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/UF00027796/00155
 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: June 10, 2009
Copyright Date: 2009
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: VID00155
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: ltuf - AKN4565
oclc - 33425067
alephbibnum - 002046630
electronic_aleph - 003298625
electronic_oclc - 60662266
lccn - sn 95047245
 Related Items
Preceded by: Weekly journal (Bristol, Fla.)

Full Text
Univ of Florida History Library
PO Box 117007
G.ianellel FI 32611


S2 12129/2009
1846


S Altha man
( I arrested
for stealing
and forging
checks
_- PAGE 2


Vandals hit Liberty
County businesses
PAGE 3


Crist awards $1.12
million grant to
Opportunity Florida
PAGE 3


HOSPITAL CORNER:
Plastic and panic
at the pump
PAGE 8


PAGE TO THE PAST:
Remembering the
way Blountstown
was years ago
PAGE 9




Fireworks
show set
PAGE 12


501
includes
tax


THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY



JOURNAL


==== Volume 29, Number 23 Wednesday, June 10, 2009


New designation will increase


tourism efforts in Blountstown


The City of Blountstown has been named the state's
12th Florida Trail Gateway Community a designation
that will put it on the map for visitors who enjoy traveling
the 1,400 miles of greenways that wind through
Florida. At Tuesday's meeting of the Blountstown City
Council, a proclamation was issued establishing the
partnership between the community and the Florida
Trail Association (FTA). The city will step up efforts
to promote the section of the trail that runs through
Blountstown and look for ways to increase eco-tourism


by applying for targeted grants, while the FTA will
actively promote the city on its Web site and provide
periodic guided hikes that begin in Blountstown.
Pictured above, standing left to right: Councilmembers
Phillip Hill and Tony Shoemake, Howard Pardue with
the Florida Trail, an associate with the Florida Trail,
Chamber Director Kristy Halley Speers, Councilman
David Blair, Harry Hagen and Councilwoman Janie
Boyd. Seated: City manager James Woods, Mayor
R.W. Deason and city attorney David House.
JOHNNY EUBANKS PHOTO


Liberty Commissioners looking at ways to cut

landfill costs and collect overdue garbage bills


by Teresa Eubanks, Journal Editor
With state funding slashed for the solid
waste program and garbage collection
bills going unpaid, the Liberty County
Commission has got some tough choices to
make to find a way to keep those services
going.
That's the hews board members heard
at a May 28 workshop held to discuss how
to deal with the funding cuts.
Danny Earnest, who operates Liberty
County's Class 3 landfill that takes
construction and demolition debris and
handles the county's recycling, told the
board that the cuts mean he will have to run
a $200,000 department on $78,000.
Before the funding cut, he was planning
to open five new cells and had already
started the year-long permitting process.
But at a cost of $500,000, it's no longer an
option. "I just don't see how it's feasible.
We've got to use the space we have. Maybe
there will be options down the road."
He suggested that tipping fees be raised
from $30 atonto $50, with the minimums
going from $3 to $5. He had talked earlier
about opening the landfillto other counties


Plans to open new cells at the Liberty County Landfill have been put on hold due to state
budget cuts. DANIEL WILLIAMS PHOTO


until a contractor brought in 250 tons
Recently. At this point, he said, "We're
running out of space."
Curbside recycling pickups will have
to be looked at. While the cardboard he
recycles does pay, overall he said they
don't make any money on the recycling
program.
Talk then turned to charging for
recycling pickups and tacking that cost
onto the garbage bill.


"You can charge what you want, but half
the people don't pay their garbage bill,"
Earnest reminded the board.
While many of Liberty County's 1,995
garbage customers do pay their bills,
the amount for those who don't pay has
topped a half million dollars, according
to Clerk of Court Robert Hill. "The total
is $550,970.62," he said, with the largest
debt going to one landowner who owes
$4,317.42 on a dumpster.


That debt is believed to be from the
past nine-year period, but doesn't affect
the garbage service since the county has a
contract and sees that Waste Pro is paid. In
turn, the county bills and tries to collect
- from its citizens.
Taking those with unpaid garbage bills
to court has not been very successful,
according to attorney Shalene Grover. "It's
very limited as to what we collect," she
said at last month's workshop.
Her suggestion? Seize property or
garnish wages for those who won't pay.
"There's someone that owes $4,000.
If you get that boat, they might be a
little more punctual about'paying their
bill," commented Commissioner Dexter
Barber.
"I have a feeling that if we got aggressive
- started, taking people's boats, trucks
and garnishing their wages, whatever I
can legally do I bet people would start
paying," Grover said.
No decision was made at the workshop
but the board is hoping those who owe
the county will take their debt more
seriously.


IIIIISheriffs Log...2 Community Calendar...4 Commentary...6, 7 Farmer's Almanac...9 News from the Pews...10
7 812009 Birthdays...11 Speak Up!...13 & 14 Big Bend Baseball League...15 Obituaries...16 Classifieds...20 & 21








Page 2 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL JUNE 10, 2009


A man angry with his ex-,
girlfriend was arrested after
an altercation on Slim Tucker'
Road in Blountstown Saturday
. afternoon.
According to the arrest
report, James Hathaway was
walking along the road with Kyle
Blankenship when they came
upon two vehicles that had pulled
over and stopped so the occupants
could talk.
When Hathaway saw that his
ex, Shayna Holliday, was in one
of the vehicles he darted into
the woods and grabbed a stick.
He returned to the road, running


Couple arrested

after roadside

altercation Sun.
A fight that began in a vehicle
and continued in a ditch ended
with a trip to the county jail for
a couple Sunday evening.
A deputy responding to a
series of 91i calls was sent to the
area of NW County Road 274,
between J.P. Peacock Road and
Willis Bridge, where he came up
on a vehicle stuck in the ditch and
saw a male and female shoving
each other beside the roadway.
A crowd of teenage onlookers
were nearby.
Calhoun County Deputy Jared
Nichols separated Travis Luke
and Jessica Champion, who
he reported to be "extremely
intoxicated."
Nichols was told that the
pair, who were dating, had been
drinking at the Corer Bar. They
left the bar and were on the
way to Luke's residence when
they got into an argument. Luke
punched the dash of the car,
causing the dash to shatter and
cutting his hand. Champion, who
was driving, then swerved off the
road into the ditch and told Luke
to get out of the car. Both got out
and began fighting.
The two were charged with
disorderly conduct and taken to
the county jail.


cashed with
the help of a Calhoun
friend.
According
to the report,
Bodiford broke
into a utility
building on
his neighbor's
property on
Sam Duncan Road, where an old
checkbook from C.K. Huggins
Contracting was stored. Six checks
were missing from a'checkbook
that was lying on a table.
Bodiford approached Billy Joe
"Trey" Wood III and offered him
$50 for each check he cashed.
Bodiford filled out the checks


toward the vehicles, cursing at
Holliday.
As he approached, Hplliday's
cousin, Greg Holliday, 19, stepped
out of his truck.
Hathaway raised the stick,
which was then knocked out of
his hand by Blankenship.
Hathaway then pulled a
knife from his pocket, opened
it and came at Greg Holliday
aggressively.. Holliday quickly
got into his truck and left.
Shayna Holliday and Kathryn
O'Neil, 22, who was in the second
parked vehicle, corroborated
Holliday's statement to deputies.
Shayna Holliday added that as
Hathaway was approaching, he
said he was going to cut Holliday.
Both described the weapon as a
box cutter-type pocket knife with
a razor blade insert.
When Hathaway was taken
into custody, he admitted coming
at the group brandishing a stick
and cursing the victim but denied'
he had a knife.
Hathaway was charged with
aggravated assault with a deadly
weapon.
ARREST REPORTS
continued on page 17


and made
them payable
to Wood, who
then took three
of the checks
to Calhoun-
Liberty Credit.
Union and two
to the Quick Pic.
Bo di fo r d


An Altha
man was
arrested June
4 following an
investigation'
into the theft
aut and use
of several
Steven Bodiford checks from a
company that
hadbeenoutof
business for a decade, according
to a report from the Calhoun
County Sheriff's Department.
Steven Blake Bodiford, 24,
was charged with burglary of
a structure, forgery and grand
theft after five checks, totalling
approximately $1,450, were


Blountstown Police Dept.
June 01 through June 07, 2009
Citations issued:
Accidents...............02 Traffic Citations..................03
Special details (business escorts, traffic details).....110
Business alarms.....00 Residential alarms..........00
Complaints............................. .........................158

Crack arrest made at 'The Cut'


The use of a confidential
informant-by the Blountstown
Police Department (BPD) has
resulted in the arrest of a man for
selling crack cocaine.
According to a report from the
police department, earlier this year,
an informant was issued $40 in
marked bills and sent to the area
known as "The Cut" to make a drug
purchase, which was recorded by
surveillance equipment.
Reggie Thomas responded when
the informant asked about buying
some crack, and handed over an


unspecified
amount in
exchange for
the marked
Money.
Because the
exchange took
place near
Blountstown
Middle
S c h o o 1 Reggie Thomas
Thomas was
charged with
sale of crack cocaine within 1000
feet of a school.


Altha man arrested for stealing,


forging checks from neighbors


SCounty

ARREST

REPORTS
compiled by
Journal Editor
Teresa Eubanks


CALHOUN COUNTY
June 1.
*Michael Tomlin, violation of injunction, CCSO.
June 2
*Summer McDougald, writ of attachment,
CCSO.
*Chip Ward, dealing in stolen property, CCSO.
*Gary Brown, VOSP, CCSO.
*Stevie Johnson, VOCC, CCSO.
June 3
*Travis Murray, writ of attachment, CCSO.
*Jennifer Soverns, VOSP, CCSO.
*Carol Feagan, VOCP, CCSO.
June 4
*Steven Blake Bodiford, burglary of a structure,
forgery, grand theft, CCSO.
*Brandy Roberson, domestic battery, CCSO.
June 5
*Arthur Timothy Goodwin, battery (2 times),
CCSO.
*Reggie Cornelius Thomas, sale of crack co-
caine, BPD.
June 6
-. James Michael Hathaway, aggravated assault
with deadly weapon with intent to commit felony,
CCSO.
June 7
*Travis James Luke,,,disorderly conduct,
CCSO.
*Jessica McKay Champion, disorderly conduct,
CCSO.
LIBERTY COUNTY
June 1
*Tramayne Paden, sentenced to 10 years (from
court).
June 2
*John Scurry, VOP state, LCSO.
June 3
*Jennifer Soverns, holding for CCSO, CCSO.
June 4
*Brandy Roberson, holding for CCSO, CCSO.
June 5
*Joshua Todd, DUI, LCSO.
June 7
*Darrell Baker, battery on staff, LCSO.
*Andre D. Fountain, domestic battery, LCSO.
*Juan Raymond Nava, DUI, LCSO.

ListingsincludenamefollowedbychargeandidentlficaUonofarrestingagency Thenamesaboverepresent
those charged. We remind our readers that all are presumed innocent until proven guilty




Chances are you are not


covered fora flood!

,..mr Inome and business insurance i", -.l"l ,
Sol,,rln'tcover .l.im.,,- from floods, and floods
icrrl T ,L aiirl "'" II f the l mic .i.. u ii d by n.iir.il
l I .IImI V \. I t pli that hole


spoke with Wood and Deidra
Hall around April 30 to ask where
he might get some checks cashed.
Hall suggested several locations
but Bodiford told her he didn't
want to use his driver's license to
cash them. When Bodiford asked
Wood if he would cash the checks
for him, Hall intervened and told
Wood not to get involved with the
scheme,
Bodiford followed up by
sending Wood a series of text
messages, asking him to cash
the checks. Hall made Wood call
Bodiford to tell him he would
not get involved. When she later
noticed that the balance in her
credit union account was unusually
high, she learned that Wood had
cashed the checks and placed
some of the money in her account.
Wood then contacted the
sheriff's office and gave a
recorded statement about the
transactions. He said he initially
denied Bodiford's request to cash
the checks for $50 each but later
changed his mind because he
thought it would be "easy money."
He said he would not have gotten
involved had he known the checks
were stolen. Wood said he thought
Bodiford was selling scrap metal
and that the checks were payments
from those transactions.
On May 15, Bodiford phoned
MichelleHuggins -who, alongwith
her husband, Curtis, had operated
C.K. Huggins Contracting ten
years earlier. He said he called-to
apologize, admitting taking the
checks and said he did it because
he didn'thave any money or ajob.
Huggins told Investigator
Michael Bryant that Bodiford
said he would pay back half the
money and said what he had done
had "screwed up my life."


Man charged following

confrontation on road


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with flood insurance from
Auto-Owners
Insurance Company.
Contact us today!

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Ute Home Car Business
eAm'At ,-t'; rk,


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


oos i-,








JUNE 10, 2009 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 3


Crist awards $1.12 million grant to Opportunity Florida


TALLAHASSEE Gover-
nor Charlie Crist awarded Op-
portunity Florida Inc. a Rural
Infrastructure Fund grant total-
ing $1.12 million in support
of a Federal Communications
Commission Broadband Pilot
Project. The gragt will be used
to connect nine rural hospitals
and one rural health care clinic
to Tallahassee Memorial Hospi-
tal in Tallahassee, Sacred Heart-
in Pensacola and Bay Medical in
Panama City.
"The technology improve-
ments made possible by this
grant will facilitate real-time
connectivity between rural hos-
pitals and major medical facili-
ties that have a greater number


of staff with special areas of
expertise," said Governor Crist.
"This project enhances health
care systems, and the new tech-
nology also has the potential to
also help our schools, emergen-
cy management and economic
development."
Opportunity Florida Inc. rep-
resents the. eight counties in the
Northwest Florida Rural Area
of Critical Economic Concern
(RACEC). Two of the rural
hospitals are, located within the
North Central Florida RACEC.


The grant leverages $9.6 million
from the Federal Communica-
tion Commission for this proj-
ect.
"Building economic capac-
ity and improving the quality
of life for our region is exactly
why Opportunity Florida was
formed," said Johnny Eubanks,
Chairman of the Board for Op-
portunity Florida. "These funds
will provide not only important
infrastructure improvements for
our health care facilities, but
will also create future capacity


for economic development in
two Rural Areas of Critical Eco-
nomic Concern."
The Governor's Office of
Tourism, Trade and Economic
Development administers the
Rural Infrastructure Fund grant
program, which was created in
1996 by the Florida Legislature.
The program helps rural com-
munities make necessary infra-
structure improvements to in-
crease economic development in
their communities. Opportunity
Florida Inc. worked with the Of-


More than $10.7 million will connect rural

hospitals with major medical centers in Florida


Sheriff's Office seeks info on Liberty County vandalism
The Liberty County Sheriffs Department is seeking At4:45 a.m. Friday, Bobby Blackburnyeported finding at 5:55 a.m. Friday, she found one of the front glass doors
information leading to the arrest of the person or persons a hole in the glass door at the front of Blackburn's Store .shattered.
responsible for shooting windows at four businesses and on State Road 65 in Hosford. A customer later noticed a No sign was found of any object that might have been
the library in Bristol last week. hole in the small glass beside the door that appeared to used to break the door, according to the deputy's report.
Thefirstrepoitwvasreceived when Sherry Mayoarrived have been made by a pellet or BB. According to Clark. the clerk who closed the store
for work at Thompson Stop Shop inHosfordaround 4:30 The store's surveillance recorder was not working at at 9:11 p.m. Thursday night said the security alarm was
a.m. Thursday and found a window behind the store the time so there was no record ofnany vehicle that might not set.
counter had been shot have pulled up to the door earlier that morning or late the The damage was estimated at S400
The damage was contained to the outside of the previous night Deputies are currently investigating a report of similar
window; the interior pane was not broken. At the close of The cost to replace the door was estimated at $400. damage at the Harrell Memorial Library on State Road
business Wednesday, the window was intact, according The Southern Express in Bristol was also vandalized. 12 South and at Matthews Bait and Tackle on S.R. 20 in
to Mayo. When store clerk Beverly Clark arrived to open the store Bristol.


Youth Academy student

arrested on battery charge
An 18-year-old student at Bristol Youth Academy was charged
with battery on a staff member after an incident around 11:30 p.m.
Sunday.
According to a report filed with the Liberty County Sheriff's
Department, Darrell Arimis Baker was being restrainedTby two
Academy employees when he began, banging. his head against-the
wall.
A supervisor told Baker several times to stop, but he refused.
When the supervisor .attempted to apply a close-arm escort, the
teen became combative. He was moved to a couch, where he turned
his head and bit a staff member on the right forearm. The youth
continued cursing and spitting on the floor before finally being taken
into custody and transported to the Liberty County Jail.
Bristol Youth Academy is a secure moderate risk program for male
offenders between the ages of-14 and 18.


