643-.7378. 11-12,11-19

Bed frame, queen size, pine plat-
form, $150; five drawer chest,
pine, $130. Call 643.-5852- -
11-5, 11-12

Love seats, two, $25 each. Call
762-3723 and leave message or
209-8809. 11-5, 11-12

Desk, small, dark wood, with draw-
ers, $25 OB`O. Call 674-8320.
11-5, 11-12

Coffear table, cherry, $25. Call
643-2665. 11-5, 11-12



BABIES/INFANTS

Crib set, complete, duck theme
with pastel yellow, blue and green,
never used, suitable for boy or girl,
includes quilt, bumper pad, mat-
tress pad, two fitted sheets, soft
blanket, light switch cover, $60
firm. Call 643-3370. 11-r2, 11-19

Girl's clothes, age birth-5Tl good
condition, will sell by pieces or best
offer for group. Call 643-2978.



FREE

Firewood, oak, pecan, cherry.
Call 762-.3366. 11-12,11-19

Mobile home, you move, needs
work; used culvert pipe, all sizes.
Call 762-3580. 1s1-2

Fridge, dryer, dishwasher, wash-
ing machine, all need repair. Call
762-8566. 1-,1-2


APPLIANCES

Stove, GE, electric, $100; Ken-
more Electric dryer, $75. Call 447-
4530. 1-,1-2


FURNITURE









NOVEMBER 12, 2008 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 27


Farm Equipment

AUCTION
Saturday, Nov. 15
8:30 a.m. CST
1 mile east of Greenwood
Son Hwy. 69 Fort Rd
CON(SIGNMENTS WELCOME
John Stanley
(850)594-5200
iU044/AB491- 11-5 11-12





Fertilized Round

H AY BALES
CALL 643-3825






*








HQOSPI~L

SJerry C. Lawrence, DVM~
Emergencies:
(850) 856-5827 or (50) 856-5918
Hours:
.Monday- Friday 7 a.m. to 5 p.m.
DOCTOR'S HOURS BY APPOINTMENT.

WE PROVIDE:* Boarding
Grooming Preventative
Healthcare programs which include
vaccinations and yearly checkups
Spay/neuter program to reduce
unwanted puppies/kittens.


PLUS MANY OTHER SERVICES.
CALL US ANYTIME IF YOU HAVE
ANY QUESTIONS.

43 N. Cleveland St., Quincy
OFFICE (850) 627-8338 U


SCOPE


Week ofNov. 10 toNov. 14

ARIES Mar 21/Apr 20
Your romantic side will be engaged
this week, Aries. Some important
project tugs at youth heartstrings,
too. Either way, this will be a
busy few days for you.

TAURUS Apr 21/May 21
Taumu, smoae eis rushing yoou into

ready. It is well within your rights to
stall and take all the time you
need to think things over.

GEMINI May 22/Jun 21
Gemini, ifa difficult decision is
weighing on you, it can't hurt to
get some advice from friends and
family. Someone lends a band with
some really wise words of wisdom.

CANCER Jun 22/Jul 22
Friction that you had with an
authority figure is starting to fade,
Cancer, so now is the time to
get a jump on that project
you've been pondering. Expect
things to move slowly.

Leo, open you 3idin effort to
learn something new. Set aside your
ego for a while and truly listen to
what others have to say. You may
be surprised at the results.

VIRGO -Aug 24/Sept 22
Virgo, this week you'll find your-
self in a feisty mood. While you
beh rbe y alt ofeery y d
& could alienate you for some time.

LIBRA- Sept 23/Oct 23
Don't worry about running into
someone you don't like this week,
Libra. Give him or her an overdose
of kindness and see what happens.
Now is not the time foispending.
SCORPIO Oct 24/Nov 22
Do something for yourself this I
week Scoarp o' Thmnkdakmg the

overhaul. If the gym doesn't
hold appeal, find somethiing else.

