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/UF00027796/00176
 Material Information
Title: The Calhoun-Liberty journal
Alternate Title: Calhoun Liberty journal
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Creator: Calhoun-Liberty Journal
Publisher: Liberty Journal, Inc.
Liberty Journal
Place of Publication: Bristol, Fla
Publication Date: November 4, 2009
Copyright Date: 2009
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Bristol (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Liberty County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Calhoun County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States of America -- Florida -- Liberty -- Bristol
United States of America -- Florida -- Calhoun
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began in Sept. 1991.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 11, no. 38 (Sept. 18, 1991).
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00027796
Volume ID: VID00176
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







OURNAL,.,.. .


,s Volume 29, Number 44 Wednesday, Nov. 4, 2009 i


Kinard
Halloween '4
Carnival
PAGE 16 & 17


Firefighters hose down hot spots around a Blountstown home that burned Monday. .JciHrjrn EUBAKS PHOTOS


Family of 5 loses home in blaze


by Teresa Eubanks, Journal Editor
Samantha Miller said she .was vacuuming in the
-bedroom when the plug blew and she smelled something
burning around noon Monday in her singlewide
trailer on Silas Green Drive, near Sam Atkins Park in
BlountsItown.
"I thought the vacuum overheated," she said, and
then, "I saw a little tiny flame coming out from behind
the bed and the mattress caught fire."
She said that by the time she got the mattress out of
the way and tried to put it out .with her hand, "The box
spring was on fire."
The electrical outage knocked out her phone so she
screamed for help, calling to her next door neighbor,
Bill Skinner. He ran in as she tried to pour water on
the flames. He grabbed a blanket and attempted to beat
down the fire. It didn't work.
He urged her to get out of the house immediately and
then called 911. "I grabbed the dog and the truck keys
and ran out," she said, adding there wasn't time to try
to grab anything else.
Miller managed to move her boyfriend's truck away
from the blaze but by the time she returned to get her
car, it had already been scorched by the growing fire.
"I tried to come back for the car but Bill was telling me
to go because it was so hot."
Miller was treated for a burned hand but otherwise
escaped injury. She said no one else was home at the
time.
The fire was reported at 12:10 p.m. and crews
from Westside Volunteer Fire Department (WVFD)
and the Blountstown Fire Department responded. An
investigator from the state fire marshal's office was
called to examine the scene.
Tony Money, WVFD assistant fire chief, said the fire
appeared to have been due to "faulty old code aluminum
wiring" in the rental trailer. He said the blaze also burned
several lawnmowers, an ATV and a boat.
The blaze left Miller, her boyfriend, Bryan Cumbie,
and the three children who lived with them with nothing
no clothes, furniture or toys.


ABOVE:
The heat left
the siding on
a neighbor's
home in
ribbons.
RIGHT: A
car near the
home was
scorched.


A temporary home has been made available to the
family. Donations of household goods and clothing
are being collected by Cumbie's former sister-in-law,
Daisy Holliday, who can be contacted at 237-1290.
Items can be left at her home at 15580 S. Main Street
in Blountstown.
The family's sizes.are as follows:
*Bryan Cumnbie Shirt, 3Xto 4X; Pants, 42-44; Shoes,
12-13 wide.
*.Samanthi Miller Shirt, XL; Pants, 16-18; Shoes, 9.
*Brittnee Cumbie, age 10 Shirt, XL; Pants, 12-14;
Shoes, 8-9.
*Dylan Miller, boy, age 10- Shirt, large; Pants, 10-12;
Shoes, 8-9.
*Zachary Cumbie, age 6 Shirt, 5-6/medium; Pants,
5-6; Shoes, 1-2.


7Illl II ll SherifPfs Log...2 Community Calendar...4 Commentary...6, 7 News from the Pews...10 Farmer's Almanac... 11
7 1118122 00900 8 Birthdays.....14 Honor Rolls.....15 Schools.....12, 18, 19 & 28 Obituaries.....22 Sports.....20, 21, 24 & 25


500
includes
tax


PETS AND
THEIR
PEOPLE
Shelton's
Corner
resident
raises a
possum
PAGE
11

Veterans Memorial
Railroad display to be
at North Florida Fair
PAGE 5









Page 2 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL NOVEMBER 4, 2009


AM'

Friday Live
Pool tournament starts at music featuring
8.00p.m. every Wed.
up to $30o.oo in zes SOUTHERN
Thirsty Thursday DRAW
Ladies Night $0oo cover
Free Beer SATURDAY NIGHT
for Ladles FEVER
DJ MADD MONEY $20.00 ALL YOU CAN DRINK
NO COVER Live DJ No cover
Watch favorite college games on the weekends


HWY 69 N. BLOUNTSTOWN NEXT TO MOEZELLE'S LIQUORS
OUR HEARTS AND PRAYERS GO OUT TO THE FAMILY OF MOEZELLE GATES
MOEZELLE WILLBE MISSED


THANKS TO OUR TROOPS


ON VETERANS DAY!


J.D. OWENS INC.

Carpet & Ceramic Outlet

YOUR HOMETOWN LOW PRICE

CARPET, CERAMIC, PORCELAIN, VINYL, NAFCO,
LAMINATE, HARDWOOD & AREA RUGS
A)e&Ve 660o .l A4 'The Ppc&e You cWan Zle


HUGE REMNANT SALE!


SIZE
12'x 10'9"
12" x 12'
12'x 12'
12'x 13'
12'x 14'
12'x 14'10"
12'x 15'
12'x 15'6"
12'x 16'7"
12'x 16'
12'x 19'10"
12' x 23'


COLOR/STYLE
Gold Frieze
Mingled Frieze
Berber
Mint Plush
Pattern Comm.
Pattern Comm.
Cream Frieze
Chocolate Frieze
Blue Frieze
Pattern Comm.
Purple Frieze
Frieze


PRICE
$9990
$13550
11990
$13590
s19990
$10550
$16590
$18550
$1799'
$145"5)
'229')
$279co


BecLiuit// & .2areztd/e For Poo/, 7'ecz, Pez'io & 3>ivets

J.D. Owens Carpet & Ceramic Outlet
7 -he P/ace To 6hop I-f MoAney Mce-rs!"
Located on Hwy 90, between Arrowhead Campground and Hopkins.

MARIANNA (850) 526-3619


It's time to call Grover!
Come by our lot at 19984 Central Ave. W in y
Blountstown (IN FRONT OF ALCO) (850)237-2424





CALHOUN COUNTY
Oct. 26
*Kyle Kirby, VOCP, CCSO.
.*Joshua Woodrow Hill, VOCP, CCSO.
Oct. 27
*William McCranie, VOCC, CCSO.
*Quinton Hawkins, VOSP, CCSO.
*Michael Stone, VOCR, CCSO.
*Debra Cook, forgery, uttering, CCSO.
Oct. 28
*Brandy Howard, non payment of child support (war-
rant), CCSO.
*Robert Harris, VOCP, CCSO.
Oct. 29
*Javier Ramirez, no valid drivers license, CCSO.
*Brett Allen Satterfield, child support (Gulf Co.),
CCSO.
Oct. 30
*Mickey Q. Murray, petty theft (5 counts), BPD.
Oct. 31
*Zeikel Paul Pitts, domestic battery, other charges
pending, CCSO.
LIBERTY COUNTY
Oct. 27
*Debra Cook, holding for CCSO, CCSO.
Oct. 28
*Brandy Howard, holding for CCSO, CCSO.
Oct. 29
*Garrett Brinson, writ of attachment, LCSO.
Oct. 30
*John Murray, holding for Franklin, LCSO.
Listings include name followedbycharge andidentification of arestingagency. The names above represent
those charged. We remind our readers that all are presumed innocent unfit proven guilty.
Sheriff's Log Clarification
The Matthew Layfield listed in last week' Calhoun County
Sheriff's Log on Oct. 20 is not the same person as the Matt Lay-
field of Sound off Audio, Inc. in Blountstown. It is his cousin.
Also, listed on Oct. 20 was James Baggett. Please note this is
not the same James Baggett who is the Altha Police Chief.

Blountstown Police Dept.
Oct. 26 through Nov. 1, 2009
Citations issued:
Accidents.............04 Traffic Citations.................04
Special details (business escorts, traffic details)......88
Business alarms.....00 Residential alarms..........00
Com plaints.............................. ..... .......................109


Carmart of

Blountstown
"Biggest Little Car-Lot in Town"
We Want Your Business

1^^^^-We -- --e r ling\Bl


We've got the fence.
posts to meet your needs.


_ A








NOVEMBER 4, 2009 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 3


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our-ar, a PrtiR'^ ; 9 Pa R4 i COirOur. aori;' ra.' A v i n i in md


Tallahassee P.D. seeking info

on attempted child abduction


CITY OF BRISTOL
NOTICE OF ELECTION
Notice is hereby given that the City of Bristol will
hold its biennial election on Tuesday, November
10, 2009 from 7 a.m. to 7 p.m. The following city
officials will be elected:

Three Council Members Two-year terms

Five candidates have qualified for the three Coun-
cil seats. They are:
Steve Cutshaw
Gilda C. Drummond
John E. Fairchild
Ellen R. Lewis
Bobby Reddick
Voters will vote for three (3) candidates. The high
three votes will serve a two year term beginning
January 1, 2010.

All qualified voters are encouraged to come to the
polls and vote your candidates of choice.
IT'S YOUR CITY...BE PROUD OF IT!


age. The girl has blue eyes and was wearing a
pink dress. Based on information received, the
girl did not appear to be distressed.
Investigators are asking anyone with infor-
mation about the above event to contact the
Tallahassee Police Department at (850) 891-
4200 or Crime Stoppers at (850) 574-TIPS
(8477).
SUSPECT DESCRIPTION: White male,
25-30 years of age, brown 'or black "spiked"
hair, and wearing reading type glasses.
VEHICLE DESCRIPTION: Large white
pickup truck, possibly a Ford F-250 type ve-
hicle.


from the. Tallahassee Police Department
Monday, just before 7 p.m., the Tallahas-
see Police Department received a phone call in
reference to a suspicious incident that occurred
after a local Pee Wee football practice.
The caller, identified as the football coach,
indicated that one of his ten-year-old play-
ers was leaving practice (Gilcrest Elementary
School), when a white male stranger offered
the boy a ride home.
The boy refused and the stranger fled as the
coach neared the vehicle. Accompanying the
man inside the vehicle was a white female,
who appeared to be approximately 5 years of


Boyfriend arrested

on battery charge

after woman hit

Blounts;o 0 P n
man \ as charged
with domestic
batter after an
altercation left
his pregnant
girlfriend with
a swollen lip
and bloodied
clothing.
Arrested was
Zekiel Paul Pitts,
30.
According to ZEIKELPAUL PITTS
the arrest report,
the Calhoun County Sheriff's Office received
a 911 call at 11:13 p.m. Oct. 22 from the
victim, who said she had been attacked by her
boyfriend.
The pair were drinking outside and got into
a dispute over Pitts' use of pills, according to
the girlfriend.
After arguing for a few minutes, Pitts
grabbed the woman's hair and struck her in
the face with his closed fist, according to the
report. When he let her go, he went inside the
residence they shared. She ran to the road and
flagged down a passing motorist, who let her
use his phone to call for help.
Pitts was not at the scene when the deputies
arrived. The victim said she believed he left the
home on foot and had a friend pick him up.
A warrant was issued for Pitts, who was
taken into custody Saturday when the victim
reported seeing him at an event at the Kinard
Community Center.
The victim later told deputies that at the time
of the altercation, neither she nor Pitts were
aware of her pregnancy and learned of it just a
few days afterwards.


Employee charged

with five counts

of petty theft at

Blountstown Alco
An Alco
employee was
charged with five
counts ofpetty theft
after he was caught
taking money on
the store's security
video, according to
a report from the
Blountstown Police
Department.
Store manager
Matt Worthen MICKEYMURRAY
contacted the police
department after confronting his employee,
31-year-old Mickey Murray ofBlountstown on
Friday. The manager handed over a statement
signed by Murray in which he confessed to
taking $350 in cash over a period of time.
After officers read him his rights, Murray
stated that he had taken money "on about five
different occasions."
He was handcuffed and taken to the
police department, where he gave a recorded
statement admitting to the thefts.


I*~C~rr.r~r


The Liberty County Landfill
will be closed Wednesday,
November 11 in observance of


Veterans Day

If you have any questions call
Danny E. Earnest at 643-3777.


I
lEiERANS re


p


A REST
REPORTS
compiled by Journal Editor
Teresa Eubanks


MW"


b









Page 4 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL NOVEMBER 4, 2009


Breakfast fundraiser

Nov. 7 at Gazebo

Park in Blountstown
The Blountstown Torreya Garden Club
is sponsoring a fundraising breakfast in the
Gazebo Park in downtown Blountstown
on Saturday, Nov. 7. Serving time will
start at 7 a.m.(CT).
A full breakfast of sausage, eggs, grits,
coffee, juice and homemade buttermilk
biscuits will be offered for a $5 donation.
Muffins and other items will be available.
There will also be plants and craft items
for sale at the same location.
Tickets may be obtained from any
Garden Club Member or on location the
same day.
This event coincides with the
Blountstown Main Street Market Day
-%hich "ill be staged across the street in
thile akulla Bank Greenspace.
Please come and enjoN tile morning
with us and help support your local
community,


Adult cooking class

offered in Bristol

Thursday, Nov. 5
The Uni ersit' of Florida. IFAS.
Liberty Calhoun Counr Famil\ Nurrition
Prograin and tile Calhoun Liberty Count\
Health Department Health,, Commuinities.
Health\ People Program \\ill be holding a
health\ cooking class for adults on No\ 5
from 5:30 to 7-30 p.m tE Ti in Bristol at
the Veterans lemonrial Cilsic Center.
This is the third adult class offered and
%e look forward to holding them on a
monthly, basis Chel Vernon Tanner 'Aill
teach us hom\ 10 prepare leftover turkey ,
If \oun w iould like to attend this class.
please come b\ Veterans Memorial Ci( ic
Cenite between N. im and 5 p in. to
reLister ind pa\ a 'I .tt fee.
Tits fee will help purchase food for
the meal The class is limited to the first
12 people to register and pa b, tthe No\
-4 deadline

Liberty Co. Health Dept.
offers free Quit Smoking

classes starting Nov. 30
Tired of Smoking' Theie will be a
free Qwt Siio.km iuNc A class beginning
lnond:iy. No 30t at noon at the Liberrt
Country Hlealth Department The class \\ill
meet %cir, Nlonda, at noon fOr four \\ weeks
Mtilt the last class being oii Dec. 21
Fiec patches. gum anid or loienges
w ill be available lor class participants.
ThIe Ow/ Smking ;'Vi' program is a
ctmrrculuinn de eloped by e\--sinokeis, for
those who %\ant to become e\-smokers-
thetnselkccs
The progi am is offered b\ the Big
Bend Area Health Education Center in
Tallahassee Reseile \ our spot iodal and
become Tobacco Free before' Christmas
211 09
Call Brigitia Nuccio at l(5ilI -182-6500
or e-mail her at bnuccioi abigbendahec org
to register. Theie is no cost to anend.


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, Bristol, FL 32321.


NatioNaL



Novemnenx-7
TODAY'S MEETINGS
* Rotary Club, noon, Calhoun-Liberty Hospital
* Weight Loss Support Group, 1:30 p.m., Shelton Park Library
* AA, 7 p.m., Calhoun County Old Ag Bldg. east door, in front of jail
* Boy Scouts Troop 200, 6:30 p.m., Mormon Church in Bristol


BIRTHDAYS
*Railc.il Olrania ecss __4


TODAY'S MEETINGS g
* Altha Area Rec. Committee. 6 p.m.
Aliha Town Hall
* AA, 7 p.m. basement of Calhoun
County Courthouse
* Liberty Co. Commission, 7 p m.. Liberty Co Counhouse
* Red Oak VFD, 6 30 p m Fire house
* Mossy Pond VFD 7 pm Fire house
* Nettle Ridge VFD. 7 p m Fire house


IFRIDYNO


BIRTHDAYS

' Cl 'di t 'l\ h ir s at i 1itrid
~i~l~l t~ us JL'sr 'Fi Swio


LCHS Da;ugs is.
Blountsto min Tigers
Ama, a aip ni (ET)


BIRTHDAYS Clihrii of t
Idbe1 1ci m colce tlll




TODAY'S MEETINGS
* Walk-A-Weigh Program, 9 a m. Veterans Temorial ParK Civic. Center
* Altha Boy Scouts. 5-30 p m Allha Volunieer Fire Depanmeni
* Bristol City Council. 6 30 p m Brislol Citly Hall
* Blountstown Lions Club, 6 p .Apalachee Restaurant in Bristol
* Bulldog Club, 7 p m LCHS field house



TODAY'S MEETINGS
* Calhoun Co. School Board. 5 p.m Calhoun Courthouse
* Liberty Co. School Board. 5 p m. School Adminisirative police, Bristol
* Altha Town Council. 6 p m Aliha Town Hall
* Blountstown City Council. 6 p.m .
Blounislown City Hall
* Blountstown Chapter #179 O.E.S.,
7 p m, Dixie Lodge in Blounislownr
* Bristol Lions Club, 7 p m.
Apalachee Restaurant in Bristol e iil
* Bristol VFD. 7 30pm, ^ /1 -
Brislol Cily Hall l-


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


Rescue Santa

looking for old

bicycles and toys

to fix-up for kids
Rescue Santa would like to salvage your
old bicycles and toys this Christmas and
for Christmases to come for the children
in need in the community. I have felt the
need to volunteer to be Rescue Santa in
my heart for quite awhile. .1 plan to take
the bicycles and toys, rework the ones
that can be fixed and donate them to the
kids. The ones that can't be fixed can be
used for parts. Monetary donations will
be used to purchase tires, tubes, pedals,
paint, etc. If anyone would like to make
a donation toward this worthwhile cause.
\ou can either see inc. Gerald Barber. call
me at 643-2636 or send me mail to 197S0
N\\ CR 67, Bristol, FL 32321.
Your bciccle or to\ donantons can be
dropped off at Nis. Skeet Shuler's blue
house on Hw\\ 20 in Bristol or Rud\
Sutmner's home in Telogia. This \\ll be
an ongoing project throughout the N\ears,
so before \ou take \our old bikes or to\s
to the dump. please think of Rescue Santa
and the children the\ could benefit.
I knom it is emriing late in thle ear but
Rescue Santa has already been at %Lork
on this project. \\litAl our donations of
used bicycles, to\s or minoneN there mill
be additional happi bo\s and .grls this
Clristmas and for future Christmases
Families that are in need of a xsit
from Rescue Santa can \rite to the abo e
address or e-mail him at rescue santani,
alihoo com. please include lour contact
information. clildien's ages. gender, etc
No child \ill be denied

Oyster Roast Nov. 6 in

downtown Apalachicola
Seafood lo ers and o\ sier aiL ioiijnJds .1
read\ The 5th annual Doniitoii (J\ster
Roast takes place No\. 1. from h to ) p m
in domiotrxitn Apalachicola
The etent, sponsored b\ the Apalachicola
Bam Chamber of Comnuerce, \ ill feature
roasted o\siers. o\sier on the lialf shell.
cream) artichoke, ouster and th'ime soup.
fresh local shrimp. blue crabs, salad greens
and scratch cakes "If ,Lou lo\c seafood.
tils is thle eent for \oLU." sa\s .Aita Gro\ e.
E\ecuti\e Director of the Chhmber The
e' ent takes place in domntomn Apalachicola
%%ov en in the lush surroundings iot' The
Garden Shop on Commerce Street Ii is
rustic \et elegant and fresh. Local blues
man Joe HLtclinson \ ill pro\ ide lii e
enftertaainimntiii
For tickets call s ii i 63-9419 or entail






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

JOURNAL STAFF
Johnny Eubanks................Publisher1
Teresa Eubanks........................ Editor
Gina Grantham................. Bookkeeper
Missy Tanner.................Advertising
Debbie Duggar....Productlon Assistant
OFFICE HOURS: 9 a.m. 6 p.m. M-F,
Saturday from 9 a.m. until 1 p.m.-


Celebrate Recovery 6 p m..
Rn erto3\ n Communir)
Church in Blounislownn
Dance. 6 12 pm American
Legion Hall in Blounisiown








NOVEMBER 4, 2009 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 5


Workforce Development Board partners with Chipola to


enhance computer & networking services with grant funds
The Chipola Regional The CRWDB is partnering Administrators. working hard tofind a way to fill Systems Technology Department
Workforce Development Board with Chipola College to use Richard Williams, Executive this crucial need in our region and related programs are "well
(CRWDB) has received a these grant funds to modify Director of the CRWDB, said that we were able to put forth positioned to meetthe needs of an
$162,138 grant from Workforce and enhance Computer Systems he was pleased to be able to a successful grant application," emerging, expanding broadband
Florida to expand the availability Technology and Networking partner with Chipola College Williams said. "The fact that market." He added, "The College
of computer network training in Services Technology instructional in this endeavor. "This project we have a College in our region is committed to offering programs
the region. The grant was funded programs as well as give moved forward at a very fast that is so well prepared and so in inbothour computer systems and
using American Recovery and students. an opportunity to gain pace and it was only because tune with our local business needs networking technology programs
Reinvestment Act funds, certification in Network + and both the Workforce Board and was a key factor in our successful as well as through related courses
become Cisco Certified Network Chipola College had already been application." that will serve as the foundation
The CRWDB will use grant to train this foreseeable, needed
funds to purchase needed supplies workforce."
at the College as well as fund a Chipola College Instructor
teaching assistant's position in Dean Giles said the grant will
order to help the College get benefitbothworkforce anddegree
-the expanded program off the seeking students by making
ground. In addition, Chipola training available that previously
College and the CRWDB are could not be found in the five
teaming up to provide founding counties served by the CRWDB.
to meet the tuition needs of many The Chipola Regional Workforce
J ni Lstudents that will be taking the Development Board is a- non-profit
newly available courses. corporation providing job skill
Chipola College Workforce training andemploymentservicesin
Dean Bud Riviere said the Calhoun, Holmes, Jackson, Liberty
Chipola College Computer and Washington Counties.