Liberty County

E ARREST

REPORTS
compiled by
Journal Editor
Teresa Eubanks

Son charged with
battery on mother
A 38-year-old Bristol man was
arrested on a charge of domestic
battery against his mother after
she attempted to break up, a fight
between him and.a woman.
Arrested was Andre Demtrius
Fountain of Gobbler Court.
According to the arrest report,
Fountain and the woman were
arguing around 4 p.m. Sunday
when his mother stepped in. At
that point, Fountain grabbed his
mother and tried to throw her
down but was stopped, by his-
brother. The mother said she
wanted her son arrested because
lie had jumped on her before.


Two arrested for DUI


A Bristol m'an and a Hosford
man 'were each arrested for
driving under the influence of
alcohol last week.
Joshua George: Todd, 22, of
Bristol was traveling west on
State Road 20 Friday when he
sped up behindLt. Shane Geiger.
around 10 p.m.
Todd was about two miles east
of Bristol and as Todd continued
on, he pulled out and went around
Geiger as they entered the four-
land.
Todd's white mini van sped
through town until reaching the
stop light and making a left turn
into the Express Lane parking lot,
coming to a sudden stop.
Geiger pulled in and asked for
Todd's license, telling him he was
stopped for careless driving.
When asked why he was going
so fast, Todd stated that someone
had called him to say his little


brother was about to be jumped
by a group of boys and he was in
a hurry to get to him.
Geiger noted the strong odor
of an alcoholic beverage coming
from Todd's person and asked
if he had been drinking. Todd
replied that he had consumed
"three or four beers, but I'm not
bad drunk."
Todd agreed to.take a series of
sobriety exercises but was unable
to perform well.
He gave two breath samples
to determine his alcohol content.
The first was .120; the second
sample was .119. Florida's legal
blood alcohol limit is .08. He was
charged with DUI and cited for
failure to drive carefully.
Lt. Geiger made a second DUI
arrest Sunday night when he
noticed a driver having difficulty
maintaining his lane after turning
onto County Road .67-A from
Pear Street without coming to a
complete stop.
The vehicle, driven by
Raymond Nava Juan, 29, of
Hosford, continued west for
about a half mile before making
a wide left turn onto Cannon
SBranch Road and then driving off
the right side of the road.
After stopping the vehicle and
speaking with the driver, Geiger
noticed the strong odor of alcohol
and spotted an open beer in the
front console.
The driver agreed to take a
field sobriety test but was unable
to keep his balance and was
unsteady on his feet.
He was taken into custody on
a charge of DUI and refused to
gave a breath sample.


fice of Tourism, Trade and Eco-
nomic Development; Enterprise
Florida Inc.; the Agency for
Health Care Administration and
the Big Bend Rural Health Infor-
mation Organization (RHIO) to
secure this grant.

Among many rural-based ini-
tiatives, the Governor is autho-
rizedbyFloridaStatute 288.0656
to designate up to three Rural
Areas of Critical Economic Con-
cern, which provides rural areas
with greater access to the state's
economic and tourism develop-
ment incentive programs. To
date, three such areas have been
designated


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1

1







Page 4 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL JUNE 10, 2009


1st Annual Charlie

Pittman memorial

festival June 13
The first annual Charlie Pirtman Me-
morial Festival "Liing Large" is set for
Saturday, June 13, at River Landing Park
in (hattahoochee. Admission is free and
-donations will be accepted for the Leuke-
mia Foundation. Entertainment will kick
off at 4 p.m., (ET).
Entertainment scheduled to perform
are Havana's Bad Influence and Tallahas-
see's Har est Gypsies. Others performnn-
ing include Reed Mahone., Jesse Rob-
erts. Home of the Brave. Spare Change
and the Li tng Large Jam Band. Jackson
Wingate, Leslie Bertoluzzi and Sophia
Harrison will also be performing.
Charlie passed away last year follow-
ing a long and courageous battle with leu-
kemia. This festival will not only honor
Charlie. who did so much for the com-
munity of Chartahoochee especially for
the children at Christmas, but will raise
money for cancer research % ia the Leuke-
mia Foundation.
Make plans to attend this gathering and
enjoy some great fellowship and enter-
tainment. Bring your ice chests and lawn
chairs and be ready to "live life large" in
the spirit of Peat Moss.


Red Hat Society

meets June 11
The Red Hat Society \ill meet Thurs-
Sday, June I at \Vakulla Springs for lunch
at 10:30 a.m. tCT). The group \ ill meet
at the First Baptist Church Actilities
building parking lot in Blountstown and
car pool to W\akulla Sprnngs. So get \our
ride ready, come join in lots of fun and
fellowship.

Calhoun Tobacco Free

Partnership meeting set
Calhoun County Tobacco Free Part-
nership %will hold its monthly meeting on
June II at 3:30 p.m.
The meeting will be held at the W.T.
Neal Civic Center's conference room.
Everyone is welcome to attend!
If )ou would like more information
about the Partnership, please contact Pa-
mela McDaniel at 674-5645. ext 236


Pickron reunion

planned June 13
The 9th annual Pickron reunion is
planned for Saturda.y June 13 at the Ki-
nard Community Center in Kjnard.
The reunion will start at 10 a.m. and
end at 2 p.m. eating at noon.
Bring a co ered dish and beverages.


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


3I I. I | 'l i':;
WENEDA, UN ,10


TODAY'S MEETINGS
* Rotary Club, noon, Calhoun-Liberty Hospital
* Weight Loss Support Group. 1:30 p.m., Shelton Park Library
. AA, 7 p.m., Calhoun County Old Ag Bldg. east door, in front of jail

T R AJ E


ow u TODAY'S MEETING
Calhoun CI.
Blountstown *AA, 7 p.m., Calhoun County
BlFrom 9 a 5 p. Courthouse, Blountstown
From 9 a.m.-5 p.m.

FRIAYJUN 1


EVENTS
Dance. 6 12 p.m.. American Legion Hall in Blountstonn


Movie Gallery Blounlslown
From 11 a.m.-3 p.m.


I SUNDAY,~iJUNE14


lttenl tihe
Church
ot of\110
S choice thi t
JS,'k Suii^\i


JUNE-14-20


TODAY'S MEETINGS
* Walk-A-Weigh Program. 9 a.m., Veterans Memorial Park Civic Center
* Altha Boy Scouts. 5'30 p.m.. Altha Volunteer Fire Department
* AA, 6 p.m., Altha Community Center



TODAY'S MEETINGS
* Calhoun Co. Chamber of Commerce, Noon, Calhoun County
Senior Citizens Building, BlounTrsown
* Calhoun Co. Commission, 5 p m., Ag. Building Conlerence Room.
across from the Calhoun Courthouse
* Hosford-Telogia Vol., Fire Dept., 7:30 p.m., Hoslord Fire Station
* Dixie 109 Masonic Lodge. 7 p.m.. Masonic Lodge in Blounistown

,--

NATIONAL



ICEUDEA
MONTH


I




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I









I






I











--,


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


'Death by Chocolate'

tickets go on sale

Monday, June 15
Ha\e \ou ever wanted to eat all the
chocolate \ou could ever hold? Now is
\ our chance.. The Calhoun Countn Se-
nior Citizens \ ill be ser Ing up "Death b\
Chocolate" 'which will hIve e er, imag-
inable chocolate dessert .ou can think of.
Enljo beautiful music while you eat
This \ear the event will be held at the
\\T Neal Civic Center
This e\ent is scheduled for Thursday,
Augustt13 6 p.m.
While enjoying your dessert we w Ill
hate a silent auction \with variouss items
including: one ( I homemade porch fur-
nirure. a cruise to Key West & Nassau.
paintings, and many other items.
Tickets for this event go on sale June
15. Advance tickets are 510 each. Tick-
ets can be picked up at CCSCA. from
board members, and staff. At the door
tickets will be S15 each. With each ticket
purchase you %ill receive a rafle ticket
for the Grand Prize. You do hate to be
present to win!
Come in out of the heat and show your
support for the Calhoun County Senior
Citizens.
If you have items that you would like
to donate for the auction we would appre-
ciate it.
Thanks for your support.

Blountstown Library
plans 'Bag-O-Books'
The Blountstown Public Library is
sponsonng a "Bag-O-Books" sale, charg-
ing only a $1 donation for now through
June 25.
The donations \ Ill assist in raising the
matching funds needed to continue the
Family Literacy program next year.
If \ou are interested in promoting
family literacy\ and \ou love books. no\
is a good time to help. All you need to do
is pick up a bag at the front desk. Go to
the book nook in the back of the library.
Go wild and for a $1 donation \ou can
carr home all the books you can get in
the bag.

Daffodil Bulb pre-
sale thru June 12
The Jackson Couniy Master Gardeners
are ha\ ing their annual daffodil bulb pre-
sale through June 12. Stop by the Jackson
County Extension Office at 2741 Penn-
sylvania Avenue in Maranna to make a
purchase. Call 482-9620 for more infor-
mation.




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

JOURNAL STAFF
Johnny Eubanks....................Publisher
Teresa Eubanks.....................Editor
Gina Grantham.................Bookkeeper
Missy Tanner...................Advertising
Debbie Duggar..,.Production Assistant
OFFICE HOURS: 9 a.m. 6 p.m. M-F,
Saturday from 9 a.m. until 1 p.m.


EVENTS
Dance, 6- 12p.m.. Americaq
Legion Hall in Blountstown


I SATURDAY, JUNE 1


SEE 09 MR, MY?=^^f^


i


.








JUNE 10, 2009 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 5


Celebrate 'Get Outdoors Day' at National Forests


The U.S. Forest Service in-
vites the public to enjoy the
great outdoors and reconnect
with their National Forests in
Florida in,celebration of the na-
tion's second annual National
Get Outdoors Day (GO Day)
June 13.
The Apalachicola, Osceola
and Ocala National Forests cov-
er more than 1.2 million acres in
North and Central Florida and
offer easily accessible and af-
fordable outdoor adventures and
vacation opportunities for fami-
lies and friends. The Nationalr
.Forests in Florida also manage


the 1,400-mile Florida National
Scenic Trail, one of eight Na-
tional Scenic Trails in the Unit-
ed States, which the public can
enjoy.
GO Day, a nationwide effort
co-sponsored by the U.S. Forest
Service and the American Rec-
reation Coalition, was launched
June 14, 2008, to promote
healthy, active outdoor fun for
people of all ages while embrac-
ing the nation's natural and cul-
tural resources. The day is also
aimed at teaching out to first-
time visitors to public lands and
inspiring children especially


Family


Dentistry



DENTURE

LAB ON PREMISES
Same-Day Service on
Repairs and Relines


Laban Bontrager, DMD

Monica Bontrager, DMD

ACCEPTING

NEW PATIENTS
12761 NW Pea Ridge Rd., Bristol, FL 32321
TELEPHONE 643-5417 -



Summer Sweepstakes


SSilent Auctions

Beginning Monday, June 8 with
every purchase of $10 or more
you will be eligible to enter our.

SILENT AUCTION
Winners will be announced
every Friday during the summer.
We will have new items every
Monday for our auctions.
All auction participants will be automatically
entered in our monthly sweepstakes for an Ace
gift card. The sweepstakes drawing will take
place on the last day of the month.

'AUCTIONT. Monthly sweepstake
r ITEMS WIL L winners will receive a

Tools, drill bits gift card.
saw blades A new" Pla'
lawn and chance
garden items.s to win,
12-i .," I each week!
STRICKLAND'S

A HARDWARE
10898 NW SR 20 in Bristol 643-2336


urban and multi-cultural youth
- to get out, enjoy the outdoors
and reconnect with nature.
During GO Day and through-
out the year, the National Forests
in Florida offer a variety of rec-
reational activities and experi-
ences that include:
Apalachicola National Forest
VSix watersheds within the
Apalachicola provide an abun-.
dance of fresh water streams,
rivers, lakes and one natural
spring provide numerous water
recreational opportunities.
VRight off Highway 319
south of Tallahassee, the Leon
Sinks Geological Area contains
5 miles of trail that lead to a se-
ries of unique sinkholes big and
small.
tTwo scenic byways, the
Apalachee Savannah (Liberty


and Franklin counties) and Big
Bend (Franklin, Wakulla and
Leon counties), provide viewing
opportunities of well-managed
and pleasing forest landscapes
and are great for a Sunday drive.
VVisitors enjoy camping,
hiking, horseback riding, hunt-
ing and exploring ,on off-road
vehicles.
VEnjoy the water or fish right
from your campsite at Ocean
Pond Campground is located on
the north side of Ocean Pond, a
1,760 acre natural lake.
V/Fish, swim, boat and picnic
along the scenic, white sandy
beach shores of Ocean Pond at
Olustee Beach located on the
south side of Ocean Pond.

Ocala National Forest
VDiverse recreational op-


portunities abound canoeing
in wilderness waterways, swim-
ming in crystal-clear springs,
picnicking, fishing, birding,
year-round camping, hiking, bi-
cycling, horseback riding and
exploring trails on off-highway
vehicles.
/Four natural springs, Juni-
per Springs, Salt Springs, Alex-
ander Springs and Silver Glen
Springs, are perfect recreation
spots for camping, canoeing,
swimming and snorkeling.
VLooking to spend the night
under the stars? Camping is
available year-round at a variety
of campgrounds with different
amenities and recreation oppor-
tunities.
For more information on the
National Forests in Florida, visit
www.fs.fed.us/r8/florida.


Summer fun has begun with 4-H


as kids get
The UF/IFAS, Calhoun and
Liberty County 4-H Summer
Day Camping program began
Wednesday, June 3 with the
Babysitting Day Camp at the
Pioneer Settlement in Blount-
stown. There were 16 youth
from the two counties that par-
ticipated in the camp.
Youth were taught the
*Business ofBabysitting from
Kristy Speers, Executive Direc-
tor of Calhoun County Chamber
of Commerce;
*It's An Emergency Now
What? from Brad Owens, a Cal-
houn County EMT; and.
*Monica Brinkley, Liberty
*County Extension Director
taught the Responsibilities of
Babysitting,. Safe and Sound on
the Job, Understanding Kids,
and Caring for Kids.
Each youth left with a
Babysitter Handbook, a CD with


lessons on babysitting
many activities and information coming camps, please call your
pertaining to the business and 4-H office: Liberty County at
lots ofknowledge. 643-2229 and Calhoun County
If you are interested in up- at 674-8323.


Shown left to right: Morgan McClendon, Tiffany Harrell, Vic-
toria Harrell, Madison Peddie and Hanna Whitfield make an
inexpensive substance for children to play with.


Technology Camp offered June 24-26


The Calhoun County Sheriff's
Office, along with the Calhoun
County Health Department, is
hosting a Technology Camp
June 24-26 from 9 a.m.-4 p.m. at
the Calhoun County Extension
Office.
The camp is aimed at Cal-
houn County middle school boys
ages 12-15 to help them develop
their 21st century- skills (criti-
cal thinking, problem-solving,
team building, best choices and
leadership) the funding for' the
camp is being provided by the
Florida Department of Health &
Calhoun County Health Depart-
ment POW (Power of Wisdom)
program.
Some of the camp activities:
i/The Calhoun County Health
Department's POW (Power Of
Wisdom) program will teach the
campers to make healthier and
more informed choices.
VGeo-caching: A discovery
game that is all about the hunt
and the participant's ability to


discern clues and problem solve.
It combines a nature walk with
coordinates on a GPS unit. The
combination of clues, hints and
GPS coordinates help gamers
navigate to various locations
where ultimately, they search
for a hidden cache. Once found,
take a prize from the location and
then move onto the next target.
./Model Rocketry: A hands-
on introduction into rocket sci-
ence. Campers will learn the
basic physics principles behind
rocket flight. During the day
camp, campers will design, as-
semble and launch solid fuel
rockets.
VComputer Gaming: Camp-
ers will view a presentation on
how a video game is produced
and create an outline for their
own game. A team based com-
puter game tournament will fin-
ish off the week.
Registration is limited to
the first 25 boys who turn in a
completed application on a first


come first served basis. There is
no charge for the camp. Early
registration is encouraged be-
cause of the limited number of
spaces. Lunch will be provided.
Drop off for the Camp will be at
the County Extension Office in
Blountstown. Applications are
available at the Calhoun County
Sheriff's Office.
For more information call
(850) 643-7757, or email tshoe-
make@calhounsheriff.com.
Concert in the park
June 11 in Marianna
The "Concert in the Park" se-
ries at Citizens Lodge continues
this week with gospel music as
its emphasis.
The lineup for Thursday
night from 6-9 p.m. The public
is invited to this free. Music on
Thursday Nights provided by
the musicians and the Jackson
County Commissioners.
Bring a lawn chair and a love
for music!









