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/UF00027796/00174
 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: October 21, 2009
Copyright Date: 2009
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subject: 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: VID00174
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




















































[CH$HOMOC0miHg Celebration
A country-themed homecoming parade rolled through Bnstol Friday with LCHS students and community members
taking part in the annual celebration. TOP: Hanna Whitfield tosses candy to kids along parade route while riding
with Pam Joiner and Rachel Manspeaker. ABOVE: Homecoming Queen Hanna Moore. RIGHT: Gabra Barber and
Sandra Coxwell show off the Tiger" they captured in the spirit of Homecoming. The Bulldogs went on to defeat the
visiting Graceville Tigers 35-16 that nighl. More homecoming photos in this week's 4-page Homecoming insert.


Univ of Florida History Library


S212/2912009


/ Scenes from
P Saturday's

"E


I 9es


Volume 29, Number 42 Wednesday, Oct. 21, 2009


Liberty County
continues to
hold highest
unemployment
rate in State


Health Dept. gets
small amount of
H1N1 flu vaccine
by Gene Charbonneau D.0
Direcror Litiety/Calhoun CHD
The Calhoun and Libern
Count\ Health departments hale
started receil lne small amounts
of the HINI flu \accine. The
Health Departments \\111 be
makmgtheflutaccineaiallable
to the conunume based on the
recommendations of the Center
for Disease control in Atlanta
Those eligible to begin recen tng
the first immunization are
people m the community that
are at the highest risk for the
HINIInfection and mcInde.
in the priority that the\ \\ill be
otTered immunization with the
HIN1 Laceme:
1. Healtheareandemergency
medical services personnel.
2. Pregnant w omen.
3. People \\ho live with or
care for children younger than
six months of age
4. Persons bettleen the ages
of six months and 24 years
old.
5. People ages 25 through 64
s ears of age. < risk for the 2009 H IN I infection
because of chronic health
disorders and compromised
almUne W5ten15.
Chronic bealth disorders
are medical conditions that
make people a higher nsk for
Ent1uenza- related compbeanons
and include chronic pulmonary
"I's:::*'"""'
bypertensions, kidney disease'
lit er disease, cogulat e and
neurological neuromuscular
disease, hematolouteal disease"
metabolic disorders (including
See FLU VACCINE on page 5


PAGE 9

Bristol boy
makes a big
donation to
Locks of Love
PAGE 16

-
BHS Tigers
fall 42-24 to
MS 8000
PAGE 21

Quick cool down
can be bad for
the landscape
PAGE 23


Blaze that started in fireplace destroys Hosford home
- e A blaze that began in the fireplace is
believed to be the cause of the fire that
destroyed a mobile home on Chester
Street in Hosford Monday morning,-
according to Rudy Sumner of the Hos-
ford Fire Dept. "We got the call at 8:15
a.m.," Sumner said. The home's oc-
cupants, Keith and Janna Burke, had
already left that morning. "When we
got there, the whole top of the house
was on fire. It had been smoldering for
awhile. The fire went through the at-
tic and spread through the rest of the
building,' he said, adding, "They lost
everything." BETH EUBANKS PHOTO
I I Sheriff s Log...2 Community Calendar...4 Commentary...6, 7 News from the Pews...10 Farmer s Almanac...11
7 812 0090 8 Volunteers help out at hospital....14 TWC news..il5 Schools...18, 19 Obituaries...22 Classifieds...26 &.27


Carson Bentley and his favorite


T CAL UN-UBE TY



OURNAl


Nancy Mauldin and her
daughter, Babs Cheuvront
are the owners of the
area's newest business.
PAGE 9









Page20 HE ALHUN-IBETY OURAL OCTOBER 21,20


Erratic driving ends with DUI arrest


HA

CALHOUN COUNTY,
Oct. 12'
*Abranda Ward, VOS8 CCSO.
*Mark Parker, FTA (driving while license sus--
pended or revoked), CCSO.
*Mike Cooley, VOSS, CCSO.
Oct. 13
*Daryl Chesson, DUI, possession of less than
20 grams of marijuana, CCSO.
*Corwin Anderson, driving while license sus-
pended or revoked, giving a false name, FHP

*Nicholas R. TuckerOpco session of less thah 20
grams of marijuana, FHP
Oct. 15
*Daphne J. McDonald, possession of less than
20 grams of marijuana,. possession of parapher-
nalia, possession of prescription drugs (times 2),
FHR
oor.1,
*Randell Morris, possession less than 20 grams
or ms,;;""ons VOdTin H hile license suspended

or revoked, BPD.
Oct. 18
*Ronnie Brant .Creamer, domestic battery, .
CCSO.


LIBERTY COUNTY
Oct. 12
*Abranda Ward, holding for CCSO, CCSO.
Oct. 13
*Travis Johnson, VOS8 LCSO.
*Jinimy Allen O'Bryan, DUI, FHP
Oct. 15
*Daphne Jewel McDonald, holding for CCSO,
CCSO.
Oct. 16
*James Larry Davis, Jr., possession of less than
20 grams of marijuana, possession of parapher-
nalia, DOT
L.istingsincludenamelollowedbychargeandidentificationofarrestingagency Thenamesaboverapresent
those charged. We remind our readers that all are presumed innocent until pmven guilty


Blountstown Police Dept.
Oct. 12 through Oct. 18, 2009
Citations issued:
Accidents.:... ....01 Traffic Citations.................08
Special details (business escorts, traff ic details)......85
Business alarms.....00 Residential alarms..........00
Complaints ........................ . ..........:.............107



rff 2im

N Oe11


RIVE 0 W N



PA Y-DA Y L OA NS



COngratulations, Liberty
COunty Bulldogs on your
Homecoming Celebration!
4 4
f I .
20755 B Central Ave. East
Hwy 20 in Blountstown
across fmm Wakulla Bank


-..... -




ABOVE: Tables full of information about resources and assistance for domestic violence victims were made available
to those attending last week's rally. BELOW: Cynthia Hinojosa, former domestic violence victim, was the program's
guest speaker. She recently was crowned the new "Mrs. La Vernia International 2010 of Texas" and will be competing
in the Mrs. Texas Pageant in March of 2010.

Liberty County Sheriffs Office hosts

Anti-Domestic Violence Rally in Bristol


the kind of life that she had.hoped
for in the beginning.
At the conclusion of the
evening, she was presented with
a plaque from the Sheriff s Office
by Major Dussia Shuler, Sheriff
Conyers' Administrative Officer.
Participants at the rally learned
that domestic violence is a crime
that afflicts all levels of people,
from the rich to the.poor, from the
educate to the unedu1ceat .ctim's


from the Liberty County Sheriffs Office
Liberty County Sheriff Donnie
Conyers hosted an anti-domestic
violencerallyatVeteransMemorial
Civic Center in Bristol on Oct.
13. The event was attended by
approximately 75 people in the
community.
InadditiontotheLibertyCounty
Sheriff's Office, the event was
cosponsored by the Refuge House,

o dianaA ich FI r


Attorney General's Office and the
Liberty-Calhoun Healthy Start Coalition.
.
The featured speaker was Cynthia Hmojosa,
herself a domestic violence survivor. She tearfully
recounted her life with an abusive husband who
regularly beat her and raped her. Eventually, with
the help of friends and social agencies, she was able
to break free from her life of abuse, get a divorce,
ch e towns and start a new life
She is now remarried and in her words, enjoying


Advocate for the Sheriff's Office'
assists victims of domestic violence locally by
helping them obtain temporary restraining orders
through. the courts and finding shelters through
agencies such as the Refuge House.
He coordinated the anti-domestic violence
rally but could not have created such a successful
program without the help of the other agencies and.
the many volunteers who also participated.


ARREST
REPORTS
by Journal Editor Teresa Eubanks
Chessonpulledoffthe
shoulder of the road, where he
was approached by Deputy Eddie
Dalton who noticed a beer can
beside the driver.
When asked how much he
had consumed, Chesson replied,
"About a 12 pack." He refused to
take a field sobriety sest.1ed to the

discovery of a plastic bag with 10
grams of Marijuana tucked in his
front left pants pocket, along with
a pack of rolling papers.


Chesson was advised that he
was under arrest and as he was
being placed in the back seat of a
patrol car, he asked the deputy if he
had anything to eat, telling him, "I
got the munchies."
AhalfemptybottleofJimBeam
was found in the front passenger
seat.
En route to the sheriff's office,
Chesson told the officei- he had
"messed up" and admitted that he
had been drinking and smoking

A ur f sed to take abreathalyzer
.test.
He was charged with DUI and
possession of less than 20 grams
of marijuana.


A Louisville, North Carolina
man was arrested for driving
under the influence after a deputy
traits porting an inmate to. the
Calhoun County Jail looked in his
rear view mirror and saw an older
model Ford Mustang behind him
traveling erratically.
According to the arrest report,
Daryl Wayne
I Chesson's car
crossed th e
center line of

C, ea t ds 20
well as traveled
over the outside
edge of his lane
Daryl Chesson before he nearly

another vehicle jus efose 5 .emd
on Oct. 13.
A second deputy was called
to the scene near Williard Smith
Road and attempted a traffic
stop by activating his emergency
lights, but Chesson, 53, continued
traveling eastbound at around 60
mph. The deputy then turned on
his siren but Chesson kept going.
At that point, the sheriff's office
transport vehicle that was ahead
ofhim stopped in the road, forcing
Chesson to stop.


her outside with
another man. He
said that after he
chased the man 1
awayhisgirlfriend
ranupandpushed
him back. He then
punched in the
face several times.
Both Creamer and
the victim were Ronnie Creamer
intoxicated at the
time, causing the
sheriff's office to delay taking their
sworn statements of the event.


A 39-year-old Altha man was
arrested on a charge of domestic
battery after he allegedly tried to
choke his girlfriend.
A witness staying at the couple's
lrome that night reported seeing
Ronnie Brant Creamer with his hands
around his girlfriend's neck. The
witness said she pulled him off of the
victim. She said he later pushed his
girlfriend into a closet. The victim had
a bloody lip and a black eye.
Creamertolddeputiesheawakened
early Sunday morning, realized his
girlfriend was not there and caught


.
-


ye


Altha man charged with domestic battery









OCTOBER 21, 2009 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 3


. .


..1;~ 1 .


and waxing floors
and cleaning and
performing minor
repairs to numerous
buildingsthroughout
thedistrictduringthe
summer.
Warden Douglas
was presented with
a certificate of
appreciation and
words of affirmation
from each board
member and
Superintendent Sue
Summers who stated
"Our schools would
not be what they are
without the support
of Warden Douglas
and his work crews.
We greatly appreciate
all of the dedicated
correctional off icers
who supervise the
crews and the Warden
for allowing his crews
to serve us."
Warden Douglas
received the
certificate "on behalf
oftheDepartmentof
Corrections and the
staffthat's out there
doing the work daily


Warden Chris
Douglas of Liberty
Correctionallnstitute
was recognized
for his part in
the correctional
facility's service
to this community
and Liberty County
School Board at
Tuesday's regular
school board
meeting.
Since his arrival
at the facility he has
graciously approved
inmate labor crews
for various works
on all of the school
campuses. Some of
the many projects the
schools have recently
received assistance
with are refurbishing
the metal bleachers
and the metal
standing rail around
the LCHS football
field, constructing a
new Allied Health
Classroom complete
with carpet and


..

Liberty County School Superintendent Sue
Summers presents Warden Chris Douglas with a
certificate of appreciation for the services he has
provided to the school system through inmate


sink installation, work projects.
remodeling the
carpentry classroom
to include a window for shop visibility, repainting
the inside of the LCHS gymnasium, and trash
removal from the ball fields after sports events.
Projects at Hosford School included painting
the new baseball/softball field dugouts, and the
enormous task of moving into the new school
over the summer.
W.11. Tolar received inmate crew services to
remodel the music portable, major renovations
to a new ESE classroom complete with a newly
constructed covered walkway to keep the students
dry during the rain, and installation of backpack
hooks outside all of the classrooms. Other
projects the crews performed were mowing grass,
landscaping and general lawn care, stripping


with the inmates."
He shared with the Superintendent and Board
that one of the missions of DOC is to provide a
service back to the public and it is free labor and
that it is tax free.
"Anything we can do to continue a workmg
relationship with the Sixperintendent and the
board members and the principals at each of
the schools we are more than willing to do," he
said.
"We will continue to do our fair share as
citizens of the county to assist the schools and
board members in providing a quality education
to the children which is a very important part of
me being a citizen now of Liberty County."


MA dedicated Internet connection"
W FREE self-installation ($49.95 value)
and 24/7 tech support
a FREE security package with anti-virus and
firewall ($50 value)
a 100MB of email storage
a Support for email files up to 29 IB
(great for photos and music I
a EREE activation and use of modem
a FREE Videomail
a FREE monthly eNewsletter
M No contract to sign


.
.

CHIPOLA EQUIVALENCY COURSE GRADS-Law
enforcement and correctional officers from as far away as
New York and New Mexico recently completed Chipola
College's Equivalency of Training (EOT) course. The
Chipola Criminal Justice Training Center offers (EOT) for
formerly certified Florida law enforcement or correctional
officers or for those certified in other states. Pictured from
left afO: (ff0nt) COrrections students Helen Brettelle of
New Mexico, Rashel Coatney of Sunny Hills, Clarence
Franklin III of Birmingham, Brenda Gilbert of Milton,
Willie Holmes Jr. of Louisville, AL; (second row) Law
Enforcement students: William Ball of New York, Kenneth
Blackmar Ill of Okaloosa County, Anthony Bosworth of


Massachusetts, Travis Clemons of Orlando, lan Conway
of New Mexico, Caleb Davidson of Florala, AL, (third)
Brandon Geisler of South Carolina, Joshua Germann of
Valdosta, GA, Stanley Griggs of Ft. Walton Beach, Joshua
Hanzlik of Hinesville, GA, Timothy Hatter of Tennessee,
Anthony James of Midway, (back row) Jerry Justice of
Ohio, Charles McFall of Ft. Walton, Allen Markley of Glenn
St. Mary, Jodie Maxim of Ohio, Mark Savage of Panama
City, Michell Schinbeler of Niceville, Roxanne Sparacello
of Panama City Beach, Richard Strong of Hurlburt Field,
Robert Rizzotto of New York. For information, contact
Steve Anderson, (850)718-2479 or e-mail at andersons@
chipola.edu or fax requests to (850)718-2497.


Don't miss out on this great opportunity!


Warden Chris Douglas honored


Whatever speed you choose, you'II enjoy:


gg
communicanon*
www.FairPoint.com








Page 4 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL OCTOBER 21, 2009


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


Kinard VFD Halloween
Carnival October 31
The Kinard Volunteer Fire Department
invites you to bring the family to its annual
Halloween Carnival Fundraiser Saturday,
Oct. 31 starting at 5 p.m. (CT) at the Kinard
Community Center on Hwy 73 South.
Some of the activities at the carnival
include a kids' costume contest at 6
p.m., numerous door prizes, pony rides,
cake walk, dunking booth, cake auction,
haunted house, car bash and various
booths with prizes at most. Prices are
extremely reasonable. Booths cost either
fifty Tick 11
quarter or cents. ets wi e
available onside for the $500 raffle and the
quilt raffle. Food and drinks will also be
available on site.
For more information call Doyle
-Daniels at 639-5011.


Allovie on the Square .
Oct. 31 in Blountstown
Blountstown Main Street is pleased to
present the next Movie on the Square on
Hdlloween night, Saturday, Oct. 31. The.
featured movie will be "Twilight."
Before show time, the Calhoun County
Health Department will host a POW
(Povier of Wisdoml Rally at 6 p.m. with
a Tn light character look-a-like contest
at 6:30 p.m Prizes n III be itwarded, so
start planning your costume and come
decked out as your favorite "Twilight"
character!
The movie v7ill begin at 7 p.m. There
will be bleachers on site, but many
moviegoers enjoy bringitig a folding chair
andblanketsto watchthefilmonthelawn.
Free popcorn and Kool-Aid will be served.
Sodas, pizza, and candy will be available
for a reasonable cost.

The Durhams' 5th
annual backyard
haunt set Oct. 30-31
Stop by Gordon and Melissa Durhams'
.
house on Oct. 30 & 31 for their 5th Annual
Haunted House. We have lots of new
spooks and spine-tingling chills for you
to experience!" The fun starts at 6:30 p.m.
and ends at 10:30 p.m.
Our Haunt is"located on Durham Road
in Bristol. (Turn at the Dollar-General
Store, drive 1.5 miles, turn left onto


o codn o 87.t's
-


God shall reunion Oct. 23-24
The Godshall family reunion is planned
for Friday evening, Oct. 23 with a covered
dish meal and Saturday, Oct. 24 at noon,
with a catered.meal. Both events will be
at the Veterans Memorial Civic Center in
Bristol.

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.
Periodicals postage paid at Bristol, FL
POSTMASTER: Send address corrections
to: P.O. Box 536. Bnstol, FL 32321.


TODAY'S MEETINGS Liberty Correctional institution
* Rotary Club, noon, Calhoun-Liberty Hospital from 9 a.m. to 1:30 p.m (ET) .
* Weight Loss Support Group, 1:30 p.m., Shelton Park Library
* Boy Scouts Troop 200, 6:30 p.m., Mormon Church in Bristol
* AA, 7 p.m., Calhoun County Old Ag Bldg. east door, in front of j


LCHS Dawgs vs. Franklin Co. High B-ol iesvs otS.Je


t


I


Fun


I


TODAY'S MEETINGS


EXBPRESS


Celebrate Recovery


Monthly grief support
group in Blountstown
BLOUNTSTOWN Feelings of grief
and loss can be overwhelming. For this
reason, Covenant Hospice offers a monthly
grief support group in Blountstown at
River Town Community Church, located
at 19359 SR 71 N., in the Life Center
Rm. 103 from 9 a.m. to 11 a.m. on the
last Thuryday of every month. Those
who attend will have the opportunity to
explore their grief in a safe and caring
CHVironment.
The next meeting will be on Thursday,
Oct. 29. The support group is free but
registration is required. Light refreshments
willbe served...To register for this support
group, or for additional information, call
January McKeithan or Riley Henderson at
(850)482-8520 or (888)817-2191.
Covenant Hospice is a not-for-profit
organization dedicated to providing
comprehensive, compassionate services to
patientsandlovedonesduringtimesoflife-
limiting illnesses. The focus of Covenant
Hospice is to enable its patients to live as
fullyandcomfortablyaspossible, toprovide
dignified palliative care, to assist patients'
loved ones in copingwithend-of-hfe issues
and the eventual death ofthe patient, andto
improve care for all patients at the end of
their lives by example and education.

Don't miss the Scream-
Liner Express Trains to
Zombie World adventure
If you enjoy a chilling thrill, don't miss
the Scream-liner Express Trains, which
will be arriving at Veterans Memorial
Park starting Friday, Oct. 23, at 7:30 p.m.
ET
These trains will be departing non-stop
for Zombie World at 8 and 8:30 p.m. (ET)
until 11 p.m. or until everyone disappears,
whichever comes first. A special return trip
will be conducted on Saturday, Oct. 24 and
on Halloween night Saturday, Oct. 31.
Admission is $3 for adults, $2 for
students and pre-schoolers are free. All
children.utider 6 must be accompanied
by an adult.
For information call 643-6646, or643-
5491.

B HSg round breaking
Set Monday Oct 26
The groundbreaking ceremony for the
new Blountstown High School 'Home of
the Fighting Tigers'is planned for Monday,


apcpro6xiat 10 anm. (CT 1 boertlo tted
current high school on Hwy. 69 N.

O *
&
That's how many copies of
The Calhoun-Liberty Journal
were distributed.Iast 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
Debble Duggar....Production Assistant
OFFICE HOURS:9 a.m. 6 p.m. M-Fe
Saturday from 9 a.m. until l p.m..


BIRTHDAY---Rte inar C~r~roll


b HOSFORD'S at Hosford School
Costume udging-3 p m.
-Parade hne-up-3:30 p.m.


Veterans Memorial Park
*
Parade 4 p.m.
beginning at 8 p.m. FEStiV81. Fun, Fun and More
both nights, Fri. & Sat.


summOFS "s
ROUniOn : Attend the '
1 p.m. (ET) at Church of your
Torreya State Park choice this
Sund Y



\ TODAY'S MEETINGS
Walk-A-Weigh Program, 9 a.m., Veterans Memorial Park Civic Center
a Altha Boy Scouts, 5:30 p.m., Altha Volunteer Fire Department
Blountstown Lions Club, 6 p.m., Apalachee Restaurant in Bristol
AA, 6:30 p.m., Altha Community Center



BI RT H DAY --'Donie stae Barnes

TODAY'S MEETINGS
Bristol Lions Club, 7 p.m., Apalachee Restaurant in Bristol
Blountstown Chapter #179 0.1".S., 7 p.m., Dixie Lodge in Blountstown


jl*-


-- I


~ke


BIRTH DAY


`"T ~








OCTOBER 21, 2009 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 5


Boy Scout Troop 137 camps out at Three Rivers & make bird feeders
by Hunter Glass, Webelo Scout in Troop 137
The Boy Scouts from Troop 137 enjoyed a fun filled trip to Three
Rivers State Park where they had lots of fun. They played games,
sports, enjoyed guest speakers and had lots of good food. They learned
the proper way to shoot BB guns, operate CB radios, tie knots and
much more. The troop would like to thank Mrs. Nona Borelli for
.r working with them, also M. Guy FWC Ranger for taking the time to
speak with them on different animals and safety in the forest.
The Troop would also like to thank the ladies from Parthenon
Health Care of Blountstown, Admissions Director, Mrs. Nina Neel
and Administrator, Mrs. Renee Hamilton for allowing the.troop to
visit the center. They loved the bird feeders that the Troop made to
5 hang up at the center for the patients to enjoy. Also the Troop would
Pictured is the Boy Scout Troop 137 with leaders and guest speaker 10. Guy, FWC Ranger and his K-9 partner. like to thank Property Appraiser Terry Stone for all his help.