River levels to be topic of Thursday meeting

Native Plant Society plans field

trip to Torreya Park this Saturday


hors to this year's North Florida Fair will learn
about Liberty County's Veterans Memorial
Railroad through the display shown here.


Veterans Memorial Railroad display

to be at North Florida Fair Nov. 5-15

The display shown above promoting the Veterans Memorial Railroad will be a
featured exhibit at the North Florida Fair in Tallahassee from Nov. 5 15. The display
area will also include an actual small 7 1/2 inch gauge live steam engine which is
operational on a 7 1/2 inch track and capable of hauling railroad cars and riding cars
with adult passengers.
This exhibit is sponsored by Liberty County 4-H Club to carry out the theme of the
fair this year: "Family Fun."
Graphic artist Mike Fox put this together and donated it for the benefit of Veterans
Memorial Railroad and Liberty County 4-H Extension Office. Mike, who resides with
his family in the Tampa area, is the son-in-law of Jack and Babs Moran of Bristol, who
are members of Veterans Memorial Railroad.


The Magnolia Chapter of the
Florida Native Plant Society
invites the public to the upcoming
meeting on Thursday, Nov. 5
featuring speaker Helen M. Light,
U.S. Geological Survey, retired.
The Magnolia Chapter will also
lead a field trip to Torreya State
Park on Saturday, Nov. 7.
Ms. Light will present results of
her and others' research showing
that Apalachicola River levels
have been declining for more than
50 years, with consequences to
forests and streams throughout its
extensive floodplain. Swamps and
bottomland forests have shifted to
a drier mix of tree species, a trend
expected to continue for many
more decades. The result is that
important floodplain trees such
as cypress and tupelo are being
replaced by upland trees.
Since 1975, there has been
less flbw in spring and summer
as a result of water use, flow
regulation, reservoir evaporation,
and changes in rainfall patterns
in the basin upstream. These
declines in flow have worsened


earlier water-level declines that
were caused by channel erosion
from engineering works begun in
the 1950s.
Ms. Melanie Darst will lead
a field trip on Saturday to the
floodplain forest at Torreya
State Park. The hike should be
moderately difficult. Bug spray
and shoes that can get wet are
suggested.
The purpose of the Florida
Native Plant Society is to promote
the preservation, conservation,
and restoration of the native plants
and native plant communities of
Florida.he Magnolia Chapter
meets monthly on 1 st Thursday of
each month at the King Building
on the FSU Campus Come to
socialize at 7 p.m., chapter
meeting at 7:15 p.m., and program
at 7:30 p.m.. (map at www.fsu.
edu/Campus/newmap/). For a
schedule of upcoming events,
visit the Magnolia Chapter on its
Web site at www.fnps.org/pages/
chapters/chapterpg.php.
For more information, call
528-6643.


ACF Stakeholders incorporate, set initial meeting for Dec. 10 in GA


ACF BASIN The Executive
Committee of the newly formed
ACF Stakeholders group is
pleased to announce that it is
now incorporated in the State
of Georgia as a non-profit
corporation. This event marks an
important milestone in an effort
that began a year ago to create a
diverse, balanced interest group of
stakeholders in the Apalachicola-
Chattahoochee-Flint Basin.
The formative principle of the
group is that the political and legal
structures have failed to resolve
the 18 year dispute over how the
waters of the ACF Basin should
be shared. The guiding principle
behind the organizational effort


has been to create a structure that
reflects the diverse interests of
the stakeholders. Representatives
from over sixty organizations have
worked as a Steering Committee
to evolve a structure to achieve
this goal.
Wilton Rooks, interim President
and Executive Committee member
for the Upper Chattahoochee sub-
basin said "This organization
reflects the best chances that the
three states have of arriving at
a resolution to the conflict over
the waters of the ACF Basin. As
a representative from the largest
population center in the basin, I
look forward to working with the
representatives from the other


basins. Our goal is to arrive at
solutions that are beneficial to
all users."
Billy Turner, interim Treasurer
and Executive Committee
member for the Lower & Middle
Chattahoochee sub-basin said "The
ACFS, due to its organization and
make up, intends to bring together
the most knowledgeable, diverse
group representing all water
interests in the ACF watersheds.
A positive outcome from the
ACFS has the best chance to be a
workable solution for the 20 year
old water dispute."
Dan Tonsmeire, interim
Secretary and Executive
Committee member for the


Apalachicola sub-basin said
"The level playing field upon
which the ACFS is built and
participation by those most
affected-by the management of
water throughout the Basin gives
us the best opportunity to find
real and meaningful solutions to
sharing water between citizens of
our basin."
Vince Falcione, interim
Vice President and Executive
Committee member for the Flint
sub-basin said "This past year, I've
had the opportunity to be part of
the ACF Steering Team working
with stakeholders throughout
the basin. I am confident this
organization will have a positive


impact on this resource now and
in the future."
Organizations throughout
the basin are now joining as
members. The application and
further details can be obtained at
the organization's website, www.
acfstakeholders.org.
The initial meeting of the
Governing Board which will be
selected by representatives of each
sub-basin duringNov. is scheduled
for Dec. 10 in Albany, GA.
. For further details, contact any
of the following: Wilton Rooks at
(678)200-8070, Billy Turner at
(706)596-1630, Dan Tonsmeire at
(850)653-8936 or Vince Falcione
at (229)430-8260 x2388.










Page 6 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL NOVEMBER 4,2009


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It's that time of year.
The taxman is knocking on
doors. The tax bill for my prop-
erty arrived. Send money, or
else... None of us like to pay
taxes, but it's a cost of living
in the USA. My grandmother
would grumble, "The only thing
for sure is death and taxes."
Now that I'm approaching her


C ON
OF
Jerry Cox is a r
officerand writer
background in
foreign policy issue
\ kalmnnff Cninty


age, I think that she might be right.
There is no free lunch. If we want police and
fire protection and the streets paved then some-
one has to ante up the money. That's us. But the
taxing systems at local, state and federal levels
aren't equitable.
Florida's ad valorem taxes are a good exam-
ple of inequity in a taxing system. In 1992, the
Save Our Homes amendment to the Florida con-
stitution came into being. Save Our Homes caps
increases in property taxes to 3 percent a year.
In 2008, the Florida constitution was amended
again allowing people protected by Save Our
Homes to take the 3 percent cap rate with them
if they buy another house. Under this taxing sys-
tem, long-time homeowners have a significant
tax advantage over the first-time homebuyer.
The state legislature passed these ad valorem
tax laws because homeowners were squawking
about being "taxed out of their homes."
They had a right to squawk. During the real
estate boom, the local county property appraiser
increased the assessed value of properties by
leaps and bounds. But while property values
were "appreciating in value" and property taxes
increasing accordingly, the property owner's
paycheck wasn't increasing at the same rate.
The downside for government at the local,
county and state level is that they became ac-
customed to the cash rolling in and their budgets


grew accordingly. The real estate
cgs bubble went kaboom, the money
|N ER supply dwindled, and now local
governments are struggling to pro-
etired military vide minimal goods and services.
vithan extensive The problem for us as a society
domestic and
ies. He lives in is how do we fund activities essen-
/ tial to our collective well-being?
No matter how much we dislike it,
it's taxes. But even more basic is
how to ensure that everyone pays his or her fair
share.
But even more basic than that is what is taxed
and how is it taxed. The idea has always been
that property owners would pay taxes which
provide the majority of the funds required for
government to provide goods and services.
But why should property owners pay when
others do not. A renter doesn't pay property tax.
The renter pays a sales tax on rent but the owner
of the property pays a hefty property tax.
The point is that ad valorem taxes will sup-
port only so much government. Government
cannot continue to squeeze property owners for
the major portion of their income. In a popula-
tion, there is a finite level of taxation. Property
owners reached that level years ago. That is why
Save Our Homes exist. People couldn't afford
to pay more taxes. There has to be a more equi-
table means of financing essential government
goods and services.
What is more equitable? A consumption tax,
perhaps. If I buy a house, I pay a one-time tax
on it just as I do when I buy a truck. But why
should any of us pay an annual tax because we
own a house or a property?
Politicians won't like any of my views, but
there would be fewer tea parties if there was
equality in taxation.


Providers-



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NOVEMBER 4, 2009 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 7


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Page 8 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL NOVEMBER 4, 2009

Liberty County Sheriff's Office Drug Dog Aldo
visited students in Tolar School's communications
S* class Friday as part of Red Ribbon Week. The
kids enjoyed meeting the German Shepardq, who
is trained to sniff out illegal substances. LEFT: Cpl.
Todd Wheetley and Aldo, along with Evelyn Clark,
Keith Madry, Frank Miller and Elaine Anders. In
front, Breyden Bryant, Haileyanne Fennell and
Christopher Wahlquist. BELOW: Samantha King
I N,. holds Breyden Bryant as he pets Aldo.
s"PHOTO COURTESY DEPUTY CARYL MAROTTA, SRO


Dept. of Business and Professional

Regulation fights unlicensed activity


TALLAHASSEE-In an
effort to combat unlicensed
activity, the Department of
Business and Professional
Regulation's Division
of Regulation is planning
statewide unlicensed activity
sweeps and stings during the
first week of November. This
effort is part of the division's
three-tiered approach to
combat unlicensed activity
through education, prevention
and enforcement. Investigators
will perform operations across
Florida in an effort to nab
unlicensed individuals. In
addition to enforcement
activities, the department
announces statewide
enforcement operations in an
effort to educate unlicensed
individuals about license
requirements and encourage
licensure.
"Statewide unlicensed
activity operations are an
important part of getting the
word out about the dangers
of unlicensed activity," said
Secretary Charles W. Drago.
"Announcing the operations
before they begin gives
unlicensed individuals an
opportunity to think twice
before breaking the law and
reminds consumers only to
hire licensed professionals."
The Division of Regulation
will conduct sweeps and
stings from the eight district
offices around the state. To
perform these operations,
they will partner with other
agencies, including local law


enforcement, building and
code enforcement departments,
State Attorney's offices, and
the Florida Department of
Financial Services' Division
of Workers' Compensation.
Specific locations will not be
disclosed at this time; however,
an extensive summary will be
distributed at the conclusion of
the .operation.
Below are precautions
that consumers can take to
help protect themselves from
unlicensed individuals:
Always ask to see the State
of Florida license.
Note the license number
and verify that the license
is current and in good
standing. To check a license,
call 850-487-1395 or visit
MyFloridaLicense.com.


Ask for references and
check each one.
Do not pay cash and be
cautious of writing checks
made payable to individuals,
especially when dealing with
a company.
Get everything in writing,.
including a detailed description
of the work to be completed, a
completion date and the total
cost.
The department's mission
is to license efficiently and
regulatefairly. The department
licenses more than one million
businesses and professionals
ranging from real estate
agents, veterinarians, and
accountants to contractors
and cosmetologists. For
more information, please visit
MyFloridaLicense. com.


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NOVEMBER 4, 2009 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 9


saoa& ard f-[avct draws0 a crowd
Over 350 brave souls paid a visit
to the annual Backyard Haunt at
the home of Gordon and Melissa
Durham on Durham Road in Bristol
fn last week, where scary scenes and
horrifying creatures were on display
for Halloween. This is the fifth year
for the event, which grows in size and
popularity with each Halloween. The
two-night display is a three month
effort, says Melissa Durham. "It takes
about a month to put the characters
together, a month to set up and a
month to take it down," she said.
4 1DANIEL WILLIAMS PHOTOS


ACREAGE FOR SALE
Liberty County Rd Frontage
From $4,995 per acre
$1000.00 Total Down
Owner Financing, No Qualifying
Tri-land Inc. Broker Phone (813) 253-3258


STEVE CUTSHAW
FOR BRISTOL CITY COUNCIL
*You may know me from Torreya State Park. I have nearly
twenty years experience as a public servant within the Flor-
ida Park Service.
*You may know me as a volunteer firefighter, serving you
in some very trying times.
*You may know me as a school volunteer mentoring our
children.

I have a true desire to help wherever, whenever, and how-
ever I can. I have learned sometimes the best way to help
is to listen. I will listen to you as your Bristol City Council
Member.

I believe our government has many layers, and the most
important layer starts at home.
I urge all citizens of the city of Bristol
to exercise their right to vote on
November 10, 2009.
I can be reached anytime at 643-4115.
I WELCOME YOUR CALLS.
Thank you for your support

.......................................SLL.








Page 10 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL NOVEMBER 4, 2009


Blountstown farmer Henry McCrone joins

Florida Farm Bureau Board of Directors


GAINESVILLE-Blountstown Oct. 28-30 at Daytona Beach..
farmer Henry McCrone was McCrone, who also serves on
elected to the state board of the Calhoun-Gulf County Farm
directors of the Florida Farm Bureau board of directors, will
Bureau Federation at the represent Board District 3, which
organization's annual meeting includes Bay, Calhoun-Gulf,

SENIOR CITIZENS NEWS

Calhoun & Liberty Senior Citizens

celebrate Thanksgiving w/meals


CALHOUN CENTER-Come
and join us on Tuesday, Nov. 24
for our annual Thanksgiving Feast
at the Senior Center. We will have
our famous and delicious fried
turkey, dressing, sweet potato
souffle, yeast roll, and some
delicious desserts. We will serve
around 11:45 a.m. so come early
and enjoy socializing with your.
friends.
Please call Dorothy or Ginger
at 674-4163 and reserve you
seat.


LIBERTY CENTER-The
Liberty County Senior Citizens
is cooking Thanksgiving lunch
for seniors of Liberty County
Thursday, Nov. 19 at 11 a.m. The
location of the event will be at the
Bristol Senior Center located on
Highway 12 South.
Call Liberty County Transit
at 643-2524 no later than 3
p.m. on Monday, Nov. 16 for
transportation.
For more information call
643-5690.


Washington counties.
McCrone is one of five new
board members.
Othersjoining the board include
Jerry Davis of Jay (District 1),
and Brad Etheridge of Williston
(District 9). Jacob Larson,
newly elected class president of
the FFBF Young Farmers and
Rancher Leadership'Group also
joins the board. Jeffery Hamrick,
a Hamilton County rancher will
continue to serve on the board as
immediate past class president.
Michelle Williamson, chair of the
FFBF State Women's Leadership
Committee, and Virginia "Ginny"
Paarlberg, women's vice chair,
will continue to serve on the state
board.
The Florida Farm Bureau
Federation is the state's largest
general-interest agricultural
association with about 140,000
member-families statewide.


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


CHURCH SPORTS
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
OF BLOUNTSTOWN-Upward
Basketball registration is
beginning this week!
Brochures will be distributed
through the schools or you may
pick up a registration form at
the First Baptist Church of
Blountstown.
For more information call
674-5923. Upward emphasizes
sportmanship, teamwork, positive
values, equal playing time and
growth in game skills.

GOSPEL HARVEST
EXTRAVAGANZA
ST. MARY M.B. CHURCH-
St. Mary M.B. Church Pastor's
Aide Ministry will be having a
7Up Gospel Harvest Extravaganza
SaturdayNov. 14at 6:30 p.m. (CT)
at St. Mary M.B. Church 16345
S.E. River Street, Blountstown,
Fl. Dr. C.L. Wilson, Pastor/
Teacher. A variety of speakers
from our big bend area will be
ministering to souls.
Speakers will be Minister
Bobby Bowers, Minister Darrell
Soloman, Deacon, Christopher

MESSAGE OF
THANKS
Thank you to family and
friends for the loving support
extended to us during the recent
illness and passing of our mother,
Jerline (Chris) Hall. Thank you
for your prayers, visits, phone
calls, cards, flowers and food over
the past several weeks.
A special thank you to Dr.
Misbah Farooqi and his staff, the
Calhoun-Liberty Hospital staff,
Peavy Funeral Home and our
RiverTown Community Church
family. Your compassion has
helped more than words can
express during this difficult time.
May God bless you all.
Jan and Joan Hall


UI U


NEWS
FROM THE

PEWS


. : .


Glicrease, Deacon, Robert
Gadson, Brother Dexter Thomas,
Brother Ricky Marlowe, Brother
Ricky Copeland.
Our summarization of the
sermons will from Elder David
Lawson, Pastor of Urban Assault
Ministry in Sneads. Come witness
the blessing of God flowing
through these' great men of God.

FAMILY RETREAT
ST. MARY M.B. CHURCH-
St. Mary M.B. Church Pastor's
Aide Ministry is sponsoring a
Family Retreat May 14-16, 2010
in Fort Gaines, GA.
Would you like for you and
your family to spend three days in-
the presence of the Lord? If so,
this retreat is for you! Imagine, a
retreat designed to bring families
closer. A family that prays together
stays together.
Then imagine, three days of
relaxed teaching, meditation and
fellowship in nature's awesome
beauty. This retreat will restore,
build up and empower your walk
of faith. Join us as we enter into
His presence and learn more of
Him.
Dynamic speakers will include
Prophetess Kathy Peterson, Rev.
Darrell Britt and Sister Dineasi
Mosley.
Come join us at beautiful
Georgia T. Bagby State Park,
with its lodge and rustic cabins,
fireplace, two bedrooms, full bath,
patio overlooking the scenic lake.


Come, let us "REST" in the Lord,
and be nourished of Him.
For your leisure time enjoy the
beautiful beach, sky-diving, golf
and tennis courts, fishing, hiking
3 miles of nature trails, bicycle
riding and much more.
For additional information,
contact Evangelist Patricia Mosley
at (850)718-3710 or Sister Elsie
Fitzpatrick at (850)674-8653.
A $50 deposit made by January
11, 2010 will guarantee your
registration. Monthly payments
will be accepted.
Sponsored by St. Mary M.B.
Church Pastor's Aide Ministry
Dr. C.L. Wilson, Pastor.


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Agent
craig.brinkley@ffbic.com

Helping You


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For prompt, professional
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(850) 674-5471


1Lwsade~s 1%?estowtio1l~\


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WILL BE HAVING


Homecoming &

Pastor Appreciation

Sunday, nov. 8.

Services begin at 11 a.m.

Special singing group, Fresh Anointed
Lunch will be served


everyone is welcome.

The church is located at
10467 NW Henry Kever Road in Bristol,
\ across from WR Tolar School // .s


RAHAL-MILLER
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6:30 P.M.
MARIANNA HIGH SCHOOL
,: 'e ,.,if-./s /
EVERYONE WELCOME
FOR MORE INFO (850)482-3051


i\~I;








NOVEMBER 4,2009 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 11


SOLD ARBMW3F


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:Syndicated Content...


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PETS ANPEOPLE


Amber

Rabon

eand

'Plavin'

Possum'

Amber Rabon, 18,
of Shelton's Corner
has an unusual pet
an opossum.
Amber found
"Playin' Possum"
about a year ago
while driving down
a dirt road. She
saw a mother opos-
sum running across
the road in front of
her with several ba-
bies on her back. i has i a c
One fell off. Amber C
stopped and picked
up the displaced
baby and took it home. She bottle fed the tiny animal, which was about the
size of her hand.
Amber says that the baby opossum must have hurt hiniself when it fell off of
his mother because he doesn't walk, he mostly drags himself around.
"Playin Possum" is a very tame animal, although he accidently bit Amber once
while having a sausage treat. His diet consists of sausage, smoked oysters,
Vienna Sausages and baked chicken.
Amber and "Playin Possum" live with her mother, Michelle Stacy, and many
other critters including fish, hamsters, gerbils, a corn snake, rats, turtles and
dogs.


PETS AND THEIR PEOPLE IS SPONSORED BY

Altha Farmers Co-on, Inc.
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
Phone: (850) 762-3161 Phone: (850) 673-8102 Phone: (850) 482-2416
~ IILI- IL-IL --LL -L~I C~IT,


NOVEMBER 2
FullBeaver Moon

:, D
NOVEMBER3
Election Day


Almanac



- -


NOVEMBER 6
Best day to
quitsmoking


NOVEMBER 7, '
Best days to plant
belugromund crops


O november 4 marks the birth- nickels was a model taken from
aUday of sculptor James Earle j Black Diamond, a bison in New
Fraser, born in 1876. His de- York's Central Park Zoo. In
signs of the Indian head and 1938, the Thomas Jefferson
buffalo graced our nickel and Monticello nickel, by
coins dated between Felix Schlag, replaced
1913 and 1938. Many of S l Fraser's design. Jeffer-
these nickels can still be son's image being the
found in circulation today. .- - third one of a U.S. presi-
The buffalo depicted on the dent used for coinage.

2 cups fresh cranberries reheat the oven to 355*F. Butter a 2-quart
3 cups coarsely diced, peeled Libaking dish and pour in the cranberries,
cupsuar apples, and sugar, mixing well. In a separate
1-1/2 cups rolled oats e I bowl, mix together the oats, butter,
1/2 cup (1 stick) butter an d salt. Stir in the maple syrup
1/2 teaspoon salt and pour the oat mixture over the
3/4 cup maple syrup fruit. rate nutmeg over the top
and bake for 1 hour, or until fruit is
tender. MAKES 4 TO 6 SERVINGS.
;--i L WIT AND WISDOM FROM THE OLD FARMER'S ALMANAC
As November, so the]followingf March.
,' m Reduce wear on your socks by "switching feet"
I when you wear them for a second consecutive time.
SOn November 6, 1947, Meet the Press made its
L television debut.
FOR RECIPES, GARDENING TIPS. AND WEATHER FORECASTS. VISIT:
Almanac.com


- *- -


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Page 12 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL NOVEMBER 4, 2009


.. . Plain $12.50 with nuts or decorated $15
- Whole cakes and pies available
'1 /The.


Restaurant

;Hwy. 20, Bristol 643-2264
now=


ALTHA FALL FESTIVAL


It's with a sincere heart
that I ask for your vote and
support on Tuesday, No-
Svember 10, 2009. I want
to be your public servant
"' at City Hall. I count it a
*. .._, privilege to call Bristol my
.- home and I will work hard
"i to make the City of Bristol
a better place for you and
your children to -live and
call home.

I believe in fair and impartial representation for all citizens.
Your problems will be my concerns and I promise never to
be too busy to listen to your concerns or needs.

This is your city and your elected City "Council members
need to always remember that they work for you, the Citi-
zens of Bristol.

I have been employed with the Calhoun Liberty Employ-
ees Credit Union for the past 17 years so I have a lot of
experience in money management and working with the
public on a daily basis.

Please go to the polls on Tuesday, November 10 and Elect
Gilda Drummond to serve as your Bristol Council Mem-
ber. Together, we can make a difference in our city gov-
ernment.

If.you have any questions or concerns, please call me at
643-5268.
Thank you for your vote and support,

GilCda Drummond
POLITICAL ADVERTISEMENT, PAID FOR AND APPROVED BY
GILDA DRUMMOND, CANDIDATE FOR BRISTOL CITY COUNCIL.


-







NOVEMBER 4, 2009 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 13


"Freedom from Eye Glasses,

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PHONE (850).410-4642



O.HiAL BALLOT

CITY OF BRISTOL
November 10, 2009
TO VOTE for a candidate, make a cross
(X) in the blank space at the RIGHT of the
candidate for whom you desire to vote.

FOR CITY COUNCIL
Vote for Three (3)

High Three (3) Votes will serve a two year
term beginning January 1, 2010.

Steve Cutshaw _

Gilda C. Drummond

John E. Fairchild

Ellen R. Lewis

Bobby Reddick ____


WEDDINGS

Parrish, Taylor engaged; wedding

ceremony planned July 10, 2010
Ricky and Sharmon Parrish
of Bristol are pleased to
announce the engagement of
their daughter, Ashlie Nicole
Parrish to Jordan 'Jordy' Alan
Taylor. He is the son of Thom
and Janet Hallman of Hahira,
GA and Alan and Traci Taylor
of Valdosta, GA.
Ashlie is a 2006 graduate of
Liberty County High School.
She is currently pursuing a
dual major in Elementary
Education/ESE from Flagler :'
College.V
Jordy is a 2006 graduate of 4
Lowndes High School. He is
currently serving in the United
States Air Force, stationed at
Hurlburt Field.
The wedding is planned
for July 10, 2010 at AlcyoneN
Plantation. ..

Cowboy Frazier, Gloria Juarez to

marry Nov. 7 at Sam Atkins Park
James Lee Frazier, Jr.
(Cowboy) and Gloria J. Juarez
announce their upcoming
wedding on Saturday, Nov. 7.
This is an open invitation
to all who want to share this
special day with a ceremony at
11:30 a.m. in Sam Atkins Park
in Blountstown. Following
the ceremony there will be a
reception and celebration with
j live gospel music by anyone
who wants to participate.
Bring a picnic lunch, your
instruments and bring your
blessings tojoin us in thanking
God for ours.


The Medical Center
OF BLOUNTSTOWN


Dr. Iqbal Faruqui
Board Certified
Internal Medicine.


Arlena Falcon, ARNP

Dorcas Goodman, ARNP


WE ARE ACCEPTING NEW PATIENTS!!
Our Services include: Non-Complicated Pediatric Care; Comprehen-
sive Adult & Elderly Care; Women's Healthcare Family Planning, Free
Mammograms & Female Exam for eligible persons; Physicals Sports,
School, Pre-Employment & DOT; Blood Work; EKG; PFT; Allergy & B-12
injections; Cancer & Diabetes Screenings.
Call us today to get your appointment scheduled.
We are PPO providers for BCBS, United Healthcare & Cigna
Also-accept Vista, Healthease, Medicare & Medicaid
Walk-ins are welcome!! Now accepting VISA & MASTERCARD


La an on rager,
Monica Bontrager, DMD




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







Page 14 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL NOVEMBER 4, 2009


DELAYNEE COBB
Delaynee Cobb celebrated her
seventh birthday on Oct. 26.
She is the daughter of Ben
and Tonia Cobb of Hosford.
Her grandparents include
the late Jerry and Margie
Cobb of Hosford, Rhonda
Branch of Hosford, Wayne
Branch of Tallahassee and
Freddie Segree of Eastpoint.
Delaynee enjoys writing,
drawing, skating and just being
Mama and Daddy's girl!


RACHEAL ORAMA
Racheal Orama will celebrate
her 18th birthday on Nov. 5.
She-is the daughter of Betty
Orama of Hosford and Isaias
Orama, also of Hosford. Her
grandmother is Betty Henthorn
of Hosford. Racheal is in the
11th grade at LCHS. She
enjoys spending time with her
family and hanging out with
her friends. She especially
enjoys being aunt to Imma
and Kinley.


ASHTON
LAYNE
AMMONS
Ashton Layne Ammons will
celebrate his fourth birthday
on Nov. 7. He is the son of
Jace and Desire'e Ammons
of Hosford. His grandparents
include Bryon and Barbara
Potter of Bristol, R.J. and
Cathy St. Romain of Ragley,
LA, Anita and Nelson Sumner
of Tallahassee and James and
Sue Ammons of Blountstown.
His great-grandparents are
Odell and the late Emilee
Potter of Gulf Shores, AL,
Quince and the late Wilbur
Dalton of Grand Ridge and
Billie Phillips of Blountstown.
Ashton will celebrate his
birthday at Chuck E. Cheese
in Tallahassee. He loves
playing sports, hunting and
fishing with his daddy. He
also loves playing with his big
brother Hunter and big sister,
Holly. He will finally be able to
go to preschool next year he
has been dying to go and ride
the bus.


SOLOMON
T. DAUGHTREY
Solomon celebrated his third
birthday Monday, Nov. 2. He is
the son of Earnest Daughtrey
and Kathy Thomas of Hobe
Sound. Grandparents are Mr.
and Mrs. Henry Daughtrey
of Bristol and the late Mozell
*Daughtrey. Solomon enjoys
playing in the park, riding his
bike, taking over TT (Tiara's)
house, telling NaNa (Kim) what
to do and buy him, running
from his cousin Carlyle when
it's haircut time, talking to
his cousin Carlise on the
phone and telling Auntie Viola
that Uncle Tony is not nice.
Solomon will be celebrating
his birthday at Pettway Park
with a Sponge Bob Theme.
A host of family and friends
are expected to join in on the
fun with games, food, pinatas
and a Sponge Bob Bounce
House.


KARA CONYERS
Kara Conyers will celebrate her
third birthday on Nov. 8. She
is the daughter of Grant and
Jenny Conyers of Bristol. Her
grandparents include Kenny
and Jayne Foran, Donnie and
Ann Conyers, all of Bristol and
John and Barbara Church of
AZ Her great-grandparents
are J.B and the late Dory
Holmquist of CA, Smitty and
Esther Smith of Bristol, the late
Calvin and Alleve Church, the
late Wayne Klingler, the late
Claude and Bennie Conyers
and the late Johnnie and
Carolyn Foran. Kara enjoys
singing and dancing, she
also enjoys playing with her
cousins, friends and brother
Kaleb.


i Happy

Birthday


S.
'S
C.


H py


Happy 24h
Birthday

Eddie

Syfrett
on October 28

- We Love You!

Mom, Shorty, James,
Dad, Julie, April & Abby
I


K'-


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592-5579
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Phone 674-5974 Fax 674-8307


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NOVEMBER 4, 2009 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 15


CALHOUN g LIBERTY

-INE-WEEK ) HONOR ROLL


A Honor Roll
6th grade: Alexis Devuyst, Megann
Dillinger, Chessa Goodman, Anna Hassig,
Willidm McClellan, Colton Purvis, Kenneth
Rollins, Cole Skipper, Jennifer Snowden,
Colby Tanner and Courtney Thurman.
7th grade: Olivia Atkins, Katelyn
Bozeman, Andrew Bryant, John Bryant,
Donavan Ebersole, Cassidy Gurliaccio,
Augustus Reddoch, Carly Richards, Audrey
Ryals, Walker Strawn, Trip Taylor, Wyatt
Tlhurman, Anthony Wyrick and Heather
Yoder.
8th grade: Andrew Bennett, Jayla
Brigham, Austin Britt, Candase Bryant,
Kristal Cooley, Jacqueline Dudley, Kylee
Harrell, Savannah Jerkins, Hunter Jordan,
Dajza Marlow, Calen Masai, Heather
Parrish, Ethan Peacock, Khirsten White,
Alex Wroblewski and Linda Young.
A/B Honor Rdll
6th grade: Cassandra Branton,
Christopher Brown, Madison Brown,
Alissa Cole, Brittny Davis; Stanford
Dawson, Emannuel Deveaux, Derek
Eberly, Edward Ellis, R'Shayla Faulk,
George Glass, Lauren Godwin, Devin
Hackel, Emily Hall, Cavan Hanna,Ayers
Hassig, Jordan Herndon, Mirazha Hogue,
Alese Jones, Brittany Kelley, Jesse Langley,
Lindsey Laramore, Dharma Lee, James
Martin, Malie Medina-Dykes, Blake
Pitts, Taylor Pyles, Sacha Raper, Whitney
Reeder, Leamon Sims, Camden Skinner,
James Spurling, Joshua VanLierop, Destiny
Wise, Cerise Womack, Tristen Wood and
Jennifer Yon.
7th grade: Lecia Baker, Jazmine
Barrett, Ayanna Black, Kemuel Cedeno,
Emily Childress, Sarah Cook, Bryce
Davis, David Dietz, Deonte Dudley,
Nathan Dunham, Summer Flowers, Keri
Hackel, Michael Holt, Thomas Howell,
Malac Johnson, Cody Keller, Jonathan
Leath, Dylan Lee, Sarah Liffick, Alyssa
Lytle, Jenny Lytle, Demeca Martin, Jaimin
Martinez, Chloey McLeod, Callie Melvin,
Justin Merwin, Zehante Nevzuroff, Morgan
Robinson, Alyssa Sims, Fabian Solomon,
Taylor Vincent and Jordan Willis.
8th grade: Emily Bailey, David Benditt,
Aaron Boyd, Taylor Boyd, Brett Bozeman,
Stephanie Branton, Javakiel Brigham,
Steven Cherry,Eric Daniels, Kyle Damell,
Nicole Damrnell, Ased Farooqi, Thomas
Futch, Sandra Godwin, Temicka Hall,
Chase Harris, Christopher Hiers, Breanna
Jerkins, Kelsey Kent, Scott Ludlow, James
Peacock, Shelly Price, Katelynn Roberts,
Adrienne Saintilus, Destiny Schaffer,
Katelyn Simmons, Alexis Speights, Cole
Taylor, Branton Vickery, Benjamin Weeks,
Patrick Widner, Jamarcus Williams, Bryson
Wood, Travis Wood and Tristan Wood.


All E's Kindergarten
Alaska Bontrager, Anna Lynn Corry,
Caitlen Tomlin, Caleb Keigans, DeSoto
Hood, Evan Shuler, Hailey Sewell, Jacob
Day, Kilyn Gautier, Makenna Patton, Nate
Pullam and Sydney Sewell.
All E's and S's
Kindergarten
Aidan Hamilton, Angelica Summerlin,
Aubrey Smith, Austin Mathis, Autumn
Jefferson, Brookelynne Wilkes, Caeli
Cloat, Cannon Shuler, Chesney Arnold,
Chloe Hodge, David White, Diarmiond
Watson, Elizabeth Fowler, Ethan Alford,
Jaden Potter, Jonathan Shuler, Joshua
Demarest, Julie Lollie, Justin Brinson,
Kaytlyn Mullins, Kelby Fine, Kyle
Keigans, Lindsay Cooper, Morgan Fletcher,
Nathaniel Alford, Shay Sullivan, Tryston
Lopez and Wayne Mansell.
Perfect Attendance
Kindergarten
Aidan Hamilton, Alaska Bontrager, Aubrey
Smith, Autumn Jefferson, Brant Sewell,
Brennan Clemans, Caitlen Tomlin, Caleb
Keigans, Cannon Shuler, Chloe Hodge,
DeSoto Hood, Elijah Haney, Jacob Day,
Jaden Potter, Jonathan Shuler, Jonathen'
Erby, Justin Smith, Kilyn Gautier, Kyle-
Keigans, Luke Janinda, Makenna Patton,
Mary Firiuff, Nathaniel Alford, Shay
Sullivan, Sydney Sewell and Wayne
Mansell. *
All A's First Grade
Aiden Hirsch, Austin Waller, Bryce Phillips,
Carlee Branch, Delaynee Cobb, Dj Smith,
Evy Peddie, Fletcher Melvin, Haley
Beasley, Jason Rudd, Jayden Cain, Joeseph
Finuff, Kedryn Copeland, Layla Herndon,
Mary Emma Hosford, Noelle Prichard,
Savannah Fowler, Shelby Copas, Thomas
Rodriguez and Zac Flanagan.
A/B First Grade
Aleena Pitts, Alexander Bynog, Angel
Brake, Chase Janinda, Cody Haney, Eryk
Beck, Hansen Geiger, Jonathon Dart, Kade
Williams, Kenna Mercer, Morgan IHall and
Shelbi Earnest.
Perfect Attendance
First Grade
Alexander Bynog, Andrew Piercy, Carlee
Branch, Chase Janinda, Cole Parker,
Delaynee Cobb, Jason Rudd, Jayden Cain,
Kade Williams, Mary Emma Hosford,
Noelle Prichard, Remi Potter and Zac
Flanagan.
All A's Second Grade
Brandon Shiver, Cason Towles, Haley
Duggar, Helaman Shuler, Holly Ammons,
Hunter Horton, Justin Day, Lucas Barber,
Madison Geiger, Matthew Shuler,
McKenzie Hanna, Nathan Timmons,


A large selection 6f new and used cars are

now available at Chipola Ford in Marianna!

Ronnie Coley personally invites you to visit him any
time Monday thru Saturday from 8 a.m. to 6 p.m.

Questions? Give him a call at (850)482-4043.

HE IS WAITING FOR YOUR CALL!




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Case Management

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Ave., Suite M4 Tallahassee, FL 32303
TELEPHONE (850) 222-1777


Rainey Gay, Shayla Melton and Tucker
Singletary.
A/B Second Grade
Alex Summerlin, Alex Watson, Alyssa
Durden, Ashley Johnson, Brock Sykes,
Chris Miranda, Cody Earnest, Colton
Thomas, Destiny Arnold, Kortney Kincaid,
Makenzie Geiger, Nicholas Finuff, Savanna
Raker, Savannah Myers, Shelby Sanders
and Thomas Alien.
Perfect Attendance
Second Grade
Helaman Shuler, Holly Ammons, Justin
Day, Madison Geiger, Nathan Timmons,
Rainey Gay, Savanna Raker, Thomas Allen
and Tucker Singletary.
All A's Third Grade
lan Black, Kain Pullam, Lauren Harger and
Taylor Williams.
A/B Third Grade
Blake Horton, Brandon Earnest, Breanna
Wilkes, Brent Earnest, Camryn Durden,
Chesney Broxton, Dylan Slayton, Emily
Shiver, Eric Piercy, Gabe Tomlin, Jacob
O'Steen, Kaleb Barineau, Kylie Mullins,
Lindsey Bunkley, Lizzie Black, Mary Beth
Rogers, Megan Hirsch, Michaela Bradwell,
Raegan Gay and Sara Burke.
Perfect Attendance
Third Grade
Blake Horton, Chesney Broxton, Emily
Shiver, Gabe Tomlin, Jacob O'Steen,
Joseph Summerlin, Landon Webb, Lizzie
Black, Mary Beth Rogers, Mayci Hodge,
Megan Hirsch, Michaela Bradwell, Raegan
Gay and Sara Burke.
All A's Fourth Grade
Ally Maige, Carlyn Sloat, Duncan Hosford,
Hunter Ammons, Kaleb Mercer, Lorraina
Nava and Raegan Todd.
A/B Fourth Grade
Alec Sansom, Austin Rudd, Bailey Camp,
Braden Peddie, Brooke Shuler, Dcsiree
Melton, Gabby Morris, Jonathan Day, Karri
Walker, Marinda Geiger, Sam Timmons,
Stormie Wilson, Thad Parker, Tyler Ellison
and Wyatt Fletcher
Perfect Attendance
Fourth Grade
Ally Maige, Bailey Camp, Deisrce Melton,
Duncan Hosford, Gabby Morris, Hunter
Ammons, Jonathan Day, Rejeanna Milligan
and Thad Parker.
All A's Fifth Grade
Gunter Barber and Cari Sloat.
A/B Fifth Grade
Angel Banks, Blade Barineau, Trenton
Fowler, Heather Herndon, Blake Kerr, Abi
McComb, Mara Myers, Madison Sessions
and Cierra White.
Perfect Attendance
Fifth Grade
Gunter Barber, Madison Sessions, Darby
Sullivan and Jakob Abbott.
All A's Sixth Grade
Bailey Singletary, Hannah Murray, Micah
McCaskill and Rachel Langston.
A/B Sixth Grade
Cailin Thomas, Emily Todd, Josh Spence,
Ken Thompson, Morgan McClendon, Sarah
Shierling and Zach Stoutamire.
Perfect Attendance
Sixth Grade
Bailey Singletary, Demi Ammonsa, Hellen
Nava, Hunter McDaniel, Kaleb O'Steen
and Steven Hobby.
All A's Seventh Grade
Allison Moore, Garrett Swier, Madison
Peddie and Will Hosford.
A/B Seventh Grade
Cameron Parrish, Chase Jordan, Madison
Love, Meagan Sewell, Melissa Brown,
Noah Davis, Olivia Black and Shannon
Tucker.




Know

*Id' someone

with an

interesting pet?

Let us know and
we may feature
them in our
Pets & People
column!


Perfect Attendance
Seventh Grade
Meagan Sewell, Will Hosford and Amos
Tomlin.
All A's Eighth Grade
Krista Black, Taylor Shuler, Trevor Culbreth
and Tristen Parrish.
A/B Eighth Grade
Ben Harger, Breanna White, Chelsea
Gowan, Christopher O'Steen, Dallas
Tucker, Dylan Essman, Gary.Dart, J.D.
Sellers, Jabe Rosier, Lee Lowery, Skye
Hoover and Tucker Abbott.
Perfect Attendance
Eighth Grade
Christopher O'Steen, Jabe Rosier, Krista
Black and Skye Hoover.
August Student
of the Month
Mrs. Zann's Kg-A, Jacob Day; Mrs. Karen's
Kg-B, Chloe Hodge; Mrs. Judith's Kg-C,
Nathaniel Alford; Mrs. Desirae's 1-A,
Madyson Fine; Mrs. Jessica's 1-B, Noelle
Prichard; Mrs. Ivy's 2-A, Holly Ammons;
Mrs. Monica's 2-B, Alex Summerlin; Mrs.
Beckie's 3-A, Emily Shiver; Mrs. Jennifer's
3-B, Raegan Gay; Mrs. Miranda's 4-A:
Austin Colomb; Mrs. Jo's 4-B, Hunter
Alien; Mrs. Linda's 5-A, Mara Myers;
Mr. Crump's 5-B, Coleton Culbreth; Sixth
Grade, Micah McCaskill; Seventh Grade,
Noah Davis and Eight Grade, Tucker
Abbott.
September Student
of the Month
Mrs. Zann's Kg-A, Kilyn Gautier; Mrs.
Karen's Kg-B, Elaina Sanders; Mrs.
Judith's Kg-C, Caeli Sloat;Mrs. Desirae's
I-A, Catherine Lewis; Mrs. Jessica's I-B,
Delaynee Cobb; Mrs. Ivy's 2-A, Matthew
Shuler; Mrs. Monica's 2-B, Hunter Horton;
Mrs. Beckie's 3-A, Joseph Summerlin;
Mrs. Jennifer's 3-B, Eric Piercy; Mrs.
Miranda's 4-A, Desiree Melton; Mrs.
Jo's 4-B, Duncan Hosford; Mrs. Linda's
5-A, Madison Sessions; Mr. Crump's
5-B, Katelynn Shiver; Sixth Grade, Sarah
Shicrling; Seventh Grade. Allison Moore
and Eight Grade. Taylor Shuler.
Panther Pride
First Nine Weeks
Mrs. Zann's Kg-A, Sydney Sewell; Mrs.
Karen's Kg-B, Joshua Demarest; Mrs.
Judith's Kg-C, Angelica Summerlin;
Mrs. Desirac's I-A, Carlee Branch; Mrs.
Jessica's I-B, Thomas Rodriguez; Mrs.
Ivy's 2-A, Justin Day; Mrs. Monica's 2-B,
Nathan Timmons; Mrs. Beckie's.3-A,
Megan Hirsch; Mrs. Jennifer's 3-B, Taylor
Williams; Mrs. Miranda's 4-A, Marinda
Geiger; Mrs. Jo's 4-B, Gabby Morris; Mrs.
Linda's 5-A, Gunter Barber; Mr. Crump's
5-B, Darby Sullivan; Sixth Grade, Bailey
Singletary; Seventh Grade, Olivia Black
and Eight Grade, Lee Lowery.
Read Around the World
Poster Contest Winners
Kg-2nd Grade, Cannon Shuler and 3rd-5th
Grade Marinda Geiger.





A Honor Roll
Ist grade: Anthony Aldridge, Jovan
Anderson, Meredith Barber, Justin
Beckwith, Dejari Belvin, Charrea Bernard,
Rylee Blackburn, Coleton Brandon, Joshua
Branning, Payton Capers, Anna Jo Carson,
Teriona Cox, Thomas Flournoy, Rekia
Garrett, Ryan Goff, Jared Holcomb, Austin
lHer, Hope Landrum, Angelica Lugo,Ariana
Martinez, Danielle Mccollum, Emmitt
Mims, Derek Moss, Kierstin Nichols, Kacy
Partridge, Austin Pastorcich,Al'dion Perry,
Katelyn Shuler, Tadiyah Smith, Samuel
Tejeda, HaYden Trigg, Destiny Tucker,
Isabela Valdez, Cassidy Vinson, Emma
Wade, Robbi Wagner and Amaris Wright.
2nd grade: Alana Amaya, Thomas
Arnold, Cheyenne Cole, Kassidi Eddleman,
Isela Flores, Kelsey Hall, Belle Harris,
Maggi Harris, Summer Hosey, Michael
King, Taryn Kirkland, Campbell Kruger,
Courtney Larson, Laine Mcdaniel, Gloria
Mendez, Jonathan Oswalt, Shaylynn
Pleasant, Javon Pride, Jessika Reeder,
Julicana Rubio, Hannah Sapp and Skyler
Spring.
3rd grade: Matthew Adkins, Montarius
Brown, Savana Clay, Brice Dillmore,
HIunter Flowers, Makayla Geiger, Leon
Grundhcber, Zachary Hobby, Olin I lolland,
Autumn Mclemore, Kelsey Nobles,
Arizona Phinney, Emilea Thompson,


Kayla Thompson, Kaleb Vickery and
Madison Wright.
4th grade: Mary Brown, Caroline
Carson; Kealoha Cutright, Sally Fowler,
Dustin Hostetter and Amber King.
5th grade: Allison Myers, Amber
Revell, Hannah Sansom
6th grade: Hollie Alhalaseh, Ann
Brown, Josie Bruffett, Hannelore Green,
Naomi Peterson and Hana Whitfield.
7th grade: Hannah Alhalaseh, Amber
Finch, Eric Fowler, Kara Fowler, Omar
Garcia, Jonathan Hall, William Hayes,
Monte Revell and-Ryan Willis.
8th grade: Lando Brown, Odra
Chapman, Carson Flowers, Alixandria
Fultineer, Megan Hiers, Morgan Hiers,
Samantha Johnson, Hyrum Wahlquist,
Leslie Williams, Shaylon Wood and Dusty
Young.
A/B Honor Roll
1st grade: Phoenix Amaya, Cody
Baggett, David Connelly Adkins, Jose
Escandon, Malikk Everett, Austin Freels,
Crystal Harvell, Rafael Hazley, Abygail
Hemandez, Kevin Johnson, Calvin Keene,
Jared Kyle, Jayson Kyle, Anthony Lake,
Blake Mccormick, Gavyn Padilla, Junior
Rangel, Manny Rudd, Summer Sellers,
Vashara Smith, David Snipes, Sadie Sparks,
Cheyenne Spring, Zala White and Disney
Williams.
2nd grade: Hellena Bess, Charles
Bums, Tyler Carman, Allyssa Chasteen,
Demi Daigle, Taylyn Ezagui, Gary
Faircloth, Bryan Garcia, Ana Giron,
Jeremy Gonzalez, Joshua Goodman, Jewell
Griffin, Nicklous Hagerman, Coleby Hall,
Chardajza Henderson, Selena Jimenez,
Randy Keene, Howell Lewis, Lacy Maloy,
Joseph Martinez, Maria Martinez, Jordan
Mcclendon, Timothy Mccormick, Ashley
Mims, Payton Murphy, Danielle Nelson,
Jonathon Obryan, Mia Pendleton, Daisy
Puente, Jonathan Rubio, Colton Ryals,
Elishah Shiver, Alex Valdez, Vanessa
Vickers, Adrian Villanueva and Brandon
Ward.
3rd grade: Joseph Bermudez,
Dominick Cossey, Jacob Creamer, Bradley
Edwards, Timothy Fant, Kevin Fleet,
Anthony Fleishman, Daisy Glass, Timothy
Granger, Brooke Hires, Angelica Jimenez,
Kelsey Jones, Andrew Kern, Brooke Kroft,
Reniesha Marlow, John Peddie, Tyler
Peterson, Dylan Raker, Destiny Reddick,
Caidon Rushing, Samantha Schwendeman,
Leda Thurman, Darren Varnum, Haylin
Womble and Tara Young.
4th grade: Amberlyn Adams, Makayla
Barber, Marlon Black, Daniel Bramblett,
Levi Collins, Aaliyiah Fleming, Montana
Flowers, Jack Foster, Clarissa Gordon,
Jacob Gregory, Jezaniah Jacobs, Leo
Johnson, Mya Jordan, Sheridan Morgan,
Trevor Murphy, Vontris Pierre, Alyssa
Poole, Hayley Sapp, Sydni Smith, Weston
Summers and Wesley Tharpe.
5th grade: Caleb Adkins, Jebadiah
Baggett, Levi Brannan, Austin Cain,
Delayna Dalton,' Waylon Edenfield,
Rhiannon Faircloth, Olivia Flores, Diamond
Jackson, Emily Kern, Cheyanne Kyle:
Kathy Marshall, Lindsey Murkerson, Kaly
Partridge, Demetria Peterson, Todd Polver,
Dylan Sapp, Chelsea Schwendeman,
Monica Serna, Brigham Shuler, Loulie
Smith and Tanner Young.
6th grade: Holly Banks, Christina
Barber, Dakoda Berg, Colby Bodiford,
Jyierra Brigham, Milo Brown, Amy Finich,
Thomas Fleet, Courtney Godwin, Cephus
Green, Courtney Hall, Ryan Harper, Jenna'
Harvey, JeFfery Holcomb, Colton Hopkins-
Goff, Megan Hosey, Kaitlin Lynn, Jordan
Morgan, Brooklyn Page, Josephine Parrott,
Joshua Peddie, Nicholas Pitts, Juliana
Pullam, Ryan Ramer, Raymond Redding,
Bethany Schneider, Baylee Scott, Cassidy
Shuler, Leanne Smith, Damon Snipes,
Colton Thaw, Jamie White and Nicholas
Wright.
7th grade: Alysia Amaya, Clary
Bateman, Oscar Bermudez, Shanice
Billington, Keith Burns, Matthew
Campbell, Ashlee Dean, Mikayla Floumoy,
Louis Hall, Rayana Hogans, Destine Keen,
Shawn Lane Logan, Tracy Maloy, Phillip
Marotta, Andres Mendez, Danielle Owens,
Savannah Owens, Jasper Pullam, Morgan
Scarfoss, Blaise Thaw and Temperance
Thomas.
8th grade: Candace Arrant, Benjamin
Beckwith, Gavin Butler, Kyrah Chaney,
Williani Garner, Koree Guthrie, Monroe
Hinson, HunterJacobs, Zachary Kern, Bryan
Perry, Dcncze Peterson, Jacob Phinney,
Bulent Reisoglu, Shann Roddenberry,
Cassie Snipes and Keaton Suber.


~saPaarr~


IIIIIII[IIIIBIL


~C


-------------- -







Page 16 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL NOVEMBER 4, 2009


WINNERS


IC






KINARD




1st place Blane Norris, son of Amber Cobia and Scotty Norris of Blountstown (John Deer);
2nd place Azalyn Harmon, daughter of Andrea Morales ol Blountstown (Peacock); 3rd place
Luke Barton, son of Kevin and Carla Barton of Blountstown (Chicken)

1st place Hunt-
er Barton, son of
Kevin and Carla
Barton of Blount-
stown (Fisher-
man); 2nd place
Cody Pass,
son of Carton and
Becky Pass of Ki--A
nard (UPS man):
3rd place Sara
Manspeaker,
daughter of Ra-
chael Manspeak-
er of Bnstol (LII'
Bo-Peep)

1st place- Trip McGill,
son oflaue ad Lyn ABOVE: Folks took their frustrations out on a wrecked car with a
son of Claude and Lynn
McGill o Kinard and for a good cause. BELOW: Nancy Newsome gives a young garr
ao McGill of Kinard and
Charlie Red, son of one of the many booths at the event.
Chuck and Lisa Red of
Youngstown (Bronzed
Cowboy and Indian
Statues); 2nd place
Christian Ward,
daughter of Chris and
Tammy Ward of Wewa
(Rub-a-dub in a tub);
3rd place Bradley
Edwards, son of Scott
and Rebecca Bailey of
Blounistown (Clown)










aa
'.*1




1st place--Jqssie West, daughter of Casite Barbee and John West of Kinard (Oul House);
2nd place Holley Bailey, daughter,of Melissa Bailey of Kinard; 3rd place (tie) Hadley
Tolleyjjiaught of Renee Mopre of Blountstown (Lucy) and Taylor Terry, dakighter of Nor-
man Tony o k0n.rd (Abby from NCl), 12. u ;'


H


sledge hamn
ne player her (


9i:






NOVEMBER 4, 2009 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 17


ALLOWEEN
It's not Halloween if you don't make the drive to
Kinard for the annual carnival. An estimated crowd of
2,500 people were in attendance at Saturday's Kinard
Halloween Carnival, which is the primary fundraising
event for the Kinard Volunteer Fire Department. Each
year, both kids and adults work hard on putting together
unique costumes for the memorable event. This
year's top selling cake was a Tree Top Tall four-layer
homemade coconut cake baked by Mavis Willis that
went for $250. ANGIE DAVIS PHOTOS


ler all
irize at


CARNIVAL


The eldest man and woman in attendance
received large gift baskets. The winners,
shown above, were Ed Doyle, 87 of Wewa,
who is a retired employee of the Blountstown
Post Office, and Evelyn Smith, 92 of Winter
Haven, who is now living with family in Kinard.


J









Page 18 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL NOVEMBER 4, 2009


C'BC


LEFT: Anthony Lake looks over a book to possibly take home. RIGHT: Vashara, Alyssa and Vontarious McCray check out the large
selection of books. BELOW: Jill Shuler and Alex Vaught sit down and take time to read his book before checking out.



Over 300 attend Oct. 22 book giveaway

The Baggin' Book program that provides free books to children was held
"S t Thursday, Oct. 22 in the Liberty County Schbol Board meeting room. The

program is designed for children from birth to 3rd grade, however, any child

regardless of age is welcome. Each child gets three books and a very nice tote
bag to carry their books home in.


\


More than 300 people attended the event and every child will be
enriched with the knowledge gained through reading. This program is
one way Liberty County helps to promote literacy in our community.
The program is led by Suzann Stoutamire, the Early Childhood
Coordinator, who wrote a grant to get funding for this program.
The Baggin' Book event is held


-several times a year and no one ever
leaves disappointed.
This program is also sponsored by The

'7 Liberty Even Start, Liberty Early Childhood
Programs, North FL Child Development and
Liberty County School Board.

PHOTOS BY MISSY TANNER


I.-,-.


Apalachicola

shooting range

will be closed

November 16-17
The Apalachicola Shooting
Range in the heart of the
Apalachicola National Forest
will be closed for repairs Nov.
16-17.
The range, open to those who
want to shoot pistols and rifles, is
located next to Forest Road 305.
The U.S. Forest Service, U.S. Fish
and Wildlife Service and Florida
Fish and Wildlife Conservation
Commission cooperatively make
the range available for use by the
public.
In addition, the range is
normally closed to public use
the fourth Saturday of each month
for hunter safety classes. In
November, however, the range
will also be closed the third
Saturday, Nov. 21.


LUNCHES BREAKFAST
(Pre-K thru 5th) THURSDAY
THURSDAY Pancakes and sausage patty or
Turkey and cheese 'sub, baked po-
tato wedges, tossed garden saiad and assorted cereals with buttered
diced pears. (Grades 6-12) Alterna- toast hash brown and assorted
4;. A_ - f; --- fi ji.h.d.


A choice of low fat white,
chocolate or strawberry milk
served with all meals.
BREAKFAST
THURSDAY
French toast sticks and sausage
patty or assorted cereals with but-
tered toast and assorted fruit juice.
FRIDAY
Sausage and egg biscuit or assort-
ed cereals with buttered toast and
assorted fruit juice.
MONDAY
Cheese toast and grits with ham
cubes or assorted cereals with but-
tered toast and assorted fruit juice.
TUESDAY
Sausage/pancake on a stick with
syrup or assorted cereal with but-
tered toast and assorted fruit juice.
WEDNESDAY
Ham and egg biscuit and potato
tots or assorted cereal with but-
tered toast and assorted fruit juice.
NOTE: BES RECEIVES CEREAL ON MONDAY AND
HOT CHOICE TUESDAY THRU FRIDAY.


tives: Crispy cnicKen wrap; Chninese
chicken salad.
FRIDAY
Cheese pizza, garden salad and
fresh fruit. (Grades 6-12) Alternatives:
Cheese burger; Caesar chicken salad.
MONDAY
Meatball sub, baked potato wedges,
garden salad and fruit. (Grades 6-12)
Alternatives: Grilled chicken salad;
chef salad.
TUESDAY
Pork riblet sub, corn on the cob, green
beans and brownie. (Grades 6-12) Al-
ternatives: Cheese burger; Chicken
Caesar salad.
WEDNESDAY
Spaghetti with meat sauce, garden
peas, fruit and garlic bread stick.
(Grades 6-12) Alternatives: Turkey and
cheese wrap;'chicken salad with fruit.


Irui Juif e.
FRIDAY
Cheese grits and scrambled eggs
or assorted cereals with buttered
toast and assorted fruit juice.
MONDAY
Pancakes and ham or assorted
cereals with buttered toast arid as-
sorted fruit juice.
TUESDAY
Cheese toast and sausage patty or
assorted cereal with buttered toast
and assorted fruit juice.
WEDNESDAY

VETERANS DAY


All menus are subject to change.
MENUS SPONSORED BY:
SBristo CDenta*CMinic
Laban Bontrager, DMD, Monica Bontrager, DMD
Pea Ridge Rd in Bristol, Phone (850) 643-5417


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

LUNCHES
Elementary
(Pre-K thru 5th)
THURSDAY
Beef taco, lettuce and tomato, sal-
sa, whole kernel corn and mixed
fruit. Alternative: Buffalo chicken
wrap.
FRIDAY
Sausage pizza, green beans and
apple crisp. Alternative: Peanut
butter sandwich.
MONDAY
Chili with saltine crackers, broccoli
and chilled peaches. Alternative:
Chicken ranchero.
TUESDAY
Beef lasagna, steamed broccoli flo-
rets and orange wedges. Alterna-
tive: Turkey club wrap.
WEDNESDAY


VETERANS DAY


~a~t~DesusiiaE8lra~lmaau*~~


I


ange wedges. Alterna-
tive: Turkey club wrap.
WEDNESDAY


VETERANS DAY


~a~t~D--U--~


I









NOVEMBER 4, 2009 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 19


Dr. Quentin
Hendersoh is
an individual
who has great
knowledge in
teaching and has
been a teacher
since August of 1988.
Any individual who has
had Dr. Hendersori as a
teacher in the science -"..
field (Physics, A&P,
Chemistry, etc.) can tell
you the passion that he *
possesses for teaching
students. I recently ---
had the privilege Dr. He
of interviewing Dr.
Henderson and in the process I
learned that Dr. Henderson is a very
well-educated individual.
Dr. Henderson actually attended
five different colleges/universities
after graduating from Childress
High School in Texas. He pursued
his goals of mastering Religion
and Medicine by further educating
himself by attending Texas A&M
for 7 years, McMurry University
for 3 V2 years, SMU for V2 a year,
FSU for 2 /2 years, and Chipola
College for 2 V years. (After going
to so many colleges/universities
he earned his DVM as a certified
veterinarian and along the way he
earned his BA from McMurry Univ.
and his BS from Texas A&M.) He
was still motivated to become a
teacher. He credits his' 11th grade
high school Vocational Agricultural
teacher with influencing him to
.become a teacher.
When asked whether or not he
enjoys his job as a veterinarian
more than being a teacher, he simply
exclaims that he loves both of his
jobs equally.
He was a Naval Flight Officer,
earning his flight wings on the
27th of May, 1968. He flew a P-3
Orion for 4 years.- He moved to
Blountstown because of his love


n


Prjc Graduation-c-- -- P~~ L- -~D~


Project Graduation
EVENTS



Sat. Nov. 7 Archery Shoot
Archery Shoot registration
begins at 10 a.m. at the Altha School
Baseball Field. The fee for children
up to 13 will be $10 and age 14 and
older will be $20. Children under 15
must have a parent present.
The shoot will be field points
only. Prizes will be given to the top
three in both divisions. There will
be a concession stand available for
refreshments.
All proceeds benefit Altha
School's 2010 Seniors.

Saturday, Nov. 14 Bog-In
A bog-in will be sponsored by the
Town of Altha and the 2010 Altha
Senior class on Nov. 14.
Gates will open at 3 p.m. and the
bog-in begins at 5 p.m. (CT) located
one mile north ofAltha Hwy. 71, left
on Bodiford Road. Admission will
be $10 per.person. Children 12 and
under will be free. There will also
be a kid mud race.
Entry fee for the races will be $25
and races will be divided into three
classifications: street legal, below
38.5 and above 38.5. Awards will
be given for 1st, 2 and 3rd place;
must be a 15 truck minimum for
cash payout.
All proceeds benefit Altha
School's 2010 Seniors.
For more information contact
Mary McClellan at the Altha School
at 762-3121 or Jacqucline Smith at
City Hall at 762-3280.


C


BLOUNTSTOWN HIGHScHooL


of the Apalachicola
National Forest
and also because


relatives around
Blountstown.
,,I; Having been married since
S i May 1969, he loves his
family and tells me that the
most precious gift he has
ever received is his family
of four daughters. His
four daughters (Caralleen,
* 5 Michele, Janet and Sharon)
i- "have all graduated from
derson Blountstown High School
and are all currently
working in Florida. He has a total of
six grandchildren Caralleen, Michele
and Janet each have two children.
Caralleen is a Physical Therapist in
Tallahassee; Michele is a Registered
Nurse who works in Jackson
County; Janet is a 1st grade teacher
at Blountstown Elementary School;
and Sharon works at Blountstown
Drugs as a Pharmacist Technician
and is also a certified public school
teacher. The most fascinating fact
that I discovered about Dr. Henderson
through interviewing him was that
his wife was a direct descendant of
Pierre El' Enfant (the engineer for
George Washington). After learning
that his favorite hobbies are driving a
tractor and managing grass pastures,
it was no surprise to me when Dr.
Henderson said that his favorite genre
of music is mainly country western
of the 1950s.
Knowing that Doc is a very well-
rounded and educated man, it's
obvious that he enjoys reading.
Without hesitation, he told me that his
favorite bookwas an historical account
written by Stephen E. Ambrose
called D-Day. After interviewing Dr.
Henderson, I as a student, was able to
learn and better understand one of the
most influential and friendly teachers
at Blountstown High School.


* BHS spelling bee winners *
Congratulations to the BHS Spelling Bee winners:
9th grade- 1st place Justin Woods and 2nd place Gordon
Yoder; 10th grade-1st place Jawon Mosley and 2nd

* Veterans Day Program *
Wednesday, Nov. 11
Blountstown High School is sponsoring a
Veterans Day program on Wednesday, Nov. 11
at 9 a.m.
All local veterans and their families are invited
to attend. It will be a very special program with a
video presentation and guest speaker. There will
also be a musical number performed by the BHS
chorus. The highlight of the program will be the
awarding of a much belated medal to a veteran of
the Korean War.
Please plan to join the students and faculty at
BHS as they pay tribute to our American heroes.

* Red Ribbon Week at BHS *
by Allison Wroblewski
Last week was Red Ribbon Week at BHS. Red
Ribbon Week is to inform students about the harmful
effects of alcohol and drugs. We participated in dress
up days, watched a powerful video, and had a shocking
pep rally. Red Ribbon Week was very informative as


ALTHA WILDCATS NEWS


Junior Class Yard Sale
Altha School's Junior Class will
be having a yard sale on Saturday,
Nov. 7 from 7 a.m.-12 p.m. in the
school parking lot. They will have
all sorts of merchandise at great
prices! Table space is also available
for rent.
Call the Junior sponsor, Mrs.
Sally Sims, at Altha School at 762-
3121 for more details.

Scholastic Book Fair
by Brittney Pate
Altha School will host a Scholastic
Book Fair on November 9 13 in the
media center. Families, teachers,
and the community are invited to
attend the fair, which will feature
the theme: "Destination Book Fair:
Read Around the World." Hours for
the fair will be 8 a.m. 3 p.m. daily.
On Tuesday, Nov. 10 there will be a
special Family Event from 3 6 p.m.
The event will include refreshments,
door prizes, and time to browse at
the fair.
Students also have an opportunity
to invite a grandparent or another
"grand" person to visit the Book
Fair with them. This "Grand Event"
will be on Thursday, November 12
from 7 a.m. 3 p.m. There will be
refreshments, time to shop together
at the Book Fair.
The book fair will offer specially
priced books and educational
products, including new releases,


award-winning titles, children's
classics, interactive software, current
bestsellers, and books for parents
from more than 150 publishers.
The book fair will also feature
the One for Books program. This
program's goal is to bring more
books into schools at the local
level and promote reading globally.
Donate just $1.00 or some loose
change and sign a book slip so it
can be displayed at the book fair.
Scholastic Book Fairs will match the
One for Books dollars you raise with
a donation of up to a million books
to three non-profit organizations
devoted to improving reading skills
among children: Kids in Distressed
Situations, Inc., National Center for
Family Literacy and Toys for Tots.
As always, our Scholastic Book
Fair promises to be a great event for
literacy.

Cats' Cuisine
The Institute of Culinary Arts
invites the public to Cats' Cuisine
on Thursday, Nov. 12. The menu
will consist of Roasted Turkey with
Herb Butter, Cornbread Dressing
with Gravy, Cranberry Relish and
Seasoned Green Beans, Yeast Rolls
with Butter and Peach Torte or
Orange Sweet Potato Pie. Seating
will be at 11:40 a.m. and 12:30
p.m.. Reservations can be made by
calling the school. Please reserve by
Tuesday, Nov. 10. The price is $6.


place Saad Farooqi; 11 th grade-1 st place DeeAnna Grimes
and 2nd place Dillion Shinberger; 12th grade-lst place
Treazure Engram and 2nd place Aaron Daniels. The
county competition will be held in December.

well as exciting! Thank you to Mrs. Taylor and Student
Government members!
* Info for Seniors 2010 *
Seniors, please bring in pictures for the Senior
Slideshow as soon as possible. If you want to be included
you NEED to bring pictures! You can turn these in to
Allison Wroblewski, Alison Slongo, Jessica Collier, or
Kayla Shuler.
- Also, the next Senior Trip deposit will be Nov. 30. The
payment is $107.
The representative from Herff Jones will be here today
in the Media Center from 8 a.m.-1 p.m. for seniors to place
their orders. A deposit of $80 is due for orders and if the
order is $80 or less you must pay in full.

* BHS Calendar of Events * :
Wednesday. Nov. 4 Herff Jones for Seniors; FBLA
Blood Drive; Volleyball home against North View at 7
(Regional Quarter Final)
Friday. Nov. 6 Varsity Football at Home against
Liberty @ 7 p.m.
Wednesday. Nov. 11 Veteran's Program at 9 a.m.;
Advisory Council meeting at 3 p.m. in the Media Center.


JA )-W


Freshmen are pictured for "Crazy, Mixed-up, Tacky Day." On first row from
left: Michaela Strawn, Kaylee McCalvin and Christalyn Castleberry. Second
row: Matthew McCalvin, Trevor Wriston, Haley Chason, Madelynn Lytle,
Aerial Folsom and Kelsey Rehberg.

Altha celebrates Red Ribbon week


by Cortney Harris
- Last week was Red Ailtha
Ribbon week here at 'Paw
Altha School. The
Fellowship of Christian Drut
Athletes (FCA)
sponsors Red Ribbon
Week every year in an effort to
encourage and influence kids not do
drugs. We enjoyed special dress-up
days each day, games in the gym,
and Mr. Gary Permenter, our guest


s
vs

g


speaker for the week.
school is Musicians from area
'itively churches provided
the music. We hope
Free that the kids took
something away
from this wonderful
experience that we have every year.
If you missed any of these public
events, please try to attend next year.
We can assure you that it will be
worth your'time.


,o. ".


Spelling Bee winners Gordon Yoder, Justin Woods, Jawon Mosley, Saad Farooqi, DeeAnna Grimes, Dillion Shinberger and
Treazure Engram. Not pictured is Aaron Daniels.


ured is Aaron Daniels.








Page 20 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL NOVEMBER 4, 2009


ABOVE: Jordan McCray (#20) knocks the ball loose during the play.

Liberty Bulldogs taken the


Gadsden Panthers and win 23-6


by Richard Williams, Journal sports writer
Liberty County's win over West Gadsden wasn't -a
work of art, but in the end the canvas was painted as the
Bulldogs defeated the visiting Panthers 23-6 Friday.
Stedman Williams scored the first points of the game
when he carried a defender the last four yards into the end
zone with 3:23 remaining in the first quarter. Williams
touchdown capped a four play drive that started on their
own 28 yard line.
West Gadsden wasn't able to sustain a drive the
remainder of the half. Liberty was able to drive the ball
into Panther territory but then had the drives stall due to
miscues or penalties. The Bulldogs were able to score
again late in the first halfwhen Mike Lobse hit a field goal
to cap an eight-pla\ drine and gie Libertx a 10-0 lead.
On the ensuing kickoff Tr-stan Summers doe into a
pile of players fighting for a loose ball and came out with
the pigskin The Bulldogs were unable to take ad\ antage
of the play. but the combination of a field goal and
turnover on the kickoff seemed to both lift LibertN and
deflate WVest Gadsden going into the half.
Junior Nolan Brown helped set up Libert 's neL score
w\ hen he picked offa wounded d duck pass deep inside West
Gadsden temrtor\. The high fluttering pass "as the result
of a strong defensive rush that hit the quarterback .ust as


he threw the ball. The score came when Keith McCra\
broke free for the game's second touchdown and a I t-0
Liberty lead.
West Gadsden closed the gap late in the game after the
Bulldogs fumbled a punt on a failed attempt to pick up
the ball after several bounces. The Panthers converted the
miscue into a touchdown on a pass play. Liberty's defense
swarmed the quarterback on the two-point conversion
attempt to keep the lead at 16-6.
The last score of the game came when Bulldog
quarterback Terrance Evans broke free and outraced
the defense on a long touchdown run to make the score
23-6.
With the win Liberty moves to 7-1 overall and 3-1 in
the district. The Bulldogs travel to Blountstown No\. 6
for a contest against their cross-river and district riJal
Blountstown Tigers. The Bulldogs must win in order to
keep their playotT hopes alive


A


Ii


DANIEL
WILLIAMS
PHOTOS


ABOVE: Shane Rogowski (#8) and teammate are determined
to not let the Panther gain any yards witb Ihat ball.


ABOVE: Liberty's defense
swarmed the quarterback on
the two-poini conversion at-
tempi keeping the lead 16-6
for the Bulldogs. FAR LEFT:
Again, the Bulldogs hold Ihe
Panthers back.
LEFT CENTER: Slirling
Lake (#301 and
Nolan Brown (#14)
grab the Gadsden
player to lake
I him down.


- .., --


I Bulldog Club holds Old-Timer's reunion Oct. 30
S~The Liberty County Bulldog Club once again hosted a
chicken pileau dinner for former athletes and cheerleaders of '" '
Liberty County High School.
The dinner was served at 6:30 p.m. Oct. 30 at the football r
field prior to the kickoff of the game between LCHS and West
Gadsden.
The Club wishes to thank everyone that came out and enjoyed
the gathering..4
A special thanks goes out to Mitchell Larkins for making the '
dessert cakes and Robert Hill for cooking the pileau.
We also appreciate the assistance provided by SheriffDonnie
Conyers and the Liberty County Sheriff's Department as well
as Warden Douglas and Liberty Correctional Institute.
Without the help of these wonderful community partners
and all of the Bulldog Club members that provided assistance
this event would not be possible each year.

LEFT: Sheriff Donnie Conyers catches up with some LCHS alumni. ABOVE: Former LCHS athletes enjoy the chicken pileau dinner.


i









NOVEMBER 4, 2009 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 21


Tigers take care of business in Franklin Co.

with shutout to retain perfect district record

by Richard Williams, Journal sports writer
The Blountstown Tigers traveled to Franklin County and took care of business
gy .in convincing fashion to keep their perfect district record intact Friday night with
4' ~a 41-0 shutout.
The Tigers'first touchdown came on a 77-yard pass play from P.J. Buggs to Leon
Broxton in the first quarter. Blountstown added a first quarter rushing touchdown
by Alexander Garrett from eight yards out.
The Tiger defense kept the Seahawks in check all night as they held
tde home team to negative rushing ards and only 30 yards
passing. The Seahawks' inability to nmoe the ball
siinply helped the Tigers pile on the points

The second quarter started with
Princeton Grant scoring on a run
from just inside the Seaha\ k
20. Darren Huff added another
touchdo%% n midway through the
p- ~P I second quarter.
SNeither team \\as able to score in
the third quarter but the Ticers added
to their lead in the final quarter %%hen
ABOVE: A Seahawk lunges at a Blountstown player. BLIs scored early and then agam
Shen Buggs bit Brorton %% ith under
BELOW: A group of Tigers ground a Seahawk.hen Buggs hit B
n\o miinuites left on a short touchdowns

The Tigers were able to control both
ides of the ball and the 41-0 \ in allowed
lountstol1n. 7-1 overall and





plyo ft hopes.
Thle Tigers hiost L ibert-\ C(ot\Ill i
-the final ek of district actioi.tr to





ABOVE. A Tiiqer wvrap, around a Seahavvi' I
siop rui m rvirig he ball.



8' TONY
SHOEMAKE
PHOTOS


District playoff picture for the Tigers & Bulldogs


by Richard Williams, Journal sports writer
A win by the Blountstown
Tigers settles the district playoff
picture by securing the Tigers the
top seed and handing the second
seed to Port St. Joe. A win by
Liberty complicates the picture
a bit more.
A Bulldog win combined with
a Port St. Joe loss to Wewahitchka


gives Liberty first place in the
district and the Tigers second
place. Wins by Liberty and Port
St. Joe force a three-way tie for
first in the district.
If there is a three-way tie in the
district the Bulldogs, by virtue
of a better overall record would
be the host team for the playoffs
that would be held November 9 in


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Bristol. In that scenario, the first
quarter of action would see the
Tigers and the Sharks play one
quarter of football. The winner
would move on to play in Quarter
Two against Liberty. A win by
Liberty would give them the
district title and the loser would
be the second seed.
If Liberty lost Game Two,
the winner would be the district
champion and Liberty would
then play one quarter against the
loser of Game One. The winner
of the third contest would be the
runner up and the loser would be
eliminated from the playoffs.
In each case if the score was
tied at the end of the quarter
the "10-Yard line Overtime
Tiebreaker Plan"'would be put
into play.
In that case each teain would
have equal opportunities to
score with the ball starting at
the ten yard line. A team would
win by being ahicd adAer equal
possessions.


RADIO FOOTBALL

ON WYBT AND WPHK

Listen to football on WYBT and WPHK. This week..
Listen to Steven Seay and Glenn Kim- .
brel's play by play of the Blountstown .9
High School Tigers vs Liberty County r.
at home, Friday night, Nov. 6 on
K102.7 at 6:30 p.m. (CT) air time.

Hear Michael Wahlquist, Jay Taylor and
Ray McCoy with all the Liberty County High
School game action. The Bulldogs take on
the Blountstown Tigers in Blountstown Friday
night. Airtime is at 10 a.m. Saturday, Nov. 7,
immediately following Swap Shop on K1 02.7.

The Florida Gators play Vanderbuilt
in Gainesville this Saturday, Oct. 31.
Air time on K-102.7 at 2 p.m. (CT).

The Miami Dolphins take on New England
in New England, Sunday Nov. 8. Air time
immediately following the Gateway Baptist
Church broadcasts 12 p.m. (CT) on K102.7.


I


~ -1 ';


I -!A









Page 22 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL NOVEMBER 4, 2009


MOZELLE GATES
BLOUNTSTOWN-Mozelle Gates, 71, ofBlount-
stown passed away Thursday, Oct. 29, 2009 at her
home in Blountstown. She was born on Oct. 19,
1938 in Calhoun C6unty and had lived here most of
her life. She was a retired registered nurse, work-
ing at Calhoun General Hospital and was director of
nursing at Landmark Health Care in Blountstown.
She was the owner and operator of Mozelle's Li-
quors in Blountstown and was an avid Florida Gator
fan. She attended Victory Hill Pentecostal Holiness
Church near Altha.
She was preceded in death by her mother and fa-
ther, Mary and Carlos Whitfield, her husband, Ernie
Hall, Sr., a brother Alton Curlee, a sister, Willie Mae
Lollie and a grandson, William Hall.
Survivors include two sons, Phillip Hall and his
wife, Rosario of Blountstown and Ernie Hall, Jr. of
Jacksonville; four brothers, Harmon Whitfield and
his wife, Wanda, James Earl Whitfield and his wife,
Linda, Wayne Whitfield, all of Altha, and Jimmy
Whitfield and his wife, Ann of Blountstown; one
sister, Carolyn Peak and her husband, Jerry of Port
St. Joe; three grandsons, Jacob Hall, Brian Hall and
Carlos Hall.
Services were held Monday,-Nov. 2 at Peavy Fu-
neral Home Chapel with Reverend Dewayne Tolbert
and Reverend Billy Wallace officiating. Interment
followed in the Victory Hill Cemetery.
Peavy Funeral Home in Blountstown was in
charge of the arrangements.

MARION OLIVE CUSTANCE ROE
TALLAHASSEE-Marion Olive Custance Roe,
95, of Tallahassee passed from this life to eternal
life with her Heavenly Father on Saturday, Oct. 31,
2009. She was born on June 14, 1915 to George El-
mer Custance and Margaret Irving Roade in Lexing-
ton, MA. We celebrate that for the Christian there
is no greater joy than to be in the presence of the
One that loves them like no one else can. She prayed
from a very young age for the Lord to send her a
preacher to marry and in 1943 she met Morris S. Roe
while he was in Boston studying at a Chaplaincy
School to be an Army Chaplain during WWII. They
courted by letter while he was stationed in Europe
during the war and married after the war on Oct. 25,
1945. He preceded her in death on May 28, 1998,
after 53 years of marriage. She moved to Tallahassee
in March 1960. She worked for Florida State Uni-
versity, was a church secretary at several churches
and retired from the State of Florida, State Board of
Administration. Her life was spent serving her Lord
and Savior Jesus Christ. She always had a mission
in the Lord's service and was an intercessory prayer
warrior and mother to many. She was faithful to
her church, worshipping her Lord and Savior and a
great example of being "faithful until the very end."
Marion was the kind of person who gives us one
more reason for making heaven our eternal home.
We want to see her again and walk the streets of gold
with her. Jesus said, "Well done, good and faithful
servant."
She was the oldest of five siblings who all pre-
deceased her: Emery, Ronald, Mina, and Robert
(Buddy). She was also predeceased by grandson
Clay Eubanks.
Survivors include a son, David Morris Roe of
Tallahassee; a daughter, Mary Roe Eubanks and
her husband, Terry of Bristol; many grandchildren,
Nicolas Roe, Michael Williams, Brooke Williams
Mariscal and her husband, Matt and Staci Eubanks
Scaturro; two great-grandchildren, Byrd Scaturro
and Beckett Mariscal; a niece, Nancy Custance and
many friends she loved like family. "Friends are the
family we choose."
A memorial celebration was held on Tuesday, Nov.
3 at the First Baptist Church of Tallahassee. Inter-
ment followed at Culley's MeadowWood Memorial
Park. The family graciously accepts floral tributes,
however if you would prefer please make donations
in her name to Covenant Hospice, 4440 Lafayette
Street, Suite C, Marianna, FL 32446, which provid-
ed so much help to Marion and her sister Mina dur-
ing their final days, or the Morris S. Roe Seminary
Scholarship Fund, c/o First Baptist Church, 108 W.
College Avenue, Tallahassee, FL 32301.
Chales McClellan Funeral Home in Quincy was
in charge of the arrangements.


WILLIAM JAMES (BILL) FAGEN
ALTHA-William James (Bill) Fagen, 63, ofAl-
tha passed away Friday, Oct. 30, 2009 at his home
surrounded by his family and friends. Born on Nov.
30, 1945, he was raised in Ormond Beach and later
lived in Gainesville. He served in the U.S. Navy
from 1964 to 1967 aboard the U.S.S. Farragut-
DLG6. After leaving the Navy he worked for City
Drug Store in Gainesville until 1986. He was em-
ployed by the Department of Health inAlachua, Put-
nam and Leon Counties where he served the public
health needs of the community.
Survivors includes his wife of 23 years, Bonnie
Childs Fagen; two daughters, Jennie Ruth and Mol-
ly Maxine Fagen; three sisters, Janet Fagen Carlson
and her husband, Kirk, Marie Fagen Mitchell and
her husband, Elliott and Kathie Fagen Johnson; one
very special niece,-Lindsay Ann Johnson and her
husband, Chris Alsup; three nephews, James Fant,
Bill Mitchelland David Johnson.
Memorial services were held Monday, Nov.. 2
at the Blountstown United Methodist Church with
Reverend Charles Smith officiating. In lieu of flow-
ers the family requests that memorial donations be
made to Blountstown United Methodist Church or
Emerald Coast Hospice.
Peavy Funeral Home in Blountstown was in
charge of the arrangements.

MARCUS (MO) OWEN
SHIERLING, JR.
THOMASVILLE, GA Marcus (Mo) Owen
Shierling, Jr., 80, of Thomasville, GA passed away
Tuesday, Oct. 27,2009 at his residence. Born July 8,
1929 in Lowndes County, he was a carpenter and a
member of Christ Community Presbyterian Church.
He was the son of the late Marcus Owen Shierling,
Sr. and Lou Ellen Rouse Shierling. On August 28,
1955 he married Bonnie Jean Jones Shierling, who
preceded him in death.
He was preceded in death by sisters, Velora
Simpson, Annie Lou Starling, Hortense Moore and
a brother, Leroy Shierling.
Survivors include sons and daughters-in-law,
Doug and Tammy Shierling of Palm Harbor, Mike
and Lisa Shierling of Bristol, Rick and Terri Shi-
erling of Valdosta, GA and Steve and Tami Shier-
ling of Dixie; grandchildren include Julia Shierling,
Jason Shierling, Elizabeth Shierling, Sara Shierling
and Drake Shierling.
Services were held Friday, Oct. 30 at Allen & Al-
len Funeral Home Chapel with Reverend Joe East-
erling officiating. Interment followed in Sunset Me-
morial Gardens. Memorials may be made to Teen
Challenge, 4141 Apalachee Parkway, Tallahassee,
FL 32311.
Allen & Allen Funeral Home in Thomasville,
GA was in charge of the arrangements.

ROSA RUTH BUTLER
MARIANNA-Rosa Ruth Butler, 95, ofMarianna,
passed away Thursday, Oct. 29, 2009 in Marianna.
She was born in Dothan, AL to Southward "Shorty"
Thomas and Ella Butler. She lived in Blountstown
for many years and was a member of Macedonia
First Baptist Church. She was a retired cook.
Survivors include three sons, Franklin N. Butler
of DeRitter, LA, Roy Butler of Quincy and Tom
Butler of Sneads; two sisters, Juanita Mears of Al-
tha and Nancy Hinson of Sneads; many grandchil-
dren, many great-grandchildren and many nieces
and nephews.
Services were held Sunday, Nov. 1 in the Adams
Funeral Home Chapel in Blountstown with Rever-
end Charles
A. Pettis offi- comipFO w
ciating.
Interment
followed in
Mt. Olive
Cemetery in
Altha.
Adams Fu-
neral Home of
Blountstown Let us help you with a
was in charge Serving Jackson &
ofthe arrange- Serving Jackson & M
ments. Precious IMemories


OBIUAIE


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Funeral Services with Dignity,
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You Can Trust and Depend On!


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memorial ofBEA UTY and DURABILITY
the Surrounding Counties for 42 Years
"Ifyou can t come to us, give us a call and we will come to you "


VOTE VOTE VOTE

THE CITY OF BRISTOL CALLS
UPON ALL ELIGIBLE VOTERS
TO COME TO THE POLLS AND
VOTE ON YOUR CANDIDATES
OF CHOICE!

NOVEMBER 10, 2009
7 a.m. to 7 p.m.

Absentee Ballot requests should be made to Robin
M. Hatcher, Supervisor of City of Bristol Election
2009 at Bristol City Hall, 12444 NW Vir-
ginia G. Weaver Street, P.O. Box 207.
Bristol, FL 32321
Phone (850)643-2261 vnT






evis Funeral

Home of Bristol

& Crematory

A existing pre-need and at need
contracts are now handled by the
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All operations of the funeral process
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CALL 643-3636


Todd Wahlquist, Rocky Bevis & Ed Peacock
Licensed Funeral Directors



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& Crematory




-- rnrt1 irT1 1111
,aL,.--j I F r.1a i> jL ^ 1SS 1.









NOVEMBER 4, 2009 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 23


Drought and salt-tolerant agaves are Florida-friendly plants


by Theresa Friday,
Horticulture Extension Agent,
Santa Rosa County
Nothing draws more atten-
tion in a neighborhood then a
flowering century plant. With
its soaring flower stalk and
menacing looking foliage,
these plants are show stoppers.
The century plant is a type of
succulent in the Agave ge-
nus. Gary Knox, Professor at
the University of Florida, tells
us more about this interesting
group of plants.
Many people rightly think
of agave and yucca as tough
plants associated with extreme
environments like deserts and
dunes. What they may not real-
ize is that agave and yucca also
adapt well to home and com-
mercial landscapes where they
thrive in the sometimes harsh
conditions associated with ur-
ban living.
Agave and yucca are found
in native environments that
typically are hot, sunny, dry,
windy, or scrubby with little
water and poor soil. In cultiva-
tion, this adaptability translates
into low maintenance since
typically they need little or no
irrigation, fertilizer, pruning or


spraying.
Above and
beyond their
toughness,
agave and
yucca capture
the imagina-
tion of many
people be-
cause of their
dramatic ar-
chitectural
forms and un- ,
usual shapes.
In addition,
these plants
boast intrigu-
ing defensive
weaponry":
stiff, hard
or leathery
leaves, of-
ten armed
with wicked
barbs, teeth
or spines. Part
of the fascina-
tion with these .
plants may lie
in this armor,
because there is almost a sense
of danger when growing these
plants! Agave tends to have
more armor than yucca. Each
agave plant consists of a rosette


of long, stiff, spear-shaped,
fleshy leaves often armed with
teeth and tipped with a long
terminal spine.
Agave species is familiar to


most people
thanks to the
commonly
grown centu-
ry plant, Aga-
ve americana.
But with
more than
200 addition-
al species of
Agave, many
people don't
realize the di-
versity of siz-
es, shapes and
colors that
are available.
/ Agave varies
in size from
a few inches
to more than
8 feet tall
S and wide..
Leaf color
ranges from
deep green to
Grass green
::'.. to blue green
-to grey, and
leaves may be
striped or mottled with white,
cream, yellow and chartreuse.
Flowering also is dramatic
and attractive though it some-
times takes years before do-


ing so. When finally flower-
ing, however, agave develops
branched spikes of yellow, rose
or white tubular.flowers on in-
credibly tall stems 6 to 40 feet
above the plant. After flower-
ing, the parent plant typically
dies, although usually a num-
ber of small plants form around
the base of the parent plant.
The small plants are techni-
cally called "offsets" but have
the more imaginative common
name of "pups". These may be
separated from the parent plant
for propagation.
Yucca is similar to agave but
often forms trunks and typical-
ly has more numerous, thinner,
leathery leaves with a smaller
terminal spine. Yucca leaves
range in color from deep green
to pale blue, and leaves may
be striped in shades of white,
cream, yellow and chartreuse.
When in flower, yucca pro-
duces large, upright panicles
of white, bell-shaped flowers.
Unlike the tall flower stems of
agave, yucca flower panicles
are held within or just above
the foliage. There are more
than 20 species of Yucca of
which 4 can be considered na-
tive to Florida.


Find wildlife hidden in your back yard


Eddie Nobles


LAND CLEARING

LAND CLEARING, EXCAVATION
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-Food plots -Home sites
. -Small acreage

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or (850) 447-0449


When you look out the window,
you probably see trees, bushes
and sometimes birds eating wild
seeds or berries. But what if you
go outside and look about? Do
you see ants crawling on the
ground? Maybe a butterfly sitting
on a flower? Did you know there
are many kinds of animals you
cannot see unless you look really
hard?
All sorts of animals big and
small live in your backyard.
Some fly, some crawl, some
jump, and some slither. They live
under rocks, logs and leaves; up
in bushes or trees; near water; and
in holes in the ground and cracks
in your house.
For your first Backyard Safari,
look under a plant's leaves,
especially if they look as if
something chewed on them.
This is where caterpillars hang
out. They look like worms with
many legs. Some caterpillars look
hairy, while others are smooth.
Caterpillars change into pretty
butterflies or moths. Leaves hide
caterpillars from birds that might
want to eat them for lunch.
Unless you know what kind of
caterpillar you are looking at, do


not touch it. Sometimes the ones
that look furry are prickly. They
could be poisonous.
Ask an adult to help you turn
over a log or large stone (be
sure to turn the log toward you
in case there is a snake hiding
underneath). It is not hard to find
a beetle because there are many
different ones. In fact, they are the
largest group of insects on Earth.
Look for the bugs with biting
mouths and hard front wings that
protect them.
Some beetles help people by
using their jaws to eat tiny critters
that chew on flowers or dine on
vegetable gardens. Other beetles
are pests because they eat the


Prairie dogs "kiss" by pressing their teeth against each
other's face. The kiss enables each animal to tell wheth-
er the other belongs to the same family group.


food people grow.
Beetles lay their eggs in dead,
fallen trees or logs. When you
turned the log over, did you also
see tiny, white, squishy "worms"
wriggling around? These grubs
are baby beetles. Other animals
and bugs that call logs and fallen
trees home are pill bugs (roly-
polies), ants, salamanders, lizards,
frogs, earthworms, termites and
centipedes.
Fill out a calendar
Join the Get Outdoors Florida!
movement..Make a monthly list
of animals in your yard. See if
you can name each one. Maybe
draw a picture of them. If you
have a magnifying glass, that will
help you find and describe the
tiny creatures. By writing down
what you see every month, you
will learn when Florida animals
are the busiest.
Be a safe backyard detective
and never pick up animals unless
an adult is with you. Never pick
up a spider. Spiders bite, and
a few are poisonous to people.
Remember to return anything
collected for study to its home.
Happy critter hunting!

The Pekingese
,. was the royal
dog of old
China and at
S one time only
People of royal
i blood could own
the dog.
"-*'^. l :^


by Jessica Basham
Florida Fish and Wildlife
Conservation Commission


NfjISLEYS~


TOL









Page 24 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL NOVEMBER 4, 2009


11rc~


ii .-


Liberty Co. wins Oct. 29 to


take District Championship ,


ov Crysial Spkis cioniribuiing nriler
The Libert- Count-, LadN Bulldogs brought home
another district championship title on Thursda%. Oct 20. It
-%as the fourth in Coach Casi Peddle's si\ ears of coaching
.he Bulldogs but it didn't come ea.,
The Port St. Joe Tiger Sharks sho% wed the\ came to pla)
b\ taking Libem Countr to file games in thile match a
feat that has onl1> happened three other tiinmes tis 'ear
as Libermr Countn has dominated \ith a regular season
record of 20-2 Bilt on tlii. nihlit PSJ handed LC j lo-., in
the first game 25-23[ LC came back % ith aj in ot 2s-1
in the second game PSJ took game three 2t-24 and LC
responded \% ith another min in game fouLr of 25- Is which
took it to game file where LC finally prevailed 15-6 for
the match and the championship \v in
On the night Senior Hannah Moore had 15 kills and
d2 digs. Junior Tiesha Alston had 1-1 kills. 5 blocks and 3
aces: Freshman Shelbi\ Whie had 12 kills. Senior Melanie
Shuler had 45 assists: Junior Ashle', Black had IS digs.


and 3 aces. Junior Arminda Spikes.
had digs and I'? sen ice points
Junior Kristen Whirfield had Q digs
and Junior Kase\ Re\ ell had 2 blocks
Coach Peddie said. "M\l girls started pla, Ing
point b\ point in the 5th game and that is. %\ lien
e startneddominating \\hen asked about
their outlook on the upcoming regional
touniamenit. Armindia Spike-.s was quick
I, poini oi. -\\C inlue- plji, Iil.c %cll- -
oiled maliine .Alile. Black said. "It' g o
hard or go home'" Hannarh Moore and Tiesha Alston
both echoed Coach Peddie's sentiments sat ing. "We're
play ing it one point at a timune "
The Lads Bulldogs % ill face Lafayette at home
in the first game of the regional tournament on
\\ednesda\ night at 7 p in \\e hope all the fans and
conmmunir\ % ill come out and .support the the team An
exciting night of volley ball is guaranteed


I


Liberty Rec Dept. update on Big Bend Youth football: 1 win, 2 losses


by Richie Smith, Liberty County
Parks and Recreation Director
Pee-Wee's crush Port
St. Joe 24-0 Saturday
It was a tale of two halves in
Saturday's match-up between the
Liberty County Pee-Wee Dawgs
and the Port St. Joe Buccaneers.
Both teams came into the game
undefeated in the Big Bend Youth
Football League but only one would
stay that way.
The Dawgs played field position
with the Buccaneers in the first half
with and neither team scored. The
second half was a different story.


Kenny Godwin took the second half
kickoff back 60 yards before being
pushed out of bounds at the Bucks
20 yard line. J.J. House then took
the handoff from quarterback Will
Hosford and raced 20 yards for the
games first score. House then added
the two point conversion that put the
Dawgs up 8-0.
After a turnover on the Bucks next
possession, Liberty County took over
at midfield and two plays later Jarrod
Beckwith took a reverse around the
left end for what appeared as another
score. However, a penalty nullified
the touchdown and brought the ball
back to the 35 yard line. After the


Pictured is Chassen 'Chi Chi' Roulhac (#12) pitching the ball to Dylan
Polver. KATHY JOHNSON PHOTO


penalty it took the' Dawgs only three
plays to find the end-zone as House
took a sweep the distance for the
score. Garrett Swier took a dive
play up the middle for the 2-point
conversion and then made the score
16-0.
Excellent defense held the much
bigger Port St. Joe squad in check
for the rest of the 3rd quarter. With
six minutes left in the game Liberty
took over on the Buccaneer 45
yard line and on 3rd down QB
Micah McCaskill connected with
a wide open Jake Bunkley who
outran defenders for the game's
final touchdown. Swier then added
another 2-point conversion that
made the score 24-0. The defense,
led by D.J. Pittman, Garret Swier,
Cameron Parrish, Will Hosford, and
William Hayes, played excellent for
the Dawgs who shut out Port St. Joe
for the first time this year.
With the win, the Pee-Wee squad
moves to 5-0 on the season and are
in first place in the league. The
Dawgs faced the Chattahoochee
Yellow Jackets Tuesday night in
league play and are gearing up for the
Blountstown Tigers next Tuesday.
Updates for the Chattahoochee game
will follow in next week's news.

Tiny Mites lose a close
one against Port St. Joe
The Liberty County Tiny Mite
team battled Port St. Joe for all four


champion from the Port St. Joe,
Wewa, Blountstown, and Franklin
County South division.
The Tiny-Mites played
Chattahoochee on Tuesday and will
face Sneads in a make-up game on
Saturday November 7th. Updates
for these games will follow in next
week's news.

Teeny-Mites play tough,
lose to Port St. Joe
The Liberty County Teeny Mite
team fell to a much bigger and faster
Port St. Joe squad Saturday 26-6.
The young Liberty County team
scored its only touchdown on a run
from QB Lane McCormick. Missed
tackles accounted for most of the
big plays and the touchdowns by
Port St. Joe.
However, the Pups had many
bright spots throughout the game and
improved with every snap.
Alex Valdcz led the defense and
plays by Cole Brandon, Tucker
Singletary, Tony Zuniga, Charlie
Burns, and Joseph Finuff showed
attitude and determination as the
Pups never quit playing hard.
The Pups played Chattahoochee
at home Tuesday and will face off
against the Pirates this Saturday as
they travel to Sneads.
Stay tuned next week for more
Teeny-Mite updates.


quarters in Saturday's match-up
that saw defense control most of
the game.
With the first half coming to a
close the Dolphins were clinging to
a 6-0 lead. Only 7 seconds remained
on the clock when, on 3rd down, the
Port St. Joe halfback broke though
the Bulldog line and raced 20 yards
for the score and went into the half
leading 12-0.
The Bulldogs were held scoreless
until the 4th quarter when Chi-Chi
Roulhac hooked up with the speedy
Shamon Mosley on a 65 yard TD
pass that brought the score to 12-6.
Liberty County's defense played
strong and managed to keep PSJ's
misdirection offense out of the
endzone again for the rest of the
game.
The Bulldogs took over with
under a minute remaining in the
game in a late comeback effort to
tie but the Dolphin defense stiffened
and held the Liberty County offense
on 4 downs to close the game. The
Bulldog defense was led by big plays
by Cody Arnold, Gunter Barber,
Jarkeavis Bess, Todd Anthony
Polver, and Trey Watson. With the
loss the Liberty County Tiny-Mites
move to 3-2 on the season. Games
against Chattahoochee and Sneads
remain for the Bulldogs and will
determine the division winner for
the North.
The winner will face the


'I!


LEFT: The
LCHS Varsity
Volleyball
Team
celebrates
winning
the district
championship
tille.

BELOW:
Ashley Black
(#41) makes
one of her
15 digs as
Arm i nda
Spikes stands
ready to
assist.


CRYSTAL
SPIKES
PHOTOS


r
~









NOVEMBER 4, 2009 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 25


Tina Smith, dressed as
Wonder Woman, took the Dan Walsh, Rylee Waters and Aimee Walsh add some flair to the Halloween John Sewell was named
Best Overall Female title Day run. Dan wore a big straw hat, Amy was hard to miss in a multi-colored Best Overall Male with a
with a time of 25.03. clown wig and Rylee dressed as Dorothy from the Wizard of Oz. time of 19:21.


Smith, Sewell take top spots in 5K run in Blountstown


Sixty-nine enthusiastic athletes
took part in Saturday's First Annual
Run For Your Life 5K/1 Mile Fun Run,
sponsored by Blountstown Health and
Rehab Center.
Close to $1,500 was raised and
will be donated to the Calhoun
County Senior Citizens Association.
A few participants donned Halloween
costumes to make the most of the
Oct. 31 event. Organizers hope to
continue the run each year, with the
date tentatively scheduled for the last
Saturday in October.
The winners are:
OVERALL FEMALE
Tina Smith ............... 25:03
OVERALL MALE
John Sewell................. 19:12


FEMALE 9 & UNDER
1. Rylee Waters............31:04

MALE 9 & UNDER
1. J.C. Williams............28:49


FEMALE 10-14
1. Emily Sewell........... 26:42
2. Rachel Williams........27:07
3. Sarah Pitts............. 29:58

MALE 10-14
1. Thomas Howell......... 22:17
2. Trent Woodham........ 24:34
3. Tristen Wood...........26:52

FEMALE 20-24
1. Katie Hayes..............26:21
2. Lori Goodman......30:54
3. Michelle Moghabghab..35:48

MALE 1.5-19
1. Mason Flowers..,,,,,,...21:16
2. Alfonso Hernandez.....23:00

FEMALE 25-29
1. Cindy Carey...........30:40
2. Katie Strickland........35:36
3. Jessica Bland..........36:56

MALE 20-24
1. Chris Eby...............32:50


FEMALE 30-34
1. Regina Williams.......27:45
2. Marie Castaneda.....28:52
3. Sybil Plazarin...........30:42

MALE 25-29
1- Andrew Ringholz.....19:28
2. John El Tipton..........36:56

FEMALE 35-39
1. Allison Howell..........27:51
2. Aimee Walsh:.........31:07
3. Joan Wright...........31:14

MALE 30-34.
1. Steve Moore.........21:17
2. Brooks Hayes........28:52
3. John Dunlap........29:55

FEMALE 40-44
1. Kelly Skipper.......... 31:35

MALE 35-39
1. Jason Hand...........23:05
2. Toby Garnett..........24:58
3. Grant Williams............26:31


FEMALE 50-54
1. Carolyn Brock...........30:40
2. Sue Price..................30:56
3. Kay Tipton.................31:36

MALE 40-44
1. Phillip Griffin..............23:34
2. Reggie Sewell...........23:57
3. Fred Tanner..............30:54

MALE 45-49
1. Carl Bennett............20:48
2. Rodney Smith.............22:21
3. Terry McDowell............23:08

MALE 55-59
1. Billy Jones................ 21:15
2. Glenn Kimbrel............ 31:08
3. Orville Eby.............. 38:26


1MILE FUN
RUN WINNER
Jaren Williams









Page 26 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL NOVEMBER 4, 2009


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' 570-0222
~ia^-s^ ^ a..


ITEMS FOR SALE


Wheelchair, good condition, 16"
seat, free to someone in need. Call
674-4554. 11-4,11-11

Paper shredder, used twice, $75.
Call 762-3388. 11-4,11-11

Dinette 7-piece, six chairs and ta-
ble with drop leaf, hunter green and
wood. Paid $650, asking $125. Call
778-0260. 11-4,11-11

Amana dryer, runs good, $75. Call
643-5531. 11-4,11-11

Martin House, 6-hole, white, $30.
Call 762-2113 or 557-5278.
10-28,11-04
Browning boots, worn twice, size 9
men's, $80. Call 643-8996 or 674-
3671, leave message. 10-28,
11-04

Double gum ball machines (2),
$100 for both; wood porch swing,
hanging on metal yard frame,, $50.
Call 643-2085 or 447-1060.
10-28,11-04
VHS movies (some Disney) $1
each; standard size computer moni-
tor, $30 OBO; two big stand up
speakers, $50 for both. Call 643-
2158. 10-28,11-04
Prom dresses: One pink strapless,
size 9-10, $40; one black w/sequins,
size 10, $100; matching shoes black,
size 8.5, $15. Call 674-2018.
10-28. 11-04
King size mattress and box springs
with frame, $75. Call 674-4654.
10-28,11-04
Eddie Bauer infant car seat with
base, $20; Eddie Bauer toddler car
seat, $20; Pack 'n play $15; V-tech
infant learning system w/2 games,
ages 9-36 months $20; infant girl
clothing, size 9-24 months, some
winter, 250 each. Call 674-5696.
10-28, 11-04
12" PBX speakers w/box, 1800
watt-Sony Explode amp, 400 watt
amp. Call 674-8139. 10-28,11-04

E-Z Go Golf Cart, all new batteries,
tires and solenoids, $1,500. Call
643-3662. 10-28.11-04

E-Z 90, Brush Buggy gas powered
golf cart, $1,250. Call 237-2706.
10-28,11-04

Baby girl clothes, some with price
tags, $100; baby swing, $30; toys,
$50 for all. Call 643-1966. 10-28,11-04

Amana dryer, one year old, works
great $150; 20" metal dog crate,
folds flat, $20 Call 294-6002. UFN




CARS

1967 Mustang, 289 motor,.C4 auto-
matic transmission, runs good. Call
272-6345. 11-4,11-11

2001 Ford Focus LX Sedan. 4-door,
good condition, very clean, cold air,
red in color, 40 mpg, $3,000; 2000
Kia Sophia, under 100K miles, cold
air, good car, $1,500 OBO. Call
778-0260. 11-4,11-11

1996 Honda Civic, 4-door, 5-speed,
runs good, great on gas, 154,000
miles, $3,500 OBO. Call 379-8488


leave message. 10-28,11-04
1992 Mazda Navajo, $1,000; 1971
Chevy Nova body, $1,000. Call
674-1954 weekdays after 5 p.m.,
anytime on weekends. 10-28, 11-04

1988 Mustang GT convertible and
1991 Mustang LX convertible, no
motor or transmission in.either, both
for $600. Call 227-4881.
10-28, 11-04



TRUCKS & SLNVS

1988 Ford Bronco 4-wheel drive,
full size, runs good, needs radiator,
$1,500. Call 272-6345. 11-4,11-11

1992 Ford Explorer 4WD Eddie
Bau,er Edition, power windows,
power locks, leather, sun roof, great
working- condition, asking $2,500.
Serious inquiries only please call
674-2434. 11-4,11-11

1997 Ford F150, 300 straight 6.
$1,200. Call 643-2266, located
at 24877 NW CR 333 Estiffanulga
come see it. 10-28,11-04

1986 Toyota pickup truck, new
Jasper motor, low mileage, new
clutch assembly, new master cyl-
inder, 8,000 pound Warn winch &
brush guard, dog box & VHF radio,
$3,500. Call 643-3662. 10-28,11-04

1978 Dodge Ram Charger, 318
engine, new fuel filter, needs seals
on oil and transmission, otherwise
great truck, $1,000 OBO. Call 643-
2158. 10-28,11-04

1972 Chevrolet Custom 10 Step-
side long wheelbase 1/2 ton pickup,
350 engine, all factory original ex-
cept new tires, good running condi-
tion. Call 674-4554. 10-28, 11-04

1929 Model A Ford Truck, good
condition, runs good, needs water
pump and tires, $3,000 OBO. Call
597-0644. 10-28, 11-04

1998 Nissan Frontier pickup, auto
transmission, cold A/C, new motor,
needs brain box, $1,000. Call 643-
7803. 10-28, 11-04



AUTO ACCESSORIES


1994 Chevy truck rear end, recent-
ly rebuilt. Call 508-3664. 11-4,11-11

Diamond plated tool box for small
truck, $50. Call 643-2469 or 674-
1372. 11-4,11-11

Jeep transmission, fits Cherokee
or Grand Cherokee, 1996-2000.
Call 674-8139. 10-28,11-04

Set of 4 All-season Dunlop tires,
for use on pickup truck or SUV. Size
P265-65-17, good tread left on tires,
complete set $60. Call 643-5372.
10-28, 11-04


MOTORCYCLES

& ATVS


2008 Suzuki GSXR 600 motorcycle,
black, one owner, 4,000 miles, never
been laid down, $8,000 OBO. Call


510-2641. 10-28,11-04

HOMES & LAND


1.1 acres in Telogia with electric,
well and septic tank, $12,000. Call
379-8044. 11-4,11-11


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

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


TOOLS &

EQUIPMENT


200 gallon upright propane tank
w/regulator and copper tubing,
$100. Call 643-2469 or 674-1372.
11-4, 11-11

Howse. 5 ft. bush hog, good con-
dition, $400. Call 762-2747.
11-4, 11-11

Utility trailer 5x8 enclosed, new
tires, new spare, in good condition,
$800 firm. Call 643-8996 or 674-
3671 leave message. 10-28, 11-04
Skill saw with many blades (disc
blades are new) $40. Call 643-
2158. 10-28,11-04

55-gallon steel drums with lids,
25, $10 each, excellent storage.
Call 592-5780. 10-21 thru 11-11


PETS/SUPPLIES


Free to a good home: Three small
breed puppies, approximately 12
weeks old, they have had 1st shots.
Call 643-4559 or 447-1803.
11-4, 11-11

American Pit Bull Terrier, red nose,
5 weeks old, parents on premises,
$100. Call 762-8844. 11-4,11-11

Red Nose Pit, female, 4 to 5 years
old, $75 OBO. Call 718-6580.
11-4,11-11

Free kittens: 8 weeks old, 3 boys
and 5 girls, weened and litter-box
trained, 5 (black with white chest
and feet) 3 (gray/brown stripes with
white chest and feet). Call Debbie,
daytime at 643-2247 or evenings at
524-1372. 11-4,11-11

Applehead Chihuahua, 4 months
old, female, black and tan, $100.
Call 643-5287. 11-4, 11-11

Free Weimaraner: Needs good
home, 3 years old, female. Call for
details, 762-3826 or 625-3802.
10-28, 11-04

Quick Track rechargeable track-
ing collars (6)-218.155 through
218.655, $600 for all. Call 643-
3662. 10-28, 11-04

Reward for Information leading to
recovery of stolen dog pens. Dog
pens taken from Camp Lazy Day off
of Hwy 65. Custom built pens are
four connected pens constructed of


THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL




CLASSIFLEDS

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


run FREE for 2 weeks.








NOVEMBER 4, 2009 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 27


STHR-


SCOPE*
Week of
Nov. 8 Nov. 14
ARIES Mar 21/Apr 20
Good feelings may be taken
for granted this week, Aries,
so you might go out of your
way to appreciate them.
Appreciate the small things.
TAURUS Apr 21/May 21
Your emotions are strong and
upbeat this week, Taurus, and
foundations laid in the next few
days will be firm and long-last-
ing. Friendships are easily made.
GEMINI May 22/Jun 21
Be respectful in the company of
others, because a little slip of the
tongue can cause major problems,
Gemini. Being calm and polite is
the way to go for some time.
CANCER Jun22/Jul22
Cancer, expect some
realizations that startle and
surprises that change your way
of thinking all this week. It's an
exciting ride, and you will prob-
ably love every minute of it.
LEO Jul 23/Aug 23
Be alert and on your toes, Leo,
because the pace this week is
bound to be fast and most likely
hectic. Meet others halfway and
accept any help you can get.
VIRGO Aug 24/Sept 22
You will experience a flow of
electrical energy with someone
whom you least expected, Virgo.
This could change your way of
thinking about your love life.
LIBRA Sept 23/Oct 23
Restlessness and excitement start
out your week, Libra, but soon
this impatience turns to boredom.
You need to find a way to keep up
your energy levels the entire week.
SCORPIO Oct 24/Nov 22
You will find your intuition is right
on the mark and your reactions fit
in with all around you, Scorpio.
Spread as much cheer as possible
so you have a strong fan club.
SAGITTARIUS Nov 23/Dec 21
It can be difficult not to be overly
critical this week, Sagittarius.
There is a lot of negative thinking
in the air. Don't contribute to that
line of thinking. Be a fresh voice.
CAPRICORN Dec 22/Jan 20
A flurry of activity for several
days has the phone ringing off the
hook, Capricorn. Turn it offand
enjoy some quiet time whenever
you can. Challenges are minimal.
AQUARIUS Jan 21/Feb 18
Your long-range goals come into
.focus now, Aquarius, and you have
a stronger sense of where you
should go with your life's direc-
tion. You're energized to get ahead.
PISCES Feb 19/Mar 20
This week you may change per-
sonal habits, Pisces, and others
may wonder about the changes.
You don't have all the answers.
FAMOUS BIRTHDAYS
NOVEMBER 8
Tara Reid, Actress (34)
NOVEMBER 9
Vanessa Minnillo, TV Host (29)
NOVEMBER 10
Ellen Pompeo, Actress (40)
NOVEMBER 11
Leonardo DiCaprio, Actor (35)
NOVEMBER 12
Ryan Gosling, Actor (29)
SNOVEMBIER 13
Whoopi Goldberg, Comic (54)
NOVIMI3ER 14
Yanni, Pianist (55) .


with a Bobcat onto a trailer. Pens
last seen heading north on Hwy 65
through Hosford on a trailer pulled
by a white pickup truck. Call 643-
8516, 643-3662 or 643-6921 with
any information. 10-28, 11-04


LOST/FOUND


FOUND: three dogs, two male
Shepherd mix and other Walker mix,
friendly, beautiful dogs, found starv-
ing, needs good home. Found on
Dempsy Barron Rd. on prison road.
Call 643-8800 or 643-2626.
11-4, 11-11
LOST: Chocolate Lab mix, male, six
months old, named Rosco. Hoe-
cake Road in Bristol was last place
seen. Call 643-1792. 10-28,11-4


WANTED

Want to buy Chiffrobe. Call 674-
5026. 11-4,11-11
Junk cars and trucks, any condition.
We pay cash. Call 762-8459 or 272-
1126 cell. UFN



CAMPERS


2007 26' Conquest camper
six, in good shape, pull behij
ing payoff of $15,000. CG
8784 or 379-8561.


WATERCRAI
& SUPPLIES

12 ft. aluminum boat, 8 I
maha and trailer, $1,000. C
1380.

22' Angler boat, walk aboul
toilet, built in cooler, aerator
top, 225 Johnson V6 and di
Continental Float on trail
new tires, new bearings an
$6,000 OBO. Call 778-0260


14' Bracewell boat, 20 Hp Mariner
electric start, new battery, trailer,
trolling motor, excellent condition,
$3,500. Call 643-4268 or 508-4650,
leave message if no answer.
11-4,11-11
70 Hp Evinrude motor, perfect
mechanical shape, with prop and
controls, $1,650; 25 Hp Johnson,
late model, with prop and controls,
$1,000. Call 227-4881. 10-28,11-04



HUNTING
EQUIPMENT


11-4,11 11 Browning A-bolt .270 WSM Rifle,
3.5x10.50 Leupold scope VX-L, with
Browhing Horsehair sling and a box
-T of bullets, $1,300 OBO. Call (850)
S 509-1213. 11-4,11-11
Zeiss scope, 3.5x10x44, excellent
condition, $350. Call 379-8410.
Hp. Ya-
11-4 11-11
all 447-
11-4,11-i1 REMEMBER...
Deadline for classified
, Bimini is Saturday at noon.
ual axle
er with
d hubs, CLASSIFIED
11-4, 11-11 continued on page 31


THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL


CLASSIFIED


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


FOR RENT
2 Bedroom House in
Blountstown for Rent
$425/month, 1st, last &
$200 security deposit
due up front.
ACCEPTING HUD VOUCHERS.
(850)674-4484


White English

Bulldog, Male,

3 years of age.

NEEDS

MEDICATION

DAILY and is

in the process

of heartworm

treatments.
Last seen Monday,
Oct. 12, 2009
Logan Road, Hamilton
Springs Road in Altha



$500 REWARD

For information leading to the safe

return of my Beloved Friend

Call local or collect (850) 762-8596








Page 28 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL NOVEMBER 4, 2009


LIBERTY SCHOOL NEWS'


Tolar's Family Reading night

turns out to be a real fright!
Scary Stories was the theme for W.R. Tolar's recent Family Reading
Night. Over 100 students, parents and staff enjoyed games, snacks
and scary stories around the campfire. Jackie Jackson, Ashley Mercer,
Lauren Fant, Lindsay Anders and Emily Swier, from LCHS's Early
Childhood Education class, came dressed in costumes to read scary
stories to the students. The Culinary Arts class at LCHS prepared
the snacks. A special thanks to everyone that made this a special
and exciting event.



Tolar PTO raffling tickets to see the
Ballet production of the Nutcracker


ABOVE: Guidance Counselor Jeff
Sewell keeps an eye on unruly stu-
dents who are certainly watching
him, clad in a big, bouncy clown suit
during Tolar School's Halloween
Costume Parade on Friday. LEFT: In
her sixth month of pregnancy, Tolar employee Shena Copeland was a very ripe
pumpkin. BELOW: School staffer Stacey Creamer, Ladell Holland, Samantha
Newsome, Stacie Fant and Kathy Nobles with students Jacob Creamer and
Brent Fant. BELOW CENTER: School nurses Cayla Eikeland and Lorenza
Lockhart. BOTTOM: Mad' Zunig, Sara Brown. Kone Eddleman, Rilee Rudd,
Sara Kern, Klerstin Nichols and Katelyn Shuler. TOP: A scary witch
watches the costume parade. Aubrianna McLemore is a convincing fairy
princess. Tayla Robarts wears a sparkling Jasmine costume.
PHIOT'$C- :IJ UP TE DEPUTY, CAPL MAP'TTFA SSK
< .- -


The Tolar PTO will be
raffling off two tickets for
the Liberty County Arts
Council, Bristol Ballet School
production of the Nutcracker.
Tickets will be $1 each and
all proceeds will go to Tolar's


for knitting hats for
Many students at LCHS and
Tolar have been knitting hats
for newborn babies. These
hats will be donated to area
hospitals. So far the students
have knitted over 35 hats and
they are running out of yam.
They are asking everyone to
look through craft and sewing


Girl Scout Troop. The drawing
will be held at the next meeting
scheduled for Nov. 16 at 6:30
p.m.
To purchase tickets or for
more information contact,
Missy Tanner at 294-6002.


newborn babies
supplies and donate it toq the
schools for this project. Any
amount, weight or color will
do. Donations can be dropped
off at LCHS er Tolar, attention
Vanesa Ford.
Thanks for supporting
our young people in this
worthwhile cause.


LCHS Beta Club working on Operation
Christmas Child in need of donations
The LCHS Beta Club is working on the Operation Christmas
Child Project. Each homeroom will be preparing at least two
boxes for the children.
If anyone from the community would like to donate towards
the project, contact a Beta Club member or Mrs. Kennedy at
school. Boxes are due by Nov. 12.


S &4 The ACT deadline is set for Jan. 5. 0 ,



Lawrence Animal Hospital
^^ Jerry C. Lawrence, DVM
DOCTOR'S HOURS BY APPOINTMENT.
WE PROVIDE:
Boarding Grooming -Vaccinations *Yearly
Check-ups -Spay and Neuter program
Hours: -plus many other services
Monday.- Thursday. CALL FOR AN APPOINTMENTTODAY
7 a.m. to 5 p.m. 43 N. Cleveland St., Quincy
Friday 7 a.m. to 2 p.m. Office Phone (850) 627-8338


LCH and Tolar School kids need yarn








NOVEMBER, 2009 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 29

Poison Prevention programs

available for local counties


The education staff of the
Florida/USVt Poison Information
Center iJacksonville will be in
Calhoun, Franklin, Gulf and Liberty
counties December 7-11 providing
free poison prevention and
awareness educational programs.
If you are interested in
scheduling a program, please
contact Phyllis Bell-Davis at
(904)244-4465, or via email to
pbelldavis@poison.ufl.edu.
The free programs will focus
on poison prevention tips for


all ages from toddlers to senior
adult.-, and free magnets, sticker.,
and other materials on such topics
as poison proofing the home.
poisonous snakes, spiders and
plants, poison safer for pets, and
avoiding medication errors for
senior adults \will be available for
gi\ eawav.
If \ou suspect a poisoning, or
if \ou ha\e questions regarding
poisoning, call the Poison Center
toll free 24 hours a day, at 1 -800-
222- 1222.


Saturday, November 7
Saturday hours: 8 a.m.-4 p.m.
STRICKLAND'S ACE HARDWARE
10899 NW SR 20 in Bristol Telephone 643-2336


ABOVE: Contest winners, from left: Pat Bowden, Bonita Grantham, Theresa Malory, Gidget Thomas,
Regina Oswalt and Pam Sumner. BELOW LEFT: Pat Bowden was the overall winner.

Calhoun & Liberty Health

Departments celebrate

annual 'Wear it Pink Day'
The Calhoun and Liberty County Health Departments recently held
their annual "Wear It Pink Day" event in recognition of October as
Breast Cancer Awareness month. Each year, the staff dresses up in
crazy pink outfits, which encourages lots of curious questions from
clients and the community. This gives the staff a fun way to talk to
g; everybody about the Florida Breast & Cervical Cancer Early Detection
Program that the Health Department offers and how important it is to
A. ... .get mammograms. Early detection is the best protection.
The Liberty County Health Department would like to thank Buy
Rite Drugs, Pizza Hut, Subway, Blountstown Drugs, The Country
Creamery & Gifts and a special thank you to Merle Norman Cosmetics
for donating prizes that were given to our contest winners.
If you would like more information regarding ourBreast & Cervical
Cancer Early Detection Program, please call, the Calhoun or Liberty
County Health Departments.


EXPERIENCED
Concrete Finisher
WANTED
Company benefits include:
*Insurance -
*IRA z.
*Vacation

Apply in person to:
PORTER
Construction Co., Inc.
4910 Hartsfield Road
Marianna, FL 32446
EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER

OS


One Stop Career Center
16908 iNE Pear SI Suile 2.
BIounniOAr, Phone t850) 674-5088
The following positions are
available: Construction Trades
Helper, Janitorial, Dietetic
Technician, Construction
Worker, Office Clerk, Food
Service Worker, Production
Manager, Truck Driver.
EOE
Service Chipola Workforce Board UFN



$AVON$
Earn 50%, Starter Kit
ONLY $10
Call today:
(850)570-1499
www.youravon.com/tdavies
ufn


BUILDING INSPECTOR
Responsible for the administration of the Building Department and the enforce-
ment of building codes, regulations and policies as required to ensure public
health, safety and welfare. Provides effective code interpretations and inspec-
tions. Responsible for developing appropriate policies, methods and procedures.
Responsible for the examination and approval or rejection of plans, specifications
and applications for building permits. Makes inspections of buildings or structures
as to approved plans and conformity with conditions of the building permit, i.e.
electrical, plumbing, mechanical, gas permits, and inspection of the same. In-
vestigates and resolves complaints concerning health, safety and welfare of the
general public, and other matters pertaining to the department, and acts accord-
ingly. Approves and authorizes all certificates of occupancy and final inspections
for the County. Supervises codes established by the County.