Page 6 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL JUNE 10, 2009







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America's Next Generation


"Gen Next" is the slang term for
the next generation;the current 18-29
year age group of young Americans.
I hope that Gen Next can fill some
big shoes. The western world, partic-
ularly the United States, just paid trib-
ute to America's Greatest Generation,
the men and women who fought and
won WWII against the Axis Powers,
the Germans, Italians and Japanese.
The men and women of the Great-


COX
OR
Jerry Cox is a r
officerand writer wi
background in d
foreign policy issue
\pkaloosa County.


est Generation are now senior citizens in their eighties
.and nineties. They are dying at a rapid rate and predic-
tions are that within five to seven years the Greatest
Generation will be no more.
America faced a serious threat beginning in the 1930s.
The National Socialist Party, the Nazis, was on the rise
and consolidating its power in Germany. Adolph Hitler
became the Chancellor of Germany on January 30, 1933
and the Fuhrer of Germany on August 19, 1934. WWII
was underway when the Nazis invaded Poland on Sep-
tember 1, 1939.
America's greatness was forged in the clash of armies-
and heat of battle in the Revolutionary War, the Civil
War and WWII. WWII was a catastrophic event for
America, a war that cost the lives of thousands of Ameri-
cans. WWII was one of those watershed events that tend
to change the course of history for a nation state.
The Greatest Generation rose to the occasion, defeat-
ed the Axis Powers and turned the tide of history. But,
the torch has been passed.
The Next Generation is also facing a serious threat.
The threat isn't a foreign army attempting to capture and
occupy the homeland. The threats facing America today
are difficult to define, but they are a threat to the Ameri-
can way of life.
America is that fabled place where anything is possi-
ble. The belief is that a man or woman born into poverty
can achieve great wealth in America. With hard work
and perseverance, achieving the American dream is pos-
sible for all Americans or all who come to America.
The current recession is an indication that achieving
the American dream may not be as easy as once thought.
The word on'the Street, particularly Wall Street, is that
the recession will end and America will return to its milk
and honey days.
I would like that to be true, but I'm not so sure that we
collectively can return to our glory days. It seems that


many people live in a time warp of 1776
Sor the 1950s America, but the world has
LS changed since 1776. The simple agrar-
N ER ian life of 1776 is no more. We live in a
complicated world now.
retired military After WWi ended in 1945, America
th an extensive was the king of the economic hill. Eu-
romestic and
mestican rope and Japan lay in ruins. America had
es. He lives in
es He discovered its industrial and economic
power as the country armed itself to do
battle with the Nazis and theJapanese.
With the war over, America's industrial might was
channeled into the production of goods and servic-
es for the American consumer. However, America's
leadership recognized the need to rebuild Europe.
On June 5, 1947, at Harvard University, General
George C. Marshall, U.S. Army, then America's Secre-
tary of State, outlined a plan to reconstitute Europe: The
plan became known as the Marshall Plan and is consid-
ered to be the main force in countering the influence of
the Union of Soviet Socialist Republics (USSR) during
the rebuilding and economic recovery of Europe.
Today, America does face a military threat in Iraq and
Afghanistan. In a larger context, America faces a threat
from fundamentalist Muslims, but these threats aren't
the problem for the Next Generation.
In my view, the problem for the Next Generation is to
define and maintain America's leadership position and
influence in the international political and economic are-
nas.
Along with the international economies, the Ameri-
can economy is undergoing a "resizing." The supply and
demand curves have crossed. The "markets" are doing
what they are supposed to do; they are seeking equilib-
rium.
Just because we have the capacity to produce 20 mil-
lion cars per year doesn't mean that 20 million cars can
be sold. In a consumption-based economy, excess pro-
duction cannot survive.
To make the problem more complicated for the Next
Generation, the market will seek the lowest cost of pro-
duction and the highest return on. investment, which
might not occur in the American market.
In a globalized economy, America's standards of liv-
ing will continue to decline while the standards of liv-
ing in emerging countries will continue to increase until
some degree of equilibrium is reached. The Next Gen-
eration has their work cut out for them.


S


ders








JUNE 10, 2009 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 7



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Page 8 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL JUNE 10, 2009


Plastic and panic at the pump!


Now what could that title
possibly have to do with this
hospital? Bear with me and I'll
try to tell you.
I usually have a hard time
when I try to use my credit (or
now sometimes debit) card at
the gas pump at most "service
stations" or 7-11 type conve-
nience stores.
I never seem to get it turned
the right way the first time. It's
either the wrong side or upside
down. I often have to go in to
have the cashier make it work.
Beth loves to laugh at me when
she sees me going in, knowing
I've lost the battle of the "plas-
tic at the pump" once again. (I
should make her pump it in this
day of liberated ladies, but that's
another story.)
I not only have this problem
at the gas pumps, usually when
I am in a real big hurry, but also
at most grocery and department
stores as well. You can hardly
go anywhere and not have to
"do it yourself' for the purchase
of most items today. I even
checked myself out at Wal-Mart
recently, with some help!
Would you believe a fellow
back in 1961, the year this hos-
pital opened, would think you
would be able to walk up to a
wall in a building, insert a piece
of plastic and get money out of
that wall! I'm speaking of our
good old ATMs of course. They
are now everywhere. Again, I
have my problems with them.
Now what was my code? Is this
a de t card? No, I think it's just
.a credit card. How much is the
fee?.
When I was a teenagerin the
early 1960s, my Father ran a
true "service station." It's hard
to find stations now that will
pump your gas, check your oil,
Check your tires, and even clean
your windows. Daddy did all of
that and gladly. (The local Mc-
Dougald station is a modern day
exception!)
My first job was actually
sweeping out cars. with a little
whisk broom at that station. (For
any young folks reading this ar-
ticle, and finding the whole con-
cept hard to believe, stop by and
I'll explain what a whisk broom
is.) I would usually get a quarter
for each car. It was sometimes
tough with the now outdated
floor boards that were recessed
and hard to sweep the dirt out -
but I digress.
At his station, Daddy would
gladly take your cash. at the
car, make change if required,


CALHOUN-LIBERTY

Hospital

Corner
by Ron Geihiara
CL HAdministrator

or even put it "down on your
account" and you could come
back on Saturday and settle
up. I remember he had one of
those money changers he wore
on his belt with nickels, dimes,
and quarters in it. I don't think
Daddy would've cared much for
credit cards, more less having
you "run" one through his gas
pump!
He would even bring you a
good old ice cold Coke if re-
quested -just anything to make
his customers happy. Sometimes
it would be sweet little old ladies
that really appreciated this extra
touch of service. (I loved those
Cokes with peanuts in the glass
bottle, but again, I digress!)
Besides, if you pumped your
own gas and did the windows,
after running the plastic through
the pump, then he couldn't talk
to you and find out how your
family was doing and if there
was anything else he could.do
to help you. He had a genuine
concern for all of his customers.
I now know why so many of the
same people always came back
to Daddy's station when there
were several others in our home
town.
I relate my fear of "plas-
tic and panic at the pump" and
Daddy's old service station to
Calhoun-Liberty Hospital today.
I don't think you'll receive an
impersonal approach at this hos-
pital. If you do, I need and want
to hear about it.
We've devoted a lot of effort
to assuring your visit or stay with
us, for whatever the reason, will
be one where you will be treated
in a courteous, compassionate
and professional manner. We're
receiving lots of compliments on
that care and we will continue to
work hard on even improving it.
I'm very proud of our staff.
Now we will slip up once in
awhile. We're not perfect and
don't claim to be. But I tell each
new employee my expectations
of them in regards to the way we
treat our patients.
I suspect even my Daddy may
have had a time or two where
even his best customers were
not pleased with the way he ac-


Lee Nails
We have Gift Certificates.




20755 Central Ave E Suite A
Blountstown 674-9030


tually cleaned their windshield.
But if so and he was aware it,
he worked even harder the next
time to make them happy.
We emphasize to our staff that
you, as patients (our custom-
ers) don't really even want to
be here. Perhaps you are afraid
of the results of a potentially
negative diagnostic test, or just
the inconvenience of being in
a hospital bed rather than your
ownbed at home. You probably
don't feel well to begin with or
you wouldn't be using us. And
of course, just like in Daddy's
case, there are alternatives.
Your perception is 'very im-
portant to us it IS our reality!
We may think we did a great job
and provided good service but
if you don't think so, then we
did not. I again relate it back to
Daddy's service station. I can
remember him telling me, "Do
a good job sweeping out that car
and they'll come back to have it
done again." Like most things
my Father told me, he was
right.
I'll probably always pump
my own gas in the future, IF I
can figure how out to make the
plastic work. However, I never
want this hospital to lose that
personal touch. We've made a
remarkable turnaround and are
providing a high level of cour-
teous and compassionate care.
I think my Daddy would be
proud.
Give me a call if I can help
you at the pump with your plas-
tic or about anything at the hos-
pital at 674-5411, ext 206.


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BACK PAIN






LOW t


BECOME A VOLUNTEER
Help an abused, neglected or otherwise at-risk child
by becoming a Volunteer Guardian ad Litem.
Discover how you can make a difference in a child's life.
Florida Guardian ad Litem Foundation
PHONE (850) 410-4642


Thank you for your outstanding

Volunteer Services to the students

of Calhoun and Liberty County


Dental Presentations
Dr. Monica Bontrager, DMD
Candice Mercer, RHD


Scoliosis Screening

Dr. Todd McClellan, DC


Your services are
greatly appreciated!
Calhoun/Liberty County
Health Department &
School Health Program


\- A&
* ^


b--1


: ~

iu~







JUNE 10, 2009 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 9


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r= APAGE TO THE PAST


Remembering Blountstown the way it use to be...
Written by Owen House
What was Blountstown like in 1953 Downtown Blountstown in the
when we-moved here from South Geor- early 1900s. City Hall is
gia? I had been told I would not like it. .. a the far right.
"They shoot sheriffs down there." For- '
estry jobs were not too plentiful, and I \ I
Really liked my bosses with-the Florida I. JE
Forest Service.
What I found was some of the nicest .
folks in the world. A great place to raise 'r
Three children. Back then a car looked
naked without a bunch of fishing poles
attached to it. Thursday afternoon, the .r
town was nearly deserted. Everybody he eonrBudngn .
Swas on the ''Big River" or the Dead ol Central '
Lakes, and they really caught lots of Avenue
fish. ` in the
There were many small farms around 1920s.
Blountstown and Saturday was a busy .
time as people came in to "trade" and
visit. During hunting season people
would look you up to come to a dove
shoot. Quail and turkey were plentiful.
-Deer were scarce. ':,..
An annual event was.the local Lion's
Club inviting new teachers to Lake .
lamonia for a fish fry. Many of these
Teachers married local men and stayed.
Most any man, down on his luck and Central Avenue, looking west, with the marquee
willing to work, could get a job with of the Eagle Theatre shown at left.
SNeal Lumber Company. They helped
many a man.
Whiskey stills had been an important
industry, but were beginning to play out.
Many of our good folks had been in- -
volved,to help feed their-families. Since
my business was growing trees and fire
control, I "didn't see any stills."
One thing that always appealed to
me was the nearly classless society.
You could be friends with whoever you
wanted. t. 'Phographs courtesy of the Florida Archives


The Heritage Book Committee of Calhoun County will meet again on June 22, 2009 at 10 a.m. CST
at the Calhoun County Library. This will be the last meeting before the deadline, so be sure
to come and bring your stories and photographs for the upcoming book.


4


Calhoun

Heritage

Book nears

completion
The Calhoun County Heri-
tage Book Committee members
are on the downhill side of the
book being ready to go to print.
In case you have forgotten, the
final deadline is June 30. This
date will not be extended. If
you have not sent in your story
or stories to the committee you
need to sit down and get busy.
Remember you. do not have
to be a long term resident of
Calhoun County to do a story
about your family or your ances-
tors who do or have lived in the
county.
The committee is still looking
for family stories, topical stories
(which includes cities and towns)
Medical history, Cemeteries,
Churches, Businesses,' etc. We
do still need Golden Agers and
Golden Anniversaries, also.
Please help us to make this
book a memorable one and
something that you can be proud
of as a person of the area. Also
remember that someday one of
your great-grandchildren may
pick this book up and look at it.
If your family is not listed then
that child may wonder why their
family was not mentioned.
For more information please
call one of the following: Mary
Lou Holley at 850-674-8860,
Mary Lou Taylor at 850-674-
8276 or Lana Weeks at 850-674-
4638. We are looking forward
to hearing from you. Our next
meeting will be on June 22 at
the Library on Highway 69 at 10
a.m. CST.


JUN 1, 00 TE ALHUNLIERY OUNA Pae


-" ..-Copyrighted Material

Syndicated Content
-- ntent

- Syndicated Content
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Page 10 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL JUNE 10, 2009


Rocky Creek

plans VBS

June 22-26


Come out and join the mem-
bers of Rocky Creek Baptist
Church for a fun filled week at
Vacation Bible School! All chil-
dren ages 3 and up are invited.
We will be digging for. God's
hidden treasures on our "Truth
Trek."
The fun begins on June 22
and ends on June 26. The time
is 6 p.m. until 8 p.m. CST. There
will be Bible study classes; arts
and crafts, games and much
more.
Rocky Creek Baptist Church
is located at 5456 Rocky Creek
Road, Marianna.
For more information you
may contact the church at (850)
526-7508, or Charles Williams,
Pastor at (850) 718-6840, or
Flora Pumphries at (850) 482-
2549, or Lana Weeks at (850)
674-4638 or (850) 778-6904.
Pastor Charles Williams and
all the members arelooking -for-
ward to seeing each child and
helping them to learn.


News
From the

i Pews


Prayer Band

meets June 11
There will be a Prayer Band
meeting Thursday, June 11 at
7:30 p.m. The meeting will
be at Brother and Sister Louie
Beckwith's home at 11810
NW Edward Road in Bristol.
Everyone is invited to attend.
For more information call
643-3660.


One Voice Youth Rally June 12


ONE VOICE Ministries in-
vites you to join us for a life-
changing, Spirit-filled experi-
ence at ONE VOICE Youth
Rally in Bristol on Friday, June
12. The service will begin at 7
p.m. (ET) at the Veterans Memo-
rial Civic Center in Bristol.
ONE VOICE Ministries:is a
non-denominational movement
whose passion is to see revival
sweep thru this community and
transform lives. Friday's servic-
es will kick off with pre-show
entertainment at 6:45 p.m., fol-
lowed by door prizes, videos,
dramas, live praise and worship
band and a message from the
Word delivered by Derek Caus-
seaux. Adult supervision will be
provided to ensure a safe envi-
ronment.


If you have any questions,
please feel free to contact Mi-
chael Collins at (850) 643-
8663 or Derek Causseaux at
(850) 643-2144, or email us at
mailto:onevoiceministry@ya-
hoo.com, onevoiceministry@
yahoo.com.
Bring all of your friends and
family, and make plans now to
join us this Friday night!


Homecoming

Sun., June 14
Clarksville Baptist Church
will celebrate Homecoming on
Sunday, June 14. Sunday School
will be omitted and the service
will begin at 10:30 a.m. with
singing by The Sheila Smith
Singers. Former pastor Rev.
Fred Cook will bring the mes-
sage at 11 a.m.
,Lunch will be served in the
fellowship hall following the
service. After lunch, The Sheila
Smith Singers will bless us with
more singing.
Everyone is invited to come
worship with us, enjoy the sing-
ing, delicious food and wonder-
ful fellowship. Come and en-
joy another great day God has
blessed us with.
The church is located on De-
mont Drive just south of SR 20
in Clarksville.

VBS at Poplar

Head Church

June 14-19
Hop on board the Boomer-
ang Express! Travel to the Land
Down Under for a week of non-
stop action as you learn how it
all comes back to Jesus! Each
day's Bible study will help kids
discover how to have a relation-
ship with Jesus.
By the end of the week you
will have learned what it means
to live through Him. We will
have fun crafts, yummy snacks
and rockin' music! Come join us
at Poplar Head Baptist Church,'
June 14-19 from 6:30-9 p.m.
For van pickup or more infor-
mation; please call 674-4201.


Women's Missionaries meet June 11
The W.M.'s (Women's Missionaries) of River of Life Assembly
of God will hold its June monthly meeting on Thursday, June 11.
The meeting will begin at 6 p.m. in the church fellowship hall:
We invite ladies of all faiths to attend.
Honor Bound Men met on Saturday, June 6. They were treated to
lunch, made project plans and had a great fellowship in Christ.
Children and teenagers should keep in mind the youth camps for
June and July.
For more information call 643-2523: or 643-5561.