SAGITTARIUS -Nov 23/Dec 21
U~se your energy to your benefit this
week, Sagittarius. You may find that
cit aaye osim I rs hee an
gravitate toward you on Wednesday.
CAPRICORN Dec 22/Jan 20
Capricorn,if anew relationship
st ls, don't worry. Simply dust

the horse. New opportunities
await around the corner

AQUARIUS Jan 21/Feb l8

workung uo ou spea u let
others know. Otherwise you risk
getting taken advantage of
Take a risk on Thursday

PISCES Feb 19/Mar 20
Pisces, stop clinging to beliefs that
are simply not working out for you.
You are wasting your time and
the time of others around you.

FAMOUS BIRTHDAYS
NOVEMBER 9
Lou Ferrigno, Actor (57)
NOVEMBER 10
Tim Rice, Lyricist (64)
NOVEMBER 11
Calista Flockhart, Actress (44)
NOVEMBER 12
Ryan Goiling, Actor (28)
NOVEMBER 13 .
Whoopi Goldbe gE Comic (53)

Prince Charles, Brsh Royalty (60) i
Sam Waterston, Actor (68)


STH[E CALHOUN-]LIBElCTrYJOURNAA L






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


,tinued on page 28


Blackbottom Road, one half
acre, $15,000. Call 674-7138 or
899-0269. 11-5. 11-12

Bristol, .96 acres off Hoecake
Road, $6000. Call 643-6207.
11-5, 11-12

Mobile home, older model, 12
x 56, tw~o bedroom, completely
dur sed 0al0,new windows vaen
Call 209-8503. 1-s, 11-12



CLASSIFIED con


8e Y suspr Odis;

To each of the voters that rm -
ported vue & Yvng the 2.obs
pvivvpn lg eleotlout*, i wa vi to
say thawk, ou for aLL flolx
support. I am, O~ctrevLel@
proud to le ow that lou
would have pint your trust
Eve Yme to be ~ouv shr~lefF. I
will not forget it.,

teV6 th0Kgh I WAS nOf sKG885ss 00 thi &lcto 8188 0, Wat
gorn to covettsue thilev~tt about the future of tibertl3
Colvet~ and how ~DCoan M~Clme at dlfferevoce w th ~our
Vote Wh8V6 choosing the vb6)(t shYevf 0f c.ibevYi co0K~
ttl

r womld aso l tone to eXtev~ as wevr specialt asl Ilou to

foY sh ~forsFot. e r nv


L Political advertmsemnt paid for and approved by JImmy Farlothm, no party a~ffiatin, for Sheril


ery good
nal own-


1990 Nissan Maxima, vl
conditions must sell, origi
er, $1500 OBO. Call 379-


1984 Mercedes SD, ru
on diesal or cooking oil,
shape, $3500 OBO. C
4631.

.SUVS/VAN

1995 Geo Tracker, $10
643-3229.

1998 Dodge Caravan, hi
good. condition, $2000. (
4968.

2003 Eddie Bauer Exl
fully loaded, 100,000 mi
tires, $10,000. Call 447-0


1994 GMC Sierra van, \
with ladder rack, runs go
OBO. Call 643-4631.

1995 Jeep Chbrokee, 4'
bar with canvas top, exce
edition, $4200. Call 762-3
leave-a message or 209-1


1998 Jeep Cherokee
head gasket, $500 OBO.
'8720.


AUTTO PARTS

ACCESSORY

Transmission, with tran~
for a 4WD 1987 Toyota,
condition. -Call 674-6940.

Camper top, long bed, $
379-8490 or 570-3806.


Lost: dog, Chihuahua Puppy -1-3
Ibs. Rare two-tone & markings,
brown & tan in color. Disappeared
Noovn 2 in ots nrt, rneearonCeste
re~ward. No questions asked. Kids
devastated! Call Jim at (850) 556-
2963 or Phyllis at (850) 556-4303.
11 5 11-1

Lost: dog, Pekingese and Chi-
huahua mix, answers to Little Bit,
light and dark tan. Call 643-4310.
11-12, 11-19

Lost: L~ab mix, orange collar,
missing Oct. 27, little boy misses
her, reward offered. Call 556-


5414.


11-s, 11-12


acre, partially
$20,000 OBO.
11-12, 11-19


Telogia, one
cleared, asking
Call 379-3965.