EDUCATION, KNOWLEDGE, SKILLS AND ABILITIES:

Must have a Standard Building Code Administrator License as issued by the State
Department of Business and Professional Regulation before starting employment.
Must have knowledge of building construction methods and materials. Must have
knowledge of the building, electrical, plumbing, county land development codes,
and the Florida Building Code. Must have knowledge of current methods and
practices of all types of construction.

Applications will be accepted until Friday, November 13, 2009 at 5 p.m. eastern
standard time, at the Clerk's Office of the Liberty County Courthouse. The Com-
mission will review all applications at a special meeting on Monday, November 16
at 7:00 p.m. in the courtroom of the Liberty County Courthouse.

THE LIBERTY COUNTY BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS RESERVES
THE RIGHT TO REJECTALL APPLICATIONS.


Clerks' ,t the' Bl' k cofityh/ Coint-e
CLrk" the,-t3Bocwd of County CoM*oWne4rs


J LI
Chartwells School Dining
is accepting applications for
LUNCHROOM SUBSTITUTES
in Liberty County.
Applicants may apply at the Liberty
County School Board Office or call
Vernon Tanner at 850-766-8815.
," -11-4-09 f


11-4 & 11-11-09


..


- i










Page 30 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL NOVEMBER 4, 2009


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.
If Mildred C. Page is dead, her
unknown spouse, heirs, devi-
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, suc-
cessors in interest, trustees or any
other person claiming by, through,
under or against any corporation
or other legal entity named as a
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
defendants or parties or claiming
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
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 Section 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
Plaintiff's attorney, whose address
is 1415 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
Plaintiff's 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




NOTICE OF APPLIC
FOR TAX DEE

NOTICE IS HEREBY GI
LARRY L. SHULER, the
the following certificate
said certificate for a ta
be issued thereon. The
number and year of issue
description of the proper
names in which it was
are as follows:

Certificate No.: 57
Year of Issuance: 2002

Description of Proper
mence at the Northw
ner of SE % SE 1/4 o
28, Township 2 South
8 West; thence North
West 5 chains, or to jus
Public Road leading fr
fanulga to Equalofic Brid
stake for POINT OF BE(
thence run North 24 yan
24 yards, to Section (
the Colored School Hoi
land for POINT OF BEC
THENCE RUN west 9
thence North 98 yards
East 98 yards; thence
yards to POINT OF BEC
LESS & EXCEPT THAT
STATE ROAD DEPART
O.R. BOOK 10, PAGE 3!

Name is which assess
Estate of Charity Kenner
tate of Victoria Ash, Th
of Lavonia Barber, The
Rosetta McDonald, and
Jones

Said property being in th
of Liberty, State of Florid

Unless such certificate
redeemed according to
property described in s
tificate shall be sold to
est bidder at the front d(
Liberty County Courthou
23rd day of November, 2
a.m. (EST).

Dated this 16th day of
2009.

Robert Hill, Clerk of
Kathleen E. Brown, Dep


IN THE CIRCUIT COU
THE SECOND JUDI
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR L
COUNTY, FLORID
CIVIL ACTION

CASE NO.: 39-2008-CA-
DIVISION:

WELLS FARGO BANK, F
Plaintiff


vs.

CHRIS EARNEST, et al,
Defendant(s)
/I


NOTICE OF RESCHEDULED
10-14T11-4-09 FORECLOSURE SALE

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pur-
suant to an Order Rescheduling
Foreclosure Sale dated October
ATION 15, 2009 and entered in Case
D NO. 39-2008-CA-000150 of the
Circuit Court of SECOND Judi-
VEN, that cial Circuit in and for LIBERTY
Shoulder of County, Florida wherein WELLS
has filed FARGO BANK, NA, is the Plain-
x deed to tiff and CHRIS EARNEST; CAN-
certificate DICE EARNEST; MORTGAGE
lance, the ELECTRONIC REGISTRATION
ty, and the SYSTEMS, INCORPORATED, AS
assessed NOMINEE FOR COUNTRYWIDE
FINANCIAL CORPORATION;
TENANT #1 N/K/A JOHN 'DOE;
TENANT #2; are the Defendants, I
will sell to the highest and best bid-
der for cash at FRONT DOOR OF
ty: Com- THE LIBERTY COUNTY COURT-
rest Cor- HOUSE at 11:00 AM, on the 17
f Section day of November, 2009, the fol-
h, Range lowing described property as set
5 chains; forth in said Final Judgement:
3t West of
om Estif- COMMENCE AT A RAILROAD
ge at iron IRON MARKING THE SOUTH-
GINNING; WESTCORNER OF SECTION 36,
rds; West TOWNSHIP 1 SOUTH, RANGE 6
corner of EAST, LIBERTY COUNTY, FLOR-
use lot of IDA, AND THENCE RUN NORTH
GINNING; 89 DEGREES 58 MINUTES 03
)8 yards; SECONDS EAST ALONG THE
s; thence SOUTH BOUNDARY OF SAID
South 98 SECTION 36, A DISTANCE OF
SINNING. 658.43 FEETTOAST. JOE PAPER
SOLD TO COMPANY CONCRETE MONU-
MENT IN MENT, THENCE RUN NORTH
89 DEGREES 58 MINUTES 55
ed The SECONDS EAST ALONG SAID
The Es- SOUTH BOUNDARY 660.19
he Estate FEET TO A ST. JOE PAPER
Estate of COMPANY CONCRETE MONU-
Raymond MENT; THENCE RUN NORTH
89 DEGREES 53 MINUTES 45
SECONDS EAST ALONG SAID
e County SOUTH BOUNDARY 476.59
a. FEET TO AN OLD HUB; THENCE
RUN NORTH 00 DEGREES 07
shall be MINUTES 52 SECONDS WEST
law the 1308.73 FEET; THENCE RUN
such cer- NORTH 89 DEGREES 08 MIN-
the high- UTES 23 SECONDS EAST208.74
oor of the FEET TO A CONCRETE MONU-
se on the MENT, THENCE RUN NORTH
009 at 11 00 DEGREES 09 MINUTES 40
SECONDS EAST 90.93 FEET
TO A ST. JOE PAPER COMPANY
October, CONCRETE MONUMENT ON
THE SOUTHERLY RIGHT OF
WAY BOUNDARY OF COUNTY
Court ROAD NO. 67, SAID MONUMENT
uty Clerk LYING ON A CURVE CONCAVE
TO THE NORTHERLY; THENCE
10o21,,11--09 RUN ALONG-SAID RIGHT OF
WAY BOUNDARY AS FOLLOWS;
SOUTHEASTERLY ALONG
SAID CURVE WITH A RADIUS
IRT OF OF 3,869.83 FEET THROUGH
CIAL A CENTRAL ANGLE OF 2 DE-
.IBERTY GREES 37 MINUTES 12 SEC-
DA .ONDS FOR AN ARC DISTANCE
OF 176.96 FEET, THE CHORD
OF SAID ARC BEING SOUTH
000150 84 DEGREES 59 MINUTES 25
SECONDS EAST 176.95 FEET;
THENCE SOUTH 86 DEGREES
NA, 17 MINUTES 45 SECONDS
EAST (BEARING BASE FOR
THIS DESCRIPTION) 1295.54
FEET TO THE POINT OF BE-
GINNING. THENCE FROM SAID
POINT OF BEGINNING CON-
TINUE SOUTH 85 DEGREES 17
MINUTES 45 SECONDS EAST
ners ALONG SAID RIGHT OF WAY
BOUNDARY 208.71 FEET TO A
POINT, THENCE RUN SOUTH
3 DEGREES 42 MINUTES 25
SECONDS WEST 1283.96 FEET
STO A POINT ON THE SOUTH
BOUNDARY OF SAID SEC-
d TION 36; THENCE RUN SOUTH


89 DEGREES 43 MINI
SECONDS WEST ALOI
SOUTH BOUNDARY
FEET TO A POINT;
RUN NORTH 03 DEGF
MINUTES 15 SECOND
1298.52 FEET TO THE P
BEGINNING.

A/K/A 29111 NE COUNT
67, HOSFORD, FL3233Z

Any person claiming'an i
the surplus from the sal
other than the property i
of the date of the Lis
must file a claim within E
days after the sale.

WITNESS MY HAND and
of this Court on October

Robert Hill
Clerk of the Circuit Court

By: V. Summers, DC
Deputy Clerk

NOTICE OF REQUEST
PROPOSALS FR(
QUALIFIED CPA FIR1
PERFORM THE ANNUA

The Liberty County Board
ty Commissioners will rec
posals from qualified CPA
perform the annual audi
year ending September 3

Please contact Robert Hill
Court, 10818 NW SR 20,
399, Bristol, FL 32321.
number 850-643-5404.

All proposals must be sub
the Clerk of Courts office
P.M. E.T. on Friday, Nove
2009.

Please contact Robert H
of Court at the above ad
a copy of the RFP.


Robert Hill, Clerk of C
Clerk to the Board of C
Commissioners


NOTICE TO PROPERTY
OWNERS/TAXPAYERS
**2009** TAX ROLLS OPEN
FOR COLLECTION **2009**

Notice in hereby given that the
certified Tax Roll for the year 2009
has been delivered to the Liberty
County Tax Collector, Marie G.
Goodman, CFC, by the Liberty
County Property Appraiser, Patri-
cia S. Whitfield, for collection. The
tax rolls will be open for collection
for payment November 1st for the
2009 Ad-Valorem, Personal Prop-
erty and Centrally Assessed prop-
erties for:

*Liberty County Liberty Coun-
ty School Board *City of Bristol
*Northwest Florida Water Man-
agement District

Payments may be made at the
Liberty County Courthouse, 10818
NW SR 20, in Bristol.

Payments may be mailed to:
Marie G. Goodman, Liberty Co.
Tax Collector
P 0 Box 400, Bristol, FL 32321
Or Paid on-line @ www.liberty-
countytaxcollector.com

PAYMENT SCHEDULE:
4% Discount......November 1,
2009 November 30, 2009
3% Discount......December 1,
2009 December 31, 2009
2% Discount......January 1, 2010
- January 31, 2010
1 % Discount...... February 1,
2010- February 28, 2010
Net Amount........ March 1, 2010
Penalties begin April 1, 2010

Statements will be mailed to all


JTES 01
NG SAID
209.22
THENCE
TREES 42
)S EAST
'OINT OF


Y ROAD
4

interest in
e, if any,


property owners or their agents at
the last known address on or be-
fore November 1st, 2009. If you
do not receive your tax bill notice,
please contact this office at (850)
643-2442, or you may write to: .
Marie G. Goodman, Liberty Co.
Tax Collector, CFC
P 0 Box 400, Bristol, FL 32321
11-4.09

STATEMENT OF
NON-DISCRIMINATION


Dwner as Talquin Electric Cooperative, Inc.,
Pendens is the recipient of federal finan-
sixty (60) cial assistance from the Rural
Utilities Service, an agency of the
U.S. Department of Agriculture,
i the seal and is subject to the provisions of
15, 2009. Title VI of the Civil Rights Acts of
1964, asamended, Section 504
of the Rehabilitation Act of 1973,
as amended, the Age Discrimina-
tion Act of 1975, as amended, and
the rules and regulations of the
10-28a&1409 U.S. Department of Agriculture
which provide that no person in
T FOR the United States on the basis of
)M race, color, national origin, age, or
AS TO handicap shall be excluded from
.L AUDIT participation in, admission or ac-
cess to, denied the benefits of, or
of Coun- otherwise be subjected to discrim-
;eive pro- nation under any of this organiza-
A firms to tion's programs or activities.
it for the
0, 2009. The person responsible for coordi-
nating this organization's non-dis-
I, Clerk of crimination efforts is Kenneth A.
PO. Box Cowen, Director of Administrative
Phone Services. Any individual, or spe-
cific class of individuals, who feels
that this organization has sub-
imitted to ejected them to discrimination may
3 by 3:00 obtain further information about
mber 20, the statutes and regulations listed
above from and/or file a written
complaint with this organization;
ill, Clerk or the Secretary, U.S. Department
dress for of Agriculture, Washington, D.C.
20250; or the Administrator, Rural
/ Utilities Service, Washington, D.C.
20250. Complaints must be filed
courtt within 180 days after the alleged
countyy discrimination. Confidentiality will
be maintained fo the extent pos-
10-28 &s1-0 sible. 11-4-09


Notice of
FICTITIOUS NAME
REGISTRATION

We hereby give notice to register in
compliance with Section 865.09, Florida
Statutes.

BUSINESS NAME & ADDRESS

Kelly's Kreations
21426 NW CR 333
Bristol, FL 32321

OWNER NAME & ADDRESS


Kelly Brookins
21426 NW CR 333
Bristol, FL 32321


Liberty County School Board is
proposing changes to the follow-
ing 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


Food Allergies


A public hearing on these policies
will be held on November 10th at
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. 10.21 T 1.0


NOTICE
CHANGE OF MEETING DATE
The Liberty County Board of County Commissio
has changed the regular meeting date for
November from Tuesday, November 3rd to
Thursday, November 5th, 2009
Robert Hill, Clerk of Court
Clerk to the Board of County Commissioners


114u








NOVEMBER 4, 2009 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 31

AI3


STRICKLAND'S
ACE HARDWARE


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i .


2888 Apalachee Trail Marianna 850-272-0144
builldan- L--: HaF B ll;i 6ll.;i .L: i ERfI151 J Y


-Liberty Journal
)URS: 9 a m 6 pm Monday Ihru Fri.
13ay i a m 1 pm r'rluriav ETi

C" J


STRICKLAND'S
-AE HARDWARE '



Wa\\'iter riesung simcrs
pool chcnmidl
in-rground & daboice
ground pool pjrs .-
wwwsirickldndsacLcom A
10898 NW SR 20 in Brsiol
PHO1NE l850) 643-2336


YARD SALES

BRISTOL
Two family sale Saturday, Ni
7 from 9 a.m. until 3 p.m. At NI
Subdivision at corner of 2nd Stn
TO ADVERTISE and 2nd Avenue. Call 643-3621


IN THE SERVICE
DIRECTORY,
CALL 643-3333.

Metal roofs, decks,
siding & room additions
Call 643-4536
Licensed & Insured .



Margie 's

S#-Florist
Check ou0 our pnces tetore
buying from soriewhere else
For Weddings, Birtnhdavs and all
Holidavys come in or cal us in Altha

9. a i a




Grantham's

Lawn Care
Mowing Weedeating
Edging Cleanup Etc.

*1 :i


Greg Willis

Tree Service
Tree Removal
Tree Trimming
Phone: 643-5582 Mobile: 643-7372
Mobile: 643-7107
10376 N. W. Willis Way in Bristol LICENSED & INSURED


12905 NW SR 20 in Bristol www.whitfieldrecycling.com
-We Purchase: Phone: (850) 643-4797
-Copper Aluminum Fax: (850) 643-5001
Slee Prepared HOURS.
and Unprepared Mon Mrough Fri
ltirea Goods appliances 8 am o 5 p m
k Au'rmoboles Sal 8 am -noon


n-site baling, torching & roll-off services available
ick-up service available for large quantities.
, I [' ,..:..E' MTI J1XJ. '


I


ov.
eal
set
8.


STUMP

GRINDING
Sq Reasonable
rates
'-- Free estimates
Call Chris Nissley
674-8081 or
643-8561 (Cell)


CLAY O'NEAL'S YARDSALE

SECURITY AND ACCESS DEALER EC0001480 Cle F Fri. Nov. 6, beginning at 2 p.m.
Ken Rudd *Dozer and Excavation work Sat Nov. beginning at 8 a.m.
~ (850)545-4442 | Demolition Pond Digging Road j For sale:
totalconnect@kenruddelectric.com Building Field Fence or Barbed Wire rannie Annieurre.
ToalConne r ut e ord one n o e or ontonng 4433 NW C.R. 274 Tractor Work (850) 762-9402 Estate items
INSTALLATION MoTOING SALES REPA Altha, Fl 32421 Cell (850832-50 21521 NE SR 20
-_7 .- .*)t' 'ji -,. t Cell (850) 8325055 1/4 miles west of Hosford on Hwy20
~j j~4 t uS- 1FFnRflr7O CtAA


William's Home
Improvements
"No Job Too Big or Small"
l .. r nz . w- r jT c.-. .ir ..r
C 3.:.r,. rlet i-. u n-
l nin;g, prn.:i 1.:
stjITilne gullncr
pmnniriq vinyl.
S ,,rc-n e i.:l.::Iure
FOR FREE ESTIMATES -
Call 674-809
in: ft Mh yil'ii' i r..: t,-,| H : u ".1i


Saturday, Nov. 7 from 8 a.m. un-
til noon. Located on Crazy Girl
Lane on Hoecake Road. Furni-
ture, child's car bed, digital piano,
home decor, clothes, patterns and
fabric. Call 643-9840.

BLOUNTSTOWN
Multi-family sale Saturday, Nov.
7 from 7 a.m. until noon. Located
at 15853 SW Trailerwood Road in
Blountstown. Used items, clothes,
household items, toys and more.
Call 674-4105.
Saturday, Nov. 7 beginning at 8
a.m. located at 20263 SW Magno-
lia Ave. Blountstown, scrubs, child
and adult clothing, men's sports
jackets, Christmas and seasonal
items, misc. items and more. Call
674-1331.
Friday, Nov. 6 and Saturday,
Nov. 7 beginning at 7 a.m. located
at corner of Jim Durham Road and
Hwy. 71 N. Clothes, sewing'items
and much, much more. Call 674-
8948.
Saturday, Nov. 7 and Nov. 14
beginning at 7 a.m. Located at
corner of Folsom and Main Street
in Blountstown. Glassware, furni-
ture, adult and children clothing,
Christmas decorations, tools and
lots more. Call 674-1938.
11-4, 11-11
Multi-family sale Saturday, Nov.
7 beginning at 7:30 a.m. (CT). Lo-
cated on Hwy. 71 to Roy Golden
Road-to Live Oak Lane in Blount-
stown. Collectables, plates, dolls,
exercise equipment, furniture,
clothes, baby items and more.
Call 447-4470.
Covenant House annual sale,
Friday, Nov. (6and Saturday, Nov.
7 beginning at 8 a.m. (CT). Lo-
cated at 11636 SE Chipola Park
Road, Hwy. 71, six miles north of
Wewa. Twin engine Dixiechop-
per lawn mower, doors, windows,
small and large appliances, din-
ing table with six chairs and chi-
na cabinet, curio cabinet, Dinghy
boat motor, Dreamsicle figures,
wood chipper, bathroom faucets,
clothes and more. Call 639-3214.

CLARKSVILLE
Two day yard sale, Friday, Nov.
6 and Saturday, Nov. 7 from 8:30
a.m. until 4:30 p.m. 100's of cheap
various items from 250 to 500.
Refreshments served, located on
Gray Road off of 73 N in Clarks-
ville, 5th house on right. Look for
signs, call 674-1416.


Whaley Heating &

Air Conditioning

(850) 674-4777
-y:v. SERVICE UNIT REPLACEMENT
INSTALLATION
"... .5w p Accepting
FL LIC Cl950 VISA FILTERS ANY SIZE


10781NWSRZO 20 -
Bristol, Fl 31212


Br.Fri7- Sat. 7 -1


LIBERTY TIRE COMPANY
Waspecialize In sales and repair of fires for -
t Commercial Trucks and Trailers. OTR
Equipment, Farm Equipment, Passenger
j() Car & Light Truck Tires
Come see us for all your tire needs or
give us a call for roadside service, oil
changes & tire rotation.


-


I


I I


-


I~*LYorr-uarC~~i~LUYaW~:~Y~LIIIUII~


643-2939


N, IODU)Ofzl-,JUV








Page 32 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL NOVEMBER 4, 2009


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