AGE OF THM
Thank you, thank you, thank you. We would like to thank our
wonderful community for all of the support we received before,
during and after George's open heart surgery, his recover)? and his
convalescence period. We especially appreciate the prayers of all the
churches, those who stood in prayer and all who repeatedly called out
in prayer for George and our family.
The flowers, cards, visits, meals and phone calJs were greatly
appreciated. It is very humbling to be a part of and to feel the care
of so many in our community.
Please accept our humble thanks,
George cind Twila Sanders and family


I





g


The staff of the Piggly Wiggly in Bristol was
transformed into old-time western characters
when they took part in a special promotion
last week. Those who wanted to participate
came dressed for work in their favorite western
costume. This was the first year the Pig has
done this and after the response from the staff
and customers it will be a regular thing.
The winner for the best costume was Mrs.
::ot:=:::st.H
bragging rights.
Pictured LEFT, Mrs. Nora Sum-
merlin, costume winner. RIGHT:
There's a new Sheriff in town!
Front-End Manager Tammy Ste-
phens.is shown making sure Ste-
ven Greene is hard at work.


There will be a benefit car wash
Oct. 24 beginning at 7 a.m. at
Advance Auto Parts for 16-year-
old Brandy Tyus ofBlountstown-
-
Brandy is the daughter of Christy
Cook. She was in an automobile

i d ti3p en uhlm
including fractures to her spine
that has left her paralyzed,
hopefully temporarily. They
have also discovered cancer in
her lymph nodes and she will
need to undergo treatment for


. this as well.
An account has been opened
at the Bank of America in
Blountstown for donations to
help cover the medical expenses


not covered by insurance and
defer the cost of travel back and
forth to doctor appointments.
For more information, contact
Christy Cook at 237-1372.


~~:T invi(,tesyuan or pfamily to our,~


diabetes ) and
immunosplippresion caused by
the HIV virus or medications.
Please ask your doctor if you are
not sure-if you fall into one of
thesehighriskgroups.
If you are a patient of the
Liberty and C'alhoun County
Health Departments and are
in one of the above listed high
risk groups, please contact your
Health Department. Call 674-
5645 for the Calhoun County
Health Department or 643-
2415 for the Liberty County
Health Department to set up a
time to receive your H1N1 flu
unmunization.
The H1N1 vaccine will be
offered to students at the local
schools. Parental consent will be
required prior to immunization,
If you are a patient of another


medical office or physician and
want to come to the Health
Department for an HIN1 flu
immunization, please bring a
prescriptionfromyourphysician
stating the reason that you are
considered to be in a high risk
group listed above.
After the needs of the initial
five targeted high risk groups.
listed above are met, the health
departments will be making
the H1N1 flu vaccine available
to people ages 25 64, arid
eventually to people over age 65
if there is an adequate amount of
the vaccine available.
Ifyouhave any questions please
contactyourHealthDepartment.
Ifyouwantadditionalinformation
about the H1N1 Flu, you can find
that at the CDC web site at www.
edc.gov/H1NIFLU/.


\ Western days arrive at Bristol store


81 D
*

H8IL0 W68 H C8 TH1V 8L

Sat. Oct. 31, beginning at
5 p.m. (CT) at the Kinard .
Community Building u
on HWY 73

Costume Contest
begins around 6 p.m.

500 Cash Drawing Door Prizes Cake Walk
Cake Auction Dunk Booth Pony Rides Haunted
4-Wheeler Hay Rides TONS
of carnival games & prizes

Food including
hamburgers, hotdogs,
nachos, boiled peanuts,
cupcakes & more
Proceeds to benefit Kinard
volunteer Fire Depanrnent


Benefit car wash Oct. 24 for Brandy Tyus


FRFL L FE T ~E


Wednesday, Oct. 28 p <
--
5 p.m. to 7 p.m. CT
in the Activity Building at
1st Baptist Church
GAMES, PRTEES
in Blountstown
TREATS #.$10 OLD

Call 674 5923
for Inore info. THE blE10LE FIMIL)f
FREE
Other churches welcome '\ Aowssion
to partner with us! .
:.





Page 6 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL OCTOBER 21, 2009


Ln


Copyrighted Material



Syndicated content


Abilable from Commercial News


* A charity group- held a "Stand
* Down for the Homeless" at a local
church. During the five-hour event
- 170 homeless people were provided
basic services of Department of Mo-
. .. a tor Vehicle ID cards, dental exams
- and diabetes screening, haircuts and
hygiene items. There were homeless
families in the group and about 75 per
cent of the group was veterans.
The National Alliance to End
Homelessness states that there are


is difficult to comprehend, but the hope-


retired military Late one evening, my wife and I were
withanextensive driving through a parking lot of one of
domestic and the major chain stores. The police were
ues. He Ivesin rousting a woman and a small girl from
y. p the side of the building. The woman and
child were standing in the headlights of
the police car clutching their bags of be-
longings and a blanket. I've never forgotten that scene.
I was in the parking lot-of a food store when a man
in his thirties approached me asking for money. My first
impulse was to say no, but as he walked away, I called
him back. I said that I would give him money if he would
talk to me, tell his story. No names, just tell me how he
got to living on the streets.
Whether his story was true or not, I don't know. As
my grandmother would say, "Everyone tells his story in
his best interest."
Allegedly, this fellow worked as a deckhand but was
laid off. His mother had money, but they didn't get along.
Big brother was the success in the family. The homeless
brother did some day labor but couldn't rerit because
rental agencies won't rent to homeless. Was this man on
the street because he wanted to be? Probably. The point
is that some homeless can be helped, some can't.
My wife and I regularly donate to the Waterfront
Mission and other organizations that help America's
less fortunate. Last December, a charitable organization


.. a e.
e. .
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Jerry Cox is a
officerandwriter
background in
foreignpolicyiss
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700,000 homeless people in America. This number var-
ies depending on the source, and numbers used here are
rounded. In Florida, the number of homeless is approxi-
mately 50,000 and about 20,000 are veterans. Nation-
wide, approximately 200,000 veterans are homeless and
about 500,000 pay about half of their income for rent. As
expected, about 75 to 80 per cent of the homeless are in
urban areas.
Homeless. That is a scary thought. Spending the day
looking for a place to get out of the heat or cold. Sleep-
ing behind a building or in a thicket of brush. Only bath-
rooms available are public toilets, that is if the manager
will let you in the fast food restaurant or convenience
store facility.
For families with children, homelessness is a thou-
sand times worse. You and your child sleeping behind
a building. Begging for food. No school. No bathroom.
No baths. For those of us who live comfortable lives this


asked me td appraise
a facility that was to
be' converted into a
shelter for homeless
families. I did the job
for free, they got their
bank loan and today
the facility is filled
with families. I re-
cently drove past the
property and children
were playing out front.
That's a good thing.
Can all of Amer-
ica's social ills like
the homeless problem
be cured? No, but we
should try.


CC


Copyrighted Material
.
Syndicated Content
.
Available from Commercial News Providers


W


- -


- -Homeless mn Amenica


\
X'S
RN ER





OCTOBER 21, 2009 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 7


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SyndicatedContent


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Page 8 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL OCTOBER 21, 2009


One oftemn itrcbidnso h rud ftePnadePoie eteetis hw bv


h II

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.-- L.. l~- ~ .,- 1 -- T nl~~r ~ Llrlll~Is~l.llia*l


~.l~~.c-=c~S~,~~,~~.- -..~..T:~~~,.-rr~~ --y------ -I--IYIII I


- --


organizations in North Florida.
The Commumty Foundation
has extensive experience in
endowment building and long-
term investment strategies, and
provides administrative oversight
and investment expertise to local
charities to help build permanent
endowment funds. Since its
inception in 1997, the Foundation
has received more than $16
million in contributions resulting
in over 140 charitable funds.
These charitable funds have
generated more than $4 million
in grants to over 280 nonprofit
organizations.
The Community Foundation
serves primarily Leon, Franklin,
G ads den, Gulf Jacks on,
Jefferson, Liberty, Madison,
Taylor and Wakulla counties.
For more information, please call
(850) 222-2899 or visit www.
efhf.org.


TALLAHASSEE The
Panhandle Pioneer Settlement has
established an endowment fund
at the Community Foundation
of North Florida. The purpose
of the endowment is to provide
a perpetual stream of income
to support the work of the
organization.
"We are pleased to help The
Panhandle Pioneer Settlement
with the administration of
their endowment fund," said
Joy Watkins, President of the
Community Foundation. The
fund will provide a permanent
source of revenue to support
their mission for generations. We
applaud The Panhandle Pioneer
Settlement for their leadership
and foresight in planning for the
future financial security of their
organization," said Watkins. .
Contributions to The
Panhandle Pioneer Settlement
Endowment Fund may be made
either to The Panhandle Pioneer
Settlement or to the Community
Foundation and designated for
the endowment fund. For details
about making a non-cash gift
(such sa eassfee60f ok ieas

for a deferred gift (such as a
1mque ,elife insurance pro ed

contact Joy Watkins, President
of the Community Foundation at
(850) 222-2899 Ext. 104.
The Pan handle Pi one er
Settlement was founded in July
1989 and is a historical treasure
located in Blountstown, Florida,

Antique Tractor
Pull at Wiregrass
Heritage Festival
(DOTHAN) On Saturday,
October 24, from 10 a.m. to
4 p.m.,- Landmark Park will
celebrate the annual Wiregrass
Heritage Festival.
The annual antique tractor pull
will be held, with entries limited
to pre-1964 tractors.
Park staff and volunteers will
harvest peanuts using mules and
vintage farm equipment. Cane
grinding and syrup making will
be featured activities on the
Wiregrass Farmstead. Syrup,
still warm from the kettle,
will be on sale at the event.
Other activities will include
blacksmithing, woodworking
and more. Volunteers will also
demonstrate spinning,'weaving,
cooking on a wood stove and open
hearth, quilting, soap making and
traditional household chores.
Admission to the Wiregrass
Heritage Festival is $8 for adults,
$6 for senior citizens, $4 for
kids, and free for members and
children 3 and under.
Landmark Park, home of the
Alabama Agricultural Museum, is
a 100-acre historical and natural
science park located on U.S.
Highway 431 North in Dothan,
Ala. For more information, contact
the park at 334-794-3452.


present and future generations.
The Community Foundation
is a 501 (c)(3) nonprofit, public
charity whose primary mission
is to build permanent charitable
assets for the benefit of nonprofit


located in Sam Atkins Park on
pristine Calhoun County acreage.
The mission of the Panhandle
Pioneer Settlement is to acquire,
documentresearchpreserveand
restore buildings, artifacts and


tools that were used in work and
daily life of the pioneers of the
northwest Florida region. These
collections are used to educate
and share the-experience of
pioneer lifestyles and values with







OCTOBER 21, 2009 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 9


A large selection of new and used cars are
noviavailable at Chipola Ford in Marianna!
Ronnie Coley personally invites you to visit him any
time Monday thru Saturday from 8 a.m. to6Am.
Questions? Give him a call at (850)482-4043.
HE IS WAITING FOR YOUR CALL!


Auto*Home*Life


He Ip ing You

What We do best
For prompt, professional 17577 Main Street N.
attention, and fast fair BLOUNTSTOWN
claims service, call today. (850) 674-5471


2' 0sountyad
state with lowest

unemployment
rate of 5.3 percent

Florida's Sept.

unemployment
1ate S released
from Kenny Griffin,
Chipola Regional Workforce Board
Liberty County once again,
lias the lowest unemployment
rate in the State of Florida at
5.3 percent.
~ Liberty County is followed
by Walton 6.8 percent, Monroe
7.0 percent, Franklin 7.1
percent and Holmes, Jackson,
Lafayette, Okaloosa and
Wakulla at 7.2 percent.

makAH h wh gi
WorkforceRegioriwereslightly
lower or were stable in their
unemployment percentages.
According to the Agency
for Workfor6e Innovation,
Florida's seasonally adjusted
unemployment rate for
Sept. 2009 is 11.0 percent.
This: represents 1,012,000
jobless out of labor force of
9,193,000. Theunemployment
isup0.2 percentage point from
the revised August rate of 10.8
percentandistlp4.3percentage
points from Sept. 2008.
The states unemployment
rate is 1.2 percentage points
higher that the IIational rate
of 9.8 percent. The last time
unemployment rate was as
high as Sept. 2009 was Oct.
1975 when the rate was also
11.0 percent.
One indication that Florida's
economy. is beginning to
stabilize is the reduction of
Workers Adjustment and
Retraining Notification Act
(WARN) notices. Thenotices
are submitted by employers
to-the Florida Agency for
Workforce Innovation as
required by federal law.
WARN notices received by
the agency decreased over the
past several months fro a peak
of 38 WARN notices in March
2009 to 7 notices in Sept.
-------UNEMPLOYMENTRATES-------
Sept.'O9 Alg.'O9 Sept.'O8


-
T: Nancy Mauldin, son-in-law Don Cheuvront, Barbara Wilson, daughter Babs Cheuvront, Bradley
, and Calhoun County Extension Director Judy Ludlow. TERESAEUBANKSPHOTo

Country Creamery and Gifts
.
ns in downtown Blountstown


The small shop has only two tables and a bench
in the front room but there's more space out back
where two large picnic tables sit. They expect to
devote much of their business to preparing take-
ut rd
o e 6srtore is located at 20755 Central Ave.
East-C, with extra parking in the rear of the
building
The mother-and-daughter business team plan
to open at 7 a.m. Alonday through Saturday, and
will be open some Friday and Saturday evenings.
Nancy moved to the area about three years ago
and has been involved hith the area s downtown
revitalization through her participation with the
Main Street Program.
For more information, call 674-GOOD
(4663).


cosmetology &
barber licenses
TAI LA HAS SEE-
Thousands of customers
circulate through the chairs of
Florida's licensed barbers and
cosmetologists daily. Althou
cosmetologists and barbers
have 101own many clients for
years, they frequently serVC)
new customers. This is great
for business, but some industry
members are uncomfortable
with the amount_ of personal
information they must post at
their workstations. Cosmetology
and barber licensees are
required to post their licenses, FROM LEF
includingtheirphotos and home Cheuvront, 8
addresses, inside their work .
spac der to protect licensees Th
e
and provide a safer work
environment, the Department Ope
6f Business and Professional
Regulation chose to remove the
addresses from cosmetology Nancy M
and barber licenses. Starting ofber faunl
d barb Grand Ope
noly cosmetology an er She and
licenses st ill be printed without partnam in
hoine addresses. orks for a
The department's mission Located
is to license efficiently and theheartof
regulate fairly. Thedeliartment offers a va
licenses more than one million treats, as w
businesses and professionals en s
ranging from real estate agents. ice cream.
veterinariansandaccountantsto displayed i
co6tractori aiid cosmetologists. Along w
For more information, please unusualdel
visit MyFloridaLicense.com. donuis on a


by Teresa Eubanks, Journal Editor
auldin is shownabove with members
y business and well-wishers at Sunday's
ning of Country Creamery & Gifts.
her daughter. Babs Cheuvront, are
tlie new eatery, which has been in the
lthile.
acrossthe streeffromWakullaBankin
downtownBlountstownthenewshop
riety of ice cream and other tempting
ell as soups, sand inches and salads.

f e g d
A grow ing collection of small gifts are
n the tyindow and on the walls.
ith cakes undpies, the shop offers some
ectablesincludingTiramisuandfrosted
stick.


56 4.8


Liberty..,...C.53


Wash 9.6 9.6 6.4


of ad dre ssues o ..


POSI 8Hil


.
i" B AI' HP 010 I H C.

DEMPSEY BARRON ROAD
- BRISTOL (OFF HWY. 12 Nj
Phone (850) 643-5995
tele got the Once posts to meet.Vour needs.





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

SUMMElll..IN
3905 W.1-Iwy. 90 M OTO RS
in larianna


:...








Page10THE CAHOUN-IBERTYJOURNL OCOBR 2, 00


One Great Event! Two Locations

The Liberty County Ministerial Association
PRESENTS
The 2009 Harvest Festival


'Lights Up The Nig ht'


NEWS
FROM THE .

PEWS

1



-

following the singing, will be
givenby Gary-Stephens at 11 alm;
After the morning service, we
will felfewship over a meal in the
fellowship hall,

le o ro to 14 8a0
VictoryHillis tocatedoffHighway
71 on Ashley Shiver Road.

9 9 9
SUNNY HILL P.H. CHURCH
IN ALTHA-Sunny Hill P.H.
Church in Altha will celebrate
Homecoming on Oct. 24 & 25.
On Saturday, Oct. 24 there will
be a community-wide outdoor
cookout and sing, featuring the
Covenant Quartet and-any-locals
that would like to sing. Everyone
is invited to attend. Bring your
own lawn chAirs. On Sunday, Oct.
25 during the Sunday morning
worship, former pastor, Reverend
Rudolph Barnhill will be speaking.
Everyone is invited to attend this
special service. There willbe no
evening service.
Forinformationcall762-2062.
9 9 9
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH-
eFintBaptistC6hurchof Bristo

Sunday, Oct. 25. The service will
.
begin at 10 a.m- (ET) with a special
music presentation. Then former
pastor, Reverend John McDaniel,
willbe bringing the message at 11
a.m. with food and fellowship to
follow right after the service-

SPECIAL SUNDAY
ACTIVITIES/SERVICES
SY NER G Y Y Q U.T H
MINI TRY-Synergy Youth
Millistry offers specially lunches
the Edurth Sunday of each month
at Hosford's very own {synergy
bistro}! Themenuiricludessoups,
salads, sandwiches, quiche, desserts
and beverages each month. As
a service project, thE Synergy
Youth delivers the leftover food to
families in the community. If you
know someone who could benefit
from this service, please let us
know: gracesynergy@gmail.com.
The bistro willbe serving lunch
from 12:00 p.m.-1:30 p.m. on
SundayOct.25attheGraceUnited
Methodist Church fellowship hall
in Hosford an<;1is opes to the public.
(Take-out available.) October's
inenu.will consist of an assorted .
taco bar (beef & chicken), chicken
fajita so white chili, arden
salad, layered Mexican salad,
fajitas, quiche (Chef's choice) and
assorted desserts and beverages.
The cost for food items $5 for
children and $7 for adults. All
meals include dessert and.drink.
We hope you are able to join us
on October 25th at the {synergy
bistro}. It is sure to be a tasteful


.<



,

: *


.


.
Saint Nicholas:

A Story of Joyful Givmg
Movies will available for a $10 donation,
Admission is free with a donation.to
OPERATION CHRISTMAS CHILD.
Ar.ITEMSMUSTBENEW.4NDSMALLENOUGHTOFITIN.4NORM4L
SIZE SHOE 80%. NO ARMY TDYS OR TOY GLWS. & BOXES
4AE*U.90WEEDEDAFTF*ttSTIME. THEMONEVDONATEDWIDFFE
TOYS COLLECTED WIfit.I. BE r^l/EN TO THE Wourn's Missions
4 ANDSENTTOUNDERPRIL7tEGEDCHILDRENFOR097MAS.



nest asptist Church
OF BRISTOL -
.10677 NW Michaux.Rd Bristol
Phone 643-540012.~


delight!
*
OPEN ARMS ASSEMBLY OF
GOD-Open Arms Assembly pf
God invites you to our monthly
Camp Meeting on Sunday, Oct.
25. Services will begin at 6 p.m
with guest speaker Rev. Julian
Douglas. Also during-the service
"Word Alive" drama team will
be performing. Please come and
join us for a exciting night of
worship
The church is located at the
cornerofHwy..73 South and Smith
Tower Rd. in Frink. For more
information please call (850)819-


PASTOR APPRECIATION
BRISTOL PENTECOSTAL
HOLINESS CHURCH-TheBristol
Pentecostal Holiness Church wilL
be celebrating Pastor Appreciation
Day on Suhday morning Oct. 25.
The church extends an invitation to
the community to join its to honor
Pastor Coy Collins and his wife,
LindaalongwiththeYouthPastors
Michael and Tracy Collins.
A skit will be presented by the
youth group. There will be special
music and Pastor Chris Goodman
will be delivering the morning
message. The service begins at
10 a.m. There will be a covered
dish dinner iti the fellowship hall
following the services.
The church is located at 12413
NW Solomon Street in Bristol. For
more information call Lisa Mille:r
at643-4267.