Winch, Warn, 2500 pounds, six
gauge \Wiring, 2.5 C.I., $200. Call
379-3046. 11-12. 11-19

Rims, four, aluminum, five star,
with tires, fits Jeep or Jeep Chero-
kee, 16", $325. Call 674-7138 or
899-0269. 11-s, 11-12

Subwoofers, MTX pair, in box,
10", $50; single punch 10" sub-
woofer in box. Call 209-8839 or
209-8464. 11-s, 11-12

Tires, four, P265, 70R17, $125.
Call 64,3-7257. 11s, 11-12

15-inch wheels and tires, alumi~
num, lug pattern' 5 on 5 1/2, $300-
Call 899-0269 or 674-7138, leave
message.. uFN


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


sage.


u'"


Boat, 15 ft., fiberglass, with 25
Johnson stick steering motor,
and trailer, $2500 OBO. Call 670-
4589. 111,,

Boat, 14 ft., fiberglass, with 30 hp
Evinrude motor and trolling motor'
$2000. Call 674-5248. 11-12, 11-is

Boat, 14 ft, aluminum, with trailer,
$200. Call 643-2672. 1151-2

1982 Hydrasport bass boat, fi-
berglass, 90 hp Mercury engine'
foot steering, trolling motor, $1200
OBO or trade. Call 272-6345.
11-5, 11-12


BEST
JIMMY


REGARDS,
FAIRCLOTH


Cabinet, 27 kitchen cabinet doors,
six drawers, $150; double marble
top bathroom sink, $30. Call 447-
4530. ~11-12, 11-19


-SPORTING GOODS -LOST &1 'FOUND


11-2,is &~ EXERCISE EQUIP.

ns great Treadmill, like h'ew, digital incline,
inl great $300. Call 643-4647. n-112, 11-19
all1 643-
1-, 11-12 Bike, women's 15 speed, $30; Ab
Lounge 2, $30. Call 674-5483-
S r n-s. z

)00. Call Treadmill, Pro-Form 5951..E easy
fold storage, in great condition,
1-21- with monitors, $250. Call 674-

gmie,7138 or 899-2776. 1-,1-2

11-12 93-1 Treadmnill, very good condition,
$80. Call 379-3859. -,1-2

iles, new~ti MOTORCYCLES
1324.
li12.1(19 Sr BATVS

work van
od 902004 Harley Davidson, Heritage
1-,1-2Softail Classic, EFI crash bars,
some chrome, less than 1500
miles, asking $16000 OBO. Call
WD, roll-
lln o-643-6695 and leave a message.
1723 and ^
80. Go-kart, ,twio person, like new,
11-5, 11-12 SjX hp, roll bar/cage and adjust-
able seat, paid $1200 asking $650
,bonOBO. Call 643-2378 or 447-2056.
Call 379- 14 .2
n-s,5 11-12

Dirt bike, Honda CR250R, new

j& rear tire, chain, sp rockets, many
extras, must see, $1800 f irm. Call

ES -693-0499 or 526-8234. 11-s. 11-12

sfer case WATERCRAF T
in good
11-12, 11-19 Boat 14 ft., wooden, with six hp
Evinrude motor, includes trailer
10Caland PDFs. Call 668-2711.
11-12, 11-19
11-12, 11-19


HOMES & LAND

Telogia lot, negotiable. Call 668-
2711. 11-12, 11-19

Double wide, two bed, two bath,
furnished, big den, you move. Call
643-1514 for price. -2 mis


HOME


IMPROVEMENT TOOLS AND HEAW


EQUrIPMENT

Table saw, Craftsman, $30. Call
674-5051. an1









Page 28 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL NOVEMBER 12, 2008


7326 102 12-2





Puppies, ten nine week old,-

mixeod, f.~aree. tol god om.al
762-3366. 11-12, 11-19

Ca lts momm choat andr lcthee it


Pupe;tens, six weeks old, toclc


and one gray and white, free to a
good home. Call 643-2356 or 643-
2773. 11-12, 11-19

Puppies, White English Bulldog,
$1 00.' Call 643-3606 after 5 p.'m.
or 674-1400 between 9 a.m. and 5
p.m.. 11-12, 1-19

Free, two Yorkie puppies, yet
checked, friendly. Contact james.
lens@yahoo.com. -2.-1

Free, two male kittens, ten weeks
old, gray tabby with tiger stripe
:es vr = = 's=dy oeith four
11-12, 11-19
Deer dogs, young dogs, $50-
?.,:0. Call 447-3200 for more

