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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00027796/00217
 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 30, 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: UF00027796:00217
 Related Items
Preceded by: Weekly journal (Bristol, Fla.)

Full Text

Univ of Florida History Library
PO Box 117007
Gainesvllle Fl 32611


Fire levels


home after


reigniting


hours later
by Teresa Eubanks, Journal Editor
The State Fire Marshal's Office is
investigating the cause of a Sept. 23 blaze
that destroyed the Liberty County home
of Wayne and Ashley Suber on County
Road 333.
The single-story juniper home was
first reported burning around 1 p.m.
last Wednesday. Firefighters from the
volunteer fire departments in Bristol, Rock
Bluff and Hosford responded to find the
kitchen burning.
Bristol Fire Chief Dale Hobby said it
appeared that a grease fire had started on
the stove and then spread. No one was
home at the time.
"We contained the fire to the kitchen
at 4 p.m.," said firefighter Richard Mims.
The kitchen and a small dining room were
burned. The rest of the large structure had
smoke damage.
"It reignited about seven hours later and
was burned to the ground by the time we
got there," Mims said, adding, "It looked
like it had been burning for awhile."
The Subers, who have three children
including a 13-year-old, a four-year-old
and another child who just turned four,
were able to grab a few clothes between
the two blazes.
Ashley Suber said community members
came. to their aid immediately, bringing
new clothing and other necessary items.
She said the family is staying in Bristol
with her husband's mother. Laverne
Suber.






Arrest reports...2


Sky property sold

at foreclosure sale

for $600,000......11


Prescribed fire

season starts in

national forest...22
\ _/


500
includes
tax


JOURNAL
^Bsett-


-j. Volume 29, Number 39


LV Wednesday. Sept. 30. 2009 -,


Blountstown students finally got a chance for a rain-free homecoming parade Friday, showing plenty of spirit along the route
while tossing out lots of treats to parade watchers. TOP: The parade makes it way down Hwy. 69 on the way to Blountstown
Elementary before heading on to Central Avenue. ABOVE RIGHT: Freshmen Karah Beaver and Kelly Dunn show some Tiger
spirit. LEFT: Chief Andrew Ramsey was the focal point of one float, RIGHT: Elizabeth Parrish sits with one of Magnolia Fire
Department's two dalmations, Sadie. The other dog, known as Chief, got to ride in the cab with Kevin Parrish. See more
scenes from Homecoming in our special four-page insert in this issue.


Bristol woman wins Flathead category & Lady Anglers

division of 2009 Florida Catfish Classic in Wewahitchka


Crystal Hamlin -.r
of Bristol fished
4 out of 6 tour-
naments on
the Apalachi-
cola Flathead
Catfish Tourna-
ment Trail for
2009, totaling
43.96 pounds
of flathead cat-
fish. She won
this past week-
end's tourna-
ment in Wewa.


This year's ending to the
Apalachicola Flathead Catfish
Tournament Trail was punctuated
by muggy heat and high water
on the Apalachicola and Chipola
Rivers, which seems -to have
become the norm for the
tournaments held at Gaskin Park
in Wewahitchka. With 75 boats
on the water and 157 registered
anglers at the Sept. 25 & 26 event,
tournament officials were pleased
with the turn out considering
current economic conditions.


Of the 157 anglers, the
breakdown included 16 kids
age 14 and under fishing for
prize money in their own Kids
Channel Catfish Classic, as well
as 4 young men opting to compete
against the adults in the Iathie.,d
category.
The women numbered 16
with one of them taking first
place in the flathead category
as well as first place in the lady
anglers category. Competitors
came from all over Florida.


Georgia, Louisiana, Missippi,
and Alabama. The ones coming
the longest distance were Gwen
and Allen Tolbert from Texas,
new to the tournament this year,
and Dale Kirby and Jason Landis
from Ohio.
Even though Dale couldn't fish
because ofa recent appendectomy,
he came down to visit with friends
met at previous tournaments
and help out with tournament
activities behind the scenes. His
friend Jason Landis was gracious


enough to drive him down and
enter the tournament himself,
catching his first flathead at 4.22
pounds. He also discovered how
big and sneaky a flathead can
be, when he turned around to
get more bait and the fish stole
his pole! Thanks goes to Jason
from tournament officials for his
behind-the-scenes help as well.
Don Minchew and Rudy
Sumner had help awarding prizes
See Wewa Tourney page 3


- ll18ll2ll009
7 "18122 00900 8


Sheriffs Log...2 Community Calendar...4 Commentary...6, 7 News from the Pews...8 Farmer's Almanac...9


Birthdays...10 Bulldog Football...13 Schools...14 & 15 Obituaries...18 Classifieds...20 & 21 Job Mkt.....22


S2 12129/2009
1846









Page 2 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL SEPTEMBER 30, 2009


Over $6,000 in cash found


Traffic stop leads to marijuana


arrest and search of home


A driver pulled over for
running a stop sign was arrested
on drug charges after the officer
who pulled him over noticed the
strong odor of raw marijuana
coming from inside the vehicle. AR F
In the arrest report, Major | AV
Rodney Smith of the Blountstown REP
Police Department stated that compiled by
he saw the driver, identified as Teresa
34-year-old Marcus Dewayne
Cloud, go through the stop sign at
the intersection of State Road 20 and Main Street
at 11:33 a.m. Sunday.
Cloud was pulled over, asked to exit the vehicle
and issued a verbal warning for running the stop
sign. Cloud and his vehicle were searched.
Nothing illegal was found in the car but while
talking with the driver, another officer noticed a
plastic bag poking out of Cloud's shorts when his
shirt was lifted up.


Ginger Peacock Alexander Raya

Couple charged with

possession and intent

to distribute marijuana
A couple living at Sutton Creek Apartments
was arrested Friday after officers found a total of
30 grams of marijuana hidden in their bedroom,
according to.the arrest report from the Blountstown
Police Department.
Shortly after 10 a.m., officers served a search
warrant at the apartment of Alexander Raya, 37,
and Ginger Peacock,34, where they discovered a
plastic bag of marijuana in the bedroom. Neither
Peacock nor Raya were home at the time.
Five more bags of marijuana were found in the
bedroom closet.
Officers also discovered a set of digital scales
like those commonly used to weigh drugs, along
with a 12 gauge shotgun. Raya - who, as a convicted
felon is not allowed to keep a weapon - later told
officers his wife had bought him the gun, which he
used for hunting.
Both were charged with possession of more
than 20 grams of marijuana and possession of
a controlled substance with intent to distribute
within 1,000 feet of a housing project. Raya was
also charged with being a felon in possession of
a firearm.


The bag was removed and
found to contain four ounces of
marijuana, according to the arrest
report.
Since Smith saw Cloud leave
EST his home on Pear Street earlier, a
search warrant was obtained and
)RTS served on the residence.
journal Editor Officers found a bag that held
banks two ounces of marijuana under
Cloud's bed. Also found in the
room was a bag that held six
grams of marijuana, one set of digital scales, five
boxes of sandwich bags commonly used to package
marijuana for sale, and cash totalling $6,440.
Cloud stated that there was an additional two
ounces of marijuana under his bed but it could not
be found, according to the arrest report.
Cloud was charged with possession of a
controlled substance with intent to distribute and
possession of more than 20 grams of marijuana.


Altha man fleeing

Jackson Co. officers

caught in Calhoun
Calhoun County
deputies apprehended i
an Altha man who is
now facing charges in
Jackson County after
he fled a traffic stop
Friday.
James Wiley Kelly
Jr.,. 34, was traveling
on a motorcycle on
Alliance Road, south
of Marianna, when James Wiley Kelly Jr.
members of the Florida
Highway Patrol Contraband Interdiction Unit
attempted to stop him, according to a report from
the Jackson County Sheriff's Office.
Kelly fled, but Jackson County deputies later
caught up with him, and followed him on a 20 mile
chase before he slipped away a second time.
SAfter authorities learned that Kelly had gone
to Calhoun County in hopes of evading arrest, the
Calhoun County Sheriff's Office was notified.
Deputies searching the area found Kelly near the
intersection of Hwy. 69 and Hwy. 71.
He was arrested and extradited back to Jackson
County, where he was jailed on charges of fleeing
and attempting to elude a law enforcement officer,
reckless driving, no motorcycle endorsement
and driving while license suspended or revoked.
He was also issued a traffic citation for careless
driving, which was the initial reason for the traffic
stop, according to a news release from the Jackson
County Sheriff's Office.


BYA students charged with leaving work detail


Two teenage students from
Bristol Youth Academy are facing
charges after they walked off
from a work detail Tuesday in
Blountstown.
The boys, one 17 and the
other 18, were with a group that
included three other students who
were cleaning up the football field
at Blountstown High School as
part of their community service
requirements. The Calhoun
County Sheriff's Office was


contacted when the boys left
around midday.
The two were spotted in the
area around the Calhoun County
Courthouse. Calhoun County
Deputy Jared Nichols caught up
with the boys near Ray Avenue.
After identifying himself as a
deputy and ordering them to
stop, they looked back at him
and ran in the opposite direction.
Nichols chased them on foot
before catching up with them on


Azalea Avenue and taking them
into custody.
The 17-year-old will be taken
to a juvenile detention facility in
Bay County. The 18-year-old is
being held at the Calhoun County
Jail. Both are charged with escape
and resisting an officer without
violence.
Bristol Youth Academy, located on NW
Gordon and Truett Revell Road in Bristol,
is a moderate risk program for male
offenders from 14 to 18 years of age.


CALHOUN COUNTY
Sept. 21
*Reuel Guite Smith, possession more than
20 grams of marijuana, cultivation of mari-
juana, CCSO.
*Dora Fortner Mosley, domestic battery,
CCso.
*J.D. Owens, sale of marijuana, CCSO.
Sept. 22
*Kendrick Godwin, VOSP, CCSO.
*Curtis Carter, Jr., VOSP, CCSO.
*Mike D. Lucas, strong arm robbery, battery,
CCSO.
Sept. 23
*John Paul Jones, VOP, CCSO.
Sept. 25
*William L. Porter, sale of schedule IV con-
trolled substance, child support, CCSO.
*Alexander Raya, possession of firearm
(felon), possession of more than 20 grams
marijuana, possession of controlled substance
with intent to distribute within 1,000 ft. of hous-
ing project, BPD.
*Ginger Peacock, possession of more than
20 grams marijuana, possession of controlled
substance with intent to distribute within 1,000
ft. of housing project, BPD.
Sept. 26
*Kristina Southerland, FTA (six times),
CCSO.
*Lydia Anthony, petty theft, theft of credit
card, larceny, criminal personal use of ID,
burglary of convenience, CCSO.
Sept. 27
*Marcus Dewayne Cloud, possession of
controlled substance with intent to distribute,
possession of more than 20 grams, BPD.

LIBERTY COUNTY
Sept. 21
*Dora Fortner Mosley, holding for CCSO,
CCSO.
*Joni Bodiford, VOSP, self.
*Nathaniel Vasser, VOCP, LeonCSO.
Sept. 23
*Savannah Baxley, serving 120 days, Liberty
Co. Court.
*Amanda Suzanne Holton, serving 120 days;
Liberty Co. Court.
Sept. 25
*Ginger Gayle Peacock, holding for CCSO,
CCSO.
Sept. 26
*Lydia Anthony, holding for CCSO, CCSO.
*Kristina Sutherland, holding for CCSO,
CCSO.
Listingsincludenamefollowedbychargeandidentificationofarrestingagency Thenamesabove represent
those charged. We remind our readers that all are presumed innocent until proven guilty

Blountstown Police Dept.
Sept. 21 through Sept. 27, 2009
Citations issued:
Accidents...............02 Traffic Citations .................06
Special details (business escorts, traffic details)......92
Business alarms.....02 Residential alarms..........00
Com plaints............ .................... .................... 118


I








SEPTEMBER 30, 2009 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 3


from 4-year-old Bryce Phillips
who drew the winning raffle
tickets for door prizes, a picnic
table, and a 50/50 cash pot. Bryce,
son of-long time Trail fisherman
Sterling Phillips, amused the
crowd when he asked "Why can't
I just draw my Daddy's ticket?"
He himself was awarded a bright
yellow pole made by American
Spirit for his help.
The 50/50 cash pot netted Bill
Stewart of Weeki Wachee, $86;
he said he was glad it gave him
enough gas money to get home.
The other half went to tournament
sponsor Wewa Employees Club
for their scholarship fund. The
winning raffle ticket for the
8-foot wooden picnic table
was purchased by 13-year-old
Jonathan Flynn for his grandma
Angle Minchew; she told him she
might give it to him, not when he
turned 18 or 21, but when he got
married. She expects to enjoy it
for some time to come. Proceeds
from the table hand-made by
Kenny Price will benefit Wewa
Search and Rescue. Various door
prizes including a cooler, marine
batteries, fishing poles and other
goodies were donated from many
Gulf and Bay County businesses
as well as edible snacks and


Baker with 19.55 pounds winning 3rd place: Crystal Hamlin of
0 $750 Bristol with 10.92 pounds, winning
S ** 3rd Dlace: Sterling Phillips $125
of Hosford with 17.60 pounds, Proceeds from this tournament
winnn Rn


drinks for the hospitality bags for
the fishermen.
Total tournament weights
were flathead 654.16 pounds and
channel catfish 228.08 pounds.
All channel catfish which for
purposes of this tournament are
any freshwater catfish other than
flathead are released back into
the river and flathead, being non-
native and excellent eating are
kept for the table.
Tiny Crystal Hamlin of Bristol
being, not much bigger than her
fish or her trophy, walked away
with first place in the flathead
category together with first and
third place in the lady anglers
category. When tournament
officials teased that she and.
husband John would have to go
shopping at Walmart she said
"No! Going to Bass Pro!"
TimothyAke ofWewa managed
to snag both the most flathead
poundage for this tournament of
98.89 pounds and for the whole
Trail of 269.78 pounds receiving
prize money of $250 and $1,200
respectively. To be eligible for
the "most combined individual
poundage" for the Apalachicola
Flathead Catfish Tournament
Trail, the fisherman has to fish in
5 of the 6 tournaments running


W UllIlIl^ LJUU
4th place: Clarke Joyner of
Blountstown with 17.28 pounds,
winning $400
5th place: Randy Harper of Wewa
with 17.06 pounds, winning $200
LADY ANGLERS
1st place: Crystal Hamlin of
Bristol with 33.04 pounds, winning
$250
2nd place: Rebecca Perkins of
Bristol with 13.59 pounds, winning
$175


benefit the scholarship fund
for the Employees Club of the
City of Wewahitchka. Other
tournaments in the Trail benefit
other non-profit organizations.
For more information on
the Apalachicola Flathead
Catfish Tournament Trail or
schedule, go to http://www.
floridacatfishclassic.com


from March through September
in Bristol, Blountstown and
Wewahitchka.
Thomas R. Woods of Baker
was able to take first and second
place in the channel catfish
category with 20.23 pounds and
19.55 pounds respectively netting
him a total of $1,750.
Winners for the adult categories
are:
FLATHEAD CAT
CATEGORY
1st place: Crystal Hamlin of
Bristol with 33.04 pounds, winning
$1,500
2nd place: Jonathan Melvin of
Alford with 29.48 pounds. winning
$1,000
3rd place: Tim Ake of Wewa with
26.11 pounds, winning $750
4th place: TimAke of Wewa with
25.03 pounds, winning $500
5th place: Matt Pedkins of
Bristol with 24.24 pounds, winning
$250
CHANNEL CAT
CATEGORY
1st place: Thomas R. Woods of
Baker with 20.23 pounds, winning
$1,000
2nd place: Thomas R. Woods of


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Page 4 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL SEPTEMBER 30, 2009


Adult cooking class
planned for Oct. 8.
The University of Florida, IFAS,
Liberty/Calhoun County Family Nutrition
Program and the Calhoun/Liberty County
Health Department Healthy Communities,
Healthy People Program will be holding a
healthy cooking class for'adults on Oct. 8
from 5:30 to 7:30 p.m. (ET) in Bristol at
Veterans Memorial Civic Center.
This is the second adult class offered
and we look forward to holding them on
a monthly basis. Chef Tanner will teach
us how to prepare Pork Chops with a
champagne sauce, served with a mushroom
& asparagus risotto. If you would like to
attend this class, please come by Veterans
Memorial Civic Center between 8 a.m. and
5 p.m. to register and pay a $10 fee. This
fee will help purchase food for the meal.
The class is limited to the first 12 people to
register and pay by deadline of Oct. 6.
If you have any questions, please feel
free to call Shellie King at the Extension
office at (850)643-2229 or Susan Chafin
at the Liberty County Health Department
at (850)643-2415 ext 245.