REVIVALSERVICES
TENT REVIVAL-An old-
fashioned tent revival in now

to ne taft aodld71B outCai
Blountstown, under the big yellow
and white tent. Come expectmg
and believing for God to move,
heal and meet needs. Services
begin nightly at 7 p.m.
For more information, call
Brother Samuel Kent at (850)
832-0478.

)
R AHAL-M ILLER



ff
CUSTOMER APPRECIATION


SPECIAL CONCERTS.
LAKE MYSTIC BAPTIST
CHURCH-The Gann Brothers
will be in concert at Lake Mystic
Baptist Church on Sunday-night,
Oct. 25. The concert will begin at
6 p.m. (ET).
Everyone is invited to attend
and share in a time of worship and
praise. A love offering will be
receive$ to support their ministry.
The Gann Brothers have been
singing gospel music fdr 28 years.
The new Gann Brothers consists
of founding member Phil Gann,
along with Kyle Peddie and Craig
Pippin. They are actively involved
in music evangelism. The goal qf

c th t Ule e
the body of Christ to repentance-
They have had the privilege of
singing on the main st e of the
National Quartet Convention,
singitig at Dollywood's Gospel
Celebrationandsinging at hundreds
of churches and venues around the
country. TheGannBrothershave
been the recipient of the Emerald
Coast Southern Gospel Music
Association "Group of the Year"
awardpand.have beeti nominated
for a Dove Award.
Foradditionalinformation; call
.
the church office at (850).643-
2351.

. FALL FESTIVAL EVENTS
BLOUNTSTOWN UNITED
METHODISTCHURCH-Blount-
stown United Methodist Church
will host their annital Trunk 'n
Treat on Sunday, Oct. 25. Ev-
eryone is invited to join us, at 5

p.m.es ) f ran ningof food,
After a light meal, the children
will participate in a variety of
gaines while the adults decorate
their vehicles for the main event.
The actil in will move to the
parking lot where the children
will.proceed to visit each trunk
for a treat. This is a great photo-
op for parents and grandparents,
as kids are welcome to wear their
costumes.
-9 9 9
ST. MARY MISSIONARY
BAPTIST CHURCli-The St. Mary
MissionaryBaptistChurchwillbe
hosting a Hallelujah Carnival on
Saturday, Oct. 31 from 10 a.m.
until 1 p.m-
There will be tons of Christian-
filled activities as well as food and
prizes designed to counteract the
spirit of Halloween.
The church is located at 16345
SE River Street in Bristol.
For moreinformation contact
Pastor, Dr. C.L. Wilson at 643-
4107. Everyoneisinvitedtoattend
the fun filled celebration.

HOMECOMING
VICTOR Y HILL
PENTEC OS TAL CHURCH-
Come and celebrate homecoming
withusatVictoryHillPentecostal
Church on Sunday, Oct. 25. We'll
start the morning offat 10 a.m. with
special singing by SWriftwater, a
localgroupcomprisedofAlWebb,
Wretha Webb, Joan Alderman,
Amy Alderman, Sharlyn Marie
Smith and Ruth Hagy.
The homecoming message,


at LC High School Football s


...and Grace United


.


*-
6:30 P.M.
9 ARIANNA HIGH SCHOOL

EVERYONE WELCOME
FOR MORE INFO (850)482-3051


v


I BaptiSt Church


Saturday,


RAHAL*MILLER
9" ANNUAL
CUSTOMER
APPRECIATION

.
'
5.








OCTOBER 21, 2009 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 11


Old Farmer's
211&C


~ur


GCFOBER 1 20
Besrkys to ,
""
OCTOBER Edit?

begin logging


~


PETS PEOPLE



















.






arson Bentley and Rosa
Carson Bentley the five-year-old son ofTim and Christy Bentley of Bristol, wanted to
gather eggs for the family. He got three hens in February of this year and his parents
thought it would be a great project for thim to care for the animals and be aware of where
eggs come from (not the grocery store).
Three very gentle hens were found that he quickly named and tamed. One, a Rhode Is-
land red, was already named Suzie. The two other hens, an Easter Egger and an Easter
Egger/Silkie niix needed names. He wanted to name one of them Rosabella but decided
to break the name up since he had two chickens without names. Thus one was named
Rosa and the other named Bella.
The hens.allow Carson to pick them lup. They just squat down and wait for him to grab
them up. When we first got the chickens, they were not tame at all, but he was so insis-
tent that he was going to "pet" theril that he would just corner them up. "I guess eventu-
ally they just got to the point where they knew that resistance was futile so now they just
squat for him to pick them up and love them. He was so insistent that they were going to:
be pets that he made them tame for him. Tim and I still can't catch them only Carson,"
s s Christy
Several chicks were added to the mix in March and Carson now has nine chickens total,
but he still loves his Rosa the most.
PETS AND THEIR PEOPLE IS SPONSORED BY ,
Al the F ar mar s Co-oD I HC
5 = .
We've got the feed you need to keep your animals happy and healthy! "
CATTLE HORSES DOGS CATS BIRDS and more.
Altha Store Blountstown Branch Marianna Branch
67) 058(: enohP 2-31 61 Phone: (850) 673-8102 Phone: (850) 482-2416


1945, Signers of the charter in- United Nations Web site (www.un.
clouded China, France, the Soviet org)includesnewsfromtheworld's
Union, the United Kingdom, the trouble spots, as wells acompre-
United States, and many others, hebsivedatacollectionandhistory
Organizations and schoolchild en of the organization.


-e~l~B~B~~~


II '8


__


r*


. ..


.


- .


Fint Qarer Moon


, ctober 24 is noted
asUnitedNationsDay
to mark the anniversary
of the United Nations
Bhader, which went into
effect on October 24,


throughout the world
markthisdaywithmeet-
ings, discussions, and
exhibitsontheachieve-
ments and goals of the
international body. The


earselygrindthopeppersonionsandapples
in a food processor. Add the lemon rind
and juice to the mixture and place in
apot.Heatto boiling.Addthesugar
and salt and boil, stirring as
needed, until thick (about 40
minutes). Fill hot sterilized jars
and seal by covering with melted
paraffilk MAKESABOUT2PINTS.


4sweetredpeppers,
washedseededandcored
51arge sweetenIons, peeled
a 2,( a re ed
2tablespoonsgrated
temouring
2/3cuplenionjuIce
2cupssugar
2teaspoonssalt


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andwater.
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.. Nobel Prize for literature.
ran v wire 0 \wsvive v:r- ive vt man your \se visit
A Ima nac.com


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0 LD PAR


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Copyrighted Material


Available from Commercial News Providers






















































MATTHEW
NATHAN MARTIN
.
Matthew 'Nathan' Martin ce/-
ebrated his third birthday on
Oct. 14. He is the son of Car-
rie Martin and Matthew Mar-
tih, both of Blountstown. His
grandparents include Mike
s Ro *t Mc le
Charlene Martin and John
Adams, all of Blountstown.
His great-grandparents are
C.B. Barbee of Blountstown
and Shirly and Ken Owens of
Tallahassee. He loves play-
ing with his Ittle sister, Hazel
and loves semis, trains and
tractors.

ope
FARMS

U Pl C K
TO M ATOES
5-Gallon
Bucket

(CLOSED IF RAINING)
BLOUNTSTOWN
Call (850) 545-7420 for directions


1~1~


e sht Loss.
LOSE UPTO 30 POUNDS IN ONE MONTH
Gussie Pollard of Bascam lost 40 Ibs.
Carol O'Bryan of Altha lost 51 lbs.
She is now off all diabetes medication
aril .
Melissa Hewett of Greenwood lost 60 lbs.
John Rosenberger of Grand Rid ge lost
130 lbs. He is now off of 3 blood pressure
medicines.
* Amy McLeod of Kliard Carolyh Darby of Chattahoochee lost 73 lis;
LOST 30 uss.
Call (850) 482-0000 to book your
appointment for a free consultation.
Located at W.T. Neal Civic Center in Bloudtstown


Know someone with it
all intef6Sting pet? .
Let us know and we may ,
feature them in our
Pets & People column!


::

AUBRIE
FAITH ARNOLD
Aubrie celebrated her fourth
birthday on Sept. 21. Aubrie
is the daughter of Dusty and
Crystal Arnold of Bristol.
Her maternal grandparents
are Bobby Ray and Debbie
Summers of Bristol. Her great-
grandparents include Jimmie
and Jimmy Morris of Sneads,
the late Robert Summers and
DotSummersofBristolandthe
late Joyce Summers of Bristol.
Her paternal grandparents
are the late Jerry Arnold and
Reba Arnold of Tallahassee
and her great-grandparents
include Bunk and Leta Am old.
Aubrie celebrated her birthday
with a Dora party with all
her friends cind .family. She
loves spending time with her
friends, playing dress up and
being a great big sister to her
new baby brother, Grayson
Arnold.


EMORY
GODWIN
Emory Godwin celebrated
his 50th birthday pn Oct.
19. He is loyed by loving
Family, his wife Lisa,
four'children, Ke1/in and
Brand Duren, Tommy and
Kelli Sourbeck and two
grandchildren, Bryce and
Brayden Sourbeck.


LaW F'611G6
Animal Hospital
e

awrence,
DV M
Hours:
Monday.-Thursday.
an??i':"toit...
DOCTOR'S HOURS BY APPOINTMENT.
WE PROVIDE:
* Boardiffg Groom-
ing *vaccinations 4
Yearly Check- s
*Spay and Neu r
program *plus many
other services
CALE FOR AN APPOINTMENT TODAY
43 N. Cleveland St., Quincy
Office Phone: (850) 627-8338


Page l2 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL .OCTOBER 21, 2009


__~~ JEPRRY RAYSON ARNOLD~ <~ ~ KASE CONNER BURKE


Dosty and Crystal Am old are pleased to announce the birth of their son, Jerry
Grayson Arnold. He was born on Aug. 17 at 2:14 at Tallahassee Memorial
Hospital. He weighed 7 /bs. 7 ozs. and was 20 % inches long. His matemal
grandparents are Bobby Ray and Debbie Summers of Bristol. His great-
grandparents include Jimmie and Jimmy Morris of Sneads, the late Robert
Summers and D.ot Summers of Bristol and the late Joyce Summers of
Bristol. His maternal grandparents are the late Jerry Arnold and Reba Arnold
of Tallahassee. His great-grandparents are Bunk and Leta Arnold. He was
welcomed home by his big sister Aubrie and lots of friends and family.


Misty Am old and Douglas Burke of Hosford are proud to announce the birth of
their son, Kase Conner Burke. He was bom at Tallahassee Memorial Hospital
on July 8, weighing 6 /bs., 8 ozs and was 18 1/2 inches long. His maternal
grandparents include Laurie and Chad Finuff of Blue Creek, Patricia and
Michael Amold of Telogia, Martha and Billy Pulam, the late Huey P Arnold,
al of Telogia. His paternal grandparents are Monica and Douglas 7urke of
Bristol. Kase was his Papa Chad's birthday gift. He was welcomed home by
his big brothers Kaiden and Hunter and his big sister, Holly.


TRTHA







OCTOBER.21, 2009 THE C;ALHOUNU-LIBERTY IOURNAIL Page lG3


AcREAGE Fon SALE
Liberty County Rd Frontage
Frorn *4,995 per acre
*1000.00 Total Down
Owner Financing, No Qualifying
Tri-land Inc. Broker Phone (813) 253-3258



BE PREPARED
ROOKIE AND EXPERIENCED CORRECTIONAL OFFICERs, EMT
& PARAMEDICS, LAW ENForicEMENT OFFICERS.
We have uniform supplies you need to get the job
done...Winter, Sunshine or Rain.
. Boots, belts. BDU's, flashlights,
raincoats & much more. Cold
weatheriscoming& we
have jackets in stock
o/ CHILDR("N'S
/0
HALLOWEEN COSTUMES
O While Supplies Last .
8PierS Law Enforcement Supply
2868 Hwy. 71 N Marianna Call (860) 526-4205 ,

,


Friday & Saturday
Live Music featuring
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SATURDAY NIGHT
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$20,00 ALL YOU CKN DRINK
we a ,


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Winter Colors are HER E!-


20634 E. Central Ave.* Blountstown 674-8801





Office also available in Marianna. .
NO HIDDEN CHARGES: it Is our policy that the patIent and any other person reeponalble for payments has the dght to refuse to pay.
tancelpaymenterbemImbursedbypaymentoranyoheramenmInadonorkeaknotmapwfoneduantofand
within 72 hours or responding to the advertfeemeht for the free, discounted fee or reduced fee service, examination or treatment.


Highway 69 N. in Blountatown
(NEXT TO MOZELLE's Liotions)


WEDDING &
ANNIVERSARY

Skills, Melvin plan Now T wedding

at Stone Mill Creek in Wewahitchka
The parents of
Haley Dawn Skiles of
""it'@wddem
and forthcoming marriage
Of their daughter to
Clyde Juiett Melvin of
Clarksville. The bride- gy
elect is employed with
the Florida Department b
of Corrections as a
nurse. Her fianc6 is also
employed with the Florida
DepartmentofCorrections
as a canine officer.
A Nov. 7 wedding is
planned for 4 p.m. (CT)
in Stone Mill Creek in
Wewahitchka at the hoine
of David and Sabrina
Gaskin. A poetside
reception will follow.
No local invitations will
be sent. All friends and
family are invited.





Pool tournament starts at
8. .m.every Wed. -
no w. ........"""

ThIrsty Thursday
Ladies NA ht
Free Beer
10fladleS
Live DJ Nor Cover


Od wms
mory and ilsea Ga edd tineo

30 year wedding anniversary
on Oct. 19.
They are very proud oftheir
children, Kevin and Brandi
Duren of Calfaway (who
,
is expecting the Godwms
grandchild), Thomas and Kelli
Sourbeck and their sons, Bryce
and Brayden of Fort Hood,
TX.
They enjoy. tending to
their yard, camping, hunting,
fishing, spending time on
their houseboat. They are very
active with their church.


Watch' favorite college games on the weekends


"Freedom from Fye Glasses,
Now a reality for many."

Lee Mullis M.D.
Board Certified Eye Surgeon
and CataractSpecialist


SanIT LENSES S


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Catatacts 2









Page 14 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL OCTOBER 21, 2009


Chancesareyouarenot


covered for a flood!


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


RADIOFOOTBALL

n .

L.iSten tO footballon WYBTand WPHK. This wak..
Listen to Steven Seay and Glenn Kimbrel's :
play by play of the Blountstown High School
Tigers vs Port St. Joe at home Friday night,
Oct.23onK102.7at6:30p.m.(CT)airtime.e ,7

Hear Michael Wahlquist, Jay Taylor and
Ray McCoy with all the Liberh; County High
School game action. The Bulldogs take on
Franklin County at Franklin County Friday
night. Air time is at 10 a.m. Saturday, Oct. 24,
immediatelyfollowing SwapShoponK102.7.
.
TheFloridaGatorsplayMississippiState
at Mississippi State this Saturday, Oct,
24. Air time on K-102.7 at 6 p.m. (CT).

The Miami Dolphins take on New Orleans
m Miami, Sunday Oct. 25. Air time is 3 p.m.
(CT) on K102.7.


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A pair of volunteers are shown handling some busy phone lines at the hospital.


Calhoun-Liberty Hospital
is in the midst of an amazing
turnaround; from near closure,
to 2iow a thriving, viable,
high -quality hospital with a
bright future. The hospital
proudly provides the citizens
of Calhoun & Liberty Counties
courteous and compassionate
health care in a significantly
improved facility, through the
purchase of new, state-of-the-art
medical equipment. Radiology
and laboratory services are
also provided, which allows
all lab work to be performed
on-site. Furthermore, most of
the inpatient rooms have been
"adopted" and renovated by local
families, clubs, businesses, and
.
organic a um e ERehas be

and entrances to the hospital
have been enhanced. Ron
Gilliard, Hospital Administrator,
encourages all citizens to
check out their hospital when
considering aily future health
care needs
RSVP has partnered with
Calhoun-Liberty Hospital to
help identify volunteers that can
supplement existing services in
various departments. Volunteers
are needed for a wide variety of
assignments and schedules are
flexible. Volunteering provides
a two-fold benefit-it helps the
giver and the receiver.
SV d I dd is fe eral y fun e
through the Corporation for
National and Community Service
d d to ally b Eld
an sponsored c y er
Care Services, A United Way
The main al ofRSVP
ge cy. go
issaimed at utilizing the skills and
life experiences of seniors 55


and over to address community
needs. There are many benefits
that come with volunteering.
As a member of RSVP, you will
receiveFREEexcessantomobile
liability insurance to cover you
to and from your placement
of volunteering, and personal
liability coverage while.you
are on site. Volunteers receive
a quarterly newsletter and are
recognized annually for their
service to the community.
According to Maranda
Hartman, RSVP Volunteer
Coordinator for Calhoun
County, "there are a lot of
things people can do to help


the hospital....and many other
options including special events,
work with students, seniors, and
the community at large."
To learn more aboxit the
potential of volunteering at the
Calhoun-Liberty Hospitalplease
call Maranda at (850)674-'Zi'77,
or (850)643-7096 or email:
rsvpvcoordinator@yahoo.com
A SPECIAL THANKS--Elder
Care Services and The Retired
and Senior Volunteer Program
wouldliketosendoutaspecial
thanks to all of our current
volunteersforalltheirtimeand
hard work. Our community is 12
better place with you in it.








OCTOBER 21,. 2009 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 15


__ __


_ ___ ^ __ _


The scene is disturbing. A policy. He was also religious and ; L another
hunter. Though Van It took a while for Van Durme
hunter finds a lifeless body in his religion forbids suicide. Durme was wearing the required to get back to hunting, but
the woods. He sees a 12-gauge In another recreated scenario, bright orange yest and hat, the eventually he did. He uses his
shotgun nextto the dead, middle- a turkey hunter shot a Georgia hunter failed to look beyond the near-death experience to improve
aged man. The builter notifies conservation law enforcement DOOR deer and fired. In an instant, Van hunting safety.
conservation law enforcement officer. The officer was checking Durme realized he was being "I've been instructing at IHEA
officers, and when they arrive, he to see ifthe hunter, accompanied shot at and turned away. The slug since 2000," Van Durme said. "I
tells them he was hunting when by his unarmed daughter, was ran along his left shoulder. His instruct at every academy in my
he came upon the body. He says hunting over bait which is News injury could have been fatal, but state, and my incident has led to
he heard shooting prior to the illegal. The shooter fired at the from his instantaneous reaction likely a comprehensive 12-page report
discovery, but observed no one officer from 28 yards away, The saved his life. on hunting incidents."
other than the deceased. believing he was shooting at a Florida "It was my crime scene, but I Though a stranger shot Van
It is up to the .officers to turkey: The officer was hit on Fish and was the victim," Van Durme said. Durme, IHEApresidefit Lawhern
determine if this death is a result the lower part of his body, and Wildiffe "The shooter was with four other says that in the majority of cases,
of natural causes, suicide, murder he nearly bled to death. Becalise Conservation people, and when he realized a friend or family member shoots
or an unwanted discharge of the of his injury, the officer .had to- Commission what he did, he tossed his shotgun the victim. He also stresses that
victim's firearm. retire. The hunter broke one ofthe 1 / into the woods. I had to sort that one-third to one-half of the
This is an .actual case, which cardinal rules for hunter safety: apart, a hunter shot Capt. Mike out and make arrests two of time, hunting-related shooting
occurred in Iowa, re-created be certain of your target. Van Durme of the New York the hunters were felons, and it injuries are self-inflicted. These
by the International Hunter "Thereai-e four rules that Department of Environmental is unlawful for felons to possess ai-e the things that Lawhereand
Education Association (IHEA) -every hunter, or anyone else Conservation. A man in a boat firearms." others who investigate shooting
for training. hi the humid, damp with a firearm, needs to follow," who was shooting frogs witha.22 Though Van Durme niade incidents have learned and train
woods of North Florida, actors Lawhern said. "First, treat every rifle shot the 34-year veteran in arrests and collected evidence others to investigate.
played out the scenario to help firearm as if it wete loaded, even 1986. The shooter didn't see Van immediately after being shot, "Every crime scene should
educate conservation officers on if you thii1k t is not. Second, Durme, who was in uniform and nearly 24 hours later if hit him be investigated as if a member
how to investigate hunting-related always point the muzzle in a in plain view, standing on a dike. how close he had come to death. of your family was the victim,"
incidents in the field. The Florida. safe direction. Third, be certain When the man shot at the frog, the "I was in my church choir Lawhern said.
Fish and Wildlife Conservation of your target and what's beyond shot ricocheted off the water and the next day, singing the closing FWC's Cline stresses that
Commission (FWC) hosted it. And fourth, keep your finger .struck Van Durme in the ear. song," Van Durme said. "Then safety needs to be the No. I
the training at the Pat Thomas outside of the trigger guard until Van Durme was more seriously I thought, I don't want to be a priority for hunters.
Law Enforcement Academy .in you are ready to shoot." injured when he was shot a part of being a victim, or having "Hunting is a great sport,"
QuincyandtheJoeBuddAquatic For one.instructor at the secondtimeinl996whilehewas people congratulate me and Cline said. "We want everyone
Education Center in Midway, ust IHEA trainitig, hunter safety is hunting, off-duty. As Van Durme telling me how great I was. I to come home from hunting, safe
outside Tallahassee. Fish and particularly personal., On two was walking through short grass, just felt my life energy leave me. and sound; bagging something is
wildlife officers from around the separate occasions, a decade a deer ran between him and Being shot is traumatic." secondary to that."
country made up the class of 36.
"Last year, hunting iticidents

"thMadmMesdaiadi"" Apply40f spring turkey quota hunt permits beginning N'ov. 1


director of hunting safety for
the FlVC. "We call this training
'CSI-m the woods', or in Florida,
'CSl in the swamp.' This traimng
helps us look for clues as to what
happened at a hunting incident.
If an injury or death could have
beerfavoided, we want to pass on
to hunters what we learned, so
they know how to avoid similar
behavior." "
Like most any outdoor activity'
there is the risk of injury. With
firearms involved, the injury may
be more serious. Nevertheless,
nationwide, for every 100,000
hunters, there are only five hunter
incidents. Overall, hunting is
safe.TimLawhernpresidentand
co-director of the International
Hunter Education Association,
stands by this.
Lawhern has been with the
WisconsillDepartmentofNatural
Resourcesforinorethan20tears
and knows a thing or two about
hunting safety.
"Internationalstatisticsindicate
tliatthe chance ofahunter getting
killed while hunting is exactly the
sameasthechanceofanyperson.
getting struck by lightning,"
Lawhern said.
He also knows that no(
everything is as it appears.
"Sometimes a murder, suicide,
orattemptedsuicideisdisguised
asua hunting incident," LAwhem
said.
This happened ill the case
of the hunter finding a body
Evidence at the scene revealed
that the man had committed
suicide. He attempted to make his
death look like a hunting accident
so his wife and two children
could collect on his life insurance


showing the hunts you have applied for and your preference status,"
said FWC quota hunt coordinator Eddie White.
Hunters also may apply as a group. A group, leader must first
apply to create the group. The group's number will be printed on the
group leader's receipt. Each person wishing to join the group must
submit his own application using the unique group number assigned
to the leader.
If chosen, applicants will receive, by mail,.a spring turkey quota
hunt permit. Applicants not chosen inhase I may reapply during
Phase ? fot any hunts not filled and will still be eligible for the
preference drawing next year. Applicants may check drawing results
.at MyFWC.com/Hunting, under "Limited Entry Hunts" click "Check
Permit Availability and Drawing Results."
For more informationon how to apply for spring turkey quota hunt
-permits, visit MyFWC.com/Hunting.