Puppies, Shitzu and Chihuahua,
have had first shots, 6-8 weeks
old, $100 each. Call 762-8566.
?-5.~11-12

Latino love birds, with cage, $50.
Call 762-3681. 11-s, 11-12

Puppies, six weeks old, need
loving homes, half chocolate lab
and half unknown breed. Call 557-
1346. 11-5, 11-12

Bulldog puppies, first shots,
wormed, $100. Call 762-2162 and
leave a message, 15 11



WANTED

Dog for breeding female Chihua-
huas, three 1/2- five lbs. to ~breed
with a blue and white male, want-
the pick of the litter. Call 674-
6009. 11-5, 11-12

Trailer, for heavy equipment, 18-22
ft, used; small used bulldozer and
FOOt rake. Call 643-4631.115112

Drum set, in good condition, rea-
sonably priced. Call 674-7854.
11-5, 11-12
Nintendo DS, in good condition
and reasonably priced, possibly
with games. Call 557-5100.
11-5, 11-12

Junk cars and trucks, any
condition, we pay cash. Call 762-
8459 or 272-1126 cell. umN


rlrV~FL


BHS Tigers 34-7

The Blountstown Tigers ~were struck by the FAMU Baby
Rattlers 34-7 in high school football action Nov. 7 in Tal-
lahassee. The Rattlers took advantage of early mistakes and
used their strong offensive attack to jump out to an early 20-0
Lead over Bloun'tstown by scoring on their first three posses-
S10BS.
The Tigers were never able to recover and scored their only
touchdown of the night in the second half.
The Tigers take on Wewahitchka-Nov. 14 at Blountstown in
a homecoming game contest. The game is also the last of the
season for both teams.
Blountstown comes into the game with a record of 2-7
while Wewa- enters the contest with a record of 3-6.

TONY, SHOE MAKE PHOTOS


YA~SRD SALE


SBristol: Nov. 8 and 22,
12289 NW Rock Bluff
SRoad, 8 a.m. 2 p.m.,
misc. items. Call 643-
a 3002. 11-s, 11-12


BLOUNTSTOWN:HIGH S1CHOO0L FOOTBALL


Rattlers st rike


I


si~l~l









NOVEMBER 12, 2008 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 29


ABOVE: Bulldogs block a rush of Panthers as their kicker makes contact with the ball.


DANIEL WILLIAMS PHOTOS


FWC to stop

releasing

non-mig ratory

whooping

cranes -
The Florida Fish and Wildlife
Conservation Commission
(FWC) will discontinue the
release of whooping cranes into
Florida's non-migratory flck.
The FWC accepted the recent
recommendation from the multi-
agency International Whooping
Crane Recovery Team.
The team created the release
program 15 years ago in an effort.
to establish a self-sustaining,
non-migratory whooping crane
population in Florida. Naturally
occurring whooping crane
populations in the southeastern
United States disappeared.by
the 1930s.
Scientists decided to stop
Jeesn ""t ";"r."": v she nto
reasons, including problems with
survival and reproduction, both
ofwhich have been complicated
by drought. Additional
considerations included shorter-
than-expected life spans, scarcity
of birds for release, project costs
and the loss of habitat from
development. The team felt
that project resources anti birds
produced in captivity -could-be
better used for other whooping
Erane releases as well as to
maintain the captive flock.
"It was a tough decision,"
said FWC biologist Marty Folk.
"Many people were involved,
but most agreed that this was the
right decision and the riglit time
to make it."
From 1993 to 2004, biologists
released 289 captive-raised,
non-migratory whoopingecranes
into Osceola, L~ake and Polk
counties in Central Florida.
The last releases took place
in winter of 2004-2005. FWC
biologists will continue to study
the remaining 31 birds.
The FWC was the lead agency
in Florida in the cooperative
effort to establish a non-
migratory flock. Major partners
included the U.S. Fish and
Wildlife Service, U.S. Geological
Survey, the Canadian Wildlife
Service and the International
Crane Foundation.
As a member of the Whooping
Crane Eastern Partnership, the
FWC continues its involvement
with a separate project to
reintroduce migratory whooping
cranes in the eastern United
States. This flock migrates from
Wisconsin to Florida each year.
In the coming year, biologists
will release 20 additional
whooping cranes into the current
flock of 68 birds.
To learn more about whooping
crarie research programs, visit
http://research.MyFWC.com.