Carr/Clarksville
Fire Dept. annual
fundraiser Oct. 3
The Carr/Clarksville Fire Department
will to hold its annual fundraiser on
Saturday, Oct. 3 beginning at 5:30 p.m. at
the Carr School.
There will be Boston Butt and/or
chicken dinners sold for a $6 donation.
There will be music, cake walk, cake
auction and a silent auction.
Everyone is invited to attend and have
a great evening of family fun.

Domestic violence


awareness Oct. 13
The Liberty County Sheriff's Office will
host a workshop for Domestic Violence
awareness on Tuesday, Oct. 13. The
workshop will be at the Veterans Memorial
Civic Center from 6 to 7:30 p.m.
Refreshments will be provided after
the presentation. For more information
call Buddy Money at the Sheriff's office
at 643-2235.

MEETINGS

The next meeting of the Big Bend
Community Organizations Active in
Disaster will be Wednesday, Oct. 14
from 10 a.m. until 12 p.m. The meeting
will be at the Leon County Emergency
Operations Center on Appleyard Drive in
Tallahassee.
There \\ill be a Republican Party
meeting Oct. 6 at 7 p.m. at the Hosford
VFD. Guest speaker will be Carl Meece.
Candidate for Congress. 2nd District.
Everyone is invited to attend.


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


ALENDAR


WEDESAY SETEBE 3


i


,

SBow Shooting
. CONTEST
First Baptist Church of Bristol
9 a.m. until 12 p.m. (ET)


BIRTHDAYS
Tony 'Mlaynor, Willie Maynor
andLisa Console
Dance, 6- 12 p.m., American
Legion Hall in Blountstown


BIRTHDAYS Attend the


James Coxwell
S.r ScnFnvir nAr Lifflani


Church of
your choice


this Sunday
MONAY OTO ER


LCHS Lady Dawgs vs.
Port St. Joe
Home at 6 p.m. (ET)


j .


B-town Lady Tigers vs.
, Marianna
Home at 5/6 p.m. (CT)


TODAY'S MEETINGS
* Walk-A-Weigh Program, 9 a.m., Veterans Memorial Park Civic Center
* 50+ Club meeting, 12 p.m., Apalachee Restaurant, Bristol
* AA, 6:30 p.m., Altha Community Center
* American Legion Post 272, 7 p.m., Legion Hall in Blountstown
* Veterans Memorial Railroad, Inc., 7:30 p.m., Apalachee Rest, Bristol
* JROTC Booster Club, 7 p.m., Liberty High School, Bristol
* Altha Boy Scouts, 5:30 p.m., Altha Volunteer Fire Department
* Bristol City Council, 6:30 p.m., Bristol City Hall
* Bulldog Club, 7 p.m., LCHS field house



TODAY'S MEETINGS
* Mossy Pond VFD Auzillary, 12:30 p.m.,


Firehouse
* Calhoun Commission. 2 p.m..
Ag. Bldg. Conference room across
from Calhoun Counhouse. B-town
* Liberty Commission. 7 p.m.,
Courthouse courtroom, Brisiol
* Dixie 109 Masonic Lodge.
7 p.m.. Masonic Lodge
in Blountstown


NATIONAL

ROLLER

MONTH


THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL
Located at 11493 NW Summers Road in Bristol
MAILING ADDRESS: P.O. Box 536, Bristol, FL 32321 7')
TELEPHONE (850) 643-3333 Fax (850) 643-3334
EMAIL: thejournal@fairpoint.net (USPS 012367)
ADS: cljads@fairpoint.net Summers Road


,I ,-


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


�-----------_--


re


BIRTHDAYS
Linda Potter Blood
TODAY'S MEETINGS
* AA, 7 p.m., basement of Calhoun Co. Courthouse
SAltha Rec. Committee, 6 p.m., Altha Town Hall Liberty High School, Bristol
* Nettle Ridge VFD, 7 p.m., Fire House 8 a.m. to 2 p.m.
* Mossy Pond VFD, 7 p.m., Fire House
* Red Oak VFD, 6:30 p.m., Fire House

BIRTHDAYS ANNIVERSARY
Scotty Brown Elmer & 'Setty Todd
TODAY'S MEETINGS
* Autism Support Group, 6 p.m., W. T. Neal Civic Center in Blountstown
* Celebrate Recovery, 6 p.m., Rivertown Community Church
LCHS Dawgs vs. Marianna ,, B-town Tigers vs. Graceville
Home at 8 p.m. (ET) . Away at 7 p.m. (CT)
SATURDAY, CTOER


7th Annual Calhoun
Sheriff's Office Car
Show set Oct. 10
The CCSO's 7th Annual Car Show is
set for Saturday, Oct. 10, from 8 a.m. to 1
p.m. at Xtreme Motor Sports, located one
mile south of Blountstown on Hwy. 71.
The show will feature antique and classic
cars from all over the state.
This is an entrant judged event with
Top 40 and "Best Of" trophies awarded.
There will be a live DJ, 50/50 drawing,
concessions, door prizes, and drawings
for the ki
The event is a fundraiser for the
"Christmas for the Children" program.
For more information call Lt. Adam Terry
or Tony Shoemake at (850)674-5049 or
tshoemake@calhounsheriff.com.
Settlement plans an
expression of gratitude
celebration Saturday
Celebrate with us the 20 Year
Anniversary of the Panhandle Pioneer
Settlement on Saturday, Oct. 3 beginning
at 3 p.m. (CT).
There will be a special ceremony, with
a performance by the Mass Community
Choir followed by a country buffet meal.
Come be a part of living history,
preserving the unique pioneer life
experiences of rural northwest Florida.
The Panhandle Pioneer Settlement was
founded in 1989 by Willard and Linda
Smith.
For more information contact the
Settlement at (850)674-2777 or visit us
online at www.ppmuseum.org.

12-week weight loss
community challenge
planned Tues., Oct. 6
We would like to invite the public
to a Community Challenge planned for
Tuesday, Oct. 6 at 7 (CT). This will be a 12
week non-profit Weight Loss Challenge,
location will be announced once the
number of participants are determined.
We have a Wellness Coach who is doing
the challenge, she will be offering tips on
eating, exercise and life style changes.
For more information contact Polly
Coe at (850)674-8977 or Judy Daniels
at (850)237-1819, please leave message
if you do not get an answer we will call
you back.




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

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


~i3~d


I








SEPTEMBER 30, 2009 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 5


October events planned for sr. citizens include shopping

trips, flu vaccinations, crafts classes and Halloween party
The Liberty County Senior a.m.-Craft Class at the Hosford
Citizens Association announces Senior Center. A door prize will
its activities for the month of LIBERTY SEN IOR CITIZEN S be given and there will be lunch
October. They are as follows: after the class. Call 643-5690
Thursday, Oct. 1-Shopping for information. Contact Liberty
at Marianna WalMart and then call Liberty Transit no later than Disability Resource Center to Liberty County Senior Citizens Transit at 643-2524 no later than
lunch. This is an opportunity to 3 p.m., Friday, Oct. 2. - demonstrate and give phones Board of Directors will meet Friday, Oct.23 for transportation.
begin your holiday shopping. Thursday, Oct. 8-Piggly to those.who are deaf, hard of at the Bristol Senior Center on We are excited about this class
Wednesday, Oct. 7-9 a.m. Wiggly Grocery shopping and hearing or blind. These phones Highway 12 South. The public and look forward to having you
until 12 noon -There will be a lunch. Halloween is almost here, are provided at no cost. If you is welcome to attend. join the group.
nurse from Liberty County Health time to purchase candies for the have questions, call 643-5690. Thursday, Oct. 22-Grocery Thursday, Oct. 29-Marianna
Department to administer flu little goblins. Call Liberty Transit If you need transportation to the shopping at the Piggly Wiggly. WalMart shopping and lunch.
vaccinations. Medicare recipients at 643-2524 no later than 3 p.m. center, call 643-2524 no later than Call Liberty Transit at 643-2524 Halloween is only two days away.
need to bring theirMedicare Card. to reserve your transit ride. 3 p.m., Thursday, Oct. 8. no later than 3 p.m., Monday, Oct. Call Liberty Transit no later
Those who are not Medicare Tuesday, Oct. 13-10:30a.m.- Tuesday, Oct. 13-11:30 19 for transportation; than 3 p.m., Monday, Oct. 26 to
recipients will pay $20. Call At the Bristol Senior Center a.m. - A representative of Legal Tuesday, Oct. 27-10:30 a.m.- reserve your transit ride.
643-5690 for information. If you on Highway 12 South, we will Services of North Florida will Craft Class at the Bristol Senior Friday, Oct. 30-11 a.m.-It
need transportation to the center have a representative from the be at the Bristol Senior Center to Center. Come join the group is Halloween time at the Bristol
discuss legal issues and concerns, for a fun morning and drawing Senior Center. Come join us for
Anyone wanting to meet with for a door prize. Lunch will be a yummy lunch. A prize will be
, the representative should call available after the class. Call given for the best costume. Call
C hfol la - , 643-5690. 643-5690 for information. Call Liberty Transit at 643-2524 no
Srd Thursday, Oct. 15-Back Liberty Transit at 643-2524 no later than 3 p.m. Tuesday, Oct.
r l to the Marianna WalMart for later than 3 p.m., Friday Oct. 23 27 for transportation to the center.
shopping and have lunch before for transportation to the center. We enjoy having seniors come
e selection of new and used cars are returning home. Call Liberty We look forward to having you for this event and are looking
now available at Chipola Ford in Marianna! Transit no later than .3 p.m., joinus. forward to the Halloween party.
Monday, Oct. 12 to reserve your Tuesday, Oct. 27-9:30 until Have you heard about
Ronnie Coley personally invites you to visit him any transit seat. 10:30 a.m.- Anyone wanting Community Care for the Elderly/
time Monday thru Saturday from 8 a.m. to 6 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 15-The information on services provided CCE? This program provides a
Questions? Give him a call at (850)482-4043. Liberty County Senior Citizens by Liberty County Senior Citizens variety of in-home and otherbasic
Advisory Council .will meet and Liberty County Transit can' assistance for those 60 and older
HE IS WAITING FOR YOUR CALL! at 1 p.m. at the Bristol Senior cometothe BristolSeniorCenter who are inneed of help. Call the
Center. and talk with Jeannette. ELDER HELPLINE at 1-800-
- . .. . _ , I Monday, Oct. 19-7p.m.-The Wednesday, Oct. 28-10:30 963-5557 for information.


S-reeaom from rye Glasses,
Now a reality for many."
Catatacts? Lee Mullis M.D.
SBoard Certified Eye Surgeon
SMART LENSES SM 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 refuse to 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 ee or reduced fee service, examination or treatment



We offer good-student

insurance discounts!

f you're carrying a "B".or better
average arid have a good l \
Jri, ii, record. you may be
clirbl for a substantial discount on
your auto insurance premiums through \
Auto-Owners Insurance Company.
Stop in our agency and
ask us about it!

vAuto-Owners Insurance
Liue Home Gar Business


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


Digital photography workshop Oct. 10


A Digital Photography
Workshop is planned in Marianna
next month.
This all-day digital photo
workshop on Saturday, Oct. 10
is designed for both beginning
and advanced photographers
who wish to learn more about
photographing the natural world.
The workshop will be divided
into a morning session in there
classroom and an afternoon photo
shoot in the field. The workshop
will be at the Russ House-Jackson
County Chamber of Commerce,
located on the comer of Lafayette
and Russ Street.
The workshop will be taught
by Bill-Boothe, a professional
naturalist and wildlife


photographer. Visit his website
at www.NaturelnFocus.com to
view some of his photos.
Bill and his wife Marcia now
reside in Liberty County, an area
where wildlife and wildflowers
abound. Through the camera lens,
they share their vision of the inner
beauty of nature that surrounds
each of us.
Bill began his professional
photographic career in the early
1990s. His photos have won
numerous awards and have been


ELLIS
ARBER SHOP,
Hair Cuts are 110'
Men, Women & Children
18622 SR 20 W. in Blountstown
NEXT TO WHITE S AIR CONDITIONING
=(850) 674-1038 $10


published in nature-oriented
books, magazines, and on Web
sites.
During the morning session
from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. (CT), Bill
will present a digital slideshow
featuring photo techniques.
Subjects covered will include
equipment selection, composition,
natural lighting, flash, and close-
up photography. Techniques will
be tailored to photographing
birds, butterflies, wildflowers,
and landscapes.
During the afternoon photo
shoot in the field from 1:30-4:30
p.m. (CT), Bill will give hands-on
assistance to participants as they
practice some of the skills learned
in the morning session.
The all-day workshop will
cost $45. Cost for those who
wish to participate only in the
classroom session is $35. Field
trip participants must attend the
morning session. There is no limit
on the number of attendees for the
morning session, but spaces are
limited to twenty persons for the
photo shoot in the afternoon.
Attendees must have a digital
camera, preferably a digital SLR
with interchangeable lenses. They
should also bring their camera's
instruction manual along with
accessories that they have such
as tripods and additional lenses.
They are responsible for providing
their own lunch and paying the
entrance fee to Florida Caverns
State Park.
To register, please contact
Barbara Revell, Artists Guild of,
Northwest Florida, at (850)593-
5589.


Country Lunch Buffet

Served daily 10:30 a.m. until 2:30 p.m.

v Whole The
cakes and
pies
\available A Restaurant

Hwy. 20, Bristol * 643-2264









Page 6 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL SEPTEMBER 30, 2009


I


Copyrighted Material
0 Is A


Syndicated Cont ^ 4


Available from Co mercial News Pro'
AT* **


id rs



-..


Guantanamo Bay scare tactics


On January 11, 2002, the first 20 of


what would eventually be approximate-
ly 779 total detainees arrived at Guan-
tanamo Bay (Gitmo). The Washington 01
Post, using the Freedom of Information Jerry Cox is a
Act (FOIA), requested and was provid- officerandwriter
ed a roster of the 779 detainees, background ir
The roster provides some interest- foreign policy is
ing statistics. The Bush administration \kaloosa Coun
wanted us to believe that the Iranians
and Iraqis were the main group of ter-
rorists. But, of the 779 detainees, three were Iranians and
eight were Iraqis. All three Iranians and six of the eight
Iraqis were released.
According to the detainee roster, approximately 218
Afghans were detained, and 24 remain in Guantanamo
Bay. Saudi Arabia, one of our allies in the Middle East,
sent approximately 140 fighters and approximately 16 are
still in the lockup.
Yemenis saw the Iraq/Afghanistan wars as an opportu-
nity to excel. Approximately 99 people from Yemen made
it to Gitmo, and about 93 are still detained, about 42% of
the approximately 220 detainees currently at Gitmo.
Pakistanis didn't want to miss the jihad and approxi-
mately 90 of Pakistan's warriors joined the fight. Eight are
still in the lockup.
There have been four detainee suicides, two Saudis and
one Yemeni all on the same day, June.10, 2006. Must have
been some sort of group event. Another Saudi did himself
in on June 13, 2007. June seemed to be a bad month for
those fellows. Full moon, maybe?
The data indicates that approximately 30 detainees
have had tribunal review along with four who have been
formally charged with terrorist acts. Presumably, these
four detainees, and others, will face a military tribunal,
or perhaps a federal court. If found guilty, then off to a
maximum security prison in the U.S.
President Obama said that he was going to close Gitmo
in a year. Looks like he won't make the one-year deadline,
and he is taking guff from the Republicans. Hey, he has a
plan, and if people have any sense they will understand
that plans get adjusted as they proceed.
My view is that there should have never been a U.S.
prison at Guantanamo Bay. Taking prisoners in combat is
not a new event, but it must have been to Bush and his
administration. In my view, they committed a number of
unpardonable sins.
They violated the Geneva Conventions, tortured people
and stashed people in prisons in foreign countries. In my
view, Bush violated all the qualities for which America is
known and for which we stand. However, about half the
people in America think it's OK to torture people. I find


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sb
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that troubling.
X S ' Bush and his administration studi-
ously avoided applying the Rule of Law
tNER to these alleged terrorists. We tout the
retired military Rule of Law as one of the cornerstones
vith an extensive of American democracy, but when it was
domestic and time to test this basic principle, Bush and
ues. He lives in his administration flunked the test.
. Terrorists involved in the 1993 bomb-
ing of the World Trade Center were tried
and now are in one of our maximum security prisons. The
British just tried terrorists and sent three of them to jail.
Others were acquitted.
President Obama and his administration are reviewing
the evidence against the approximately 220 remaining de-
tainees. Obama should either file charges in federal court
or release them, not in the U.S. but in the Middle East.
The U.S. has spent billions in Iraq, Afghanistan and
Pakistan, they owe us. We buy Saudi Arabia's oil, they
owe us. If the detainee doesn't go before the judge, then
load them up, take them to one of these countries in the
Middle East, dump them in the city square with the warn-
ing that if we ever see their scuzzy faces again they are a
dead man.
Nothing new here, but politicians have been playing
political football with Gitmo since day one. Now the ques-
tion is what to do with a detainee convicted of a terrorist
act.
Wimpy politicians, particularly Republicans, are parad-
ing before the television cameras whining that if one con-
victed terrorist sets foot on American soil we will all die
and go to Hell. These detainees are so dangerous it will be
Armageddon. What disgusting display of fear mongering.
If you would like to see some dangerous prison in-
mates watch Lockup on MSNBC. These American-born
and bred prisoners in maximum security are probably the
most dangerous people in America. Fortunately, they have
committed such horrible crimes that they are in the lockup
for life. Their stories of gang membership and how they
killed, maimed or raped their victims are grotesque.
There is an unoccupied maximum security federal pris-
on in one of the poorest counties in Montana. This empty
prison is one of those budget "earmarks" that some politi-
cian had built so that he or she could be reelected.
In a television interview, one of the prison officials said
that they would gladly take the convicted detainees. The
TV announcer asked if the people living near the prison
would be upset if the detainees were housed there. The
official had a'baffled look on his face as he pointed out
that the prisoners weren't going to be walking about town,
they were going to be locked up. The idea that the U.S.
prison system can't handle convicted terrorists is bunk.