The family of Marlene Blankenship would like to take the
opportunity to say Thank You from the bottom of our hearts
for all the prayers, cards, phone calls, visits and kind words
expressed to us during Marlene's emergency illness.
She has a long recovery ahead of her, but her doctors are ex-
pecting a full recovery. She is doing exceptionally well now.
We wish we could name everyone, but everyone has done so
much. We want to especially thank Dr. Semonas and Melissa
Cessna of Calhoun-Liberty Hospital Emergency Room for
their hard work and quick efforts to help Marlene on May 22.
Please continue to pray for her and know that we so very
much appreciate each and everyone of you.
With love and appreciation,
Fred Blankenship, Tonya, Russ'ell,
Tammy, Michelle and Christy


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A large selection of new and used cars are
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Questions? Give him a call at (850)482-4043.
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SAges 4-18
Sign up at First Baptist
SChurch of Bristol
3 10677 NW Michaux Rd
J0r Bristol, Florida 32321

SDeadline is June 25, 2009

Practice will start
MONDAY,JUNE 29
with games beginning
MONDAY, JULY 20.
Playoff tournament and banquet
SATURDAY, AUGUST 15.

donation of $35 per child will help cover the cost
Sof t-shirts, trophies & banqTiet. Scholarships are
Available for those who
may qualify.
For more information,
"* please call 643-5400
Monday through
Thursday from
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CI 0 A







JUNE 10, 2009 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 11


1 -





GARRETT AND TYLER CARMAN
Garrett Carman will celebrate his 11th birthday on June 19.
His brother, Tyler Carman celebrated his eighth birthday on
June 2. Their parents are Jeff and Tracy Carman of Bris-
tol. The grandparents include Brenda Brandon and Tommy
Johns, Harold and Debbie Davis, all of the Sycamore Com-
munity; Don Carman of Quincy and Lynn White of Waycross,
GA. Their great-grandparents are Hazel and the late Hollis
Rudd of Greensboro. Garrett and Tyler enjoy riding dirt bikes,
hunting with their dad, playing baseball spending time with
Meme and Poppy and they love playing with their cousin Con-
ner. Both will be having a birthday party Saturday, June 13 at
4 p.m. at Veterans Memorial Park in Bristol.


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W Gates open at 3 p.m.
Races start at 5 p.m.
Admission is *10
12 years and under is free
Located in Clarksville, 7 miles south of Hwy 20 on Hwy 73.
For information, contact Ray Goodwin at 447-0356 or 237-2945.
Visit us on the web at www.tristateoffroadpark.com.


WALKER
CHUMNEY
Walker Chumney will cel-
ebrate his fourth birthday
on June 11. He is the son
of Kara Kearce and Gar-
rett Chumney. His grand-
parents are Jr. and Charla
Kearce of Bristol and Bai-
ley and Charlotte Chumney
of Apalachicola. Walker
enjoys swimming, picking
blackberries, fishing and
going places with his moth-
er.


THE STORK
REPORT


KINLEY ANN ORAMA
Jerry and LeAnn Orama would like to announce the birth of
their daughter, KinleyAnn Orama. She was born at Tallahas-
see Memorial Women's Pavilion on May 5 at 2:26 a.m. She
weighed 4 Ibs. 13 ozs. and was 18 inches long. Her paternal
grandparents include Betty Oramna, Mike Orama and Betty
Henthorn, all of Hosford, Billy Whiddon of Arizona and Ana
Lydia Orama of Puerto Rico. Her maternal grandparents are
Silas and Susie Summerlin, Nora Lee and the late L.A. Sum-
merlin, all of Telogia and the late Ben Hugh and Nell Taylor of
Blountstown. She was welcomed home by her aunts, uncles
and cousins.

Share your special moments with an announcement
in The Journal: Births, Birthdays, Weddings,
Anniversaries, Family Reunions and more!


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Page 12 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL JUNE 10, 2009


Membership

meeting June 16
Phil McMillan of Neal Land & Tim-
ber Company will be the guest speaker at
this month's Calhoun County Chamber of
Commerce June membership meeting.
Mr. McMillan will talk about the his-
tory of the Neal Company and its deep
roots in Calhoun County. He'll also talk
about how Neal operates today, and his
thoughts on the future of the timber in-
dustry.
The meeting is Tuesday, June 16 from
12 noon to 1 p.m. at the Calhoun County
Senior Center, cost is $7.5.0. per person.
Payment can be made at the door.
Please RVSP no later than Friday, June
12 if you plan to attend and will be eat-
ing lunch. We need to provide the Cen-
ter with an accurate lunch count to insure
proper planning. Please call or email
Kristy at (850) 674-4519 or kristy@cal-
hounco.org.

Fireworks display

set for July 3rd
Please join RiverTown Community
Church and your community for an In-
dependence Day fireworks celebration on
Friday, July 3 from 7 to 9 p.m.
Admission is FREE. There will be free
hotdogs, chips and drinks for everyone.
Live music, free kids' games and snow-
cones. Fireworks begin at 9 p.m. (CT) at
Sam Atkins Park in Blountstown off SR
20.
Spend the day on the Blountstown
Greenway or at the. Panhandle Pioneer
Settlement, then hit the park for fun, food,
music and fireworks!
For more details call (850) 674-5747.


7-.. Y -
FIRED UP-The Chipola College Firefighting Academy recently
conducted a Liquid Petroleum gas burn at the Reddoch Annex.
Candidates participated in drills to extinguish LP gas fires. The
next Firefighting class begins in mid July. For information, call
Martin Fowler at 718-2483.


Arts & Craft Fair

at Cape San Bias

Lighthouse July 4
We would like to invite everyone to at-
tend the first Arts and Craft Fair ever held
at the Cape San Bias Lighthouse grounds
during the July 4 weekend.
There will be vendors with homemade
crafts, such as art, paintings, photogra-
phy, glassware, jewelry, wood cravings,
stained glass and more.
The will be drinks, hot dogs and hope-
fully hamburgers for sale.
We will have booths set up with Tu-
pelo honey, local history of our turpentine
industry and blacksmithing. In the Keep-
er's Cottage next door to the gift shop will
be several of our local atithors selling and
autographing their books. Please come
and check them out.
And of course there will be the light-
house tower. You'll be able to climb the
tower for $5 and children under 10 will
be able to climb free as long as they have
an adult with them.
SThis will all be going on during Friday
and Saturday, July 3-4, from 10 a.m. to 6
p.m: (ET) and on Sunday, July 5 from 12
noon to 6 p.m.
Please come and help us enjoy the
first 4th of July since the tower has been
opened and our second summer since we
opened the new Sleeping Beauty Gift
Shop.
If you have any crafts or food that you
would like to sell, we are still looking for
more vendors. Please call Beverly at the
gift shop any Wednesday through Sunday
at (850) 229-1151 from 10-6 p.m. or call
(850) 229-1094. Beverly's e-mail is: cs-
blighthouselady2008@gmail.com .
DIRECTIONS: Just south of Port St.
Joe and several miles west ofApalachico-
la, Highway 30 makes.a sharp 90 degree
turn. At this turn, go west onto Highway
30E (Cape San BiasRoad). The road bends
* around to the right. Instead of going with
the road, turn left and go through the yel-
low gates. As you approach the gulf turn
right on Keepers Cottage Way.








JUNE 10, 2009 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 13


SPEAK UP!
WITH A LETTER TO THE EDITOR
Write: The Calhoun-Liberty Journal
P.O. Box 536, Bristol 32321

We should be very thankful for

Calhoun-Liberty Hospital & EMS
To the editor,
The small town of Blountstown has a lot to be thankful for. Yes,
we have beautiful rivers, courteous citizens and good eatin' restau-
rants. But I do believe it is time to recognize something that in the
past has taken a lot of heat: Calhoun Liberty Hospital Emergency
Room and EMS Services.
Friday, May 22, 2009 was a day of much fright for my family.
The pillar of our family, Marlene Blankenship, was rushed to the
ER by ambulance with a horrible headache. Upon arrival at the
ER, she was greeted with the most professional and courteous staff,
Dr. Samonas and*nurses. She was very quickly evaluated and her
pain assessed. Within a very few short moments, she was having
a CT scan of her head and results were back within moments. Dr.
Samonas was very professional and very up front with us about ev-
erything. He wasted no time reporting to us that she was bleeding
in her brain and quickly began her transport paperwork to Dothan,
where she underwent surgery the next morning.
I said all of this to let everyone in Calhoun County and the sur-
rotinding counties know NOT to be afraid to go to Calhoun Liberty
Hospital.
I am very proud to say that I support this hospital 100 ; and I am
very thankful to be able to have such a great hospital in such a time
-of need.
Thanks andvery proud, Fred Blankenship and Family

Scouts appreciate example set

by off-duty Bristol City Employee


To the editor:
I wanted to express thanks to
a City Employee who during his
off time displayed the values we
are mstilling in our Boy Scouts.
Tallahassee Boy Scout Troop"
23 was traveling through Bristol
on the way to St. Joseph Penin-
sula State Park on May 15 after
6 p.m. A wheel bearing seized
on the Scout Trailer that holds
all the camp items. The leaders
tried to get the bearing off, but
Sthe heat had caused it to jam.
: We went to the Sheriff's Depart-
ment to see if anyone could help.
SThe dispatcher helped us get in
Contact with Richard Minis. He
came and removed the beanng
We were able to get replacement
parts in Blountstown and Mr.
Mims came back and assisted


with reassembly.
Richard works for the City of
Bristol, assisted. u on his day off
and wouldn't let us compensate
him. He told us to go hate fun
with the boys. We were so appre-
-ciative of his assistance. With-
out him our Scouts would have
had to return home that night.
SHe exhibited many of the
Scout values that the boys com-
mit to follow such as being help-
ful, friendly, courteous, kind, and
cheerful. We talk to our children
abbut doing good deeds or do-
ing the nght things in-life but the
real life experiences such as this
are what cemems the values in
their hearts.
Richard is our unsung hero.
Parents ofBoy Scout
Troop 23, Tallahassee


j__ANNIVERSARIES.


Paul and lona Eubanks celebrate

70th wedding anniversary in Bristol
Paul J. and lona Eubank of
Tallahassee celebrated their 70th -.
wedding anniversary on June
6 with a faml,, dinner at their :
son's home on Lake Nlistic in
Bristol.


They were mared June 8
1939, in Liberty County at then
family home. They had a briel
honeymoon at Beacon Hil
(Mexico Beach) before they hac
to return to \work and school
They fell in lo\e with just one
look as children and knew tihe
would be married one da\.
They ha\e two children. Ter-
ry Eubanks and his wife, Mary
of Bristol and Karen Eubanks
Long and her husband. David
of Gainest ille, GA. They haie
three sun l\ing grandchildren:
Staci Etibanks Scarurro. Chris-
tine Long Camvright and her
husband, Brian and Catherine
Long Gunter and her husband.
Oliver.
Their grandson Clay Eubanks
predeceased them on February
2, 2007. He is survived by his
(ife, Am.
The Eubanks ha\e i e great-
grandchildren. Byrd Scarurro,
Ansley and Abigail CarTwnght.
'and David and Marshall Gunter.


Russ & Grace


SPEAK UP! continued on page 14


I


Burkett mark 60 years together
Russ and Grace Burkett of
Clarksville celebrated their 60th
wedding anniversary at Travelers
Rest Free Will Baptist Church
on Sunday, June 7 with an ice
cream and cake social with their
church family.
S. .~ Russ and Grace were married
f on June 8, 1949 in Thomasville,
GA. They are blessed with four
children: Karen, Patti, Rusty,
and Bonnie; nine grandchildren
and four great-grandchildren.
They retired to Calhoun County.
in 1985 from Tampa.
S On June 13 there will be a
celebration with family and
friends.


"- 1


ABOVE: The
SEubanks celebrating
70 years of marriage.
LEFT- The couple-
shown on their
wedding day,
June 8, 1939.








Page 14 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL JUNE 10, 2009


Boyd urges preparation for upcoming

digital television conversion June 12


WASHINGTON, D.C. U.S.
Congressman Allen Boyd (D-
North Florida) announced that
on June 12, all full-power tele-
vision stations will complete the
transfer to entirely digital pro-
gramming. In 2005, Congress


passed legislation that requires
this transfer to digital broadcast-
ing to help modernize our com-
munications systems and free.up
the bandwidth that many emer-
gency services and radio stations
use in North Florida. To facilitate


this transfer, Congress created
the TV Converter Box Coupon
Program. This coupon program
is available for all households
who watch television on an ana-
log set that is not connected to
cable, satellite, or other similar
pay television services.
"As we near the deadline for
television stations to convert to
digital broadcast, I urge all fami-
lies in North Florida to make sure
their television sets are equipped
for this switch," said Congress-
man Boyd. "If you have any
questions about preparing for
this transfer, please do not hesi-
tate to contact my Tallahassee
office for assistance."
Each U.S. household can
receive up to two coupons for
$40 each. In order to receive
these coupons you can apply
online at www.dtv.gov or call
1-888-CALLFCC (1-888-225-
5322). For more information
please contact your local televi-
sion provider or Congressman
Boyd's Tallahassee office at
(850) 561-3979.


To the editor,
I wrote most of this letter last
week but decided to wait until
after The Journal came out this
week to send it in.
I was just so sure this week's
edition would be full of expla-
nations and apologies for last
week's letter slam-bashing Mrs.
Betty Roberts, my church and all
its members over the cemetery
issue.
Betty Roberts needs no de-
fense. Anyone in this area who
knows her will tell you she is the
nicest, most compassionate, .car-
ing,'hardworking and generous
person in the county, period.
As for my church, just know
we are comfortable in the knowl-
edge that final judgement on us
will be made at a much higher
level.
Now let's look at 'rights and
responsibilities'. A person has
no more right to be buried 'where
they want to be buried' than they
do about when they are going to
die, so they can be buried.-There
are rules, regulations, require-
ments and even laws about how
and where people are buried.
The State of Florida even has an
agency to enforce the laws on
cemeteries and burials. -
One of the main requirements
is that you must have permission
to be buried--anywhere. This
-is not new and is not just local,
even 2,000 years ago it happened
in a city called Jerusalem.
We enjoy, many 'rights' in
this country but with each right
comes responsibility. Yes, you.
have-a 'right' to say what yod
please about people and situa-
tions and have it printed in the
newspaper, have a responsibility
to protect the rights of those be-
ing chastised.
The tone of the letter indicat-
ed frustration and anger. That's
understandable but the anger
was misdirected. It should be
directed toward their funeral di-
rector.
It was his responsibility to tell
the family at the very start that
he could not do the burial there
without permission from the
church committee. He and all
other funeral directors in the area


have been notified and reminded
three or four times in the last five
years of this requirement.
For the record, that's the
REAL story.
Thankyoufor
your time and space.
Joe Brown


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SPEAK UP!
WITH A LETTER TO THE EDITOR
Write: The Calhoun-Liberty Journal
P.O. Box 536, Bristol 32321


Anger misdirected


over burial denial


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








JUNE 10, 2009 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 15


Horsemen & Dawgs tied for first place


in Big Bend Baseball League standings


by Jirim Mclntosh
-BRISTOL, JUNE. 7-By
sweeping their second double-
header game last Sunday, the
Calhoun County Horsemen
(7-3) tied the Liberty. County
Dawgs (7-3) for first place in
the Big Bend Baseball League
standings.
The Horsemenjumped out to
a 4-0 lead in the first two innings
of Game One on their way to a
5-3 win.
With one out in the first in-
ning, they rattled off 4 straight
hits to go on top, 2-0. Both Chad
Bailey and Ben Faurot singled to
centerfield. Jeemmy Proctor fol-
lowed with a ringing double to
left centerfield that scored Bai-
ley from second base and Faurot
ended up on third. Josh McIn-
tosh beat out his-hot shot off of
the shortstop Jody Parish and
Faurot raced home on the play.
Cale Chafin continued post-
ing Calhoun County runs in the
second frame after he punched
a single to centerfield. Brandon
Smith followed Chafin by tak-
ing the. first pitch he saw and
slamming it into-left field for a
double. With two outs Faurot
raked a single into centerfield