West Gadsden, Panthers overcome Bulldogs 55-13
by Richiard Williams, Joumnal sports writer
Liberty County kept pace v ith district cham-.
pion West Gadsden for orie half, but then allowed
the veteran team to pull away in the second half
fo. a 55-13 win over Liberty. The Nov. 7 game in
Greensboro was the last distrfet contest for both
teamsj this season,
LCHS gavre ~up an early itotichdown tch West Q '
Gadsden as the Panthers ~converted a Bljilldog \
fumble -into a touchdownn' Gadsden thet~i Ioka ati ~
13-0 lead a sl~prt time later.
The Bulldogs responded with tnoj'touchdow\ns
of their own and tied thet ball game ati3. The score
remained tied until right before the half when
the Panthers broke through numerous would-be.
tacklers and scored as time ran out in the first -~
half.
The Parithers followed the half-ending score
with an opening drive score to take a big lead and
put the Bulldogs away for good.
With the loSs L iberty di ops to 7 in the' district
and tied forT tifth wi'th SneadlSalnd We\a~`hltChlka.
Thle Bulldoes' overall record Is ;-6.
LCHS Head C'oach G;ralt G;ranthamn said he8
k~new g'oIng into? the game11 his sqluaJ n\ould halel.Z
to, plain almnost m11Sjistakie free tootbll t, \\ In. %
Hc stayedJ wilth themll for a half. but In the
seondJ half \\c just let It get allay~ fromi us."
G~ranthiam said. "The\ ( WcST Gai1dsdel n\ thte lot
of` talent andj did wha1t theF\ needc~ed to do:."
The Bulld~ogs host thle t13 f ~inal foo all gamef o
the: season1 when the\ plai' A-mokl High1 Schoorl fiirom
Panama3 Cin No\ 14I









Page 30 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL NOVEMBER 12, 2008


FAIR HOUSING I EQUAL
HOUSING
OPPORTUNITY

It is illegal to discriminate based on race, color, religion,
sex, national origin, age, disability, or familial status
when renting, selling: or financing a home or property.

You Have Rights!! If you feel you have been discrimi-
nated against whe'n buying or renting a home please
contact Ms. Robin Hatcher, City Clerk at the ~City of
Bristol (850) 643-2261-.

The City of Bristol is a Fair Housing A~dvocate as ex-
~plained in the City of Bristol's Fair Housing Ordinance
which outlines steps that can be taken locally to report
housing discrimination,

A copy of this ordinance can be obtained at the Bristol
City Hall in addition information on Fair Housing and
Fair Housing. Law can be obtained by contacting the
Housing Discrimination Hotline at, 1-800-669-9777
(Voice) 1-800-927-9275 (TTY) or on the world wide
web at http://www.hud.gov/offices/fheolindex.cfm


One Stop Career Center
16908 NE Pear SI. Sulte 2.
SBlounlstowvn Phone (850) 674-sona
The following positions are
available: Construction Trades
Helper, Janitorial, Dietetic
Technician, Construction
Worker, Office Clerk, Food
Service Worker, Production
Manager, Truck Driver.
Service Chipola Workforce Board EUo


NO CNETI


2.95 Title 1 Parent Involvement
5.181 Homeless Students
5.321 Student Bullying and Harassment

A public hearing on these policies will be held on Decem-
ber 9, 2008 at the Liberty County Administrative Offices,
Hwy 12 South, Bristol, FL 32321 at 5:05 pm. Copies of the
policies are available at the Superintendent's .Office.


~ ~8~ea I ~Be~ ,~48~ e~s~H.~V ra~B~~~


a s~~8~


V FW members reminded
passersby of the significance of
Veterans Day as they set up tables
to sell Buddy Poppies in Bristol
and Blountstown on Monday. The
little red poppies are assembled
by disabled and needy veterans in
VA hospitals. Donations collected
through their sale provide financial
assistance to veterans service and
rehabilitation programs.
TONY PATTERSON PHOTOS


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
SECOND JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR LIBERTY
COUNTY, FLORIDA
Case No.: 08000081 DR
Division: CIVIL

Danny Ennis, Petitioner
and
Laura Ennis, Respondent,

NOTICE OF ACTION FOR
DISSOLUTION OF MARRIAGE

To: Laura Ennis of 410 Victory
Garden Lane Apt #5, Tallahassee,
Florida 32301. .

