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UF00027796 UFPKY NEH LSTA SLAF



The Calhoun-Liberty journal
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00027796/00292
 Material Information
Title: The Calhoun-Liberty journal
Portion of title: Calhoun Liberty journal
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: The Liberty Journal, Inc.
Place of Publication: Bristol Fla
Publication Date: 10-19-2011
Frequency: weekly
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Bristol (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Liberty County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Calhoun County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Liberty -- Bristol
Coordinates: 30.426944 x -84.979167 ( Place of Publication )
 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).
Funding: Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.
 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: aleph - 002046630
oclc - 33425067
notis - AKN4565
lccn - sn 95047245
System ID: UF00027796:00292
 Related Items
Preceded by: Weekly journal (Bristol, Fla.)

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Almanac...11 BHS football....12 LCHS football...13 School news...14 Obituaries...15 Classieds...20 & 21 Sheriff's Log...2 Community Calendar...4 Commentary...8 Subway opens in Bristol...9 News from the Pews...10 THE CALHOUN-LIBER TY J OURNAL Volume 31, Number 42 Wednesday, Oct. 19, 2011 50includes taxCLJ NEWS.com LCHS 10th grader killed in wreck on Hwy. 69by Teresa Eubanks, Journal EditorA 10th grade student from Liberty County High School was killed Sunday afternoon in a collision on Hwy. 69 in Calhoun County. John Hilton, 15, was pronounced dead at the scene after being ejected from a vehicle, according to a report from the Florida Highway Patrol. Hilton was a passenger in a 2002 Mercury Villager driven by Tony Edwards, 44, of Bristol. According to FHP, Edwards was eastbound on CR 274 around 4:10 p.m. when he failed to stop at the marked intersection of SR 69. The Mercury traveled across SR 69 and into the path of a northbound 2003 Ford Expedition, driven by Louie Gainous, 53, of Cairo, GA. The Ford SUV hit the right side of the Mercury, sending it rotating onto the north shoulder of CR 286 where it struck a tree and ejected Hilton, who was not wearing a seatbelt. The Ford rotated onto the east shoulder of SR 69 and came to rest facing west. A deputy examines the wreckage after the tragic accident Sunday. PHOTO BY EDDIE McCALVIN JOHN HILTONSee FATAL WRECK on page 22 DONNIE JASON YON JOHN MILLER by Teresa Eubanks, Journal Editor An investigation by the Calhoun County to the arrest of two men on methamphetamine charges after more than 28 ounces of suspected meth oil was found during a search of an Altha residence. John A. Miller, 42, and Donnie Jason Yon, 33, were both charged with manufacture of methamphetamine, possession of methamphetamine and possession of drug paraphernalia. Miller was also charged with possession of listed chemicals and possession of a weapon by a convicted felon. According to a report from the sheriffs office, investigators were conducting surveillance on Millers residence in Altha last Wednesday, Oct. 12 around 5:50 p.m. that Miller had purchased a box of cold medicine containing pseudoephedrine at Wal-Mart in Marianna and was on his way home. After he pulled up at the residence, he got out of a silver four-door Dodge car and walked to a dually pickup parked approximately 93 yards from his residence, next to a wood line. He opened the drivers side door, got in and remained Two arrested on meth charges; over 28 ozs. suspected meth foundSee METH ARRESTS continued on page 8 Milton man catches record 55-lb. P AGE 7 Meet a friendly Doberman named GracieP AGE 11 G oat Day Chicken Chase Kids crowded inside the fence to take part in Saturdays Chicken Case during the Goat Day Festivities in Blountstown. BELOW: Tripp Hill of Blountstown checks out a chicken before the chase. R IGHT: Eight-year-old John ONeal pets a goat. See page 3 for more on Goat Day 2011. SHELBY RODDENBERR Y PHOTOS

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Page 2 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL OCT OBER 19, 2011 ARREST REPORTS compiled by Journal Editor Teresa Eubanks C A L H O U N C O U N T YOct. 10 Aundria Midgdaleck, VOSP, CCSO. Craig Brown, DUI, CCSO. Oct. 11 Kimberly Mannery, VOSP, CCSO. Dorothy Battles, VOSP, CCSO. Edward Tubbs, grand theft, CCSO. Bobby Young, child support, CCSO. Willie J. Edwards, child support, CCSO. Anthony Hardy, VOP, CCSO. Justin Smith, VOSP (warrant Jackson Coun ty), CCSO. David Carson, VOSP, CCSO. Oct. 12 Fontella Dawson, grand theft auto, CCSO. Jessica Ryan Jemison, criminal use of personal ID info, larceny under $300, CCSO. Shawn Cribb, VOCC, CCSO. Larico Eric Mathis, Bay Co. warrant, possession of stolen credit card, fraudulent use of credit card, CCSO. Jerrod Bryan Waldron, arm, CCSO. Jason Yon, manufacture of meth, possession of meth, possession of drug paraphernalia, CCSO. John Miller, manufacture of meth, possession of meth, possession/use of drug paraphernalia, possession of listed chemicals, possession of a weapon by a convicted felon, CCSO. Oct. 13 Rodney Adkison, VOP, CCSO. Jimmy Tucker, VOCR, failure to appear, CCSO. Thomas Charles Dawsey, VOCR, CCSO. James Timothy Sapp, disorderly intoxication, CCSO. Oct. 14 Christy Dawsey, VOCR, CCSO. Stacy Smith, driving with license suspended or revoked, APD. Jerad Lipford, uttering a forged instrument (times 2), (warrant), larceny under $300 (warrant), CCSO. Nicholas Benedetto, battery on a law enforceCCSO.L I B E R T Y C O U N T YOct. 10 Aundria Midgdaleck, holding for CCSO, CCSO. Oct. 11 Kimberly Mannery, holding for CCSO, CCSO. Dorothy Battles, holding for CCSO, CCSO. Oct. 12 Fontella Dawson, holding for CCSO, CCSO. Jessica Jemison, holding for CCSO, CCSO. Oct. 13 Ernest Shane Tharpe, battery, LCSO. Antonio Brown, failure to appear (warrant), LCSO. Oct. 14 Christopher Phillips, VOSP (warrant), LCSO. Christy Dawsey, holding for CCSO, CCSO. SH ER IFFS LOG Blountstown Police Dept.Oct. 10 through Oct. 16, 2011 Citations issued: Accidents...............02 .................12 Special details Business alarms.....04 Residential alarms..........00 C omplaints..............................................................61 ApalacheeT heR estaurant Providing a family friendly atmosphere so you can enjoy your day, everyday!Bristol man charged with battery on husband of ex A 37-year-old Liberty County man was charged with battery following an altercation with his ex-wifes husband Oct. 1. Earnest Shane Tharpe was arrested several days after the incident that stemmed from a phone call he got from his son reporting that he had been disciplined by his stepfather, according to a report from the Liberty Tharpe told a deputy his son was upset and he went to the Bristol residence to check on him. After speaking with his son, Tharpe asked the boys stepfather to step outside. He admitted he then slapped Jason Strickland, 31. When Strickland told his wife Tharpe began punching him, leaving him with swelling and bruising around his right eye and mouth. Tharpe was arrested Oct. 13. He was later released on his own recognizance. Released inmate back in custody on new chargesA man granted a medical furlough from the Liberty County Jail last week is back in custody on new charges: Nicholas Benedetto, 27, was picked up by a Blountstown Police officer after he was found intoxicated at Friday nights football game. He was dropped off at the Calhoun County Jail around 9 p.m., where he was to remain until someone from the Liberty County Jail could take him back into custody. As soon as he arrived at the jail, Benedetto became combative he was asked to sit down and wait on his ride. The correctional leg irons on Benedetto, who then pushed him back, thrusting both hands in his chest as he cursed at him. When Calhoun County Deputy Bobby Sims arrived at the jail to through drastic mood swings, crying and pleading to be taken to Liberty County. Benedetto then became verbally combative as the uniform. A second deputy arrived and the two men had to restrain Benedetto as they escorted him to an isolation cell. He backed down when a deputy drew his taser. Once inside the cell, Benedetto began banging his head on the cell door window. When deputies legs spread. He was restrained to a bed frame to keep him from injuring himself or damaging property. Benedetto later asked to speak with Capt. Ken Futch had viewed security video that indicated otherwise. Benedetto commented that he should have never been at the football game while intoxicated. He said he drank a couple of Locos while taking medication and could not remember what happened. A Panama City man is facing a charge of grand theft several months after a witness reported seeing him load items into the bed of a truck at a Blountstown business after hours on a Saturday afternoon. The witness realized the activity was suspicious and called in a description of the truck and what was happening as he parked across the street from H&S Truck and Auto Parts to watch on June 4. spotted the 1982 black and red Chevrolet pickup as it traveled through town on SR 20 and pulled it over. The driver, identified as Edward Tubbs, 53, of Panama City, was asked about the items in the bed of truck, batteries. Tubbs claimed that a cousin had given him permission to pick up the items. He was allowed to return the stolen property and released with the understanding that he was to make contact with the owner, Harry Cumbaa, on Monday to determine who had given him the authority to take the items, which were estimated to be worth approximately $344. Tubbs did not contact with Cumbaa the following Investigator Michael Bryant called Tubbs. Tubbs said his cousin, James Dudley, had told him he could take the items. When asked to provide a number for his cousin, Tubbs said he would have to get back with Bryant. When he failed to follow up, a warrant was issued for his arrest. He was taken into custody Oct. 11 and is being held on $5,000 bond.Man charged with grand theft for stealing supplies from parts store on SR 20 NICHOLAS BENEDETTO EDWARD TUBBSAn arrest warrant was issued for a Blountstown man after Jackson County authorities determined that a gun he had pawned in that county was not his property. Jerrod Bryan Waldron, 23, reportedly brought in a Franchi 12 gauge semiautomatic shotgun to Panhandle Pawn & Gun in Marianna on Sept. 7. The Jackson County Sheriffs Office was notified of the transaction after it was discovered that Waldron was on state probation. Calhoun County Sheriffs Office Investigator Michael Bryant contacted Waldrons father, Robert Waldron, who said he had not given his son permission to take or pawn the shotgun. He said his son must have gotten the gun while he was staying with him the gun as his. Waldron was charged with larceny and grand theft being held on $10,000 bond.Son charged with grand theft for pawning fathers shotgun JERROD W ALDRON

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OCT OBER 19, 2011 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 3 GOAT DAY 2011 Over 5,000 people attended the 25th annual Goat Day at Sam Atkins Park in Blountstown Saturday. Many new vendors took part in this years event with 125 different booths, tables and stands offering a variety of foods and crafts for sale. A tractor parade started at the neighbor ing Pioneer Settlement and rolled into the festival. Regional gospel acts performed throughout the day and kids enjoyed several special games including a greased pig chase, a chicken chase and a penny dig. ABOVE, FROM LEFT: Two young buddies show off their painted faces. Sway Thelkeld holds the chicken he caught. Before releasing it, he gave it a kiss and a big hug. Spiderman Mike Dorsey poses for a photo with a young visitor. June Clemmons of Clarksville whips up something good to eat. Fiveyear-old Craig Phillips of Marianna makes his way up the rock climb Blountstown gets a Batman mask painted on his face. PHOTOS BY SHELBY RODDENBERRY BOTTOM: A display of antique tractors drew a lot attention from visitors. RIGHT: Anita Key sings. BELOW: The greased pig chase.A group gathers at the Wells Cabin for some front porch pickin. FROM LEFT FRONT: Charles Morris, Gary Waterson, Ricky Brown, Cotton Middleton and Joel Hathaway.