I





SEPTEMBER 30, 2009 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 7


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Page 8 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL SEPTEMBER 30, 2009


SPECIAL
SERVICES
Hickory Level Community
Church - The Hickory Level
Community Church will be hav-
ing a Gospel sing on Saturday,
Oct. 3. The singing and music
will be by local talent singing
great Southern Gospel Music.
Singing will begin at 2 p.m.
We will also be having a
benefit dinner with chicken plates
serving at 11 a.m. for $5 per plate,
drinks included.
All proceeds will go toward
building fund. For more
-information call (850) 482-4696
or (850) 762-2113.

FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH-
The First Baptist Church in Bristol
will be showing the latest Veggie
Tales movie on Oct. 24 at 2 p.m.
The movie is "Saint Nicholas: A
Story of Joyful Giving." There
will be door prizes and a bounce
house before the movie. Movies
available for a $10 donation.
Admission is free with a donation
for the shoe boxes.
The church will also begin its
collection of items for Project
Christmas Shoe Box. All items
must be new and small enough
to fit in a normal size shoe box.
No army toys or toy guns. Shoe
boxes are also needed at this
time. The money donated and
the toys collected will be given
to the Women's Missions and
sent to underprivileged children
for Christmas.
For more information, call the
church office Monday through
Thursday from 9 a.m.-4 p.m. at
643-5400.

DELIVERANCE TEMPLE
CHURCH OF GOD IN CHRIST
OF GRETNA, INC.-Mother
Tease Faison of Deliverance
Temple Church of God in Christ
of Gretna, Inc will be hosting a
Musical Extravaganza fundraiser
on Saturday, Oct. 3 at 7:30 p.m.
The Musical Extravaganza will
feature a host of local musical
groups and soloists. This is the
gospel music event that you don't
want to miss. Come out and enjoy
the Lord with us! Deliverance
Temple COGIC is located at 1156
Dewey Johnson Way in Gretna.
For more information, please
contact Mother Tease Faison at
(850) 856-9732.

CORINTH BAPTIST
CHURCH -Corinth Baptist
Church will be starting the 40
days of Purpose Campaign this
Sunday, Oct. 4 in the Morning
Worship Service. Service begins
at 10:45 am.
Ever wonder why we're here?
Or have you asked if there isn't
more to life? These are the very
meaning of life questions that
make life meaningful and worth
living.
What is the significance
of 40 days? Why 40 days?
What's so special about that time
frame? The Bible is clear that
God considers 40 days to be a
spiritually significant time period.


P T L I - 30,I2009


NEWS

FROM THE

PEWS










Whenever God wanted to prepare
someone for His purposes, He
took 40 days:
* Noah's life was transformed
by 40 days of rain.
* Moses was transformed by
40 days on Mount Sinai.
* David was transformed by
Goliath's 40 day challenge
On Sunday nights, we will
be learning from one of the
great financial speakers in our
time. Dave Ramsey's Financial
Freedom Seminar has helped
tens of thousands of families to
Get out of Debt, to discover true
Financial Freedom and to begin
to live again. Classes begin
Sunday night Oct. 4 at 6 p.m.
Everyone is welcome.

YARD SALES &
FUNDRAISERS
OPEN ARMS ASSEMBLY
OF GOD - The Open Arms
Assembly of God will be having a
churchwide yard sale on Saturday,
Oct. 3 from 7 a.m. until to benefit
the church building fund. It will
be located at 6590 S.W. Hwy 73
in Kinard.
There will be plenty of cover
in case of bad weather. If you
have anything you would like to
donate or if you need directions
,please contact Pat Cobb at (850)
639-4176.

DELIVERANCE TEMPLE
CHURCH OF GOD IN CHRIST
OF GRETNA, INC.-Members
of Deliverance Temple Church
of God in Christ of Gretna, Inc.
are scheduled to host a fundraiser
car wash at Auto Zone in Quincy
on Saturday, Oct. 3 beginning at
8 a.m.
Everyone is encouraged to stop
by for a car wash and fellowship
with the members of Deliverance
Temple COGIC. Brother Marcus
Mathews from WWSD 1230
AM's prayer time show will be in
attendance so come out and meet
the brother behind the mic.
For more information, please
contact Bro. or Sis. Mathews
at (850)643-1745 or (850)442-
4281.

DELIVERANCE TEMPLE
CHURCH OF GOD IN CHRIST
OF GRETNA, INC.-Fundraiser
Worship Programs are set for
Friday, Oct. 9 and Saturday, Oct.
10 at 7:30 p.m. at Deliverance
Temple Church of God in Christ.
Deliverance Temple COGIC is
located at 1156 Dewey Johnson
Way in Gretna.
For more information, please


contact Missionary Annie
McMillian or Mother Tease
Faison at (850)856-9732.

HOMECOMING
SERVICES
SYCAMORE UNfTED
METHODIST CHURCH - The
Sycamore United Methodist
Church will be holding their
annual homecoming on Oct. 11.
The church is located at 3246
Sycamore Road in Quincy.
The speaker for the service
will be former pastor Rev. Terry
Wines. Following the morning
service there will be a covered
dinner. Everyone is invited to
attend.

BLOUNTSTOWN FIRST
ASSEMBLY-Blountstown First
Assembly of God church will
have a homecoming service on
Sunday, Oct. 4. Service will begin
at 11 a.m. (CT), a covered dish
dinner will follow immediately
after the service.
Vessels of Clay will be the
special singing group for the
morning service.-Everyone is
invited to attend.
The church is located at the
corer ofHwy. 20 and 13th street
between Hungry Howie's and
Tatum Hardware.

RIVER OF LIFE ASSEMBLY
OF GOD CHURCH-The River
of Life Assembly of God Church
(formerly Bristol Assembly of
God) will celebrate homecoming
on Sunday, Oct. 4. Services will
begin at 10 a.m.
Come and enjoy God's
blessings, anointed music and a
covered dish dinner.

PRAYER
MEETINGS
PRAYER BAND - There
will be a Prayer Band meeting
Thursday, Oct. 1 at 7:30 p.m. at
Brother & Sister Louie Beckwith's
home at 11810 NW Edward Road
in Bristol. Everyone is invited
to attend.
For more information, call
643-3660.

PASTOR
APPRECIATION
SERVICE
OPEN ARMS ASSEMBLY
OF GOD-Open Arns Assembly
of God would like to express
their appreciation to Pastor
Charlie Dykes by having Pastor
Appreciation Day this Sunday,
Oct. 4. Worship services will
begin at 10 a.m.
The southern gospel group,
Undivided, will be leading
worship.
Everyone is invited to dinner
on the grounds following the
service. Please bring a covered
dish.
The church is located on the
corner of Hwy. 73 and Smith
Tower Road in Frink.
For more information please
call (850)819-9300.


S MESSAGE OF THANKS


It's so wonderful to live in a county that everyone knows
and cares for each other, we are so thankful for Liberty
County's Volunteer Fire Department, everyone who has
prayed for us, brought clothes and food, the phone calls,
people who have stopped by and went out of the way to
let us know how much they care. Again thank you to
everyone!
Thank you very much and God Bless, .
Wayne andAshley Suber


m SATURDAY
OCT. 3rd
4:45 PM


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SEPTEMBER 30, 2009 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 9



OLD FARM R'S



ALMANAC


Copyrighted Material



Syndicated Content



Available from Commercial News Providers


PETS PNDPLE


Charlie, Edwin, Baby & Mildred Strawn
Charlie, a 7 1/2-year-old black dachshund, is never far away from his owners, Edwin and
Lynn Strawn of Blountstown. He goes with the couple everywhere. He even went to church
with them for a while! Charlie accompanies Edwin to work every day at The Diamond Corner.
"He loves to ride," Edwin explains. 'We even have a baby buggy and when he gets tired, we
push him in it." Edwin admits that his constant companion is a bit spoiled.
Charlie is not the only lovable small black dog in the Strawn household. About three years
ago, Mildred Strawn, Edwin's mother, and Lynn were out at Nettle Ridge Cemetery when a
small, 'skin and bones' puppy came up to them. She followed them around until they picked
her up and brought her home. "I didn't want her," Edwin says. "We looked for her owner, and
even called the radio to see if someone wanted-to adopt her."
Mildred, who lives with Edwin and Lynn, had never owned a dog before but she and the small
dog, now known as "Baby," became fast friends. "She has been a blessing to me," she says.
"She's a sweet dog and a good protector. She lets me know when anyone comes up outside."
Mildred stays at home during the day and she says that Baby is good company.
The Strawns say they couldn't imagine their lives without their special pets.

PETS AND THEIR PEOPLE IS SPONSORED BY

SAltha 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


SEPT 30, WEDNESDAY-- St. Sophia. Conjunction ofNeptune and
the Moon. The temperature at Wichita Falls, Texas, soared to 108 degrees
Fahrenheit, 1977.
OCT 1, THURSDAY-- St. Gregory. Henry Ford's Model T automobile
was introduced at a price of$850, 1908. Actress Julie Andrews was born,
1935.
OCT 2, FRIDAY-- Moon on equator: Conjunction of Uranus and the
Moon. Bob Shaw set an NFL record withfive touchdown passes, 1950.
Wisdom goes not always by years.
OCT 3, SATURDAY-- Sukkoth. First Canadian troops left for Britain to
fight in World War I, 1914. A tornado hit Windsor Locks, Connecticut, 1979.
OCT 4, SUNDAY-- Eighteenth Sunday after Pentecost. Full Harvest
Moon. U.S. president RutherfordB. Hayes born, 1822. Astronaut Gordon
Cooper died, 2004.
OCT 5, MONDAY-- Child Health Day. During the first televised
presidential address, President Triman asked Americans to not eat meat on
Tuesday or poultry on Thursdays, 1947.
OCT 6, TUESDAY-- Engineer George Westinghouse born, 1846. A high
temperature of 94 degrees Fahrenheit was recorded in Honolulu, Hawaii, 1984.

Sept. 28-Oct. 4 2009

9r. o o4 Old Farmer's sscBi,
Full Harvest Moon Almanac Best day to cut hair


SEPTEMBER 28
Yorn Kippur


to encourage growth


Best days
to cut hay


ih


She Harvest Moon, the full Moon
that occurs nearest the autum-
nal equinox, falls on October 4 this
year, a few days after the autumnal
equinox on September 22nd. Usu-
ally, the Moon rises about an hour
later each night, but near the au-
tumnal equinox, the difference in
the time of moonrise from one day


to the next is much
less. So, for several
days in the fall, just
when the days are
starting to get
shorter, the extended
light of the Full Har-
vest Moon extends
our daylight hours.


8 cups water oill water, then add potatoes. Cook for about 20 min-
5 large potatoes, iL ,utes, until soft Trim the bottoms off the water-
Inl c I cress and discard. Add watercress to potatoes in wa-
lpound watercress ter and cookforanother 10 minute. Drain
(about 4 bunches), and process in a blender or food: pilce- c
washed sor until creamy. Add bunte and
1/4 cup (1/2 stick) r. "
butter pulse to blend.Add salt and pepper.
salt and pepper, to Just before serving, reheat just
taste to a simmer. Garnish with
croutons, for garnish croutons. MAKES 4 SERVINGS.
WIT AND WISDOM FROM THE OLD FARMER'S ALMANAC
* Crush the seeds of sweet cicely and use them as a
polish for wooden furniture.
* Ifthe birds be silent, expect thunder:
0 On September 29, 1962, Canadian satellite Alouette I
was launched.
FOR RECIPES, G(ARDE\Il.\. TIPS. A\D WEATHER FORECASTS, VISIT-
Almanac.comrn









Page 10 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL SEPTEMBER 30, 2009


....BIRTH DAYS


ADAM PAUL
Adam Paul celebrated his fourth
birthday on Sept. 12. He is the
great-grandson of Jack and Annie
Gregory of Blountstown. Adam
enjoys swimming, watching movies
on his DVD player and playing with all
his friends at Gateway Childcare.


MARTHA 'MISSY' HALL

MARKS 106TH BIRTHDAY
Martha Hall of Bristol celebrated her 106th birthday on Sept. 15. She is the
mother of Henry, Deloris, the late Plumter, John, Wilson and Jenell. She has
20 grandchildren and many great-grandchildren. She enjoys talking on the
phone, sitting in her rocking chair and watching cars go by and dusting off all
of her what-nots that she has collected during her life. Pictured beside her
is one of her grandsons, Vincent Everett, and behind her is one of her great-
grandsons, Darin Everett.

ETHAN TOLLEY
Ethan Tolley celebrated his third
birthday on Sept. 14. He is the .
son of Chris and Shannon Tolley of
Cypress. His paternal grandparents
are the late Gerald J.R. Tolley
and Thelma Tolley. His maternal
grandparents are Melodye Jones
of Grand Ridge and Ken Jones of
North Carolina. He is the sibling
of Lane, 12, and Emma, 7. Ethan
had a Cars Party with lots of family
and friends, including his cousin
Maddox who shares. the same
birthday. Ethan spends his time
riding his tractor, playing with his '"
trucks and wanting to do anything
that his daddy does.


JORDAN LEE
Jordan Lee will celebrate her 12th
birthday on Oct. 2. She is the daughter
of Keith and Brandy Lee of Scotts Ferry
and Brian and Barbara Herndon of
Blountstown. Jordan enjoys playing
volleyball, talking on her cellphone
and spending time with family and
friends.


ALEXIA
LEANN TUCKER
Alexia Leann Tucker
celebrated her fourth
birthday on Saturday,
Sept. 26. She is the
daughter of Erica Fowler
ofClarksville. Hermaternal
grandparents are Sam
and Janet Walden of
Clarksville. Lexi enjoyed
the day at Zoo World,
CiCi's pizza and had a
Princess Party with family
and friends. She enjoys
playing dress up and being
pretty with make-up on like
mommy.