You are notified that an action has
been filed against you and that
you are required to serve a copy
of your written defenses, if any,
to it on Danny Ennis, Liberty C.I.
146259 D24S whose address is
11064 NW Dempsey Barron Rd,
Bristol, FI 32321 before service on
or before Nov. 27, 2008, and file
the original with the clerk of this
Court at P.O. Box 399, Liberty Co
Bristol, FI 32321 before service on
Petitioner or immediately thereaf-
ter. If you fail to do so, a default
may be entered against you for
the relief demanded in the peti-
tion.

Copies df all court documents
in this case, including orders,
are available at the Clerk of the
Circuit Court's office. You m'ay
review these documents upon
request.

You must keep the Clerk of the
circuit Court's office notified
of your current address. (You
may file NOtice of Current Ad-


dress, Florida Suprer
Approved Family La
12.915,) Future paper
lawsuit will be mailed 1
dress on record at th
office.

Warning: Rule 12.285
.Family Law Rules of PI
requires certain auto
closure of documents
mation. Failure to co
result in sanctions,
dismissal or striking
ings.

Dated: Oct. 7, 2008.
ROBERT HILL
CLERK OF THE
COURT

By: Vanell Summers
Deputy Clerk


Noti~c~e

11 5,t Fltooida Statue
ertyE County Property
hereby designates the
positions to the Senior
ment Service Class:

Position #1 Tangibl
at Property Specialist


me Court following project:
!w Form TOLAR SIDEWALK
rs in this EXTENSION:
to the ad- Plans and ~specifications can be
re clerk's obtained at P~reble-Rish, Inc.,
324 Marina Drive, Port St. Joe,
Florida 32456, (850) 227-7200.
i, Florida The bid must coniform to Section
procedure, 287.133(3) Florida Statutes, on
matic dis- public entity crimes.
and infor- Completion date for this project
mply can. wiillbe 90 days from the date of
including the Notice to Proceed presented
of plead- to the successful bidder.
Liquidated damages for failure to
complete the project on the speci-
fied date will be set at $200.00 per
day.
CIRCUIT Please indicate on the envelope
`that this is a sealed bid, the bid-
number and what the bid is for.
Bids will be received until 5:00
10-29 T11-19 p.m. Eastern Time, on Decem-
ber 2 2008, at the Liberty Coun-
ty Clerk's Office, Liberty County
Courthouse, Hwy 20, Bristol, Flor-
ida 32321, and will be opened and
Liread aloud on December 2
2008, at 7:00 p.m. Eastern
AppriserTime.' The public is invited to at-
following tend.
Mng-Cost for Plans and Specifications
will be $ 25.00 per set and is
non-refundable. Checks should
e Prsn-be made- payable to PREBLE-
RISH, INC.
The Board of County Commis-
Appraiser
siotiers reserves the right to waive
men"informalities in any bid, to accept
IIVE and/or reject any or all bids,.and
to accept the bid that in their judg-
ment will be in the best interest of
Board ofLiberty County.
wilr-If you have any questions, please
any quali-
call Kristin Brown at (850) 643-
r corpora-
ucting the 2771. aie~


Liberty County School Board
following policies:


is proposing changes to the


Position #2
Specialist


Field


NOTICE TO RECE
SEALED BIDS
The Liberty County
County Commissioners
ceive sealed bids from ;
fied person, company o
tion interested in constr


$AV ON
Earn 50%/, -Starter Kit
ONLY 10 O
Call today.

(850)570-1 499
wwwi.you ravo n.co m/td avies
10-8 T 12-3










NOVEMBER. 12, 2008 THWE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 3;1


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- 'Syndicated Content .:


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Commercial News Provide


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Available from






Page 32 THE CALHOUN-UIBERTY JOURNAL NOVEMBER 12, 2008


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