Huntezslooking to turkey hunt on Florida's wildlife management
areas during the 2010 spring turkey season need 1;o apply for quota
hunt permits beginning 1(5 a.m. Nov. 1.
Quota hunt permit worksheets are available now from the Florida
Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission (FWC) regional-offices
and online at MyFWC.com/Hunting (click under "Limited Entry
Hunts").
Applicants must apply through the FWC's Total Licensing System.
Hunfers inay apply online at www.wildlifelicense.com/fl or present
their completed worksheets to any tax collector office or license agent.
. All applicants, regardless of when they apply, have the same chance
of being selected, as long as they submit their applications within the
application period. Applicants must apply by 11:59 p.m. Nov. 30 to
,be included in the random drawing.
&When you submit your application, you will receive a receipt


motor in the forward half of the
vessel, and carriage of a.gill or
emanans.e Felony charges are also pending
the our come ofthe measurement
of the net s square footage.
LEON COUNTY
*Officers Matt Bell and Jiff
Babauta located a dove field
in southern Leon County that
was baited prior to opening of
dove season. Surveillance was
set up on the field over opening
weekend, but no ori'e showed
up. The following Monday, four
individuals showedup and started
hunting and shooting dove. The
officers cited the subjects for
attempting to take migratory
birds over bait. One individual
was cited the prior year for the
same vi OUNTY

*Officers Joe Chambers and
David Brady checked two hunters
who were shooting doves over
a dirt road scattered with bait.
Citations for hunting dove over
bait were issued..


This report represents some
eventstheFliChandledoverthe
past week, however a does not
include all amous taken by the
Division ofLaw Eniorcement
NORTHWEST REGION
GADSDEN&
LIBERTY COUNTY -
*Officer Ben Johnson received
information from Officer
Alton Ranew in reference to
an individual taking gopher
tortoises. Officerlohnsonlocated
the suspect's residence andhe and
Lt. Harry Parker interviewed the
individual. The officers.seized
six live gopher tortoises from
behind the subject's home and two
dressedtortorsesfromthefreezer
uside the home. The subject was
cited for illegal possession of
gopher tortoises and driving on
a suspended license. -
*Officer Shon Brower cited
two Liberty County men for
taking a wild )log during the
closed season. The men admitted
to taking the hog from the
Apalachicola National Forest.


no one was in need of medical
attentionthedisabledvesselway
towed into Eastpoint.
* *On the night of Sept. 30
Officers Travis Huckeba, John
Allen, and Jason Carroll were on
water patrol hi the area ofLanark
Reef. Utilizing night vision
equipment, the officers located
a gill net boat fishing the area.
While atterilpting to stop the
vessel one ofthe crewmen pushed
the illegal gill net overboard.
After stopping the vessel, and
retrieving the illegal net from the
waterthetwofishermenadmitted
to the officers that the net was
theirs. The two fishermen were
eachchargedwithpossessioriofa
gill or entangling net, possession
ofa net withmesh size larger than
two inch stretch, possession of a
gill or entangling net on a vessel
under 25 feet in length with the


FRANKLIN COUNTY
*On the night of Sept. 28,
Officer Chasen Yarborough and
Lt. Charlie Wood conducted a
search-and-rescue mission in
Apalachicola Bay in the area
of Porter's Oyster Bar. A 15.
foot commercial oyster vessel
occupied by two individuals had
been reported overdue. Utilizing
night vision equipment, the
officers began a search grid just
west of Porter's oyster bar. With
no vessels in sight, Pilot Frank
Utermohlen was summoned to
assist in the search from the air,
along with another commercial
oyster vessel. Just before 1
a.m. Officer Yarborough and
Lieutenant Wood spotted a signal
fire on board the overdue vessel.
After arriving at the overdue
vessel and ascertaining that the
motor would not start-and that


FWC Law Einfor cement


























































Jim Armstrong and "Nlbbleq" the Goat greet a visitor.


Page 16 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL OCTOBER 21, 2009


A crowd estima
OnSam At k ins
Annual Goat Di
Clu b. The re w-
gameS f or kids
for sale-as vers
walkway aroun
display their w*
is expected to
$20,000, accor
Club President
who said the fu
used for schol
other Rotary pr
Photos by Niki Barber a


p

Scott Aquino of Panama City Beach displays colorful bags
of cotton candy.


Rusty the Dog looks on as his buddy, Budc


Patrick O'Bryan & his mother
make Locks of Love donation
Twelve-year-old Patrick O'Bryan had never had his hair cut before
and when he finally did, he decided to do something good: donate it.
Both he and his mom had their hair cut last week and donated it to
Locks of Love. Patrick's donation alone was enough for two wigs.
Patrick's parents are Donna York and Carl O'Bryan of Bi-istol:
Locks of Love is a public non-profit organization that provides
hairpieces to financially disadvantaged children in the United States
and Canada under age 18 suffering from long-term medical hair loss
from any diagnosis. They meet a unique need for children by using
donated hair to create the highest quality hair prosthetics. Most of
the children helped by Locks of Love have lost their hair due to a
medical condition called alopec in areati which has no known cause or
cure. The wigs help to restore their self-esteem and their confidence,
enabling them to face the world and their peers.



SPEAK UP!
WITI(A LETTER TO THE EDITOR
Write: The Calhoun-Liberty Journal
RO. Box 556, Bristol 58581


PUZZLED READER ASKS:

Can you name this bean?
Pictured is the result of a eq
seed, a bean that was given W
to me during planting season. &
My cousin told me that it was
given to him. He was told it
was a magic bean.
The bean seed that was .
given to nie was black in color
anD was about an inch long. I
had no idea of what to expect
from that one little beail seed.
At first if was a vine looking
thing; my thoughts wercNhat
it was a string bean. It was
tied to a pole to run on. The
vine outgrew the pole and kept
growing and was tied back to
the pole. The vine grew up
and ciutgrew the pole again. By the end of the summer a bean pod
appeared and grew to be eleven and a half inches long and three inches
wide. Then another bean appeared. It measured eight inches long and
three inches wide. Now being fall, there are many beans on this long
stalky vine. This must be the time that it reaches its reproductive time.
There are lots of blooms and many beans.
191y question is what kind of plant.is this? Are the beans edible or
are they poison? Can this be ofanyuse, goodor bad? Callme at (850)
6'4-866S If you can answer these questions.
Sincerch: Rube Davis, Blountstown


/isad rte


bt~nu ~ II






OCTOBER 21, 2009 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 17


oln Got D


come to et er

ed at between 4,000'and 4,500 converged
Park in Blountstown for Saturday's 23rd
sy, sponsored by the Blountstown Rotary
as plenty of food5 Carson Williams pl Marianna discovers a
and lots of items table tull of
toys.
iors lined the
d the park to
tres. The event
lear around
ding to Rotary
James Woods,
nds will be
shipss and
grams.
& Sharon Austin


Hoodwork on oe ofhis woden


Mandy Sweet of Panama City Beach gets a butterfly painted








Page 18 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL OCTOBER 21, 2009

Tolar's third grade classes visit the Capital in Tallahassee
The third grade classes from Tolar School went to visit the state capital building in
Tallahassee on Wednesday, Oct. 7. The students were treated to a tour of both the new
and old capital buildings while learning how our government works.
The classes were split into two groups before getting their tour of the house meeting
room and the senate meeting room. The highlight of the tour was visiting the top floor
of the capital, where the students were able to see out to the entire city.
1 "We very much enjoyed the Florida Living History Museum. We were amazed at
the dug out canoes and the old automobiles. We also wondered a lot about the rifles...
how big they were and how heavy they must have beeti. In the old Capitol we enjoyed
looking at all the pictures of past Govenors, and were surprised to see how small the
Senate and House rooms were, compared to the ones in the new Capitol," Fran Cut-
S 3 shaw explains.
The classes enjoyed.a picnic lunch before heading back to the school.


LUNCHES
(Pre-K thru 5th) '
THURSDAY
Beef tacos, Mexican corn, garden
salad and cherry crisp. (Grades 6-12)
Alternatives: Ranch.chicken wrap;
chef salad.
FRIDAY
Pizza, tossed -salad and fresh fruit.
(Grades 6-12) Altematives; Hot ham
and cheese; Chinese chicken salad.
MONDAY
Chicken nuggets, mashed potatoes
oran sglazied.cAlrte aainvd C re
(G 2)
burger; chef salad.
TUESDAY
Vegetable beef soup with grilled
cheese sandwich, carrot sticks with
dressing and homemade cookie.
(Grades 6-12) Altematives: Buffalo
chicken wraWEDi dSDh keh salad.
Country fried steak,- buttered rice,
seasoned green beans and whole
wheatC i ken r ; h A{t a-
with fruit


.
A choice of low fat white,
chocolate or strawbeny milk
served with all meals.
BREAK FAST
THURSDAY
Cheese toast, grits with ham or as-
sorted cereals with buttered toast
and assorted fruit juice.
- FRIDAY
Sausage gravy and biscuit or as-
sorted cereals with buttered toast
and assorted fruit juice.
Scrambled eMg n its or assort-
ed cereals with buttered toast and
assorted fruit juice.
Sausage an Eg i it with pota-
to tots or assorted cereal with but-
tered toast and assorted ffuit juice.
WEDNESDAY
Pancakes with syrup and sausage
or assorted cereal with buttered
toast and assorted fruit juice
NOTE BESHRECEIVESSCDEAREALOUNFMONDAYAND


BREAKFAST
THURSDAY-
Ham, egg and cheese croissant
or assorted cereals with buttered
toast,.hash brown and assorted
eciujt iurf





ABOVE: The 3rd grade gathered on the staircase of the od capital building. RIGHT: Kelsey Jones
and Autumn Tanner on the 22nd floor of the capital building with a great view of Tallahassee behind
them.

PTO Rummage sale postponed
The PTO Rummage Sale has been postpped at this time, a new date has not been
determined. Donations of any kind will still be accepted, pick up is available call Missy
Tauner at 294-6002.
The PTO n III meet again on Nov. 2 at 6 Ji.m. in the Tolar School Library. All proceeds
will go to help the school purchase a much needed ice machine for the gym.


1


Tolar's Good Citizens
announced for Sept.
FRONT row from left: Jazlynn McCray, Dekel .
Edwards, Sarah Koyle, Sarah Kern, Tori
Peterson, Hope Landrum, Anna Jo Carson,
Meredith Barber, Danielle McCollum,
Hellena Bess, Gloria Mendez, Gaige Lewis,
Jessika Reeder, Makayla Geiger, Emilea
Thompson, Kirsten Raker and Hailey
Fennell. MIDDLE: Vontris Pierre, Carolirie
Carson, Brooke Hargrove, Mary Beth Brown,
Chelsea Schwendeman, Amber.Revell,
Cheyanne Kyle, Baylee Scott, Kaitlyn Lynn,
Jenna Harvey, Destine Keen, Monte Revell,
Amber Finch and Josh Howell. BACK: Bayll
Holcomb, Gavin Butler and Kathy Marshall.
Not pictured: Kimberly Skelley, Randy
Kirkpatrick and Naomi Peterson.


Fall Festival Oct. 24
The Hosford PTO will have
theirannuillFallFestivalSaturday,
Oct. 24. Thbre will be costume
judging, parade, games and lots
of food and fun. Bracelets for the
games will be sold for $12 at the
gate. Costume judgingivill begin
at 3 p.m. at the Health Clinic. The
parade line-up is at 3:30 p.m. 011
Shuler Street and will begin at 4
p.m.
Call Wendy Millette at 379-
3674 or Sabina Flanagan at 379-
8909 for more information.

Note of Thanks
The Hosford 8th grade clast
would like to congratulate Dr. Kent
of Quincy who was the winner
of our $100 Piggly Wiggly raffle
ticket fundraiser. Also thanks
to the Piggly Wiggly and the
communityi'orhelpinguswithour
fundraising efforts-
TheHosford 8th grade class


.
FRIDAY
Cheese grits and sausage patty
or assorted cereals with buttered
toast and assorted fruit juice
MONDAY
Waffles and sausage patty or as-
sqrted cereals with buttered toast
.
and assorted fruit juice. .
TUESDAY
Sausage biscuit. with hash browns.
or assorted cereal with buttered
toast and assorted fruit juice.
WEDNESDAY
Pancakes and sausage patty or
assorted cereal with buttered toast
and assorted fruit juice.


A choice of low fat white,
chocolate or strawbeny milk
served with a// meals.

L UN CHES
Elemelitary'
(Pre K thru5th)
THURSDAY
Baked chicken, mashed potato with
gravy, Califomia blend vegetables and
whole wheat roll. Altemative: BBQ ri-
blet. FRIDAY
Sausage pizza, .,green beans and
ste no amon a Altemative:
MONDAY
Sloppy Joe on a bun, baked potato
w gnea v : h INe jitfre h range.
TUESDAY
nmp pg rr n ee tr t
Ham and turkey sub.
WEDNESDAY
Chicken nuggets, mashed potatoes
and gravy, chilled fruit and whole
wheat roll. Altemative: Turkey and
cheese wrap.


Allmenus are subject to change.
MENUS SPONSORED BY:
, ,
,f 4 4 '8TISCOl'O8Hhtf lftWIC
I
Laban Bontrager, DMD, Monica Bontrager, DM
Pea Ridge Rd in Bristol, Phone (850) 643-5417


. -









OCTOBER 21, 2009 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNrAL Page 19


v


___


~"PB~B~ssllllar~ll~-~lr 31~


1111111~lllll~a~lll~-


well as the kids came closer to ThAlhChchoGoPrieTaldbJonMcaladMaaHesnladtetu nsinpaead


B Metr s s

office and tell
Mr. Barber
you've been
a bad Tiger!"
This is the
consequence
you receive
when you've
reached the
letter R "
in "Tiger."
Elizabeth
Bennett has
been living in
Blountstown
since 1984,
because her


h
fl t

she does. Some
of her favorite
books include
the Bible, The
ShackHeLoves
Me, The Giver
and Lord of
the Rings. Just
check out her
classroom! Her
utmost favorite
text to read is
discovering how
big God's love
is. Her biggest
inspiration in
life is individuals


.
-

.
.




- Elizabeth Bennett


.


dad's first
church as pastor
was Gateway Baptist Church. She
was born in Dunkirk, NY, playing in
thesnowwithherbrotherasachild.
She got her southern slang later,
whenlivinginTexas. She graduated
in what she calls her hometown,
Blountstown, in 1988. Mrs. Bennett.
comes from a line of teachers. You
might know her mom, Mrs. Patty
Hayward.
In her spare time, Mrs. Bennett
enjoys reading, dancing, spending
time with her huslAnd, Danny and
her two daughters, Dianna Glaze,
20 and Breanna; 8. .In addition to
this, she likes to spend time with her
grandson, Eric who is nine months
old. She enjoys taking pictures
of them and.showing them-off on
Facebook. -
Twirs.BennettgraduatedfromFSU
in 2001 with a degree in Political
Science with several jobs that helped
herprepareforteaching. Youknow,
like when she was a correctional
officer?
Being teacher, she of course gets


who care for
others more than
they do themselves. The hardest
struggle she has ever endured
is that "it's not all about me."
She's a strong believer m having
a relationship with God. -Her
husband is without a doubt her
best friend.
.When asked, "What would you
like to do ifyou weren'tt teaching?"
Mrs. Bennett replied that she
would like to be performing at
Disney World. If she could give
advice to any student, it would be
to get to know who you are as an
individual,.before you get into a
relationship with someone. "And
you're not ready when you're in
high school."
"If you won't read, you're
already slipping into darkness."
Mrs.Bennettbelievesherjobasa
teacher is to become like Galadriel
m the Lord of the Rings. She would
like to give her students tools to
take with them on their journey
in life, because she can't go with
them.


Day' at Chipola
State Champs. The seniors visited
the Student Service Building where
they were told all about financial aid
and other services. To finish up the
day, all the seniors ate deliciouspizza
fromHungryHowie'sanddelectable
cookies from Subway.
Senior Day has been tradition at -
BHS for a decade and Mrs. Loraine
McClellan, the Career Specialist at
Blountstown High School, has not
only coordinated every trip but also
endured every excursion. "Senior
Day is important," Mrs. McClellan
said, "it relieves the anxiety on the
students and allows the seniors
to feel more familiar with the
Chipola campus." Hopefully this
program will openup the eyes of
some students and will push them
in the direction of Chipola Junior
College.


dunkingcompetitionthattheChipola
Indians took part ih for the seniors
to observe. Soon after, the seniors
were split into groups led around
by the student ambassadors. One
groupwenttothenursingschooland
learned about what it takes to major
in nursing. Other groups visited the
auto body shop and got to see first
hand what goes on in the class. They
also learned what clubs are offered
at Chipola such as FFA, VICA, and
many more. There is.also a variety
of extra-curricular programs at
Chipola; Musical Theater, art, and
technology programs, to mention
just a few. The students learned
all about the athletic programs at
Chipola. TheChipolabaseballteam
was the national champions m2007,
and the ivomen's basketball team
is three time FCCAA Region VIII


by Casey Johnson
On Wednesday, Oct. 14, the
seniors ofBlountstown High School
participated in the Senior Day at
Chipola College. They enjoyed
"killer pizza," watched the show
choir and the cheerleaders perform,
and most importantly, they learned
about the benefits of going to
Chipola College.
The day started off with the
students heading to the gym to take
a gander at Chipola's cheerleaders.
The group didthreedifferentroutines
which most ofthe seniors said were
very good. The theater program
also performed an excerpt from
the comm 1 The Musical
up gp ay,
Comedy Murders ofl940, which
willbe running from November fifth
through the eighth at the Chipola
Theater. Then there was a basketball


ALTHA -


intends for them to be so that
they can do what he intends for
them to do. Gary's preaching is
warm, practical, insightful, and
never boring.
Everyone is invited to come
out for the guest speaker at any
of these events. Red ribbon week
is sponsored by FCA.


students will report to the gym
after 3rd period roll call and
elementary students report to
the gym at 10 a.m. for a guest
speaker.
*Thursday 10/29-Drugs are
ridiculous: Dress crazy, mix and
match, or tacky. .
*Friday 10/30-Everyone will


dress in their class's Autumn Fest
theme. Autumn Fest willbe held
at the Altha softball field from 6
to 8 p.m.
Wednesday's guest speaker,
Gary Permenter, will also be
speaking at area youth rallies.
The first rally is Wednesda night
from 6 to 8 p.m. at the Altha gym.