Sonya Edenfield, manager
of the Altha branch of Superior
Bank, presented the Big Bend
Baseball League of Florida, Inc.
a sponsorship check from Supe-
rior Bank inthe amount of $900
to help this new adult baseball
league fund its inaugural sea-
soin.
"We are just so proud to be
able to support such a great effort
to organize these teams. This is
a chance for our younger players
to come ofit and watch and learn
from some more experienced
players and also a chance for the
older players to come together
again. It's easy to see that this
baseball league will be great for.
our communities, something
to bring people out on Sunday
afternoons for some good-spir-
ited competition and fun. How
can you say 'No' tothat," says
Edenfield.
Edenfield spearheaded the Su-
perior fundraising effort which
included nine of its branches
by pledging support from the
Altha branch and then actively
encouraging others to partici--
pate. Branches from Marianna,
Blountstown, Bristol, Panama
City, Port St. Joe, Carrabelle,
Apalachicola and Mexico Beach
were all. eager to get in the
game.
Morrell Bailey, League Com-
missioner and Altha resident,
was delighted at Superior's en-
thusiasm for the project. "It


that plated Chafin and Smith and
the Horsemen had a 4-0 lead.
However, the Dawgs cut that
lead in half with 2 runs of their
own in the third inning. Cam-
eron O'Neal led off the inning
with a single to left centerfield
and he ended up on second base
after left fielder Brandon Smith
overran the ball. With one out
Vern Tanner was issued a walk
and the bases were loaded after
Jaime Parish reached on an in-
field hit. Jody Parish followed
suit by scoring O'Neal on his in-
field hit. A towering sacrifice fly
to centerfield allowed Tanner to
cross the dish but a good relay
by the Horsemen gunned down
Jaime Parrish. trying to reach
third base.
Calhoun County got one of
those runs back in the fourth in-
ning to make it a 5-2 ballgame.
Lead off batter-Brandon Smith
ripped a two-out single to right
field and Chad Bailey was given
a free pass to first base. Ben Fau-
rot reached.on a throwing error


by third baseman Jaime Parish
and Smith scored on the play.
Throwing his second com-
plete game, the Horsemen's Jer-
emy Barber (4-1) loaded the bas-
es in the sixth inning by walking
Richie Smith and hitting Garet
Shuler after Jody Parish had
reached on a one-out single.
Barber got Robbie Fleck to wave
at a 2-2 pitch for the second out.
Richard Joiner picked up a RBI
after Barber walked him to give
the Dawgs their third run. How-
ever, Barber righted himself and
got Cameron O'Neal to .look at
strike three to end the inning and
give Calhoun County their sixth
win of the season, 5-3.
Of the 28 batters he faced;
Jeremy Barber allowed only
2 earned runs off of 5 hits. He
struck out 7 Dawgs and surren-
dered 3 walks.
Leading the Horsemen at the
plate was Ben Faurot and Bran-
don Smith each of whom went
2-for-4. Faurot scored a run
and collected 3 RBI. Smith had


a double and he scored twice.
Chad Bailey, Cale Chafin and
Josh McIntosh were all 1-for-3.
McIntosh tallied a RBI. Both
Bailey and Chafin scored a run.
Liberty County's Boo Mor-
ris was saddled with the loss.
He went the distance giving up
4 earned runs off of 8 hits while
striking out 5 of the 31 batters
he faced. Morris issued only one
walk in the game.
Jody Parish was the Dawgs'
offensive leader going 2-for-3,
scored'a run and picked up a RBI.
The Horsemen pulled the hat
trick in Game two. They had 3
hits, scored 3 runs in the third-
inning despite the fact that they
committed 3 errors in the con-
test. However, they swept 'the
Dawgs by holding them to only
one run for the 3-1 victory.
With one out and after being.
hit by a pitch in the third inning,
Cale Chafin stole second base.
Brandon Smith walked after re-
ceiving four straight balls. Ben
Faurot delivered a two-out dou-


Sonya Edenfield of Superior Bank presents a check for $900 to the Big Bend Baseball League
of Florida. (Pictured L-R) Harold Bailey, Don Stephens, Morrell Bailey, Sonya Edenfield and
Donna Milton.


takes a-lot of time and effort to
get the league going. We have
plenty of good baseball, play-
ers up here. We also have a
lot of people who like to come
out and watch the games. But
we couldn't do this without the
help of businesses like Superior
Bank. We're grateful to them
for this generous support," says
Bailey.
Currently, the league is made
up of six franchised teams:
Chattahoochee Red Birds, Gulf


County Drive, Liberty Diamond
Dawgs, Bay County Brewers,
Calhoun County Horsemen and
Jackson County Jays. Each
team can carry a 25-man roster
of players age 17 and up.
- This league and its teams
operate solely on the generous
support of businesses and indi-
viduals within panhandle com-
munities.
The Big Bend League is al-
ready eight weeks into the sea-
son and about to begin Round


2, which is the Double-Header
Round. Every Sunday after-
noon from now until the Cham-
pionship games begin August 1,
two 7-inning Big Bend Baseball
games will be played in three
different locations. First games
begin at 1 p.m. (CT) so there's
plenty of daylight to get out and
catch the action.
To request a schedule of
games and locations call Harold
Bailey at 229-662-2066 or email
dmilton@gtcom.net.


PO TM


Superior Bank gets behind Big Bend


Baseball with 900 donation to league


ble into the comer of left field
that scored Chafin and left Smith
standing on third base. Jeremy
Proctor raked a single to right
field that allowed Smith and
Faurot to post runs 2 and 3.
The Horsemen's hurler, Jason
Barber, who had faced only 4
batters over the minimum with-
out giving up a run, gave way to
Tad Scott after 4 innings of work.
Liberty County scratched out
their lone run in the sixth inning.
Richie Smith reached on a one-
out walk and he stole second base.
Robbie Fleck doubled through
the left side to plate Smith.
Calhoun County's Jason Bar-
ber picked up his first win of the
season to go along his save. In
4 innings of work he gave up 2
hits, struck out 8 of the 16-bat-
ters he faced, and didn't surren-
der a walk.
Working through the final 3
innings, reliever Tad Scott gave
up an earned run off of one hit.
He fanned 6 of the 12 batters he
faced and he allowed a walk.
Leading the Horsemen offen-
sively was Ben Faurot who was
1-for-2 with a RBI and he scored
a runf..Jeremy Proctor was 1-for-
3 and he collected 2 RBI. Bran-
don Smith went 1-for-4 and he
scored a run.
Richie Smith led Liberty
County by going 1-for-2, which
was a double. He scored once
and had a stolen base to his cred-
it. Both Jody Parrish and Rob-
bie Fleck were I-for-3. Fleck's
double resulted in a RBI.
With the win the Horsemen
continue to hold a three-game
lead over the second-place Bay
Brewers (4-5). They'll try to
add to their five-game winning
streak this Sunday as they take
on Gulf County Drive (6-4),
whom.they split with earlier in
the season. The first pitch of
Game One at Wewahitchka High
School's field is scheduled for 1
p.m. (CT). Game Two will get
underway at 4 p.m. (CT).


Big Bend league

teams play next

double-header

game Sunday
The Big Bend League teams
will play again on Sunday, June
14. All will be double-header
games,
*First Game starts at 1 p.m.
CDT / 2 p.m. EDT (7-innings);
*Second Game starts at 4 p.m.
CDT / 5 p.m. EDT (7 innings).
&Chattahoochee Red Birds at
Bay Brewers (Cain-Griffin Field
77th & 17th St. Lynn Haven)
VLiberty Diamond Dawgs at
Jackson Jays (Cottondale High
School)
VCalhoun County Horse-
men at Gulf Drive (Wewa High
School)








Page 16 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL JUNE 10, 2009


PATRICK L.
(PAT) WIGGINS
BLOUNTSTOWN-Patrick L. (Pat) Wiggins,
80, of Blountstown passed away Tuesday, June 2,
2009 at his home. He was born in Montgomery,
AL and had lived in Calhoun County since 1990
coming from St..Petersburg. He was a retired
general contractor and was a member of Williams
Memorial Methodist Church in Scotts Ferry. He
served in the United States Army during the Ko-
rean Conflict.
Survivors include his wife, Betty Jean Wiggins
of Blountstown; two sons, Lowell Brian Wiggins
of Colson, NM and Christopher Robert Wiggins
of Blountstown; two daughters, Patty J. Baker of
St. Petersburg and Denise R. Gesek of Ft. Myers;
five sisters, Jean Vaughn of Pace, Sarah Mayfield,
of Marietta, GA, Bettye Rousche, Evelyn Fergu-
son and Faye King, all of Pensacola; eight grand-
children and six great-grandchildren.
Services were held Saturday, June 6 at Peavy
Funeral Home Chapelwith Reverend Kyle Gatlin
and Reverend John Kramer officiating. Interment
followed in the Williams Memorial Cemetery in
Scotts Ferry.
Peavy Funeral Home in Blountstown was in
charge of the arrangements.


.JAMES LEONARD
HOBBS, SR.
ALTHA-James Leonard Hobbs, Sr., 72, of
Altha passed away Wednesday, May 27, 2009 in
Panama City. He was born in Tallahassee and was
a lifetime resident of this area. He was a veteran
of the U.S. Navy having served during the Korean
War. He retired from the State of Florida Depart-
ment of Natural Resources. He was a member of
the Tallahassee Carvers Club and loved to hunt
and fish and he was proud of his Native American
heritage.
Survivors include his wife of-35 years, Suzan
Ward Hobbs; three daughters, Cindy Hobbs, Char-
lene Hobbs and Susan Darlene Hobbs; one son,
James Leonard Hobbs, Jr.; two brothers, Thomas
Oakley Hobbs and William E. Hobbs; one sister,
Lynn Harrison; two granddaughters, Donna Tin-
dell and Kristen Leigh Hobbs; a great-grandson,
JeSse Lee Alvarez. His other adopted children
and grandchildren, Rhonda, Rebecca, Rachael,
Pam, Chelsea, Hannah and Cole and other loving
family members.
A private family service will be held at a later
date.
Bevis Funeral Home in Bristol was in charge
of the arrangements.


The students of local
elementary schools
collected and saved
receipts from Ram-
sey's Piggly Wiggly.
The top students who
collected the most re-
ceipts for their school
by December won
$300 and the overall
top collector for their
school at the
end of the
S contest
,, won a
"''' Nintendo
Wii.
Sgr. 1


3rd Place $500 Winner
Carr School
.2do MR.


Asst. Principal: Karen Pitts
Wii Winner: Melissa Conyers
$300 Winner: Brittley Sangster

5th Place $250 Winner
Altha Elementary School






Asst. Pnncipal: Ladona Kelley
Wii Winner: Trenton Anderson
$300 Winner: Jedidiah McFalls


O ITU ARL


ERNEST TRUE BASS JR.
TALLAHASSEE-Ernest True Bass Jr.,86, passed away on Sun-
day June 7, 2009 in Tallahassee. He was born July 2, 1922 in Telogia
to Ernest T. and Ruth (Morgan) Bass Sr. He moved to Tallahassee
in 1941 and was the former owner of Bass Lighting and Electrical
Supply. He was a veteran of WWII and served with the U.S. Marine
Corps (CB) in the Pacific Theater. He was a member of a local VFW
Post, Civitian Club and the Sertoma Club of Tarpon Springs.
Survivors include his wife of sixty-eight years Nadine (Ireland)
Bass; two sons, Bob and Kenn Bass of Tallahassee; a brother, Wil-
liam Bass and his wife, Judy of Tallahassee; four sisters-in-law,
Linda Bass of Shell Point, Gloria Harvell and her husband, Hershel
of Thomasville, GA, Helen Guttinger and her husband, Don of St.
Ausustine and Mary Bird and her husband, Robert of Tifton, GA;
two grandsons Stewart and Robert and one granddaughter Briton.
Graveside services were held Tuesday June 9 at Culley's Meadow
Wood Cemetery in Tallahassee.
Culley's Meadow Wood Funeral Home in Tallahassee was in
charge of the arrangements.
RICHARD GENE VARNUM
NASHVILLE,:TN-Richard Gene Varnum, 52, of Nashville, TN
passed away Friday, June 5, 2009 in Nashville. He grew up in Port
St. Joe and graduated from Port St. Joe High School in 1976. He
served in the U. S. Army.
Survivors include his parents, Billie G. and Louise Varnum of
Nashville, TN; two sisters, Sandra Hart and her husband, Randy of
Atlanta, TX and Tanya Varnum of Cleveland, TN; several aunts and
uncles including Janie and Doug Pelt of Clarksville and Sible Fires-
tone of Bristol; also several nieces, nephews and cousins.
Services were held Monday, June 8 in the Adams Funeral Home
Chapel with Reverend Jeff Ward officiating. Interment followed in
New Shiloh Cemetery near Altha.
Adams Funeral Home in Blountstown was in charge of the ar-
rangements.



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for your comfort, Funeral Home
needs & Concerns. 211 E. Jefferson St., Quincy
. . . (850) 875-1529
James C. (Rusty) Black JackW.Weiler
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Charles K. McClellan
Licensed Funeral Director
42 years experience
Call us Let us explain how we can
conveniently handle arrangements
in Liberty County.
Butler-Morgan/Morgan-McClellan Funeral Home
SBuilding at 15 S. Jackson St., Quincy, 32351
-' Phone: (850) 627-7677 or 643-2277



Peavy Funeral Home

& Crematory












Funeral Services with Dignity,
Caring and Professionalism.
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A Hometown Funeral Director


COMERFORD VAULT MEMORIAL SERVICE
593-6828 *1-800-369-6828 Fax: 5936888
Hwy. 90 W P.O. Box 933 Sneads, FL 32460
Pete Comeord ir & Opetlor


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Hosford Elementary School


Principal: Hal Summers
Wi Winner: Noelle Prichard
$300 Winner: Hansen Geiger


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JUNE 10, 2009 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 17


19-year-old, two juveniles charged with battery on woman


A disturbance at a Blountstown
residence led to the arrest of a
19-year-old woman on a domestic
battery charge after an altercation
with her former housemate. Two
juveniles were also charged with
battery.
The Calhoun County Sheriff's
Department received a call to
a home on Mike Stevens Road
Thursday to find the victim, Mary
Beth Stevens, 30, with a large
bite mark on her right arm, a cit
above her left eye and a loose
front tooth.


Stevens' sister, who lives next
door, reported hearing dogs
barking and her sister screaming.
When she stepped outside she
saw three people running to a car
parked in the front yard and heard
one of them say, "Let's go, she's
gonna call the cops." The car then
drove off.
Stevens was treated at the
scene by EMS.
She told a deputy that Brandy
Roberson, 19, who had formerly
lived with her inherparents'home,
called to ask about retrieving her


belongings. Stevens said she
told her that her father did not
want her at the residence. She
then stated that if she came, she
needed to bring a deputy along to


prevent any problems.
When Roberson arrived, she
entered the building and began
trying to grab random items in
the house after Stevens had asked
her to leave.
Stevens said Roberson then
attacked her and two others, both
juvenilesjoitied in.
Stevens said both of the
underage attackers hit her in the
face with their fists, and Roberson
bit her on the right bicep. She said
she was dragged out of the house
by her hair and began screaming


for her sister.
When her sister, Michelle
Thrasher, came outside, she told
deputies the three left in a car
driven by a fourth person.
The three were found at a trailer
park and arrested for battery. The
juveniles said they had tried to
break up the fight between the
two women but both admitted to
grabbing her. Roberson admitted
biting the victim, but said it was
because she was being choked.
The juveniles were released to
their parents.


a *1 *


Care Staff for Adults
with Developmental Disabilities
Leon Advocacy and Resource Center has part-time
BEHAVIORAL ASSISTANT POSITIONS available in
Bristol. Salary, benefits and leave package. Position
requires 1 year related experience, reliable transpor-
tation, current auto insurance, pre-employment drug
screen and background clearance.
You can fax work history to (850)422-0824 or call
(850)422-0355. EOE 6-107-1-0



City of Blountstown
Now Hiring: (3) Ninety Day Positions
Part-time Temporary Public Works Laborers


*You must be able to pass a criminal
Background check.
*Must posses a Class B CDL or obtain
one shortly after employment.
*Employee will be expected to perform


Heavy labor, and work
team.


Applications will be
accepted until
June 17, 2009 at
close of business.


as part of a


Preference
will be give
to the most
qualified
individual for
interviews.


Applications available at:
City Hall
20591 Central Avenue West,
Blountstown, clorida 32424


An equal opportunity employer & A Drug Free Workplace.





Twin Oaks

Juvenile Development, Inc.

Twin Oaks Juvenile Development, Inc. has
an immediate opening for


EDUCATION


DIRECTOR

Benefits include 401 K, medical, dental, vision
and supplemental insurance.


Call Jeff McSpaddin
at 850-643-8782
for more information.