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Page 4 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL OCT OBER 19, 2011Thats 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! 5,360 The Calhoun-Liberty Journal is published each Wednesday by the Liberty Journal Inc., Summers Road, P.O. Box 536, Bristol, FL 32321. Annual subscriptions are $18. Periodicals postage paid at Bristol, FLPOSTMASTER: Send address corrections to: P.O. Box 536, Bristol, FL 32321. (USPS 012367) Summers Road Located at 11493 NW Summers Road in Bristol MAILING ADDRESS: P.O. Box 536, Bristol, FL 32321 TELEPHONE (850) 643-3333 Fax (850) 643-3334 EMAIL: thejournal@fairpoint.net ADS: cljads@fairpoint.net JOURNAL ST AFFJohnny Eubanks...................Publisher Teresa Eubanks........................ Editor Sandra Brown...................Bookkeeper Debbie Duggar...................Advertising Angie Davis.........Production AssistantOFFICE HOURS: 9 a.m. 6 p.m. M-F, Saturdays from 9 a.m. until 1 p.m.THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Wednesday, October 19Adult Dance, 8-12 p.m. at the Legion Hall in Blountstown Monday, October 24 Tuesday, October 25 Sunday, October 23 Saturday, October 22 Thursday October 20 Friday, October 21TODAYS MEETINGS 7 p.m., Altha Volunteer Fire Department AA, 6 p.m., Altha Community Center Sit-n-Sew meeting, 6 pm., First United Methodist Church Youth Hall Bristol Lions Club 7 p.m., Apalachee Restaurant Blountstown Chapter #179 O.E.S., 7 p.m., Dixie Lodge in BlountstownTODAYS MEETINGS7 p.m., Veterans Memorial Park Civic Center 9 a.m., W.T. Neal Civic Center Blountstown Lions Club, 6 p.m., Apalachee Restaurant TODAYS MEETINGS, noon, Calhoun-Liberty Hospital 7 p.m., Calhoun County Old Ag Bldg. east door, in front of jail 6:30 p.m., Mormon Church, Bristol11:30 p.m., First Baptist Church of BristolTODAYS MEETINGSAA, 7 p.m., basement of Calhoun Co. Courthouse 7 p.m., Fire House 4 p.m., Calhoun Liberty Hospital Caregiver Support Group 2 p.m. at Gateway Baptist Calhoun Correctional Inst. 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. (CT) Blood MobileBIRTHDAYS Dylan Wheetley & Charles Hansford BIRTHDAYS Jessica Andrews BIRTHDAYS Tina Reddick Attend the Church of your choice this Sunday Rep. Marti Coley Sen. Bill MontfordDurhams plan seventh annual backyard hauntBRISTOL Stop by Gordon and Melissa Durhams' House on Oct. 28, 29 and 31 for our 7th Annual BackYard Haunted House. Come experience our graveyard, haunted house and new spine-tingling spooks for 2011! The fun starts at 6:30 p.m. and ends at 11:30 p.m. (ET). Our haunt is located on Durham Road in Bristol. (Turn at the Dollar General Store, drive 1.5 miles, turn left onto Durham Road). It's free! We will have treats on Halloween for your little goblins. For more information, call us at 6437253 or 643-8388.Castle Dread to support Florida School for the Deaf & Blind in Havana HAVANA Castle Dread, a Havana haunted house known as one of the most haunted Halloween attractions in Leon County, is supporting the Florida School for the Deaf and the Blind in St. Augustine where a portion of the proceeds on Oct. 20 from 7:30-10:30 p.m. will help support the programs and activities for the school. We extend our appreciation to Castle Dread for the opportunity to be recognized, and to the local community for contributing to the educational programs and activities for our students, said Tanya Gleeson-Rhodes, FSDB Executive Director of Advancement. The Florida School for the Deaf and the Blind is a state public school for deaf/hard-of-hearing and blind/visuallyimpaired pre-kindergarten through 12th grade students. The school was founded in 1885 and serves approximately 600 students from throughout Florida. The haunted house is located at 7702 Fairbanks Ferry in Havana; tickets are $10 per person. For more information on the Florida School for the Deaf and the Blind and how to make a contribution, visit www. Celebration set for Oct. 25 at BHSBLOUNTSTOWN The Teen Trendsetters Celebration will be held on Tuesday, Oct. 25 at the Blountstown High School Media Center from 10:30 to11:30 a.m. (CT). Representatives from Volunteer USA Foundation and Representative Marti Coley will be in attendance. Volunteer USA Foundation chooses one location a year to spotlight and our program has been chosen for this year. We have 33 mentors in grades 10th, 11th, and 12th from Blountstown High School and 33 third grade mentees from Blountstown Elementary School. Teen Trendsetters matches teens who are leaders with students who need great role models to help them with reading success. Hosford Fall Festival to be held Oct. 22 at Hosford SchoolHOSFORD The annual Hosford PTO Fall Festival will be held Saturday, Oct. 22 at the Hosford School Athletic Complex. The parade will begin at 5 p.m. The festival will immediately follow the conclusion of the parade. Armbands to participate in all the games may be purchased in advance from the Hosford School Media Center for $10 or at the gate for $12. Please come hungry and enjoy the mullet dinners, hotdogs, hamburgers, homemade fries, cotton candy and more. If you would like to be in the parade please contact Wendy Millette at 228-2362.Scream-Liner Express T rains depart Oct. 28, 29 Memorial in BristolBRISTOL The Scream-Liner Express Trains include a newly restored No. 59 steam replica, which will be featured as the No. 1 train, leaving River Junction Depot (little Blue Depot) located on the south side of Veterans Memorial Park. The Red/White/Blue diesel replica locomotive will be the No. 2 train for this years ride through Zombie World, which will provide a new adventure for all riders. The scheduled dates are: Friday, October on Halloween night, October 31. Tickets may be purchased starting at 7 p.m. (ET). Departure time is dark-thirty. The ticket booth will close at 10:30 p.m., so come early and enjoy the camaraderie and concession stand which will be open from 7 to 10 p.m. Admission is $2 and children 3 and under are free. All children under 6 must be accompanied by an adult. For information call 643-6646, or 643-5491. Veterans Memorial Railroad, Inc., is a operate the trains in Veterans Memorial Park for the pleasure of the public. This the railroad to help with costs of repair to trains, tracks and operational expenses. Hosford PTO Fall Festival 5 p.m. at Hosford SchoolB-town Tigers vs. LCHS Dawgs Home at 7 p.m. (CT) in Blountstown Membership Breakfast 7 a.m. (CT) at Calhoun Sr. CitizensLIBERTY COUNTY SC HOO L DI S TRI C TCommunity Budget Committee Meeting6:30 p.m. (ET) Liberty County School Board Meeting RoomFields of Faith 7 p.m. at

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OCT OBER 19, 2011 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 5 EVENTS Flu Vaccine & U THIS MEANS YOU. T ues., Oct. 25 at 9 a.m. NOTICE OF INTENT T O ADOPT ORDINANCE 2011-01 COUNTY COMMISSIONERS REPEALING ORDINANCE Robert Hill, Clerk to the Board of County CommissionersMembers of the Democratic Party hosted a meeting at the W.T. Neal Civic Center on Wednesday, Oct. 5. Dee Dee Smith, the wife of the Honorable Chair Rod Smith of the Florida Democratic Party and other Democratic dignitar ies from other districts were our guest speakers. The party re-organized and formed a Democratic Executive Committee for Calhoun County. The next meeting is scheduled for Nov. 7 at 6 p.m. at the Calhoun County Democratic Party hosts meeting in Calhoun Co.Public Library. The Honorable Judy Mount, Florida Vice-Chair of the Democratic Party and Chair of the Jackson County Democratic Executive Committee will be our guest speaker. The Democratic Party is asking for all Democrats to come out and be active in the upcoming election year. For more information you may contact Calhoun County Chairperson Robert Davis at 643-7691 or Vice Chair person Betty Hudson 674-7310.Sneak Peek Dinner Theatre set at Chipola College Nov. 1MARIANNACome enjoy a unique behind-the-scenes look at the Chipola College production of Our Town at the Sneak Peek Dinner Theatre, Tuesday, Nov. 1. The event will include dinner and a dress-rehearsal view of Our Town. Dinner begins at 6 p.m. in the Chipola Arts Center and will feature a historical background chat with Chipola director Charles Sirmon. After dinner, guests will move to the theatre for a sneak peek of the Reserved tickets are $25 for a steak dinner and theatre admission. Tables of eight are available for $200. Deadline for reservations is Oct. 21. No tickets or additional seating will be available the night of the event. The show may not be suitable for children under 10 years of age. In addition to the Dinner The atre, Our Town will play Nov. 2-5 at 7 p.m. nightly with a 2 p.m. matinee on Sunday, Nov. 6. Tickets for the show go on sale Oct. 20. Our Town explores the lives of people living in a small, quintessentially American town. duced in 1938 and received the Pulitzer Prize for Literature. The play is divided into three aspects of the human experience: Daily Life, Love and Marriage, and Death, making it one of the most deeply human scripts in all of American theatre. Chipolas Our Town cast includes: Joe Gibson as Dr. Gibbs, Leah Page as Mrs. Gibbs, Trey McKay as George Gibbs, Jamal Engram as Howie Newsom, Ashleigh Stowe as Mrs. Webb, Chris as Emily Webb, Jae House as Professor Willard, Sierra Hill as Lady in Box, Dante Brown as Simon Stimson, Christin Wiggins as Mrs. Soames, Josh Tetlow as Constable Warren, Matthew Van Buren and Alex Anderson as Baseball Players, Laura Sweat as Sam Craig, Matthew Van Buren as Joe Stoddard, Alexus Perry and Sharraneka Jackson as Townspeople and John David Brown as Stage Manager. The event is sponsored by the Chipola Chapter of the Association of Florida Colleges. AFC is the professional association for Florida's 28 state colleges, their Boards, employees, retirees and associates. For Dinner Theatre ticket information, call Evelyn Ward at (850) 718-2265 or

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Page 6 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL OCT OBER 19, 2011 THE ARTS Home of the All-U-Can-Eat menuPhone (850) 670-8441Family Coastal Seafood Restaurant A little out of the way, a lot less to pay! WERE STILL OPEN Come see us for the best seafood in town. WEDNESDAY THURSDAY FRIDAY C Mullet Seafood 63rd AnniversarySUNDAY, OCT 23 CHAD CAPP S AC Delco Service Center Rates as low as 2.85% (w.a.c) Over 450 visitors attend 2011 Art Alive exhibitArt Alive 2011 at Veterans Memorial Civic Center in Bristol has been a great success. Sixty-two adult artists participated in this exhibition. This event brought together some of the best and most creative art and artists in the area. A wide variety of art was enjoyed by the public. Mediums from pencil and charcoal, acrylics and watercolors, woodworking, stained glass photography, metal works and quilling were included in the show. One new art form displayed this year was quilling by Lou Brown. Quilling is the shaping of narrow paper strips around a quill from a feather to create designs that are then formed into intricate, delicate, three-dimensional art that is framed for hanging on the wall. This is not a new art form. It dates back to the Renaissance and was very popular during the Victorian period. Lately, it is enjoying a revival as an art form. Another new addition to the Art Alive 2011 exhibit was the Youth Art from around the area. Thirty-six artists ranging in age from three up to 19 years old submitted works of art. Hosford Elem/Jr. High submitted group exhibits along with individual art. Franklin County School's Very Special Arts entered 12 special artists' works. The Joy School of Art, with Dr. Tamaria E. Joyner as instructor, entered 13 artists as examples of the school's student work. Interest in the Art Alive 2011 reached a new high with over 450 visitors, not including the students who visited from Hosford School, Tolar School as well as two after-school groups from 21st Century. Local artists were not only able to show their talents, but also sell some of their works at this successful event. We are looking forward to a bigger and better Art Alive 2012 in the Fall of 2012. Those interested in participating may contact Hugh Black, president of The Liberty County Arts Council for information and upcoming events. TALLAHASSEE The Florida Department of Education, in partnership with Floridas First Lady Ann Scott and the Florida Department of State announced the 2012 Celebrate Literacy Week, Florida! Public Service Announcement (PSA) contest focused on the theme Take the Lead and Read. Celebrate Literacy Week, Florida! is a weeklong celebration of reading and literacy that will take place Jan. 23-27, 2012. Students from Conley Elementary in Leon County and Westside Elementary in Columbia County, two schools that participated in the First Ladys Summer Literacy Adventure, traveled to the Governors Mansion to help kick-off the PSA contest. Our annual literacy PSA contest provides a creative and fun way to engage students in the educational process and remind them of the importance of reading in their daily lives, said Florida Education Commissioner Gerard Robinson. I applaud Mrs. Scott and our partners at the Department of State for being such advocates in Floridas literacy efforts and for continuing to work with us to introduce exciting approaches to student learning. During the event, Scott also recognized the students for their support and participation in the Summer Literacy Adventure, where they collectively pledged to read more than 3,400 books. As a part of the Adventure, the First Lady visited 17 sites, including public libraries and state parks, to encourage students to read throughout the break. As a lifelong reader, I am thrilled to share my love of reading with Floridas students, said Scott. This is a fun and easy activity that each of us can share with our children and I encourage our families to spend a few minutes reading daily with each other. The 2012 Celebrate Literacy Week, Florida! PSA should be no longer than 26 seconds and must be postmarked no later than Nov. 18, 2011. Students from elementary, middle or high schools are eligible to participate, with winning schools selected and announced during Celebrate Literacy Week, Florida! in January. Sponsors for the contest include Daytona International Speedway and Scholastic Publishing. To learn more about Celebrate Lit eracy Week, Florida! or for submission literacyweek.asp.Dept. of Education announces 2012 video competition for Literacy WeekMARIANNA Chipola College art instructors Kelly Boehmer and Chuck Car bia have a lot to be proud of lately. Not only do they have meaningful artwork displayed at several venues throughout the state, but they are also making a difference in the lives of thousands of neglected and abused teens. Someplace Else at Capital City Youth Services (CCYS) in Tallahassee is a shelter that services thousands of kids between the ages of 10 and 17. Foster youth, runaways, and kids having probfor a safe place to sleep and someone to talk to about their life circumstances. Boehmer and Carbia were the co-creators and directors of Project Art-Reach. They curated and collaborated with an all-star list of local artists who worked to transform these often clinical environments into unique places of color, imagi nation and warmth. Artists in the project sought to inspire and support the kids and Among the eight bedrooms and classrooms that were redesigned, one room is re-imagined as a tree house sanctuary, another depicts scenes of a balmy New Orleans, promising a life beyond this temporary stop. The Wakulla River, refrom the wall of another. Each room is as distinct and unique as the youth who The artists work was recognized by an Outstanding Volunteer Award by Florida Network of Youth and Family Services. The project also is credited with decreasing incidents of violence within the shelter.For more information, about the Chipola Fine and Performing Arts programs, contact Daniel Powell at powelld@chipola.edu or (850) 718-2257.Chipola instructors project Art-Reach mends broken spirits

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OCT OBER 19, 2011 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 7 Want to see whats new with T upperware? Meet or call your local Tupperware Consultant for Parties, Orders or Fundraisers. ceive free hostess gifts. The more you sell, the greater the gifts.Call Beth Eubanks, your full time Tupperware Consultant at (850) 643-2498 or email at bethseubanks41@aol.com.Visit me online at www.my.tupperware.com/bethseubanks Our Queen is turning 15HAPPY BIRT H DAY CLARYOCT O BER 22We love you with all our hearts, to the moon and back.Love, Momma and Reggie Big Daddy ADDISYN JUNE SHULERAddisyn June Shuler will celebrate her third birthday on Oct. 21. She is the daughter of Garet Shuler of Bristol and Kelly and Chris Rudd of Hosford. Addisyns grandparents are Brad and Wanda Peddie of Hosford, the late Jerry and Gail Shuler and Kenny and Linda Rudd of Hosford. Her great-grandparents are Darleen Peddie and the late Malone Peddie of Hosford and Johnnie Barber of Bristol. Addy loves to play at the park, swim with Daddy, and cheer for the Seminoles. She enjoys spending time with all of her family and playing with her big sister, Rilee Rudd. CLARY MEREDITH BA TEMANClary Meredith Bateman will celebrate her 15th birthday on Oct. 22. Clarys 14th year of life, as many know, has been a rocky one. With Clarys birthday coming up we would like to thank everyone who has and continues to pray for her! There will be a party for Clary on Saturday, Oct. 22 from 4:30 to 6 p.m. at Clarys house, located at 1620 NW C.R. 379 off Hwy. 12 South. Feel free to drop in and wish Clary a Happy Birthday.Milton resident Eric Auston Jr. now holds the distinction of having landed with a rod and reel in Florida waters. his good friend Brandy Wallace Oct. 9 at 2:30 a.m. in the Yellow River when 55.05 pounds. He used a rod and reel with 25-pound-test line and a small bluegill as bait. only a few times each year. His biggest The Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission (FWC) maintains records for most FWC will present Auston with for display. legally caught in Florida, idenbiologist, and weighed on a was especially grateful to the FWC for its efforts to get the Anglers can also participate in the Big Catch angler recognition program. Anyone minimum qualifying weight for that species can submit a Big Catch application. Information about the State Record and Big Catch programs is available at MyFWC.com/Fishing. Flathead catfish are not native to the eastern United States. In the 1970s, they made their way to one southeastern state Apalachicola River in 1982, they are now found in every Panhandle river the Florida-Alabama line. They are harvested when caught. There are Florida, and they are good for eating. native. The world record is a 123-pound monster caught in Kansas in 1998, according to the International Game Fish Association. Fisheries biologists close to that size in Florida waters. T ALQUIN ELECTRIC YOUTH T OUR FOR LOCAL HIGH SCHOOL JUNIORSTalquin Electric Cooperative will sponsor four students from our fourcounty service area on an all-expense paid trip (including air fare) to Washington, D.C. this summer. Students from area high schools and Electric Cooperatives Tallahassee Youth Tour, February 8 9, 2012. During the Tallahassee Tour, students will visit the House of Representatives Chambers and attend a session in the Florida Supreme Court with students from around the state. During the Tallahassee Youth Tour, four students will be chosen to represent Talquin in Washington, D.C. for the National Rural Electric Youth Tour, June 16-21, 2012. Students are chosen based on leadership and public speaking skills, community service, and academics. The Washington, D.C. trip will include visits to the Lincoln Memorial, Arlington National Cemetery, Mt. Vernon, and many more historic sites with hundreds of other students from around the nation. In order to qualify: Students must currently be enrolled as a junior in a local high school or home school. Students must have a relative who is currently a Talquin Member through business or residence. Students must currently live in Talquins four-county service area. Interested students should complete the Talquin Youth Tour Application, as well as submit a letter of reference and 250 word essay entitled, Why I want to be a Talquin Electric Youth Tour Representative in 2012. www.talquinelectric.com under the Community/Youth Tour link. For more information, contact Kim Gay, at (850) 627-7651. Deadline to turn in applications is December 10, 2011 Army Pvt. Princeton A. Nealy has graduated from Basic Combat Training at Fort Sill, Lawton, OK. the soldier studied the Army mission and received instruction and training exercises in drill and ceremonies, Army history, core values and traditions, military courtesy, military jus-Pvt. Nealy graduates from basic training birthdays weapons use, map read ing and land navigation, foot marches, armed and maneuvers and tactics. Nealy is the son of Pauline Lavine of Ohara nephew of Angela Brown Blountstown. He is a 2010 graduate of Blountstown High School.Clary Bateman

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Page 8 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL OCT OBER 19, 2011 COMMENTARYModern Robber Barons bewareWASHINGTON Senate Republicans blocked President Obamas jobs bill, calling it more of the same old stimulus that didnt work, and objecting to a 5.6 percent surcharge on taxpayers that earn more than a million dollars. Republicans call it class war, but if they did a little research, theyd realize that Democrats are going back in history and relying on original intent, a concept Republicans usually welcome. The 16th Amendment to the Constitution, authorizing the federal government in 1913, was the culmination of a backlash against the robber barons of the early 1900s. The tax it authorized was directed at the relatively small number of people generating great wealth in railroads, steel, remain prominent today, the Mellons, the Astors, the Carnegies, the Vanderbilts, the Rockefellers and J.P. Morgan. Their contributions, their ingenuity, as well as their greed and ruthlessness, helped build the country we know today, and whether or not they complained about paying their fair share, it was the law of the land. Initially, the newly imposed federal tax netted out to just one percent tax on income, and less than one percent of the population paid it. It was for all intents and purposes a millionaires tax. Today we have a whole new breed of robber barons, and too many make their money in a far less productive way than the robber barons of the last century. The Carnegies built the network of libraries we still enjoy today; others founded the manufacturing base that took the country into the industrial age. Too many of todays millionaires and billionaires made their money dreaming up new and exotic ways of securitizing that when it burst took away the savings of ordinary taxpayers and plunged the country into a deep recession. The Occupy Wall Street protests are a symptom of the unease Americans feel over the growing gulf in the distribution of wealth. We are the 99% is the slogan of the protestors. They want to be heard even if they dont yet know what their demands are. The numbers tell the story, with the top 1 percent of the population taking home almost 24 percent of the countrys wealth, up from just under 9 per cent in 1976. House Republican Majority Leader Eric Cantor called the protestors a mob, and critics on the right and the left warn that the anti-Wall Street movement could get out of hand. Democrats would like to harness the energy the demonstrators represent just as the Republicans did with the in August of 2009 at congressional town meetings around the country. Just as the Tea Party represented a freein the big banks and the hedge fund managers who got bailed out and rewarded for cripple the economy for ordinary people. CEO pay has grown exponentially while for the last decade. The people camped out in the park in lower Manhattan may not know exactly what they want their government to do, or what kind of reforms would rein in Wall Street, but they know that the economy is out of balance. The people assembling in the streets are not overtly political, and dont see themselves as an arm of the Democratic Party, or the Obama campaign. Still, the protests are fertile ground to introduce a tax on millionaires. Polls show that even a majority of Republicans think that wealthier individuals should pay more. An income tax directed at the highest-earning taxpayers is enshrined in the 16thAmendment, a piece of Americana, not class war. WASHINGTONMERRY-GO-ROUNDby Douglas Cohn and Eleanor Clift A short time later, a silver Pontiac four-door car was seen leaving the yard as Miller walked back to his residence. A sort time later, Miller drove a white GMC pick-up to the Dodge truck and drove to his parents home and returned sometime later. At 8 p.m., deputies served a search warrant on Millers mobile Nichols and Lt. Mark Mallory walked through the front door, they saw Yon standing nearby and found Miller in the kitchen. Both men were handcuffed and the home, in which investigators noticed a strong chemical odor, was searched. Items found in the living room included a loaded 12 gauge shotgun, which was beside the couch, and a silver metal container that held a substance that tested positive for methamphetamine residue. Also discovered was an eyedropper that held suspected acid and a glass pipe commonly used to smoke meth. Three plastic containers with meth residue was found in Yons pants pocket. Two pipes with meth residue were found on Miller. kitchen, along with a loaded 9mm Beretta. door in the laundry room. Investigators looked into the open that held several broken meth pipes, two funnels and several scales. of meth oil was found in the trunk of a 1988 Ford Mustang owned by Yon. In a laundry basket in the back seat of the Dodge pickup, eight ounces of suspected meth oil. Also found was a half-empty can of Coleman Fuel, along with other items commonly used to make meth. A search of the contents of a trash can that had been rolled to the end of the driveway to await the mornings garbage pickup resulted in the discovery of more meth-making related materials, including empty packs of lithium batteries and with pseudoephedrine along with a piece of tin and a coffee used as reaction vessels had been washed out and then tossed in the garbage can. A piece of a plastic bottle with a white powder residue was also found. Miller is being held on $31,000 bond. Bond was set at $10,00 for Yon.Woman woman charged with stealing mans truck woman was arrested on a charge of grand theft auto after she failed to return a vehicle she borrowed from a man she had been seeing in Calhoun County. Fontella Dawson, 41, was taken into custody Oct. 12. According to the arrest report, Dawson had an on-and-off relationship with who lives in Bradenton and 69 South. to use his truck when he was in Blountstown, but had left three weeks earlier and thought she had returned to her home as well. didnt. Instead, according to to use his truck and live in his home without his knowledge or permission. a deputy Dawson had moved a lot of her possessions in his home while he was gone. On Sept. contacted the Calhoun County Sheriffs Office to report that he had gotten a said he had not heard from her since Sept. 3. During that call, he said he told her he had her belongings removed from his home and her vehicle, which was not running, had been said she became enraged and told him he would never get his truck back and said she would get even with him. A warrant was issued for her arrest. She was taken into custody Oct. 12 and later given a conditional release. FONTELLA DAWSON METH ARRESTScontinued from page 1

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OCT OBER 19, 2011 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 9 BUSINESS HOURS Monday Saturday 9 a.m. 9 p.m. Sunday 11 a.m. 6 p.m. 2816 Hwy. 98 West AUTO FINANCINGDAYLIGHT SingletaryCall (850) 643-3000 or email: singletarychiro@fairpoint.netnext door to Buy Rite DrugsNOW OPE N or treatment.Cataracts? Lee Mullis M.D. Smart Lenses SMSM Close-up, Far away & In-between CALL TODAY for a Smart Lens Evaluation Mullis Eye Institute 4320 5th Ave. Marianna(2 Blks from Jackson Hospital) Liberty is the last county in the state to get a Subway franchiseSubway now open in Bristol JOHNNY EUBANKS PHOTO Employees were busy welcoming customers, making sandwiches and taking fresh-baked cookies out of the oven after the doors to the new Subway restaurant on SR 20 The business is owned by Steve BaiLiberty County is the last county in the state to get a Subway franthey have felt welcome, commentThe requirements have been more strict but I knew going in exactly County has been very supportUnfortunately, he wasnt able to get a count on how many customers hard drive crash on the main register, We dont have everything perfect functioning yet but it will be by the meaning customers wont have to call their orders in ahead of time like they currently do at the Blountstown that drive-thru as well and hope it will be in operation in about two the change should increase business The new restaurant is open seven night and employs approximately former co-manager at the Blountstown store, is the new Bristol store building has seating for 52 customers, and outside, there are 20 parking spots ten in front of the store and A grand opening is planned in To the editor, In less than one month, Occupy Wall Street has grown from a handful of protestors in a New York City park to tens of thousands of protestors across the globe. Never before in the history of humanity has a protest spread so far so fast. And never before has the world seen such a diverse movement, joined by disabout every nationality, race, age group, religion and social background. While the media and the pundits stand bewildered by this movements absence of leaders and clear demands, I suggest that those factors are the glue which is keeping this movement together. In todays world, there are so many problems affecting so many people, that to focus on one or two main issues would surely alienate many people who would feel their problems are not being addressed by the leaders. Nonetheless, the Occupy movement clearly has a main theme -Our current global economic system is unstable and unreliable. Even in boom times, the working class takes a hit as the cost of food, fuel and other commodities rises as speculators in the global market bid up the prices of these necessities. And when the bubble busts -and it always does -hundreds of millions of working folks around the world lose their jobs and their savings while the speculators, big bankers and other professional economic gamblers count their spoils. The Occupy Wall Street movement wants an end to the instability and insecurity faced by so many for so long. These demands are not easy to put in words. Erik Johnson, Bristol SPEAK UP! WITH A LETTER TO THE EDITORWRITE: The Calhoun-Liberty Journal, P.O. Box 536, Bristol 32321 EMAIL: thejournal@ fairpoint.net CHIPOLA FORD in MARIANNA!Ronnie Coley personally invites you to visit him any time Monday thru Saturday from 8 a.m. to 6 p.m. He is waiting for your call! Chipola FRIDAYOCT. 21HARDWARE 10898 NW SR 20 in FREE BBQ sandwiches 50%OFFAny one item $30 or less

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Page 10 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL OCT OBER 19, 2011 Calhoun Liberty HOSPITAL20370 NE Burns Ave., Blountstown Telephone (850) 674-5411Calhoun Liberty Hospital is proud to announce the opening of the.... Calhoun Liberty Primary Care Clinic ON Nov. 1st New patient applications can be picked up at the front desk of the hospital. OPENING SOONInitially we will be taking regular medicare, regular medicaid, BCBS and United Healthcare. We will be taking other insurances within 30-45 days of opening; such as CHP, Coventry, Healthease, Healthykids and other HMOs. NOTICE OF INTENT TO ADOPT ORDINANCE 2011-02Notice is given that the Board of County Commissioners of Liberty County, Florida, proposes to adopt the following Ordinance: AN ORDINANCE OF THE LIBERTY COUNTY BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS REQUIRING PAYMENTS FOR COLLECTION SERVICES FOR UNPAID GARBAGE AND WATER SERVICES, ESTABLISHING THAT UNPAID GARBAGE AND WATER BILLS WILL BE CONSIDERED AN ORDINANCE VIOLATION AND SHALL BE PURSUED THROUGH COLLECTION SERVICES AND PROVIDING FOR AN EFFECTIVE DATE THEREIN. A public hearing on the Ordinance will be held at 6 p.m. EST, on November 10, 2011, at the Liberty County Courthouse, Highway 20, Bristol, FL 32321. All interested persons are invited to attend. A copy of the proposed Ordinance may be reviewed at the Board of County Commissioners American with Disabilities Act, persons needing special accommodation or an interpreter to participate in this proceeding should conseven days prior to the date of the hearing. Persons are advised that if they decide to appeal any decisions made at this hearing, they will need a record of the proceedings, and for such purposes, they may need to ensure that a verbatim record of the proceedings is made which record includes the testimony and evidence upon which the appeal is to be based. Dated this 13th day of October, 2011. Liberty County, Florida FALL FESTIVALHILLCREST BAPTIST CHURCH This Saturday, Oct. 22, Hillcrest Baptist Church will be hosting their annual Fall Festival from 4-8 p.m. This will be a great time for the whole family with games, hayrides, chili and hot dogs, and a for free! Come join us for an evening of fun and fellowship. The church is located west of Sheltons Cor ner.LIBERTY COUNTY MINISTERIAL ASSOCIATION The L iberty County Ministerial Association would like to announce that the annual Fall Festival date has been set for Oct. 29 30 will be held at the First Baptist C hurch 10677 NW Michaux Road in Bristol. The Fall Festival and Judgment House times are: Saturday, Oct. 29 from 5-8 p.m.; On Sunday, Oct. 30 the Judgment House will be open from 5-8 p.m. This is a free event, everyone please plan on coming. There will also be a Fall Festival at Grace United Methodist Church, 18633 NE SR 65, in Hosford on Monday, Oct. 31 from 6-8:30 p.m. MOVIE NIGHTFIRST BAPTIST CHURCH OF BRISTO L The First Baptist Church of Bristol will be having a movie night on Sunday, Nov. 6 at 7 p.m. Showing will be Crystal Meth: They call it Ice. There will be a youth fellowship held at 6 p.m. before the movie starts. Please join us and watch the informative movie about methamphetamine.COMMUNITY WORSHIP SERVICECHURCHES OF ALTHA Everyone is invited to a community wide Sunday morning worship service sponsored by the Churches of Altha. There will be live music, free lunch and giveaways. T his event will take place on Oct. 30 in the Recreation and Ball Park in Altha from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. (CT). TRUNK-ORTREATCHURCH OF JESUS CHRIST OF LATTERDAY SAINTS IN BRISTO L Bring the entire night of T rick or T reating, free food, games, a cake walk and lots of candy! Everyone is welcome! Dont forget to wear you Halloween costume! It will be held in the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints parking lot located on Myers Ann St. in Bristol on Saturday, Oct. 29 from 6-8 p.m. T he legendary D ixie E choes Quartet will be appearing in Clarksville at Carr Chapel on Nov. 19 at 6 p.m. For over 50 years, the Dixie Echoes have been delivering the gospel message in song across America through their spiritually uplifting musical ministry. Respected by their peers and industry leaders alike, the Dixie Echoes are recognized as one of the premiere groups in gospel music. This year, they were voted one of the T op 10 Quartets in America in the Singing News Fan A wards!The Dixie Echoes sing songs that raise peoples spirits, bring smiles to faces, and make great memories! The Dixie Echoes Quartet features the spectacular sounds of Randy Shelnut singing lead, Mike Jennings singing bass, Michael Helwig singing tenor, and Randy Shelnut Jr. singing baritone. The quartet is accompanied by award winning pianist Stewart Varnado. with comedy, amazing music, and the precise four-part harmony the Dixie Echoes are known for! A n offering will be taken for the D ixie E choes during the concert. For information contact Pastor Harris at 6741225 or check our website carrchapelac.com.Dixie Echoes will perform at Carr Chapel on Nov. 19 NEWS FROM THE PEWSand will be held at the First Baptist Church in Bristol. We will be having and slides, pony rides, games, trunk or treat and more. We will also have popcorn and snow cones. This year we are exever Judgment House. If you have never attended one of these, this is your opportunity to come and experience it for yourself! Judgement House is a walk through dramatization of standing before God on judgment day and His determination of where you spend eternity...Heaven or Hell. (Please note that we do not recommend this walk through for children under age 8, due to the nature of some scenes.) This years festivities

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OCT OBER 19, 2011 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 11 ASK THEO L D F A R M E R SA L M A N A C Heating & Air Conditioning FL LIC. # CMC1249570 (850) 674-4777Whaley WhaleyCan you explain the meaning behind being three sheets to the wind? L. C., Ocala, FL If you are three sheets to the wind, stay home and go to bed. The term is an old sailing phrase meaning intoxicated. The threemasted, square-rigged sailing ships were the origin. Letting a sheet (sail) three sheets were let lose headway and made boards and half-boards as they said -in other words, it made an erratic movement through the water. Rum rations being what they were in the old days, sailors were apt to indulge. Remedies from the Old Farmer might have included dining well on cabbages before a spree or sucking on a whole clove to stave off the urge to drink. Once the rum had been consumed, however, radish juice or grapefruit juice was thought to quicken the sobering up process. Unfortunately, neither was apt to be available at sea. Rubbing the armpits with a sliced lemon was another hangover cure that still has its fans today. A sweetened glass of orange juice or other citrus drink is touted to help relieve the morning-after headache. Some types of alcohol are quicker to give headaches than others. Vodka, gin, and white wine are relatively benign, while bourbon, brandy, scotch, rum, rye, cognac, whiskey, and champagne are quicker routes to hangovers. Any bubbly drink (champagne) or cocktail made with a carbonated mixer (rum and cola) will bring on the headaches faster. To prevent hang overs, avoid very cheap liquors as well as very sweet alcoholic drinks (sherry, port, apricot brandy, etc.), but for the best relief of all, abstain!What can you tell me about some of the pets that have lived at the White House? F. W., Sawyer, Kans. Abraham Lincoln had a turkey named Jack. Benjamin Har rison called his goat His Whiskers, and Theodore Roosevelt (for whom the teddy bear was named) had a garter snake named Emily Spinach. Franklin Delano Roosevelt had a Scottish terrier named Fala. Because the dog needed regular outings while on their train trips together, he earned the canine nickname of the informer. The Secret Service agents complained that the dogs habits made it impossible to keep the presidents whereabouts a secret, since reporters and others would be tipped off anytime they saw Fala in the vicinity. In 1944, things came to a head when FDR was accused by Republicans of sending an American destroyer to Alaska to pick up his dog. He responded with zeal: I am accustomed to hearing malicious falsehoods about myself . but I think I have a right to resent, to object, to libelous statements about my dog. Richard Nixon became famous for a speech about the family dog while he was Republican vice presidential candidate in 1952. In his case, the controversy centered on a campaign gift, Checkers the dog, given to Nixons children. A Texas supporter had evidently given the gift, which was later suspected of being part of an improper or covered-up political contribution. In the so-called Checkers speech, Nixon announced, . . the kids, like all kids, loved the dog, and I just want to say this, right now, that regardless of what they say about it, we are going to keep it. OCT. 17, MONDAY St. Ignatius of Antioch. Albert Einstein arrived in U.S. as a refugee from Nazi Germany, 1933. Country musician Alan Jackson born, 1958. OCT. 18, TUESDAY St. Luke. Alaska Day. The British Broadcasting Company formed, 1922. Inventor Thomas Alva Edison died, 1931. OCT. 19, WEDNESDAY Mother Tericane Wilma made history by dropping pressure group Lynyrd Skynyrd crashed, Mississippi, 1977. tion of Mars and the Moon. Margaret Owen set typing speed record per minute, 1918. 1934. Kwanzaa U.S. postage stamp issued; artwork by Synthia Saint James, 1997. OCT. 23, SUNDAY Nine1869. The bitter heart eats its owner. AND THEIRPETS PEOPLEDobermans get a bad rap, says Jeff Cloud, but hes found them to be special animals, especially fouryear-old Gracie. Jeff raised her from a puppy but gave her up when he realized work and school was keeping him from giving her the attention she deserved. Gracie went to a new home to be a companion to another Doberman. I regretted it afterwards, Jeff said. When he later learned that her second owner gave her away, he spent six months tracking Gracie down before getting her back. He recently resigned from his job on his graphics business in Marianna and is enjoying spending time with Gracie. Dobermans are very loyal and loving dogs. They are completely happy at your feet, literally sitting on your feet, he said. They are not the vicious dogs everyone thinks them to be. Gracie accompanies him to work every morning. She never meets a stranger, but occasionally growls if someone has a hat pulled down real low. She likes eye contact, I guess. He said she loves to lick an ice cream bowl and has been known to help herself to an unattended cup of coffee. Gracie often catches Jeff off into his bed on top of him. The pair took in the events at Goat Day Saturday. Jeff said many people seemed afraid of the big dog, but his experience with Dobermans has been good. The only dog that has ever bitten me was a Golden Retriever and people trust them around their kids every day, he said. Jeff is a Blountstown native who lives in Marianna, where he runs Lightning Graphics. SHELBY RODDENBERRY PHOTOJeff Cloud and Gracie Altha Store Phone (850) 762-3161 Blountstown Branch Phone (850) 673-8102 Marianna Branch Phone (850) 482-2416Altha Farmers Co-op, Inc. PETS AND THEIR PEOPLE IS SPONSORED BYWeve got the feed you need to keep your animals happy and healthy!CATTLE HORSES DOGS CATS BIRDS and more.

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Page 12 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL OCT OBER 19, 2011 BHS FOOTBALLby Michael DeVuyst, contributing writerBLOUNTSTOWN-T he Marianna Bulldogs (34) came to Blountstown last Friday night looking to rebound from a 50+ point loss the week before. Blountstown was looking to extend their two game win streak. Blountstown did everything right statistically but fell short on the scoreboard, 16-6. Blountstown ran more plays, had more rushing yards, more passing yards and more total yards. However, they could not and 4th down conversions (1/15). Blountstown started off the night with an onside kick that was recovered by Bobby Andrews mage QB Hunter Jordan found Marquel Thomas Corin Peterson missed the extra point wide left for the 6-0 lead just 11 seconds into the game. After trading possessions, the Bulldogs found themselves in great shape when they recovered a T iger fumble caused by a mishandled snap from center at the T iger 21 yard line. The T iger defense stiffened Michael Maders kick was wide left and the score fense failed to get a yard on three consecutive plays and turned the ball over on downs at their own 33 yard line with 2:32 left in the half. Marianna took ran 5 of the next 6 plays and found the end zone on a 5 yard run with :42 seconds left in the half. Michael Mader split the uprights to give the Bulldogs the 7-6 halftime lead. The T igers took the 2nd half kickoff and promptly found themselves in Bulldog territory. However, a 4th down conversion attempt failed and the T igers had to turn the ball over on the Marianna 15 yard line. The T igers started the 4th quarter with a drive on their own 4 yard line. Three running plays for losses resulted in a safety for Marianna when Christopher Godwin tackled Jawon Mosley in the end with 11:06 left in the game. After two more failed 4th down conversions, Marianna had a drive start on the T iger 18 yard line late in the fourth quar ter. One play later, Christopher Bowers ripped off a run to the left side of the line for an 18 yard TD run. Mader added the extra point kick with 1:17 left in the game. Leading rusher for the T igers was Jawon Mosley with 45 yards on 12 carries. QB Hunter Jordan was 4-14 with 64 yards and 1 TD. Javakiel Brigham les each. The T igers fall to 2-4 on the season with a huge district game looming with Liberty County this Friday night in Blountstown. Blountstown falls to Marianna 16-6 Friday night T ONY SHOEMAKE PHOT OSFans show their support for the Blountstown Tigers. BELOW: BHS Tiger Marquel Thomas (#23) tries to run past his fallen blocker Tommy Futch (#79). LEFT: Blountstowns Marquel Thomas (#23) is a Marianna tackle.

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OCT OBER 19, 2011 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 13 LCHS FOOTBALLby Richard Williams, Journal sports writerLiberty County overcame missed assignments and numerous injuries to spoil Bozemans homecoming by taking a 13-10 non-district win Friday. Bozeman was leading 10-6 and had forced LCHS to punt when the game changed dramatically. Bozemans Jacob Martinez settled under a punt by Daniel Deason and attempted to make a fair catch. He bobbled the catch attempt and the ball dropped to the ground where it was immediately covered by a Bulldog defender on the Buck 12 yard line. Two plays later, Terryal Jenkins scored on an eightyard run up the middle. The extra point gave Liberty a 13-10 lead that held the remainder of the game. While the offensive seemed to have the advantage in defensive struggle with neither team able to get inside their opponents 20-yard line. In the second half, Bozeman put together two 10-play drives that ended when they were unable to convert on fourth down. Libertys offense became anemic in the second half as they managed only 58 yards of offense as the coaching staff worked on the sidelines to replace injured players. LCHS head coach Grant Grantham said he thought his team missed too many assignments on both sides of the ball. We didnt do the things we are supposed to do and that is going to come back and bite us if we dont get it corrected, Grantham said. Liberty took over on offense for their last possession down wins the game. The Bulldogs Brenton Bailey had the pile forward. Grantham said he thought Bailey had a solid game on both sides of the ball. On second and third down, Liberty was bottled on their attempt to run outside and gained just three more yards. Facing fourth and three, LCHS was stopped at the line of scrimmage and turned the ball over to Bozeman. Bozeman took over on their 45-yard line and on second down completed a 19-yard pass to move the ball into Liberty territory. On the next play Trey Johnson sacked Martinez for a four-yard loss to move the ball back to the Liberty 40-yard line. Martinez ran for one yard and then hit a Buck receiver for a 10-yard gain. Facing fourth and three on the Liberty 29 yard line, the Bucks raced to get off another play. On the snap both teams appeared to stop as if they werent sure if the play was live, then Libertys Matt Bodiford sacked the quar terback who fumbled the ball. After Libertys Eduardo Rosas scooped up the football, a whistle blew to kill the play and the big lineman lumbered to the end zone with no time on the clock. Grantham called the game a really good high school game between two teams that showed a lot of sportsmanship. I think both teams made mistakes and both teams made some really good plays . so Im just glad to get out of there with a win, Grantham said. The Bulldogs travel to Blountstown to take on the Tigers in a key district contest for both teams. The winner of the game retains the ability to control their own ability to win the district title while the loser needs help to win Grantham said the Tigers have the best defense his team will have faced all year. He said they are explo sive on both sides of the ball. They have a lot of athletes and they play hard every down, and with the way we are beat up right now Im just not sure how well we can match up with them, Grantham said. Liberty spoils Bozemans homecoming with 13-10 winABOVE: Libertys Harold Armstrong (#34) gets ready to plow through the Bozeman players as his teammates move in to assist. RIGHT: Bulldog Daniel Deason (#12) prepares to punt the ball during Libertys 13-10 win over Bozeman.RICHARD WILLIAMS PHOT OSLibertys Ethan Foran (#41) closes in for a tackle of the Bozeman quarterback. LEFT: Bulldog Blake Baggett (#3) struggles to break free from a Bozeman players hold. BELOW: Libertys Matt Bodiford (#70) tackles the Buck quarterback. On the last play of the gamem Bodiford had a sack of the quarterback that ended Bozemans chances for a comeback.

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Page 14 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL OCT OBER 19, 2011SCHOOL LUNCH MENU Oct. 19-25, 2011 Bristol Dental Clinic Laban Bontrager, DMD, Monica Bontrager, DMDPea Ridge Rd in Bristol, Phone (850) 643-5417MENUS SPONSORED BY: Bristol Dental Clinic LIBERTY WednesdayBREAKFAST: Grits and scrambled eggs. LUNCH: Hamburger steak or chicken snackers sandwich, rice & gravy, green beans and chilled peaches. (2nd & 3rd grade pizza)ThursdayBREAKFAST: Cinnamon roll, sausage patty and fresh cut watermelon. LUNCH: Chicken nuggets or ham & cheese sandwich, mashed potatoes, garden peas and applesauce.FridayBREAKFAST: Whole wheat pancakes and sausage patty. LUNCH: Whole wheat meatball sub or ham chef salad, baked french fries, broccoli, peaches. (4th grade pizza)MondayBREAKFAST: Breakfast pizza and fresh cut watermelon. LUNCH: Spaghetti with meat sauce or buffalo chicken wrap, tossed romaine & spinach salad with low fat dressing, peach crisp. (kg. & 1st cheese pizza)T uesdayBREAKFAST: Ham & cheese biscuit. LUNCH: Hot dog on whole wheat bun or chicken & noodle, casserole, coleslaw, whole kernal corn and fresh orange.*All breakfasts include a choice of assorted cereal with buttered toast whole wheat and juice CA L HOUN WednesdayBREAKFAST: Ham and cheese biscuit and potato tots. LUNCH: Beef tacos with cheese, lettuce and tomato, whole wheat corn and fresh fruit.ThursdayBREAKFAST: Cheese toast, grits and ham cubes.LUNCH: Chicken nuggets, buttered rice, cooked carrots, whole wheat roll and diced peaches.FridayBREAKFAST: French toast with syrup and sausage patty.LUNCH: Cheese pizza, garden salad and fresh fruit.MondayBREAKFAST: Ham and egg biscuit and potato tots LUNCH: Chicken bbq sandwich, baked potato wedges and mixed fruit cup.T uesdayBREAKFAST: Whole wheat pancakes with syrup and linked sausage.LUNCH: Chili con carne with beans, grilled cheese sandwich, carrot sticks and peach cup.*All breakfasts include a choice of assorted cereal with buttered toast and juice NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING REGARDING RESOLUTION PROPOSING ALLEYWAY CLOSURE IN HOSFORDNotice is hereby given that the Board of County Commissioners of Liberty County, Florida, will have a public hearing regarding a Resolution for the proposed closure of the alleyways described as follows: That certain section of Alleyways 15 and 18 between Moore in the Town of Hosford Plat Book A, Page 19, Liberty County, Florida. A public hearing on the proposed closure will be held at 6 p.m. (EST), on November 10, 2011, at the Liberty County Courthouse, Highway 20, Bristol, FL 32321. All interested persons are invited to attend. A copy of the proposed Ordinance may be reviewed at the Board of County Commission the American with Disabilities Act, persons needing special accommodation or an interpreter to participate in this proceeding should least seven days prior to the date of the hearing. Persons are advised that if they decide to appeal any decisions made at this hearing, they will need a record of the proceedings, and for such purposes, they may need to ensure that a verbatim record of the proceedings is made which record includes the testimony and evidence upon which the appeal is to be based. Dated this 13th day of October, 2011. Liberty County, Florida Robert Hill, Clerk to the Board of County Commissioners Btown ElementaryFCA will be hosting Fields of Faith on Wednesday, Oct. 19 at the Altha baseball event. invited to attend. Doughnuts For Dads Third Grade Program Dates to Remember LCHS Bulldog BeatFootball update Homecoming a Success Report Cards 21. Volleyball update FROM LEFT : (bottom row) Maddie Brown, Brayden Ritchter, Kelvin Anderson, Antonio Jones, Alyssa Sapp, Daniel McCollum, Sarah Kern, Crystal Harvell, Alena Thornton, Teriona Cox, Ariana Martinez; (middle row) Arizona Phinney, Hunter Flowers, Sara Burke, Gloria Mendez, Alex Valdez, Lawryn Dawson, Alex Sanchez; (top row) Kealoha Cutright, Caroline Carson, Hayley Sapp, Juan Quijada, Jyierra Brigham, Jenna Purkey and Nikki Shuler. w. r. tolar SchoolPep rally planned to get ready for Fridays game altha wildcatsFCA hosts Fields of Faith Wednesday, CLJN ews.COM ACCEPTING NEW PA TIENTSLaban Bontrager, DMD12761 NW Pea Ridge Rd., Bristol, FL 32321TELEPHONE 643-5417 www.bristoldentalclinic.com DENTURE LAB ON PREMISESSame-Day Service on R epairs & R elines Bristol Dental ClinicMonica Bontrager, DMD

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OCT OBER 19, 2011 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 15 Charles McClellan Funeral HomeButler-Morgan/Morgan-McClellan Funeral Home Building at 15 S. Jackson St., Quincy, 32351Phone: (850) 627-7677 or 643-2277Charles K. McClellanLicensed Funeral Director 42 years experience Call us Let us explain how we can conveniently handle arrangements in Liberty County. T elephone (850) 674-2266 Your hometown funeral home since 1994A Hometown Funeral Director You Can Trust and Depend On!Funeral Services with Dignity, Caring and Professionalism. Marlon PeavyPeavy Funeral Home& Crematory OBITUARIESLEWIS A. BUTCH COOMBSTALLAHASSEE Lewis A. Butch Coombs, 63, of Tallahassee passed away Thursday, Oct. 13, 2011 in Tallahassee. He was born on April 24, 1948 in Kinston, NC and had lived in Tallahassee since 2003. and was owner and operator of Butchs Automotive Corvette Club in Sanford and a member of the Truck Zion United Pentecostal Church in Hosford. husband, Steve of South Dakota and Cindy Reeves of Orlando; two stepsons, Cody Phillips of Bristol Shanna Phillips of Tallahassee; one brother, James Vernon Coombs and his wife Sibyl, of Palm Coast; with Reverend Aaron Elkins and Reverend James C.L. CAPPS, JR.BLOUNTSTOWN C.L. Capps, Jr., 44, of Blountstown passed away Thursday, Oct. 13, 2011 at his home. He was born on November 14, 1966 in Blountstown and had lived here all of his life. He was self-employed in the construction business. He was of the Protestant faith. Survivors include his parents, Hazel and C.L. Capps of Blountstown; one son, Corey Capps and his wife, sisters, Cindy Lollie and her husband, Terry and Tammy Waldron and her husband, Bob, all of Blountstown; one Clarissa Hayes Cooper and her husband, Daniel and Kayla Waldron; two nephews, Cal Hayes and Jarrod A very Grace Cooper, all of Blountstown Services were held Sunday, Oct. 16 at Peavy Funeral Home Chapel with Carlton Van Lierop and Reverend DONNA KAYE POPE Blountstown, she was a former member of Williams environmental scientist with the Florida Department of Environmental Protection until 1996. She was most recently employed by the Florida Department A resident of Crawfordville since 1990, she was an active member of the St. Teresa Episcopal Church Survivors include her mother, Vilas Pope, of Blountstown; her brother, Jim Pope and his wife, Carole of Sharpe of Crawfordville; her extended family which and Adrian Sharpe, all of Crawfordville, and many wonderful friends. A memorial service will be held at 2:30 p.m., Saturday, Oct. 22 followed by a reception at Christ in memory of Donna Kaye Pope. to express their most sincere appreciation to all who can, and to all the friends, family, and fellow church members who visited, called, sent beautiful cards, CHARLES ROBERT TANNER passed away Friday, Oct. 14, 2011 in Gainesville. He was born on July 8, 1946 in Tallahassee and had lived in Bristol for the past 44 years. He was a retired stumper and a truck driver. He was a veteran of the Vietnam member of the VFW and a member of the River of Life Assembly of God Church in Bristol. Survivors include his wife, Fonda Tanner; one son, band, David, all of Bristol; two brothers, Sammy Tanner and his wife, Debbie of Havana and Sammy Tanner, Jr. Kate Carnley, both of Bristol Life Assembly of God Church in Bristol with Reverend DELLA AMOSretired restaurant waitress and cook and a member of the Holiness Faith. Survivors include three sons, Dan Thomas Daniels, Jr. and his wife, Renee of Wewahitchka, Robert Richard E. Daniels and his wife, Tammy of Columbus, AL; three sisters, Edna Brown of Bristol, Nell Bryant New Orleans, LA. Services were held Tuesday, Oct. 18 at Peavy Funeral hitchka. BARBARA KAMIEL Blountstown. She was born in New Jersey on April 20, 1946 to the late Nathan and Laura Kamiel. She came to Blountstown in 1969 and was of the Jewish faith. will be by cremation. Online condolences may be made at adamsfh.com.RUSSELL BOWDRE Blountstown passed away Sunday, Oct. 16, 2011 in Blountstown. He was born in Panama City on Feb. 24, 1960 and moved to Blountstown from Chattahoochee in 2010. will be by cremation. Online condolences may be made at adamsfh.com. Honor your loved ones by making their memory part of our best efforts to defeat cancer. For more information, contact the American Cancer Society. BE?EAST GADSDEN UNIT P.O. Box 563, Quincy 32353 LOGGERS! Dont get stopped in your tracks. Call us!Premium namebrand tires

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The meeting was called to order by Chairman Kyle Peddie. Members present at the meeting were Darrel Hayes, Roger Reddick, Tommy Duggar, Logan Kever, Kyle Peddie and Superintendent Sue Summers. The prayer was offered by Tommy Duggar. The Pledge of Allegiance was led by Darrel Hayes. Superintendent Sue Summers recognized retiree Bruce Kombrinck for 30 years with the Liberty County School Board and thanked him for his years of service. Kombrinck thanked the Board Members and Superintendent Sue Summers for allow ing him to be a part of the School System and also he gave a special thanks to Jerry Johnson and Tony Anderson for their support when he started his career with the Liberty County School Board. HEAR FROM PUBLIC Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Beckwith spoke to the Board regarding the High School Athletic Policy. Peddie advised the Beckwiths to speak to the Athletic Director at the High School to try to resolve the issue and explained that the School Board does not dictate the policies created and enforced by the Athletic Director. ADOPTION OF AGENDA Motion was made by Hayes, seconded by Reddick and carried unani mously to adopt the agen da. CONSENT ITEMS Motion was made by Kever, seconded by Duggar and carried unani mously to approve the following consent items: Approval of Minutes August 9, 2011 B. Principals Reports for August, 2011 C. Financial Statements for August, 2011 D. Final Budget Amendments 110-05, 210-01, 220-01, 310-001, 340-02, 360-2, 370-02, 410-2, 42005, 431-05, 432-01, 43301, 434-02, 435-03 E. Bills and Payroll for August, 2011 ACTION ITEMS: Motion was made by Reddick, seconded by Duggar and carried unani mously to approve request for permission for students to attend Liberty County Adult School and take the GED after completion of prescribed course of study. Motion was made by Duggar, seconded by Hayes and carried unani mously to approve the following Supplemental Educational Services Provider Contracts for 2011-2012 school year: 5 Star Learn ing, All About ACHIEVING Learning Centers, Club Z! In Home Tutoring, JFK Tutoring, Inc, Panhandle Area Educational Consortium, SATS Supplemental Academic Tutor, A Quantum Leap Educational Services, LLC, A Stepping Stone to Excellence. Motion was made by Reddick, seconded by Kever and carried unani mously to approve Substitute Teacher list. Motion was made by Hayes, seconded by Duggar and carried unani mously to approve Bus Routes for the 2011-2012 school year. Motion was made by Hayes, seconded by Reddick and carried unani mously to approve resolu tion of the Liberty County School Board, Board of Directors for the Adoption of the Liberty County School Board Cafeteria Plan with AmeriFlex to be effective October 1, 2011 through September 30, 2012. Motion was made by Kever, seconded by Duggar and carried unani mously to approve binder and agreement with AET NA Insurance Company for health insurance plan year beginning October 1, 2011 through September 30, 2012, no change in School Board contribution per employee. Motion was made by Duggar, seconded by Reddick and carried unani mously to approve binder and agreement with Principal Financial Group (dental insurance) plan year beginning October 1, 2011 through September 30, 2012. Motion was made by Reddick, seconded by Hayes and carried unani mously to approve required ing charge. Motion was made by Duggar, seconded by Hayes and carried unani mously to approve Electronic Funds Transfer Agreement between the Liberty County School Board and Superior Bank, N.A. Motion was made by Reddick, seconded by Duggar and carried unani mously to approve correction in the minutes of June 30, 2011 on Action Item 7 to read Approve the 20102011 salary schedule as status quo for the 20112012 school year. Motion was made by Hayes, seconded by Kever and carried unanimously to approve correction in the minutes of July 12, 2011 Action Item 1 to take off approval of contract with Florida Virtual School to provide Virtual Instruction Program for the 2011-2012 school year. Motion was made by Duggar, seconded by Reddick and carried unanimously to approve 2011-2012 Contract for Educational Services with Twin Oaks Juvenile Devel opment, Inc. and Liberty County School Board. Motion was made by Reddick, seconded by Hayes and carried unani mously to approve three (3) year Customer Service Agreement between Ring Power Power Systems Division and the Liberty County School Board for the Generator at Hosford Elementary & Jr. High School effective August 16, 2011. Motion was made by Reddick, seconded by Hayes and carried unani mously to approve three (3) year Customer Service Agreement between Ring Power Power Systems Division and the Liberty County School Board for the Generator at WR Tolar K-8 School effective August 16, 2011. Motion was made by Hayes, seconded by Duggar and carried unani mously to approve PAEC Master In-service Plan 2007-12 Revisions. Motion was made by Reddick, seconded by Duggar and carried unani mously to approve Contract with Georgia Hosford for Professional Develop ment Activities, $100/day, 10 days, beginning July 1, 2011 through June 30, 2012. Motion was made by Hayes, seconded by Kever and carried unanimously to approve Contract with Georgia Hosford for Algebra I Instruction at Hosford Elementary & Jr. High School, 5 days/week, 1 hour/day, $23/hour, beginning August 22, 2011 through June 8, 2012. Motion was made by Reddick, seconded by Hayes and carried unani mously to approve contract with Gyll Moore for Art Instruction at Liberty County High School, $23/hour, 2 hours per day, 5 days per week, beginning August 22, 2011 through June 8, 2012. (180 days). Motion was made by Duggar, seconded by Hayes and carried unani mously to approve contract with Dr. Tamaria Joyner for Art Instruction at Liberty County High School, $23/ hour, 2 hours per day, beginning August 22, 2011 through August 29, 2011 (6 days). Motion was made by Reddick, seconded by Kever and carried unani mously to approve contract with Behaviorial Manage ment Consultations, Inc. for behavioral consultative services, $150/hour, as needed, beginning August 22, 2011 through June 30, 2012. Motion was made by Reddick, seconded by Duggar and carried unani mously to approve contract between Liberty County School District and Liberty County Arts Council for 21st Century CLC for the 2011-2012 school year. Motion was made by Hayes, seconded by Reddick and carried unani mously to approve contract between Liberty County School District and Liberty 21st Century CLC for the 2011-2012 school year. Motion was made by Hayes, seconded by Kever and carried unanimously to approve contract between Liberty County School District and UF/IFAS Liberty County Extension for 21st Century CLC for the 20112012 school year. Motion was made by Reddick, seconded by Kever and carried unanimously to approve substitutes for 21st Century Community Learning Centers to be provided from the approved Liberty County School Board substitute list for the 2011-2012 school year. Motion was made by Duggar, seconded by Hayes and carried unani mously to approve 20112012 Memorandum of Agreement between North Florida Child Development, Inc. and Liberty County School District, Liberty Early Learning Center. Motion was made by Reddick, seconded by Duggar and carried unani mously to approve Liberty County School Board Interal Accounts Audit Report for the 2010-2011 school year from Carr, Riggs and Ingram. Motion was made by Reddick, seconded by Kever and carried unani mously to approve request for permission to advertise the following policies: 2.25 School Board Adopted Plans 2.91 Implementation of Wellness Policy 2.96 Mother Friendly Workplace 4.43 Field Trips 5.32 Zero Tolerance For School Related Crimes 6.99 Children in the Workplace 8.141 FISH Validation and Review 8.61 Telecommunica tions and Internet Use and Security Motion was made by Hayes, seconded by Duggar and carried unani mously to approve the following Grant Applications: SEDNET (General Revenue) 2011-2012 SEDNET (Part B Trust) 2011-2012 SEDNET (Part B) 20112012 Multiagency Service Network for Students with Severel Emotional Disturbance (SEDNET) Title I, Part D: Subpart II, Local Programs for Neglected and Delin quent 2011-2012 Motion was made by Reddick, seconded by Duggar and carried unani mously to approve Online Educational Products and Services Order between the Liberty County School District and K12 Florida beginning August 22, 2011 through August 23, 2012. Motion was made by Hayes, seconded by Kever and carried unanimously to approve Contract Agreement with Panhandle Area Educational Consortium and the Liberty County School Board for part-time Virtual Franchise commencing August 1, 2011 and ending June 30, 2012. Motion was made by Duggar, seconded by Hayes and carried unani mously to approve revised resolution to change effective date of the 1/2 cent school capital outlay sales tax from September 1, 2011 to January 1, 2012 as required by Florida Statute 212.054. PERSONNEL Motion was made by Reddick, seconded b y Hayes and carried unani mously to accept letter of resignation from Heather S. Peddie, teacher at WR Tolar K-8 School effective August 12, 2011. Motion was made by Kever, seconded by Reddick and carried unani mously to approve recommendation to hire Sarah Carpenter as Part-Time Music Teacher at Hosford Elementary and Junior High School for the 201112 school year. Motion was made by Reddick, seconded by Duggar and carried unani mously to approve recommendation for Patricia Butler as long-term substitute teacher for Kindergarten at W.R. Tolar K-8 School for the 2011-2012 school year effective August 12, 2011. Motion was made by Reddick, seconded by Kever and carried unanimously to approve recommenda tion to hire April Faircloth as ESE Teacher at Hosford Elementary and Jr. High School for the 201112 school year, beginning September 14, 2011. Motion was made by Kever, seconded by Hayes and carried unanimously to approve recommendation to hire Lori Kern as Middle School Teacher at W.R. Tolar K-8 School for the 201112 school year, beginning September 14, 2011. Motion was made by Hayes, seconded by Reddick and carried unani mously to approve recommendation for Sally Gadson to be paid as long-term substitute for the absence of Irene Myers beginning August 22, 2011 through September 30, 2011. Motion was made by Duggar, seconded by Hayes and carried unani mously to approve FMLA Medical Leave of Absence for Wanda Peddie beginning August 22, 2011 through September 15, 2011. Motion was made by Reddick, seconded by Kever and carried unanimously to approve FMLA Medical Leave of Absence for Sherry Flowers beginning August 18, 2011 through September 9, 2011. Motion was made by Kever, seconded by Hayes and carried unanimously to approve recommendation to hire Juacinta Copeland to be paid as long-term substitute for the absence of Sherry Flowers beginning August 18, 2011 through September 9, 2011. Motion was made by Reddick, seconded by Duggar and carried unani mously to approve recommendation of Kari Smith, Sharon Austin and Stacey Vowell as Hospital/Home bound teachers for the 2011-12 school year on an as needed basis, to be paid at their regular hourly rate. Motion was made by Duggar, seconded by Kever and carried unanimously to approve recommenda tion for the following to be hired for Family Reading Night for the 2011-2012 school year: *Hosford Elementary & Jr. High School Chesnee McCaskill Shelly Stafford Karen Stanley Cassie Vickers *WR Tolar K-8 School Dawn Lake Motion was made by Kever, seconded by Reddick and carried unani mously to approve Seth Geiger as Project Manager for 21st Century, 3 hours per day at $30/hour for the 2011-2012 school year to be paid from 21st Century Community Learning Center Grant. Motion was made by Duggar, seconded by Kever and carried unani mously to approve hiring the following individuals as 21st Century Community Learning Center employees for the 2011-2012 school year: *Site Coordinators 9100-120 $25/hr 0081 Stacey Vowell (part-time) 0041 Alex Mercer 0031 Mandie Fowler 9100-120 $22/hr. 0081 Connie Conyers 0081 Jessica Cherry 0031 Jessica Bennett 0031 Janessa Edwards 0031 Alfreda Lollie 0031 Misty Sizemore (part-time) 0031 Hannah Gingerich (part-time) 0031 Jerry Muza (parttime) 0031 Jessica Hobby (part-time) 0041 Joseph Crump 0041 Stephanie Shuler 0041 Chesnee McCaskill 0041 Judith Peddie *Activity Leader/Paraprofessionals 9100-150 $12/hr. 0081 Donifan Anders 0081 Judy Sexton 0031 Stacy Sanders 0031 Debra Clark 0031 Lori Kern 0041 Alice Mansell 0041 Ginger Watson 0041 Robin Blackburn *Bus Drivers 9100-160 $8/hr. 0031 Willie Ruth Allen *Health Aide 9100-150 $8/hr. 0031 Wynona Mathis 0041 Misty Eldridge Motion was made by Hayes, seconded by Kever and carried unanimously to approve Teachers out of year: *W.R. Tolar Gayle GrissettMusic General Education, Band Craig ShulerMJ Math I *Hosford School Sara Carpenter Music General Education Whitney Holcomb MJ Reading, MJ Language Arts I *Liberty County High School Sharon Austin Graphic Design, French Donnie Coxwell Beginning Weight Training, Intermediate Weight Training Kammy Mann Physical Science Gyll Moore Drawing I Sarah Spikes Read ing I Gerald Tranquille Physical Science, Earth Space Science, Business Software I and II OCTOBER 19, 2011 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 17 Sept. 12 regular meeting minutes of the Liberty School Board MINUTES

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Page 18 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL OCT OBER 19, 2011 GARDENINGCarrots are cool season plantsMost of us grew up being told that carrots are good for you, and our parents were right. Many vegetables pack a powerhouse of nutrition and carrots are no exception. They are good sources of vitamin C, vitamin K, potassium and with one cup of chopped carrots providing only about 52 calories. Freshly harvested carrots have a the store. Carrots are conveniently cold hardy and able to withstand freezing temperatures, which makes them a must-have in the fall vegetable garden. Carrots originated in central Asia, perhaps in the area of present-day Afghanistan. Carrots are biennial. the second growing season if the roots are not harvested. In North Florida, carrot seed can be sown in the garden from September through March and typically mature in 70 to 120 days. Both hybrid and openpollinated varieties are recommended. Hybrid carrot varieties generally are more uniform and have brighter color than open-pollinated varieties. Choose varieties to suit your soil conditions. If your soil is deep and loose, any variety will do well but the very long market types are usually preferred such as Danvers, Imperator, and Nantes. For heavier type soils, it would be best to grow the shorter types such as Chantenay or Oxheart. Always use fresh seed. compacted soils, which can cause deformed, stubby roots. Adding organic matter to the garden bed and breaking up the ground to a depth of 24 inches before planting will lessen the problem of deformed roots. Always be sure to wait a couple of weeks after the addition of organic matter before sowing your seeds. Garden areas with known nematode infestations should be avoided because of the deformities these pests may cause. The pH of the soil should be adjusted to about 6.5. Remember to always have a soil test done to determine your lime requirement prior to adding lime. Too much lime is as bad as not enough. Novice gardeners often complain about poor seed germination. Carrots cannot tolerate either deep planting or a dry seedbed, so the trick is to manage shallow planting with a continuously moist soil. Frequent light irrigation is done until the seeds sprout. Carrots do have a high demand for water during their rapid growth and root development. Where they are to be plant ed, level the ground and rake out all dirt clods or non-decomposed organic matter and smooth the surface. Moisten the soil and then scatter seed atop the ground without making a furrow or hole to receive them. Cover the seed with a thin layer (no more than inch) of soil or screened compost. Rows should be approximately 10 to 12 inches apart. The seedlings should be allowed to grow until they have a few strong leaves. At that time you should thin the plants so that individual plants are one to three inches apart. Thinning is critical. Allowing carrots to stay crowded close together will lead to poor root expansion and bushy tops. To save space in the garden, try some companion planting. Planting long and short-season plants together, like carrots and radishes, makes best use of the space. Radishes can be har vested around 21 days after planting, just about the time the carrots need the room. Harvest can begin when carrots the winter as needed. Drench the bed with water for easy harvesting. Pull the carrots by grabbing the greens at their crowns and gently tugging with a twisting motion. by Theresa Friday, Horticulture Extension Agent, Santa Rosa County Located in BristolLAND CLEARING-Private drives and roads -Food plots -Home sites -Small acreageCall E ddie Nobles at (850) 643-5390 or (850) 447-0449 or Chas (850) 447-0849Eddie NoblesLAND CLEARING, EXCA V A TION AND ROOT RAKING FOR: Largest Manufacturer of Portable Buildings in North FloridaALL BUILDINGS BUILT ON SITE Bestway Portable Buildings MENTION THIS AD We have OVER 80 different sizes.You can choose color and style (850) 482-8682We accept all major credit cards FLANDERSR V REP AIR 18360 State Rd 20 West, BlountstownT elephone (850) 674-2482Insurance Claims Welcome Liberty County Extension and the University of Florida Institute of Food and Agricultural Science (UF/IFAS) will present a series of classes called Beekeeping in the Panhandle. The classes cover a variety of beekeeping topics including types of honey bees, pollen collection and how to split hives. These classes will be offered by located at 10405 NW Theo Jacobs Way in Bristol and held from 7-9 p.m. on the scheduled dates. Eight sessions are as follows: Beekeeping Equipment ogy Numbers and Pollination Along with the registration form, a $50 fee per person and $25 for each additional person, covers the cost of the class and materials. You can mail the registration to the due by Nov. 16. A Beekeeping Tradeshow is also being held at the WashAve. in Chipley on Dec. 10 at 10 a.m. Preregistration is at 9 a.m. the day of the event. This free tradeshow consists of hands-on demonstrations, exhibits and more. For more information, or to register, please contact Monica Brinkley, Liberty County Extension Agent, at Listen to Steven Seay and Glenn Kimbrels play-by-play of the Blountstown High School Tigers vs. Liberty County High School at Blountstown Friday night on Oct. 21 on K102.7 at 6:30 p.m. (CT). The Florida Gators are off action.RADIO FOOTBALL ON WYBT AND WPHKListen to football on WYBT and WPHK. This week.. Hear Michael Wahlquist and Jay Taylor with all the Liberty County High School game action. Blountstown High School at Blountstown. Hear the broadcast on K102.7 Saturday, Oct. 22 immediately following Swap Shop at 10 a.m. (ET).

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Page 20 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL OCT OBER 19, 20111966 Dodge Charger, taken apart for restoration, includes all parts, 383 motor with transmission, will make a great project car, $4,000 OBO. Call 447-0122. 10-19, 10-261995 Chevy Silverado, 350 motor, low miles, new tires and battery, very dependable, $2,500. Call 443-0648. 10-19, 10-262006 Chevrolet Silverado, half ton, single cab, 4.3 V6, 96,600 miles, $7,500; 1996 Jeep Laredo, 162,000 miles, fully loaded, great condition, $3,500. Call 674-3021 or 447-4957. 10-12, 10-192004 Xterra Nissan, white, power locks and windows, running boards, clean, good tires, 110,000 miles, automatic, tinted windows, with racks, runs good, $6,650 OBO/make offer. Call 509-3271.10-5, 11-2 AUTO ACCESSORIEST wo tires, 215 70 R15, $50; four wheel covers, $25 for set. Call 214-6043. 10-19, 10-26T ransmission mount for full size Bronco, $10. Ford factory 17 inch steel wheels with lugs and center gas cans, $5 each. Call 674-1617 or 447-1023 leave message. 10-19, 10-26Luggage rack for vehicle, $75. Call 247-8035. 10-19, 10-26Radiator for 4 cyl. Chrysler like new, used only one month. Paid $100, asking $50. Call 762-3264. 10-12, 10-19Commercial ladder rack for full size pickup truck, with winch and strap system to tie down load, $400. Call 573-5255. 10-12, 10-19 MOTORCYCLES, ATVs & W AVERUNNERSFive four wheelers, need minor work, $650 for all. Call 643-2635 or 320-4542. 10-19, 10-26 HUNTING & FISHINGRemington model 700, BDL 30.06, includes scope, mount, and rings, four boxes of ammo, sling and softcase, $750. Call 7624856. 10-19, 10-26 TOOLS & EQUIPMENTAir compressor, $500. Call 6743264 or 447-1380. 10-19, 10-26Aluminum trailer, 4x6, $600. Call 674-3264. 10-12, 10-19 APPLIANCESWashing machine, Roper brand, $60. Call 214-6043. 10-19, 10-26Electric stove, four burners, $150. Call 674-3264 or 447-1380. 10-19, 10-26GE refrigerator, new, freezer on top, with icemaker, 18.1 cubic ft.. List $649, asking $350. Call 7623966. 10-19, 10-26GE glass top stove, only used six months. Paid $500, asking $350. Call 643-2658. 10-12, 10-19Heat Maid kerosene heater, portable indoor radiant heat, 10,600 BTU output. Bought Dec. 6, 2010, used only four nights. Sells for $199, will take $60. Call 762-3264. 10-12, 10-19T appan gas stove, hardly used, like new, $150. Call 272-4452. 10-12, 10-19Propane heater, large home unit with thermostat and electric fan, like new, $150. Call 643-2255 leave message. 10-12, 10-19 FURNITURESofa chair cabinets, very nice, all for $100. Toddler bed, $30. Call 674-3264 or 447-1380. 10-19, 10-26Electric hospital bed, with mattress, $75. Small table and two chairs, $75. Call 643-2945. 10-19, 10-2639 Glass table top, 3/8 thick, $65. Call 674-1617 or 447-1023 leave message. 10-19, 10-26Queen marble/brass bed frame, $50; black TV stand with swivel top, $75. Call 247-8035. 10-19, 10-26Entertainment center, lighted, TV, stereo set, surround sound speakers, reduce to sell, $500. Dinette oval table with four chairs, $200. Call 643-2658. 10-12, 10-19Redwood coffee table, can also be used as a mini bar, 5 ft. long, very unique, made from wood from Sequoia National Forest, very rare, water resistant. A bargain at $250 OBO. Call 643-2255 leave message. 10-12, 10-19Coffee and end tables, wrought iron set, excellent condition, $75. Call 272-2552. 10-12, 10-19 TRUCKS2001 Ford F150, 4x4, leather interior, never been in the woods, $9,800 OBO. Call 892-5080. 10-19, 10-26 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNALCLASSIFIEDSTo place your ad, call 643-3333 by noon Eastern Time on Saturday. Non-business ads run FREE for 2 weeks. ITEMS FOR SALEFour cell phones, make offer. Call 214-6043. 10-19, 10-26Cash register, $200; young boys clothes, sizes 4-8, 75 $1.25; grandfather clock, $55. Call 6743264 or 447-1380. 10-19, 10-26Fire Flyer combination safe, $75; one wheelchair, small child size, manual, $35. Call 643-2945. 10-19, 10-26Stair stepper, $30. Call 6437915. 10-19, 10-2616x20 Shed with double carport, wired for electricity, carport has light. Paid $7,800, asking $3,500. Call 447-0122. 10-19, 10-26Schwinn 26 mens mountain bike, great condition, $50. Mongoose 26 womens mountain bike, good condition, $30. Weedeater brand electric trimmer and edger, new, ries, like new, $500. Call 674-1617 or 447-1023 leave message. 10-19, 10-26Baby bouncer, Jump-a-roo, $10. V-Tech teddy bear, $3. Elmo Spins and Talk chair, $10. Bouncer, vibrates, $10. Entire Princess bedroom set, bed, canopy, TV, DVD player, toy box, benches, containers, make offer. V-Tech Cycling drive, for 1-4 year olds, brand new, $20. Baby clothes, 6 to 9 months up to 5 years, 50 each. Crib with mattress, $50. Pack-nplay, $10. Call 247-8035. 10-19, 10-26White strapless wedding gown on bottom, $300 OBO. Call 6438383. 10-19, 10-2626 TV, will need generic remote, $50. Call 643-2658. 10-12, 10-19Cabinet top with oval sink for bathroom, marble, $20; Three 36x48 jalousie aluminum windows, $15 for all. Call 762-3264. 10-12, 10-19Samsung 21 TV, $20. Call 2722552. 10-12, 10-19Bakers rack es, one for mobile home, $375, one for $200. Call 674-3264; Kerosene heater, $130; baby buggy, $40. Call 674-3264. 10-12, 10-1915 Speed bicycle, $60. Call 4471025. 10-12, 10-19SportRider scooter, brand new, battery never been charged. Several TV cabinets, several vanity cabinets with sink. Good selection of clothes, men, women and childrens, shoes, ladies purses, electronic equipment, furniture and appliances. Everyone is invited to shop at the Calhoun-Liberty Ministry Center store. Located on Hwy. 20 E. in Blountstown, 6741818. UFN BD, 1 1/2 BA TownhousesBRISTOL FOR RENTBLOUNTSTOWN Phone 643-7740 For Rent in ALTHA762-9555 or 762-8597Very NICE 2 & 3 bedroom trailers. 5 x 10 .....$27 10 x 10 ....$43 10 x 20 ....$70 10 x 25 ....$90M & W SELFSTORAGE RENTAL SCall 573-5255, 762-9555, 762-8807 or 762-8597 7 days a week service UFN Mobile Home for Rent in CalhounCall 674-88882 BD, 2 BA, located six miles north on Hwy. 69 N. NO PETS. Damage & Cleaning deposit, Water, sewer and grass cutting provided.UFN Call 643-7781leave message if after 5 p.m.14x70 2 BD, 2 BA unfurnished mobile home w/deck. Located on 18th Street, Water and Sewer furnished. NO PETS No more than 3 per family. 3.94 Acres For S A LECall 509-8636Cleared & Fenced, Deep well & SepticHwy. 73 N in Clarksville$26,000 REAL EST A TE Will buy 10 to 1,000 acres, reasonably priced. Immediate closing.Call (850) 544-5441 or (850) 570-0222 WANTED: NO INTEREST PLANS R.E. BrokerLAND SALE 10 ACRE + TRACTSPaved Highway Frontage With Planted Pine T rees From $4,995 per acreWith $600 Down Regular ContractWith $2,500 Down No Interest First YearWith $5,000 Down No Interest First 2 Years Owner Financing No Qualifying Nov. 5 at 7 p.m.(First Saturday of every month) Public is invited.18098 NW County Rd. 12AUCTION643-7740 Col. James W. Copeland AB1226/AU0001722 FREE SETUP FOR YARD SALE EVERY SATURDAY 1 & 2 bedroom mobile homes in Blountstown and Bristol. $105 to $155 weekly. Deposit required. All utilities included. NO PETS. Singles or Couples preferred. Also RV for rent. 10% Sr. Disc. Call 674-7616FOR RENT

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OCT OBER 19, 2011 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 21 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNALCLASSIFIEDSTo place your ad, call 643-3333 by noon Eastern Time on Saturday. Non-business ads run FREE for 2 weeks. CAMPERS2005 Four Winds travel trailer, 22 ft., kitchen, bath, queen bed, combo, built-in stereo, all appliances, AC, awning, good tires, new tankless hot water heater, no slide out, $6,000. Call 899-9721. 10-12, 10-19 LOST/FOUNDLOST : and black brindle bulldog mix, has red collar, answer to Lucky. Last seen in Rock Bluff community. Call 443-0648. 10-19, 10-26LOST : missing from Lake Mystic area, male with black, answers to Stanley. Call 643-2020 or 643-8383. 10-19, 10-26LOST : half walker, nine months old, chopped off tails. Have name on collars, number on collars are wrong. Please call 643-8487.10-12, 10-19 PETS/SUPPLIEST wo Jack Russell, both females, one two years old and one six years old, free to good homes. Call 762-8657. 10-19, 10-26Roosters, six, mixed Rhode Island Red and Cukoo Maran, $10 each. Call 209-1395. 10-19, 10-26King Ranch mare, registered, 12 years old, free to good home. Call 545-7205. 10-12, 10-19 WANTEDElectric stove; Springer Spaniel, er. Call 674-3264 or 447-1380.10-19, 10-26Welded aluminum boat, 14-16 ft. with stick steer. Call 693-0898. 10-19, 10-26We buy junk cars and trucks. We will pick them up. Call 6435045 or 447-3819. 3-23 T. 12-28 YARD SALES AL THA Yard sale, Friday and Saturday, Oct. 21-22, from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m., ner off Hwy. 274, antiques, folding chairs and collectibles. Phone 762-8471. CLARKSVILLE Yard sale, Saturday, Oct. 22, beginning at 8 a.m., located at 11874 Hwy. 20 W., second house on right past General Store. Clothes, whatnots, miscellaneous. Call 674-8139. STARSCOPEFAMOUS BIRTHDAYSARIES Mar 21/Apr 20 on a show to get others to like you. You can simply win them over with a smile and a nice personality. Expect an admirer to come calling. T AURUS Apr 21/May 21 Taurus, think outside the box and you will get some ideas you never imagined. A strained relationship eases in the next few days. Enjoy the respite. GEMINI May 22/Jun 21 Gemini, your thoughts gravitate toward adventures and vacations this week. If trip, then take one and bring a friend along for the ride. CANCER Jun 22/Jul 22 walk over others to get to the top in the process. You certainly at LEO Jul 23/Aug 23 Leo, this may be the week to be a little rebellious. Break out of a rut with some new clothes, dining experiences or things of this nature. You may get a new perspective. VIRGO Aug 24/Sept 22 with something, but others might toes in the process. Give space where space is needed. LIBRA Sept 23/Oct 23 opinion, Libra. You may not have all of the facts and could upset things if you weigh in at this mo ment in time. It could be time to SCORPIO Oct 24/Nov 22 Scorpio, fun times are ahead as you plan a special retreat. Enjoy this abundance of peace and quiet while you can because reality hits quickly. SAGITT ARIUS Nov 23/Dec 21 Keep conversations light and airy for the next few days, Sagittarius. This way you avoid any confrontations and get the most things done that you can. CAPRICORN Dec 22/Jan 20 Family issues take precedence over other matters, Capricorn. You may have to buckle down for a few days and alleviate some things on the home front before moving on. AQUARIUS Jan 21/Feb 18 Aquarius, take a few moments to think things over before you act. Reacting too quickly could quickly remedied. Scorpio lends guidance. PISCES Feb 19/Mar 20 easy to say you are sorry. have to do for a friend who feels wronged.Week of Oct. 23 ~ Oct. 29OCTOBER 23 Ryan Reynolds, Actor (35) OCTOBER 24 Kevin Kline, Actor (64) OCTOBER 25 Katy Perry, Singer (27) OCTOBER 26 Keith Urban, Singer (44) OCTOBER 27 Kelly Osbourne, Reality Star (27) OCTOBER 28 Bill Gates, Microsoft CEO (56) OCTOBER 29 Gabrielle Union, Actress (39) New Home for Sale Located in the Mill Ridge Estates in Bristol$169,900 Clint Hatcher, Owner (850) 272-0144This home built on your land $145,900 Mobile Home for Rent IN BRISTOLCall 272-8810 or 272-8829for more information2 bedroom, 1 bath Mobile HomeReports can now be sent by text messageNew technology launched for Wildlife AlertThe Wildlife Alert Reward Program has helped the Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission (FWC) catch thousands of violators through phone calls and online submissions from the public. Now, it is employing an additional method: text messaging. program was created 30 years ago to encourage citizens to violations. The program offers rewards in exchange for information leading to arrests. Members of the public can call the Wildlife Alert Hotline or go to MyFWC.com/WildlifeAlert to report known or suspected violations. Now, they can also text Tip@MyFWC.com. Most cell phones now allow users to send text messages directly to an email address; standard usage fees may apply. The text messaging option makes it more convenient for the public, said Col. Jim Brown, director of the FWCs Division of Law Enforcement. We also hope it will make Wildlife Alert even more effective in catching poachers and other violators. When submitting information via text message, the FWC encourages including as much information as possible, such the location. Once a report is initiated, FWC dispatch has the ability to respond via text message to the reporting party to gather additional details. The FWC is committed to protecting Floridas fish, wildlife and people. However, it alone. While we make every effort to be conscious of any threats to our valuable natural resources and people, we often rely upon support and tips from members of the public, Brown said. The FWC encourages people to report any known or suspected illegal activity, such as illegal hunting, taking saltwater game tected wildlife species, boating To report violations by phone, call 888-404-FWCC (3922). For more information, visit MyFWC.com/WildlifeAlert. The Wildlife Alert Reward Program relies upon donations from organizations. To contribute, mail your donation to the FWC at 620 S. Meridian Street Tallahassee, FL 32399-1600 c/o Olivia Townsend. ATNancys Hair Design Open Monday thru SaturdayOFFERING MANICURES & PEDICURESCome see Shaula & Nancyat 12154 Hwy. 20 West orCall us at 643-4247(HAIR) Shellac Nail Polish ADOPT A PET ...FROM THE JOURNAL CLASSFIEDS!

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Page 22 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL OCT OBER 19, 2011 The Public Hearing was called to order by Chairman Jim Johnson. Present at the meeting were Commissioners Kevin Wil liams, Davis Stoutamire, Dexter Barber, Albert Butcher, Attorney Shalene Grover, Clerk Robert Hill and Deputy Clerk Charla Kearce. Prayer was led by Clerk Robert Hill. Pledge of allegiance was led by Com missioner Albert Butcher. Motion to approve Resolution #201118 adopting the 2011-12 millage rate at 10 mills was made by Williams, second by Butcher and carried. Motion to approve Resolution #201119 adopting the 2011-12 budget in the amount of $12,220,668.00 was made by Barber, second by Williams and carried. Motion to approve Resolution #201120 adopting the 2010-2011 amended budget in the amount of $17,976,369.00 was made by Butcher, second by Wil liams and carried. Motion to adjourn was made by Butch er, second by Williams and carried. _______________________________ Robert Hill, Clerk of Court Jim Johnson, Chairman Millage rate adopted, budget approved at Sept. 26 meeting is in search of a FULL TIME Mechanic/ Millwright Please send resume to jscoggins@puren ergyllc.com or call (850) 379-8341 TELOGIA POWER LLC in T elogia, FL JOB MARKET FOUNDA TION ACCOUNTING MANAGER Bachelors degree in Accounting, Finance or re investment experience, or equivalent combination of education and experience required. DEGREE(S) MUST BE FROM A REGIONALLY ACCREDITED COLLEGE AND/OR UNIVERSITY APPLICA TION DEADLINE: OPEN UNTIL FILLED Candidates may be subject to background inves tigations which may include, but are not limited to criminal history, credit history, drivers license, and/ or previous employment and references. Contact Human Resources at pippenw@chipola.edu or at (850)718-2269 for application details. EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE SECOND JUDI CIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR LIBERTY COUNTY, FLORIDA Case Number 08-106DR IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF: SHANNON BARLOW Petitioner/Former Husband and TERESA BAILEY F/K/A TERESA BARLOW, Former Wife, _________________/ NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to the Final Judg ment dated October 6, 2011, entered in Civil Case No. 2008-106DR of the Circuit Court of the Second Judi cial Circuit in and for Lib erty County, Bristol, Florida, I will sell to the highest and best bidder for cash ON THE FRONT STEPS of the Liberty County Courthouse, 10818 NW SR 20, Bristol, Florida 32321, at 11 a.m. EST on the 27th day of Oc tober, 2011 the following de scribed property as set forth in said Summary Final Judg ment, to wit: Section 15-1S-6West, Com mence at the Northeast corner of Southeast 1/4 of Section 15, thence South 00 degrees 24 minutes East 377.20, thence West 161, along the North right of way line of John Street to Point of Beginning. Thence West 173.25 along North right of way of said John Street thence North 00 degrees 24 minutes West 188.60, thence East 173.25, thence South 00 degrees 24 min utes East 188.60 to Point of Beginning. Any person claiming an in terest in the surplus from the sale, if any, other than the property owner as of the date of the lis pendens, must ter the sale. Dated this 6 day of October, 2011. ROBERT HILL Clerk of the Circuit by: Vanell Summers, DC Deputy Clerk 10-12, 10-19 _______________________________ REQUESTS FOR COMMENTS USDA Forest Service Apalachicola National Forest Apalachicola Ranger District Liberty County, Florida Chipola Experimental Forest The Forest Service has re leased an Environmental Assessment for public no tice and comment. The pro posed action on the Chipola Experimental Forest would include: Improve an existing family hunt area, with wildlife open ings and shooting blinds. Thin approximately 473 acres to reduce competition and increase growth and vigor in young slash and sand pine plantations. Con duct longleaf pine restora tion on approximately 228 acres by clearcutting and prescribed burning. Contain erized longleaf pine would then be planted. Release from hardwoods and sand pine seedlings would be by herbicide or manual control. Following longleaf establish ment, native groundcover would be planted if needed. Under-plant and release longleaf pine on approxi mately 11 acres of immature slash pine. Bridge replace ment on FR 020 in Stand 5. Barrow pit development in Stand 22. Mechanically treat hazardous fuels on ap proximately on 365 acres. Purchaser maintenance of approximately 0.63 miles of existing maintenance level 2 roads, and Forest Service maintenance of 2.67 miles of level 2 roads. Reconstruct 5.03 miles of existing speci for access into wildlife open ings. Pursuant to 36 CFR 215.5 seeking comments on this proposal. Comments must be postmarked or received within 30 days beginning the day after publication of this notice. Oral or hand-de livered comments must be received within normal busi ness hours of 8:00 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Monday to Thurs day and 8:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. on Fridays, closed on Federal holidays. Comments may be mailed electronically, in common digital format, to mailto:comments-southernus. Your comments need and should contain the fol lowing: 1.) Name, address, and (if possible) telephone number; 2.) Title of the pro posal on which comment is facts or comments along with supporting reasons that you believe the Responsible reaching the decision. Com ments can also be mailed to the District Ranger, Apala chicola National Forest, 57 Taff Drive, Crawfordville, FL 32327. For more informa tion on this proposal contact Sonja Durrwachter at (850) 643-2282 ext. 1511. PUBLIC AND LEG AL N OTICES The First Baptist Church of Bristol is sponsoring a chick en pileau fundraiser to help with the expenses for the funeral of John Hilton, who was killed in an auto accident Sunday. The pileau will be Friday, Oct. 21 between the Liberty County can get a plate without a ticket just show up. Chicken pileau planned to help pay for funeral Aubrey Gainous, all of Cairo, GA, had minor injuries. LCHS Guidance Counselor Donna Summers said Hilton began classes late last school term, explaining, He came the last week or two of last year, but this school year was when he really got started. She said Hilton was especially proud to be a part of the schools ROTC program. When he wore that uniform be sure we saw him in it, she said. Summers alerted the LCHS staff Sunday night by email and let them know that three staff members would be on campus to help classmates deal with the news. The accident is being Cpl. C.D. Chapman. The family needs help with funeral expenses for Melindas son. and some medications that were lost in the accident. months of therapy after surgery. RCC collecting funds to help family after accident The driver and two passengers in the Ford Expedition that slammed into Tony Edwards vehicle received only minor injuries. EDDIE McCALVIN PHOTO

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OCT OBER 19, 2011 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 23 CLJ NEWS .COM To place your ad call us at 643-3333 SERVICE DIRECTORY Whaley Heating & Air Conditioning (850) 674-4777FL LIC. # CMC1249570 Accepting: : (850) 643-6925 : (850) 643-2064 : grich0656@aol.com10536-B NW SR 20 Bristol, FL 32321 Located in the Apalachee RestaurantGary Richards, EA MBAEnrolled Agent Enrolled to Practice Before the IRS Business & Accounting Solutions Inc. 4433 NW C.R. 274 Altha, Fl 32421 (850) 762-9402 Cell (850) 832-5055Dozer and Excavation work Over 20 years experienceClay ONealsLand Clearing, Inc. William's HomeImprovements "No Job Too Big or Small"Concrete work, landscape, pressure cleaning, renovations, seamless gutter, painting, vinyl, & screen enclosure Call 674-8092Licensed & Insured, contractor & rooferFOR FREE ESTIMA TES LIBERTY TIRE COMPANY 10781 NW SR 20 Bristol, Fl 32321Call 643-2939 MV75332Hours: Monday thru Friday 7 5 & Saturday 7 12Come see us for all your tire needs or give us a call for roadside service, oil changes & tire rotation. We specialize in sales and repair of tires for:Commercial Trucks and Trailers, OTR Equipment, Farm Equipment, Passenger Car & Light Truck Tires Call Chris Nissley at 674-8081 or 643-8561 (Cell) STUMP GRINDINGReasonable Rates & FREE Estimates! That Darn PumpThere is never a convenient time to be without water.WELLS (850)643-HELP Thats 643-4357 or Home 643-3857For friendly service and never any overtime charges call, BARLOWS Repair & Water ServicesWell drilling & Pump repair ________________________Serving Gulf, Franklin, Bay, Calhoun, Washington & Liberty Counties________________________850-639-9355or850-814-7454 Hwy 71 South on J.P. Peacock Rd, Altha. Day or night,Check out our prices before buying from somewhere else. For Weddings, Birthdays and all Holidays, come in or call us. Margies Florist Phone David Morris at (850) 868-1295 or Dispatch at (850) 575-4414 Locally owned & OperatedNow serving the Hosford, Telogia, and Bristol areas. Clint Hatcher, OwnerElectrical Lic. # ER13014037 Building Lic. # RB29003511New Homes Garages Additions Electrical Remodeling Foundations Screenrooms Sunrooms VINYL SIDING RESIDENTAL & COMMERCIAL FREE EstimatesServing Calhoun, Liberty & Jackson Counties Sept. 16 regular meeting of the Liberty County School Board as recorded by the board secretary The meeting was called to order by Chairman Kyle Peddie. Members present at the meeting were Darrel Hayes, Logan Kever, Tommy Duggar and Kyle Peddie. Roger Reddick participated via telephone. The prayer was offered by Kyle Peddie. The Pledge of Allegiance was led by Logan Kever. Motion was made by Duggar, seconded by Kever and carried unanimously to adopt the agenda. Motion was made by Hayes, seconded by Kever and carried unanimously to approve Annual Financial Report and Cost Report for 2010-2011 for submission to Florida Department of Education. Peddie opened the hearing on Final Budget. Peddie announce that Proposed Millage Rate of 7.800 is 4.71% less than the rolled back rate. The public was given a chance to speak. Motion made by Duggar, seconded by Kever and carried unanimously to Set Proposed Required Local Effort Millage Rate of 5.552. Includes 0.170 Prior Period Funding Adjustment Millage as required by DOE. Motion was made by Hayes, seconded by Duggar and carried unanimously to Set Discretionary Operating Millage Rate of 0.748. Motion was made by Duggar, seconded by Reddick and carried unanimously to Set Capital Outlay Millage Rate of 1.50. Motion was made by Kever, seconded by Hayes and carried unanimously to Adopt Final Budget for 2011-12. Stephanie Hofheinz reminded the Board of Executive Session at 6 p.m. on Monday, September 19. Reddick asked if the sound Motion was made by Hayes, seconded by Kever and carried unanimously to adjourn the meeting.__________________Superintendent, Sue Summers Chairman, Kyle PeddieMinutes from the September 16 Liberty County School Board special meetingTrikia WhiteReading I *BYA Rita Lewis Art/2-D and 3-D, Algebra A, Consumer Math *J.U.S.T. John Mark Bryant Biology I, Earth Space Science, MJ Comp Science I, II and III, Physical Science, Algebra I, MJ Math III, Geometry Kim Truett English II, English III, Intensive Read ing, MJ Reading III *AFYC Christopher Eby Earth Space Science Maggie Strickland MJ Language Arts I and II, English I, English II Hope Wilkes MJ Comp Science I, II, Earth Space Science Katie OBrian MJ US History, MJ World History, MJ Civics, World History Motion was made by Duggar, seconded by Reddick and carried unani mously to approve recommendation of the following employees to be paid from federal grants: *IDEA Part B K-12 Entitlement: Chaille Eikeland 100%, Celeste Shuler 95%, Johnette Wahlquist 70%, Terah Rudd 100%, Jordan Wahlquist 57%. Perkins Rural Sparsley: Candace Mercer 63% *Pre-K Disability: Suzann Stoutamire 23% *Even Start: Suzann Stoutamire 26.5%, Tanice Larkins 12%, Judy Sexton 100% *IDEA Part B K-12 Entitlement (ARRA) September only: Chris Summers 100%, Stacey Beckwith 100%, Stacey Sanders 100%, Jordan Wahlquist 96.5% *SEDNET Disc: (September 2011-August 2012): Janna Hill 80% *SEDNET Trust (September 2011-August 2012): Johnette Wahlquist 25%, Janna Hill 15% *Title I: Brenda Green 100%, Beth Brown 75%, Patricia Harrell 11%, Joseph Crump 70% *Transition to Teaching (September only): Jill Davis 100% *Title II (Start in October): Jill Davis 100% *Title I Disadvantaged (September only): Patricia Harrell 100%, Beth Brown 100%, