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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00027796/00215
 Material Information
Title: The Calhoun-Liberty journal
Portion of title: Calhoun Liberty journal
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Creator: Calhoun-Liberty Journal
Publisher: Liberty Journal, Inc.
Liberty Journal
Place of Publication: Bristol, Fla
Creation Date: September 16, 2009
Copyright Date: 2010
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Bristol (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Liberty County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Calhoun County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States 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
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
System ID: UF00027796:00215
 Related Items
Preceded by: Weekly journal (Bristol, Fla.)

Full Text
Univ of Florida History Library
Gain:svitie F! 32511


S2 12/2912009
1846


Opelika trio arrested with
meth, pills, syringes ........2

Student chargedwith taking
cell phone from ref ...........2

Car overturns, clips pole
and hits tree ..............3


0in clues" a.- ER


JOURNAL



^^^ - -^- -- -^--- --- - _


Crack, powder cocaine, marijuana

& pills seized at Liberty Co. trailer


Calhoun/Liberty Ministry
Center site selected ......10

PETS & THEIR PEOPLE:
Sisters raise fawns .........11

Hosford students express
thanks for new school.......8


by Teresa Eutank. IJourral En or:,r
Drug in'm e tigatoils found somethi2 1I~ , .! - ,.i)ri,'lolt
aL. the pir' si; i r siiake v..hen it..-, iai.. 2' a ;',;me on tihe
" 'ardlr n of Ede-n Road in Liberir, ' v ', lasl t 1 .,. cc'
During a search of the single' ide mobile home shared
by Randall Pitts. 4-, and Traci larie Huff. 34. the
makings of a profitable drig business sere discovered
hidden underneath a pile of clothing in a laundry basket
and stashed under a bed.
The illegal drugs and paraphernalia seized Thursday
afternoon included.
* 150 rocks of crack cocaine
* 1.5 ounces of powder cocaine
*155 grams (5.46 ounces) of marijuana
* 10.7 grams of methamphetamme
*One marijuana plant
*37 prescription Naproxen pills
The street value of the drugs was estimated to be
between $6.000 and $7.000. according to a new release
from the Liberty County Sheriffs Office. Cash totaling
S325 was found at the home.
Two crack pipes, a set of digital scales and a 16-ounce
measuring cup ,ith traces of cocaine residue were
also found, according to Investigator Todd Wheetle,
He said the sheriff's office received a tip about some
unusual acti\ ity in the area of the home. n huch led to an


in et-ig2ait.ol oft thi couple, both of '.\ hoin has prellotus
Are i- b!l' .,i'ie' ,11 >i, 'l ,, iti,.i-relaied crim-rn
Thlin, .'.a an important op,-i.,ui.n and part ot oou
ci.'ioniiniuL'e cr.ckdio\n on illegal! druJ I 1_ I'er C-'ot ur "rt,
said Liber't Co.unt Sheriff Doniue Con, crs
Conyers. accompanied b\ officers from three agencies
and the state attorneN's office, ser\ ed a search \\ arrant at
the home around 1:30 pm. Huff \\as home: Pitts arrived
sometime after the search began.
Pitts. who is originally from Blounistown, and Huff,
were both charged \ ith manufacture of crack cocaine,
trafficking in cocaine. possession of methamphetamine
\\ith intent to distribute, possession of marijuana with
intent to distribute, cultivation of marijuana. possession of
prescription drugs without a prescription and possession
of drug paraphernalia.
They are being held on S135,000 bond each in the
Liberty County Jail.
Officers taking part in the operation along the with the
sheriff and Wheetley were Liberty County In\estigator
Brian Bateman and Lt. James Lowrey; Blountstown
Police Department ChiefGlenn Kimbrel and.BPD Officer
Timothy Partridge: Calhoun County Sheriff's Office
In\I. tegator Mark Mallory and Investigator Steve Mears
of t;,e 14th Judicial Circuit State Attorne 's Office.


Hosford man charged with felony DUI after disturbance at store


by Teresa Eubanks, Journal Editor
A 26-year-old Hosford man was charged
with felony DUI after a disturbance at a Bristol
convenience store Saturday night.
Deputies were called to the B.P. Station at 9:40
p.m., where they found three men who had just
been involved in an altercation.
According to the arrest report, James Brown
was driving on County Road 12 near the school
when a truck came from behind at a high rate of
speed, nearly hitting his vehicle. Brown said he
pulled off the road to avoid a collision when he
saw the other truck swerving.
When he stopped, the other vehicle - a gold


pickup driven by Johnnie Arnold - stopped
alongside Brown's truck. There was an altercation
between the two drivers. Arnold sped off
and Brown continued into town, pulling into
the BP Station, where he again saw Arnold.
Brown's passenger, Jay Brown, said Arnold
approached his truck, started cursing and then
spit in his face. Jay Brown stated that he then hit
Arnold. Arnold had an injury to his cheek, and
another to his elbow, which he said was caused
when he fell on the sidewalk. Arnold declined to
press charges or get medical care.
While he and Deputy Andrea Skrabal were


taking statements, Lt. Shane Geiger noticed an
open container of Vodka on the passenger seat
of Arnold's pickup.
Noting the pdor of an alcoholic beverage
coming from Arnold's breath, Skrabal conducted
a field sobriety test and he was taken to the
jail for a breath test to determine the level of
alcohol in his system. He gave two samples .1
the Intoxilyzer, with one reading of .149 and
the other of .157. Florida's legal blood alcohol
limit is .08.
Due to two previous arrests for drinking and
driving, Saturday's charge resulted in a felony
DUI.


IIIII Sheriff's Log...2 Community Calendar...4 Commentary...6, 7 News from the Pews... 10 Farmer's Almranac...11
7 1"18122 9I8 Birthdays...12 Liberty Co. 4-H...13 Schools... 18, 19, 20 Minutes...22, 23 Obituaries...24 Classifieds...26 & 27


* -


Johnnie Arnold
arrested for
his third DUI









Page 2 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL SEPTEMBER 16, 2009


Candace Smith, 21,
LEFT, and Patrick
Sims, 18, RIGHT,
were arrested on drug
charges Friday. The
woman driving the car,
Linda Harrison,
0: ~(NOT PICTURED)

lesser charges.



Opelika trio arrested with meth, pills &

syringes after Blountstown traffic stop


Three people from.
Opelika, AL were
arrested driving just a
little too quickly through
Blountstown with a broken
windshield-last week,
drawing the attention of
a Blountstown Police
Officer on patrol.
Officer Scotty Norris
noted that the westbound
vehicle was traveling over
the posted limit of 35
mph on West Central Avenue
and accelerating when he saw it
at 11:15 p.m. Friday. When he
tried to make a traffic stop, the
vehicle continued on for a quarter
of a mile. When the driver finally
pulled over, she went onto the left
shoulder of the road instead of
yielding to the right.
The officer found that the
driver, 39-year-old Linda Harrison
had neither a driver's license or
a title to the vehicle. Her license
was suspended due to unpaid
traffic tickets and failure to appear
in court. She was handcuffed and
put in a patrol car.
Two passengers, Candace


BLOUNTSTOWN
POLICE
r DEPT.




compiled by Journal Editor
Teresa Eubanks


Smith, 21, and Patrick Sims,
18, were asked to step out of the
car. A plastic Mentos tube that
held 259 pink pills identified as
steroids was found in a pocket
of Sims' cargo shorts. A burnt
marijuana cigarette and two
iodine pills were found in Sims'
backpack.
Norris and Officer Timothy
Partridge reported finding a small
baggie With approximately .6
grams of methamphetamine in
Smith's purse, along with two
used syringes, two spoons with
white powder residue and a glass
smoking pipe. Also found in the
purse were five Loratab pills in a


blue bag.
Other contraband was
found throughout the
vehicle, according to the
report, including:
* A small amount of
marijuana
* A set of digital scales,
which" were in the front
passenger's floorboard
* Several straws,
believed to be used to
snort drugs
SColeman fuel, lighter fluid,
cotton swabs and a bottle of
peroxide
Harrison was charged with
possession of less than 20 grams
of marijuana and driving while
license suspended or revoked
with knowledge.
Smith was charged with
possession of methamphetamine,
possession of a controlled
substance and possession of
paraphernalia.
Sims was charged with
possession of a controlled
substance (anabolic steroids) and
possession of less than 20 grams
of marijuana.


Basketball fan who decided to
make a few calls of his own with a
referee's stolen BlackBerry is
facing a larceny charge following
his arrest Sunday.
According to a report from the
Blountstown Police Department,
a $400 Blackberry cell phone was
reported missing by a referee
after a Feb. 3 basketball game in
Blountstown.
The locked door to the room
where the phone was stored was
left ajar after another official
went in to get something before
leaving for another game, the
report stated.
When Referee Natasha Braddy
went to retrieve her possessions
after the game, she realized the
phone was not where she had
left it.
One of the players reported
seeing Adult School student
Lyndon West, 18, with the phone
that night; he was also spotted in
the area near the referees' storage
room.
Braddy told the police she
called her number and a black


male answered. She said that
when she asked about the phone,
the male asked how much she
would pay to get it back.
A cousin of the suspect said
she was told he had a new phone
but West would-not explain how
he got it.
The cousin later made contact


with West and relayed that the
owner would not press charges if
he would pay the $95 she would
need to get another phone. West
told his cousin he did not have the
money at that time.
A warrant was issued for his
arrest. He was taken into custody
Sept. 13.


Crack cocaine arrest made

after exchange on Lockwood

A Blountstown man is facing charges of both possession and sale
of a controlled substance within 1,000 feet of a school following an
arranged drug buy June 24.
According to a report from the Blountstown Police Department,
a confidential informant with marked currency to confirm the
transaction was sent to Lockwood Avenue, which is known for its
drug activity.
After the informant turned onto Lockwood Avenue around 10:54
p.m., he was approached by Quinton Lemark Peterson, who accepted
$40 in marked bills in exchange for a substance that later tested positive
as crack cocaine. A video recording was made of the transaction, which
took place not far from Blountstown Middle School.
A warrant was issued for Peterson. He was taken into custody
Sept. 8.


BPD ARREST REPORTS continued on page 3


CALHOUN COUNTY
Sept. 7
*Steven Shiver, (Liberty County warrant), FTA,
St. Attorney Inv.
Sept. 8
*Richard Neel, VOCP, CCSO.
Sept. 9
*Justin Johnson, VOSP, CCSO.
*Quinton Peterson, sale of controlled substance
within 1000 ft. public school, possession of con-
trolled substance with intent to sell, BPD.
*J.D. Owens, sale of imitation controlled sub-
stance, CCSO.
*Richard Kyle, VOCC, CCSO.
Sept. 10
*William Donald Everett, VOP (Jefferson Coun-
ty), CCSO.
Sept. 11
*tracy D. Brown, battery, BPD.
*Martina Demi Davis, battery, CCSO.
*Timothy Eugene Bontrager, possession of
Schedule IV narcotic, possession of methamphet-
amine, CCSO.
Sept. 12
*Patrick Lavon Sims, possession of controlled
substance (anabolic steroids), possession of less
than 20 grams marijuana, BPD.
*Candace M. Smith, possession of methamphet-
amine, possession of controlled substance (Lor-
atab), possession of drug paraphernalia, BPD.
*Lisa Harrison, possession of less than 20 grams
of marijuana, driving while license suspended or
revoked with knowledge, BPD.
Sept. 13
*Lyndon Baines West, larceny, BPD.
*Gregory Sweet, FTA, CCSO.


LIBERTY COUNTY
Sept. 10
*Randall Pitts, manufacture of crack cocaine,
trafficking cocaine, possession of methamphet-
amine with intent to distribute, possession of
marijuana with intent to distribute, cultivation of
marijuana, possession of prescription medication
without a prescription, possession of drug para-
phernalia, LCSO.
*Traci Marie Huff, manufacture of crack cocaine,
trafficking cocaine, possession of methamphet-
amine with intent to distribute, possession of
marijuana with intent to distribute, cultivation of
marijuana, possession of prescription medication
without a prescription, possession of drug para-
phernalia, LCSO.
Sept. 11
*Martina Davis, holding for CCSO, CCSO.
*Tracy Brown, holding for CCSO, CCSO.
Sept. 12
*Candace Smith, holding for CCSO, CCSO.
*Lisa Gail Harrison, holding for CCSO, CCSO.
*Gregory Sweet, holding for CCSO, CCSO.
*Johnnie Arnold, felony DUI, LCSO.
Sept. 12
*Christina Hanna, failure to appear, CCSO.

Listingsincludenamefollowedby cargeandidentification of arrestingagency Thenamesabove represent
those charged. We remind our readers that all are presumed innocent untilproven guilty


Blountstown Police Dept.
Sept. 7 through Sept. 13, 2009
Citations issued:
Accidents...............03 Traffic Citations.......:........... 12
Special details (business escorts, traffic details).......81
Business alarms.....02 Residential alarms...........01
Com plaints........................................... ...........127


Referee's $400 BlackBerry stolen during game

Student charged with taking phone









SEPTEMBER 16, 2009 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 3


Teen charged with battery

for fight with juvenile at park


Eighteen-year-old
Matina Demi Davis CALHOU
was charged with
battery following an ,
altercation between her
and another girl at Sam
Atkins Park on Sept. 3.
De p u t i e s []
responding to a call compi
compiled
about several people Tee
Teresi
fighting around 9 p.m.
that evening arrived
to find four juvenile girls who said they
saw the fight, and that one of them was
involved.
The victim said she was attacked by
Davis, who was with about 30 friends. An
adult witness who was sitting in his truck
at the park saw the fight and gave a sworn
statement that several black females had
attacked a white female.
According to the victim, she and
Davis had past problems which escalated


ir





by
a


when they exchanged


".1v.- .. . ,._..-. - - -
N COUNTY looks at a football
HERIFF'S game earlier in the
evening.
She said a girl
approached her and
said Davis wanted
rJ) U to fight her. The girl
said she decided to
y Journal Editor
SJural leave before the end
Eubanks
of the game to avoid
trouble and drove to
Sam Atkins Park with friends. She said
they realized they had been followed when
they pulled into the park. When the victim
stepped out of the car, she was approached
by four or five females who held her down
while Davis struck her in the face.
The girl's injuries, which included a
swollen eye and scratches on her back,
were photographed.
A warrant was issued for Davis, who
was arrested Sept. 11.


Traffic stop results in meth arrest


A 47-year-old Marianna
mal is facing charges for
possession of a Schedule IV
narcotic and possession of
methamphetamine after.a
Friday afternoon traffic stop
in Blountstown.
Deputy Mark Mallory of
the Calhoun County Sheriff's
Office. was alerted that a man
would be traveling to the area
of 11th Street in Blountstown
with methamphetamine or the
chemicals used to manufacture


Timothy Eugene
Bontrager


the drug. He was told to look
for a grey four-door Dodge Dakota truck
coming from State Road 71 North in the
next 20 minutes.
Mallory and BPD Officer Patrick
Crawford waited in the parking lot at
the Greenway Trail and soon saw the
described vehicle.
Ciawford conducted a traffic stop, and
was joined at the scene by Mallory.
While speaking with the driver, Timothy


Eugene Bontrager, 47, the
officers noted the odor of
burnt marijuana coming from
inside the cab of the truck.
During a search of the
driver, a small baggie with
four and a half Xanax pills
were found in his right front
pants watch pocket. Bontrager
admitted that he did not have
a prescription for them.
While looking through
the truck, a small container
of methamphetamine and


a bottle of rubbing alcohol
was found. Digital scales, razor blades, a
pill bottle and an eye dropper believed to
contain suspected acid were discovered in
the vehicle's toolbox.
Mallory's arrest report noted that acid
and alcohol are common ingredients used
in the production of methamphetamine.
Bontrager was arrested and taken to the
Calhoun County Jail.


Teen sent to hospital after car

overturns, clips pole & hits tree
by Teresa Eubanks, Journal Editor
A Blountstown teenager was taken by emergency helicopter to Tallahassee
Memorial Hospital with non-life threatening injuries after the car he was driving
overturned, struck a utility pole and hit a tree, according to Blountstown Police
Officer Darryl Temple.
Louis Cameron J. Rogers, 17, was traveling west on Marie Avenue around
7:30 p.m. Sept. 9 when he lost control of the vehicle, according to a report from
the Blountstown Police Department.
The 1988 Chrylser, registered to James Adams of Wewahitchka, went off the
road for approximately 329 feet, going 41 feet into the ditch on the south side. The
vehicle overturned one and a half times, becoming airborne and clipping a utility
pole, traveling approximately 11 feet in the air before landing on its roof.
It continued to roll, going onto the driver's side before the roof hit a pine tree.
The car came to rest right-side up with the driver landing in the passenger's
seat.
"He appeared disoriented but was conscious and alert," Temple said of the
driver, who does hot have a license and was not wearing his seatbelt.
Charges are pending. The car was totaled.


Woman charged with striking man


A woman has been charged with battery
after an altercation on Martin Luther King
Avenue that left a man with a swollen eye,
according to a report from the Blountstown
Police Department.
The victim, Robert Stan Everette, said
he was sitting in his truck at a friend's
home around 7:20 a.m. on Aug. 29 when
Tracey Denise Brown drove up and got
South of her vehicle.
He said the woman walked up to him


and struck him in the face five our six
times.
Everette said he put his truck in reverse.
As he pulled away, he said Brown reached
into his truck and ripped his t-shirt. He then
left and drove to the police department to
file a complaint.
A witness confirmed Everette's
account.
A warrant was issued for Brown. She
was arrested Sept. 11.


Vote to Keep



BOBBY STRICKLAND

Talquin Electric Trustee - District 7


*Lifetime citizen of Wakulla
County - 4th Generation
eWorld War II Veteran - U.S.
Navy Destroyer - USS Fred T.
Berry
*Strong advocate of ade-
quate power, superior service,
at the lowest possible cost. -


Experience:
*31 years active, experienced service as
a Talquin Electric Director
Certified:
*NRECA Co-op Director
*NRECA Board Leadership Director
*As Educated and Credentialed Director
by National Rural Electric Co-operative


YOUR PROBLEM IS MY PROBLEM and I will work to get it resolved.850 926290
I also will continue to be available 24 hours, phone calls are always returned. 50-9-70
Talquin works closely with its supplier to generate alternative methods of affordable, clean, pollution free electricity.

VOTE FOR BOBBY STRICKLAND, TALQUIN ELECTRIC TRUSTEE -. DISTRICT 7

ON SEPT. 26 8:30-10 A.M. AT JAMES A. SHANKS MIDDLE SCHOOL







Page 4 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL SEPTEMBER 16, 2009


Annual Classic Car
& Street Rod show
Saturday, Oct. 10
The Calhoun County Sheriff's Office
will host the 7th Annual Classic Car &
Street Rod car show on Saturday, Oct. 10
from 8 a.m. until 1 p.m. (CT). The event
is free to the public. This is an entrant
judged event with top 40 trophies and
best of trophies. There will be a live DJ,
concessions, door prizes, 50/50 drawing,
drawings and games for kids.
The registration fee is $20 early or $25
the day of the show per vehicle. The show
will be located at Xtreme Motor Sports,
one mile south of Blountstown on Hwy.
71.
For registration forms and information
call (850)643-7757 or email, tshoemake@
calhounsheriff.com. All proceeds go to
benefit the Christmas for the Children
Program.
Blood Mobile and
more set Sept. 18
Comejoin in the fun on Friday, Sept. 18
for a Football Fever Blood Drive at Movie
Gallery on Hwy. 20 west in Blountstown.
The event will be from 12 noon to 4 p.m.
(CT).
Services provided during
this event will be:
VFree Blood Pressure Checks-
sponsored by Liberty Community Health
Care.
VSeasonal Flu Vaccine Shots-
sponsored by Liberty and Calhoun County
Health Departments. The cost for the
Seasonal Flu Shot is $20. (This is NOT the
HIN1 Swine Flu Vaccine Shot).
v'Blood Mobile--for blood donations.
Stop by and donate some time to helping
others and helping yourself. For more
information call the Health Department at
(850) 643-2415.
Flu shots at Calhoun
Sr. Citizens Sept. 30
The Calhoun County Health Department
will be at the Senior Citizens office at
16859 NE Cayson Street in Blountstown
on Wednesday, Sept. 30 from 9 a.m. to 12
noon for flu shots. If you haven't already
gotten yours, now is the time.
No appointment is necessary. There
will be a sign-up sheet when you arrive.
Cost is $20. There is no charge if you are
on Medicare.