6-10 & 6-17


.1 Care Staff for Adults
with Developmental Disabilities
Leon Advocacy and Resource Center has part-time
DIRECT CAFE POSITIONs available in Bristol. Sal-
ary, benefits and leave package. Position requires 1
year related experience, reliable transportation, cur-
rent auto insurance, pre-employment drug screen and
background clearance.
You can fax work history to (850)422-0824 or call
] (850)422-0355, EOE 6-10 T7-1-09


One Stop Career Center
16908 NE Pear SI Suile 2,
Blountstown Phone i850) 674-5088
The following positions are
available: Construction Trades
Helper, Janitorial, Dietetic
Technician, Construction
Worker, Office Clerk, Food
Service Worker, Production
Manager, Truck Driver.
EOE
Service Chipola Workforce Board UFN


CITY OF BLOUNTSTOWN
Notice of Job Opening

ELECTRIC LINEMAN

GENERAL DESCRIPTION:
This is skilled work in the construction, maintenance and operation of underground and
overhead.electrical distribution system. The work involves the performance of skilled tasks
in accordance with standard trade practices in construction, operation and maintenance of
the municipally-owned electric distribution system.
Job Duties:
*Install or repair cables or wires used in electrical power or distribution systems.
*May erect poles and light or heavy duty transmission towers.
*Open switches or attach grounding devices to remove electrical hazards from disturbed
or fallen lines or to facilitate repairs.
*Climb poles or use truck-mounted buckets to access equipment.
*Cut, trim, remove vegetation from power lines, easements and rights-of-way of the distri-
bution system.
installl, maintain, and repair electrical distribution and transmission systems, including
conduits, cables, wires, and related equipment, such as transformers, circuit breakers,
and switches.
*Place insulating or fireproofing materials over conductors and joints.
*Identify defective sectionalizing devices, circuit breakers, fuses, voltage regulators, trans-
formers, switches, relays, or wiring, using wiring diagrams and electrical-testing instru-
ments.
*Drive vehicles equipped with tools and materials to job sites.
*Coordinate work assignment preparation and completion with other workers.
*Inspect and test power lines and auxiliary equipment to locate and identify problems, us-
ing reading and testing instruments.
*String wire conductors and cables between poles, towers, trenches, pylons, and build-
ings, setting lines in place and using winches to adjust tension.
*Required to perform overtime work when called during off-duty hours if problems occur ih
the distribution system or to connect customers. Frequently works in inclement weather.
*Other Duties as may be assigned.
Training & Experience:
*Minimum 10 years of work experience in the field as a lineman working distribution, or
transmission systems.
*Must be certified as a Lineman with proper training and certification.
*Class B CDL
Other:
*Must have a clean record
*Pass a DOT Physical
*City of Blountstown is a Drug Free Work Place and an Equal Opportunity Employer.
Resumes may be submitted to the office of the City Manager during the regular City work-
ing hours of 7:00 A.M. to 4:00 P.M., Monday Friday at 20591 Central Avenue West,
Blountstown, Florida 32424 through July 15, 2009. Interviews will be granted only upon
invitation.
DRUG-FREE WORK PLACE
EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER
BY: R.W. DEASON, MAYOR
ATTEST: JAMES A. WOODS, CITY MANAGER 63,6-10,6-17 JuMy8


- - --


1111111111~111111... . .... .l~









Page 18 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL JUNE 10, 2009


Tiny black twig borer beetles damage healthy trees


The warmer weather and
frequent rains along the Gulf
Coast has stimulated lush, green
growth in the landscape. So, when
you notice a dead branch in a tree,
you have to wonder what's going
on. Dead twigs and branches
can be caused by several things
including mechanical breakage by
high winds. Recently, however,
we've seen several trees affected
by a common beetle.
Black twig borer beetles are
very small, about a sixteenth
of an inch long and one of the
few ambrosia-type beetles to
attack healthy plants. Adult
beetles overwinter in infested
tree twigs and branches. They
emerge during late February and
re-enter new twigs.in March.
By April they are hollowing
out the insides of these twigs,
developing galleries to lay eggs.
They also introduce a fungus into
the burrow that produces a white


fungal "ambrosia" on which
their immature grubs -feed. The
physical damage and the fungus
cause the infested twigs to die
back to the point of entry.
The black twig borer is native
to Asia. It was first collected
in the United States at Ft.
Lauderdale, Florida in 1941. By
the mid 1970s, its range extended
northward to Tallahassee and
Savannah, Georgia. The present
distribution in the Southeast is
along the Coastal Plain from
Texas to North Carolina.
While its most common host
plant is the dogwood, the black
twig borer beetle will attack up
to 224 different tree and shrub
species. Known Florida hosts
include red maple, pecan, redbud,
sweetgum, Magnolia, willows
and blackgum.
The first sign of an infestation
is the wilting of small twigs
and branches. This beetle only


by Theresa Friday,
Horticulture Extension Agent,
Santa Rosa County

damages branches that are
approximately pencil size in
diameter: These small branches
eventually die above the point
of entry with the leaves turning
brown, creating a flagging effect
of numerous dead branches
scattered throughout the outer
canopy of the tree. These dead
twigs with their brown leaves
are what bring attention to the
infested trees:


If you notice these symptoms,
look on the underneath side
of the affected twig or branch.
Look for a perfectly round hole
about the size of pencil lead in
diameter. Bending the infested
twig at'the entry hole will result
in it snapping and breaking.
Sometimes you may see the
minute, shiny black beetle and/
or the white brood inside the tiny
hollowed out area of the twig at
the point where it snapped.
Where practical, the best
control is to prune tree limbs
three to four inches below the
infested area, then remove and


destroy the limbs.
While this insect may cause
lots of twigs or branch tips to die,
it is not considered a major pest in
landscape trees and shrubs. Many
trees have lived with an infestation
for years. Proper mulching,
avoiding overfertilization and
irrigating during dry weather
should improve tree health,
allowing trees to better withstand
attacks.
For more information, call
your local Extension Office or
view an online University of
Florida publication at http://
edis.ifas.ufl.edu/IN577.


C,


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The Liberty County High School

GRADUATING CLASS OF 2009

would like to thank the following

individuals and businesses for sponsoring

a successful Project Graduation:


S.W.A.T.
Kyle Peddie
Peddle Pools
Beta Club
Blountstown Small Engine
City Tire
Liberty Post
Wakulla Bank
Skyland Ranch Smoke-
house
Game Stop
Debbie's Beauty Shop
Billy Willeby Construction
Mt. Zion United Pentecos-
tal Church
Haircuts by Nina
Piggly Wiggly
Rivertown Community
Church
Florida Farm Bureau
Georgia Pacific
Hall Septic Tanks
Peter Brown
County Commissioners
VMS .
Office Depot
Telogia Baptist Church
Capital City Bank
Talquin Electric
Chipola Jr. College
Millie Jo Williams
Dr. Barry Edewaard
Quincy Super Lube
Stewart TV
Quincy Alignment and
Brakes


WL Tire
Padgett Jewelers
Chris and Marie Goodman
Buy Rite Drugs
Calhoun-Liberty Journal
Dr. Sue Summers
Glenn Summers
Stephanie Summers
Dr. Cobb
Superior Bank
Bristol Church of God
1800 Fitness
Jo-Be's
McClellan Chiropractic
Duggar's Barber Shop
Apalachee Poke Co.
A Touch of Tiffany
Crystal River Seafood
Jackleg Photography
Big Bend Tree Farm
Graves Creek Farms
Stoutamire Insurance
Altha Farmers Co-op
Myrlene's
Parramore's Too
Burke and Co.
R & S Excavation
Sam Goody's
Panhandle Insurance
Rahal Chevrolet
City of Bristol
Patricia Whitfield
Danny Ryals Real Estate
Nancy Grantham
Calhoun-Liberty Employees
Credit Union


R & R Truck and Auto
Lake Mystic Baptist Church
Wal-Mart
B's Photo Inc.
Joe Brinkley
Robert Hill
Kenneth Green
Ken Hosford
Badcock and More
Home Furnishing.
Bristol Dental Clinic -
Alco.
Tatum's Hardware
Harvey's Supermarket
Harrell Wood Revell
Thompson's Grocery
McMillian Trees & Shrubs
Pizza Hut
Subway
Merle Norman
Dexter Barber Construction
Quincy Animal Hospital
Jim Johnson
Dollar General
Burger King
McDonald's
Blackburn's.Grocery
Hungry Howie's
Corinth Baptist Church
Doobie Brother's Barbecue
Disc Village
Gloria Jean Sweets
Apalachee Restaurant
Preble-Rish
Kennedy Creek Fish Camp
C.W. Roberts


,w ===moor


I







JUNE 10, 2009 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 19

Keep Calhoun Co. Beautiful helps t- i

keep Catfish Tournament litter-free


Keep Calhoun County Beautiful, Inc.
(KCCB) was proud to partner with the
Blountstown Rotary Club to make the
Catfish Tournament a venue to keep our
streams, creeks, lakes, and rivers litter
free.
The goodie bags, as well as treats and
sweets carried large "Glad" Trash bags
and Arm and Hammer Coupons both
sponsors of the Great American Clean-Up
held in the county from May 11-15.
Carter, son of Rotarian, Terry Waldron


also helped the club by assisting as Junior
Boat Inspector to make sure each fisher-
man was supplied with a life-jacket, a
current boat registration and other safety
devices for a fun and safe tournament.
Neither rain, nor more rain, nor the blus-
tery winds kept us from our appointed
rounds.
KCCB, Inc. congratulates the great
work of the Rotary Club in all they do.
We thank them for the opportunity to join
in!


FLOORPLAN
Of Your Choice,
on 1 acre in
Midway. Call
Quick!
FOR SALE
4/2 GlamoursMoblie
Home, Beautiful
Column Counters.
Walk-in Pantry &
Storage Galore!
FOR SALE
3/2 Doublewide,
Fireplace, Garden
Tub. Appliances
Included.
0- f" A-g-


.- a. --atla)gf hi one Cash Back
__.^_ L 1 Take advantage of this once-in-a-lifetime


,...--


'M i
Fleetwood 1900 Sq. Ft., Loaded, Lot $ 9
with all available options Model


Won't Last Forever!

H71 i*', 17** "i'""i ** a


,'- "" opportunity and see how far your ,
"] ,housing dollar goes!
1Hwy. 20 E to Geddie.using dollar goes'
90. Turn right, ,Tallal assee's Excl -ve Is6etI e >
-Rd. Turn left, go to OF
eetwood 1800 Sq. Ft., Fireplace, Full Tape t mile on right. F F Fleeiwood 229 Must see to i.e.
Texture, Res. Counter Tops, Wood Cabinets r-ss the rood from r : -~ Oveized Shower, euxe Mierf Privote Office.
John Deere. I -. I
~ : .1 ~ .i g,, Tow
kU 1111V


D 9 9 CO@
Dsuwa


30 Year Class Reunion


Friday, July 3
.7 p.m. at BHS Cafeteria
BBQ/Potluck Dinner
Everyone bring a salad to share.
Meat, bread, drinks, cake and
plates, etc. will be provided.


Will the following


Saturday, July 4
6:30 p.m.
Lady Anderson
Dinner Cruise with
Fireworks, Panama City
(All expenses paid)


classmates or their families


Lease call Mary Garrett at the above number:


RSVP is
mandatory
No later than
June 20


Andy Adams
Gail Baker
Paula Bosh
Pos Byrd
Russell Christmas
Brenda Cook
Essie Dudley
Reggie Durr
Hosea Fitten


Vernice Gatlin
Reggie Gibbs
Robby Goodman
Allen Griffin
Michele Hansel
Rita Henry
Craig Holmes
Don Johnson
Tanguela Jones


Kalier Robinson
Bobby Sapp
Sophia Simmons
Wanda Terry
Pat Tipton
Rebecca Vickery
Donald Williams
Rhonda Yon


FOR SALE
Jefferson County-4
bedroom/2 bath, Nice
Design. beautiful trees
& abundant game on
5 acres!
FOR SALE
4 bedroom/2 bath.
off Ciakridge Road.
Ready to Move In!
Fabulous Floorplan


0


I


SI









Page 20-THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL JUNE 10, 2009


-E


ITEMS FOR SALE


Boys Captain twin bed with ladder,
dresser and bookcase included un-
derneath, excellent condition. Paid
$900, asking $500 OBO. Call 447-
3839. 6-10,6-17

Car bike carrying rack, new $30;
53x63 1/2 Louver windows, five with
three screens $7 each OBO; small
gas grill with almost full tank $45; 25
WV bathroom sink in cabinet includ-
ing faucets $50 OBO; adult walker
$35; 23' table lamp $5 OBO; 20x26
kitchen/microwave cart, $7 OBO;
miscellaneous luggage from $2.5D
to $5. Call (850) 674-2260. 6-10,6-17

Clothes for sale, XL sizes, mostly
blouses, some suits. All reasonably
priced. Call 762-8566. 6-10, 6-17
Singer commercial grade sewing
machine, numerous accessories
(thread, needles, fabrics, etc.) $250
OBO. Call 643-2255. 6-10,6-17
Sofa and love seat in earth tone
green, includes two- pillows, two
years old, in great condition. Asking
$300 for the set. Call 674-1664.
6-10, 6-17

Two All-Terrain bicycles, $50. Call
643-8900. 6-10,6-17
Hammock stand, $50. Call 643-
8900. 6-10,6-17
L-shaped aluminum fuel transfer
tank with rotary pump $250. Call
643-8900. 6-10, 6-17
PVC Sprinklers, 1 1/2", 5 ft. tall, all
4 for $100. Call 643-8900. 6-10,6-17
Brown leather recliner, new condi-
tion, $250. Call 643-5886 or 643-
2336, ask for Mitch or Heather.
6-10, 6-17
Murry riding lawn mower, 17.5 Hp,
42 inch cut, $350. Call 674-9827 or
643-1726. 6-10,6-17

60 gallon fish tank with wooden
cabinet stand, pump, filters, drain
hoses, rocks and accessories. Paid
$500, asking $175. Call 643-2422.
6-3, 6-10
White Whirlpool electric cook
.stove, excellent condition, clean,
$100; 22 cubic foot refrigerator with
ice maker, excellent condition, $100.
Call 580-3335. 6-3,6-10

Brown wooden jewelry armoire,
4 drawers and mirror, $30; brown
wooden coffee table with storage
cabinet, $25 or trade for a small
dresser. Call 643-2422. 6-3,6-10
2009 16-bulb Tanning bed, used
approximately 24 hours, works great,
excellent condition. Comes with a
new set of bulbs (still in the box),
$2,300 invested, asking $1,600.
Call 762-4678. 6-3, 6-10


Tell 'em you
saw it in The
SCalhoun-Liberty

JOURNAL


Rigid Cordless Drill 1/2" 12 volt
with dual port charger, 2 max bat-
teries, new, real nice. Sold for $159,
asking $70. Call 643-3007. 6-3, 6-10

Shed full of furniture, buy all or
one piece, reasonably priced. Call
933-4968. 6-3,6-10

Women's scrubs sizes XL and XXL
only worn 6 months, tops $5, sets
$9. Call 643-2422. 6-3, 6-10

Furniture sale-at Humility Baptist
Church: one stove, dining chairs
and table, office desk, three chairs,
30 padded church pews, heating/
AC window unit and other church-
furniture. Call 674-8269 for more in-
formation. 6-3, 6-10

Two steel culverts. Will sell to-
gether or separate. One measures
18x24, asking $300, the other mea-
sures 24x24 asking $375. Has mi-
tered ends. Call 643-5386. 6-3,6-10

Scrubs, good condition, small &
medium pants, tops and jackets, $4
each piece. Call 643-8815, leave
message. UFN

55-gallon steel drums with lids,
25, $10 each, excellent storage.
Call 592-5780. 5-20, 6-10


PROM DRESSES


Prom dress, new, never been worn,
still has tags, size 7/8, coral colored,
halter top style, some beading, train.
Paid $180, asking $75. Call 643-
8815 leave message. UFN



ELECTRONICS

Play Station 3, 80GB, full revers-
ible w/misc. games, $400. Call 639-
2296. 6-10,6-17

26' RCA color TV, front audio/video
jacks, $45 OBO. Call 674-2260.
6-10,6-17

CARS


2006 Chrysler PT Cruiser Tour-
ing Edition, red, 5-speed manual
transmission, 48,000 miles, cruise
control, power windows, locks, anti-
theft, bucket seats, clean, fast, fun
car, asking $8,500 cash. Call 643-
1745. 6-10, 6-17

1999 Pontiac Grand Am fully load-
ed, $2,000 643-1514 6-10& 6-17


1990 Olds Cutlass Siera, 91,000
miles, AC, auto transmission, new
tires, great condition, $1,000 seri-
ous inquiries only. Call (850) 210-
9116 in Hosford. 6-3,6-10


TRUCKS & SUVS

1999 Dodge Ram, 4-wheel drive,
120,000 miles, loaded, 4-door,
$6,900. Call 643-8900. 6-10,6-17


1997 Chrysler Town and Country
Van, quad seating, dual zone front
and back AC, power leather front
seats with driver memory, premium
sound system, computer read outs,
traction control and more, 20 mpg
city & 25 mpg highway. Very clean,
runs and looks good, high miles,
$2,250. Call 672-8385 or 674-
5977.