On Thursday, he will be speaking
from 6 to 8 at the Altha First
Baptist Church. The last rally
will be on Friday from 9 11
(after Autumn Fest) at the Altha
Churchof God.
Gary Permenter is a speaker,
m in i ter, and friend who desires
to help individuals be who God


by Devin Ferrell
This year Altha School is
"PAWS"itively DRUG FREE
and Red Ribbon Week is Oct.
26-30. During this week the staff
and kids will be participating in
different games and events. The
schedule is as follows: .
*Monday 10/26-Put drugs to
sleep: Wear your pajamas (mustbe
school appropriate)--The middle
school and high school games
wilLbe froni 2:10 to 2:40 p.m.
*Tuesday 10/27-Double
the fight against drugs: Get &
partner and dress like twins. The
Elementary games will be from
1:45 to 2:15 p.m. '
*Wednesday 10/28-Lei off
drugs: Dress Hawaiian. Every
teacher, staff and student will
receive a lei on Wednesday
morning.Middleandhighschool

Softball team

Satsuma sale
The softball team will be
selling Satsumas again this year.
They are $20 a box.
They will be delivered either
the week before Thanksgiving,
or the week after. See Coach
Melissa McGill or any softball
player to order.


-

. o


.


~l~JTSr~y~i HIGH~SC~-~-~P


BHS Seniors take part in 'Senior


WILDCATS


Altha School will celebrate Red Ribbon :Week Oct.26-30


.
FCA sponsors
.
Fields of Faith

Rally Oct. 1 4
by Devin Ferrell
Ori Wednesday, Oct. 14 Altha
School's FCA sponsored Fields
ofFaithinthegym. FCAstudent
leaders gave testirponies, shared
God's word, and challenged
their peers to come closer to
Christ. Speakers were: Jeremy
O'Bryan, Devin Ferrell, Emily
Brooks, Carl Mantecon, Rebekah
WiltseAlbertBlackburnJeffrey
Waldroffand Cortney Harris.
MatthewNicholsAlthaSchool
teacher and basketball coach,
shared a devotion from the Bible
and gave an altar callto end the
evening. The night went really








Page 20 THE QALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL OCTOBER 21, 2009


BIG BEND
FOOTBALL
LEAGUE NEWS
by Richie Smith, Liberty County
Parks and Recreation Director


twice with Shamon Mosley on long TD passes. Routhac
would score again on long TD run late in the gilme.
Blake Tharpe, Cody Arnold, Mardon Black. Josh Owens
and Levi IEnnan led the way on defense for the Dogs.
The Tinv-Alites are no\\ 2-1 on the season,
Teeny-Alites get-first win of young season-The
Liberty County Teedy Mite team recorded their first win
of the Big Bend Football League season on Saturday,
Oct. 17. Lane 1\ictormick. Tucker Singletary and
Alex Valdez all scored touchdowns to lead thePups
to victory. Lane McCormick led the way for the
defense with six tackles while Tony Zuniga, Cale
Brandon and Brock Sy kes addeidthree tackles a
piece. With the w in, the Pups improve to 1-2
on the season.
LEFT: The Tiny Mite cheerleaders Jayden
Porter, Kelsey Hall and Taryn Kirkland he
proud of their team. ABOVE: Quarterback Will
Hostord handing the balfoffto Jarrod Beckwith
(#24) during Saturday's Pee Wee game.


Liberty County Pee Wee team wins twice-The Liberty
County Pee Wee football team took two victories last week
in both of their Big Bend Football League games. On
Tuesday, Oct. 13 Liberty County defeated Blountstown
30-0 with J.J. House and Jarrod Beckwith scoring two
touchdowns each. Kenny Godwin added touchdown run
of his own to help knock off the TigerS ,
On Saturday, Oct. 17 Liberty County defeated the
Wewahitchka Warriors 36-6. J.J. House had a huge
day, scoring on the Bulldogs' first offensive play of the
game with a 65 yard run. Later in the second quarter,
House scored again on another long run to add to the
lead against the Warriors. House would add another
touchdown on a kickoff return to open the third
* quarter. Micah McCaskill added two scores ?
himself with a 4(Iyard TD reception from Will
Hosford m the first quarter and TD run in the
second quarter. Jarrod Beckwith ran in two
2-point conversions and William Hayes
added another. J.J. House
and CameronParrishled the Liberty County
defense with 5 tackles each and Garrett Swier
hauled in an interception. The Pee-Wee
team is now 3-0 m the season.
Tiny Mites lose to Blountstown, then 7
bounce back against Wewa-In Tiny-Mite
action, Liberty County fell to Blountstown
22-0 last Tuesday, Oct. 13 but bounced '
back with a very convincing 36-16 win
against Wewahitcihka ort Saturday, Oct.
17. In Saturday's contest Jarkeavis Bess
started the scoring with a long run in the
first quarter. The Tiny-Mites proved that
the passing game could. be effective as
well when Chi-Chi Roulhac hooked up

RIGHT: Liberty
County.Tiny Mite
Latavion Godwin in
Saturday morning's
action against
the Wewahitchka
Warriors. Liberty
County won 34-16
in front of a large z
home crowd. de


KATHY S. JOHNSON PHOTOS


:Liberty Cou-nty Pee Wee team takes twowins_;;







OCTOBER 21, 2009 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 21


ABOVE: Charles Buggs, Jr. (#12) snakes the pass just in
time as Marianna's #65 closes in.


Tigers fall to Marianna 42-24









0,Rcad alm ounlsorswie
Th lutnTgr rpe hi istgm ftesao 22 hnvstn
Class TiA' \laroun Oct. 16.
Th I gesdfnehdatuh-ueso n onteseeyBldgadafml
reundjs ir6 ad oratuhmnhle lranaoe pa2- edi h
fisthaf


*****


r"L~.








Page 22 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL OCTOBER 21, 2009


JEANETT HUNT SPOONER
GADSDEN-Jeanette Hunt Spoonet, 82, ofGadsden County, passed away
Monday, Oct. 12, 2009 peacefully resting in Jesus at her home surrounded
by her loving family. She was born on May 30, 1927 in Chattahoochee. She
enjoyed a life oi'simple contentment as she found pleasure in listening to
music, shopping, fishing, gallivanting with her family and using her green
thumb as an avid gardener. She will be remembered for always keeping
the door open and the coffee hot. She lived and leaves behind a legacy of
.
unconditional love as she found her joy in being the mother of her children
and the Mema of her grandchildren
Survivors include two daughters and their husbands, Elizabeth and Mark
Domzalski of Placitas, NM and Mary and Joe Suber of Providence; six
grandchildren, Adam and Heather Suber, Sara Beth and Mike Park, Phillip
Suber and Matthew Suber
A memorial service was held on Saturday, Oct. 17 at the First Baptist
Church Chapel in Quincy. Contributions may be made to Big Bend Hospice,
1.05 N. Jackson Street, Quincy, FL 32351.
Independent Funeral Home in Quincy was in charge of the
arrangements.



COMER FORD VAULT

MEMORIAL SERVICE




reaous emorses
"If you can't corrie
to us, give us a call
and we will come to
""" "' go7

Let us help you with a memorial of BEAUTY and
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Counties for 42 Years,
Hwy. 90 W.:* P.O. Box 933 Sneads, FI 32460
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593-6828 1-800-369-6828 Fax 593-6888 -




CVIS FRIlef81

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will be handled on location at
12008 NW State Road 20.

CALL 643-3636

10dd Wahlquist, Rocky Bevis 8 Licensed Funeral Directors



POSVy Funeral I-lome-

Ofemat0ry


BRADLEY HARVELL
BRISTOL--Bradley Harvell, 82, passed away on Tues-
- day, Oct. 19, 2009 at Shands UF Hospital in Gainesville,
.
- after a brief illness. He was born Aug. 27, 1927 In Bristol.
g After graduation from Liberty County High School Brad-
. ley joined the U. S. Navy. He was a World War II Veteran
and was discharged in 1946. He came home and began his
.
career m the printing business working for a small home
.
town newspaper in Blountstown. In 1953 he moved his
family to Tallahassee and began work for Dye Printing
where he worked until 1961. In 1961, he became the editor
of the Florida Labor newspaper, based in Tallahassee.
He ran the day-to-day operations of the labor paper un-
til 1970 when he retired from the newspaper and printing
business to run the locally popular Slip and Slide Bar lo-
cated on County Road 333 in Bristol and to play poker, his
life's passion. He loved running the bar, mostly because his
friends stopped by the bar to visit on a daily basis. He often
told his son and daughter hoiv fortunate he was to have so
many good friends and how they took such good care of
him. Bradley's daughter and son, Dianne and Sam, would
like to personally thank each and every one of the wonder-
s ful friends that visited hini and provided such loving care
a for him over the years. You will forever be in their hearts
and minds.
- He was preceded in death by his parents, Samuel and
Mary Bell Harvell; a brother, Vander Lee Harvell; and his
former wife, Lorene O'Bryan Harvell.
Survivors include his datighter, Dianne Robinson and
her husband, Patrick of Tallahassee; a son, Samuel Har-
vell and his wife, Nancy Lewis of Tallahassee; two sisters,
. Elma Stewart of Blountstown and Selma Gutbrie of Keaton
Beach and numerous nieces and nephews.
Graveside services will be held at 3 p.m., Thursday, Oct.
22 at the Lake Mystic Cemetery in Bristol with full military
honors with Reverend Lewis Bullard and Reverend David
Goodman officiating. The family will receive friends from
5-7 p.m. on Wednesday, Oct. 21 at Adams Funeral Home
in Bristol. Adams Funeral Home in Bristol is in charge of
the arrangements.
OPAL ANN ROGERS
BRISTOL-Opal Ann Rogers, 65, of Bristol, passed
away Monday, Oct. 12, 2009 at her home in Bristol. She
was born on April 27, 1944 in Jackson County and had
lived in Bristol for most of her life. She was a member of
the Pentecostal Holiness faith and was a retired beautician.
and also worked with Liberty County Intermediate Care
.
Facility
She was preceded in death by a son, Louis Rogers and
two great-grandchildren.
Survivors include five sons, Durwood Cline, Larry Rogers
and his wife, Jeanie, Wayne Rogers and Edward Rogersend
his wife, Debbie, all of Bristol, and Bobby Rogers and

sdwl sdleaof Homosassa;-one daughter, Denise Stull
Raymond of Bristol, In Lovin Memory of
four sisters, Janet 0 1 '}/fy
Knight and her (f atS
husband, Billy Joe 10/22/1959 ~ 2/4/2009
of Greensboro
' Laura Smith and
her hu sband
-
Tommy of Qumcy, .
Annette Miles and DBBY .
her.husband, Buddy

e nSn d kant
her husband, Alles
of Greensboro-
one .aunt, Mary Loving Memories
Alice Taylor and Yourgentlefaceand patient smile
her husband, Pete With sadness we recall
of Naples; a dear You had a kindly word for each
fr iend / Sherr y And died beloved by all.
Bozeman of Bristol,
18 grandchildren The voice is mute and stilled the heart
and 1 5 reat That loved tis well and true,
grandchildren. Ah, bitter was the trial to part
S er vice s were From one so good as you.
held Th ur sda y,
Oc t. 1 5 at th e You are not forgotten loved one
Bristol Pentecostal Norwillyoueverbe
Holiness Church Aslongaslifeandmemorylast
with Reverend Coy We will remember thee,
Collins officiating
Interment followed Wemissyounowourheartsaresore,
in the Meachain Astimegoesbywemissyoumore,
Cemetery y in Your loving smile, your gentle face,
Bristol. Noonecanfillyouritacantplace.
Peavy Funeral You mother
HomeinBlountstown
was in charge of the Helen IVlea s Hathaway
arrangements.


0 Imp p


BERTHA WILSON
WALKER ALLISON
ALABASTER, AL-Bertha Wilson Walker Alli
son, 92, formerly of Bristol, passed away Wednes
day evening, Oct. 14, 2009 at Shelby Ridge Nursin
Home in Alabaster, AL with her family at her side
She was born Feb.
13, 1918 inAnniston,
AL to the late Bruce
Winston Walker and
Belle Francis Jones
Walker. She attended
high school at Ly-
man Ward Academy
.in Cainp Hill, AL
from 1933 to 1937
and gradriated from
South Highlands
Infirmary Nurs-
ing School with an
LPN in 1948. She
attended Jefferson
State Junior College and obtained her Associate
in Nursing RN in 1972. She also attended Chipol
Junior College from 1974-1975 where she studied
art and painting. She excelled at painting and en
joyed this hobby well into her late eighties. She
worked as a nurse at Thuss Clinicin Birmingham
from 1949-1966 and South Highlarids Hospital in
Birmingham from l966-1973. She moved from AL
'to Bristol in 1973 and was a dedicated registered
nurse at Calhoun General Hospital froin 1973-1980
She loved Lake Mystic and the people and com-
'munities of Calhoun and Liberty Counties and had
many good and loyal friends. Bertha was a fabulous
cook, excellent artist and a compassionate and com-
petent nurse. She had a strong appreciation of good
literature, food, music, dance, art and nature. She
had a wonderful sense of humor and an unforget-
table laugh. She loved unconditionally and without
judgment and lived her life to the fullest. She was
an excellent example-of the Golden Rule and was
blessed with many friends of all ages and from all
walks of life. .
She was preceded m death by a son, Dalton King
"
of Birmingham, AL and a brother, Waverly "Sam
Walkerof BynumAL.
Survivors include two daughters, Sandra A. Wal-
ters of Birmingham, AML and i adBt. Alltkns s

Georgia Belle Tucker and Mary Joan Parker, both of
Cullman, AL; two brothers, Robert Preston Walker
of Alabaster, AL ind William L. Lewis of Grant's

sOix e ew n es.1S ee a bh
daughter, mother, grandmother, great-grandmother'
sister, aunt, cousin and friend one could ever ask for
and was admired by all. She is truly unforgettable.
There will be a memorial service at 2 p.m. Sat-
urday, Oct. 24 at the Bristol Christian Church with
Reverend Les Brown officiating. The church is lo-
cated at 11050 NW SR 20 in Bristol.
Adams Funeral Home in Bristol is in charge of
the arrangements.


< ?EN
ALTHA-Merle Joyce (Hanna) Pippen, 76,
of Altha, passed away Saturday, Oct. 17, 2009 in
Blountstown. She was born on Sept. 24, 1933 in
Jackson County and had lived in Calhoun County
for most of her life. She was a retired school teacher,
teaching in Calhoun County Schools for 34 years-
She was a 1951 graduate ofAltha High School and
T a 1955 graduate of Florida State University with a
bachelor's degree in education. She was a member
of the CCREA and a member of the Altha Baptist
Church in Altha.
She was preceded in death by a sister, Alda Mae
JIansford and a brother, Ira Burrel Hanna.
Survivors include a son, Jon Howard Pippen of
Wewahitchka; three brothers, Enoch Hanna and
Carol Hanna, both ofAltha and Terrell Hanna of
Tallahassee; two sisters, Floester H. Halada ofAltha
and Myrtle Elizabeth Howell of Americus, GA; a
grandson, JonCharlesPippenofBlountstownanda
granddaughterSavannahPippenofWewahitchka.
Services were held Tuesday, Oct. 20 at the Altha
First Baptist Church with Reverend Jim McIntosh
officIating. Interment followed m the Mt. Olive
Cemetery ill Altha.
Peavy Funeral Home in Blountstown was in
charge of the arrangements.


.I


i~2~~"*~3119


Funeral Services with Dignity,
Caring and Professionalism
IViad0 n Peavy
A Hometown Funeral Director
YOu Can Trust and Depend On! -













Quick cool down could be disastrous for the landscape


Hw
y
l 20, Bristol 643-2264


ing, a plant will be-
gin producing new
growth. This new
growth is subject to
cold injury.
October is the
month that pine 9
trees start drop-
ping their needles
and some trees
will start dropping
their leaves. It is
best to clear the
lawn of this leaf lit-
ter. Leaves capture
moisture between
themselves and
the turf that may
create insect and
disease problems.
Once raked up, you
can always use the
leaves or needles as
mulch in the shrub
or flower beds.
Two to three inches
of mulch over the
plant's roots will
also help prepare
your plants for cold weather.
. For cotitainer-grown tropical
plants or house plants outside
for the summer, it is important
to start acclimating them for a
move inside. Research done in


in shade (shade
leaves). Sun
leaves have
fewer chlo-
roplasts and
thus less chlo-
rophyll. Shade
leaves have
greater num-
bers of chloro-
plasts and thus
more chloro-
phyll. Shade
leaves are thin,
large and few
in Amber.
When plants
are grqwn in
strong light
they develop
sun leaves
which are pho-
tosynthetically
very ineffi-
cient. If these
same plants
are placed in
low light, they
must either
remake existing sun leaves or
drop their sun leaves .and grow
a new set of shade leaves which
are photosynthetically more ef-
ficient-
To reduce the shock which


occurs when a plant with sun
leaves is placed in shade, gradu-
ally reduce its light exposure.
This.process is called acclima-
tization. Gardeners should accli-
matize plants when placing them
outdoors in summer by gradu-
ally increasing light intensities
and reversing the process before
plants are brought indoors in the
fall.
Proper care throughout the
year will give your plants an edge
in cold weather. Plants tolerate
cold temperatures better and re-
cover from injury faster when
they are healthy. If your plants
are damaged by the cold, don't
be too hasty to prune away the
damage -- just wait for spring!
Theresa Friday is the Residen-
tial Horticulture Extension Agent
for Santa Rosa County. The use of
trade names, ifusedin this article,
is solely for the purpose ofprovid-
ing specific information. It is not a
guarantee, warranty, or endorse-
ment of the product hame(s) and
does not sigmfy that they are ap-
proved to the exclusion ofothers.
- For additional information
about all of the county extension
services and other articles of in-
terest go to, http://santarosa.ifas.
ufl.edu.


by Theresa Friday,
Horticulture Extension Agent,
Santa Rosa County

Early, record-setting cold in
the west this year reminds us that
cooler weather is not far away.
October has been unusually hot
and humid. A quick cool-down
will come as a shock to many
plants. Proper planning and care
can make the difference between
life and death in your landscape.
PreJiaring your plants for
winter is not a quick process.
Gardeners should strive to keep
landscape plants healthy year
round. Avoid letting plants be-
come weakened from improper
watering, fertilizing or prun-
ing practices. When plants are
weakened, they are less likely to
survive the winter months.
It is best to avoid using a di-
trogen fertilizer in the late fall
or during winter. Don't fertilize
cold-sensitive plants any later
than Sept.. If you do, they will
add new growth, which is espe-
cially .susceptible to cold injury,
Because pruning will also cause
plants to produce new growth,
it is best to avoid pruning most
trees and shrubs during the f'all.
Usually a few weeks after prtin-


Florida in the late 1970s revealed
an interesting phenomenon.
Tropical plants grown in full sun
have leaves (called sun leaves)
which are structurally different
from the leaves of plants grown


Late October in West Florida brings
beautiful weather and the beginning of
pecan harvest. Though Florida's number
of pecan trees don't compare to Georgia,
Texas or other major pecan producing
states, there are enough nuts locally
produced to help satisfy the demand.
The pecari is an interesting crop. It is
. native to the United States, with Northern
Floridabeingthesouthern-mostboundary
of its range. This is the largest of the
hickories, with some trees reaching a
height of over 100 feet and a spread of up
to.75.feet. .
The latest report indicates that there are
8,652 acres of pecans being grown on 963
farms in Florida. Of this acreage, 6,741
were reported as 1/earing orchards... One
third of this acreage is native production,
while the remainder is made up improved
varieties. Many pecans are also locally
produced and harvested by homeowners
who have from one td several trees
growing n the landscape.
Florida pe can production fluctuates
from year to year. This crop is notorious
for alternate bearing- a heavy production
year is usually followed by one or two
seasons of lower production as the. trees
recoverandbuildup strength. Hurricanes,
other extreme weather events and yiests
also.affect some years' production.


. The best Florida pecan crop on record
was produced-in 1999 with 3.7 million
pounds. Almost two million pounds.were
also produced in 2007. The lowest years
of production in recent history were 2004
and 2006. Most local residents will recall
that Hurricanes Ivan in 2004.and Dennis in
2005 affected pecan production and many
other aspects of our lives.
Pecan breeding and selection has
resulted in over 150 varieties or cultivars.
Characteristics ofthese different cultivars
determine which ones are grown in a
particular region. Locally, recommended
cultivars include 'Elliott', Curtis and
Sumner because they have a combination
of good yields, high quality and disease
resistance,
Newer cultivars that are highly
recommended include 'Lakota', 'Excel',
'Gafford' and 'Headquarters'. Many of
the western cultivars, especially those with
native American names such as Pawnee,
though they begin bearing at an early age>
cannot be recommended due to having less
disease resistant in the Solitheast.
Watch for this year's pecans to become


available by early November.
be available through on-farm d
in retail stores, a pecan ac
locations and at pecan special
and shops.


...
Anew, seven page illustrated fact sheet
is available from the University of Florida
for anyone interested iti more in-depth
information about pecans. The document,
"Florida Crop/Pest Management Profile:
Pecan", was published in August, 2009 by
the Department of Horticultural Sciences.
To download, printor view a coJi), go to
edis.ifas.ufl.edu/PI217. Youtlocal Florida
Extension office can also provide atopy.