33rd Annual Frink School
reunion planned Oct. 10
The preparations are being made for the
33Wnnual Frink School Reunion to be
held on Saturday, Oct. 10. Everyone will
gather in the Frink gym at the Panhandle.
Pioneer Settlement in Sam Atkins Park.
We hope everyone can join in to talk
about the 'good old days' and enjoy a
covered dish lunch at noon.
Bring family and friends of the Frink
School alumni, faculty and friends


The Calhoun-Liberty Journal is
published each Wednesday
-by the Liberty Journal Inc.,
Summers Road, P.O Bo t 536,
Bristol, FL 32321.
Annual subscriptions are $18.
Periodicalspostage paid at Bristol, FL
POSTMASTER:Send address corrections
te .O.Bo 5 B6, BrIstol, F 32321.


COMMUNITY
ALENDAR


IE S , P B 1


i


rd
At


I B THURS DAY -STE M 17S i1


G'~L~6~~&~ Z~a
Jp


BIRTHDAYS
Brian Bateman and
Brother Victor Waash


TODAY'S MEETINGS
* AA, 7 p.m., basement of Calhoun Courthouse
. Liberty Chamber of Commerce, 7:30 p.m., Apalachee Restaurant in Bristol
* Mossy Pond VFD, 7 p.m., Fire House
FD SEPT E 18


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


PO1W/MIAr
IRECXOMxITONN
^tf&' yr .
eg 4


B-town Tigers vs. Chipley
Away at 7 p.m. (CT) AW


Dance, 6 - 12 p.m., American Legion Hall in Blountstown
SUNAY SPTEBE 2


" Attend the
your choice
- this Sunday
,1 ,, un


BIRTHDAYS
RtLfe'r T iL.'w i


� VOLLEYBALL
LCHS Dawgs vs. BHS Tigers
in Btown at 5/6 p.m. (CT)
TODAY'S MEETINGS
* Walk-A-Weigh Program', 9 a.m., Veterans Memorial Park Civic Center
* Altha Boy Scouts, 5:30 p.m., Altha Volunteer Fire Department
* AA, 6 p.m., Altha Community Center
* Blountstown Lions Club, 6 p.m., Apalachee Restaurant in Bristol
* Bulldog Club, 7:30 p.m., LCHS field house


TE Y
BIRTHDAYS
Shirley Brown, Bo Williams andSloan TowCer
TODAY'S MEETINGS
* Bristol Lions Club, 7 p.m.,
Apalachee Restaurant in Bristol
* Capital Area Community
Action Agency-Board of Directors,
7 p.m., CACAA office building
at 309 Office Plaza Drive in Tallahassee
* Blountstown Chapter #179 O.E.S.,
7 p m.. Dixie Lodge in Biountstlcn r
4t


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
EMAIL: thejournal@fairpoint.net (USPS 012367)
ADS: cljads@fairpoint.net Summers Road


TODAY'S MEETINGS
* Rotary Club, noon, Library Car
Calhoun-Liberty Hospital S.5 l&A
* Weight Loss Support Group, 14-UP MNf
1:30 p.m., Shelton Park Library
* Boy Scouts Troop #200, 6:30 p.m., Mormon Church in Bristol
* AA, 7 p.m., Calhoun County Old Ag Bldg. east door, in front of jail


,, ~_,-~ it


Bow shooting contest
scheduled for Oct. 3
The Men's Ministry of the First Baptist
Church of Bristol will be hosting a bow
shooting contest on Saturday, Oct. 3 from
9 a.m. until 12 p.m. (ET).
This event will feature six divisions of
competition:
*Kids, youth I-ages 13 and under,
*Youth II-ages 14 to 17
*Traditional-ages 18 and up
*Hunters-ages 18 and up
*Open-ages 18 and up
There is no entry fee for this event but
canned food donations are requested to
help those in the community who are in
need. A chicken and rice lunch will be
served for all who attend.
To register please call 643-5400,
Monday-Thursday from 9 a.m. until 4
p.m.
Biloxi trip Sept. 24
Calhoun County Senior Citizens/CalCo
Travel has planned an overnight trip to
Biloxi, MS on Sept. 24. If you feel lucky
try your hand at gaming.
The trip includes overnight at the Grand,
$15 in free play, one buffet breakfast and
motor coach transportation to Biloxi, all
for the low price of $99/double and $139/
single. The bus will pick up along the
I-10 corridor, leaving Blountstown at 9
a.m. on Thursday, Sept. 24 and returning
by 5 p.m. on Friday, Sept. 25.
The trip will fill up fast, so call Dorothy,
Sarah or Marilyn at (850)674-4163 to
make a reservation. Payment is due at the
time of sign up. Must be 21 years of age to
participate. All major credit cards, checks
and cash are accepted as payment.
All.proceeds from this trip go to the
Senior Citizens of Calhoun County.

Libraries offer free'
literacy assistance
The Calhoun County Public Library
provides small group and one-to-one
library instruction. All instruction is free
and open to the public.
Please contact Darlene Earhart at 674-
5200 for information.

Music Sept. 19 at
Am Vets in Clarksville
The AmVets Post 2073 will host live
music by 'The Bristol Boys' on Saturday,
Sept. 19 from 8 p.m. until midnight (CT).
There is no admission charge for this
event.
The AmVets Post 2073 is located on
Hwy. 20 and 73 in Clarksville.


That's how many copies of
The Calhoun-Liberty Journal
were distributed last week, ensuring
plenty of coverage for your community
announcements and great response
for our business advertisers'
JOURNAL STAFF
Johnny Eubanks...................Publisher
Teresa Eubanks.................... Editor
Gina Grantham...............Bookkeeper
Missy Tanner.....................Advertising
Debbie Duggar....Production Assistant
OFFICE HOURS: 9 a.m. - 6 p.m. M-F,
Saturday from 9 a.m. untr 1 p.m.


I







SEPTEMBER 16, 2009 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 5


Sixth Annual Art Show held


Babs Moran of the Liberty County Arts
Council is shown above presenting flowers
to the featured artist of this year's exhibit, Dr.
Tamaria Joyner of Calhoun County. Joyner is
surrounded by some of her students, whose
work is included in this year's Sixth Annual Art
Alive 2009 Art Show. Joyner will be teaching art
this year in an afterschool program sponsored
by the 21st Century Grant.
More than 200 visitors viewed the art exhibit,
which ran from Sept. 11 - 15 at Veterans
Memorial Civic Center in Bristol. The displays
included paintings, photographs, sketches and
carvings.
The show featured 54 adult artists and 43
youth artists.
DANIEL WILLIAMS PHOTOS


Women's outdoor workshop at Lake Talquin to offep

the basics on hunting, fishing, shooting and kayaking


WANTED: adventurous and outdoorsy women
wishing to learn more about Florida's great
outdoors in a comfortable, noncoinpetitive, hands-
on environment. If this could be you, contact the
Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission
(FWC) to participate in the Becoming an Outdoors-
Woman (BOW) workshop near Tallahassee.
The three-day workshop takes place Oct. 9-11
at Camp Wallwood on the pristine banks of Lake
Talquin on the Gadsden County side. Sessions
begin Friday at 10 a.m. and end Sunday with
lunch.
Although designed with women in mind, the


workshop is open to anyone 18 years and older
who wants to improve her outdoor skills and enjoy
several recreational activities.
The program offers a fun and supportive
atmosphere for participants wishing to try new
things and enjoy the camaraderie of other women
wanting to do the same. In four, three-and-one-
half-hour sessions, the BOW workshop teaches
skills associated with fishing, hunting and other
forms of outdoor recreation, at all levels of physical
activity.
"The most requested classes women sign up to
take are primitive chef; canoeing/kayaking basics;


basic wilderness survival skills; and introduction
to handgun shooting and hunting," BOW state
coordinator Lynne Hawk said.
The cost for the three-day workshop is $175,
and there are a limited number of discounted
slots available for low-income participants, single
parents and-college students. The workshop is
restricted to 100 people on a first-comc. ii':t-served
basis.
For more information about the BOW v workshop
or how you can register, visit MyFWC.curn BOW
or call (850)413-0085.


"WL~a"- P"F~"""~"i"~-~~~j~,~,:~ ~~:







Page 6 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL SEPTEMBER 16, 2009


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SEPTEMBER 16, 2009 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 7


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Page 8 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL SEPTEMBER 16, 2009


Hosford students Sara Burke, left, and Lizzie Black presented a giant
thank you card to school board members, district staff and Peter
Brown Construction at the Sept. 8 Liberty County School Board
meeting. The card detailed just how much they appreciate their brand
new school. Children in Becky Black and Jennifer Hayes' class
worked on the card, cutting out big hearts to describe their favorite
things about the new facilities like the computer labs, playgrounds,
library, new gym floor and lunchroom.

AMENDED NOTICE

OF TAX FOR SCHOOL

CAPITAL OUTLAY
i The School Board of Liberty County will soon
consider a measure to amend the use of prop-
i erty tax for the capital outlay projects previously
advertised for the 2007 to 2008 school year.

New projects to be funded:

PURCHASE OF LAND

SPurchase of land on Woodmen Street
across from Hosford School.

All concerned citizens are invited to a public
hearing to be held on September 18, 2009,
at 5:05 p.m. in the Board Room at the Liberty
County School Board Education and Adminis-
trative Offices, 12926 NW CR 12, Bristol, FL
32321.

SA DECISION on the proposed
CAPITAL OUTLAY TAXES
will be made at this hearing.







SEPTEMBER 16, 2009 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 9


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SMeet the Staff of


IBfiRMJre rorle^D^^


Angie Hill, owner of
Merle Norman is the
"Permanent Cosmetic
Technition".


Noelle Smith is the
"Beauty Consultant"
at Merle Norman.
Specializing in
Weddings, portraits,
proms, pageants
and skin care.
Call her today for a
FREE fall cosmetic
and skin consultation.


Vai~~~i

I ' i


-\oel wmih, Icn~~z


ma .Ir st It's Free Gift Time Again! Come in today for your
FREE Merle Norman fall color makeover

_ _ 20452 W. Central Ave. in Blountstown * Phone 674-9191


Fall open house

planned Oct. 24
A free Fall Open House is
planned Oct. 24 from 9 a.m. to
noon at the Demonstration Garden
of the Leon County Extension
Center located at 615 Paul Russell
Road Tallahassee.
There will be:
*Guided Garden Tours-Learn
what grows in our area.
*Door Prizes,
*Invasive Plant Exhibit
*Garden Greenhouse demos
*Learn about Butt,.rfly
Gardening, Purple Mirtin,
Bluebird, & Owl Habitat Crcai ,on,
Micro-Irrigation Systems :'d
Plant Propagation. Ask M;- _r
Gardener's questions.
For more information call
(850)606-5224 or mastgard(@
leoncounty.fl.gov. or visit http:/
leon.ifas.ufl.edu/.


Eyeliner(top&bottom) ....... s300
Eyelash Enhancement ...... 300
Eyebrows ............ ..........'300
BeautyMark ............ .75
Lipliner... ... ... ...... .. 300
LipcoloriwtolIner). . .........325
Fulllipcolor w.iiner).. . .... ...450
Reiouch.. .. .... ... 150


:b . H ill Perranent (.'. .f.f.. -.








Page 10 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL SEPTEMBER 16, 2009



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your insurance costs?


ow you can pay for your personal and business
insurance protection with an easy-to-handle

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


The Board of Directors and
volunteers of the Calhoun/Liberty
Ministry Center are happy to
announce that a site for the
center has been identified. It will
be located at 21754 Hwy. 20 in
Blountstown and owned by Mr:
Laddie Williams. The mission of
the center is to meet the physical
and spiritual needs of the people
from both counties. The Center
will provide food, clothing and
assistance for people in need.
The projected date for opening
is around Thanksgiving. A lot has
to be done between now and then.


SPECIAL SERVICES
& EVENTS
ONE VOICE YOUTH
RALLY-ONE VOICE Ministries
invites you to join us for a life
changing, Spirit-filled experience
at ONE VOICE Youth Rally on
Friday, Sept. 18. The service
will begin at 7 p.m. (ET). It is
being held at the Woodman of the
World Camp in Hosford.
ONE VOICE Ministries is a
non-denominational movement
whose passion is to see revival
sweep through this community
and transform lives. Friday's
services will kick off with games
and door prizes at 6:30 p.m.,
followed by live praise and
worship and a message from
the Word delivered by John
Michael Henson, who is the
youth pastor at the Altha Church
of God. Adult supervision will
be provided to ensure a safe
environment.
If you have any questions,
please feel free to contact
Michael Collins (850)643-8663
or Derek Causseaux (850) 643-
2144. Bring all of your friends
and family and make plans now
to join us this Friday night!

PRAYER
MEETINGS
PRAYER BAND-There
will be a Prayer Band meeting
Thursday, Sept. 17 at 7:30 p.m.
at Brother & Sister Cuyler In-


The board is accepting money
donations and will need more
volunteers in the near future.
If you are interested infinding
out more about the center or
would like to get involved, please
contact Clyde Roberts at 643-
1507 or 643-3216.
Calhoun/Liberty Board of
Directors and volunteers pictured
above include, from left, Pastor
Charles Smith of the First
United Methodist Church; Robin
Richards; Pastor Jeff Gardner
of Lake Mystic in Bristol; John
and Sue Willis of Altha FBC;


gram's home at 18047 SW CR
12 in Bristol. Everyone is in-
vited to attend.
For more information, call
643-4249.

PRAISING PRAYER BAND
--There will be a Praising Prayer
Band meeting Wednesday, Sept.
16 at 7:30 p.m. at Decca Moses'
home at 1128 NW Hall Circle
in Bristol. Everyone is invited
to attend.
For more information, call
643-2332.

HOMECOMING
SERVICES
SYCAMORE UNITED


Clyde Roberts, DOMApalachee
Baptist Association; Pastor
Coy Collins of the Pentecostal
Holiness Church in Bristol. In
back: Laddie Williams; Pastor
David Throckmorton of FBC
Blountstown; Pastor Kevin Yoder,
Connections Pastor Rivertown
Community Church; Freddie
Duggar with Lake Mystic Baptist
of Bristol, and Cathy Brock-
Revell of First Baptist in Bristol.
Not pictured: Hugh Black, of
Corinth Baptist in Hosford and
Kristi Williams, with Popular
Baptist of Clarksville.


METHODIST CHURCH-The
Sycamore United Methodist
Church will be holding their
Annual Homecoming on Oct.
11 at 3246 Sycamore Road in
Quincy. The speaker will be
former pastor, Reverend Terry
Wines.
Following the morning service
there will be a covered dish
dinner. Everyone is invited to
attend.

MAGNOLIA BAPTIST
CHURCH- Magnolia Baptist
Church has planned their
Homecoming for Sept. 20. The
service will begin at 10 a.m. (CT)
with music by 'Swift Water'
followed by the morning worship
at 11 a.m. (CT). Lunch will be at
12 p.m. (CT). Bring your favorite
covered dish.
Pastor John Kusnierz and the
congregation would like to invite
everyone to come share in God's
blessing.
For more information, call
.762-8342 or 643-9196.


IT'S VERY WISE TO ADVERTISE


. .


Make the most of your
business with an ad in
The Calhoun-Liberty
JOURNAL
PHONE (850) 643-3333


FAITH OUTREACH ANOINTED MINISTRIES

3rd Annual Cake Sale 2009. We are doing it again so order
one of our top sellers such as Red Velvet, Rainbow Pound
Cake w/ Cream Cheese Batter, Sour Cream Pound Cake,
Cream Cheese Pound Cake, and more. So call or e-mail
us today to find out how you can order @ 850-210-5256
or faithoutreachanointedmini@yahoo.com, Also, we make
special designed cakes and if it's not on our list just ask and
we will make your cake. You have from now until January
09, 2010 to order.

We will be taking in food for our Food Drive Ministry starting
August 20, 2009 until November 10, 2009. We will be pick-
ing up food from donors and you may drop off food to our
address 363 Carter Rd Quincy, FL. Any can goods, boxed
food, cake mix, cake icing, fruit, veggies, etc. are welcome.
If you'would rather give a donation toward this event please
make check or money order payable to: F.O.A.M/ Minister
Paul Weston. You may give cash also. Remember, this-food
is to feed those in need and cannot afford to have a proper
Thanksgiving Dinner. We will notify the papers with the out-
come of the drive and who the food will go to.

We'll be having sign-up day at the Gadsden County Public
Library on Oct. 16, 2009 for all children ages 4-16 to join the
ministry. On Oct. 17, 2009 we will have activity day at the
Gadsden County Public Library. We will teach your children
things such as the commandments of Moses, the major and
minor prophets, and etc. Bring your children and sign them
up today using the sign in sheet at the library. Also, if you
think you have the skills, patience, time, and knowledge to
work with the youth during a two day- four month period
then you may come out too on sign up day.

Faith Outreach Anointed Ministries are looking for real,
dedicated, faithful, singers. People who will be willing to go
the extra mile, able to sing, able to sacrifice time from your
schedule, willing to sing, has transportation, has a good at-
titude, has a point of contact, willing to go to church, able
to travel, willing to be a part of a future recording, and take
on responsibility. If you or someone you know fits the de-
scription here please contact Faith Outreach Anointed Min-
istries.
stories. For more information please
call us at 850-210-5256 or e-mail us at
faithoutreachanointedmini@yahoo.com


NINE 2 FIVE

S,� k, v i c c T i
rC, L071, ��;:Ooam
rivertown
communit.v 1:00;:??l CST







SEPTEMBER 16, 2009 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 11


' OLD FARMER'S


ALMANAC

Copyrighted Material


Syndicated Content


Available from Commercial News Providers


PETS A PEOPLE


a


Lila Davis & Molly, Gloria Jean Cox & Lacy
Two exceptionally giving women have raised and released two deer. Molly and
Lacy were born to a local deer breeder and then turned over to their surrogate
mothers, who nurtured them until they were ready to be released.
Lila Davis brought Molly to her home in Bristol on June 17. She was only a
day old when Lila started giving her replacement milk for fawns. She says that
Molly is mischievous and funny. She loves to eat apples, leaves and cherries. "I
thought she was going to eat me out of house and home," Lila said. "She also
would follow me around like a puppy dog."
Gloria Jean Cox brought her little foster fawn to her home in Leon County on
July 1 and found out quickly that deer are affectionate animals. "I had no
idea that little deer are so loving." She says. 'This has been one of the
most rewarding things I have ever done."
Gloria Jean and Lila are sisters, which made this experience special
to them. They took the deer back to the breeder Sept. 5 and have
i been back to see them nearly every day. "It's hard to let them go,"
Gloria Jean explains. She said that if they are given a chance,
S they would love to raise more deer.
It is against the law to raise these animals unless you are li-
censed, according to the Fish and Wildlife Commission. "If you
find a baby deer, it's important to contact someone who-can
f help as soon as possible," says Lila. 'They need special care
to erisure that they stay healthy and can be safely released."
PETS AND THEIR PEOPLE IS SPONSORED BY
Altha Farmers Co-op, 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


September 14-20 ^V'aLr-"1-^. 2009

SEPEMBER18 Old Farmner's .EjMKA6!17
New Moon Almanac Bestdays to
� ~endprojects
SSEPTEMBER 19, 20
SEPTEMBERP9 Best days to
Rosh Hashanah start projects

september's birthstone, retically. Apollo wouldn't have
the sapphire, was dedi- I needed the gem to wear
cated to Apollo, perhaps. into battle. For us mere
for its heavenly blue color mortals, the sapphire
or possibly for its ex- was supposed to help
treme hardness, second us gain favor with the
only to that of the dia- gods. Popelnnocent]lIhad
mond. St. Jerome insisted that any- these stones set in all his bishops'
one wearing a sapphire could make rings. The gem was also considered
peace with his enemies, so. theo- a guard against evil.

4to 5 medium r reheat the oven to375F.Grease a casserole
potatoes, sliced thin dish. Layer sliced potatoes on the bottom.
Sonion, sliced thin & spread onions over them, and add salt and
salt and pepper, to
taste pepper. Top with pork chops. Spread
4 centercut the cream of mushroom soup over the
pork chops- top (do not add water). Bake for 1 hour,
1 can cream of until potatoes are cooked through and pork
mushroom soup chops are tender. MAES 4 SERVINGS.
- c WIT AND WISDOM FROM THE OLD FARMER'S ALMANI- - '--
' '- i A new Moon with sharp horns threatens windy wcalher.
SN.', . I Dried sulfur around the garden's edge will help .ep
'*'"' i out rabbits.
" On September 18, 1975, fugitive Patty Heart was
Arrested in San Francisco
ORi RECIPE , GARDENIN(' TUPS, AND WEATHER FORECASTS. VISIT:
Almanac.com









Page 12 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL SEPTEMBER 16, 2009



BIRTHDA.AYS


.iF;~

cL'~~~? i=4


SUMMER
RAYNE STONE
Summer Rayne Stone cel-
ebrated her seventh birthday
on Sept. 12. She is the daugh-
ter of Nick and April Stone of
Clarksville. Her grandpar-
ents include Teresa and the
late Larry Lee of Clarksville,
Ben Stone of Kinard, Donna
Osborne and the late Harlan
Reddick, both of Bristol. Her
great-grandparents are the
late Nick and Lucille Demont
of Clarksville, the late B.H.
and Nadine Stone of Kinard,
Elizabeth and the late Harry
Osborne of Blountstown and
Rufus and Katie Reddick of
Bristol. She enjoys playing
with friends and being silly.


AUSTIN MICHAEL & ERIN ALEXIS PENNINGTON
Erin Alexis Pennington will be celebrating her first birthday
on Sept. 19. Her brother Austin Michael Pennington will be
turning five on Oct. 17. They are the children of Michael and
Kristy Pennington of Blountstown. Their grandparents are
Gene and Mary Lewis of Blountstown, Sandra Pennington
and Jeff Patterson of Hosford and Tony and Judy Penning-
ton of Vernon, AL. Their great-grandparents include the late
Leonard and Lillie Mae Melvin of Clarksville, Hoyt and the late
Gertrude Graham of Hosford and Lena and the late Claude
Ward of Bristol. Austin loves to hunt and fish with his daddy
and Erin loves chasing her big brother around. They enjoy go-
ing to Aunt Barbara's and playing with her on the lawn mower
because she's very special to them.

MADELYN ELIZABETH
AND SARA OLIVIA
MANSPEAKER
Madelyn Elizabeth Manspeaker
celebrated her first birthday
* .on July 21 and Sara Olivia
Manspeaker celebrated her
fourth birthday on Aug. 16.
They are the daughters of
Robert and Rachel Manspeaker
of Bristol. Their maternal
grandparents are Ralph and
Olivia Whitfield of Bristol and
i their paternal grandparents
are Bob and Faye Manspeaker
of Quincy. Madelyn enjoys
playing with her big sister Sara
and cousin Hana and being
- i spoiled by her family. Sara
enjoys going to preschool and
playing outside.


<.


?- -,
[/,
JORDAN
ALEXIS LEE
Jordan Alexis Lee will be
celebrating her fourth birthday
on Sept. 16. Jordan is the
daughter of Jennifer and
Jamie Lee of Blountstown.
Her grandparents are Fay
Brown and Michael Bishop
of Blountstown, Jackie and
Erica Brown of Sneads and
Annette Hill and Eddy Lee of
Blountstown. Her maternal
great-grandparents are
Dorothy and the late Floyd
De Vane and Kathleen and the
late Jim Pullen. Her paternal
great-grandparents are the
late Jeannette and Junior Hill
and Minnie and the late James
Lee. Jordan enjoys dress
up, playing on the computer,
swimming and riding the four-
wheeler and cruiser with her
cousins. She will celebrate her
birthday bowling with family
and friends at Kindel Lanes.


CHA'MIYA
DENAYSHA WILLIAMS
Cha'Miya Denaysha Williams
will celebrate her second birth-
day on Sept. 22. She is the
daughter of Dallas and Chi-
vas Williams of Bristol. Her
grandparents are Dallas and
Patricia Hogans and Jackie
Williams, all of Bristol and Je-
rome Oliver of Greensboro.
Her great-grandparents in-
clude Nancy Bacon of Bristol,
Charles Wright of Bronx, NY,
the late Charlie and Geraldine
Williams of Bristol and the
late Dallas Hogans and Ber-
nice Glover of Blountstown.
Her siblings include Javas
Davis of Blountstown, Aaliyah
Williams of Albany, GA and
a God brother, Te'Cori. She
enjoys watching Dora the
Explorer, SpongeBob and Di-
ego and late night she jumps
up and down watching Jerry
Springer. She loves singing,
riding on the motorcycle and
4-wheeler with her father.
Cha'miya will be celebrat-
ing her birthday at the W.T
Neal Civic Center from 2-5
p.m. (CT) with a SpongeBob
& Wet 'n Wild party. All family
and friends are invited.


WEDDING

Hatcher, Miller wed Aug. 30 in Tampa /, ,
A yr t dlax Summe VFy l.'/ VJ V


James Phillip
Hatcher and
Rachel Erin
Miller, along with
their parents,
would like to
announce their
marriage on Aug.
30 in Tampa.
Phillip is the
son of Timmy
and Sheila
Hatcher ofBristol"
and David and
Marilyn Smith of
Clarksville.
Rachel is the
daughter of Gary
and Beth Miller
of Bonifay and
Ricky and Cindi
Granberry of
Chipley.


- L /V VVY VW Wv / jV fVI r V/I r L 'V v V

Donates more than 12" for

Lockc of Lovel
,. , 1 II- I


The Hosford School 6th grader says that
"I wish I could do more," while getting her
hair cut at Burke & Co. in Hosford.
Burke & Co. * Hwy 65 in Hosford * 379-3330
......,.... . ...... v .. ... ......... ... ... .. .... .......


S-4_,'.,








SEPTEMBER 16, 2009 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 13



* g4-H *6 M NEWS


. Workshops on conducting

When's the last time fishing programs and marine
you saw that?a

_. education events are offered


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; .I.I.. -rI.l
i.',,;,,, .,3 , ,-, + ,+,,+t,, l , b.,1j i', , ,, . . l . - a" ' J = , . ,, I


from the Liberty County
Extension Office
Would you like to enhance
your skills in conducting
youth fishing programs and/
or Extension programs in
marine science? If so, you
are invited to participate in
a pair of special workshops!
Workshop activities will help
participants gain new skills
in conducting youth fishing


programs and in developing
marine education experiences
for youth. Fishing and marine
education resources and
curriculum will be shared.
The workshops are funded
by the Florida Sea Grant
Program. Participants'
lodging and food will be
covered (i.e Wednesday's
lunch and dinner and lodging,


FALL is theSeason for SVINGS


DIRECTIONS-
Hwy 20 E to Gedciie Rd EA 1 V I ' '-
Turn left go to Hy 90 A I" Y
Turn right. 1 2 mile on 4-
right Across Ine roadrom i wNNE
Jonn Deere S T 'l" -ion u- ''
E e)I. v c r--..,
SCIRCLE OF
)SEm\erQre Qualit)' is Affordable" A
Call Steve Daniels today at 850-528-6995 ,. jne" r c'
7579 W. Tennessee St. - Tallahassee *family.fhretailer.com %-rr !


Thursday's breakfast and
lunch). However, travel to
Camp Timpoochee is each
participant's responsibility.
Counties are encouraged to
send interested 4-H leaders or
come with them for maximum
benefit. Liberty County 4-H
would like to send one or more
volunteers from our county to
participate in this interesting
workshop.
If you are only staying for the
workshop on Oct. 7, you may
stay Wednesday night at no cost
and leave the next morning. If
you are only coming for the
workshop on Oct. 8, you may
arrive Wednesday evening
and lodging will be covered.
Indicate on the application
form which workshops) you
plan to attend.
Each workshop requires a $5
registration fee. If you attend
both, your registration fee
will be $10. Your application
fee must accompany your
registration. Deadline to
register is Sept. 28. -You may
pick up your registration and
background screening packet at
the Liberty County Extension
Office located in Veterans
Memorial Civic Center or call
(850) 643-2229 and we can
mail it to you.

4-H Rocketry

Club meets

on Sept. 25
Are you interested in
learning about Rockets? If so
this is the club for you.
Starting Sept. 25 after
school, the 4-H Rocketry Club
will meet with leaders Daniel
Williams, and J. T. Steverson.
You can join by going online
to www.florida.4honline.com
and register your youth. You
can also come y and pick
an enrollment form from the
Liberty County 4-H office
located in Veterans Memorial
Civic Center in Bristol.
The club ages are 8-18 as
of Sept. 1.Enroll now because
the club is limited to the first
15 youth.


Laban Bontrager, DMD
Monica Bontrager, DMD



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







Page 14 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL SEPTEMBER 16, 2009



BUDGET SUMMARY
CITY OF BRISTOL, FLORIDA - FISCAL YEAR 2009-2010
THE PROPOSED OPERATING BUDGET EXPENDITURES OF THE CITY OF BRISTOL
ARE 1.3% MORE THAN LAST YEAR'S TOTAL OPERATING EXPENDITURES.

Road General Utility Total
CASH BALANCES
BROUGHT FORWARD..................................................$10,700 $204,300 $130,000 $345,000

Estimated Revenues:
Taxes:
Ad Valorem Taxes 3.00 mills per 1000 84,604 84,604
Franchise Taxes '49,100 49,100
Communications Services Tax 28,619 28,619
Licences 600 600
Intergovernmental 94,801 94,801
Water Revenue 209,000 209,000
Wastewater Revenue 296,000 296,000
Garbage Revenue 158,000 158,000
Charges for Services 24,010 3,605 2,000 29,615
Misc. Services 10 6,800 1,000 7,810
Road Tax 42,745 42,745
Interfund Transfer 0 0
Non-Operating Income 44,130 44,130

TOTAL ESTIMATED REVENUE
AND BALANCES.......................................................$77,465 $472,429 $840,130 $1,390,024

EXPENDITURES/EXPENSES:
General Governmental Services 237,893 349,060 586,953
Solid Waste 146,000 146,000'
Public Safety/Fire Control 14,618 14,618
Human Services 2,500 2,500
Non-Operating Debt Services 54,000 18,818 176,600 249,418
Operating Debt Services
Equipment 6,000 9,000 15,000
Streets & Roads 10,500 10,500
Interfund Transfer 0
Capital Improvements 55,000 55,000
Comprehensive Planning/Engineering 10,000 10,000

TOTAL EXPENDITURES/EXPENSES........................... $70,500 $283,829 $735,660 $1,089,989
RESERVES 6,965 188,600 104,470 300,035

TOTAL APPROPRIATED
EXPENDITURES/EXPENSES....................................$77,465 $472,429 $840,130 $1,390,024
The tentative, adopted and/or final budgets are on file in the office of
the above mentioned taxing authority as a public record.


NOTICE OF PROPOSED TAX INCREASE
The City of Bristol has tentatively adopted a measure to increase its property tax levy.
Last year's property tax levy:
A. Initially proposed tax levy......................................................................................... . $81,888
B. Less tax reductions due to Value Adjustment Board and other assessment changes...........$366
C. Actual property tax levy........................................................................................... $81,522

This year's proposed tax levy:.................... .... $84,605

All concerned citizens are invited to attend a
public hearing on the tax increase to be held on:
Monday, September 21, 2009
6:30 RP.M. (Eastern) at
City Hall, 12444 NW Virginia G. Weaver St., Bristol, FL 32321
A FINAL DECISION ON THE PROPOSED TAX INCREASE AND THE BUDGET WILL BE MADE AT THIS HEARING.







SEPTEMBER 16, 2009 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 15



BUDGET SUMMARY



SUPPLEMENT
CITY OF BRISTOL, FLORIDA - FISCAL YEAR 2008-2009


Road
CASH BALANCES
BROUGHT FORWARD.................................................. $8,342


General
$188,576


Utility

$172,244


Estimated Revenues:
Taxes:
Ad Valorem Taxes 3.00 mills per 1000
Franchise Taxes
Communications Services Tax
Licences
Intergovernmental
Water Revenue
Wastewater Revenue
Garbage Revenue
Charges for Services
Misc. Services.
Road Tax.
Interfund Transfer.
Non-Operating Income


EXPENDITURES/EXPENSES:
General Governmental Services
Solid Waste
Public Safety/Fire Control
Human Services
Non-Operating Debt Services
Operating Debt Services
Equipment
Streets & Roads
Interfund Transfer
Capital Improvements
Comprehensive Planning/Engineering


54,000

5,000
10,500


TOTAL EXPENDITURES/EXPENSES ......................... $69,500
RESERVES 8,130

TOTAL APPROPRIATED
EXPENDITURES/EXPENSES....................................... $77,630


81,522
48,000
27,500
500
106,846


24,010
10
45,268


3,605
6,633


$463,182


234,318


17,680
2,500
18,818


10,000


$283,316
179,866


$463,182


218,000
265,000
154,000
2,000
2,500

0
120,000


$933,744


331,203
142,000

176,600

19,500

0
130,000


$799,303
134,441


$933,744


81,522
48,000
27,500
500
106,846
218,000
265,000
154,000
29,615
9,143
45,268
0
120,000


$1,474,556


565,521
142,000
17,680
2,500
249,418

24,500
10,500
0
130,000
10,000


$1,152,119
322,437


$1,474,556


The tentative, adopted and/or final budgets are on file in the office of
the above mentioned taxing authority as a public record.



Notice of Supplemental Budget

Hearing for Fiscal Year 2008-2009

for the City of Bristol, Florida


The public is invited to attend a Public Supplemental Budget Hearing
on Monday, September 21, 2009 at 6:30 p.m. (ET) at Bristol City Hall,
12444 NW Virginia G. Weaver Street, Bristol, Florida 32321

Brigham S. Shuler, Chairman of the Bristol City Council
Robin M. Hatcher, City Clerk


Total

$369,162


TOTAL ESTIMATED REVENUE
AND BALANCES...................................................... $77,630








Page 16 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL SEPTEMBER 16, 2009


Enrollment up at Chipola College this fall


MARIANNA-Chipola
College officials are celebrating
a five percent enrollment
increase this Fall.
While the numbers are
still being collected from on-
campus programs and high
school dual enrollment classes,
college officials estimate that
more than 2,000 students are
enrolled this Fall.
"We, are pleased with the
continued growth, which points
to the ongoing demand for
higher education opportunities
in our area," said Dr. Jayne
Roberts, Chipola's Dean of
Enrollment Services. "It's
clear that the current economic
climate is driving more students
to campuses across the nation,
and Chipola is no exception."
Roberts also points to growth
in Chipola's Bachelor degree
programs as an important
factor in the overall increase.
Enrollment in B.S. programs is
up 85% over this time last year
with 158 students compared to
85 last Fall.
Roberts says, "The
Bachelor's degree programs
have. drawn great interest and
enrollment demands at the
associate's level as well as the
bachelor's level."
Chipola offers eight
bachelor's degree programs
including math or science
education for middle and high
school, elementary education,
exceptional student education,


-, .I


.
._' . N.1 . . . . . .






ENROLLMENT UP AT CHIPOLA-Chipola College officials are celebrating a five percent enrollment increase this
Fall. Here, Chipola students Monica Guilford (left) and Hailey Moravek head to class on a warm Sept. day.


business and nursing.
College president Dr. Gene
Prough said, "We are glad that
so many students are taking
advantage of the opportunities
available at Chipola. Our goal
is to provide access to higher
education to all the citizens of
our district."
Students may still enroll in
classes this Fall thanks to the
new, shortened C term. Classes


run Oct. 16 through Dec 16,
with registration on Oct. 15.
Financial aid application
deadline for Term C is Oct. 1.
The majority of Chipola
students are enrolled in the
Associate in Arts (AA) Degree
program designed for students
who plan to complete their first
two years of college work at
Chipola and then transfer to a
four year program at Chipola


or another college.
Chipola offers more
than a dozen Associate in
Science (AS) degrees which
provide professional training
associated with specific


careers, including: Business
Administration, Computer
Engineering Technology,
Computer Information
Technology, Criminal Justice
Technology (Corrections/
Law Enforcement and Crime
Scene Investigation), Culinary
Management, Early Childhood
Education, Fire Science
Technology, Networking
Services Technology, Nursing
(RN and LPN) and Recreation
Technology. One Associate in
Applied Science (AAS) Degree
program in Criminal Justice
Technology is available.
Three College Credit
Certificate programs are
offered in Child Care Center
Management, Emergency
Medical Technician (EMT)
and Paramedic.
A variety of continuing
education programs are
available on campus. Through
partnerships with www.ed2go.
com and www.gatlineducation.
com,' Chipola offers online
courses in courses such as
health care, internet graphics/
web design, business and
law.
For information, call 850-
718-231, or visit www.chipola.
edu.


Chipola

Ford ---.

A large selection of 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!



Carmart of

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


Come by our lot at
19984 Central Ave. W in Blountstown
(IN FRONT OF ALCO) * (850)237-2424








SEPTEMBER 16, 2009 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 17

Daily dove hunt permits go 7

on sale Thursday, Sept. 17 .


Daily dove hunt permits go on
sale at 10 a.m. (ET) Sept. 17 for
special-opportunity dove fields
throughout the state, the Florida
Fish and Wildlife Conservation
Commission (FWC) announced.
Worksheets are available from
FWC regional offices and at
MyFWC.com/Hunting under
"Limited Entry Hunts" then
"Application Worksheets For All
Limited Entry Hunts." Sportsmen
may apply for these permits at
www.wildlifelicense.com/fl, by
calling 888-HUNT-FLORIDA
(486-8356), or at county tax
collectors' offices and license
agents.
The cost for the permit is
$35, which entitles one adult
and one youth (under age 16) to


hunt together, but allows only
one daily bag limit of birds to be
harvested between them.
Sportsmen also have the option
of buying a $10 Youth Permit at
the same time they purchase a
Dove Hunt Permit. This entitles
the youth (under age 16), while
hunting under the supervision of
the adult permit holder, to harvest
his own daily bag limit of birds.
Beginning Oct. 1, up-to-date
information on field conditions
and bird numbers will be available
by visiting the Dove Hunter's
Hotline at MyFWC.com/Dove.
For more information on how
you and your family can get
involved in these unique special-
opportunity dove hunts, visit
MyFWC.com/Dove.


COME ON IN!
BEST DEAL IN THE TRI-STATE AREA!
Slow credit, no problem W.A.C.
Hand-picked quality cars and trucks.
Business (850) 526-5254
Residence (850) 762-3679
Toll Free: 1-888-740-8222 2

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A trio of Bulldogs bring down Blountstown's ball carrier. DANIEL WILLIAMS PHOTOS


Liberty JV Bulldogs take


Blountstown


Tigers


14-8


by Richard Williams, F
Journal sports writer
.The Liberty Bulldog
junior varsity football squad
earned a 14-8 victory over
the Blountstown Tigers junior
varsity Sept. 10 in Bristol.
The first play of the game
was a 65-yard Bulldog
touchdown pass. Quarterback
Brenton Bailey hit Alex
Marlowe on the long scoring
play. After the initial score
both defenses were able to
hold the other's offense out
of the end zone until the final
quarter of the game.
In the fourth quarter, it was
Liberty's defense scoring the
points when Bulldog Blake Baggett intercepted a pass and return the pickoff for a touchdown to give
LCHS a 14-0 lead.
The Tigers scored their touchdown on the game's final play. The rushing touchdown was scored with
no time remainifig on the clock. The two point conversion was good and LCHS won the game 14-8.









Page 18 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL SEPTEMBER 16, 2009


BLOUNTSTOWN I HIGH SCHOOL


2009 Homecoming Parade Grand


Marshal is Coach David Earl Pitts


The Blountstown High School faculty has selected
Coach David Earl Pitts as the 2009 Homecoming
Parade Grand Marshal.,
David Pitts attended Blountstown schools,
graduating from BHS in 1962. He was an outstanding
high school athlete who played football and baseball
all four years of high school. He played tackle on the
BHS Tiger football team, earning All-Conference
recognition and an athletic scholarship to FSU during
his senior year.
Following his college graduation, David returned
to Blountstown with his wife, Dyan Marshall Pitts.
David began teaching at BHS where he spent the
next 42 years teaching and coaching. In 1976 and
.1977, Coach Pitts led the "Fighting Tigers" to the
only football state championships that our school
has earned!
Also, perhaps just as memorable, Coach Pitts
taught a multitude of high school students to drive
as the county Driver's Education teacher! During his
career, David Pitts has had a tremendous impact on
the young people of our community and our world.
His legacy will not soon be forgotten!
Coach Pitts retired last school year and the BHS
teachers and students miss his charm and charisma
everyday. Last spring, the faculty and staff of
Blountstown High School honored David Pitts with
an entertaining and treasured retirement luncheon
at The Callahan Restaurant. Now, in honor of his
service to our school and community, we are proud


to announce that David Earl Pitts in the 2009
Grand Marshal of the Blountstown High School
Homecoming Parade.
The parade will be held on Friday, Sept. 25,
beginning at 1 p.m. It will leave BHS and travel
to BES and Parthenon Healthcare Center. Then,
it will return to pass in front of BHS and move
down Highway 71 to the intersection of Highway
20. It will turn left and proceed to Wakulla Bank,
where it will then turn back to the left and return
to BHS. We encourage everyone to come out
and view the parade and pay tribute to Coach
David Pitts.


Homecoming 5K Race starting at Sam Atkins
The Homecoming 5K Race set for Saturday, Sept. All other information for the race remains
19 beginning at 7 a.m. will start at Sam Atkins Park the same. If you have any questions call BHS at
and go to the Train Depot. 674-5724 or 643-6265.


FEATURE
A teacher that we all look up
to, Mrs. Curl...Perhaps one of
the tallest female teachers to ever
teach in the 'History' of BHS...
standing at a towering 5'11".
She was born on an army base
in Frankfurt, Germany (that's
pretty far away). Since Mrs.
Curl's father was in the army she
never lived in one place for too
long, but when she turned 9 she
was finally able to settle down in
Altha, where she graduated from
Altha School. I asked her why
she wanted to be a teacher and
she simply said, "It's what I've
always wanted to do since I was
a kid." I was curious to know
why she wanted to teach History.
Mrs. Curl replied, "I read the
book Little House on the Prairie
and just wanted to teach History
ever since." Mrs. Curl has taught
for 19 years (which is longer
than most of us kids have been
alive). She also teaches Dual
Enrollment American History/
World History. When.I asked her
what.college she went to I was
astounded to hear that she's been
to 5 different schools including...
Chipola.UWF, FSU,FAMU, and
Tr.o (that's a lot!). Eventually
she decided to stick with one
college, UWF, which is where
she graduated. She received a


Teresa Brantley-Curl
SAM HURTADO PHOTO
master's degree and a teaching
certificate. Besides being an
awesome teacher she's also the
wife of Robert Curl and the
mother of Taylor and Chase.
Mrs. Curl's awesome hobbies
are knitting, reading, scrap
booking, and the occasional...
WHITE WATER RAFTING!
Her favorite book is "Lord of
the Rings" (I was surprised).
Mrs. Curl's favorite movie is
"O Brother Where Art Thou" (I
wonder what it's about?). I bet
you'll never guess what Mrs.
Curl's. favorite meal is...it's
chocolate and coffee (she's so
weird). I also came to find out
that she's an animal lover... she
has two dogs, Sandy and Annie.
Well...that's all the information
I could get out of her before she
kicked me out of her room.


ALTHA WILDCATS _


A unique

field trip
by Autumn Cook
On Friday, Sept. 4 Altha
High School's history teacher,
Jackie Humphreys, took her
American and World History
classes on a one-of-a kind field
trip to the Chipola Cemetery
(right). The assignment was
to gather information from
the headstones and then
form a hypothesis on how
the townspeople of Altha
may have lived. This proved
to be a very enlightening
experience for everyone who
participated and students
discovered that history is not


Cats' Cuisine
Begins its World Cuisine
Tour in France on Sept. 24
The Institute of Culinary Arts
invites the public to join us on
Thursday, Sept. 24 for the first stop
on the World Cuisine Tour 2009:
France. The menu will consist of
chicken breast with mornay sauce,
steamed buttered rice, baby garden
peas with mushrooms, croissants,
chocolate torte with orange glaze
sauce, and a beverage. Seatings
will be at 11:40 a.m. and 12:30
p.m.. Reservations can be made
by calling the school. Please
reserve by Tuesday, Sept. 22. The
price is $6.
Yearbooks
There are a few extra copies


just found in a text book. _ft8B . ~ ~ available of the 2009 yearbooks.

SchoolMall fundraiser to support the Media Center is back at Altha School
by Brittney Pate a SchoolMall booklet of 11 Students will receive a gift student's postcards, the student
SchoolMall is back at Altha postcards that they can complete when they return their completed will receive a "Glow-in-the-
School. This is a fundraiser for with names and addresses of booklet to their homeroom Dark" Looney Tunes shirt. The
the Media Center. SchoolMall is family and friends and return teacher or the Media Center. Media Center will receive $2.25
an online shopping mall where to the school. The postcards One student from our school will for each completed booklet and
any family, from anywhere, can will be mailed with information win the grand prize, aRazorKick up to 40% of every purchase
shop merchants like Office Depot, about our school's participation Scooter. All booklets, signed when any online shopper enters
Sharper Image, JC Penney, Dell in the SchoolMall program, and checked Yes or No, will be SchoolMall and designates Altha
Computers and over 200 other These postcards will only be used entered into a drawing for a free School. The more people who
leading national merchants. for this campaign and will not Florida Family vacation. When know about SchoolMall, the more
All students have received become part of a mailing list. two items are ordered from a our school will earn.


If you would like one, they are
available in the media center for
$40 a book.

Picture bay
set Sept. 18
Sept. 18 is picture day. Fall
pictures will be made for Pre-K-
llth grade. There is no sitting
fee and you will receive a proof
if you would like to order.
Senior portraits will also be
taken for any senior who didn't
have theirs taken during pre-
school or for any senior who
would like a retake.
Also on the 18th the following
sports pictures will be taken:
Varsity, JV and Middle School
Volleyball and Girls and Boys
Cross Country. All players,
coaches and assistants should plan
on being in the group picture so
be sure and bring your uniforms.
Individual shots will also be
taken, this is a pre-pay program,
and you must order on Friday.
Prepay envelopes will be sent
home with each team member.
If you have questions please
call the media center at 762-
3121.









SEPTEMBER 16, 2009 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 19


I
.------....-----------------------------------------------
Calhoun County Liberty County
BREAKFAST BREAKFAST
THURSDAY THURSDAY
Scrambled egg and potato Sausage and gravy biscuits
tots or assorted cereals with or assorted cereals with but-
buttered toast and assorted tered toast and assorted fruit
:fruit juice. juice.
FRIDAY FRIDAY
French toast sticks and Grilled cheese and sausage
sliced ham or assorted cere-ed cereals with but-
or assorted cereals with but-,
als with buttered toast and
assted fui juie. tered toast and assorted fruit
assorted fruit juice.
MONDAY juice.
Waffles and sausage links MONDAY
or assorted cereals with but- Breakfast pizza or assorted
tered toast and assorted fruit cereals with buttered toast
juice. and assorted fruit juice.
TUESDAY TUESDAY
Scrambled eggs w/banana French toast sticks and sau-
muffin or assorted cereal sage patty or assorted ce-
with buttered toast and as- real with buttered toast and
sorted fruit juice. assorted fruit juice.
WEDNESDAY WEDNESDAY
Ham, egg and cheese bis- Grits and scrambled eggs
cuit or assorted cereal with or assorted cereal with but-
buttered toast and assorted
tered toast and assorted fruit:
fruit juice. juice.
juice.
LUNCHES
(Pre-K thru 5th) LUNCHES
THURSDAY Elementary
Beef. ravioli in meat sauce (Pre-K thru 5th)
with W/W roll, mixed veg- THURSDAY
tables. (Grades 6-12) Alter- Chicken nuggets, mashed
natives: Cheeseburger; chef potatoes and gravy and chilled
salad. fruit. Alternative: Turkey and
FRIDAY cheese wrap.
Pepperoni pizza, garden sal- FRIDAY
ad w/dressing, banana cake. Cheese pizza, garden salad
(Grades 6-12) Alternatives:
and chilled peaches. Alter-:
Hamburger; grilled chicken, active: Turkey club sand-
native: Turkey club sand-:
garden salad.
which.
MONDAY which
Fish sticks, cheese grits, MONDAY
Seasoned green beans, Crunchy fish sticks, cheese
tropical fruit. (Grades 6-12) grits, cole slaw and carrot
Alternatives: Cheeseburger, sticks. Alternative: Chicken
chef salad. burrito.
TUESDAY TUESDAY
Oven baked chicken, baked Chicken and yellow rice,:
sweet potatoes and apples, ,glazed carrots, chilled
turnip greens, cornbread. peaches and cornbread. Al-:
(Grades 6-12) Alternatives: ternative: Little Italy sub.
Ranch chicken wrap; grilled WEDNESDAY
chicken, garden salad.
Wc , g n s . Cheeseburger on a bun, let-:
WEDNESDAY
Cheeseburger on bun, let- tuce/tomato/pickle cup, to-
tuce, tomato, baked fries, mato and cucumber wedges
brownie. (Grades 6-12) Al- with ranch dressing, fresh
ternatives: Chicken burger, Granny Smith apple. Alterna-
chicken salad w/fresh fruit. tive: Popcorn chicken salad.





MENUS SPONSORED BY:
B 'ristoCDentacCCinic
'� 9 Laban Bontrager, DMD, Monica Bontrager, DMD
Pea Ridge Rd in Bristol, Phone (850) 643-5417
--------------------- 7----------------------------------------


LCHS Senior Info
On Sept. 17 from 8 a.m. to
noon, Phil Lanford and Brad
Maxwell from Herff Jones will
be here to take orders for Senior
supplies. There will be a required
deposit of $80 on this day if the
total of your order is greater than
$80. Otherwise, the order will
be paid in full on this day if the
total of your order is less than
$80. If you are unable to attend
this meeting, you will need to
give your order to Mrs. Donna
Summers prior to Sept. 17.
0 LCHS School Web Site 4
The new school website is up
and running at http://lchsbulldogs.
wordpress.com
;' Important Dates t
*LCHS will be having an early
release day on Sept. 16.
*School day pictures for 9-11
grades will be taken Thursday,
Sept. 17.
0 Beta Club f
The Beta induction ceremony
with be at lunch on Sept. 30 in
the auditorium. All new members
who want-to join must turn in
their dues by Sept. 18.
There are copies of the
Beta rules available. If you are
interested in getting a copy, see
a Beta sponsor or member.
4 FCA Club f
FCA club has kicked off its
enrollment with 25 students. They


Our volleyball players have gotten off to a great start this year with 2-0 wins
against Marianna High School and North'Florida Christian School. Pictured
above is varsity player Tiesha Alston spiking the ball to the NFC team while
getting lots of back up from teammates Kasey Revell (22), Jordan White (11)
and Melanie Shuler (9). DANIEL WILLIAMS'PHOTO
will rotate members giving the Christ. Come for a great time!


starting prayer every Friday night
at the football game. Anyone can
attend. They meet on Wednesdays
in Ms. Patti Harrell's room.FCA's
goal is to reach the school with


i Sports 1"
The Football team won their
game Friday night against
Bozeman High School, 28-0.


RdTOLAR'S BULLDAWG BARK


Reading night kick


off a big success
The kick-off of Tolar's Family
Reading night was a huge success with
35 attending the event.
The reading night gives parents the
opportunity to help students reach their
AR goals.
Reading night is scheduled each
Monday evening from 5-7 p.m.
Next week's reading night will be in
conjunction with the school book fair.


:Kayla Eikeland reading lo her son Zac dunng reading night.


Josh Potter & coon dog, Country, speak at Tolar
Mrs. Kari Smith and Mrs. Heather Richter would like to thank
S, Josh Potter for speaking to their classes.
Josh brought his famous dog, County, to give the students first
hand knowledge of coon hounds and coon hunting while they are
i ^ reading, 'Where the Red Fer Grows'.
County is currently ranked as the Number Two coon hunting
S dog in the state of Florida and has won several national titles.
SThanks, Josh and County for visiting our classes.


PTO plans rummage sale Oct. 24
The W.R. Tolar PTO will be accepting items for a rum-
Smage sale planned for Saturday, Oct. 24. There will be
vendor space available for $20 for any group or organiza-
tion to participate.
All proceeds will go to help with school projects at To-
lar.
For more information or to donate, contact Missy Tanner
at 294-6002.


Josh Potter and
Josh Potter and


=r








Page 20 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL SEPTEMBER 16, 2009


Liberty County School Board

2008-2009 District Report Card
Students Scoring as Level 1 and Level 2 on the Reading
Portion of the Florida Comprehensive Assessment Test (FCAT)


Panther Volleyball team thanks
Booster Club for their support


The Hosford.PantherVolleyball
team would like to take this
opportunity to thank our Boosters
for all of their support.
We opened the season on Sept.
10 with a win against Wewa.
The Booster club was solely
responsible for the purchase of
our new uniforms as well as many
other items. Thanks to all of you


who have donated your time and
money to support our school and
our athletic programs.
The Panther Booster club will
be holding a members meeting
on Thursday, Oct. 15 at 7 p.m.
in the new cafeteria. If you are
a member, or are interested in
becoming a member please come
join us.


8th grade hosts Back to School

Breakdown Dance Sept. 18
The Hosford 8th Grade Class is hosting a Back to School
Breakdown Dance on Friday, Sept. 18 from 7 to 11 p.m.
The dance will be in the Hosford School Cafeteria, admission is $5.
There will be a concession stand with pizza, nachos, drinks, etc.
For more information call Kim White at 379-8271 or Sheila Gowan
at 379-8162.





I~b


For More Information,
Email: Ichs.class.1999@
gmail.com
Phone: (850)643-2438
Join our myspace page
at www.myspace.com/
Ichsclassl 999


CLASS OF 1999

10 Year Reunion
S"I'L the 2'd:i( OLLt. It ' 1r
4' Oct. 16 HOMECOCMING PARADE
A': Oct. 16 PRE-GAME T41LGATIrJ,; 6 P.,
4' Oct. 16 HOMECcOiriG GAME 2009 8 P.M.
P Oct. 17 DIhNER ,AT MA-l-rJ LI GRILL 7 P.r.i.


Dinner at Magnolia Grill is $32.50 per person. Please make
checks payable to LCHS Class of 1999 and mail to April Faircloth,
12327 NW Miller Road, Bristol, Fl 32321 no later than Oct. 1.


RADIO FOOTBALL
ON WYBT AND WPHK
Listen to football on WYBT and WPHK. This week..
Listen to Steven Seay and Glenn
Kimbrel's play by play of the .
Blountstown High School Tigers i' ;
vs Chipley Friday night,
Sept. 18 on K102.7 at
6:30 p.m. (CT) air time.

The Liberty County Bulldogs
are off this week.

The Florida Gators play
Tennessee in the swamp this
Saturday, Sept.19. Air time
on K-102.7 at 2 p.m. (CT).


I ' The Miami Dolphins take on Indianapolis
in Miami on Monday, Sept. 2.
Air time is 7:25 p.m. (ET).
Lv L


13.59%


6.8%


20.39%


4 106 14 13.21% 28 26.42% 42 39.62%


5 97 21 21.65% 17 17.53% 38 39.18%


6 84 13 15.48% 17 20.24% 30 35.71%


7 83 8 9.64% 10 12.05% 18 21.69%


8 91 13 14.29% 29 31.87% 42 46.15%


9 75 19 25.33% 38 50.67% 57 76%


10 88 28 31.82% 30 34.09% 58 65.91%


umber of Students Promoted for Good Cause, by Category of exemption


1 0 14 0 0 , 2 17


CHOICE NSEB

^coninue frm page 19^^







SEPTEMBER 16, 2009 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 21


First annual Chipola College

Golf Classic set this Friday
MARIANNA-The Chipola College Athletics Department is host-
ing the First Annual golf classic at Indian Springs Golf Course on Fri-
day, Sept. 18.
Chipola has won numerous conference, state and national champion-
ships and will be using this event as a major fundraiser for the program.
Format is three man scramble with morning and afternoon starts are
available to help with scheduling.
Entry is $75 per player which covers greens fees, cart, lunch, and the
chance to win door prizes. The Birdie package-$$100-includes entry
in the big contests, which offer cash prizes, and two Mulligans.
Three sponsorship options are available: Gold ($350): three bird-
ie packages, a club house sign, and additional advertisement; Silver
($125): one birdie package and one hole sign, and Bronze ($50): one
hole sign. Merchandise is also needed for awards and prizes.
For more information, call David Lane at (850) 718-2234 or e-mail
laned@chipola.edu.


From left: Nolan Brown (#14) hones.in on Maclay's quarterback. Wayne Young (#27)


Marianna to host free

throw record attempt
Marianna will soon host an attempt to break the current world record
for the most free throws made in one hour.
On Oct. 9 at the local gymnasium, Perry Dissmore, of Panama City,
will be attempting to make more than 1,663 free throws in the one hour
time frame. Dissmore is a former All-American and All-Conference
basketball player for his college team in Minneapolis, Minnesota.
The attempt to break the record is sponsored by the West Florida
Chapter of Boys & Girls Missionary Challenge. BGMC is a 60 year
old, national compassion organization, which focuses on the needs of
children in the U.S. and around the world. Dissmore has joined the
team assisting BGMC to raise funds for several critical projects.
Special guests have been invited and the event is open to the general
public. Admission is free.
The world record attempt is being sanctioned by Guinness World
Records.


jumps to block a pass. A Liberty County player sneaks up to disrupt a catch by Maclay.


Liberty County Bulldogs tear up Maclay 45-14
by Richard Williams, Journal sports writer
The home standing Liberty County Bulldogs
built a 22-0 lead on the way to a 45-14 win over
Tallahassee Maclay Sept. 11.
Liberty took the opening kickoff and drove to
the Maclay two yard line before fumbling the ball
away. Liberty's defense scored the first points of
the night on a third down tackle in the end zone 1u-1
for a safety and a 2-0 lead. The safety was quickly r U ..
followed by two more first quarter touchdowns l
that gave LCHS a 15-0 lead. The Bulldogs added
to the lead in the second quarter on run by Keith ,
McCray that moved Liberty ahead 22-0 after the*
Mike Lohse kick. p. ..
The Marauders were able to get on the -
board late in the first half using the pass, but
the Bulldogs responded with a Terrance Evans ,-"-. ,
touchdown with six seconds remaining in the
half that gave the Dawgs a 29-7 lead.
In the second half, Liberty opened the scoring
with another safety and then a Daniel Deason Justin Mercer (#84) races in to catch Maclay's man with the ball. DANIEL WILLIAMS PHOTOS
touchdown run that moved LCHS ahead 38-7.
Evans added another Bulldog touchdown and
Maclay scored one offensive and one defensive
touchdown to make the final 45-14. Maclay's
defensive score came late in the game on a 101 -
yard interception return for a touchdown.2 .
LCHS Head Coach Grant Grantham said .
he was pleased with the play of the team and
added that after watching the film he thought the
offensive line had a very good game.
The Bulldogs get a week off before opening
their district schedule with a game Sept. 25 in
Port St. Joe against the Sharks.
Nolan Brown (#14) gets ready to throw the ball. Terrance Evans (#7) takes to the air to make the catch.


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Page 22 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL SEPTEMBER 16, 2009


Aug. 10 regular meeting
Official minutes from the etc. that would be required to in-
stall new water mains in this area
Aug. 10 regular meeting of and report back to the council.
the Bristol City Council as Woody Stewart has requested
recorded by the city clerk that the city remove an oak tree
Chairman Shuler called this located on the right-of-way by his
meeting to order at 6:30 p.m. with .home, stating that much of the
Council members Mitch Willis, tree was a hazard because it was
Bobby Reddick, John E. Fairchild, dead. By general consensus, the
and Meiko Whitfield present. City council agreed to take down the
Clerk Robin M. Hatcher and Attor- tree utilizing the help of Jerry Lew-
ney J. David House were also in is of Florida Public Utilities, and to
attendance. Mayor Betty Brantley remove the wood ourselves, offer-
was absent due to medical rea- ing the wood to senior citizens as
sons. free firewood.
Justin Ford offered the opening Jennie Miller requested that the
prayer, followed by the Pledge of council 1) accept a letter of protec-
Allegiance led by Reddick. tion from her attorney to guaran-
Vice-chairman Willis moved to tee that the city will be paid for the
approve the previous month's grinder pump replacement that
minutes, seconded by Reddick, she was charged for this month, a
approved by all. total of $1421.06 and 2) requests
Vice-chairman Willis moved to permission to go back on her sep-
approve the monthly bills for pay- tic system due to extenuating cir-
ment, seconded by Fairchild, all cumstances involving an autistic
voted in favor, child who repeatedly flushes for-
Justin Ford of Preble-Rish Engi- eign objects down the toilet caus-
neering reviewed the Tank Clean- ing her grinder pump to malfunc-
ing & Inspection Report for the tion and the grinder pump motor
City of Bristol elevated tank that to burn up. The chairman tabled
was submitted by TankRehab. her first request to allow Attorney
com, LLC following the comple- House to .contact Miller's attor-
tion of their recent tank inspection, ney to discuss her pending legal
The council did not take action settlement and to discern exactly
regarding the engineer's recom- what type of letter of protection
mendations based upon the re- she is referring to. He will report
port. Chairman Shuler requested back to the council at a later meet-
that the engineer prioritize his list ing., The council, by general con-
of recommendations and provide census, denied Miller's request
a cost estimate for each item at to go back on her septic system
the next regular council meeting. stating that would be in violation
Ford also r minded the council of Florida Statutes and in violation
that funding for replacement of city of the City's mandatory sewer or-
water mains could not be secured finance,
through stimulus funds for Liberty Chairman Shuler rescheduled the
County's Tolar sidewalk extension September Regular City Council
project. Chairman Shuler recom- Meeting for Wednesday, Septem-
mended that the city consider re- ber 9, 2009 at 6:30 p.m. due to the
placing and upgrading the water Labor Day holiday.
mains in this area at our own ex- Maintenance Supervisor Shan-
pense during the construction of non Phillips updated the council
the Tolar sidewalk extension proj- on the sewer connections prog-
ect. Chairman Shuler asked Pub- ress to date stating there were 39
lic Works Maintenance Supervisor households remaining to be con-
Phillips to price the pipe, valves, nected and informed the council

Aug. 11 regular meeting minutes

from the Liberty Co. School Board


Official minutes from the
Aug. 11 regular meeting of the
Liberty County School Board as
recorded by the board secretary

The meeting was called to order
by Chairman Kyle Peddie. Mem-
bers present at the meeting were
Tommy Duggar, Darrel Hayes,
Logan Kever, Roger Reddick,
Kyle Peddie and Superintendent
Sue Summers.
1. The prayer was led by Karen
Peddle and the Pledge of Alle-
giance was led by Kathy Nobles.
2. Motion was made by Hayes,
seconded by Reddick and carried
unanimously to adopt the agenda
with.emergency items.
. 3. Motion was made by Duggar,
seconded by Kever and carried
unanimously to approve the fol-
lowing Consent Items:
A. Approval of Minutes
July 14, 2009
July 24, 2009
August 3, 2009
B. Principals Reports for July,
2009
C. Financial Statements for July,
2009
D. Budget Amendments - De-
leted
E. Bills and Payroll for July,
2009
4. ACTION ITEMS:
1. Deleted
2. Approve the following
Contracts:
Motion was made by Hayes,
seconded by Reddick and carried
unanimously to approve contract
between Liberty County School
Board and Charlene Shuler for
Nursing Services for 2009-2010
school year.
Motion was made by Duggar,


seconded by Kever and carried
unanimously to approve contract
between Liberty County School
Board and Brittany Geiger for
Speech/Language Pathology As-
sistant Services for 2009-2010
school year.
EMERGENCY ITEMS:
Motion was made by Hayes,
seconded by Reddick and carried
unanimously to accept letter of
resignation from Marie Castane-
da as English Teacher at Liberty
County High School.
Motion was made by Reddick,
seconded by Duggar and carried
unanimously to approve request
for permission to advertise for
English Teacher at Liberty County
High School.
5. SUPERINTENDENT'S RE-
PORTS
Superintendent Summers talked
with the Board about the possibil-
ity of looking at other options for
our insurance benefits. She would
like the Board to meet for a work-
shop after the Insurance Commit-
tee meets.
Superintendent Summers talked
with the Board about the property
close to Hosford School that is for
sale. The Board feels this would
be a wise decision to purchase
the land and Superintendent Sum-
mers was going to do some further
checking and get back to them.
Superintendent Summers re-
minded the Board Members about
the Welcome Back Breakfast ,for
staff on August 21, 2009.
Superintendent Summers spoke
with the Board regarding FCC Li-
cense.
Motion was made by Hayes,
seconded by Kever and carried
unanimously to adjourn the meet-
ing.


minutes from the Bristol City Council
that the tractor was in need of re- requesting for landscaping needs rabal was still pursuing a grant for
pair again, would be paid for out of the gen- broad band technology for the city,
Clerk Hatcher requested that eral fund and lack of funds to sup- stating she thought this was Sk-
the council approve $800.00 bud- port her $800 request was not an rabal's area of expertise. Chair-
get for landscaping and appoint issue in this fund and that the ap- man Shuler indicated he would
Mayor Betty Brantley to work proximate $8000.00 for handheld follow up with Skrabal to see what
with Jo Plummer/Liberty County meter reading equipment he has grant opportunities she has ex-
Extension Agency to design the been requesting would be paid for plored for the city and/or applied
landscaping and shop for native out of the water and sewer rev- for, and that he would also contact
plants that require little mainte- enue fund and that until all sewer Opportunity Florida who has been
nance for the front grounds at City connections were completed and selected by the Florida Depart-
Hall. Fairchild moved to turn the all anticipated sewer accounts ment of Management Services to
design of the landscaping over became fully revenue bearing, apply for rural broadband funding
to Mayor Brantley, and for her to funds in the water and sewer rev- via the National Telecommunica-
bring back the design and costs to enue were very limited and ex- tions and Information Administra-
the council for approval at a later cess spending in this fund needed tions Department of Commerce
date. Motion failed for lack of a .to be kept in check, but assured Broadband Technology Opportu-
second. Reddick informed Clerk him she would include them in the nity Program regarding a survey
Hatcher that he was not going to 2009/2010 budget and see how he received from them inquiring
approve landscaping at city hall the numbers work out. about the city's broadband needs
until the water meter readers were Chairman Shuler suggested that to ensure that he covers our needs
able to get handheld meter read- the council needs to prepare to completely when completing the
ing devices like he had been try- comply with the forthcoming rural survey for them.
ing to obtain for them ever since broadband radio requirements, There being no further business,
he was on the council and that he - and suggested that every city work Fairchild moved to adjourn, sec-
wanted to see the handheld me- vehicle needs to be'equipped with onded by Willis, all voted in favor.
ter reading devices included in the radios in the event of a disaster or Meeting adjourned at 7:18 p.m.
budget. Clerk Hatcher reminded cell tower failure. Clerk Hatcher Chairman: Brigham S. Shuler
Reddick that the $800.00 she is inquired as to whether Andrea Sk- City Clerk: Robin M. Hatcher


Minutes from the Aug. 31 Bristol City

Council annexation & budget workshop


Official minutes from the
Aug. 31 Bristol City Council
annexation and budget work-
shop as recorded by the city clerk
Chairman Shuler opened the
workshop at 6:30 p.m. with council
members Mitch Willis, Bobby Red-
dick, Meiko Whitfield, and John
Fairchild present. Clerk Hatcher
was also present. Attorney House
was not present and Mayor Brant-
ley was absent due to medical
reasons.
Vice-chairman Willis offered the
opening prayer, followed by the
Pledge of Allegiance led by Red-
dick.
Chairman Shuler asked Mainte-
nance Supervisor Phillips to price
a repair kit for the fire hydrant
in front of Jerry Butler's home.
Fairchild suggested that the City
may consider keeping a hydrant
repair kit or an extra hydrant on
hand to ensure adequate fire pro-
tection for our residents.
Chairman Shuler suggested that
the Council should review and up-
date the Interlocal Agreement with
Liberty County Board of County
Commissioners, stating that the
City of Bristol is providing fire pro-
tection for the county, with the ma-
jority of the fires located outside
the city limits, and is only compen-

Minutes from

held by the Li
Official minutes from the
Aug. 3 special meeting of the
Liberty County School Board as
recorded by the board secretary

The meeting was called to order
by Chairman Kyle Peddie. Mem-
bers present at the meeting were
Tommy Duggar, Darrel Hayes,
Roger Reddick, Logan Kever,
Kyle Peddie and Superintendent
Sue Summers.
1. The prayer was offered by
Kyle Peddle and the Pledge of Al-
legiance was led by Kever.
2. Motion was made by Duggar,
seconded by Hayes and carried
unanimously to adopt the agenda
with emergency items.
3. ACTION ITEMS:
1. Peddie opened the public
hearing on Tentative Budget.
2. He announced that the
proposed millage rate of 7.693 is
2.44% less than the rolled back
rate.
3. The public was given a chance
to speak.
4. Motion was made by Red-
dick, seconded by Hayes and car-
ried unanimously to set proposed


sated $600 annually by the Board
of County Commissioners.
'By general consensus, the
council agreed that CD #527 and
CD#525 should be moved to Su-
perior Bank for a 12-month term
@ 1.75% APY. This will be for-
mally approved at the September
9th Regular City Council Meeting.
The council, by general consen-
sus, chose not to run a Labor Day
advertisement in the Journal, in-
dicating they felt it was sufficient
to put a closed notice on the front
doors at City Hall.
The council reviewed preliminary
budget worksheets as presented
by Hatcher. They reviewed a pri-
oritized list of items submitted by
Department Heads/Council mem-
bers and Chairman Shuler direct-
ed the clerk to add allrof the items
to the budget to see where the
numbers fall. Chairman Shuler
scheduled another budget work-
shop for Weds., September 9th,
immediately following the Regular
City Council Meeting.
Chairman Shuler presented his
idea of annexation to the council
and public. He suggested that
the council consider annexing that
portion of the county which lies
north of Bristol to the Garden of
Eden Road and west all the way
to the Apalachicola River. He also


suggested annexing East of Bristol
to Turkey Creek on the North side
of SR 20 and to Hoecake Road on
the Southside of S.R. 20 and pro-
posed that the annexation should
go as far as Johnson's Branch
south of Bristol. Some public op-
position to Chairman Shuler's pro-
posed annexation area was en-
countered: Those in attendance
who expressed their opposition
to the council were Sheri Branch,
John Strutko, Mary Kern, and Joh
Kern.
The council generally agreed to
consider the chairman's proposed
annexation area to be studied for
density, cost of providing services
to the proposed areas, timeline for
providing those services, funding
sources) for extending the city's
services, the effect annexation of
the proposed areas and provid-
ing services to the proposed ar-
eas may have upon the current
rate structures for city services,
and the general attitude of those
living in the proposed annexation
area regarding their desire to be
annexed or opposition to annexa-
tion.
Chairman Shuler closed the An-
nexation and Budget Workshop at
7:37 p.m.
Chairman: Brigham S. Shuler
City Clerk: Robin M. Hatcher


the Aug. 3 special meeting

berty County School Board
Required local Effort Millage ate Hayes, seconded by Duggar and
of 5.195. carried unanimously to approve
5. Motion was made by the following contracts:
Duggar, seconded by Kever and Twin Oaks Contract for Educa-
carried unanimously to set Basic tional Services
Discretionary Operating Millage AlertNow Service Agreement
Rate of 0.498. 12. Deleted.
6. Motion was made by 4. Superintendent Summers no-
Hayes, seconded by Kever and tified the Board Members that the
carried unanimously to set Addi- 21st Century Grant was approved
tional Discretionary-Capital Outlay again for 2009-2010.
Millage Rate of 0.250. EMERGENCY ITEMS:
7. Motion was made by 1.'Motion was made by Duggar,
Reddick, seconded by Duggar and 'seconded by Hayes and carried
carried unanimously to set Discre- unanimously to approve request
tionary Critical Needs-Operating for medical leave of absence from
Millage Rate of 0.250 (Superma- Renee' Adomaitis, teacher at Hos-
jority vote required). ford School, beginning August 14,
8. Motion was made by 2009 for the 2009-2010 school
Hayes, seconded by Kever and year.
carried unanimously to set Capital 2. Motion was made by Red-
Outlay Millage Rate of 1.50. dick, seconded by Duggar and
9. Motion was made by carried unanimously to approve
Reddick, seconded by Duggar and request for permission to advertise
carried unanimously to adopt the teaching position at either Hosford
tentative budget for 2009-2010. School or W.R. Tolar School
10. Motion was made by (pending possible transfer). (This
Hayes, seconded by Duggar and is Renee' Adomaitis' position.)
carried unanimously to set final Motion was made by Hayes,
budget hearing for September 25, seconded by Reddick and carried
2009 at 5:05 p.m. unanimously to adjourn the meet-
11. Motion was made by ing.










SEPTEMBER 16, 2009 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 23


Minutes from the Aug. 4 Liberty Co. Commission meeting


Official minutes from the
Aug. 4 regular meeting of the
Liberty County Commission as
recorded by the board secretary

The meeting was called to or-
der by Chairman Albert Butcher.
Present at the meeting were Com-
missioners Davis Stoutamire,
Dexter Barber, Jim Johnson, Kev-
in Williams, Attorney Shalene Gro-
ver, Clerk Robert Hill and Deputy
Clerk Charla Kearce.
Prayer wasled by Chairman Al-
bert Butcher.
Pledge of allegiance was led by
Commissioner Davis Stoutamire.
A plaque for thirty years of
service was presented to Larry
Brown.
Motion to approve the minutes
of the regular meeting held July
7th and special meeting July 21st,
2009 was made by Johnson, sec-
onded by Barber and carried.
Roger Wells from Hosford dis-
cussed the Sanders Cemetery.
He would like to put a flag pole in
the middle of the cemetery. The
Board said that they have no ob-
jections, but that they did not own
this cemetery.
Jo Ann Dawson said no one


has come to her house to check
out the noise as requested at the
last regular meeting. Scott Kady
will call them again to come check
it out.
There was discussion about
starting construction on the shed
for the fire truck at Rock Bluff.
There was discussion about
the River Styx garbage dumpster
not being picked up. They are
.working on the road and the gar-
bage truck can not get in there to
.pick it up.
The Road Department will pick
the dumpster up and take it to the
landfill and leave an empty dump-
ster at River Styx.
Attorney Grover requested
that an ordinance regarding an
amendment on the land ordinance
and amended personal policy be
added to the agenda. Motion to
approve adding to agenda was
made by Johnson, seconded by
Stoutamire and carried.
Motion to approve Ordinance
# 09-04 amending Ordinance #
04-03 increasing the surcharge
from $15.00 to $30.00 was made
by Johnson, seconded by Barber
and carried.
Bids on the fence for Liberty


j ,. .~~~;; : '..:. , , -.~. .'-. � .:,,.;'., =.'-- .....~ o-.i:.- ';.
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Transit were opened. Bids not
turned in on the required date
were rejected.
1. Bracewell and Company
bid $9,380.00.
Motion to award the bid to
Bracewell and Company was
made by Johnson, seconded by
Williams and carried.
Bids on the generator for Lib-
erty Transit were opened. Bids
not turned in on the required date
were rejected.
1. ATC Electrical & Instrumen-
tation, Inc. $20,432.00.
2. Liberty Contracting, Inc.
$9,345.23.
3. Joe Combs $9,325.00.
Motion to award the bid to the
low bidder Joe Combs was made
by Williams, seconded by Stou-
tamire and carried.
Jake Money requested approval
from the Board for his Eagle proj-
ect to be done at Veterans Park
painting the bleachers at no cost
to the Board. Motion to approve
was made by Johnson, seconded
by Stoutamire and carried.
Stephen Ford discussed the
911 grant. Motion to approve Ford
to apply for the grant was made by
Stoutamire, seconded by Barber
and carried.
Keith McCarron with Apalachee
Regional Planning Council gave
an update on the DOT five year
work program.
Philip Jones with Preble - Rish
Engineers discussed the Small
County Outreach Program and
SCRAP programs.
Motion to approve Resolution
# 09-19 authorizing the Chair-
man to sign the County Incentive
Grant for improvements on White
Springs Road from SR 20 to Odell
Owens Road was made by Stou-
tamire, seconded by Williams and
carried.
Motion to approve Resolution
# 09-20 authorizing the Chairman
to sign the County Incentive Grant
for improvements on 7th Avenue
from 3rd Street to 10th Street was
made by Johnson, seconded by
Barber and carried.
Motion to approve Resolution #
09-21 authorizing the Chairman to
sign the Small County Road Assis-
tance Agreement for assistance
for cost directly related to resur-
facing and reconstructing Burling-


ton Road from SR 65 to CR 67A
was made by Williams, seconded
by Stoutamire and carried.
Motion to approve Resolution
# 09-22 authorizing the Chairman
to sign the Small County Road
Assistance Agreement for assis-
tance for costs directly related to
resurfacing and reconstructing
CR 270 (MLK Road) from SR12
to Sweetwater Creek Bridge was
made by Stoutamire, seconded by
Barber and carried.
Motion to advertise for bids on
the guardrail project was made by
Johnson, seconded by Stoutamire
and carried.
Jack Myers told the, Board that.
he would like an opportunity to
submit a proposal for County Attor-
ney. Motion to advertise for legal
services was made by Johnson.
Motion died for the lack of a sec-
ond. It was discussed to look at all
contracts during budget time.
Wendee Parrish discussed the
2010 Weatherization Grant in the
amount of $18,313.50. Motion to
apply was made by Williams, sec-
onded by Johnson and carried.
Motion to approve Resolution
# 09-23 approving the strategy
LHAP 2010 Florida Homebuyer
Opportunity Program was made
by Johnson, seconded by Wil-
liams and carried.
Jim Shuler with the Road De-
partment discussed the 101 acres
on the back side of Dempsey Bar-
ron Road. He needs a couple of
acres to get sand off of.
Motion to re-instate Chris Hill's
leave time from 2005 with the
Road Department was made by
Johnson, seconded by Barber
and carried. He was out seven
months.
Motion to accept Matthew Wil-
liams' resignation as of August 6,
2009 was made by Stoutamire,
seconded by Williams and car-
ried.
Motion to hire Hollis Finuff with
the Road Department was made
by Johnson, seconded by Wil-
liams and carried.
Danny Earnest discussed grant
funds. Motion to approve adver-
tising for bids on a refurbished
grinder was made by Johnson,
seconded by Barber and carried.
The Board approved the land-
fill purchasing a van from Liberty


Transit.
Dr. Gene Charbonneau gave
an update on the Health Depart-
ment. He discussed the plans for
the new building. Motion to ap-
prove a letter from the Board of
County Commissioners extending
the Board's support for the fund-
ing of the Health Resources and
Services Administration Facility
was made by Barber, seconded
by Johnson and carried.
Attorney Shalene Grover pre-
sented Ordinance #09-05 amend-
ing Chapter Five of the land devel-
opment code. She would like the
Board to look this over and we will
discuss at a later date.
Attorney Grover also presented
the Board with an amended per-
sonal policy to look over.
Motion to appoint Johnny Eu-
banks to serve on the Workforce
Development Board Consortium
was made by Barber, seconded
by Williams and carried.
Motion to purchase under
state bid contract a John Deere
624J 4wd loader from Flint Equip-
ment Company in the amount of
$128,161.30 was made by John-
son, seconded by Stoutamire and
carried.
Motion to approve a letter to the
City of Tallahassee concerning the
water flow of the Ochlocknee River
and the water levels was made by
Stoutamire, seconded by Johnson
and carried.
Motion to pay the bills was
made by Johnson, seconded by
Barber and carried.
Motion to adjourn was made by
Stoutamire, seconded by Johnson
and carried.

Warrant List
Warrant Numbers

Operating Fund
26964 -27113

Weatherization Grant
3867- 3909

Small County Grant
3800- 3811

Payroll Fund
27730 - 27961

Robert Hill, Clerk of Court
Albert Butcher, Chairman


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Aug. 24 special meeting minutes


from the Liberty Co. Commission


Official minutes from the
Aug. 24 special meeting of the
Liberty County Commission as
recorded by the board secretary
The meeting was called to or-
der by Chairman Albert Butcher.


Present were Commissioners Da-
vis Stoutamire, Dexter Barber, Jim
Johnson, Kevin Williams, Attorney
Shalene Grover and Clerk Robert
Hill.
The prayer was given by Chair-


S a? "Freedom from Eye Glasses,
t acts. Now a reality for many."

SLee Mullis M.D.
SM Board Certified Eye Surgeon
SMART LENSES and Cataract Specialist


Main office located in Panama City.
NO HIDDEN CHARGES: It is our policy that the patient and any other person responsible for payments has the right to refuseto pay,
cancel payment or be reimbursed by payment or any other service, examination or treatment which Is performed as a result of and
within 72 hours or responding to the advertisement for the free, discounted fee or reduced fee service, examination or treatment.


man Butcher. The pledge was
led by Commissioner Stoutamire.
Deborah Belcher gave an up-
date on grant possibilities for our
County.
Motion to approve the agenda
was made by Johnson, seconded
by Barber and carried.
Motion to approve Health Insur-
ance plan with Vista (Plan D-047)
and making Genworth Plan op-
tional for employees at employee
expense was made by Johnson,
seconded by Barber and carried.
Chris Worrell with Florida For-
est Service discussed a recre-
ational facility on the Ochlocknee
River with the Board.
Commissioner Stoutamire dis-
cussed a possible land swap with
the St. Joe Company.
Motion to adjourn by Stou-
tamire, seconded by Williams and
carried.

Robert Hill, Clerk of Court
Albert Butcher, Chairman








SPage 24 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL SEPTEMBER 16,2009


Chipola nursing students will learn about helping mothers in labor with the new birthing simulator named Noelle. that
can breathe, bleed and talk just like a real patient. Pictured from left: Amy Samson, Karen Lipford, patient Noelle,
Kathy Leigh and Angela Dawkins. For information regarding the Chipola nursing program, call (850)718-2278.

Chipola nursing department adding another member
to their growing family of human patient simulators
MARIANNA-TheChipola Noelle is Chipola's fourth responsible for the patient
College nursing department human simulator in the family simulator project. Samson can
has added another member to which includes a child, and control the patients' vital signs
their growing family of human male and female adults. and speech from a remote
patient simulators. All simulators can be location which is equipped
The birthing simulator adjusted to suit the education with cameras for observing
named Noelle can breathe, point of the student. Medical the students.
bleed and talk just like a real issues and training can be Funds for the latest
mother. Thehightechdevice is progressively increased in simulator came from the
designed to help students learn difficulty as students move Chipola Regional Workforce
about the challenges associated through the program. Development Board.
with delivering babies by Amy Samson, a Jackson For information regarding
making quick decisions in a Hospital nurse and Chipola the Chipola nursing program,
stressful environment, adjunct instructor, is call (850)718-2278.



BIT U A RII


DOROTHY CLARK
TALLAHASSEE-Dorothy Clark, 90, of Talla-
hassee passed away Thursday, Sept. 3, 2009 after
a brief illness. She was born and lived most of her
life in Gadsden County. Subsequent to attending
nursing school, she married, raised a family and
pursued a career in bookkeeping. She retired af-
ter many years of service with the City of Quincy.
She was a gracious and loving sister, wife, mother,
grandmother, great-grandmother, aunt and friend:
She will be truly missed by her family.
She was preceded in death by her husband of
32 years, Curtis Lee Fletcher, Sr. of Providence;
a husband of eight years, James T. Stoutamire of
Blue Creek and a husband of eight years, Audie
Clark of Flat Creek.
Survivors include one sister, Martha Athans of
Jacksonville; two brothers, Eugene Blount and
his wife Emma of Havana and Harry Blount and
his wife Carolyn of Madison; three daughters,
Chrystelle Fletcher of Tallahassee and friend Bill
Proctor of Pensacola, Dotty Layerty and her hus-
band Tom of Tallahassee and Betty Sprenkel and
her husband Richard of Quincy; two sons, Curtis
Fletcher, Jr. and his wife, Sheila of Hosford and
Franklin Fletcher of Sneads; 12 grandchildren:
Franklin Fletcher, Jr., Shannon Arwood, Kimberly
Somers, Curtis Lee Fletcher, III, Cory Fletcher,
Crystal Fletcher, Tami Fletcher, Sally Cumper,
Tommy Laverty, Jeffrey Laverty, Tony Miller and
Danna Miller and 16 great-grandchildren.
A memorial service was held on Tuesday, Sept.
8 at Bradfordville First Baptist Church in Talla-
hassee. In lieu of flowers the family requests that
memorial contributions be made to the Bradford-
ville First Baptist Church Building at 6494 Thom-
asville Road, Tallahassee, FL 32312.
Independent Funeral Home in Quincy was in
charge of the arrangements.


JUANITA G. DUNAWAY
BLOUNTSTOVN-Juanita G. Dunaway, 92,
of Blountstown passed away Saturday, Sept. 12,
2009 in Blountstown. She was born in Noma
and had lived in Blountstown for the past seven
years. She was a retired caregiver and was of the
Assembly of God faith.
Survivors include one daughter, Peggy Crock-
ett and her husband, David of Blountstown; two
grandchildren, Patricia Lloyd of Okeechobee
and Lane Davidson of Kingstry, SC. -
No services are planned. Memorialization
was by cremation.
Peavy Funeral Home in Blountstown was in
charge of the arrangements.

HUBERT FERERSON
KINCAID, JR.
BRISTOL-Hubert Fererson Kincaid, Jr., 63,
passed away Wednesday, Sept. 9, 2009. He was
a native of Amarillo, TX and had moved from
Marianna to Bristol in 1982. He retired from the
Florida Department of Corrections as a Sergeant
with Liberty County Correctional Institute. He
has also worked at A.C.I. and was a ham radio
operator.
Survivors include his wife of 27 years, The-
resa Reeves Kincaid of Bristol; three children,
Hubert F. "Rocky" Kincaid, III of Bristol, Daniel
L. Kincaid and his wife, Heather of Blountstown
and Courney M. Kincaid of Bristol; a sister, Al-
bie Davis of Amarillo, TX and a grandson, Lo-
gan Kincaid.
A private family service will be held at a later
date.
Bevis Funeral Home in Bristol was in charge
of the arrangements.


Happy Birthday
Stanley "Catfish" Johnson
Sept. 18, 1943 - Nov. 24, 2006
Gone yet not forgotten
Although we are apart,
Your memories live within us,
Forever in our hearts.
Daughter, Teresa "Johnson" Messer
& son-in-law, Shorty Messer;
Grandsons James Syfrett; Eddie
Syfrett, his wife, April and their
daughter, Abby; Josephine Johnson,
his wife of 29 years; his youngest
daughter, Delilah Johnson Bryant;
Granddaughter and Grandson, Kim
and Trevor Bryant; and a friend that
he liked to fish and play poker with,
Le Vo.



COMERFORD VAULT
MEMORIAL SERVICE



Precious MemoPies
"If you can't come
to us, give us a call
and we will come to
. you.
Let us help you with a memorial of BEAUTYand
DURABILITYServing Jackson & the'Surrounding
Counties for 42 Years.
H wy. 90 W. * P.O. Box 933 * Sneads, FI 32460
Pete Comerford - Owner & Operator
593-6828 * 1-800-369-6828 ' Fax 593-6888



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Funeral Home
Charles K. McClellan
Licensed Funeral Director
42 years experience
Call us - Let us explain how we can
conveniently handle arrangements
in Liberty County.
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Building at 15 S. Jackson St., Quincy, 32351
.! Phone: (850) 627-7677 or 643-2277




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SEPTEMBER 16, 2009 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 25


Cloudless Sulphur butterflies fly into area


S by Theresa Friday,
Horticulture Extension Agent,
Santa Rosa County
Butterfly watching is a great
pastime. Even if you aren't
taking the time to marvel at the
diversity of butterflies in the state
of Florida, surely you've noticed
the graceful Cloudless Sulphur
butterfly.
The Cloudless Sulphur is
distinctive in its size and coloring.
It is a relatively large butterfly
with a wingspan ranging from
two to three inches, and coloring
that is gender-dependent: Males
are commonly a bright yellow,
lacking any markings, while the
females may be distinguished by
black markings bordering their
yellow-white wings.
The scientific name of the
butterfly is partially derived from
the Greek language as well as
one of its food sources; Phoebis'
meaning "pure" or "radiant,"
and sennae corresponding to the


Senna plant which i
it consumes as a
caterpillar.
Cloudless
Sulphurs are
commonly found
in open areas
with abundant
sunlight, ranging
from roadsides to
fields, pastures,
and fallow
agricultural lands.
Theymaybefound
feeding .upon
thistle, morning
glory, sennas and
clover.
Along the
Gulf Coast, a
common, native
"wildflower",
knownaspartridge The Cloudle
pea, is a host plant addition to t
for this butterfly
and helps ensures
the survival of the Cloudless
Sulphur butterfly.


The partridge pea, or sensitive
plant, is a slender-stemmed,
one to three foot tall annual.
The leaves consist of 10 to 15
pairs of small, narrow leaflets.
Leaves collapse when touched,
giving rise to the common name
sensitive-plant.
The showy yellow flowers,
about one inch across, grow
in small clusters on the stem.
Flowers normally bloom July
through September. The fruit is
a straight, narrow pod 1 V1 to 2/2
inches long, which splits along


two sutures
as it dries;
the pod
sides spiral
to expel the
seeds some
- distance from
the parent
plant.
T h i s
wildflower
provides
bright color,
Sand the
bL flowers attract
e e bees and
butterflies.
Seed pods
are eaten by
gamebirds and
songbirds.
Partridge
kes it a beautiful p e a i s
ESA FRIDAY PHOTO considered
an important
honey plant,
often occurring where few other
honey plants are found. Nectar
is not available in the flowers
of showy partridge pea brtt is
produced by small orange glands
at the base of each leaf. Ants
often seek the nectar and are
frequent visitors.
This plant has many benefits.
It is a host plant for the sulfur
butterfly which lays its eggs on
the leaves, and the larvae use the
leaves as a food source. It is also
considered an excellent species
for planting on disturbed areas


for erosion control and improving
soil fertility. It establishes rapidly,
fixes nitrogen, reseeds, and slowly
decreases as other species in the
seeding mix begin to dominate
the site.
Like other members of the pea
family, partridge pea requires the
presence of microorganisms that
inhabit nodules on the plants root
system and produce nitrogen
compounds necessary for the
plants survival.
Partridge pea has a long history
in Native American culture as a
medicinal plant but, partridge
pea can be a purgative in humans
and is toxic to livestock. So once
again, let's leave this one for the
birds, bees, and butterflies.
The Cloudless Sulphur is a
beautiful native butterfly. It is
a harmless insect, making it a
welcome visitor to any garden. So
leave some weeds and wildflowers
and enjoy the butterflies. You'll
be glad you did.

Theresa Friday is the Residential
Horticulture Extension Agent for
Santa Rosa County. The use of
trade names, if used in this article,
is solely for the purpose ofproviding
specific information. It is not a
guarantee, warranty, or endorsement
of the product name(s) and does not
signify that ihey are approved'to the
exclusion of others. For additional
information about all of the county
extension services and other articles
of interest go to: http://santarosa.
ifas.ufl.edu.


Horse Camping workshop Sept. 22


Post and


S Barn Pole Inc.
DEMPSEY BARRON ROAD,
BRISTOL (OFF HWY. 12 N)
Phone (850) 643-5995
We've got the fence posts to meet your needs.



Eddie Nobles


LAND CLEARING

LAND CLEARING, EXCAVATION
AND ROOT RAKING FOR:

-Private drives and roads

-Food plots -Home sites
-Small acreage


Call Eddie Nobles
at (850) 643-5390
or (850) 447-0449


LIVE OAK -The UF/IFAS
North Florida Research and
Education Center-Suwannee
Valley (NFREC-SV) and The
Original Florida Tourism Task
Force will be offering a workshop
on Horse Camping Opportunities
for. agricultural producers on
Tuesday, Sept. 22 from 8:30 a.m.
to 3:30 p.m. at the Black Prong
Equestrian Center in Bronson.
Trail rides have become a
popular sport due to the large
number of trail riding venues
in Florida. Equestrians often
need camping facilities for both
themselves and their horses.
Adding horse/human camping
faculties to existing farms may be
a means to provide supplemental
income to family-farms. This
workshop will help area farm
and land owners start or improve
such a business. "Attendees will
be able to explore the possibility
of adding horse camping facilities
to their farming activities," said
Linda Landrum. a UF/IFAS
Regional SpecializedAgent based
at the NFREC-SV. The workshop
will include amenities needed for
horse and human campers, how
to locate campers, marketing the
business and regulations affecting
camping facilities.
"In today's economy of
rapidly increasing production
costs, it is very important that
farmers diversify their operations


, possibly seeking more profitable
enterprises to meet the consumer'
demand in the tourism markets,"
said Landrum. NFREC-SV
serves the diverse agricultural
interests in the region including
vegetables, fruit crops, protected
culture, forestry, tobacco and
other forage crops. The Original
Florida Tourism Task Force is
a tourism marketing group that
seeks to promote yet preserve the
natural and cultural attractions of
the area to increase the number of
visitors and extend their stay.


The registration fee is $20 a
person for the workshop which
includes lunch, refreshments and
program materials.
The registration deadline for
the workshop is Sept. 18 at 5 p.m.
Visit www.smallfarms.ifas.ufl.
edu for full program agenda and
registration information found
under Events Calendar or e-mail
Karen Hancock at khancock@
ufl.edu, Helen Koehler at
blackprong@aol.com or call
(386) 362-1725 xll01 for more
information.


SGrowing Your Own Food

Fall planting class set

Sept. 26 in Marianna
The Jackson County Extension Service and the Jackson County
Master Gardeners will be holding the fourth program in the series
"Growing Your Own Food" entitled, "Fall Plantings". The class will
be Saturday, Sept. 26 from 8:30 a.m. until 1 p.m. with a registration
snack & social beginning at 8 a.m.. The class will be held in the
conference center at the Jackson County Extension Service, 2741
Pennsylvania Avenue, Marianna, Florida 32448.
Area experts, growers, Extension Agents and Master Gardeners will
cover a selection of fall crops and raised bed, vertical and traditional
garden designs. Topics include fall vegetables, blueberries, Satsuma
trees and other fruit crops. The classes will be both inside and outside,
so dress accordingly.
The cost for the program is $20 per individual and $15 for an
additional person sharing courseware. The fee includes all reference
materials, snacks, lunch and door prizes. Pre-registration by Thursday,
Sept. 24 is required. Pre-paid registrants will be entitled to two door
prize tickets! Call the Extension Service at 482-9620 or e-mail them
at jacksonmg@ufl.edu.


SUNSHINE STATE CYPRESS

Hwy 65 North in Hosford

UL Mulch for Sale
," BULK & BAG
FOR PRICING & AVAILABILITY
CALL 379-8892, ext. 202 or 203









Page 26 THE CALHOUN-L[BERTY JOURNAL SEPTEMBER 16, 2009


Red pit bulldog, 11 months
old, weighs apprx. 50 lbs
and is wearing a red collar.
Ears and tail have not been
clipped. Answers to the
name of Otis. Lost around
Hwy. 275 near Carlos Peavy.
Road. Last seen Wednes-
day afternoon, Sept. 2. If
you have any information


ITEMS FOR SALE


Dining room table and 4 chairs,
$150; corner entertainment unit,
oak finish with glass doors at bot-
tom, $250; 4 bar stools, $25 each
or $75 for all; telescope, $50. Call
237-2467, 899-1091 or 674-2969.
9-16, 9-23

Mobile home steps, three sets,
each have five steps with handrails,
$25 each. Call 762-3522. 9-16,9-23

Queen size bed with everything,
$150; TV, $100. CALL 890-7512.
9-16, 9-23

Computer desk with matching
bookshelf, $30. Call 575-3815.
9-16, 9-23

Bruno swing arm lift for wheel-
chair, $400. Call 643-4476.
9-16,9-23

Queen size bed, box springs, head-
board and frame, $125; Tempur-
Pedic topper, $70; chest of drawers
(5 drawers) $20. Call 674-2480.
9-16, 9-23

Two-old cultivator wheels (approx-
imately 60 years old), makes good
driveway markers, $35 each or $75
for both; black 12 gallon wash pot in
great shape, $225. Call 674-4554.
9-16, 9-23
King size Sealy Posturepedic mat-
tress, box spring and frame, like
new, $200. Call 625-0265. 9-09,9-16

Quick Track 5000 (no collars); dog
tracking system, $450. Call 570-
-8358. 9-09,9-16

Lowrey Jamboree Organ, with
Magic Jeannie, recently serviced,
excellent condition with matching
bench. Would be great for church,
$750 OBO. Call 674-9578. 9-09, 9-16

19" Color TV, $20; Kirby vacuum
with all parts, needs belt and bag,
$20; glass flat top stove, needs glass
replaced or repaired, $20. Call 379-
8973. 9-09, 9-16

Oval dining table with three leafs
and pads and six chairs, $150. Call
643-5486. 9-09,9-16

Coffee table with two end tables,
wood with glass tops, good condi-
tion, $100. Call 447-0330. 9-9,9-16

Crib set, includes sheet set, com-
forter, bumper guards, $15; twin
size Barbie comforter, sheet set
and curtains, $20; Leap Frog learn-
ing system, includes 15 cartridges,
books and carrying case, $30. Call
643-9332. 9-9,9-16


APPLIANCES


GE Frost free side by side refrig-
erator/freezer with ice/water in the
door, $450; microwave, $30. Call
237-2467, 899-1091 or 674-2969.
9-16,9-23
Refrigerator $100; washer $100,
dryer $100. Call 890-7512. 9-16,9-23

Stove, gas cook, $40 OBO. Call
762-3706. 9-16.9-23

Side by side refrigerator, glass top
stove, dishwasher, $1,000 for all.
Call 209-7506 or 762-4755. 9-16.9-23


ELECTRONICS


15" digital photo frame, new in
box, view your digital pictures,
watch your MPEG videos, listen to
MP3 music files, comes with remote
control, $280. Call 643-5905, leave
message. 9-9,9-16

DVD player, AC 12 volt for motor
home, $40; 75 DVDs, newer mov-
ies, two for $5. Call 694-6874.
9-9, 9-16

Pink BlackBerry Pearl, four months
old, comes with a carrying case,
charger, USB cable and a CD that
goes with the phone, $80. Call 447-
0330. 9-9,9-16

XBox 360, one year old, 20 GB hard
drive, 256 MB memory card, two
controllers, wireless internet adapt-
er, 17 games, blue face plate, $300
firm. Call 447-2233. 9-9,9-16



CARS

1989 Buick Park Avenue, runs but
needs some work, $800. Call Jeff at
643-8199. 9-16,9-23

2007 Nissan 350Z Sports Car
69,500 miles. Excellent condition,
new tires, automatic transmission,
CD player, Nismo factory exhaust
add-on, FAST! $34,000 brand new
asking $19,000. Contact (850)899-
6263. 9-16.9-23



TRUCKS & SUVS


1988 Jeep Cherokee, 4-door,
4-WD, no title, motor, transmission
and transfer case are good, $700
OBO. Call 643-8263. 9-16, 9-23

1993 Ford Ranger, V6, 5-speed,
cold A/C, $2,000. Call 209-4070.
9-09,9-16

2004 2500 Duramax Diesel Chevy
and 2002 Keystone Montana 5th
wheel travel trailer w/two slides. Will
sell together or separate. Call 447-
3200. 9-09, 9-16

1988 Chevy Blazer 4 x 4, full five,
automatic transmission, engine
knocking, $1,200. Call 210-4264.
9-9, 9-16

1993 Ford conversion van, less
than 30K miles on engine, almost
new tires, AC works, TV, VCR, clean,
$3,000. Call 674-7854. 9-9,9-16



AUTO ACCESSORIES

All-terrain tires, LT265-75-16 with
aluminum rims, came on Chevy
pickup. Call 643-2970. 9-09,9-16

16" chrome mags, set of four, off
of 2001 Ford F150 2wd, tires are
245/70/R16, $250 for set. Call 694-
6874. 9-9,9-16

Set of 22" ALT Zyon wheels, 22"
x 9.5" chrome, 6 x 5.5 lug pattern,
tires are 305/40/22. Serious buyers
only. First $750 takes them. Call
447-1278. 9-9,9-16


Motor and transmission, fits 1995
S10, 4wd, 4.3 liter, V6, $200 for
both. Call 643-9332. 9-9, 9-16




MOTORCYCLES

&ATVS


2007 Suzuki LTR 450 4-wheeler,
$5,000 OBO. Call 209-2700.
9-16, 9-23

2004 Honda Shadow Spirit 1100,
23K miles, one owner, never
dropped, never wrecked, new tires,
$3,500 firm. Call 674-3509.
9-16, 9-23



TOOLS AND HEAVY

EQUIPMENT

5 ft. drum chopper, $850. Call
643-4476. 9-16,9-23

1948 Farmall Super C tractor,
runs, good restoration project, $850
firm. Call 674-3509. 9-16,9-23

2005 New Holland Tractor TC35
w/front end loader and grapple,
bush-hog and box blade, 485 hours,
$16,000. Call 643-6589. g 9-09,9-16

Craftsman riding lawn mow-
er, needs battery and carburetor
cleaned, $100. Call 379-8973.
9-09, 9-16

4x6ft Heavy duty utility trailer, flat-
bed, $165. Call 443-2422 in Bristol.
9-09, 9-16

55 gallon-drums, $7.50 each. Call
210-4264. 9-9,9-16

55-gallon steel drums with lids,
25, $10 each, excellent storage.
Call 592-5780. 9-16 thru 10-14

Storage shed, 10' x 10', $500, Call
694-6874. 9-9,9-16




HOMES & LAND


Estiffanulga Lakeside land, 2 3/4
acres, no realtors, serious inquires
only. Call 643-2255. 9-16,9-23

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


New home on Finley Avenue in
Blountstown, 1,400 sq. ft., 3 bed-
rooms, 2 baths, vinyl siding, laminate
floors in living area, carpet in bed-
rooms, tiled bathrooms, $110,000.
Call 447-0951 or 674-4118.
28/BC/thru 10-7-09



PETS/SUPPLIES

Free to a good home Black Lab/
mix, male puppy, 2-3 months old,
dropped off in Altha. Call 762-
8623.
9-16, 9-23


-e


THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL




CLASSIC IETDS

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


]Fax-s.










SEPTEMBER 16, 2009 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 27


#STflR-


SCOPE*

Week of
Sept.20 - Sept. 26
ARIES - Mar 21/Apr 20
Aries, big things have been hap-
pening to you and you may not be
ready for all of the changes. There's
no turning back this week, so you'd
better get used to the idea.
TAURUS - Apr 21/May 21
Gloating does not become you,
Taurus. Share your special news
in a way that will make others feel
involved and happy for your good
fortune. Tuesday is a key day.
GEMINI - May 22/Jun 21
Gemini, tempers flare and it will be
up to you to put out the flames. You
just need to find the right approach
to the situation. Money matters are
of concern later in the week.
CANCER - Jun 22/Jul 22
Cancer, you will have to take the
reigns when someone who is close
to you is unable to fulfill his or her
responsibility this week. You'll be a
trooper and get the job done.
LEO - Jul 23/Aug 23
Leo, fear of the unknown is causing
you to hang out in the shadows.
This isn't in your nature, so get
out there and show off your stuff.
You'll be surprised.
VIRGO - Aug 24/Sept 22
Virgo, you wish you were one of
those people with too much time
on your hands. But as this week
proves, it's simply not the case.
You'll be running around.
LIBRA -Sept 23/Oct23
You may have bitten off more than
you can chew, Libra. Now you
will spend the week working hard
to complete all of your tasks. Ask
Cancer for some help.
SCORPIO - Oct 24Nov 22
Scorpio, feeling overwhelmed is
normal for someonein your posi-
tion this week. However, you have
the dedication to muster through
and get any job done.
SAGITTARIUS - Nov 23/Dec 21
A few changes are in store for you,
Sagittarius. Are you ready? You
may want to do a little end-of-sea-
son cleaning in your home. Now is
the time to sort through old things
and trash them.
CAPRICORN - Dec 22/Jan 20
Capricorn, surprise news leaves
others baffled by your actions. Next
time you may want to drop some
hints to lessen the blow. Don't
expect a warm reception.
AQUARIUS - Jan 21/Feb 18
Aquarius, you have a lot on your
plate right now, but the best thing
to do is to check one item off the
"to-do" list each day. This way
things won't start backing up.
PISCES - Feb 19/Mar 20
Pisces, things don't always work
out the way you expect them to.
This week is the same, but you'll
be surprised at the outcome.
FAMOUS BIRTHDAYS
SEPTEMBER 20
Sophia Loren, Actress (75)
SEPTEMBER 21
Ricki Lake, Actress (41)
SEPTEMBER 22
Scott Baio, Actor (48)
SEPTEMBER 23
Matt Hardy, Wrestler (35)
SEPTEMBER 24
Nia Vardalos, Actress (47)
SEPTEMBER 25
Heather Locklear, Actress (48)
SEPTEMBER 26
Olivia Newton-John, Singer (61)


Free two teacup Yorkies (male and
female) needs a good home, if you
are interested kindly send an email
to revtonybrown@gmail.com. or call
(850)653-8788. 9-16,9-23

Nine week old gray tiger striped
kittens, free to a good home. They
are litter box trained and eating kit-
ten chow. They are used to dogs
and would make a great addition to
any family. Call 643-3580. 9-09,9-16

Orange and white kittens, free to
a good home, 3-4 months old, litter
box trained. Call 643-3080. 9-9,9-16

Boxweiler puppies, Boxer/Rott-
weiler mix, just born, will grow to be
very large, $40. Call 674-7854.
9-9, 9-16
Blue Pit Bull, female, eight months
old. Call 718-6580 for more info.
9-9, 9-16


LOST/FOUND

LOST Dog: Lost in the Hosford
area, female, black Plot/Beagle mix.
Call 509-1678. 9-16, 9-23

FOUND: Saturday, Sept. 5: Dachs-
hund dog, between Clarksville and
Hwy. 231, identify collar.to prove
ownership. Call 762-2983.
9-16, 9-23

WANTED

White English Bulldog, male or fe-
male. Call (850)509-4708. 9-16,9-23

Will trade three vehicles for another
vehicle or use them as a down pay-


ment or partial down payment on a
house or mobile home. Call 674-
3264. 9-9,9-16

Outside toys, good, used, reason-
ably priced. Call 447-0848. 9-9,9-16

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


CAMPERS/RVS

1973 Terry Camper trailer, excel-
lent condition, everything works,
$1,000 OBO. Call 674-1297.
9-16, 9-23


WATERCRAFT
& SUPPLIES

2002 20' Kingfisher Pontoon boat,
90 hp outboard motor, trolling motor
and fish finder. Has awning, seats
10 comfortably, excellent condition.
Serious inquires only, $8,500 firm.
Call 209-5076 or 447-4204. 9-16,9-23

House boat, located in Blountstown,
3 years old, $8,000 OBO. Call 209-
7506 or 762-4755. 9-16,9-23

1997 16' Aluminum Bass Tracker
'Pan Fish', stick steering, with new
stick steering and throttle cables,
1997 40Hp Mariner w/oil injection
and 2006 Galvanized trailer, $3,000
OBO. Call 272-4933. 9-9,9-16

1984 Bayliner boat, 18'8", with
125Hp Force engine and trailer. For
fishing or pleasure, ready for the
water, $1,995 or will trade for truck


r~THmE nJOB wA RKET


Par iTime Help wanted
CDL's preferred and Saturday work required.
Please apply in Strickland's ACE Hardware
person at: Located on Hwy. 20 in Bristol


ONE FULL-TIME POSITION
Paramedic Position
or EMT-B Position

REQUIREMENTS: " eU i I
*18 years of age
*Valid Florida
Driver's License
*Florida Paramedic '-_ "
Certification .
(Paramedics)


6


*Valid American Heart ACLS (Paramedics)
*Florida EMT-B Certification (EMTS)
*Valid American Heart CPR Card
*16 Hours Emergency Vehicle Operations Course

Closing date on accepting applications: Sept. 25

Applications may be picked up at the Ambulance
Building or the Clerk's office. For more information
call Patricia Shuler at (850) 643-5866 or 379-8000.

The board reserves the right to accept or reject
each and all applications which they deem to
be in the best interest of the county. & 909
9-16 & 9-23-09


or car OBO; 14ft. Starcraft Alumi-
num fishing boat, with 20hp Mercury
motor and trailer, in good condition,
$1,095. Call 443-2422 in Bristol.
9-9,9-16

GUNS/HUNTING

EQUIPMENT

Crimson Trail Laser Grips fits Ber-
etta 92 or 96, new in the box, $175.
Call 643-6041. 9-16, 9-23

Mathews Switch Back XT, left
handed bow, completely setup w/
sights, shot very few times, mint
condition, sells for $1,000 asking
$600. Call Marissa at 643-8600.
9-16,9-23
12 Gauge Remington 870 pump
shotgun in good condition, $250;
Rossi 357 snub nose 6-shot revolv-
er, black matte finish and black rub-
ber grips, $295. Call 443-2422 in
Bristol. 9-9,9-16

Remington 12 gauge automatic,
Sportsman 58 model, made be-
tween 1960 and 1961, has engrav-
ings and comes with extra barrel,
all in excellent condition, $375; 20
gauge Mossberg, bolt action, model
185 KA, long gun made between
1953 and 1956, great condition,
$125. Call 643-8383. 9-9,9-16

YARD SALES

Saturday, Sept. 19 from 7 a.m.-5
p.m. located at 63 Pine View Drive
in Chattahoochee. Dinning table,
Birds Eye maple dresser, tables,
clocks, wheelchair and more. Rain
or shine call 663-9838.


OneStoCa r Center
t1eioNE ear St. Suite 2,
Blomutstowfn Phone (850) 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



EXPERIENCED

Concrete Finisher

WANTED
Company benefits include:

*Insurance
*IRA
*Vacation

Apply in person to:

PORTER
Construction Co., Inc.
4910 Hartsfield Road
Marianna, FL 32446
EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER


THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL




CLASSJIF IEDS

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


I









Page 28 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL SEPTEMBER 16, 2009


National Hunting & Fishing day set for Sept. 26


Hunting and fishing have
contributed to our society since
Colonial days, and that's the reason
beyond the National Hunting and
Fishing Day. On Saturday, Sept.
26, the contributions anglers and
hunters make to fish and wildlife
conservation will be recognized.
Since 1972, every president
has formally proclaimed National
Hunting and Fishing Day. This
year, country music star Luke
Bryan is the honorary chairman,
and the official Web site (NHFday.
org) offers great tips on getting
started fishing, shooting or
hunting and on where to go.
More than a century ago,
hunters and anglers were the first
to recognize that development
and unregulated uses of wildlife
were threatening the future of
many species. President Theodore
Roosevelt, a very active hunter and
angler, supported the call for the
first laws'to restrict commercial
harvest of wildlife.
Hunters and- anglers urged
sustainable use offish and game,
created hunting and fishing
licenses, and lobbied for taxes
on sporting equipment to provide
funds for state conservation
agencies. These user-driven
actions were the foundation
for some of the most dramatic
conservation successes of all
time. Populations of largemouth
bass, white-tailed deer, wild
turkey, wood ducks and many
other species began to recover
from decades of unregulated
exploitation. Sportsmen have
also contributed countless hours
to clean up, protect and enhance


millions of
acres of habitat
for the use and
enjoyment of
everyone.
National
Hunting and
Fishing Day is
considered by
many to be the
most effective
grassroots effort
ever undertaken


to promote these outdoor sports
and conservation. In modern
times, this celebration of the
enjoyment and health benefits
that hunting and fishing bring
to participants is especially
important. Research shows
active, nature-based recreation
significantly contributes to the
cure of obesity, heart disease and
diabetes and a virtual epidemic of
attention deficit disorder and the
increasing prevalence of asthma
and allergies among children.
Not only is the Florida Fish
and Wildlife Conservation
Commission (FWC) a supporter
of National Hunting and Fishing
Day, it is also a major promoter
of the Get Outdoors Florida!
coalition (GetOutdoorsFlorida.
com). Get Outdoors Florida! is
working to address these health
issues that are described as "nature
deficit-disorder." Besides that, by
getting outdoors and engaging in
activities such as fishing, hunting,
hiking and wildlife viewing,
research shows that youth develop
greater self-confidence, a sense of
responsibility and better social
networking skills. That's the old


Buster's


r
OFn rida Fich


A x WaJ


by Bob Wattendorf
News from The
Florida Fish and Wildlife
Conservation
Commission


type of social networking - being
face to face with people and with
the quiet of nature to facilitate
calm conversations in a relaxed
setting, rather than the frenetic
action of an electronic game or
Facebook exchange.
While enjoying National
Hunting and Fishing Day, it
may be worthwhile to consider
the North American Model of
Wildlife Conservation's seven
basic principles, which enable
you to have such great hunting
and fishing opportunities:
1. Fish and wildlife are public
resources. Throughout the United
States, wildlife is held in common
ownership by the state for the
benefit of all people.
2. Markets for trade in black
bass and other wildlife and
sportfish are carefully restricted,
removing a huge threat to
sustaining those species.
3. States allow sustainable use
of sport fish and wildlife by law,
not by market pressures, land
ownership or special privilege.
The public has input into how
these resources are allocated.
4. The democracy of hunting is


Bald eagles among first 'snowbirds' to arrive in FL


The Florida Fish and Wildlife
Conservation Commission
(FWC) has received reports of
bald eagles returning to nesting
territories throughout Florida the
past few weeks.
This majestic bird that calls
Florida home during its nesting
season has been flying back to
former nesting sites from Duval
to Collier counties, although
there are no reports of nesting
activity yet. The official start of
the nesting season is Oct. 1.
The FWC removed the bald
eagle from the state's threatened
species list in 2008 and at the
same time implemented a bald
eagle management plan with
guidelines to help residents avoid
causing a disturbance to nesting
bald eagles. People should follow
the management plan whenever
activities or projects are being
conducted within 660 feet of
an eagle's nest when eagles are
present. Bald eagles are protected
from disturbance by the Florida
Administrative Code, as well as
two federal laws: the Migratory
Bird Treaty Act and the Bald and
Golden Eagle Protection Act.
"The bald eagle is a success
story in the United States,
particularly in Florida," said
Ulgonda Kirkpatrick, bald eagle
management plan coordinator.
"We went from 88 active nests in


1973 to more than 1,100 nests in
2007; that's a twelvefold increase
in Florida."
The FWC is committed to
conserving the bald eagle. All
known nesting territories are
surveyed annually by aircraft
to monitor nesting activity and
reproduction, according to
Kirkpatrick.
In Florida, bald
eagles may begin
gathering materials
for nests in late
September or early
October. They begin
laying eggs as early
as October and as
late as April, with
incubation lasting
approximately 35
Says. Once hatched,
the fledglings begin '
flying from the nest
at 11 weeks, but stay
with their parents an
additional four to 11


weeks.
"If everyone does
their part to help
conserve Florida's
bald eagles, we
will ensure that
this magnificent
species continues to
flourish in Florida for
generations to come,"
Kirkpatrick said.