1989 Chevy S-10 in good
$1,000. Call 674-1308.

1992 Chrysler Mini Van,
transmission.- Reasonable o
cepted. Call 643-2255.

1986 Ford F150 4x4 all maj
good, but needs Work. Reas
offer accepted. Call 643-225


hi
4,


6-10, 6-17

shape,
6-10,6-17

needs
iffer ac-
6-3,6-10

or parts
sonable
rl i


.3,
6-3,6-10


1989 Jeep Wrangler w/350 Chevy
engine, $3,500. Call 762-8107.
6-3, 6-10
2001 Dodge Durango, black, in
great condition, power windows .and
door locks, 3rd row seating, duel air,
134,000 miles, $5,000 OBO. Call
557-4815. 6-3,6-10


AUTO ACCESSORIES

Diamond plate toolbox, fits full size
bed, $75. Call 643-8900. 6-10,6-17
Electric wench for a pick up truck,
643-1514. 6-10&6-17
Aluminum basket fits bed of full
size truck, $125. Call 643-8900.
6-10,6-17

Car stereo, 2-12" Aria speakers,
Fultron Memphis Belle 6 channel
Mossfet amplifier, Fultron 16-CX35
connection box, Kenwood KDC
4007 single CD receiver (radio) all
wires and connections, make offer.
Call 643-2626 after 7 p.m. 6-10,6-17
Two Genuine Merit aluminum
headache racks for semi truck, $350
each OBO. Call (850) 573-3319.
6-3, 6-10

Two 16" P225 tires on rims, $20
each. Call 379-3966. 6-3,6-10



MOTORCYCLES

&ATVS


2006 Suzuki Quad Racer 4-wheel-
er, $3,200 OBO. Call 643-6777.
6-3,6-10

Two 2005 Suzuki Boulevard mo-
torcycles, $9,200 for the pair. Call
762-8107. 6-3,6-10

Firehawk Mini-bike, 6 hp., like new,
$350. Call 379-3966. 6-3, 6-10


LOST & FOUND

LOST: Sheltie Collie dog, male,
approximately 8 months old, in the
Turkey Creek area. If found, a re-
ward will be offered. Call (850) 899-
0220. 6-10,6-17


M & W Self
Storage Rentals
7 days a week service
5'x10' ...... 20 ,,. o :" ,
10'x 10'.......35 L


NO DEPOSIT
Call 762-9555, 762-8807
or 762-8597

%,,it


FOR RENT
In Bristol
*Mobile home lots
S3 bedroom, 2 bath mobile
homes with CHA
In Blountstown
*1-room efficiency,
utilities included 2BR/balh
and a half apartment
* Commercial old Mexican
restaurant Commercial -
200 front it. with 3 buildings
and fenced in area.

Phone 64-3-7 740


Lawrence J

S fnimaL,

S HOSPITAL
S Jerry C. Lawrence, DVM
S Emergencies:
S850i 856-5827 or 850) 856-5918
Hours:
Monday- Friday 7am 1c 5 p m
LOC T U,:H HiUJ A PPO.IrluTMErT
WE PROVIDE- Boarding
Grooming Prevernalive
SHeallricare progicims whicr include
vac.naiicnjl and yearly checkups
SSpayneuter program to reduce
unwanted puppies/kinlens
P F.l'5 MANi OTHER ER'iCE.
I-ALL i.I A. AN TIME IF OiI HAVE
A J, OuE"IEnorn *;;
43 N. Cleveland St., Ouincy
OFFICE (850) 627-8338 .

"".:. ii -i.J''i..;


I WANTED,:



--ati





Will buy 10 to
i 1,000 acres,
9 reasonably
| s priced.
Immediate '
closing. |
SCall (850)
S544-5441 El
or (850)
570-0222



v -- "


THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL




CLASSEFEEDTrS

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

\ ,. ,. .. . ,. : ,, ; .









JUNE 10, 2009 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 21


#STflR-


SCOPE#

Week of
June 7 to June 13

ARIES Mar 21/Apr 20
Aries, the trouble with over-
analyzing a situation is that some-
times you simply take no action
at all. Consider your options, but
don't wait too long to jump in.

TAURUS -Apr 21/May 21
Taurus, your reward will come
this week, although it is a bit of
a surprise as to what it may be.
SDon't expect too much or you
could be labeled as greedy.

GEMINI May 22/Jun 21
Things aren't what they seem,
Gemini, and you're having trouble
buying what a friend is telling you.
Go with your instinct and
you won't be wrong tlis time.

CANCER- Jun 22/Jul 22
Cancer, a vacation is just what
the doctor ordered, and you are
anxious to depart on your excur-
sion. While you will want to
pop in on friends along the
way, it will be a solo trip.

LEO- Jul23/Aug 23
Leo, it's all fun and games
until you realize it's time to
buckle down and get some real
work done. The partying can
resume another day.

VIRGO,- Aig 24/Sept 22
Virgo, giving over responsibility
of something or someone
you hold dear could cause you
a bit of anxiety this week. But
you know you can use the break.
Things will work out fine.

IIBRA- Sept 23/Oct 23
You're the picture of
determination-and'dedication
this week, Libra. Others marvel
at how you can complete so
many tasks without getting
distracted by other things.

SCORPIO- Oct 24/Nov 22
SScorpio, you can't get something
out of your head, and it's
affecting everything you do
this week. The only way
around'itis to try and distract
yourself as much as possible.

SAGITTARIUS Nov 23/Dec 21
Don't put all your eggs in one
basket, Sagittarius. Spread {he~
wealth around a bit moresince
you don't know how things are go-'
ing to trim ut in-the days to come.

CAPRICORN Dec 22/Jan20
Things really heat up for
Syot, Capricorn. You will find
yourself busier than ever. You may
want to reach out for some help if-
you feelyou're drowning. -

AQUARIUS Jan 21/Feb 18
Things are looking up for
you, Aquarius.;The plans that
you are making will come to
fruition in their own time. Finan-
cial ventures also turn out well.

PISCES -Feb 19/Mar 20.
This is a weekof rocky starts, but
smooth sailing later on, Pisces. All
you have to do is hold out until
things become a little calmer.

FAMOUS BIRTHDAYS
JULY 19
Brian May, "Queen" Guitarist (62)
JULY 20
Billy Mays,-TV pitchman (51)
JULY21
Robin Williams, Actor/Comic (58)
JULY 22
Selena Gomez, Actress (17)
JULY 23
Daniel Radcliffe, Actor (20)
JULY 24
Barry Bonds, Athlete (45)
JULY 25
Matt LeBlanc, Actor (42)


FOUND: Female puppy, mixed
breed, tan color, short hair, medium
size, good with other dogs. Call
785-2258. 6-10o,6-17


FOUND: Dark brown, female, Chi-
huahua in the Hugh Creek area
around the library. Call 237-1447.
6-3,6-10

LOST dog, Black Lab male, ap-
. proximately 4 months old, lost on Bo
Street off Chester Street in Hosford,
answers to Berry. Kids miss their
dog, anyone who knows where he
is please call to return home. Call
688-0254. 6-3,6-10



HOMES & LAND
-''

1999 Fleetwood doublewide mo-
bile home in Bristol, four large bed-
rooms with large walk-in closets and
retreat off master bedroom: Large
. master bathroom with garden tub as
well as two full regular baths, large
kitchen, has a family room and living
room, dining room, and utility room,
lots of closets and cabinet spaces.
On one acre of land, asking $78,500.
Call 447-3877 or 643-5957. Motivat-
ed seller. 6-10,6-17

SBeautiful home for sale on 1 acre
in a great Bristol location. Built in
2004, 2,500 sq ft, 4 bdr/3 bth w/foy-
er and office, vaulted ceilings, large
deck, separate shed/garage match-
es home. For more information call
643-2721 or 643-8640. 6-10,6-17

20 acres of land for sale, includes
planted pines and fish pond, on cor-
ner of Old Bristol Road and Hwy 379.
Price reduced will divide. Please
call 643-2721 or 643-6760 for more
infp"mation. 6-10, 6-17


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


CAMPERS/RVS

2007 29' 5th-wheel Travel trailer
with two slide outs and a 1995 Ford


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


SPECIALTY


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


POSTS -
1/4 rounds items
)/2 rounds subject to
tFlat Face availability


F350 Crew Cab Dually pickup. 5th
Wheel has been pole barn kept,
sold as a set for $28,000. Call 762-
8107.
6-3, 6-10
1994 20' Chateau camper, bumper
pull, good condition, asking $3,300.
Call 643-8815 and leave message.
UFN


PETS/SUPPLIES


Nine kittens, cute and cuddly, free
to a good home, solid grey and
grey tabby 8-10 weeks old. Call
674-3348. 6-10,6-17

Six hogs for sale, $200 for all.
Call 643-4329. 6-10, 6-17

Pure bred White American Bull-
dog, 3 years old, all shots up-to-
date, very playful and loving. Call
(850) 260-5373. 610, 6-17

Small female Jack Russell dog,
approximately one year old, $100,
to a good home. Call 643-7832.
6-10, 6-17

Basset /Beagle mix male puppy, 1
year old, has had all shots, wormed,
is house broken, looking for good
loving home. Call 643-5774 or 348-
3554. 6-10, 6-17

Free to a good home, a 2 year old
Jack Russell and two female Rat
Terrier dogs. Call 762-8657, leave
message. 6-10,6-17

Small house dog, male, 3 1/2
months old, Yorkie/Dachshund/Shi-
atsu mix, free to a good home. Call
557-1850. 6-3,6-10

Four Basset hound mix breed
puppies, one male and three fe-
males, free to a good home. Call
557-1850. 6-3, 6-10

Nine .English Bulldog/Catahoula
Hound mix puppies. Six to seven
weeks old, some have blue eyes
and three have leopard spots. Free
to a good home. Call 674-8010.
6-3,6-10

Free puppies, part Lab/Poodle,


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


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


FACTORY SECONDS
6'6" Posts, Top Size, undeVr
2-3" 3-4" 4-5" 5";


some have straight hair, some have
curly hair, all black, one is black with
brown. Call 762-3895, if no answer
leave detailed message. 6-3, -1io

Two kittens, free to a good home,
5 weeks old, one tabby color, they
other black, very friendly. Call 643-
5622. 6-3,6-10

S2004 Bee-2 horse trailer, walk thru,
bumper pull, everything works, ex-
cellent condition, $4,000. Call 899-
5501 or 643-2979. 6-3,6-10




WANTED


Motor for 1995 Dodge pickup, 6
cylinder. Call 674-3264. 6-10,6-17

Medical scooter 4-wheel design.
Call 508-5319 or 509-0933. 6-10, 6-17

Someone needed to pick up old
stove and refrigerator for junk. Call
762-8566. 6-10,6-17

Female miniature Dachshund
puppy, goldenor light brown, free or
reasonably priced.' Call 379-8117,
leave message. 6-10, 6-17

Male Shih Tzu dog, electric stove,
cement blocks and a queen size
mattress. Call 674-3264. 6-10, 6-17


Ladies' bike, good condition, rea-
sonably priced. Call 643-8815,
leave message. UFN

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



WATERCRAFT

& SUPPLIES

1987 17' Bass Tracker boat with
80 Hp. Mercury motor, $2,500. Call
643-4694. 6-10,6-17

Scandy White Open Pro boat and
trailer, 15', 10" long, 54" wide on bot-
tom, stick steering, Scandy White
duck blind, buggy top, $3,750. Call
478-474-5575. 5-20, 7-22



YARD SALES

CLARKSVILLE
Moving sale located at Hwy 73 S.
Clarksville, many items. Call 643-
7955 for information on times, items,
pricing, etc.

KINARD
Multi-family yard sale, Saturday,
June 13 starting at 7 a.m. located at -
3509 SA SR 73 in Kinard, look for
signs, cancel if rain. Clothes (men,
women, plus size women, boys and
girls) tools, household items, lots of
cell phone accessories and much
more.

Friday, June 12 and Saturday
June 13 beginning at 7 a.m., located
at 3589, Hwy. 73 S. in Kinard, 1 mile
off Hwy. 71 on route. Look for signs,
indoor sale. Furniture, dishes, ap-
pliances, everything must go. Call
639-6923.


THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL




CLJASS1FIEDS

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

oil ..


Liberty

Post and

Barn Pole Inc.

DEMPSEY BARRON ROAD,
BRISTOLJOFF HWY. 12 N)-
Phone (850) 643-5995


SWet e got he fenceposts to meet yourneeds.








Page 22 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL JUNE 10, 2009


Minutes from the May 11 regular meeting of the Liberty County Commission


Official minutes from the
May 11, 2009 regular meeting of
the Liberty County Board of County
Commissioners as recorded
by the board secretary.

The meeting was called to
order by Chairman Albert
Butcher. Present at the meet-
ing were Commissioners Davis
Stoutamire, Dexter Barber, Jim
Johnson, Kevin Williams, At-
torney Shalene Grover; Clerk
Robert Hill and Deputy Clerk
Charla Kearce


Prayer was led by Reverend
Karl Wiggins.
Pledge of allegiance was led
by Johnny Eubanks.
Clerk Robert Hill presented a
plaque to Johnny Eubanks on
behalf of the Board in honor
of fifty years of service as the
Veterans Service Officer for
Liberty County.
Motion to approve the min-
utes of the regular meeting
held April 7th and special meet-
ing held April 20th, 2009 was
made by Barber, seconded by


Stoutamire and carried.
Letter to Mr. Watkins made an
emergency item on the agen-
da.
Ira B.shir requested that a
fire truck be put at Estiffanulga.
Judy Hall said that the City has
a small pump truck we could
use until we can get set up.
Commissioner Butcher will talk
to Rudy Sumner tomorrow.
Commissioner Kevin Wil-
liams discussed Kever Road
that turns off of, 65 at Chris-
tian Lighthouse Church. They.


would like to get this road
milled. L.B. Arnold owns this
road and said that he does not
mind giving the land for the
road if the other land owners
will also give land.
Commissioner Williams also
discussed the travel agency
that Calhoun County- Senior
Citizens use to make profits for
their organization.
Commissioner Davis Stou-
tamire said that Maxwell Har-,
rell requested that signs be
installed in Sumatra for Cotton


Landing, Kennedy Creek and
other areas. Stephen Ford will
make signs.
There was discussion about
Bentley Bluff and the all-terrain
vehicles that are tearing up the
road and the boat ramp.
Motion to approve the agenda
was made by Stoutamire, sec-
onded by Johnson and car-
ried.

MINUTES
continued on page 23


NOTICE OF
GULF COMMUNITY BANK,


NOTICE OF
VOTE INlQUESTION

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN:

MARCIA D. HOPE
Last known address of:
18634 NW STATE ROAD 12
BRISTOL, FL 32321

You are hereby-notified that your eligibility
to vote is in question. You are required
to contact the Supervisor of Elections, in
Bristol, Florida, no laterthan thirty (30) days
after the date of this publishing. Failure
to respond will result in a determination
of ineligibility by the-Supervisor and your
name will be removed from the statewide
voter registration system.

Published one time in the Calhoun-Liberty
Journal 6-10-09

Marcia'A. Wood
Liberty County Supervisor of Elections
P.O. Box 597; Bristol, FL 32321
Dated June 5, 2009


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
2ND JUDICIAL CIRCUIT,
IN AND FOR LIBERTY COUNTY,
FLORIDA
GENERAL JURISDICTION
DIVISION
CASE NO: 08-114-CA

NATIONAL CITY
MORTGAGE CO.
PLAINTIFF

VS.

BRIAN E. WILLIAMS; UNKNOWN
SPOUSE OF BRIAN E. WIL-
LIAMS IF ANY; ANY AND ALL
UNKNOWN PARTIES CLAIMING-
BY, THROUGH, UNDER, AND-
AGAINST THE HEREIN NAMED
INDIVIDUAL DEFENDANTS)
WHO ARE NOT KNOWN TO
BE DEAD OR ALIVE, WHETH-
ER SAID UNKNOWN PARTIES
MAY CLAIM AN INTEREST AS
SPOUSES, HEIRS, DEVISEES,
GRANTEES OR OTHER CLAIM-
ANTS; JOHN DIE AND JANE
DOE AS UNKNOWN TENANTS
IN POSSESSION.
DEFENDANTS)

RE-NOTICE OF
FORECLOSURE SALE

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pur-
suant to a Summary Final Judge-
ment of Foreclosure dated March
28, 2009 entered in Civil Case No.
08-114-CA of the Circuit Court of
the 2ND Judicial Circuit in and for
LIBERTY County, Bristol, Florida, I
will sell to the highest and best bid-
der for cash at the FRONT DOOR
of the Courthouse at the LIBERTY
County Courthouse located at
Highway 20 in Bristol, Florida, at
11:00 a.m. on the 7th day of July,
S 2009 the following described prop-
erty as set forth in said Summary
Final Judgement, to-wit:

COMMENCE AT THE SOUTH-
WEST CORNER OF SECTION 35,
TOWNSHIP 1 SOUTH, RANGE
6 WEST, LIBERTY COUNTY,
FLORIDA, AND THENCE RUN
NORTH 00 DEGREES 39 MIN-
UTES 41 SECONDS .WEST
2590.75 FEET TO A ROD AND


- -


CAP ON THE SOUTHERLY
RIGHT-OF-WAY BOUNDARY OF
STATE ROAD NO. 67, SAID ROD
AND CAP LYING ON A CURVE
CONCAVE TO THE SOUTHER-
LY, THENCE RUN SOUTHEAST-
ERLY ALONG SAID RIGHT-OF-
WAY BOUNDARY AND ALONG
SAID CURVE WITH A RADIUS
OF 4584.97 FEET THROUGH A
CENTRAL ANGLE OF 05 DE-
GREES 58 MINUTES 42 SEC-
ONDS FOR AN ARC DISTANCE
OF 478.38 FEET, THE CHORD.
OF SAID ARC BEING SOUTH
80 DEGREES 06 MINUTES 47
SECONDS EAST 478.18 FEET
TO A ROD AND CAP, THENCE
RUN SOUTH 77 DEGREES 07
MINUTES 26 SECONDS EAST
ALONG SAID RIGHT-OF-WAY
BOUNDARY 720.67 FEET TO
THE CENTERLINE OF A 50.00
FOOT ROADWAY EASEMENT
,FOR THE -POINT OF BEGIN-
NING; THENCE FROM SAID
.POINT OF BEGINNING CON-
TINUE ALONG SAID RIGHT OF
WAY SOUTH 77 DEGREES 07
MINUTES 26 SECONDS EAST
213.08 FEET; THENCE LEAV-
.ING SAID RIGHT-OF-WAY RUN
SOUTH 04 DEGREES 05 MIN-
UTES- 24 SECONDS -EAST
. 213.08 FEET; THENCE NORTH
77 DEGREES 07 MINUTES 26
SECONDS WEST 213.08 FEET
TO THE CENTERLINE OF A
50.00 FOOT ROADWAY EASE-
MENT; THENCE RUN ALONG
SAID CENTERLINE NORTH
04 DEGREES 05 MINUTES 24
SECONDS WEST 213.08 FEET
TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING,
CONTAINING 0.96 ACRES
MORE OR LESS.

SUBJECT TO A ROADWAY
EASEMENT OVER AND
ACROSS THE EASTERLY 25.00
FEET AND THE NORTHERLY
AND WESTERLY 15.00 FEET
THEREOF.

TOGETHER WITH A 2004
MOBILE HOME VIN# GA-
FL375A75081CD21

Any person claiming an interest in
the surplus from the sale, if any,
other than the property owner as
of the date of the lis pendens,
must file a claim within 60 days'
after the sale.

Dated this 28th day of May, 2009.

Robert Hill,
Clerk of the Circuit Court

Vanell Summers,
Deputy Clerk

THE LAW OFFICE OF DAVID J.
STERN, P.A., ATTORNEY FOR
PLAINTIFF
900 South Pine Island Road Suite
400
Plantation, Fl.33324-3920
(954)233-8000.
08-85965 NCM

SIN ACCORDANCE WITH THE


AMERICANS WITH DISABILI-
TIES ACT, persons with disabilities
needing a special accommodation
should contact COURT-ADMINIS-
TRATION,'at the LIBERTY Coun-
ty Courthouse at 850-643-2215,
1-800-955-8771 .(TDD) or 1-800-
955-8770, via Florida Relay Ser-
vice. 66-10 6-17-09


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
SECOND, JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR LIBERTY COUNTY,
FLORIDA

Case No. 09-35-CA
Civil Division

JOANN HENDRY,
Plaintiff,

vs.

LONNIE J. CARROLLand
TERRI L. CARROLL,
Defendants.
/-

CLERK'S NOTICE OF SALE -

NOTICE IS GIVEN that, in
accordance with the Default Final
Judgment of Foreclosure dated
the 28th day of May, 2009, in the
above styled cause, I will sell to
the highest and best bidder for
cash at the front door of the Liberty
County Courthouse, Bristol, Florida
at 11:00 a.m. on July 7, 2009, the
following described property:

Track 9:
Commence at a concrete.
monument marking the Northwest
Corner of the North Half of the
North Half of the Southwest
Quarter of Section 34. Township
1 South, Range 5 West, Liberty
County, Florida, and runs thence
South 663.81 feet to a concrete
monument, thence run South 89
Degrees 57 Minutes 03 Seconds
East 1082.30 feet to the POINT
OF BEGINNING. From said
POINT OF BEGINNING continue
South 89 Degrees 57 Minutes 03
Seconds East 514.98 feet thence
run North 01 Degree 30 Minutes
'21 Seconds East 419.37 feet to
the centerline of a $0.00 foot
roadway casement, thence run
South 77 Degrees 28 Minutes
00 Seconds West along said
centerline 597.80 feet, thence run
South 11 Degrees 15 Minutes 37
Seconds East 394.73 feet to the
POINT OF BEGINNING.

SUBJECT TO A ROADWAY
EASEMENT OVER AND ACROSS
THE NORTHERLY 25.00 FEET
THEREOF:

ALSO TRACT NO. 10:
Commence at a concrete
monument marking the
Northwest Corner of the North
Half of the North Half of the
Southwest Quarter of Section
34, Township 1 South, Range 5
West, Liberty County, Florida,
nid thence run-South 663.81 feet
to a concrete monument, thence


run South 89 Degrees 57 Minutes
03 Seconds East 1597.28 feet-
to0the POINT OF BEGINNING.
From said POINT OF BEGINNING
continue South 89 Degrees 57
Minutes 03 Seconds East 289.30
feet, thence run North 01 Degree
30 Minutes 21 Seconds East
484.33 feet to the centerline of
a 50.00 foot roadway easement,
thence run South 77,Degrees
28 Minutes 00 Seconds West
along .said centerline 298.12
feet, thence run South 01 Degree
30 Minutes 21 Seconds West
419.37 feet to the POINT OF
BEGINNING.

SUBJECT TO ROADWAY
EASEMENT OVER ANDACROSS
THE NORTHERLY 25.00 FEET
THEREOF: -

TOGETHER WITH A 50.00 FOOT
ROADWAY EASEMENT FOR
-INGRESS AND EGRESS LYING
25.00 FEET -ON EACH SIDE OF
THE FOLLOWING DESCRIBED
CENTERLINE:

Commence at a concrete
monument marking the
northwest corner of the North
Half of the North Half of the
Southwest Quarter of Section
34, Townshipl 1 South, Range 5
West, Liberty County, Florida and
thence run South 89 degrees 57
minutes 43 seconds East 2286.43
feet to-a concrete monument
on tite Westerly right of way
boundary of County Road No.
67 (Blue Creek Road), thence run
South 13 degrees 14 minutes 22
seconds West along said rightof
way boundary 255.00 feet to the
POINT OF BEGINNING of said
centerline. From said POINT OF
BEGINNING, thence run North 78
degrees 13 minutes 56 seconds
West 335.78 feet, thence run
South 77 degrees 28 minutes
00 seconds-West 895.92 feet,
thence run :North 68 degrees
29 minutes 39 seconds West
286.90 feet, thence run South 75
degrees 35 minutes 27 seconds
West 266.39 feet to the center
point of a cul-de-sac, said cul-
de-sac having a 50.00 feet radius
and the termination point of said
centerline.

Dated: June 3, 2009

ROBERT HILL
Clerif of Circuit Court

By: Vanelle Summers
Deputy Clerk

Harry Lewis Michaels
Attorney at Law
P.O. Box 10069
Tallahassee, FI 323202-2069
(850)570-7437
6-10, 6-17

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
SECOND, JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR LIBERTY COUNTY,
FLORIDA

Case No. 09-50-CA


GULF COMMUNITY BANK,
Plaintiff,

vs.

THOMAS BRANNAN and
IDA RENEE BRANNAN, husband
and wife...
.Defendants.
I


NOTICE OF SALE


NOTICE is hereby given that,
pursuant to the Order of Final
Summary Judgment of Foreclosure -
in this cause, in the Circuit Court of
Liberty County, Florida, I will sell the
property situated in Liberty County,
Florida described as:

CLA #070347

Commence at rod and cap
marking the Southwest Corner
of Block34 of Town of Sumatra
in Section 30, Township 5 South,
Range 7 West, Liberty County,
Florida, said point also lying
on the Easterly right degrees
08 minutes 10 seconds East,
80.00 feet to a point marking the
intersection of said right of way
with the Southerly right of way
of 8th Street, thence leaving
said Easterly rightof way run
along said Southerly right of
way North 84 degrees 51 minutes
50 seconds East, 430.21 feet
to-a rod and cap marking the
intersection of said right of way
with the Westerly right of way
of 6th Street; thence leaving
said right of way run along said
Westerly right of way South 05
degrees 11 minutes 01 seconds
East, 220.00 feet to the POINT
OF BEGINNING; thence from
said POINT OF BEGINNING run
North 84 degrees 51 minutes 50
seconds East, 30.00 feet to the
approximate centerline of 6th
Street: thence leaving said right
ofway run along said centerline
South 05 degrees 11 minutes
01 seconds East, 150.00 feet;
thence leaving said centerline run
South 84 degrees 48 minutes 59
seconds West, 290.40 feet to a
rod and cap; thence North 05
degrees 11 minutes 01 seconds
West, 150.24feet;thence North 84
degrees 51 minutes 50 seconds
East, 260.40 feet to the POINT OF
BEGINNING.

HERETO AND MADE A PART
HEREOF a Public Sale, to the
highest bidder, for cash, at the
steps of Liberty County Courthouse,
Bristol, Florida, at 11 a.m. on July
7, 2009.

Any person claiming an interest in
the surplus from the sale, if any,
other than the property owner as
of the date of the lis pendens, must
file a claim within 60 days after
the sale.

WITNESS my hand and seal of this
Court this 1 day of June, 2009.

ROBERT HILL, CLERK OF THE
CIRCUIT COURT

.By: -Vanelle Summers, deputy
Clerk 6-106-17









JUNE 10, 2009 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 23


There were no bids received on
CR 12. Motion to re-advertise
was made by Johnson, sec-
onded by Barber and carried.
Stephen Ford came before the
Board. Motion to name "Peggy
Foxworth Lane" was made by
Stoutamire, seconded by Wil-
liams and carried.
Stephen Ford requested that
each Board Member come up
with someone to serve on the
Census Committee. The Board
will call Mr. Ford about the Com-
mittee.
Motion to approve the Mosquito
Control Grant in the amount of
$41,050.00. $20,450.00 local
match, state $20,600.00 was
made by Johnson, seconded by
Williams and carried.
Monica Welles with Liberty
Transit presented Resolution
# 09-13 TRIP equipment grant
in the amount of $191,712.00,
$19,171.00 of this is county


match. Motion to approve was
made by Johnson, seconded by
SButcher and carried.
Mrs. Welles also told the Board
that Peggy Shiver will be going
to Providence, Road Island May
30-31, 2009 to compete. She re-
ceived 1st place in the last state
competition.
Kelley King gave an update on
the Health Department. The en-
vironmental cuts will make the
Health Department have to go
up on fees.
Motion to. approve the EOC
modification # 3 amending the


agreement to $738,689.00 was
made by Johnson, seconded by
Stoutamire and carried.
A work shop to discuss the Sol-
id Waste Department will be set
up by Clerk Robert Hill.
Jim Shuler gave an update on
the Road Department and his
meetings with FEMA.
There was discussion about
grading Randy's Way off of Tur-
key Creek Road.
There was discussion about
amending the land development
code to include mitered end cul-
verts.


There was discussion about,
the county road. The Board re-
quested that the County Attorney
write a letter to St. Joe and see if
they would donate property for a
county cemetery.
Motion to have the Grants De-
partment request for sealed bids
on all jobs and open bids before
board meetings was made by
Williams, second by Stoutamire,
carried by Butcher. Johnson
ana Barber voted no.
Clerk Hill presented a contract
with Garlick Environmental in
the amount of $2,750.00 to work


I colntiTnued from page221


Robert Hill, Clerk of Court
Albert-Butcher, Chairman


on the permitting process on the
Hosford Park. Motion to approve
was made by Barber, seconded
by Johnson and carried.
Motion to advertise Ordinance
# 09-04 restricting user fees
concerning agricultural leased
lands was made by Johnson,
seconded by Barber, carried by
Williams and Stoutamire. Butch-
er voted no.
Motion to approve the purchase
of one new Massey Ferguson
596 tractor in the amount of
$36,204.00 was made by John-
son, seconded by Stoutamire
and carried.
Motion to have the County At-
torney send a letter to Mr. J. Ben
Watkins concerning the property
he is selling was made by Stou-
tamire, seconded by Williams
and carried.
Motion to repair the ditch at the
Veterans Memorial Park was
made by Barber, seconded by
Johnson and carried.
Motion to have the County At-
torney write a letter .of opposi-
tion to the Corp. of Engineers on
the reservoir at Bear Creek was
made by Johnson, seconded by
Barber and carried.
Motion to pay the bills was
made by Johnson, seconded by
Barber and carried.
Motion to adjourn was made by
Stoutamire, seconded by Barber
and carried.
WARRANT LIST/
Warrant Numbers
Operating Fund
26444-26602
SHIP Grant
3895 -3900
Weatherization Grant
4437- 4464
Small County Grant
3741- 3755
Payroll
27256-27417
Robert Hill, Clerk of Court
Albert Butcher, Chairman


May 28 special

Commission

meeting minutes
Official minutes from the May
28, 2009 special meeting of
the Liberty County Board of County
Commissioners as recorded
by the board secretary.
The meeting was called to or-
der by Chairman Albert Butcher.
Present were Commissioners
Davis Stoutamire, Dexter Bar-
ber, Jim Johnson, Kevin Wil-
liams, Attorney Shalene Grover
and Clerk Robert Hill.
The opening prayer was given
by Chairman Butcher and the
Pledge of Allegiance was led by
Commissioner Stoutamire.
Motion to approve the agenda
with one emergency item was
made by Stoutamire, seconded
by Johnson and carried. Emer-
gency item: Deliver one more
load of dirt to Keith Armondi for
drainage problem.
Motion by Williams, seconded
by Johnson and carried to allow
Keith Arriondi an additional load
of dirt for the drainage problem
at Orange.
Wendy Parrish presented the
Small County Grant applica-
tion for $ 78,787.00. Motion by
Johnson, seconded by Barber
and carried to approve.
Motion by Stoutamire, second-
ed Johnson and carried to ap-
prove ARPC Hazardous Waste
agreement.
Motion to adjourn by Johnson,
seconded by Barber and car-
ried.


NOWOPE!






Page 24 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL JUNE 10, 2009


Tyndall Federal Credit Union Sale
(hdlhBOMnfim lhQaaD^


THE FORD DIFFERENCE


at..


Jackson County's .9zw & UsedlTruckCenter


pwr. pkg,,
cruise, auto,


SMSP oo
Chipola Ford Discount 1910.00
Retail Customer Cash $2 000.00
Ford Credit Bonus Cash 500-00
NOW..?1 4.495"'


--VuWv- -MSRP -
Chlpola Ford Discount -
Retail Cutomer Cash -
NOW..22.


$29,445-00
$1,450-00
3,;00.o00
4.995.00*


Limited, Ithr.,
convenience pkg.,
tow pkg., demo


Chip
Reot


i,, MSRP 32,765.00
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all Customer Cash $2,50000

NOW.. 26.99500


wa
2**-


fxury pkg.I
Sblue In col


;, MSRP 440,785-.00
hipola Ford Discount *3,79000
letall Customer Cash .3,000-00
FMCC BonusCash 00"0
Now..?32,995*


super cab, 4 cyl.,
auto., pwr. pkg.,
d cruise, air


wA." mSRP -
Chlpola Ford Discount -
Retail Customer Cash -


*21,230-00
1,235o00
$3,000-.o


NOW...? 6,99500w


.XL Plus pkg.,
V8, auto., a r,
trailer tow pkg




SMSR $22065-"0
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all Customer Cash 2,500-
NOW..?1 8,995 "


Chip
Roet


s9154 super cab, VS, Sync, #9153 #9157
trailer tow pkg.,
XLT convenaience
package -

y. super cab, pwr. pkg., cruise. 4, super crew, Sync, Ithr.,
rAV^ trailer tow pkg. satellite radio, Sync $AVE tubular running boards
B MS- 830,895-00 ,5 MSRP 31 ,585.100 .g P m- 36,6900
Chipola Ford Discount *i 900-FDisipola Ford Discount .2090' Chipota Ford Discount 52,69500
C FordDiscount.$1.900"o 2.09o c Ford Discount$29695"00
Retal lCustomer Cash $2 50000 Retail Customer ash 2,500.00 Retail Cutomer Cash $300000
FC Bonus Cash *1100000 FMCC Bonus Cash 0.00 0 FCC Bonus Ca.sh 100000
Now ..24995-00 ow..225,99500* Now..?29,995O0,'


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