For more information .or if you have
a question, call Dan Mullins, Extension
Commercial Horticultui-e Agedt, The
University of Elbi-ida/IFAS-Santa Rosa
County.Extensfoh, at 850-623-3868,
between the hourt of 8 a.m. and 4:30
ji.m. iceekda.vs Hearing impaired
individwils may call Santa Rosp Corintr
Emergency Ahmagement Service at 983:
5373 (TDDJ


They will Sug arcane field day ive-away' set Nov. 2
irect sales,
cumulator The Sugarcane Field Day is an annual event will be Monday, Nov. 2 beginning
ty markets event hosted at the University of Florida ah8:15 a.m. antil 12 p.$.
Research Center in Quincy. This year's This event is geared towards new
abd existing sugarcane
L proddpers and syrup makers
The .interested in learning.new
-and updated agricultural and
production techniques and
Restaurant . new.sugarcane varieties for
vitrious potential uses. -
Foi fidditiotialinformation
Come try our COffee... conta the Santa Rosa
Served all day longi County Extensioir Service
5 .x at 675-6654 :


I


Pecans: These locally grown treats will be ready soon








Page 24 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL. OCTOBER 21, 2009


lowing positions:
Barbara Brinson, Transportation
Monitor to be paid from Title VI B,
IDEA funds for 2009-2010 school
year
Elaine Anders, Transportation
Monitor to be paid from Title VI
B, IDEA funds for the 2009-2010
school year
Stacey Beckwith, Transportation
Monitor to be paid from Head Start
funds for the 2009-2010 school
year
Stacey Layne, Staffing Special-
ist at Liberty County High School,
Hosford Elementary and Junior
High School and Pre-K to be paid
from Title VI B for the 2009-2010
school year
Laurie Brandon,. Family Night
Reading at Tolar for 2009-2010
school year
Brenda Green, Family Night
Reading at Tolar for 2009-2010
school year
Slade Geiger, Family Night
Reading at Hosford for 2009-2010
school year
Monica Redd, Family Night
Reading at Hosford for 2009-2010
school year
Karen Stanley, Family Night
Reading at Hosford for 2009-2010
school year
Alfreda Lollie, Family Night
Reading at Hosford for 2009-2010
.school year
8.- Purchase of land in Hosford
was discussed and consensus of
the Board that we should find a
source of funds to purchase this
property.
9. Finance Officer, Stephanie
Hofheinz, gave a report on the
health insurance and the dental
Insurance.
10. Superintendent Summers
reminded the Board of the Final
Budget Hearing on September 18,
2009 at 5:05 p.m.
She informed the Board that we
had received Even Start funding
for 2009-2010.
She also updated them on the
HINI procedures for the schools
(not testing anymore, 7 day rule,
taking precautions,,giving flexibil-
ity for absences).
11. Motion was made by Hayes,
seconded by Reddick and carried
unanimously to adjourn the meet-
189-


Official minutes from the
Sept. 8 regular meeting of the
Liberty County School Board as
recorded by the board secretary.

The meeting was called to order
by Chairman Kyle Peddie. Mem-
bers present at the meeting were
Roger Reddick, Darrel Hayes, Lo-
gan Kever, Tommy Duggar, Kyle
Peddie and Superintendent Sue
Summers,
1. The prayer was offered by
Gay Lewis and the Pledge of Al-
legiance was led by Roger Red-
dick.
2. The following library volun-
teers at Hosford School were rec-
ognized for all they do:
Vera Walsirigham, Joe Brown,
Beckie. Brown, Claudia Black,
Vanie Shuler, Denise Sansom, Jill
Morgan, Lori Kern, Becky Shuler,
Marlene Shuler-
Beckie Black and Jennifer Hayes
and two third grade students pre-
sented the Board with a giant
thahk you card for the new Hos
ford School.
3. Andrews, Crabtree, Knox an
Andrews made a proposal for le-
gal services for the school board
in the event the board decides to
change at a later date-
4. Motion was made by Hayes,
seconded by Reddick and carried
unanimously to adopt the agenda
with emergency items-
5. Motion was made by Duggar,
seconded by Hayes and carried
unanimously to approve the fol-
lowing consent items:

A. Approval of Minutes
August 11, 2009
B. Principals Reports for Au-
gust, 2009 Deleted
C. Financial Statements; for
August, 2009 Deleted
D. Final Btidget Amendments
-110-05, 210-02, 310-01, 340-04,
360-03, 370-03, 390-04, 410-00
E. Bills and Payroll for August,
2009

6. ACTION ITEIVIS:
-1. Motionwasmadeby Reddick,
seconded by Kever and carried
unanimously to approve Property
Disposition Report for 2008-09.
2. Motion was rnade by Duggar,
seconded by Kever ,and carried
unanimously to approve PAEC
Master Inservice Plan.


3. Motion was made by Kever,
seconded by Reddick and carried
unanimously to approve request
for permission for students to at-
tend Liberty County Adult School
and take the GED after comple-
tion of prescribed course of study.
4. Motion was made by Duggar,
seconded by Hayes and carried
unanimously to approve revisions
to Salary Schedule for the 2009-
10 school year. '
5. Motion was made by Reddick,
seconded by Hayes and carried
unanimously to approve Supple-
mental Educational Services Pro-
vider Contracts for 2009-2010
school year.
6. The Board reviewed the Lib-
erty County School Board Strate-
gic Plan. No action was taken at
this time..
7. Motion was made by Duggar,
seconded by Kever and carried
unanimously to approve District
Improvement .and Assistance
Plan.
8. Motion was made by Reddick,
seconded by Duggar and carried
unanimously to approve Binder
and Agreements between Vista.
Healtitplan, Inc. for the plan year .
10/01/09 to 09/30/10 for eniploy-
ees and retirees.
9. The Board reviewed the
School Improvement Plans. No
action was taken at this time.
10. Motion was made by Hayes,
seconded by Kever and carried
unanimously to approve Bus
Routes for the 2009-2010 school
year.
11. Deleted. .
12. Deleted.
7. PERSONNEL -
1. Motion was made by Duggar,
seconded by Reddick and carried
unanimously to approve request
from Larry J. Dawson to accept
his official letter of intent to enter
the OROP Program ahd establish
pig final retirement termination
date to be effective no later than
July 31, 2014.
2. Motion was made by Duggar,
seconded by Hayes and carried
unanimously to approve recom-
mendation to hire Trikia White as
English Teacher at Liberty County
High School.
3. Motion was rnade by Reddick,
seconded by Kever and carried
unanimously to approve recom-
mendation to pay Mary Ann Hath-


away at her regular hourly rate for
eight hours per day from July 27,
2009 to August 13, 2009 during
the absence of Betty Orama.
4. Motion was made by Duggar,
seconded by Hayes and carried
unanimously to approve recom-
mendation to hire Beverly Sapp
as Receptionist for Administration
at a rate of 11.96 per hour during
the absence of Barbara Singletary
starting August 28, 2009.
5. Motion was made by Reddick,
seconded by Kever and carried
unanimously to approve recom-
mendation to hire Linda Collins
as Transportation Provider for the
Liberty County School Board to b@
effective 9-1-09.
6. Motion was. made by Kever,
seconded by Duggar and carried
unanimously to approve recom-
mendation to hire Juacinta Cope-
land as a long-term substitute
teacher for Jennifer Kever begirt-
ning August 24, 2009 Septem-
ber 4, 2009.
7. Motion was made by Reddick,
seconded by Hayes and carried
unanimously to approve recom-
mendation to hire Kay V\(ahlquist
as a long-term substitute teacher
for Amanda Eikeland startirig
September 1, 2009 to October 2,
2009.
8. Deleted.
9. Deleted.
10. Motion was made by Red-
dick, seconded by Hayes and
carried unanimously to approve
correction in minutes of July 24,
2009
Item 6 -
Remove Stacey Beckwith as
Girls Volleyball and Jeff Sewell as
Boys Baseball and Boys Basket-
ball. -
11. Motion was made by Red-
dick, seconded by Hayes and car
ried unanimously to approve sup-
plements for following employees
for 2009-2010 school year:
W.R. Tolar K-8 School
Kristy Pleasant, Girls Volleyball
Derringer Edwards, Boys Base-
ball and Boys Basketball
Erica Nobles, Girls Basketball
and Girls Softball .
12. Motion was made by Duggar,
seconded by Reddick and carried
unanimously to approve the fol-
lowing employees for 21st Centu-
ry Community Learning Center for
the 20()9-2010 School Year:


SSite Coordinator


Certified Teacher (Full Time)
Janessa Edwards
Marion Presha
Joseph Crump
Terrell Sykes
Mandle Fowler
Misty Sizemore
Jessica Hobby
Jeff Sewell
Jessica Cherry
Zann Geiger

-Certified Teacher (Part Time)
Stephanie Shuler
Sheri Flowers
Jennifer Hayes
Alfreda Lollie
Judith Peddie -
Zandra Graham
Donna Summers
Mary Catherine Davis
Jessica Bennett
Kari Smith
Stacey Layne
Lynn Guthrie

Paraprofessionals (Full Time)
Alice Mansell
Alice Edwards
Robin Blackburn
Stacey Sanders
Marissa Shuler
Joan Hall -
Kristina Spikes
Donifan Anders

Paraprofessionals (Part Time)
Tanice Larkins -

Student Leaders
Ashley Drew
Audrey Johnson
Benjamin Black,
Aaron Black
Trevor Flowers
Courtney McGhee
Kelsey McDaniel
Cheyenne Griffin .
Alexandra Brunson
Shelby White
Jordan White
Racheal Shepard

Bus Driver
John Eikeland

EMERGENCY ITEMS:
Motion was made by Duggar,
seconded by Kever and carried
unanimously to approve the fol-









OCTOBER 21, 2009 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 25


Liberty School Board Sept. 18 special meetings minutes


We're you r on e-stop





TOYO DUNLOP BFG
"LOGGERS:

Dort't lose

Valuable

iffy ff} (by

WOods. Have

yOUT tifGS
checked

today!"
Volkswagens to semis we handle them alf'


E
MV5496
Hw 20 West Blountstbwn.* -8781>


FSU,' Gannett' FL & Democrat host forum on drilling Oct. 28
TALLAHASSEE Florida panels of highly respected and Florida legislators: Sen. FSU President T.K. Wetherell. Journal; Florida Today; Ft
State University, Gannett credible experts, including three Mike Haridopolos, president- "Hopefully, this forum can help Myers News-Press; WTSP-TV
Florida and the Tallahassee proponents;and three opponents designate of the Florida Senate; provide critical facts and needed Tampa; and First Coast News i
Democrat atmounced they will of the proposal. and Rep. Dean Cannon, perspective to this ongoing Jacksonville.
co-host a statewide-focused Paul Flemming, Gannett speaker-designateoftheFlorida debate." "This forum will be a
public forum on the proposal Florida's C;apital News Editor, House of Representatives. The The forum will be open to important opportunity to hea
to open Florida waters to will serve as moderator of the lawmakerswillbetheretolisten coverage by all Florida news balanced facts and opposing
offshore energy exploration event, ask questions of the to diverse perspectives and to media, and Florida State opinions about the effects tha
and production. The purpose experts and anchor the entire ask questions about the effects University will broadcast would result from changing
of the event is to seek facts discussion. As the forum is ofbringingenergyexplorationto the event from the studios of Florida's longstanding ba
and expertise to educate the open to the public, questions Florida waters before the issue WFSU public broadcasting on offshore drilling," sai
public regarding the potential will also come from members is expected to be considered by as well as make the signal Patrick Dorsey, president an
challenges and benefits that of the in-studio audience and the Florida Legislature. from the event available to its publisher of the Tallahasse
offshore energy exploration viewers watching the forum "Opening Florida's waters satellite campuses and other Democrat."GannettFloridaan
wouldpresenttoFlorida. on the Internet or via telecast to offshore drilling would educational institutions across the Tallahassee Democrat ar
The "Florida Forum" is from off-site locations such be a significant change from the state. Gannett Florida will proud to co-host a spirited an
scheduled for Oct. 28 from as Florida State University's long-standing state policy, and broadcast the event on its Web substantive discussion centering
7 to 9 p.m. at Florida State satellite campuses, the public has many questions sites in Florida: The Tallahassee on the facts at issue ih thi
Universityandwillfeaturetwo Also on hand will be about this proposal," said Democrat; Pensacola News debate."


.
,
n

n
r
g
t
g
n
d
d
e
d
e
d
g
s


Tim Davis, 35%
Patricia Harrell,
24/o .
PERKINS: RU-
RAL SPARSELY
Vicki Whitting-
ton, 63%


community, to
serve on Vallue
Adj ustment
Board.
11. Motion
was made by .
Duggar, sec- .
onded by Kever and carried unan-
imously to approve revised salary
schedule.
12. Motion was made by Ped-
die, seconded by Kever and car-
ried unanimously to approve sub-
stitutes to be provided from the
approved Liberty County School
Board Substitute List in the ab-
sence of 21st Century personnel.
13. Motion was made by Duggar,
seconded by Kever and carried
unanimously to approve Liberty
County School Board Substitute
List.
14. Motion was made by Red-
dick, seconded by Duggar and car-
ried unanimously to table request
to approve letter to David House,
School Board Attorriey, dissolving
the contract until a workshop can
be held with all board members
present to discuss further. The
workshop was scheduled for Oct.
13, 2009 at 4 p.m.
15. Item deleted,

5. PERSONNEL

sel. Motion waKem ea d Dcua
unanimously to approve the fol-
lowing 21st Century personnel for
2009-2010 school year:

. Health Aide Tammy Sangster

Student Leaders- Haley Black,
Shalirf Patel

2. Motion was made by Kever,
seconded by Duggar and carried
unanimously to approve recom-
rnendation of Susie Stoutamire as
substitute receptionist at Hosford
Ki8 School beginning August 24,
2009 during the absence of Bet-
ty Orama, Secretary at Hosford
School.
3. Motion was made by Duggar,
seconded by Kever and carried
unanimously to approve recom-
mendation of the following teach-
ers to receive the grant-funded
stipends for the 2009-2010 school
year from the Learn and Serve
Grant (dependent upon the receipt
of grant funds): '
Mandie Fowler
. Bess Revell


s4.) Motion as m eabndDug


Official minutes from the
Sept. 18specialmeeting of the
Liberty County School Board as
recorded by the board secretary.

The meeting was called to order
by Vice Chairman Darrel Hayes.
Members present at the meeting
were Tommy Duggar, Logan Key-
er, Darrel Hayes.and Superinten-
dent Sue Summers. Kyle Peddle
and Roger Reddick participated
by phone.
1. The prayer was offered by
Duggar.and the Piedge of Alle-
giance was led by Kever.
2. Motion was ritade by Kever,
seconded by .Duggar and carried
unanimously to adopt the agenda.
3. Motion was made by Dug-
gar, seconded by Kever and car-
ried unanimously to approve the
following Consent Items: .
A. Approve Principals Reports
for August, 2009
B. Approve Abnual Financial Re-
port and Cost Report for 2008-09
4. ACTIObt ITEMS:
1. The hearing on the Final Bud-
get was opened. -
2. Hayes announced that the
proposed village rate of 7.693 is
2.44% less than the rolled back
rate.

to3bTehackpublic was given a chance
4. Motion wab made by Duggar,
seconded by Keller -and carried
unanimously to set proposed Re-
quired Local Effort Millage Rate of
5.195. .
5. Motion was made by Duggar,
seconded by Kever and carried
unanimously to set Basic Discre-
tionary Operating Millage Rate of
0.498.
6. Motion was made by Duggar,
seconded by Kever and carried
unanimously to set Additional Dis-
cretionary-Capital Outlay Millage
Rate of 0:250.
7. Motion was made by Duggar,
seconded by Kever and carried
unanimously to set Discretionary
Critical Needs Operating Millage
flate of 0.250. ,
8. Motion was made by Duggar,
seconded by Kever and carried
unanirrrously to set Capital Outlay
Mileage Rate of 1.50.
9. Motion vVas made by Kever,
seconded by Duggar and carried
unanimously to adopt Final Bud-
get for 2009-2010.
10. Motiort ykas made by Dug-
gar, seconded by Kever and
carried Waimitiously to Appoint
Board IVIh herli Roger reddi


TRANSITION TI=ACHING
Jill Davis, 100%
TITLE 1, PART D, DELINQUENT
Chaille Eikeland, 62%

TITLE I DELINQUENT
Bruce Kombrinck, 100%
Alex Mercer, 25%
Heather Peddie, 25%
Jeff Sewell, 25%

ADULT GEOGRAPHICAL
Melissa Muza, 40%.

6. Superintendent Summers ad-
vised the Board that the Buildog
Boosters.Club was helping topur-
chaseiawn mowersior LCHS ath
letic department.
7. Peddle mentioned that he had
several calls regarding monies al-
Iocated for the new Hosford School
being spent in other places. He
just wanted to reiterate that this
is rumor and that if other Boardi
Members-received such calls that
th can assure concerned citi-
zens that this is not true.
8. Motion was made by Duggar,
seconded by Kever and carried
unanimously to adjourn the meet-


unanimously to approve recom-
mendation of the following Para-
Pros to receive CDA supplement
effective Aug. 14, 2009:

Joan Hall
Debbie Brannan
Mamie Beach
Connie DowdY
Jill Shuler
Gwynn McCoy
Melissa Shuler
Susan-Powell
Linda Rudd
Sheree Towles

5. Motion was made by Kever,
seconded by Duggar and earned
unanimously to approve recom- .
mendation of Juacinta Copeland
as long-term substitute teacher for
Janessa Edwards beginning Sept.
er 21, 2009 to Oct. 9, 2009.
6. Motion was made by Duggar,
seconded by Kever and carried
unanimously to approve the fol-
lowing employees to be paid from
federal grants:

IDEA Part B K-12 Entitlement
Stacey Layne, 100%
Janna Hill, 50%
Terah Rudd, 100%
Celeste Shuler, 90%
Johnette Wahlquist, 40%

Pre-K Disability .
Suzann Stoutamire, 21.5%

. (DEA Part .B K-12 Entitlement
(ARRA)
Stacey Beckwith, 100%
Dorothy Carlton, 34%
Stacey Sanders, 100%
Jamie Taylor, 100%

SEDNET DISC.
Johnette Wahlquist, 40.0 % (Ju-
ly-August, 2009)
Winter McCemore, 90.0 %

SEDNET TRUST
Johnette Wahlquist, 50.0% (Sep-
tember, 2009 -August 2010)

TITLE I
Beth Brown, 62%
Joseph Crump, 846/o
Brenda Greer(, 100%
Jerrold Muza, 5.5%

ITI.E lal)1SADVANTAGED


EVEN START
Tanice Larkins, 12%
Judy Sexton, 100%
Suzann Stoutamire, 25%

STATE FISCAL STABILIZATION
WORKFORCE DEV.
Melissa Muza, 3%

STATE STABILIZATION GOV-
ERNMENT SERVICES
Jessica Bennett, 28%
Jessica Cherry, 12.5%

STATE FISCAL STABILIZATION
Fran Cutshaw, 100%
Amanda Eikeland, 100%
. Jennifer Hayes, 100%
Lynn Hobby, 100%
Jennifer Lee, 100%
Judith Peddie, 100%
Kristy Pleasant, 100%"
Monica Redd, 100%
Janessa Schmarje, 100%
Krystal Strickland, 1000/o
Trikia White, 100%


L









Page 26 TR.E CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL OCTOBER 21.,.2009


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1999 Olds 88LS,.4-door, automatic
transmission, electric windows and
locks, good tires, new window tint
and new headliner. Maroon with

3 t idr, veCry ood ru i ga
3:30 p.m 10-21, 10-28
1991 Ford Crown Victoria, 4 door,
$1,200 (no junk). Call 762-4029.
10-21,10-28

1990 Oldsmobile 88 Royale, low
mileS, TURS good, looks good, ga-
rage kept, heaf & AC do not work,
$900. Call. 762-4067, leave mes-


terchangeable lightly smoked shield
for a 2006 Heritage Softail deluxe,
alSo fits other models. Paid total of
$599, will sell for $275. Call 447-
0682 or 674-2637, leave message.
10-14/10-21



HOMES & LAND

One acre on Ashley Shiver Road,
fiVe miles S. of Altha, $20,000 firm,
pnme property; Approximately 1/2
acre on Black Bottom Road, four
miles S. of Altha, $10,000 firm. Se-
flOus inquires only. Call 674-7138.
10-21 thru 11-11

Three plus acres, east of Altha at
Hwy.89Aand Leonard McCroan Rd.
Has septic, deep well and electricity.
Call 762-8146 or 445-2425.
10-14/10-21
.
Big IOt on Chipola River, located in
Calhoun County. Call 643-1514.


,,1.
?ei


P UPP IES
Applehead and spearhead
chihuahua puppies for
sa e. 6 wks o d.
Appleheads $150
Pearheads $125

Call 674-3011
o
.
**9
5


P


sage.