Annual Gulf/Franklin sportsman's banquet scheduled for Nov. 5


The approach of fall gives Apalachtcola oysters on the 1/2 $25,uuu worth of contributions
notice that one of area sportsmen's shell and boiled shrimp to whet and prizes will be distributed
most anticipated events is soon to the appetite. to the guests through silent
occur. At 6:30 p.m., beneath a canopy auctions, public auctions, and
The date of the Annual Gulf/ of live oaks and palms the serious raffles. Hundreds of items will
Franklin Sportsman's Banquet has eating.begins. Chef Charlie be offered, including shotguns.
been set for Thursday evening, Norton's "world famous, no- hunting rifles, offshore fishing
November 5th. Port St. Joe Lions man-left-hungry" ribeye steaks vacation rentals on Cape
trips, vacation rentals on Cape
Club members are scurrying to will take up a goodly portion San Bias and Mexico Beach, rods
make this year's event better of the dinner plate, leaving just
and reels, original art, prints, and
than ever. enough room for the salad, potato,
Attendees will once again and rolls. Don't forget to save numerous outdoor products.
enjoy the natural beauty of the room for Paige's "almost equally Understanding that not ever)
Box R Ranch while socializing famous" banana pudding. attendee will have the same
with numerous area sportsmen. At 7:30, it's time to take a few affinity for outdoor products
The beverage bar will open notches out of your belt and get there will also be an array ol
at 5 p.m., with appetizers of readyfortherealexcitement. Over items specifically noted for the

TMH plans annual 'Cards for a Cure' celebration


The fourth annual "Cards for
a Cure" Celebration will be held
on Saturday, Oct. 3 from 7 p.m. -
midnight at the University Center
Club in Tallahassee. This year's
event will honor Carol Dover
with all proceeds to benefit the
Tallahassee Memorial Cancer
Center. This "Pink Tie" event is


$75 per guest and will include
musical entertainment, gaming,
silent and live auctions, and
fabulous food and beverages.
The Tallahassee Memorial
Cancer Center provides optimal
cancer care and clinical trials.
It is the only program in this
region that is affiliated with


S
t
it
d

1
e

Is


y
e
3,
f
t


Moffitt Cancer Center for clinical
trials, and was accredited by the
American College of Surgeons'
Commission on Cancer in 1951,
making it the longest continuously
accredited Community Hospital
Cancer Program in Florida.To
purchase tickets, call the TMH
Foundation at 431-5389.


ladies' auctions.
Tickets are $45 each and can
be purchased at Preble-Rish
and Hannon Insurance in Port
St. Joe, all Apalachicola State
Bank locations, the Carrabelle
Chamber of Commerce, as well
as any Lions Club member.
Additional information or
ticket purchases can be made by



Happy 70th Birthday:
RoyceHolcomb

Sept. 30,
1939 I


Al Your Famil
-.t. . ia r . - .. j - .:


calling (850)227-7200,227-1133
or 653-8805.
The real winners at this year's
banquet will be the beneficiaries
ofthe community service projects
supported by the Loins Club.
Nearly $10,000 was raised at
2008's banquet for community
programs in Gulf and Franklin
counties.

--
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S.W
ScoTu (SCoOiE) BROWN










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SEPTEMBER 30, 2009 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 11

Bank buys Sky land at foreclosure sale in Blountstown


by Teresa Eubanks,
Journal Editor
The 571-acre site near
Clarksville once planned as
the home for an elegantly
designed European-village
style community known as
"Sky" went on the auction
block Thursday on the front
steps of the Calhoun County
Courthouse.
With developer Bruce
White looking on, three people
declared their intent to bid on
the property, where he had
planned to establish a unique
development with over 600
home sites. The company's
Web site described the project
as "the most ambitious
collection of ecologically-
sustainable, environmentally-
responsible luxury homes ever
developed in this country."
The auction took just a
couple of minutes. Farm
Credit, which had loanedWhite


Star the money to purchase
the land, was the successful
bidder, securing the rights to
the property for $600,000.
With interest and penalties,
White Star's debt to the bank
had grown to $925,353.91.


The bidding started at
$100 and quickly jumped
to $100,000 with an offer
from Calhoun County resident
Randy Shelton. Farm Credit's
Special Assets Manager John
Gregory upped the bidding to


Sky
developer
Bruce White
is shown
-] at far left
as bidders
and other
'. interested
parties
gather
for last
week's
auction
on the
courthouse
steps in
Blountstown.
JOHNNY
EUBANKS
PHOTO
$500,000. Shelton responded
with a bid of $570,000
but ended his efforts when
Gregory countered with a bid
of $600,000. A third bidder,
Grover Davis, failed to make
an offer.


Both Shelton and Davis
own property adjoining the
site. Shelton said he wasn't a
serious bidder, and commented,
"I was just going to see if
we were going to have new
neighbors."
The property is now in the
hands of Farm Credit.
Gregory pointed out that
Farm Credit will not officially
own the property until 10 days
after the sale, at which point
he will trade in the Certificate
of Sale for the Certificate of
Title. During that brief time
frame, White's company could
redeem the property by paying
the full default rate if investors
could be found to keep the
project afloat.
Since last week's sale,
Gregory said he has had at
least ten inquiries about the
land from prospective buyers
in the northwest Florida area.


thru
the Journal Classifieds!

ACREAGE

FOR SALE
Liberty County
Rd Frontage
From $4,995 per acre
$1000.00 Total Down
OWNER FINANCING,
No Qualifying
TRI-LAND INC.
R. E. Broker
Phone (813) 253-3258


SWAMPY TONN


Pool tournament starts at Friday and Sat.
8:.0p.m . every IWed Live music featuring
Up to $300.00 in prizes southern
s.oo S u e in
$5.00hw y in
Draw
Thirsty.Thursday sDra
Ladies NIght
Ladles Night SATURDAY NIGHT
Free Beer
for Ladles FEVER
$20.00 ALL YOU CAN DRINK
Live DJ No Cover Live DJ between sets
Watch favorite college games on the weekends
Happy hour Every Week day 4-7 Open 7 days a week


HWY 69 N. BLOUNTSTOWN NEXT TO MOEZELLE'S LIQUORS


EXPO SPECIALS FRI. & SAT. ONLY

CORN $599 A BAG *10�� OFF GEORGIA BOOTS * 10% OFF CASE &

BUCK KNIVES *1000 OFF ALL HUNTING ITEMS VENDORS ON


VISIT OUR WEBSITE!
WWW.STRICKLANDSACE.COM


-sA C MORE!
* 0A � r -I


0 SITE * FACE PAINTING * SIDEWALK SALE'

7P.M. STRICKLAND'S
4P. AC HARDWARE
1089.8 NW SR 20 in Bristol- PHONE (850) 643-2
.^..^'"t~tET.?M^^^^"-i^""?%...7.%.-^;.w,^.^ -;** ;.- ; ,, *'*y-'y -^^f , *** . * '- - -'


Carmart of

Blountstown
"Biggest Little Car Lot in Town"
We Want Your Business
..: 4 4V


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








Page 12 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL SEPTEMBER 30, 2009


Town of Altha & Calhoun Correctional

presented with surplus patrol vehicles


Efforts by the Blountstown City
Council have provided two much-
needed patrol vehicles, one to
the Town of Altha and the other to
Calhoun Correctional Institution.
The vehicles were in surplus and the
council felt it would be more beneficial
to donate the vehicle than try to sell
them at auction. The presentation
was made last Wednesday morning,
with the following community officials
taking part, from left: Blountstown
Councilman Tony Shoemake,
Blountstown Councilwoman Janie
Boyd, City Manager James A.
Woods, Altha Mayor Wes Johnston,
Altha Police Chief Jimmy Baggett,
Blountstown Councilman Phillip Hill
Jr., Calhoun Correctional Institution
Warden Adro Johnson, Blountstown
Police Chief Glenn Kimbrel and Col.
John McAlpin.
. JOHNNY EUBANKS PHOTO


FWC to host open house for Blackwater

Quail Enhancement Area on October-6


The Florida Fish and Wildlife
Conservation Commission
(FWC) invites everyone with
an interest in bobwhite quail
management on the Blackwater
Wildlife Management Area
(WMA) in Santa Rosa and
Okaloosa counties to an open
house Oct. 6. The event will take
place 6:30-8 p.m. at the Bear
Lake Recreation Area, 2914
Bear Lake Rd., near Munson.
FWC staff will discuss
proposals to enhance quail
habitat and improve the quality
of quail hunting on a portion of
Blackwater W h A. The 16,400-
acre area will be known as the
Quail Enhancement Area. In
addition to changes in habitat
management, the area may be
subject to different hunting.
regulations.
"The best available science
requires that we limit the quail
harvest to less than 15 percent
of the pre-hunt fall population if
we hope to sustain or allow the


population to grow," said Kurt
Hodges, FWC wildlife biologist
and assistant small game program
coordinator. "The proposal
may initially reduce harvest
but still allow for hunting. Our
objective is to increase quail
numbers by managing both
habitat and harvest with the goal
of providing a quality hunting
experience."
Hodges said the proposed area
is bounded by Bryant Bridge
Road on the south, Sandy Forest
Road on the west, near Highway
4 on the north and Norman Riley
Road on the east.
Under the proposal, bird
dog training would be allowed
in November and December.
However, hunting would be
shifted to a maximum of eight
Saturday in January and
February. A total of eight quota
permits would be available
Sfor each day of hunting. A
quota permit would allow the
permitted hunter and a guest to


hunt. The bag limit would be six
birds per quota permit.
For more information go to
MyFWC.com/Rules and click
on "Proposed Rule Changes."
Those who would like to
comment on the proposals but
cannot attend the workshop can
e-mail Hodges at Kurt.Hodges@
MyFWC.com. The proposal and
an overview will be presented at
the FWC Commission meeting
Dec. 9-10 in Clewiston.


Look for

your copy

of the four

page BHS

Home-

coming
1


aI&
7-*?�!Uh
-1-


KeepsaKe, nsertea

in this issue of the Journal.


U. ~ -

I, t

I' I.Ii~NEhE.


SHair extension
*Foils
*Perms


SCuts
'Color Correction
SMicrodermabrasion
S*Chemical Peels
i Custom Organic
SFacials
*Ear Piercing
SEyelash/Eyebrow
"Tint ng
S*Free Makeovers with
a Chemical Service
-Spa Pedicure
,Manicure
-Deep Conditioning
,.Treatments


NEW PURSES, JEWELRY, BACKPACKS, LUGGAGE AND MONOGRAMMED GIFTS AVAILABLE.
WE ALSO HAVE MONOGRAMMED ACRYLIC CAR TAGS, 17 DESIGNS TO CHOOSE FROM.


is
. . ^ ,..- �- . - 41^


U m


Congratulations

TIGERS on your

Homecoming Win!


SHwy. 71 North, Blountstown
PHONE (850) 674-3700
www.harveys-supermarkets.com


_ I II


I


� 1


1~ .,..: �; 8 .1. . +. ~rsP

r
'.








SEPTEMBER 30, 2009 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 13


Former Chipola

player records

first big league

hit with Chicago

White

Sox
Tyler
Flowers, former t
Chipola Indian
and current
back-up catcher
for the Chicago Whte Sox. Dur







his 2006 season at Chipolaer Flowers
White Sox t
recorded his first major league hit,.
Sept. 19, against the visiting Kansas
City Royals.
Flowers, who started the game,st
planted a single through the left side of
the infield for his first career hit in the DAN
bottom of the eighth inning. WIL
A.native of Roswell, GA, Flowers PHa
attended Chipola College and was
named to the NJCAA All-American
Second Team before being drafted
by the Chicago White Sox. During
his 2006 season at Chipola, Flowers
helped lead the Indians to their second
consecutive Panhandle Conferencetitle.
"Tyler has been on the fast-track
through the Minor Leagues after
having an extremely productive fall
inaArizona, co on mmented Chipola
coach Jeff Johnson. "We are proud to
see that his tremendous work ethic is
continuing to pay off for him."
Before being recently called up by
the White Sox organization, Flowers
was selected to participate in the Minor
League's 2009 XM / MLB Futures
Game. According to the nationally
recognized website FanbalLcom r
Tyler is very highly regarded within
the White Sox organization and ,
Chipola fans should expect to
see him receive more plate Ke\
appearances as the season enters catch
the final weeks. defe
Three other former Chipola players pasa
are currently in the big leagues, Lib
including Russell Martin of the Los run
Angeles Dodgers, Jose Bautista of the cuts
dow
Toronto Blue Jays and Matt Gamel of foray
the Milwaukee Brewers.# gain


� ..o , .
op~nertKVIIA
:5. k


NIEL
.LIAMS
OTOS


ABOVE: ,
vin McCray makes a
:h. RIGHT:ALiberty
ender breaks up a
s reception bya _a
rk. BELOW: A
erty County
ning back
s behind a -
infield block
a big Bulldog
n.


by Richard Williams, Journal sports writer
The football never seemed to bounce in Liberty's favor as the Bulldogs
dropped their district opener to the Sharks at Port St Joe 20-12 Friday.
Liberty forced five Shark fumbles, but were only able to come away
S' with one while losing all three of their fumbles. The Bulldogs also tossed
an inception.
SThe Sharks scored the first two touchdowns of the game to go up 14-0
on Liberty. The Bulldogs struck back when Terrance Evans scored on a
quarterback sneak; however the extra point was off the mark and Liberty
trailed 14-6. The touchdown was the result of a twelve play drive in which
Liberty simply ground out the yardage against the home team.
The Bulldogs struck again after the Sharks were called for a late hit out of
bounds and a second fifteen yard penalty on the same play. That kept helped keep
the ball moving for Liberty and the Bulldogs took advantage of the field position
when Evans hit Keith McCray on a long pass for a touchdown. Liberty fumbled
the ball on the two-point conversion and trailed 14-12 at the half.
In the final quarter the Sharks added a touchdown, but missed the extra point that kept the
, game within one touchdown for Liberty.
The Bulldogs went to a hurry up offense
and lrove to the Shark twelve yard line
before the offense sputtered to ahalt.
The loss drops Liberty to 2-1
overall and 0-1 in the district. Port
St. Joe moved to 3-1 overall and 1-0
in the district.
.LCHS Head Coach Grant
Grantham said the game was a "hard
fought contest that was really decided
by a few key plays." Grantham said,
"We had a great supportive crowd at
the game and we hate that we came up
short." Grantham added his team has to move
past the loss and remember there is still a lot
of football to be played this year; including a
tough game against Marianna who is coming
off an overtime win against Walton.
Liberty hosts Marianna Oct. 2 in Bristol.


~d~bg~ ~9


II�~�~L�C~LCE-~:
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'e










Page 14 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL SEPTEMBER 30, 2009


BLOUNTSTOWN W1 HIGH SCHOOL


It is surprising to me
how much you are able
to learn about a person
in thirty minutes just by
asking the right-questions.
I had the opportunity
to interview one of the
most creative and talented
teachers I have had the pleasure of
knowing, Mrs. Cherie Price White.
A native of Calhoun Count..
she fondly recalls playing in the
sand pile with her sister, Janet and
dreaming of becoming a June Taylor
dancer on the Jackie Gleason show. ,
In school she enjoyed Chorus. Band
and English and was involved in
many clubs and activities. After
graduating from Blountstown High
School and getting married in 1975, Cherie White
Mrs. White went on to earn her and Jr. Cli
Associates degree from Chipola
and her Bachelor's degree from FSU. She and her
husband of 34 years have two children, Chris, 28
and Sarah Lynn, 9.
Mrs. White has been teaching at Blountstown
High School for twenty-seven years with only


For the first time since 2006, the skies over
Blountstown High School held back the rain for the
"annual homecoming parade on Friday, Sept. 25.
Despite the severe heat, spectators along the parade
route enjoyed seeing approximately 85 entries.
The high school classes and clubs outdid
themselves with a creative approach to the floats
they built. Special thanks to the teachers who
worked with the students to make sure the floats


one teacher having taught
longer. When asked why she
chose the field of education
she stated, "I wanted to make
a difference in children's
lives." Mrs. White is currently
teaching reading at BHS and
) is a very involved Junior Class
Sponsor.
The firstthing she does after
getting home from a long day at
"\vork is take her shoes off. When
her television is on at home, usually
it is tuned in to HGTV as she enjoys
working in her.yard. Some of her
other hobbies include music, her
favorite book being a piano book.
Mrs. White has visited Mexico and
..... i she had.the chance she would love
D, BHS teacher to visit Italy or Germany.
ass Sponsor Mrs. Cherie White is a woman
of great knowledge, and a woman
with much strength. She is a woman with the ability
to care for every student that passes through her
class and to start a conversation about anything. I
left her classroom with a smile on my face and a
light heart.


were finished on time for the parade. Many hours
were spent after the regular school days to assure.
success for the kids.
In true Calhoun County -style, the community
"rained" down their support on this very special
activity. A huge thanks to all who supported the
parade. It is always a community effort and, thanks
to everyone, it was a community success.
Sharon Leonard-McCrone


-- -- -- --- -------~----~---~


ALTHA WILDCATS


Second grade wind sock project
by Marlssa Coleman and Danny Quattlebaum
On Tuesday, Sept. 22, Mrs. Alday's second grade class conducted a scientific investigation to go along with Freedom
Week. They made patriotic "wind socks" to see the different effects of winds. They learned how bigger winds, called
gusts, made their wind socks go higher and farther when they threw it in the air. They had a great time and learned
a lot about wind. MARISSA COLEMAN PHOTO


Cats' Cuisine planned Oct. 8
The Institute of Culinary Arts invites the public to join
us on Thursday, Oct. 8 for the second stop on the World
Cuisine Tour 2009-China.
The menu will consist of Chinese Cabbage Salad, Sesame
Chicken, Lo Mein Noodles, Egg Rolls, Chinese Custard
Tarts with Jello Cubes and a beverage.
Seatings will be at 11:40 and 12:30. Reservations can
be made by calling the school. Please reserve by Tuesday,
Oct. 6 the price will be $6.