The bald eagle represents a success story
in Florida but is still protected from human


activities.


DOMINICK MARTINO PHOTO HWY 69 N. BLOLNTSTOWN NEXT TO MOEZELLE'S LIQUORS


For more information on
bald eagles and a copy of the
management plan, go to MyFWC.
com/Eagle.
Ifyou suspect there is a potential
wildlife violation occurring, call
the Wildlife Alert Hotline at 888-
404-FWCC (3922).


%. -I
I.',
I,',i


emphasized. In
North America,
anyone in good
standing may
participate...
5. Hunters
and anglers fund
conservation,
in c lu d i'n g
protections for
wildlife species
that are not
harvested, by


purchasing hunting and fishing
licenses and paying excise taxes
on recreational equipment.
6. Manyfishandwildlife species
are an international resource.
Species, such as migratory fish,


J L
The


Restaurant

Come try our coffee...
Served all day long!

" Hwy. 20, Bristol * 643-2264 r


THE



AWII


transcend boundaries, requiring
cooperative management.
7. Science is the proper tool
for developing fisheries policy.
This is a key concept of fish and
wildlife management emphasized
by Theodore Roosevelt, Aldo
Leopold and many other
conservation leaders.
This year on Hunting and
Fishing Day celebrate the
conservation successes brought
about by hunters and anglers.
More importantly, find a way to
take a youth with you to have a
wonderful, fun and healthy day
enjoying Florida's tremendous
fishing, hunting and wildlife-
viewing opportunities.


r w w --- BAR
Every Friday Live Msic
Pool tournament starts at
This Friday
8.:0p.m. every mWed. This Friay
Up to $300.00 in prizes "SOUTHERN DRAW'
$5.00 buy in $10 beer buckets

Thirsty Thursday SATURDAY NIGHT
Ladies Night FEVER
Free Beer for Ladies $20.00 ALL YOU CAN DRINK


Live DJ No Cover

Both Florida and Florida

Happy hour Every Week day 4


NO COVER
Live DJ in between sets
SState Games Televised
-7 Open 7 days a week


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


UIsF Iday I a t .
l/mirs Telogia Crook ^^Ban







SEPTEMBER 16, 2009 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 29 -


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VOIJTII


FIE LD) D)AY

With his right arm in a cast, Mason Copeland of Orange
concentrates as he lines up a shot at Saturday's Youth
Field Day in the Apalachicola National Forest. Although
right-handed, he did his best learning to shoot left-handed
with a little help (and some heckling) from the other kids
taking part in the event hosted by the Big River Longbeards
Chapter of the National Wild Turkey Federation.
DANIEL WILLIAMS PHOTOS


L,
I r' , � -' - .....* *� *"* ** -" , - *


of
1.-


ABOVE: Firearms instructor Eric Daniels gives Jacob
Phinney of Bristol some pointers on shooting. LEFT: Pam
Joiner assists Wyatt Fletcher of Hosford as he gets the
feel of the bow while trying to properly place an arrow in
an archery class.


r f*


!SG .. ;BB
wNqrn -
2 "^ , * -"<- "" 'i v -.^r


* 2ti *.2Y


Nathan
Hayes of
Bristol enjoys
an old-fashioned
past time, skipping
stones, while waiting
his turn to shoot.


Despite the rainy weather, forty-seven kids showed up ready to fish, shoot and learn how to
call turkeys at Saturday's Porter Wagoner Jakes Conservation Field Day in Liberty County
Sept. 12. The group gathered at Buttermilk Pond, down Hwy. 12 South, where experienced
hunters gave them some hands-on training. Volunteers who organized and ran the Field
Day included Randall and Pam Joiner, Jerry and Rhonda Lewis, Alvin and Rebecca Foran,
Calvin and Lisa Foran, Ron and Jacilla Waterman, Raymond and Susan Russell, Justin
and Kelly Ford, Will and Selena Potter, Tyler Stoutamire, Tommy and Susan Stoutamire,
Jase Ford, Bruce and Melinda Hevner, Travis and Angie Wade, Bubba and Diane Hayes.
Steve Cherry and Liberty County 4-H members. Shellie King served as fishing instructor.
Leslie Bruner and Pam Joiner gave kids the basics on archery.


2


the tadi)


ilk<-


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SPage 30 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL SEPTEMBER 16, 2009


NOTICE OF
PUBLIC HEARING

WHEREAS, The Liberty County
Board of County Commissioners,
upon its own Motion, proposes to
vacate, abandon, discontinue and
close the following street, road or
alley, described as follows:

That certain portion of Chester
Street lying East of Hosford Street
adjacent to lots 11 and 12 of Block
10, and adjacent to Lots 1 and 2
of Block 11, which is located in
the Town of Hosford, as recorded
in Plat Book A, Page 19, Liberty
County, Florida, and more particu-
larly described as follows:

Commencing at a four inch square
concrete monument marking the
Southwest corner of Section 13,
Township 1 South, Range 6 West,
Liberty County, Florida and run
thence North 89 degrees 20 min-
utes 21 seconds East, for a dis-
tance of 365.77 feet to a found
four inch square concrete monu-
ment (no identification) marking
the Southwest corner of Lot 11,
Block 10, Town of Hosford, a sub-
division as per plat thereof on file
in the Office of the Clerk of Court,
Liberty County, Florida for the
POINT OF BEGINNING; thence
continue North 89 degrees 20
minutes 21 seconds East, along
the South boundary line of said
Block 10, for a distance of 328.04
feet to a point on a non tangent
curve, concave to the northwest,
thence leaving said South bound-
ary line run southwesterly along
said curve, with a radius of 140.00
feet, through a central angle of 05
degrees 42 minutes 53 seconds,
for an arc distance of 13.96 feet
(chord of said arc being South 24
degrees 27 minutes 18 seconds
West, 13.96 feet) to the point of
tangency of said curve; thence
South 27 degrees 18 minutes 45
seconds West, for a distance of
43.23 feet to a point of curve to
the left having a radius of 100.00
feet, through a central angle of 09
degrees 28 minutes 46 seconds,
for an arc distance of 16.54 feet
(chord of said arc being South 22
degrees 34 minutes 22 seconds
West, 16.53 feet)to a point on the
North boundary line of Block 11:
of said Town of Hosford; thence
South 89 degrees 20 minutes 21
seconds West, along said North
boundary line for a distance of
295.28 feet to a found four inch
square concrete monument
parking the Northwest corner of
said Block 11; thence leaving said
North boundary line run North 00
degrees 41 minutes 53 seconds
West, for a distance of 66.00 feet
to the POINT OF BEGINNING.
Containing 0.472 acres, more or
less.

And renounces and disclaims any
right of the County and the public
in and to any land in connection
therewith.

The Board of County Commission-
ers of Liberty County, Florida, shall
hold a public hearing on said peti-
tion at its regular meeting on the
28th day of September, 2009, at
7:00 p.m. eastern standard time,
at the Liberty County Courthouse
at Bristol, Florida.

Dated this 14th day of September,
2009.

THE BOARD OF COUNTY
COMMISSIONERS OF LIBERTY
COUNTY, FLORIDA

By: Robert Hill, Clerk of Court
Liberty County, Florida *
9-16s09


NOTICE TO RECEIVE
SEALED BIDS


The Liberty County Board of
County Commissioners will re-
ceive sealed bids from any quali-
fied person, company or corpora-
tion interested in constructing:-

HOSFORD PARK
ENTRANCE ROAD

Plans and specifications can be
obtained at Preble-Rish, Inc.,
20684 Central Avenue, East,
Blountstown, FL 32424, (850)
674-3300. The bid must conform
to Section 287.133(3) Florida Stat-
utes, on public entity crimes.

This project consists of new con-
struction of the Hosford Park en-
trance road near the railroad (250
LF), installation of approx. 56 LF
of 48" RCP with headwalls and re-
grading of area surrounding pro-
posed road.

Completion date for these projects
will be 120 days from the date
of the Notice to Proceed present-
ed to the successful bidder.

Liquidated damages for failure to
complete the project on the speci-
fied date will be set at $200.00 per
day.

Please indicate on the envelope
that this is a sealed bid, the bid
number and what the bid is for.

Bids will be received until 2:00
p.m. (E.S.T.), on Thursday, Octo-
ber 1, 2009, at the Liberty County
Clerk's Office, Liberty County
Courthouse, 10818 SR 20, Bristol,
Florida 32321, and will be opened
and read aloud on Thursday, Octo-
ber 1, 2009 at 4:00 p.m. (E.S.T).

Cost for Plans and Specifications
will be $35.00 per set and is non-
refundable. Checks should be
made payable to PREBLE-RISH,
INC.

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

If you have any questions, please
call Kristin Brown at (850) 643-
2771 or Donald Stanley at (850)
674-3300. 9-16T9-30-09


NOTICE OF
PUBLIC HEARING


WHEREAS, The Liberty County
Board of County Commissioners,
upon its own Motion, proposes to
vacate, abandon, discontinue and
close the following street, road or
alley, described as follows:

That certain portion of Roberts
Street lying East of Hosford St(eet
adjacent to lots 11 and 12 of Block
11, which is located in the Town
of Hosford, as recorded in Plat
Book A, Page 19, Liberty County,
Florida, and more particularly de-
scribed as follows:


Commencing at a four inch square
concrete monument marking the �
Southwest corner of Section 13,
Township 1 South, Range 6 West,
Liberty County, Florida and run
thence North 89 degrees 20 min-
utes 21 seconds East, for a dis-
tance of 365.77 feet to a found
four inch square concrete monu-
ment (no identification) marking
the Southwest corner of Lot 11,
Block 10, Town of Hosford, a sub-
division as per plat thereof on file
in the Office of the Clerk of Court,
Liberty County, Florida; thence
South 00 degrees 41 minutes
53 seconds East, for a distance
of 366.11 feet to a point. marking
the Southwest corner of Block 11
of said Town of Hosford for the
POINT OF BEGINNING; thence
North 89 degrees 20 minutes 49
seconds East, along the South
boundary line of said Block 11, for
a distance of 202.07 feet to a point
on the Northwesterly right of way
line of the Apalachicola Northern
Railway (120 foot right of way);
thence South 27 degrees 18 min-
utes 45 seconds West, along said
Northwesterly right of way line, for
a distance of 74.73 feet to a point
marking the Northeast corner of
Block 20 of said Town of Hosford;
thence South 89 degrees 20 min-
utes 49 seconds West, along the
North boundary line of said Block
20, for a distance of 166.98 feet to
a found four inch square concrete
monument marking the Northwest
corner of said Block 20; thence
leaving said North boundary line
run North 00 degrees 41 minutes
53 seconds West, for a distance of
66.00 feet to the POINT OF BE-
GINNING.

Containing 0.280 acres, more or
less.

And renounces and disclaims any
right of the County and the public
in and to any land in connection
therewith.

The Board of County Commission-
ers of Liberty County, Florida, shall
hold a public hearing on said peti-
tion at its regular meeting on the
28th day of September, 2009, at
7:00 p.m. eastern standard time,
at the Liberty County Courthouse
at Bristol, Florida.

Dated this 14th day of September,
2009.

THE BOARD OF COUNTY
COMMISSIONERS OF LIBERTY
COUNTY, FLORIDA

By: Robert Hill, Clerk of Court
Liberty County, Florida
9-16-09


NOTICE TO RECEIVE SEALED
BIDS FOR DESIGN-BUILD
FIRMS

The Liberty County Board of
County Commissioners will re-
ceive sealed proposals from any
qualified person, company or cor-
poration interested in designing
and constructing:

LIBERTY COUNTY
GUARDRAIL PROJECT

The Design/Build Firm shall be re-
sponsible for providing plans and


specifications for the project and
constructing in accordance with
FDOT standards. This project
shall consist of the replacement
of guardrail at 10 sites in Liberty
County. Project sites shall include
Hoecake Road, C.R. 67A, C.R.
270, C.R. 2224 and C.R. 1641.
Total guardrail to be replaced is
approximately 4,500 LF plus end
treatments.

Request for Proposals can be ob-
tained at the Liberty County Clerks
Office, 10818 NW S.R. 20, Bris-
tol, FL 32321, (850) 643-2215.
The bid must conform to Section
287.133(3) Florida Statutes, on
public entity crimes.

Completion date for this project
will be 120 calendar days from the
date of the Notice to Proceed pre-
sented to the successful bidding
team. Contractor must be FDOT
qualified. Proof of this qualifica-
tion is required in the proposal
package.

Liquidated damages for failure to
complete the project on the speci-
fied date will be set at $200.00 per
day.

Please indicate on the envelope
that this is a sealed bid; the bid
number and what the- bid is for.

Bids will be received until 4:00
p.m. Eastern Time, on October 6,
2009, at the Liberty County Clerk's
Office, Liberty County Courthouse,
Hwy 20, Bristol, Florida 32321,
and will be opened and read aloud
on October 6, 2009, at 4:30 p.m.
Eastern Time. The public is invit-
ed to attend.

Cost for Request for Propos-
als will be $50.00 per set and is
non-refundable. Checks should
be made payable to LIBERTY
COUNTY BOARD OF COUNTY
COMMISSIONERS.

The Board of County Commis-
sioners reserves the right to waive
informalities in any bid, to accept


We're your one-stop



TIRE SHOP!
TOYO DUNLOP*BFG
"LOGGERS:

Don't lose

valuable

time in the

woods. Have

your tires

checked

today!"

"Volkswagens to semi's, we handle them all"


M CITY TIRE
MI MV5496
Hwy. 20 West* Blountstown * 674-8784


and/or reject any or all bids, and
to accept the bid that in their judg-
ment will be in the best interest of
Liberty County.

If you have any questions, please
call Board of County Commission-
ers Office at (850) 643-5404 or
Kristin Brown at (850) 643-2771.
9-16 T 9-30-09

NOTICE of
FICTITIOUS NAME
REGISTRATION

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

BUSINESS NAME & ADDRESS

Head 2 Toe
17327 Main Street North
Blountstown, FL 32424

OWNER NAME & ADDRESS

Mary Beth Cobb
9158 Sunshine Drive
Youngstown, FL 32466 M




Lawrence

anima�

H HOSPrTaL

Jerry C. Lawrence, DVM
43 N. Cleveland St., Quincy
Annual Spay & Neuter
Special & $12 Rabies
Vaccination Clinic
Sept. 8 thru Sept. 30
(Restrictions will apply)
Cats:
$78 each
-Dogs:
Under 15 Ibs: '98 each
16 to 36 Ibs:' 108 each
37 to 57 Ibs: '128 each
58 to 78 Ibs: '148 each
79 to 100 Ibs: '158 each
Over 101 Ibs: s168 each

Ca 0orp- a poirtneli t
(850) 627-8338
THE PATIENT AND ANY OTHER PERSON RESPONSIBLE FOR AYMEN
HAS A RIGHT TO REFUSE TO PAY, CANCEL PAYMENT, OR BE REIM-
BURSED.FOR PAYMENT FORANY OTHER ERIECE, EX�MATON, O
TREATMENT WHICH IS PERFORMED AS RESULT OF AND WITHIN 7
HOURS OF RESPONDING TO THE ADVERTISEMENT FOR THE FREE,
DISCOUNTED FEE E OR RECE DUCED FEE SERVICE,
EXAMINATION, OR TREATMENT. FEsS ARE SUBJECT TO C
MTHOUT NOTICE.








SEPTEMBER 16, 2009 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 31


New USDA

conservation

stewardship

program will

start Sept. 30
GAINESVILLE -The U.S.
Department of Agriculture's
(USDA) Natural Resources
Conservation Service (NRCS)
in Florida began continuous
sign-up for the new Conservation
Stewardship Program (CSP) on
Aug. 10 with the first signup
period cutoff scheduled for Sept.
30. CSP is a voluntary program
that encourages agricultural and
forestry producers to maintain
existing conservation activities
and adopt additional ones on their
operations.
Congress renamed
and revamped the former
Conservation Security Program
in the Food, Conservation, and
Energy Act of 2008 (2008 Farm
Bill), to improve its availability
and appeal.to agricultural and
forestry producers. Eligible lands
include cropland, grassland,
prairie, improved pastureland,
rangeland, non-industrial private
forestland-a new land use for
the program-and agricultural
land under the jurisdiction
of an Indian tribe. Eligible
applicants may include individual
landowners, legal entities, and
Indian tribes. Agricultural and
forestry producers must submit
applications by Sept. 30 to be
considered for funding in the first
ranking period.
To apply for the newly
revamped CSP, potential
participants will be encouraged
to use a self-screening checklist
first to determine whether the
new program is suitable for
them or their operation. It will
be available on NRCS Web
sites and at NRCS field offices.
After self-screening, the
producer's current and proposed
conservation practices are entered
in the conservation measurement
tool (CMT). This tool estimates
the level of environmental
performance to be achieved by
a producer implementing and
maintaining conservation activity.
The conservation performance
estimated by the CMT will be
used to rank applications. States
will determine their own priority
resource concerns, one of the
criteria that will be used to rank
applications. States will establish
ranking pools to rank applications
with similar resource concerns.
NRCS field staff also will
conduct on-site field verifications
of applicants' information
obtained from the CMT. Once
the potential participant has been
field verified and approved for
funding, he or she must develop a
conservation stewardship plan.
For information about CSP,
including eligibility requirements,
producers can visit www.nrcs.
usda.gov/new_csp or visit their
local NRCS field office (USDA-
NRCS, 17413 NW Leonard
Street, Blountstown, Florida
32424, (850)674-8271 ext. 3.


0on-r.75St7







Page 32 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL SEPTEMBER 16, 2009
* ^-�-- ^


S'ac o(n Washta^ �"n

Jim and Rita Pruette of Calhoun County traveled to Washington to attend .
Saturday's Tea Party March, where citizens gathered to express
their views on how the country should be run. Rita, who is a nurse
practitioner, hopes legislators making decisions on health care will
"slow down and read the bill" before they pass it. Her husband,
Jim, has a different opinion. "I don't want them to pass it at all,"
he says. "This is not about socialized medicine," he notes,
"This is about a power grab for every aspect of your life."Vo
He said there were about 1.5 million "irritated but very nice
people" at the march. PHOTOS COURTESY JIM PRUETTE


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