10-14/10-21


UFN


1994 Ford Taurus, $800. Call 442-
4775 or 527-7116 10-14/10-21


TRUCKS & SUVS

1973 Ford pickup, 4x4, mechani-
cally good, motor runs good, body
rusted, have title, $500. Call 762-
9305. 10-21, 10-28
1998 Dodge Dakota, V-6, 138K
miles, ood tires, runs good, $3,000.
Call379-3002or447-4343,
10-21, 10-28

9 5F r F15 pickup 3b ye
good shape. $2,250 OBO. Call
643-2181after5p.m. 10-21,10-28

1987 Nissan Truck, 80,000 miles,
very clean, $1,000. Call 294-3511
10-14/10 1

1977Chevrolet4-WDStepsidewith
36xi250 Super Swampers. Good
motor, transmission and drive train,
needs minor body work and starter,
$4,500. Call(850)7,18-6580


1st Time Buyers NEEDED for new
Government Loans. Call Ray at
(850)504-6400.
sc12,10-21,1o-2a

$1 and a deed is all you need.
We do the financing!! Call Ray at
(850)504-6400.
BC16,10-21,10-28

LAND/HOME HOT LINE, offering
land in all school districts, we finance
all land improvements. (850)510-
1372.
BC15, 10-21, 10-28


TOOLS &

EQUIPMENT

8x14 steel shed. Call 643-1495.
10-21,10-28


D


_


10-14/10-21 Large blower $300 OBO. Gall Mi-
chael at (850)638-2965 or (850)638-
D, auto- 9850, leave message if no ans1w1 2
ew parts
per tires,
, $2,500. 55-gallon steel drums with lids,
10-14/10-21 25, $10 each, excellent storage.
Call592-5780. 10-21thrull-11
res, new

-14/1 10 FO Z n5 wnt, .c (1
670-8268. 10-21,10-28

RIES 5500 Watt generator, never used
still in box, priced to sell. Call 762-
8631. 10-21,10-28
ruck, big
ichael at
38-9850, PETS/SUPPLIES
10-21,10-28 .

an, free. coh.y ng6 male Peacocks, $25
10-14/10-21
Full blooded Walker puppy, free to
a Ood om2e female, 8 wee s od.

LES ,,ack Lab mix puppies, ready to
go Oct. 26. Call 643-2181 after 5 p.
M. 10-21,10-28
Boxweller puppies (Boxer/Rotweil-,
er mix) taking deposits, four left, very
detach- large dogs, $40. Call 674-7854.
also in- 10-21, 10-28


.ITEMS FOR SALE

Last minute vacation: 7 night stay
at Disney's Bonnet Creek located
inside the gates of Disney. Two-bed-
ovom te with tc een/IivingOroo
Disney's trick-or-treat party. Free
shuttle available to theme parks
from resort. Cannot use and don't
want it to go to waste, asking $800.
Would cost over $1,800 booked on
discount Web sites. Call for more
info or if interested .to 591-3913.
10-21, 10-28

Boys clothes, sizes 4T-5T and 7-8;
girls clothes, sizes 4T-5T; newborn
boy clothes and other very nice baby
items. Call 379-3014. 10-21,10-28

Fat lighter bundles, $4. Call 592-
5780. 10-21,10-28

Computer desk and printer; lots of
cookbooks and reading books; cook-
ie jars; weight bench with weights;
old wooden travel chest. Call 643-
1495. 10-21,10-28

All wood corner shelf drith doors
on the bottom, $60. Call 674-2716.
10-21.10-28
Camcorder with case, paid $400,
asking $200 OBO. Call Michael at
(850) 638-2965 or (850) 638-9850'
leave message if no answer
10 21, 10-28

Burgundy and tan- sofa; $50; 19"
re v5 n wi ; i oan
baking supplies. Call 674-1636.
10-21,10-28

Chaise lounge, new paid $400
upholstery job, asking $250 OBOL
Odemi $c25sO zde $8 e
portable sewing rnathine, $35 OBO;
two large stuffed animals, $15 OBO.
Call762-8624. 10-21,10-28
Professional Giant Road Bike,
comes with two bike wall mounts,
$600 OBO. Call 379-3206.
10-21,10-28

Dining room.table with four chairs,
$125. Call 674-3045, 10-14/10-21
-
Noah's Ark basset with extra
sheet set, $20; Graco infant carrier
with base, $10; Evenflo baby stroller,
$5; Cosco toddler seat, $10; large
amount of baby girl clothes, sizes
newborn to 12 months; lots of large
and extra large maternity clothes
(mostly winter) and women's clothes
size 18 (mostly winter) prices vary.
Call 643-2181. 10-14/10-21

Amana dryer, one year old, works

fl fl 115$ 0 allm 6 rate,

Wooden crib with mattress in great .
condition, $75; Winnie, the Pooh
bassinet in good condition, $50.
Call 643-6137. 10-14/10-21

Two 3x3 aluminurb windows, new,
never installed, $40 for both. Call
674-6242. 10-14/10-21

Matching couch, loveseat and
chair, new, never been used, $300.
Call 643-7287. 10-14/10-21


1983 Ford Bronco, 4W
matic, 302 engine, many n
with 38xi250 Super Swam
good mud or hunting truck
Call 272-3414 -

1994 Ford Ranger, new ti
transmission, $3,500 OB



AUTO ACCESS

Silver tool box, fits on t
size, $200 OBO. Call. M
638-s2 65 ob(8a )w6

Truck bed liner from a Niss
Call 674-624 -



MOTORCTC

& ATVS


Harley Davidson king size
able Nostalgic windshield,


s289 NEW Queen
THICK Pillowtop Mat-
tress Set in Sealed
Plastic, Warranty. Can
Deliver. 222-9879

Bedroom set. Hb, Fr,
Dr, Mr, Ns. Brand new
in boxes Just 5450.
Amazing deal! Can de-
liVer 425-8374

BRAND NEW Inner-
spring Full Mattress
Set, '139 or Twin set
$125 w/ warranty. 545-
7112. Delivery avail.

SECTIONAL Living
Room Set. New 2-Tone
micro fiber, stain resis-
tant, Let go for '899,
delivery available. 222-
9879








OCTOBER 21, 2009 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 27


T~HE CALHZOUIN-LI~:TJBEIRTYJOURNAL






STime on Saturday. Non-businessads run FREE for 2weks .


MSS GI IN

White English
Bulldog, Male, .


NEEDS
MEDICATION
DAILY and is
in the process
of heartworm
treatments. "
Last seen Monday,
Oct. 12, 2009
Logan Road, Hamilton
Springs Road in Altha


$GENEROUS WWARD$
For information leading to a safe return

Call (850) 762-8596


Located within walking dis-
tance to the high sctiool
this well constructed home
features 1200 sq ft heated
and cooled, 3 bedroom, 2
bath with a vinyl privacy
fence, pole barn with water
& electricity, custom cabi-
nets throughout, stainless
steel appliance package
and more! Located in a
greatne borh d


Hol el cen Bmker
Phone (850)445-0828


Freeto great home: Three-year-old
Golden Retriever. Holly is a wonder-
ful girl that needs a home that will
provide love and interaction. Holly
is great in the house or out. She has
papers but is spayed. Call Jeff at
643-8199. 10-14/10-21
Two Jack Russell dogs, both male,
one is seven months old the other is
18 months old, free to a good home-
Call 379-3068. 10-14, 10-21


LOST/F OUND
FOUND: Little brown dog approxi-
mately 4-6 weeks old. Found behind
Health Dept. in Hosford on railroad
Call 510-2754. 10-21, 10-28
LOST: Chocolate Lab mix, male, six
months old, named Rosco. Hoecake
Road in Bristol was last place seen.
Call 643-1792. 10-14/10-21
FOUND: Rottweiler. Must describe
collar and sex to claim. Call 643-
4551. 10-14/10-21
LOST: Blue & white Pit, long ears
and tail, male, seven months old,
very friendly, lost in Lake Mystic
area. Call 643-2552, leave mes-
sage if no answer 10-14/10-21
LOST DOG: Black & white Border
Collie, bobbed tail, approximately
14 years old, some gray in coloring.
Call 227-8718. 10-14/10-21


aluminum trailer, one owner, $2,250.
Call 592-2144. 10-21,10-28
14 ft. Aluminum boat, built in 2000,
never been rigged out, with a gal-
vanized trailer, in good condition,
nt) mOtor, priced to sell. Call 762-
8631.
10-21, 10-28
1988 16 ft. Bass boat with 110 HP
Johnson motor and trailer, $1,800
OBO. Call 447-2066. 10-21, 10-28
16 ft. Red plywood canoe in good
condition, $150. Call 674-2716.
10-21,10-28
1987 Force 50 Hp outboard motor,
tilt & trim with controls, just serviced,
excellent running condition, $800
serious inquires only. Call (850)
210-7325 in Hosford. 10-14/10-21


GUNS/HUNTING
EQUIPMENT
Summit tree climbing stand, $40.
Call 674-6242. 10-14/10-21
Remington model 1100, 12 gauge
3" magnum, $600. Call. 643-2255
or 597-0902. 10-14/10-21

Buy, sell and/or trade
with an ad in the
JOUTnal. Remember our
deadline for classified
ads is Saturday at noon.


Co m/1r ( f uri2
1 00 sq ft, in-gro dli
package, large screened
porch, sheds and more!
Call NOW while you can
still obtain the 8K tax cred-


Only "99, 000


Locc?i;on, Loctilon,


WANTED
-
t ep d abuae C 6
3264. 10-21, 10-28

Old pontoons or old pontoon boat
not running, cheap or free. Call 237-
2068. 10-21,10-28
Junk cars and trucks, any condition.
We pay cash. Call 762-8459 or 272-
1126 cell. UFN



CAMPERS

12x32 Camper, includes two twin
beds, full bathroom, full kitchen,
new refrigerator, new floors, in good
condition, $1,500. Call 643-2226.
10-21,10-28
2008 24 ft Gulf Stream Amerilight
camper, sleeps 6 to 8, asking for
payoff. Call 379-3206. 10-21, 10-28


CER T
& SUPPLIES
2008 Red G3, 15 ft., 11 inch alu-
minum boat and trailer, stick steer-
ing, 50 Hp Yamaha motor, like new,
$9,600. Call762-3686. 10-21,10-28
1986 14 ft. Whiteline boat with 30
Hp Marines motor,.tolling motor and


&/ee >$&red!!
/.ed$ Than '100 000









Page 28 THE CAL~HOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL OCTOBER 21, 2009


. at 3:30 p.m. Eastern Time. The
public is invited to attend.
Cost for the RFP package will be
$50.00 per set and is non-refund-
able. Checks should be made
payable to LIBERTY COUNTY
BOARD OF COUNTY COMMIS-
SIONERS.

The Board of County Commis-
sioners reserves-the right to waive
informalities in any bid, to accept
and/or reject any or all bids, and
to accept the bid that in their judg-
ment will be in the best interest of
Liberty County.

if you have any questions, please
call Justin Ford at (850) 674-
3300. 10-7T10-21-09


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

CASE NO. 09-144-CA
CIVIL DIVISION

TELOGIA POWER, LLC.
a Delaware limited liability
company
Plaintiff,

vs.

MILDRED C. PAGE, et al. .
Defendant.

NOTICE OF ACTION

TO: Mildred C. Page, individ-
ually, the spouse of A. L. Page at
his death, Mildred C. Page, as Ex-
ecutrix of the Estate of A. L. Page
as shown in Will Book C, Page
322 and 329 of the Public Records
of Liberty County, Florida.

nMild d C. age ihe add r
sees, grantees, creditors, and all
other parties claiming by, through,
under, or against her; and all un-
known natural persons if alive, and
if dead or not known.to be dead
or alive, their several and respec-
tive Unknown spouses, heirs, de-
visees, grantees and creditors, or
other parties claiming by, through
or under those unknown natural
persons; and the several and re-
spective unknown assigns, stic-



defendant; and all claimants, per-
sons or parties, natural or corpo-
rate, or whose exact legal status
is unknown, claiming under any
of the above named or described
defendantsorpartiesorclaiming
to have any right, title or interest in
the Property hereafter described

Commence and begin at a found
6 x 6 concrete monument for the
Northwest Corner of Section 2,
Township 2 South, Range 6 West,
Liberty County, Florida and run
North 89 degrees 11 minutes 09
seconds East a distance of 350.04
feet; thence run South 00 degrees
05 minutes 00 seconds East a
distance of 3233.67 feet; thence
run North 89 degrees 57 minutes


Defendant.
I

AMENDED NOTICE OF ACTION
*
TO; CATHERINE BLACK, de-
ceased, and any unknown parties
diaiming as heirs, devisees, grant-
- ees, assigns, lienors, creditors,
trustees, tenants, or other claim-
ants of the said Catherine Black,

YOU ARE NOTIFIED that a Com-
plaint to Foreclosure Mortgage
has been filed against you by Har-
rison Finance Company, Inc., flk/a
Acceptance Loan Company, Inc.,
and you are required to serve a
copy of your written defenses to
it, if any, on FRANK EgBONDU-
RANT, ESQ., Petitioner's Attorney,
M @ d s a 3 40.7 r5
fore November 2, 2009. You must
file the original of your written de-
f enses with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court, Liberty County Courthouse,
Bristol, Florida, 32321, either be-

no ore e at tit r'
Otherwise, a default will be en-
tered against you for the relief de-
manded in the petition
-
DATED this the 23rd day of Sep-
tember, 2009.

ROBERT HILL
Clerk.of the Court
Liberty County, Florida


BY: /S/ ROBERT HILL
Deputy Clerk 9-30710-21-09

TOLAR SIDEWALK EXTENSION
PHASE II PROJECT # 58.111


NO LTEODRBEC IVE

The Liberty County Board of
County Commissioners will re-
ceive sealed bids from any quali-
fied person, company or corpora-
tion interested in constructing the
following ct-
g proje
TOLAR SIDEWALK EXTENSION
PHASE II
'
This project consists of the design
and construction of approximately
4,100 LF of sidewalk along County
Road 12 in Bristol, FL.

o

b oop e
dR
sk c


. Block 10, for a distance of 328.04
feet to a point on a non tangent
curve, concave to the northwest,
thence leaving said South bound-
. ary line run southwesterly along
said curve, with a radius of 140.00
feet, through a central angle of 05
degrees 42 minutes 53 Seconds,
for an arc distance of 13.96 feet
(chord of said arc being South 24
degrees 27 minutes 18 seconds
West, 13.96 feet) to the point of
tangency of said curve; thence
South 27 degrees 18 minutes 45
seconds West, for a distance of
43.23 feet to a point of curve to
the left having a radius of 100.00
feet, through a central angle of 09
degrees 28 minutes 46 seconds,
for an arc distance of 16.54 feet
(chord of said arc being South 22
degrees 34 minutes 22 seconds
West, 16.53 feet)to a point on the
North boundary line of Block 11
of said Town of Hosford; thence
South 89 degrees 20 minutes 21
seconds West, along said North
boundary line for a distance of
295.28 feet to a found four inch
square concrete monument
marking the Northwest corner of
said Block il; thence leaving said
North boundary line run North 00
degrees 41 minutes 53 seconds
VVest, for a distance of 66.00 feet
to the POINT OF BEGINNING.
Containing 0.472 acres, more or
less.

be, and the same hereby is, va-
cated, abandoned, discontinued,
closed, renounced, and disclaimed
as roads or streets.

DATED this 14th day of October,
2009.

Rqbert Hill, Clerk of Court
,021.0,


NOTICE OF ADOPTION OF
RESOLUTION NO. 09-28

WHEREAS, the Board of County
Commissioners of Liberty County,
Florida, held a public hearing at
the Liberty County Courthouse in
Bristol, Florida, on September 28,
2009, at 7:00 p.m. eastern time,
said notice of such public hear-

in hoavi (bbeeen published r he
Florida, on September 16, 2009, a
copy of which proof of publication
has been filed with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Libertij County,
Florida, it was

RESOLVED at the public hearing
held on September 28, 2009, that
pursuant to the authority vested
in the Board of County Commis-
stoners, Liberty County, Florida,
the streets or roads described as
follows:

That certain portion of Roberts


e t 0110 a 1
of Hosford, as recorded in Plat
Book A, Page 19, Liberty County,
Florida, and more particularly de-
scribed as follows

Commencingatafourinchsquare
concrete monument marking the
Southwest corner of Section 13,
Township 1 South, Range 6 West,
Liberty County, Florida and run
thence North 89 degrees 20 min-
utes 21 seconds East, for a dis-
tance of 365.77 feet to a found
four inch square concrete monu-
.
ment (no identification) marking
the Southwest corner of Lot 11,
Block 10, Towri of Hosford, a sub


NOTICE TO RECEIVE
SEALED BIDS

The Liberty County Board of Coun-
ty Commissioners will receive
sealed bids from any qualified per-
son, company or corporation in-
terested in providing construction
services for the following project:

BENTLEY BLUFF BOAT RAMP

This project will include the con-

stoutctionmof awi5'dwided concrae
milled asphalt parking. Renova-
tions to the existing restrooms are
also included. Some demolition
work is required.

Plans and specifications can be
obtained at Preble-Rish, Inc., 324
Marina Drive, Port St. Joe, Florida
32456, (850) 227-7200 (For ques-
tions, please call Kristin Brown at
(850) 643-2771). The bid must
conform to Section 287.133(3)
Florida Statutes, on public entity
onmes. .

Completion date for this project
will be 90 days from the date of

chN sf ob represented
-

Li updated dama es for failure to
complete the proj ct on the speci-
fied date will be set at $200.00 per
day.
No bid will be opened unless ac-
companied by proof of Florida De-
partment of Transportation current
certificate of qualification in the

of qcua ison ha
be attached to the outside of the
bid package. Bids without the
FDOT qualification letters on
the outside of the bid will not be
opened"
.
Please Indicate oh the envelope
that this is a sealed bid, for the
"Bentley Bluff Boat Ramp".

Bids will be received until 2.AQ
p.m. Eastern Time, on Tues-
day, October 27, 2009. at the Lib-
erty County Clerk's Office, Liberty
Cotinty Courthouse, 10818 NW
S.R. 20, Bristol, Florida 32321,
and will be opened and read aloud
TuesdayE O obe 27 20 dat

ountyE BoardOpopfo nmmi so rs
er/Handicapped Accessible/Fair
Housing Jurisdiction.

Cost for Plans and Specifications
will be $50,00 per set and is non-
refundable. Checks should be
made payable to PREBLE-RISH'
INC.

The Liberty County Board of Com-
missioners reserves the right to
reject any and.all bids. All Bids
shall remain firm for a period of
sixty days after the opening. All
c s shale cornyc wth 11 a


e.s.t-se


as heirs, devisees, grantees, as- 28, 2009, at the Liberty County
signs, lienors, creditors, trustees, Clerk's Office, Liberty County
tenants, or other claimants of the Courthouse, Hwy 20, Bristol, Flor-
said Catherine Black, Ida 32321, and will be opened and
read aloud on October 28, 2009,


03 seconds West a distance of
350.00 feet to the West line of
said Section; thence run North 00
degrees 05 minutes 00 seconds
West a distance of 3228.34 feet
along the West line of Sectioh 2 of
Point of Beginning.

YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an ac-
tion to quiet title to the following
property in Liberty County, Florida,
described in Exhibit "A" attached
hereto has been filed against you
and you are required to serve a
copy of your written defenses, if
any, to it on Richard E. Benton, the
Plaintiffs attorney, whose address
is i415 East Piedmont Drive, Suite
4, Tallahassee, Florida 32308, on
or before November 15, 2009, and
file the original with the clerk of this
court either before service on the
Plaintiffs attorney or immediately
thereafter; otherwise a default will
be entered against you for the re-
lief demanded in the complaint.

DATED this 1st day of October,
2009.

ROBERT HILL
Clerk of the Court

By: Vanelle Summers
Deputy Clerk 10-14T11409


-


NOTICE OF ADOPTION OF -
RESOLUTION NO.09-27

WHEREAS, the Board of County
Commissioners of Liberty County,
Florida, held a public hearing at
the Liberty County Courthouse in
Bristol, Florida, on September 28,
2009, at 7:00 p.m. eastern time,
Said notice of such public hear-
ing having been published in the
Calhoun-Liberty Journal, Bristol,
Florida, on September 16, 2009, a
copy of which proof of publication
has been filed with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Liberty County,
Florida, it was

RESOLVED at the public hearing
held on September 28, 2009, that
pursuant to the authority vested
in the Board of County Commis-
sioners, Liberty County, Florida,
the streets or roads described as
follows:

That certain portion of Chester
Street lying East of Hosford Street
adjacent to lots 11 and 12 of Block
10, and adjacent to Lots 1 and 2
of Block it, which is located in


epa c


Commencing at a four inch square
concrete monument marking the
Southwest corner of Section 13,
Township 1 South, Range 6 West,
Liberty County, Florida and run
thence North 89 degrees 20 min-
utes 21 seconds East, for a dis-
tance of 365.77 feet to a found
four inch square concrete monu-
ment (no identification) marking
the Southwest corner of Lot 11,
Block 10, Town of Hosford, a sub-
division as per plat thereof on file
in the Office of the Clerk of Court,
Liberty County, Florida for the
POINT OF BEGINNING; thence
continue North 89 degrees 20
minutes 21 seconds East, along
the South boundary line of said


o s
9-30710-21-09 fice, 10818 NW SR 20, Bristol,
FL 32321, (850) 643-2215. The
- bid must conform to Section
287.133(3) Florida Statutes, on
public entity crimes.
RT, OF
DICIAL Completion date for this project
IBERTY will be 180 days from the date of
DA the Notice to Proceed presented
to the successful bidder,
4 CA
Liquidated damages for failure to
COMPA- complete the project on the speci-
fied date vitillbe set at $200.00 per
AN.COM- d
ay
Please indicate on the envelope
that this is a sealed bid, the bid
number and what the bid is for.
ceased, Bids will be received until 3:00
claiming p.m. Eastern Time, on October


IN THE CIRCUIT COU
THEFOURTEENTHJU
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR L
COUNTY, FLORI

CASE NUMBER: 09-10

HARRISON FINANCE
NY, INC.,
flk/a ACCEPTANCE LO
PANY, INC.,
Plaintiff,

vs
.
CATHERINE BLACK, d
and any unknown parties









OCTOBER 21, 2009 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 29


NOTICE OF APPLICATION
" FOR TAX DEED

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that
LARRY L. SHULER, the holder of
the following certificate has filed
said certificate for a tax deed to
be issued thereon. The certificate
number and year of issuance, the
description of the property, and the
names irt which.it was assessed
are as follows:

Certificate No.: 57 ,
Year of Issuance: 2002

Description of Property: Com-
mence at the Northwest Corner
of SE % of Section 28, Township
2 South, Range 8 West; thence
North 5 chains; West 5 chains, or
to just West of Public Road lead-
ing from Estiffanulga to Equalofie
Bridge at iron stake for POINT OF
BEGINNING; thence run North
24 yards; West 24 yards, to Sec-
tion Corher of the.Colored School
House lot of larid for POINT OF
BEGINNING; THENCE RUN west
98 yards; thence North 98 yards;
thence East 98 yards; thence
South 98 yards to POINT OF
BEGINNING. LESS & EXCEPT
THAT SOLD TO STATE ROAD
DEPARTMENT IN O.R. BOOK 10,
PAGE 355.

Name is which assessed: The
Estate of Charity Kenner, The Es-
tate of Victoria Ash, The Estate
of Lavonia Barber, The Estate of
Rosetta McDonald, and Raymond
Jones

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

Unless such certificate shall be
redeemed according to law the
property described in such cer-
tificate shall be sold to the high-
est bidder at the front door of the
Liberty County Courthouse on the
23rd day of November, 2009 at 11
a.m. (EST)
.
Dated this 16th day of October'
2009.

Robert Hill, Clerk of Court
Kathleen E. Brown, Deputy Clerk


o tact he 30

el sO enatd Ppri643-
the date of the hearing. Persons
are advised that if they decide to
appeal any decisions made at this
hearing, they will need a record
of the proceedings, and for such
purposes, they may need to en-
sure that a verbatim record of the
proceedings is made which record
includes the testimony and evi-
- dence upon which the appeal is to
bb d
ease

Dated this 20th day of October,
2009 -

Liberty County, Florida

Robert Hill, Clerk to the
Board of County Commissioners
10.21-@@

Liberty County School Board is
proposing changes to the follow-
.
ihg policies,

2.22 School Board Meetings

5.181 Homeless Students

5.30 Student Control (Corporal
Punishment Policy) .

5.32 Zero Tolerance for School
Related Crimes

7.77 Inventories and Property
Records

8.81 Food Allergies

A ublichhlea ngN ehese p1ol ie
.
the Liberty County Administrative
Offices, Hwy 12 South, Bristol, FL
32321 at 5:05 pm. Copies of the
policies are available at the Super-
intendent's Office. 10.2nason


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE FOURTEENTH JUDICIAL

CALH UCNU ONNNYDFFLOORRIDA

CASE NO. 09-22-CA

FARM CREDIT OF NORTHWEST
FLORIDA, ,

P ntiff

vs.


Request for
Qualifications

North Florida Child Development,
Inc. is seeking request for qualifi-
cations for qualified "design-build,,
team for the design and. renova-
tions at the North. Gulf County
Early Childhood Center located in
Wewahitchka, FL. Renovations
include metal roofing, kitchen up-
grades, and window replacement.
A complete RFQ niay be obtained

0-o6n3 -c 80G a 4T m m
son@floridachildren.org. Propos-

alPDueCDate dO tobern2 009b
29, 2009 and Selettion Date: Oc-
tober 30, 2009. NFCD reserves

tdheeeright t relheet a yad all) RFQ
NFCD. 1014&10-28-09


}}
Liberty County School Board
0 I I
0 | |
n n
State of the District

IVIOnday, Oct. 26th at 6:30 p.rn.
LIBERTY COUNTY SCHOOL '
BOARD MEETING ROOM


Notice of
FICTITIOUS NAME
REGISTRATION

We hereby give notice to register in
cornpilance with Section 865.09, Florida
statutes.

BUSINESS NAME & ADD(IESS

True North Outdoor Adventures
P.O. Box 251
Bristol, FL 32321

OWNER NAME & ADDRESS

Live the Drearn, LLC.

r sto 2321 102m

Request for Comments


ApaUa iAo i a rest
Apalachicola Ranger District


Pursuant to 36 CFR 215.5, the
Responsible Official is seeking
comments on this proposal. Com-
ments needl to be as specific as
possible and must be postmarked
or received within 30 days after
this ptiblication. Oral or hand-
delivered comments must be re-
ceived within our normal business
hours of 8:00 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.
Monday to Thursday and 8:00 a.m-
to 4:00 p.m. on Fridays, closed on

beder r le on coa ymteon u f
fipe, 19 a common digital format, at
comments-southern-florida-apala-
chicola@fs.fed.us. Comments
should be sent to District Ranger,


division as per plat thereof on file
in the Office of the Clerk of Court,
Liberty County, Florida; thence
South 00 degrees 41 minutes
53 seconds East, for a distance
of 366.11. feet to a point marking
the Southwest corner of Block 11
of said Town of Hosford for the
-POINT OF BEGINNING; thence
North d8s9 degrees 20 minut


bod e d ,o
on the Northwesterly right of way
line of the Apalachicola Northern
Railway (120 foot right of way);
thence South 27 degrees 18 min-
utes 45 seconds West, along said
Northwesterly right of way line, for
a distance of 74.73 feet to a point
marking the Northeast corner of
Block 20 of said Town of Hosford;
thence South 89 degrees 20 min-
utes 49 seconds West, along the
North boundary line of said Block
20, for a distance of 166.98 feet to
a found four inch square concrete
monument marking the Northwest
corner of said Block 20; thence
leaving said North boundary line
run North 00 degrees 41 minutes
53 seconds West, for a distance of
66.00 feet to the POINT OF BE-
GINNING.

Containing 0.280 acres, more or
less.

be, and the same hereby is, va-
cated, abandoned, discontinued,
closed, renounced, and disclaimed
as roads or streets.

DATED this 14th day of October,
2009.

RobertHill, Clerkof Court

10-21-09


NOTICE is given pursuant to a
Final Judgment of Foreclosure
dated October 6, 2009, in Case
No. 09-22-CA, of the Circuit Court
of the Fourteenth Judicial Circuit,
in and for Calhoun County, Flori-
da, in which FARM CREDIT OF

tNORP i d OO ADAACNA

BRO RAGEMREA/OK/A DAN BON
TRACER, and STEVE YODER
are the Defendants, I will sell to the
highest and best bidder for cash
at the front door of the Calhoun
County Courthouse in Blount-
stown, Calhoun County, Florida
at 11:00 a.m.CST on November
5, 2009, the property set forth in
the Final Judgment of Foreclosure
and more particularly described
as follows:

A portion of land situated in Sec-
tion 6, Township 2 North, Range
8 West, Calhoun County, Florida
being more particularly described
as follows: Begin at the Northwest
corner of Section 6, Township 2
North, Range 8 West, Calhoun
County, Florida; thence South
88 degrees 30 minutes 22 sec-
onds East, along the North line of
said Section 6 for 1,100.00 feet;
thence depart said North line and

s S309utheco0nd 2 2
feet; thence South 88 degrees 26
minutes 33 seconds East, 113.22
e South 00W gr s

feet to the North right-of-way line

otMr h f wRoatdhe(having at
degrees 14 minutes 18 seconds
West along said North right-of way
line 789.22 feet to a point on a
non tangent curve concave to the
South having a radius of 423.97
feet; thence along the arc of said
curve 423.97 feet through central
angle)of 0 dqgeesu20 minus

a chord bearing of South 89 de-
rees 29 minutes 03 seconds
West, for a distance of 423.91 feet
to the West line of said Section 6,
thence North 00 degrees 53 min-
utes 20 seconds East along said
West line for 2,600.61 feet to the
Point of Beginning. Containing
2,876,862.19 square feet or 66.04
acresmoreoriess.

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 sixty (60)
days after the sale.

DATED: October 7, 2009

RUTH ATTAWAY
Clerk of the Circuit Court
. Lori Flowers
Deputy Clerk

Garvin B..Bowden, Esq,
Gardner, Bist, Wiener, Wadsworth
& Bowden P.A.
1300 Thomaswood Drive
Tallahassee, FloridA 32308
102,aso-aam


Libety Cunty Floida P.O. Box 579, Bristol, FL 32321.


The Forest Service proposes to
treat approximately 2,500 acres of
forestland in the Kennedy Creek
AnAlysis Area, Compartments 69,
70, and 72. The analysis area is
located in Sections 3, 4, 5, 8, 9,
10, 11, 14, 15, 16, 17,.20, 21, 22,
and 23, Township 4 South, Range
8 West, of Liberty County, Florida.

The proposed action would in-
clude: (1) Thinning slash, longleaf
and loblolly plantations or mature
stands; (2) Burning, removing,
and /or girdling slash p[ne trees
less than 6" DBH growing on his-
toric savannahs and within transi-
tional zones; (3) Clearcutting off-
site slash and undesirable loblolly
.
pines; (4) Applying herbicides for
site prep and timber stand im-
provement; (5) Planting longleaf
pine; (6) Removing cattle guards,
fence, and stays from a closed
cattle allotment; and (7) Reduc-
ing hardwood encroachment sur-
rounding temporary isolated wet-
lands. Actions connected to the
proposal would include~3 miles of
landline maintenance, 2.8 miles of
temporary roads, and 23 miles of
reconstruction and maintenance.
These actions, if approved, would
take place within the next 3 to 5
years.

The purpose of the proposal is to
modify forest stand structure to
(1) Maintain and improve a thriv-
ing habitat for Florida (Scutellaria
floridana), Giodfrey's butterwort
(Pinguicula ionantha) and various
other sensitive plant species; (2)
Restore historic savannahs; (3)
Maintain a stable Red-cockaded
woodpecker (Picoides boreals)
habitat; (4) Improve existing and
potential breeding habitats for the
Frosted flatwoods salamander
(Ambystoma cingulatum); (5) De-
commission an abandoned cattle
allotment; and (6) Improve forest
health ahd stability. These ac-
tions are needed to advance the
analysis area towards the Desired
Future Conditions described for
the 1999 Revised LRMP. Primary
needs are to:

The draft EA is available on the
internet at http://www.fs.fed.US/
I.8lflorrida or a copy can be made
available upon request. It is an-
ticipated that- a Decision Notice
will be prepared in accordance
with the Forest Service Handbook
1909.15, Section 31.2. Your com-
ments are encouraged.


so-2ne-a-on

NOTICE OF HEARING .
REGARDING THE AMERICAN
WITH DISABILITIES ACT

A publicc hearing on the proposed
addition to the Liberty County
personnel policy regarding jj the
American with Disabilities Act will
be held at 7:00 p.m. eastern stan-
dard time, on Thursday, Novern-
ber 5, 2009, at the Liberty Coun*
Courthouse, Highway 20, Bristol,
Florida, 32321.

All interested persons are invited
to attend. A copy of the proposed

d .can Cboeunrece voerdm sithe
ers Office. In accordance with
the Americans with Disabilities
Act,.persons needing special ac-
commodation or an interpreter


JONAS DANIEL BONTRAG-.
ER A/K/A DAN BONTRAGER,
MELONIE M. BONTRAGER,
STEVE YODER, and UNKNOWN
TENANTSS,
Defendants-



NOTICE OF SALE








Page 30 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL OCTOBER 21, 2009


Chipola Little Indians

program for grades 1-8
MARIANNA-Chipola Men's Basketball invites boys and
girls in grades 1 through 8 to join the Little Indians. .
Participailts will learn fundamental skills, ball handling,
shooting, passing and teamwork through drills and contests led
by Chipola coaches and players.
The first session was held Tuesday, Oct. 20 other practice
sessions are: Oct. 31, from 8:30 to 9:30 a.m. and Nov. 10, from
7 to 8 p.m.
Little Indians and all children are invited to a free Haunted
Hoops event at 4 p.m. on Oct. 31.
Little Indians will perform during halftime of a Chipola
Indians game. The $50 membership fee includes two free tickets
to all home games, a Chipola basketball t-shirt and a DVD of
the halftime performance.
For information, call assistant coach Brian Steenhoek at
(850)718-2378 or email: steenhoekb@chipola.edu.

Basketball team will host
accelerated reading kick-off
MARIANNA-The Chipola College Men's basketball Team
will host Golsoh Elementary's Accelerated Reading kick-off on
Friday, Oct. 23, at 8:30 a.m., in the Milton H. Johnson Health
Center.
This purpose of the event is to encourage students to do their
best in reading this school year.
The Indians will put on a show for the students, performing
slam dunks and other drills. All students will be treated to
popcorn and a drink, as well as a big time light show, smoke
machine, and big screen experience that is Chipola basketball.
The basketball team also will emphasize the importance of
reading and staying in school.
Janie Nolen, Golson Curriculum Specialist, says, "This is an
excellent way to promote reading and also to show how Chipola
College works with Golson as a partner."
For information, call Nolen at (850)482-9607, ext. 233, or
Chipola coach Jake Headrick at (850)718-2452.


BECOME A VOLUNTEER
Discover how you can make .
a difference in a child's life.
Florida Guardian ad Litem Foundation
PHONE (85()) 410-4642


1J L

$ AV ON $
Earn 5000, Starter Kit
ONLY *10
Call today:

(850)570-1499
www.youravon.com/tdavies
Ufn


EXPERIENCED
Concrete Finisher
WANTED
Company benefits include:
*Insurance a
*IRA 0
*Vacation ,
-
Apply in person to:
PORTER
Construction Co., Inc.
4910 Hartsfield Road
Marianna, FL 32446
EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER


FLORIDA DEPAR TM ENT
OF cORRECTIONS:
Accepting applications for
Correctional RN's at
Liberty Correctional Institute.
Shifts available: 12 a.m. 8 a.m. & 8 a.m. 4 p.m.
Visit our Web site-at fldocjobs.com for more
information, to apply online or contact:
Sally Mayo, SRNS Mayo.sally@mail.dc.state.fl.us
or call (850) 643-9400 or (850) 643-9480.
Florida Department of Corrections is an Equal Opportunity Employer,
Certain veterans and spouses of veterans receive preference in employ,
rnent by the state as provided by Chapter 095FS. sm


Pictured from left, Joseph Phinney of Blountstown, Zachary Folks of Grand Ridge and instructor Dean Giles.


pursue jobs in the technology
field. Many companies need
technical support and as the use
ofcomputersinbusinessgrows
so.is the need for information
technology technic ians.
Certification is a very useful
tool when seeking a job, so
Chipola encourages students to
take their certification .exams
as soon as they finish the
program, while the material
is fresh and they have the
opportunity to take the test for
a discounted price."
For more information on
this program,.contact Dean
Giles at (850)718-2392 or
e-mail gilesd@chipola.edu.
Forfinancialaidinformation,
phone 850-718-2366, or visit
www.chipola.edu.


set-up and repair of desktop
computers and laptops. The
Network+ certification covers,
repair and setup of computer
networks. .
One of the main goals of the
Chipola program is to prepare
students for certification exams.
Dean Giles, the instructor for
these two programs, choose
his text, TestOut's LabSim,
for this reason. The text offers
lecture videos, demonstration
videos, lab simulations, fact
sheets and exams. Each book
comes with a DVD so that
students may pause or rewind
at their own pace.
The LabSim text also offers
apracticecertificationexamat
theendofthecoursetoprepare
students for the actual exam.
According to instructor
Giles, "Once a student has
completedtheprogramtheycan


MARIAN NA As
computer use continues to
grow in our society, so does the
need for individuAls who are
educated in areas of computer
technology.
Chipola College offers a
Computer Systems Technology
Certificate program, as well
as a Networking Systems
Technology Associate in
Science degree program. The
NST progi-am is a two year
degree.
The CST program is a 1,650
clockhourcertificateprogram
which emphasizes hands on
experienceandputsthestudent
in class 30 hours a week.
Both programs help fo
pave the way to students
receiving their Comp TIA A+
and Network+ certifications,
among others.
The A+ certification covers


One Stop Career Center
... :: -
The following positions are
available:ConstructionTrades
Helper, Janitorial, Dietetic
Technician, Construction
Worker, Office Clerk, Food
Service Worker, Production
Manager, Truck Driver.
ServiceChipolaWorkforceBoard E


CHIPOLA IN REHEARSAL FOR "MUSICAL COMEDY MURDERS
OF 1940"- Pictured from left, are: Brenna Kneiss of Chipley in the
role of Nikki Crandall, and Aven Pitts of Chipley in the role of Eddie
McCuen. Performances are set for Nov. 5-9. The comedy pokes
fun at the ridiculous aspects of "show biz" and the corny thrillers of
Hollywood's heyday. The play contains adult humor which may not
be suitable for children. For information, call Theatre director Charles
Sirmon at (850)718-2227, or email, sirmons@chipola.edu.











Sigh-iup deadlirw for conserva~tion assisthnc is Ot. 3


~s~Aa~C~O~


GAINES EE-The U.S.
Department of Agriculture's
Natur al' Resources
Conservation Service (NRCS)
inFloridahas setacutoffdateof
Oct. 30 to submit applications
for several voluntary
conservation programs that
may help eligible participants
payforconservationpractices
to prevent soil erosion,
improve water quality, restore
wetlands and provide habitat
for wildlife. -
*TheEnvironmentalQuality
Incentives Program (EQIP)
is a conservation program
that provides financial


an'd technical assistance to
farmers and ranchers who
face threats to soil, water, air,
and related natural resources
on their land. Through EQIP'
NRC S develops contracts
with agricultural producers
to voluntarily implement
conservation practices to
address environmental
natural resource problems.
Persons engaged in livestock
or agricultural production
and owners of non-industrial
private forestland are eligible
for the program. Eligiblbland
includes cropland, rangeland,
pastureland, private non-


National, State, Tribal, and local
significance. Through WHIP,
the.NRCS provides technical
and financial assistance to
private and Tribal landowners
for the development of upland,
wetland, aquatic, and other
types of wildlife habitat.
*The Wetlands Re.serve
Program (WRP) provides
technical and financial
assistancetoprivatelandowners
and Tribes to restore, protect,
and enhance wetlands in
exchange for retiring eligible
land from agriculture.
Although applications are
acceptedonacontinuousbasis,


Fldrida NRCS has established
a cut-off date of Oct. 30 for
evaluation and ranking of
eligible applications for the
2010 program year.
For more information on
conservation assistance in
Calhoun, Liberty, Gulf, and
Franklin Counties, contact
Brian McGraw (District
Conservationist). The local
USDA-NRCS office is located
at 17413 NW Leonard Street,
Blountstown, Florida. Call
us at (850) 674-8271 ext. 3,
or visit the NRCS Florida
website-at www.fl.nrcs.usda.
gov/contact/index.


Voluntary prog rams
can help eligible
partiCipants prevent
SOil erosion, improve
water quality, restore
wetlands and provide
habitat for wildlife.

industrialforestlandandother
farm or ranch lands.
*The Wildlife Habitat
Incentive Program (WHIP)
is a voluntary program for
developing or improving high
quality habitat that supports
fishandwildlifepopulationsof








Page 32 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL OCTOBER 21, 2009


_ _ __


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09 Chrysler Town & Country
"ifs?'A'wr., sliding doors, rear pater hatch. 26k miles.....$22,995
07 Ford Explorer Sport Trac Limited
i ,2, hard COL er, loaded. 33k miles ... .. $23,995
08 Ford F-150 Super Crew XLT
pka QA .cruise.rill,0NLY14kmiles............. .... .....$23,995
09 Ford F-150 Super Crew XLT
pit2r pkg.,cruisetin.ntee. 19Ameles.. ...$24,995
06 Ford F-150 Lariat Super Crew
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06 Ford F-150 Super Crew King Ranch
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09 Lincoln MKS
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08 Hyundai Elantra GLS
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08 Ford Fusion
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03 Ford F-150 XLT Super Crew
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08 Ford Mustang
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08 Ford F250 Crew Cab XL
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