Altha's Calendar of Events
Wed. Sept. 30-PTO-SAC Meeting 5 p.m. in the Media
Center
Thurs., Oct. I-MS Volleyball at Port St. Joe, 3:30
pm.
Fri. Oct. 2-Cross Country, Altha Invitational, 3 p.m.
Mon. Oct. 5-JV Volleyball at Chipley, 3:30 p.m.;
Volleyball vs. Graceville at Chipley, 5 p.m.: Wolleyball
vs. Chipley 6 p.m.
Tues. Oct. 6-MS Volleyball vs. Monroe. 3 p.m.: JV
Volleyball vs. Monroe. 4 p.m.: V Volleyball vs. Monroe.
5 p.m.
Thurs. Oct. 8-MS Volleyball at Hosford. 3 p.m.: V
Volleyball at John Paul 5'6 p.m


Help an abused, neglected
or otherwise at-risk child
by becoming a Volunteer
Guardian ad Litem.


BECOME A VOLUNTEER


'ThA\

001


Discover how you can make
a difference in a child's life.
Florida Guardian ad Litem Foundation
PHONE (850) 410-4642



RADIO FOOTBALL

ON WYBT AND WPHK

Listen to football on WYBT and WPHK. This week..

Listen to Steven Seay and Glenn Kimbrel's
play byplay of the Blountstown HighSchool l
TigersvsGraceville in Graceville Friday night,
Oct. 3 on K102.7 at 6:30 p.m. (CT) air time. '
Hear Michael Wahlquist, Jay Taylor and Ray
McCoywith allthe Liberty County High School
GameAction. The Bulldogstake on Marianna
at home. Airtime is at 10 a.m. Saturday, Oct. 3,
immediately following Swap Shop on K102.7.

The Florida Gators are off this weekend.


The Miami Dolphins take on Buffalo in Miami
Son Sunday, Oct. 4 air time 2:50 p.m. (CT).


NOTE OF THANKS


I


Homecoming week a huge success
by Laura Stoltzfus
Homecoming 2009 is over and declared a success! The school had
many events and competitions during the week.
Monday was Twin PJ Day and sophomore Brantley Lee and
freshman Lauren Blackburn won. Our ice cream eating contest was
won by junior Joseph Sherrod.
On Tuesday, junior Casey Fox took first prize on Decades Day by
dressing as a hippie. Tug-of-War saw the sophomores beat the seniors
for first place. Coronation was also Tuesday. Erin Fowler was crowned
Homecoming Queen and Princeton Grant was our Homecoming
King.
Wednesday was Celebrity Day and freshman Shelly Basquez,
dressed as a geisha, .won. Junior Makynzie O'Bryan scored first in
our Tricycle Race. Junior Ann Marie Silcox won first on Thursday,
Country Day.
Friday was our first parade in years! It was a beautiful hot day and
many around town gathered to watch. The Senior float won first, Juniors
took second, Sophomores were third, and Freshmen were forth.
All in all, we had an exciting week. Blountstown High School would
like to thank City Manager James Woods, Calhoun County EMS, Ben
Hall and the Calhoun County fire departments, Chief Glenn Kimbrel
and the Blountstown Police Department and everyone in the community
for all the help and support provided during homecoming week!
Senior 2010: Senior Yard Sale
Senior 2010: The Senior Yard Sale will be this Saturday, Oct. 3 at
BHS in the Teachers' parking lot. The yard sale will start at 7 a.m. All
proceeds will go to Project Graduation.
Guidance announces FCAT Retakes & PSATs
FCAT Retakes will be Oct. 12 and 13. The PSAT for 10th graders
will be Oct. 14 and there is no charge. Also, Senior Day at Chipola
will be on Oct. 14. In addition, the College Placement Test (CPT) will
be given to the Juniors on Oct. 27.

BHS Calendar of Events
Thursday, Oct.1-JV Football, Away at Bozeman @6 p.m.; Volleyball, Home
vs. Sneads @5/6 p.m.
Friday, Oct. 2-Varsity Football, Away at Graceville @ 7 p.m.
Saturday, Oct. 3-Senior Yard Sale at 7 a.m.
Monday, Oct. 5-Volleyball, Home against Marianna @5/6 p.m.
Tuesday, Oct. 6-Volleyball, Away at Holmes County @5/6 p.m.
.... .... ... ... ... .... . . .... ... .... ... .... ...


la!









SEPTEMBER 30, 2009 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 15


I------------




i---------------------------,
Calhoun County

BREAKFAST
THURSDAY
Sausage, egg and biscuit
with potato tots or assorted
cereals with buttered toast
and assorted fruit juice.
FRIDAY
Cheese toast and grits with
ham cubes or assorted ce-
reals with buttered toast and
assorted fruit juice.
MONDAY
French toast sticks with
syrup, and sausage links or
assorted cereals with but-
tered toast and assorted fruit
juice.
TUESDAY
Cheese eggs with potato
tots or assorted cereal with
buttered toast and assorted
fruit juice.
WEDNESDAY
Ham and cheese grits with
banana muffin or assorted
cereal with buttered toast
and assorted fruit juice.
NOTE: BES RECEIVES CEREAL ON MON ND
HOT CHOIE TUESDAY THRU FRIDAY.
LUNCHES
(Pre-K thru 5th)
THURSDAY
" Philly beef and cheese
sub, baked potato wedges
and Mandarine oranges.
(Grades 6-12) Alternatives:
Buffalo chicken wrap; Chi-
nese chicken salad.
FRIDAY
Pepperoni pizza, garden sal-
ad and fresh fruit. (Grades
6-12) Alternatives: Ham-
burger; chef salad.
MONDAY
Meatball sub, baked potato
wedges, garden salad and
fresh fruit. (Grades 6-12)
SAlternatives: Cheeseburger;
chef salad.
TUESDAY
Stew beef with gravy, but-
tered rice, turnip greens and
corn bread. (Grades 6-12)
Alternatives: Ranch chicken
wrap; Caesar chicken salad.
WEDNESDAY
Chili with beans, grilled
cheese sandwich, carrot
sticks and cinnamon roll.
(Grades 6-12) Alternatives:
Chicken burger; chicken sal-
ad w/fresh fruit.





*MENUS SPO
Bristol
Laban Bontrager
Pea Ridge Rd in
- - - - - - - - - - - - - - - -


^-----------------------------.
Liberty County
BREAKFAST
THURSDAY
Pancakes and sausage or:
assorted cereals with but-
tered toast, hash brown and
assorted fruit juice.
FRIDAY
Grits and scrambled eggs:
or assorted cereals with but-
tered toast and assorted fruit
juice.
MONDAY
Pancakes and sausage patty
or assorted cereals with but-:
tered toast and assorted fruit:
juice.
TUESDAY


i


Grilled cheese and sausage
patty or assorted cereal with
buttered toast and assorted:
fruit juice.
WEDNESDAY
Breakfast pizza or assorted
cereal with buttered toast
and assorted fruit juice.


LUNCHES
Elementary
(Pre-K thru 5th)
THURSDAY
Beef taco, lettuce and toma-
to, salsa and corn. Altera-
tive: Buffalo chicken wrap.
FRIDAY
Sausage pizza, green beans
and apple crisp. Alternative:
Peanut butter sandwich.
MONDAY
Macho Nachos, Mexican
corn and peaches. Alterna-
tive: Chicken ranchero wrap.
TUESDAY
Beef lasagna, steamed broc-
coli florets and orange wedg-
es. Alternative: Turkey club
wrap.
WEDNESDAY
Hamburger on a bun, lettuce,
tomato, pickle, corn and ap-
ple. Alternative: Turkey chef:
salad.
',


NSORED BY:
DentafCCinic
, DMD, Monica Bontrager, DMD
SBristol, Phone (850) 643-5417


Tolar's 3rd grade sings for the PTO Sept. 28


Parents were entertained at
Monday's Tolar School PTO
meeting by 3rd grade students.
The students, led by Mrs. Gayle
Grissett, sang a song about the 50
states. The next PTO meeting is
scheduled for Oct. 12 at 6 p.m. in
the school library.
Tolar's PTO is gearing up
for their first big fundraiser and
needs your help: A rummage sale

Thanks for the Bullpup Flag
We would like to thank Ms.
Miriam Ritter for donating a flag
to Tolar School. The flag has a
bullpup going to school and can be
seen outside our front entrance.

Family Reading Night
Family Reading Night is held
each Monday evening from 5-7
p.m. Please join us for a time of
reading. The more your child
reads, the more they know. The
more they know, the smarter they'll
grow.

Tolar Volleyball
The Tolar volleyball team will
be hosting Hosford in a 1:30 p.m.
game on Thursday, Oct. 1. Come
on out and support your team.


has been planned for Saturday,
Oct. 24 at the school. Money
raised will help purchase a new
ice machine for the gym. There
will be vendor spots for $20 each.
Vendors will keep all the money
they make. The PTO will gladly
accept any donations towards
this event.
Clean out your garage and
your closets and get ready for

Homecoming Parade
The LCHS homecoming parade
will be at 10 a.m. on Friday, Oct.
16. As is tradition, we will bus the
Tolar students to the high school to
view the parade.
Please make sure to send in
a note if your child is going to
participate in the parade and is
going to be picked up by a sponsor
who is not on your child's card.
We will not check out your child
to anyone other than those listed
on the child's card unless you
send in a note specifically for the
homecoming parade. To minimize
confusion at the school, we will
not check out any students after
9:15 a.m..
When we begin to prepare the
students to load the buses, it is


the holidays. If you have any
donations for the sale, please
send to your child's teacher by
Oct. 16.
Pick up is available for items,
or if you need more information,
call MissyTanner at 294-6002,
Stacey Layne at 643-1318 or
Johnette Wahlquist at 643-5139.
Please plan to attend and
support the kids and school.

very difficult to continue to locate
students for check out.
If you arrive at the school to
check out a student after 9:15
a.m., you must check out the
student at the parade location.
Only parents will be allowed to
check out students at the parade
location since the teachers do not
have access to the cards listing
approved adults.
We appreciate your help with this
procedure and your understanding
that we have your child's safety as
our first concern.

Early Release Day
Friday, Oct. 16
Oct. 16 is an early release day.
Students will be released from
Tolar at 12:30.


SLCHS BULLDOG BEAT


Parade Information JROTC Chicken Pilau
Any one interested in participating in the The yearly JROTC Chicken Pilau will be Oct.
homecoming parade at LCHS on Oct. 16th should 23. If you would like to purchase tickets you can
contact Sharmon Parrish or Heather Peddie at 643- come to the school or see any cadet.
2241. Line-up will be at 10 a.m.. The parade will 2008-09 Yearbooks
start at 10:30 a.m. This year's homecoming theme The 2008-2009 yearbooks have come in. There
is "Bulldogs...Gone Counrty." are around twenty extras. First come, first serve!


LCHS Volleyball teams do well with game records

12-1 for varsity and 8-1 for the junior varsity girls


LCHS Volleyball Coach
Cassi Peddie pushed her girls all
summer with strenuous workouts
and practices. Ladies, all of
your hard work is paying off.
These ladies bring high
performance volleyball to
the court every week. Their


To the parents, grandparents,
family members, friends, school
administrative personnel, students
and especially the LCHS Football
team who keep the gym rocking
supporting your Lady Dawgs,
thank you!
For those of you who haven't


intensity, dedication and fierce been out to the games, you don't
determination to win is the know what you are missing.
driving force that makes these These ladies bring hard hitting,
ladies...Bulldog Tough! electrifying, spike-it-in-your


-face, ah ACE volleyball. Keep
up the good work, Lady Dawgs!
We love you.
The Volleyball games run
through Oct. 29. Visit the website
at www.lchsbulldogs.wordpress.
cor/athletics for a complete
schedule.
My thanks goes out to
you for all your hard work
and determination,
Karlene S. Revell










Page 16 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL SEPTEMBER 30, 2009


Notice of Exchange Proposal
Land-For-Land Exchange

Notice is hereby given that the
Forest Service (FS), United States
Department of Agriculture, is con-
sidering an exchange of land (in-
terests in lands) with The Nature
Conservancy, under the authority
of the Bankhead Jones Farm Ten-
ant Act, P.L. 75-210; the Federal
Land Policy and Management Act
of 1976, P.L. 94-579; and the Fed-
eral Land Exchange Facilitation
Act of 1988, P.L. 100-409. The
lands (interests in lands) under
the jurisdiction of the FS that are
being considered for exchange
are described as:

Tract W-1979 (Part of W-60), also
known as the Flea Market Tract,
being approximately 114.83 acres,
situated and lying in the N1/2 of
Section 25, Township 1 South,
Range 1 West, Tallahassee Me-
ridian, Leon County, Florida, and
managed as part of the Wakulla
Ranger District, Apalachicola Na-.
tional Forest, National Forests in
Florida.

The non-Federal lands (interests
in lands) are described as: Tracts
A-960a,b,c,d,e,f,g otherwise
known as the Post Office Bay
Tracts consisting of all of Section
12, and part of Section 13, T. 4 S.,
R. 8 W., and part of Section 5, T.
4 S., R. 7 W., all in Liberty Coun-
ty, Florida. The legal description
consists of (7) pages, prepared by
Edwin Brown and Associates and
can be found at the Forest Head-
quarters Office. Total acreage is
approximately 1,377.44 acres.

Any or all of the above described
lands (or interests in lands) may
be exchanged if the values are
equal. If the values are unequal,
either party may equalize the val-
ues by making a cash payment,
not to exceed 25 percent of the
value of the lands (interests in
lands) transferred out of Federal
ownership.

The Forest Service proposes to
acquire land with freshwater for-
ested shrub wetland over a sub-
stantial portion of Section 12 and
part of Section 13 in T 4 S., R.
8 W. and a very small portion of
Section 5, in T. 4 S., R. 7 W. in
Liberty County, Florida. There are
no wetlands or floodplains on the
Federal tract.

Persons claiming such properties
or having valid objections to this
proposed exchange must file their
claims or objections with the For-
est Supervisor, Forest Service, U.
S. Department of Agriculture, 325
John Knox Rd, Suite F-100, Talla-
hassee, FL 32303-4160, within 45
days after the initial date of publi-
cation of this notice.
Publication dates: September 23,
September 30, October 7, Octo-
ber 14, 2009. 9-2T10-1409

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.

SLiquidated 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 Octo-
ber 6 , 2009, at the Liberty County
Clerk's Office, Liberty County
Courthouse, Hwy 20, Bristol, Flor-
ida 32321, and will be opened and
read aloud on October 6, 2009, at
4:30 p.m. Eastern Time. The pub-
lic is invited to attend.

Cost for Request for Proposals
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
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.
9-16T 9-30-09


NOTICE TO RECEIVE
SEALED BIDS

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

BENTLEY BLUFF BOAT RAMP

This project will include the con-
struction of a 15' wide concrete
boat ramp, wooden dock and
milled asphalt parking. Renova-
tions to the existing restrooms are
also included. Some demolition
work is required.

Plans and specifications can be


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

Completion date for this project
will be 90 days from the date of
the Notice to Proceed presented
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.

No bid will be opened unless ac-
companied by proof of Florida De-
partment of Transportation current
certificate of qualification in the
following work categories: Grad-
ing. Proofs of qualification shall
be attached to the outside of the
bid package. Bids without the
FDOT qualification letters on
the outside of the bid will not be
opened.

Please indicate on the envelope
that this is a sealed bid, for the
"Bentley Bluff Boat Ramp".

Bids will be received until 2:00
p.m. Eastern Time, on Tues-
day. October 27. 2009, at the Lib-
erty County Clerk's Office, Liberty
County Courthouse, 10818 NW
S.R. 20, Bristol, Florida 32321,
and will be opened and read aloud
on Tuesday. October 27. 2009 at
3:00 p.m. Eastern Time. Liberty
County Board of Commissioners
is an Equal Opportunity Employ-
er/Handicapped Accessible/Fair
Housing Jurisdiction.

Cost for Plans and Specifications
will be $50.00 per set and is non-
refundable. Checks should be
made payable to PREBLE-RISH,
INC.

The Liberty County Board of Com-
missioners reserves the right to
reject any and all bids. All Bids
shall remain firm for a period of
sixty days after the opening. All
bidders shall comply with all ap-
plicable State and local laws con-
cerning licensing registration and
regulation of contractors doing
business to the State of Florida.
9-30 T 10-21-09


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
SECOND JUDICIAL CIRCUIT

IN AND FOR CALHOUN
COUNTY, FLORIDA

FILE NO: 2009 18 PR

PROBATE DIVISION

IN RE: ESTATE OF HENRY KIR-
MET BROXTON,
Deceased. _

NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION

The Administration of the Estate
of HENRY KERMIT BROXTON,
deceased, Case Number 2009
18 PR is pending in the Circuit
Court for Calhoun County, Florida,
Probate Division, the Address of


which is Calhoun County Court-
house, 20859 Central Avenue
East Room 130, Blountstown, FL
32424. The name and address of
the personal representative and
personal representative's attorney
are set forth below.

ALL INTERESTED PERSONS
, ARE NOTIFIED THAT:

All persons on whom this notice is
served who have objections that
challenge the validity of the Will,
the qualifications of the personal
representative, venue, or jurisdic-
tion of this Court are required to
file their objections with this Court
WITHIN THE LATTER OF THREE
MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE OR THIRTY DAYS


AFTER THE DATE OF SERVICE
OFACOPY OFTHIS NOTICE ON
THEM.

All creditors of the Decedent and
other persons having claims or
demands against Decedent's es-
tate on whom a copy of this notice
is served within three months after
the date of first publication of this
notice must file their claims with
this Court WITHIN THE LATTER
OF THREE MONTHS AFTER
THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUB-
LICATION OF THIS NOTICE OR
THIRTY DAYS AFTER THE DATE
OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF
THIS NOTICE ON THEM.

All other creditors of the Dece-
dent and persons having claims
against the Decedent's Estate
must file their claims with this court
WITHIN THE LATTER OF THREE
MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE OR THIRTY DAYS
AFTER THE DATE OF SERVICE
OF ACOPY OF THIS NOTICE ON
THEM.


NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING

On A Special Exception For A

Conditional Use Of Land



LIBERTY COUNTY, FLORIDA
The Liberty County Board of County Commissioners
will hold a public hearing on a proposal to allow a Spe-
cial Exception for the continuation of an Industrial As-
phalt Plant in the Agricultural Use Land Use Area. A
Special Exception Conditional Use is a use that would
not be appropriate generally or without restriction, but
which, if controlled as to number, area, location, or
relation to the surrounding uses, would promote, the
public health, safety, welfare appearance and com-
patibility of the community.

The proposed Conditional Use would be located on
approximately 40 acres, immediately North of State
Highway 20, in Section 14, Township 2 South, Range
6 West. Site Location


















The Liberty County Board of County Commissioners
will hold a Public Hearing to consider approval of the
development on TUESDAY,, OCTOBER 6, 2009, at
7:00 P.M. in the Commission Meeting Room of the
County Courthouse. A copy of the development ap-
plication may be inspected by the public at the Office
of the Liberty County Clerk of Court.

Please be advised that if a person decides to appeal
any decision made with respect to any matter consid-
ered at this hearing, such person will need a record of
these proceedings, and for this purpose such person
may need to ensure that a verbatim record of the pro-

ceedings is made, which record includes the testimony
and evidence upon which the appeal is to be based.
9-30-09










SEPTEMBER 30, 2009 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 17


ALL CLAIMS, DEMANDS AND INC.
OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED of C
WILL BE FOREVER BARRED. The Board of County Commis-
sioners reserves the right to waive
The date of first publication of this informalities in any bid, to accept
notice is Sept. 23, 2009. and/or reject any or all bids, and
� to accept the bid that in their judg-
Attorney for Personal Representa- ment will be in the best interest of
y.. -I ihtrtv Countv.


LIVe

WILLIAM R. WATERS, JR.
Fla. Bar No. 71080
WATERS & ASSOCIATES, P.A.
117 South Gadsden Street
Tallahassee, FL 32301
(850) 692-3841 - telephone
(850) 692-3849 - facsimile
9-23T10-14-9

INVITATION FOR BID

Bids for furnishing all labor, ma-
terials, equipment, and services -
required for the Work known as
Cross City Roofing, FL15-6 A & FL
15-6 B, Cross City Florida will be
received until 10:00 AM local time
on 15 October 2009 at the office
of the Housing Authority (PHA)
indicated below. At this time and
place all bids received will be pub-
licly opened and read aloud.

Without force and effect on the
Bidding Documents and the pro-
posed Contract Documents, the
work required is briefly described
as: Partial modernization of twen-
ty four (24) Dwelling Units and one
(1) attached Maintenance Build-
ing and sixteen (16) Non-dwelling
Buildings at two (2) sites known as
FL 15-6 A and FL 15-6 B in Cross
City, Florida. The -work consists
of, but is not limited to, providing
deck sheathing repair, thirty pound
(301b) felt, one inch by four inch
(1"x4") yellow pine lathing, two
foot (2') on center over existing
asphalt shingles secured to roof-
tops with three inch (3") screws,
new 29 gage metal roofing, new
drip edge, rake trim, new Profile
Vent by Ventco, new flashings and
flues at all existing roof penetra-
tions and associated work.

Each prospective bidder shall
follow Buy America require-
ments of section 1605 of the
America Recovery and Rein-
vestment Act and use only iron,
steel and manufactured goods
produced in the United States


on this project as well as pro-
vide energy star rated equip-
ment.

The work required is fully de-
scribed in the Bidding Documents
consisting of the Project Manual
and the Drawings.

Proposed Contract forms, Draw-
ings and Project Manual are on
file in the office of the Consultant,
Mr. Randall O'Barr, Post Office
Box 357, Baldwin, Georgia 30511,
telephone @ (678) 231-0675 OR
FAX (706) 754-4121. Bidding
Documents may be obtained by
providing a NONREFUNDABLE
payment of $35.00 per set of Doc-
uments to the Consultant, do not
contact the PHA. No partial sets
will be issued. Checks should
be made payable to Mr. Randall
O'Barr and mailed to the above
address. Information regarding
this Project, including a list of the
Plan Holders will be provided upon
request.

Each bid shall include Bid Guar-
antee in an amount equal to five
percent of the Bid. Provide as a
certified check or bank draft pay-
able to the PHA; U.S. Government
Bonds, or as a properly executed
Bid Bond with surety acceptable
to the PHA. A'Surety Company
executing the Bid Bond must be
authorized to transact business
in the Project State, and must
appear on the most current U.S.
Treasury Department's Circular
No. 570. The successful bidder
is required to provide satisfactory
Performance and Payment Bonds
prior to execution of the Agree-
ment.

Refer to provisions for equal em-
ployment opportunities and pay-
ment of not less than minimum
salaries and wages indicated in
the Project Manual.

Each bid shall include THE


SIGNED ORIGINAL AND TWO
CONFORMED COPIES of the fol-
lowing:
A properly executed Bid Form.-
A properly executed Bid Guaran-
tee.
A properly executed Non-Collusive
Affidavit..

Small businesses and minority
firms are urged to submit propos-
als. Certification as a Minority-
business Enterprise (or number of
partners, shareholders,, employ-
ees who are members of minor-
ity classification or are women)
should be included in the Bid pro-
posal. Refer to Articles 38, 39 and
40 of The General Conditions.

The PHA reserves the right to re-
ject any and all bids, and to waive
irregularities and formalities in the
bidding. No bids may be with-
drawn for a period of sixty days
subsequent to the opening of bids
without PHA consent.

Northwest Florida
Regional Housing Authority
Housing Authority (PHA)
SPost Office Box 218
(5302 Brown Street)
Graceville. Florida 32440
9-23 & 9-30-09


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE FOURTEENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
CALHOUN COUNTY, FLORIDA

PROBATE DIVISION

CASE NO.: 09-0046

IN RE: The Estate of:

JOSE LUIS CRUZ RAMIREZ,
Decedent.



NOTICE TO CREDITORS

The administration of the Estate
of JOSE LUIS CRUZ RAMIREZ,
Deceased, Case Number 09 CP
0046, is pending in the Circuit
Court for Calhoun County, Florida,
Probate Division, the address of
which is Calhoun -County Court-
house, 20859 SE Central Avenue,
Blountstown, Florida 32424. The
names and addresses of the Per-
sonal Representative and the Per-
sonal Representative's attorney
are set forth below.

ALL CREDITORS ARE
NOTIFIED THAT:
All creditors of the Decedent and
other persons having claims or de-
mands against Decedent's Estate
must file their claims with the Court
(address above) WITHIN THE
LATER OF THREE MONTHS AF-
TER THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE
OR THIRTY DAYS AFTER THE
DATE OF SERVICE OF A COPY
OF THIS NOTICE ON THEM. ALL
CLAIMS, DEMANDS AND OB-
JECTIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED.

The date of the first publication
of this Notice is September 30,
2009.


CLAIRE A. DUCHEMIN
PENSION, DUCHEMIN
& DAVIS, P.A.
Florida Bar No. 0301159
2810 Remington Green Circle
Tallahassee, FL 32308
(850) 561-8000 -Phone
(850) 561-8030 - Fax
Attorney for James Cook
Personal Representative

Address of James Cook
Personal Representative:
314 West Jefferson Street
Tallahassee, FL 32301 9-ST 10-709.

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,


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


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

CASE NUMBER: 09-104 CA

HARRISON FINANCE COMPA-
NY, INC.,
f/k/a ACCEPTANCE LOAN COM-
PANY, INC.,
Plaintiff,

vs.

CATHERINE BLACK, deceased,
and ahy unknown parties claiming
as heirs, devisees, grantees, as-
signs, lienors, creditors, trustees,
tenants, or other claimants of the
said Catherine Black,

Defendant.


AMENDED NOTICE OF ACTION

TO: CATHERINE BLACK, de-
ceased, and any unknown parties
claiming as heirs, devisees, grant-
ees, assigns, lienors, creditors,
trustees, tenants, or other claim-
ants of the said Catherine Black,

YOU ARE NOTIFIED that a Com-
plaint to Foreclosure Mortgage
has been filed against you by Har-
rison Finance Company, Inc., f/k/a
Acceptance Loan Company, Inc.,
and you are required to serve a
copy of your written defenses to
it, if any, on FRANK E. BONDU-
RANT, ESQ., Petitioner's Attorney,
whose address is, P. O. Box.1508,
Marianna, Florida 32447, on or be-
fore November 2, 2009. You must
file the original of your written de-
fenses with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court, Liberty County Courthouse,
Bristol, Florida, 32321, either be-
fore service on petitioner's attor-
ney or immediately after service.
Otherwise, a default will be en-
tered against you for the relief de-
manded in the petition.

DATED this the 23rd day of Sep-
tember, 2009.

ROBERT HILL
Clerk of the Court,
Liberty County, Florida

BY: /S/ROBERT HILL
Deputy Clerk 9-30T10-21-09


The CALHOUN-LIBERTY


JOURNAL
L. L . s t.J . n",'Som n-r ,r d--
ill


Ordinance



2009-04


An Ordinance adopting a budget for the
Town of Altha, Florida, for the Fiscal year
2009-2010, commencing October 1, 2009
and expiring September 30, 2010.


Note: this budget will reflect an increase in
water as well as garbage rates


In the amount of $1.00 each. Altha Town
Council will vote on this Ordinance on Octo-
ber 13, 2009, 6:00 p.m. at the regular sched-
uled meeting. The public is invited to attend.


Location Altha Town Hall
25586 N. Main Street * Altha, Florida.
.1300 (


...... Jr . ... ..j


if








Page 18 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL SEPTEMBER 30, 2009


JUDY JEMISON ADKINS
ALTHA-Judy Jemison Adkins, 52, of Al-
tha passed away Sept. 23, 2009 at her home in
Altha. She was born in Altha on January 23,
1957 and had lived there most of her life. She,
along with her husband Buddy, were former
business owners of B & J Land Clearing of
Altha. She attended Rivertown Community
Church in Blountstown.
She was preceded in death by her parents,
Groce Elbert and Mary Pearl Jemison as well
as a brother, James Monroe "Jimmy" Jemi-
son.


Ml
CHIPLEY-
ley passed aw;
She was born i
Chipley for th
Survivors ii
and Kenneth
Nicholas Lee
Lee of Freepc
and Willie Sex
Donna Sexton
Blountstown a
Services we
DPFnrvv mCl'Onr


Survivors include her husband, Buddy Ad- i avy IUI.
Delano Reed
kins of Altha; two brothers Floyd and Gary will be by cre
Jemison, both ofAltha; five sisters, Audrey ea Fun
Peavy Fune
Bailey of Tallahassee, Betty Davis of Mobile, in charge of t
AL, Susan McCrone and her husband, Billy
of Altha, Teresa Hodge and her. husband,
Greg of Quincy and Angela Jemison of Or-
BLOUNTS
lando; six brother-in-laws, Pete Adkins and
his wife, Patricia of Sneads, Bill Adkins and
Blountstown.
his wife, Diane of Altha, George Adkins and inAlthaand
his wife, Doris of Rocky Creek, Bobby Ad- of her life. Sh
kins, Carl "Weeby" Adkins and James "Bull" Christian Chu
Adkins, all of Altha; two sister-in-laws, Do- Survivors ii
ris Freeman of Altha and Ann O'Bryan and of Hosford an
her husband, Jeff of Blountstown, as well as nephews and
several nephews, nieces, great nephews and Services we
great nieces which she had a very special re- from the Pea'
lationship with. Rev. Frank P
Memorialization was by cremation. followed in Tv
Hall Funeral Home in Altha was in charge Peavy Funi
of these arrangements in charge of ti

VERNA O'BRIAN
ALTHA-Verna O'Brian, 86, of Altha passed away Sept. 26,
2009 in Blountstown. She was born on February 1, 1923 in
Calhoun County and had lived here all of her life. She worked
in the Cigar Factory in Greensboro for a number of years and
also worked at Yon's Department Store and Christo's 5 & 10
Cent Store in Blountstown. She was a member of Magnolia
Baptist Church in Altha where she served as church secretary
and treasurer for several years.
She was preceded in death by her husband, Clifford O'Brian
and a sister, Vonnie Duke.
Survivors include two sons, Willard O'Brian and his wife,
Alma of Altha and Jeff O'Brian and his wife, Ann of Blount-
stown; two daughters, Lawanda O'Brian of Tallahassee and
Verna Mae Williams and her husband, Ken of Ocala; two
brothers, R.O. Traylor of Blountstown and Horace Traylor of
Sneads; one sister, Lorene Richter of White City; nine grand-
children and 12 great-grandchildren.
Services were held Tuesday, Sept. 29 at Magnolia Baptist
Church near Altha with Reverend John Kusnierz officiating.
Interment followed in the Magnolia Cemetery near Altha.
Peavy Funeral Home in Blountstown was in charge of the
arrangements

HAROLD L. KIRKPATRICK
TELOGIA-Harold L. Kirkpatrick, 57, of Telogia passed
away Sept. 25, 2009. A native of Georgia he had resided in
Telogia for 29 years.
Survivors include his wife of 27 years, Tawanna Kirkpat-
rick of Telogia; two daughters, Stacy Kirkpatrick Luke and
Myra Kirkpatrick; a special niece, Misty Pullam; six brothers,
Steve Kirkpatrict, Charles Kirkpatrick and his wife, JoJean,
J.D. Kirkpatrick and his wife Mary, Roy Kirkpatrick and his
wife Judy, Joe Durden and Dennis Kirkpatrick and his wife
Lynn; three sisters, Sarah Lee and her husband, Carl, Glynnis
Stout and Alicia Todd; a host of nieces, nephews and extended
family.
Services were held Wednesday, Sept. 30 at the Wesley Cha-
pel Cemetery in Telogia. Interment followed.
Independent Funeral Home in Quincy was in charge of the
arrangements


ELISSA KAY LEE
Melissa Kay Lee, 41, of Chip-
ay Sept. 22, 2009 in Marianna.
in Blountstown and had lived in
e past two years.
include three sons, James Lee
Lee, both of Marianna and
of Altha; one daughter, Valorie
)rt; two brothers, Billy Sexton
xton, both ofAltha; two sisters,
and Cathy Summerlin, both of
nd three grandchildren.
ere held Saturday, Sept. 26 at the
1 Home Chapel with Reverend
officiating. Memorialization
nation.
eral Home in Blountstown was
these arrangements

ELLIE MCCROAN
TOWN -Nellie McCroan, 75,
Wednesday, Sept. 23, 2009 at
She was born on Dec. 7, 1933
Lad lived in Calhoun County all
he was a member of the Advent
rch at Clarksville.
include two sisters, Esther Smith
d Mildred Ditty ofBascom; five
four nieces.
ere held Saturday, Sept. 26, 2009
vy Funeral Home Chapel with
'atrick officiating. Interment
Mt. Olive Cemetery at Altha.
eral Home in Blountstown was
he arrangements.

In Loving Memory of
RFu Lee DUODey
Happy Anniversary
Oct. 2,1987
We began as strangers,
We became friends
We became one,
We remain as one forever.


3/26/61 ~ 3/26/09


Thank you for all the years of
your tender love. You'll never
really know how happy you
made me. I do love you so.
In everything I do, you always
have a part, loving thoughts
of you are always in my heart.
Each little wish of mine, you
tried to make come true. I want
you to know how precious you
have been and always will be to
me. I don't know how I'm going
to live without you. I need you
more and more each day. For
it was not the things you said
or did, but because I need you
and I love you, quite simply for
being you. True love is spend-
ing one day getting married
and the rest of your life feeling
glad you did.
flappy fAnniversary, Rufus
from your wife
Karen, with all my love


OBIU AR ,
W W


Your hometown funeral ho since1994
Funeral Services with Dignity,
Caring and Professionalism.
Marion Peavy
A Hometown Funeral Director
You Can Trust and Denend On!


JINA FELICE
RUDD
HOSFORD-Jina Felice Rudd, 39, of Hosford passed away
Sept. 29, 2009. A long time resident of Hosford, she was of the
Holiness faith.
Survivors include her husband of 22 years, Joe Rudd of
Hosford; a son, Manny Rudd of Bristol; two daughters, Jessi
Rudd of Hosford and Taylor Rudd of Bristol; her mother, Di-
anne Dennis and her husband Dean; her father, Bud Pullam;
two sisters, Carman Rushing and Anna Presley and a host of
extended family.
Services will be held at 10 a.m. on Thursday, Oct. 1 grave-
side at the Sanders Cemetery in Hosford. Interment will fol-
low. Family will receive friends prior to the service at the
cemetery.
Independent Funeral Home in Quincy is in charge of these
arrangements



Charles McClellan L

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.

Butler-Morgan/Morgan-McClellan Funeral Home
Building at 15 S. Jackson St., Quincy, 32351
SPhone: (850) 627-7677 or 643-2277 .




COMERFORD VAULT
MEMORIAL SERVICE









Let us help you with a memorial of BEAUTY and
DURABILITY Serving Jackson & the Surrounding
Counties for 42 Years.
Hwy. 90 W. * P.O. Box 933 * Sneads, FI 32460
Pete Comerford - Owner & Operator
593-6828 * 1-800-369-6828 * Fax 593-6888


Peavy Funeral Home

& Crematory
DURABILITY-Serving Jackson & the Surrounding...










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= ..

















0Detd$CfU u
OFFALJ /J


Laban Bontrager, DMD
Monica Bontrager, DMD




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


SEPTEMBER 30, 2009 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 19
a.- - ., 1's -.m 2~r~~ri-ae t, * - C 9


It's really very easy to create a
monarch waystation--a resting and
feeding area along their migratory
route. A beautiful monarch is shown
above in its full glory. The orange
and black beauty emerges from a .:; '. ..
caterpillar like the one shown at
right. :'



Monarch migration under way


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, *l. l.fr . l a !i r ". m,7- ' [l-'.J -r , *, a1 1 ,,' . j .-' ,~ ... , i,. . .:.. . . .. . . , . ,i

r (@ .=i ', - l.1' ,( , ll i . m ,m, . . , . ,

'. . .I- .-- I - . . . i . , ,
" i t imi hl ' A l m- " 1. . 'I , ' -- ,


Every fall, a magical event
takes place in the animal world.
A small, yet amazing, creature
may be traveling over your
own head right now or visit-
ing your backyard on a mysti-
cal journey home. The annual
monarch butterfly migration
to Mexico is underway.
In-the entire world, no but-
terflies migrate like the mon-
archs of North America. They
travel much farther than all
other tropical butterflies, up to
three thousand miles. They are
the only butterflies to make
such a long, two way migra-
tion every year. Amazingly,
they fly in masses to the same
winter roosts, often to the exact
same trees. Their migration is
more the type we expect from
birds or whales. However, un-
like birds and whales, individ-
ual monarchs make only a part
of the trip. It is their children's
grandchildren that return south
the following fall.
By instinct alone, the but-
terflies go to the same moun-
tains that their ancestors left
the previous spring. Somehow,
they find a place in Mexico
that they've never seen before.
Monarch butterflies are born
knowing everything they need
to survive.
But, reports from the ex-
perts say that it is already
clear that the 2009 migration
will be smaller than any seen
since the fall of 2004, a migra-
tion that resulted in an all-time
low overwintering population
in Mexico.
The overwintering popu-
lation this winter will be af-


by Theresa Friday,
Horticulture Extension Agent,
Santa Rosa County

fected by a long term drought
that has persisted in much of
Texas and northeastern Mex-
ico. Monarchs are highly de-
pendent on nectar and sources
of water to fuel the migration
through this region in October
and November. If the drought
persists and nectar resources
are scarce during the migration
period, the number of mon-
archs reaching the overwinter-
ing sites will be reduced.
Plant nectar is the fuel for
the butterflies' fat which is
critical to their survival for the
winter. This fat not only fuels
their long flight, but must last
until the next spring when they
begin the flight back north.
As they migrate southwards,
monarchs stop to feed on plant
nectar, and they actually gain
weight during the trip!
How can you help this
beautiful butterfly? You can
create, conserve and protect
monarch habitats. It's really
very easy to create a monarch
waystation-a resting and
feeding area along their mi-
gratory route. The first step
is to learn about butterfly gar-


dening. There are many ref-
erences to help you including
the University of Florida on-
line publication on Butterfly
Gardening at http://edis.ifas.
ufl.edu/UW057.
One of the most important
plants in your monarch way-
station is milkweed. Adults
feed on nectar froi all variet-
ies of milkweeds. They will
also visit other flowers includ-
ing goldenrod, ironweed and
tickseed sunflower. The cat-
erpillars, on the other hand,
feed only on milkweeds of the
genus Asclepias. From these
plants they acquire and store
toxins that help protect them
from predators. Although these
plants may have other insect
problems, remember that us-
ing insecticides on them will
harm the caterpillar.
Another way to help this
amazing creature is to get in-
volved in monarch migration
research. A tagging program
was initiated by F. A. Urquhart
of the Royal Ontario Museum
in the 1950s and is continued
to this day. It allows scientists
to determine the migration
path of monarchs.
To learn more about tagging
and the monarch's migratory
journey, visit the Panhandle
Butterfly House's 3rdAnnual
Monarch Madness Festival
on October 9-11, 2009. You
will be able to stroll through
a monarch waystation and a
limited number of tags will be
available for children to ap-
ply. For more infimatiuwn.
visit their website at www.
panhandlebutterflyhouse.org.









Page 20 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL SEPTEMBER 30, 2009


THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL




LA SSIFIEDS

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

M -'


M-


ITEMS FOR SALE


Coffee table and two end tables,
wood with glass tops, in good con-
dition. Asking $60. Call (850)447-
0330. 9-30, 10-7

White twin bedroom suite with
mattresses and 5 drawer chest; five
ceiling fans with 5 wooden blades;
TV stand with side glass and draw-
ers; living room suite (love seat,
couch and chair); assorted end
tables, coffee table, china cabinet,
craft books; glider rocker and Bent-
wood rocker. Call (850) 350-0585.
9-30, 10-7

Weights and weight bench, other
exercise equipment. Call 237-
1505.
9-30,10-7

Serta queen size mattress, box
springs and frame, in good condi-
tion, $125 for all. Call 674-1637.
9-30,10-7

China cabinet 7 ft. x 4 1/2 ft., paid
$1,200 asking $500, mahogany, all
wood, 2 pieces, 1 year old. Call
643-1094. .9-30,10-7

30" Toshiba TV, like new, excellent
picture, $250. Call 643-2568.
9-30, 10-7

Six house trailer axles with tires,
$100 each. Call 762-8000. 9-30,10-7

Diaper Genie and wipe warmer, $5
each. Call 693-5847. 9-30,10-7

Large ramp, can be used for wheel-
chair, 31 ft. long x 4 ft. wide, pres-
sure treated w/hand rails, partially
taken apart, everything included,
$250. Call 379-8973. 9-30,
10-7

Quilting frame, free standing, in
good condition, can be used for all
size quilts, $100. Call 674-8437.
9-23, 9-30

Metal spiral staircase, $200. Call
762-8812. 9-23,9-30

Power chair, Jawi 1100, $750; two
20" bicycles, less than a year old, 1
boy's, 1 girl's. Paid $130 each, ask-
ing $130 for both. Call 674-2480.
9-23, 9-30

Wedding .dress, girl's size 14, pur-
chased at David's Bridal, $30. Call
674-5026. 9-23,9-30

Ladies clothes, very nice, like new.
Sizes from 12 misses to women's
20+, reasonably priced. Call 643-
2072, leave message. 9-23,9-30

Sofa, love seat, coffee table, 2 end
tables, dinning table with six chairs.
All in good condition, $450 for all.
Call 643-5411. 9-23,9-30

Vanity with flip-open top, has a
drawer and door for storage. Flower
design on door. Light colored wood,
$30. Call 447-4529. 9-23.9-30

Women's Harley Davidson jacket,
medium, in perfect condition, only
worn twice. Black with orange and
white Harley emblem on back and
design down sleeves. Paid $130,
asking $90. Call 447-4529. 9-23.9-30

Ab Lounger, practically new, hardly
used, $65. Call 447-4529. 9-23.9-30

Wedding dress, beautiful ball gown


style with elaborate beading and
crystals, long train, strapless. Size
10 but runs small. Bought from
Andrew's Bridal, paid $800 asking
$500. Call 447-4529. 9-23, 9-30

Jet 3 Power Chair from the Scooter
Store, deep metallic red, in color.
Asking $350 OBO. Call Gretchen at
379-8101. 9-23, 9-30

Red metal bunk bed (joints weld-
ed) top bed is twin size, bottom bed
is full size futon. Asking $50. Call
Sarah at 379-8101. 9-23, 9-30



APPLIANCES


Maytag dryer, works, $50. Call
237-1702. 9-23. 9-30

Whirlpool portable dishwasher,
black with countertop, asking $100.
Call 447-4529. 9-23,9-30

Kenmore dryer, used, runs good,
$75. Call 762-9402. 9-23,9-30

G.E. Refrigerator w/ice maker,
white, bought in 2009 $400; Hot-
point gas stove, self cleaning, white,
bought in 2009, $200; gas dryer,
white, front load, $150. Call 643-
2070. 9-23,9-30



CARS


1997 Geo Metro, newly rebuilt en-
gine, $1,2000OBO. Call 643-8263.
9-30, 10-7

2005 Pontiac Grand AM, 67k miles,
in excellent condition, $8,000. Call
643-1717. 9-30,10-7

1995 Cutlass Olds Supreme,
leather seats, runs great, 136,000
miles, $2,900. Call 643-6488.
9-23, 9-30

2005 Chevy Malibu, gold, in good
condition, tinted windows, CD play-
er w/iPod capability, 90,000 miles,
$9,000. Call 447-4529. 9-23,9-30

1999 Nissan Altima, 210K miles,
good condition, $2,000. Call 566-
3344. 9-23,9-30




TRUCKS & SUVS


1998 Chevrolet Z-71 off road ex-
tended cab pickup truck with 3rd
door. Camouflage seat covers,
4-wheel drive, heavy duty rear bum-
per, receiver hitch and diamond plate
tool box, $5,000 OBO; Mitsubishi
Japanese camouflage buggy (mini-
truck), has a bed with a let down tail
gate, 4-wheel drive, gets fantastic
gas mileage, not street legal, excel-
lent for use on hunting lease, farm
or private property, $5,000. Call
643-3424 after 5 p.m. leave mes-
sage. 9-30,10-7

1999 Ford Ranger XLT, extended
cab, $650, needs motor replaced.
Call 762-8586. 9-23.9-30

1988 Dodge Dakota 4WD w/camp-
er top, two new tires on front, in
good condition, $1,000 OBO. Call
674-1416. 9-23 9-30


1981 CJ5 4x4 Jeep, chrome rims,
4" lift, Gator orange color, 6 cyl.,
$7,000 negotiable. Call Ed at 942-
6302.
9-23, 9-30


AUTO ACCESSORIES


Four used tires, 255-70-16LT, $25
each or all four, $80. Call 643-
2568.
9-30, 10-7

Fiberglass body kit and hood, fits
1987-1993 Mustang GT, Stalker 2
kit, paid $1,000 will take $700. Call
227-4881. 9-30,10-7



MOTORCYCLES

& ATVS


Four wheeler, 150cc in good condi-
tion, $1,000 OBO.. Call 379-8176.
9-30,10-7

1992 Yamaha Virago 750cc motor-
cycle, maroon, has less than 24K
miles, new drag bar, Harley David-
son leather saddlebags, after-mar-
ket leather seat and windshield (not
currently attached), $2,500. Call
643-6124 after 5 p.m. 9-23, 9-30

1995 Yamaha Virago Motorcycle
original low mileage, runs great.
New tires, light, blinker switch, re-
cent tune up. Asking $2,200 OBO.
Call Roger at 379-8101. 9-23.9-30

2001 Harley Davidson Road
King Classic, perfect condition,
3,500 miles, Kelly Blue book value
$13,000. Asking $11,500; 2004 mo-
torcycle trailer, 8x12, 2-axle, paid
$5,000, asking $2,500. Call 294-
9522. 9-23, 9-30

2004 Honda CRF50F motorcycle,
4 stroke, 3-speed automatic, great
for a beginner, bike is all stock, in
great shape and never raced. Must
sell, kids outgrown and want bigger
bike, $650 OBO. Call 674-2311 or
643-8006. - 9-23,9-30



TOOLS AND HEAVY

EQUIPMENT

Kubota tractor, L175 with finishing
mower, disc, box blade and bush
hog, $2,900 OBO. Call 447-3200.
9-30,10-7

Anderson 20 ft. gooseneck dump
trailer. Call 544-0354. 9-23,9-30

1978 Massy Ferguson 245 diesel
tractor with 6' finish mower, 2,300
hours, great shape, $7,500. Call
643-5839. 9-23,9-30


55-gallon steel
25, $10 each,
Call 592-5780.


drums with lids,
excellent storage.
9-16 thru 10-14


HOMES & LAND


1.5 Acres in Bristol off Turkey
Creek, S20,000 OBO. Call 674-
4292. 9-23, 9-30


pran










SEPTEMBER 30, 2009 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 21


#STflR-


SCOPE*

Week of
Oct. 4-Oct. 10

ARIES - Mar 21/Apr 20
It's time to face the music, Aries.
You've been skirting by and now
you simply cannot get away with
that. This week you'll need to be
all business.

TAURUS - Apr 21/May 21
Taurus, it's been a busy few
months and you're ready for a
break. It's going to happen soon.
Sagittarius is needy on Wednesday
and you'll have to entertain.

GEMINI - May 22/Jun 21
Make the most of a bad situation,
Gemini. Try to see the silver lin-
ingand encourage others to see it
as well. You'll be the hero for the
day and looked at with regard.

CANCER - Jun22/Jul 22
Cancer, soon all eyes will be on
you and you're expected to step
up to the plate and take the lead.
It's a situation that may make you
a little uncomfortable, but you'll
get it done.

LEO - Jul23/Aug 23
If you have something to say, Leo,
then say it soon. The spotlight
will be directed at you soon and
you'll have your moment to shine.
Friday is an exciting day.

VIRGO - Aug 24/Sept 22
Although you enjoy some solitary
time, Virgo, this week you will be
feeling like you want some more
company around. Have a party or
do a dinner for family.
LIBRA - Sept 23/Oct 23
Libra, a tiff between you and a
friend may lead to a permanent end
to the friendship. That is unless
you take steps to mend the fence.
Decide if this is what you want.

SCORPIO - Oct 24/Nov 22
It'll take a lot of determination to
survive the week, Scorpio. Finan-
cial matters cause some anxiety,
and you may have to reassess your
budget in the days to come.

SAGITTARIUS - Nov 23/Dec 21
Sagittarius, too much of a good
thing can turn sour. Therefore,
don't expect the world from
friends and family members; they
can't spend every waking hour
with you.

CAPRICORN - Dec 22/Jan 20
Capricorn, it's not a sign of weak-
ness to ask for help. Why do you
feel the need to do everything
yourself lately? Delegate some of
your tasks and relieve your stress.

AQUARIUS - Jan 21/Feb 18
Even more will be expected of
you, Aquarius, when someone
close is unable to hold up his or
her end of the bargain for the time
being. You'll be a trouper.

PISCES - Feb 19/Mar 20
A few bumps early in the week
lead the way to an easier time of it
later on, Pisces. Just hold out for a
couple of days.

FAMOUS BIRTHDAYS

OCTOBER 4
Susan Sarandon, Actress (63)
OCTOBER 5
Kate Winslet, Actress (34)
OCTOBER 6
Elisabeth Shue, Actress (46)
OCTOBER 7
Toni Braxton, Singer (41)
OCTOBER 8
Chevy Chase, Actor (66)
OCTOBER 9
Tony Shalhoub, Actor (56)
OCTOBER 10
David Lee Roth. Singer (54)


1990 doublewide mobile home.
Must be moved to your location. Call
for info 643-1879 or 643-8237.
9-23, 9-30

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


Two baby Ball Pythons, will sale
together or separate. Call 447-1275
after 3 p.m. 9-30, 10-7

Boxweiler puppies (Boxer/Rotweil-
er mix) taking deposits, still a few
left, will be ready to go very soon;
very large dogs, $40. Call 674-
7854. 9-30, 10-7

Calico kitten about 3 months old,
free to a loving home. Call (850)
557-1346. 9-30,10-7

Free puppy: 3-month-old Blonde
(mixed) Lab-pointer puppy. Female,
good blood lines from mother/father,
very smart. Call Jodi at 508-1842.
9-23, 9-30

Black & Tan Walker puppies, $50.
Call 209-0506. 9-23, 9-30

Bulldog puppies white w/black
ring.around one eye, free to a good
home, real sweet, wormed, shots;
one male kitten, half coon cat. Call
879-6067. 9-23,9-30




BLOUNTSTOWN
Friday Oct. 2 and Saturday Oct.
3. from 8 a.m. to 3 p.m. Located at
14832 NW Barton Lane, white house
trimmed in brown down Barton Lane,
turn off Hwy. 71 onto Hwy 275 south,
go approximately 1 and 1/4 miles. Lots
of items for sale, household, clothes
(various sizes), shoes and many other
items. Call (850)762-3233 for infor-
mation.

Saturday, Oct. 3 from 8 a.m.-noon
located at 18940 NE SR 69 in Blount-
stown. Call 674-2033 or 643-8199 for
more information.

Garage Sale on Friday, Oct. 2 &
Saturday Oct. 3, 18395 NE Frank
Williams Lane, from 8 a.m. -12 noon.
Clothes, lawnmowers, tools, cast iron
stove, Videos, antiques, upright freez-
er, antique refrigerator and more. Call
674-9279 for more information.

Neighborhood yard sale, Saturday,
Oct. 3 located on Oak Hill Drive in
Blountstown beginning at 8 a.m. Fur-
niture, clothes, books, toys, household
items and more. Call 674-4708 or 674-
3968 for information or directions.

Saturday, Oct. 3 beginning at 7 a.m.,
located at 20593 Lambert Street in
Blountstown. Kids and women's
clothes, household items, rain or
shine. Call 447-1385.

Saturday, Oct. 3 from 6:30-11 a.m.


Retiring pair of Rat Terriers, free
to a good loving home. Call 762-
8657 or 762-1982. 9-23, 9-30


LOST/FOUND


LOST: Red Nose Pit, male, ap-
proximately one year old, answers
to Otis, went missing from Hwy. 275
S in Blountstown. Generous reward
offered for safe return. Call 643-
8089. 9-23, 9-30



WANTED

Art Instructional DVD or VHS vid-
eos of Bob Ross, Dorothy Dent,
Valerie Stewart, Art Kenner, Mari-
lyn White, Velma Bartlemay, Bee
Hoope, etc. Call 209-5890 or 762-
2404. 9-30, 10-7

Hamsters or gerbils. Call 209-
0910. 9-30, 10-7

Bolen lawn mower, needed for
parts, reasonably priced. Call 762-
9762. 9-23,9-30

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

WATER RCRAFT
& SUPPLIES

17 ft. Ranger fiberglass boat w/85
hp. Evinrude motor, motor runs
good, $800 OBO. Call 643-8263.
9-30, 10-7

2000 12 ft. Wooden boat with trail-
er and 25 hp. Marinner with only 40
hours on it, $1,800. Call 237-1447.
9-30, 10-7



YARD SALES

in the Recreation Building behind the
Christian Home Church. Clothes, new
shoes, jellies, flavorings, cookbooks,
baked goods, free coffee and cookies
and more. Cash sales only. Call Janet
Dietz at 674-4368 for more information.

Saturday, Oct. 3 from 7-11 a.m. lo-
cated at 20282 SW Cedar Ave. in
Blountstown. Adult clothes, children's
clothes, toys and home accents. Call
674-1261 for more information.

Saturday, Oct. 3 on Hwy. 71 N, Jane
Street in Blountstown from 8-11 a.m.
Household items, adult and kids
clothes and lots of miscellaneous
items. Call 674-2842 for more infor-
mation.

Garage sale on Saturday, Oct. 3-be-
ginning at 7 a.m. located on Hwy. 20
W to Hwy. 275R, one mile at Chipola
Heights turn left, 1st house on left.
Old king size quilt, cast iron cookware,
men's clothes, king size electric blan-
ket, king size goose down comforter,
plus more. Call 674-8437 for more
information.

Saturday, Oct. 3 beginning at 7 a.m.
located at 17360 SR 20 W, 3 1/2 miles
on right from red light in Blountstown.
Interior items, clothes, Christmas
items, movies, games, make offer on
everything. Call 674-1655 for more
information.


25 hp. Mariner outboard motor w/
controls, needs a little work, $500;
225 hp. Mercury outboard motor.
Call 227-4881 for more details.
9-30, 10-7
2000 Lifetyme Aluminum com-
mercial Jon boat, 20 ft., 70 hp Su-
zuki four stroke, with trailer, $7,000.
Call 643-2375. 9-23, 9-30

1975 18' Starcraft aluminum boat
with 70 hp Evinrude motor, runs
good, paid $2,600 asking $1,800.
Call 294-9522. 9-23, 9-30

1976 Jon boat, 16 ft., 35 hp
Evinrude, $1,000. Call 643-7858.
9-23, 9-30

Cabin boat, 25 ft., built on North
Carolina coast, no power w/tandem
axle trailer, $4,900. Call 762-8812.
9-23, 9-30,10-7


GUNS/HUNTING

EQUIPMENT

Bear Bow, adult size, 70 lb. pull
with six arrows, $100 OBO; two bow
bags, $20 each OBO. Call 674-
4368. 9-30, 10-7

Browning 7 mm-08 lever action ri-
fle with 3x9x50, World Class Tasco
scope, less than 2 boxes of shells
used, $500. Call 447-0941 and
leave message. 9-30,10-7

177 caliber pellet air rifle. Call
643-2562 for more information.
9-30, 10-7

Remington 7600,243 Cal. with 4x11
Pentax scope; Remington 7600 270
cal. with 4x12 Nikon scope; several
other scopes for sale. Call 447-
3200. 9-30,10-7

Marlin 30/30 Rifle w/scope in good
shape, $350. Call 762-8000.
9-23, 9-30



CLARKSVILLE
Saturday Oct. 3 at 11423 SR 20 W in
Clarksville (next to Post Office). Multi-
family yard sale, many items from
clothes to furniture, camping gear in-
cluding Pop-Up. You name it and we
probably have it. Starts at 8 a.m., NO
EARLY BIRDS PLEASE. Gate will not
be opened until 8 a.m. You can call
(850)674-5169.

KINARD
Church-wide yard sale, Saturday,
Oct. 3 beginning at 7 a.m at 6590
S.W. Hwy. 73 in Kinard. All proceeds
will go to the Open Arms Assembly of
God building fund. Donations appreci-
ated. Rain or shine, look for signs. For
directions please call (850)639-4176.

BRISTOL
Two family yard sale Saturday, Oct.
3 beginning at 8 a.m. located at the
Bristol Courthouse. Call 643-2812 for
more information.

Saturday, Oct. 3 beginning at 8 a.m.
located on Hwy. 20 at red light in Bris-
tol. Call 228-9179 for more informa-
tion.

HOSFORD
Multi family yard sale Saturday, Oct.
3 beginning at 8 a.m. located at 21521
NE SR 20, 1/4 of a mile W of Hosford.
Lots of clothing, household items, fur-
niture, cancel if rain. Call 379-3000 for
more information.


THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL




C ASSIFIEDS

To place your ad, call 643-3333 by noon Eastern

Time on Saturday. Non-business ads run FREE for 2 weeks.

\ _ _ _ _ , , .._ M








Page 22 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL SEPTEMBER 30, 2009


Prescribed fire season begins on


Apalachicola National Forest Thurs.


TALLAHASSEE- Residents
and passersby may see some
smoke in the air beginning Oct.
1 when the U.S. Forest Service
starts its prescribed fire season
of approximately 100,000 acres
in the Apalachicola National
Forest to prevent wildfires and
promote a healthy forest for
plants and animals.
"Prescribed fire plays
an integral part in reducing
fuels, improving all wildlife
habitat, controlling competing
vegetation, controlling disease
and improving forage," said
Lynne Howard, who directs
the U.S. Forest Service's fire
efforts for the National Forests
in Florida.
Plants and animals native to
the longleafpine habitats in the
Apalachicola national Forest
depend on natural fire cycles,
which are mimicked through the
use of prescribed fires to balance
habitat and food sources.
Prescribed burning is also
one of the most effective land
management tools used in
preventing the outbreak and
spread of wildfires.
Pre-planned prescribed bums
are carefully analyzed and
conducted under specific weather
conditions. Specific calendar


"Because prescribed
fires depend on
having the correct
weather conditions,
the decision to
burn is made very
close to the actual
burn time," said
Steve Parrish, U.S.
Forest Service fire
management officer.
Fire managers study
variables such as
temperature, relative
humidity, wind
speed, how smoke
will disperse and
rainfall patterns.


dates for bum activities are fluid
because only when conditions
are right can prescribed burns
achieve desired results.
"Because prescribed fires
depend on having the correct
weather conditions, the decision
to bum is made very close to the
actual burn time," said Steve
Parrish, U.S. Forest Service


ONE STOP CAREER CENTER
16908 NE Pear St. Suite 2. Blountstoon - 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



Calhoun County School Board

JOB OPPORTUNITY

The School Board of Calhoun County is accepting appli-
cations for the following position:

Educational Paraprofessional
Terms of Employment: 10 months
Salary: Commensurate with Current Salary Schedule and
experience
Applicant Qualifications: Must meet all District, State and
Federal Requirements for Highly Qualified Paraprofessional.
Apply online at http'/www.calhounflschools.org.
Applications must be completed by October 5, 2009.
A copy of the job duties pertaining to this position is avail-
able at the Superomtemdent's Office.
Questions concerning this job opening may be directed
to Mrs. Staci Williams, ESE Director or Tommy McClellan,
Superintendent.
Employment opportunities are offered without regard
to race, religion, sex, national origin, age, handicap or
marital status.
DRUG-FREE WORKPLACE / EOE o


fire management officer. Fire
managers study variables such as
temperature, relative humidity,
wind speed, how smoke will
disperse and rainfall patterns.
To begin the season,
approximately 12,000 acres
of the northeast portion of the
forest is scheduled for burning.
Drivers and residents .are
reminded of the possibility of
unexpected shifting winds that
could increase the risk of smoke
on the road during prescribed
bums. Always proceed with
caution and please remember to
reduce speed and turn headlights
on if visibility is affected by
smoky conditions.
The National Forests in
Florida is among those leading
the nation in prescribed fire.
Prescribed burning is conducted
every three to five years in
which approximately 100,000-
175,000 acres of national forest
lands are burned annually in the
Ocala, Osceola andApalachicola
National Forests.
The public can contact the
Apalachicola National Forest
Wakulla Ranger District Office
at (850) 926-3561 if there are
questions about the prescribed
burning season.


EXPERIENCED
Concrete Finisher

WANTED
Company benefits include:

*Insurance . _
-IRA Iy ;
-Vacation p t >

Apply in person to:

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











$AVON$

Earn 50%, Starter Kit

ONLY $10
Call today:

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


DEMPSEY BARRON ROAD.
BRISTOL (OFF HWY. 12 Ni
Phone (850) 643-5995
lI'e t gol ine lence posts to meet, . our needs


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

7^ SUMMERLIN
3905 W. Hwy. 90 MO TORS
S in Marianna " T




UNITEDSTATES Statement of Ownership, Management, and Circulation
POST ALSE'RViCE (All Periodicals Publications Except Requester Publications)
P0,075,v72 ~ofl6No70e 5 76765


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SEPTEMBER 30, 2009 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 23


Girl Scouts

I D I~ "kick off fall

FISHING SUPPLIES_ food sale


TALLAHASSEE-The Girl
Scout Council of the Florida
Panhandle's (GSCFP) annual
Fall Product sale is now under
way. Girl Scouts from across
the nineteen counties of the
Panhandle are taking preorders
through Oct. 12; delicious nuts
and candy products are available
for purchase through Nov. 13.
The Fall Product program
is an important part of Girl
Scouting. Just like Girl Scout
Cookies, the Fall Product sale is
a literacy program that teaches
girls about the world of business
including: setting and achieving
goals, and working as a team.
"The Fall Product Program is
an excellent opportunity for girls
to learn financial responsibility
Sas well as how to plan, set goals,
manage finances, and provide
customer service," said Raslean
M. Allen,.CEO of GSCFP.
The money earned through the
Fall Product program benefits
individual troops as well as the
Council. Each item a troop sells
earns a profit for their troop,
which further teaches girls how
to plan and save money. Each
item sold also earns money for
the Council. The money is used
to support the mission of Girl
Scouting through programs
for girls, Camperships, and
opportunity grants which ensure
that Girl Scouts is available to
all girls.
This year's nuts and candy
tasty lineup includes: Mint
Meltaways in a commemorative
Girl Scout Reflections Tin,
Caramel Treasures in a
commemorative Holiday
Snowman Tin, Peanut Butter
Dreams, Deluxe Pecan Clusters
Chocolate Covered Peanuts,
Chocolate Covered Almonds,
Chocolate Covered Raisins,
Whole Cashews, Pistachios,
Fruit Slices, Cranberry Nut Mix,
and Hot Cajun Crunch.
In addition to selling nuts and
candy, girls have the opportunity
to participate in the QSP Time
Inc. program. Through this
program girls earn money for
their troop by selling magazine
subscriptions and renewals,
often with savings up to 85%
off newsstand prices!
The Girl Scout Council of the
Florida.Panhandle invites girls
from kindergarten to twelfth
grade, to join the adventure
and empower themselves
through courage, confidence
and character, to make the
world a better place. Currently,
the council serves 7,150 girls
and 2,400 volunteers across
19 counties of the Florida
Panhandle. To volunteer or join
Girl Scouts, contact the local
council office at (850) 386-2131
or visit www.gscfp.org.


Lo.Fi.-at.7







Page 24 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL SEPTEMBER 30, 2009


The Blountstown Tigers kicked off a week of Homecoming
activities with a roaring bonfire the evening of Sept. 22
to get fans fired up for Friday night's big game with
the Wewa Gators. ABOVE: BHS seniors Jason
Money and Ashley Adams toss an effigy of a Wewa
player into the flames. LEFT: The Tiger mascot and
senior Allison Wroblewski join the crowd in a cheer.
S' . BELOW: Seniors and other BHS students gather
S� , | in front of the bonfire behind the shop building.
STONY SHOEMAKER PHOTOS


III II I 1 1111 - I -~--I = -" � '" - - ' ' �II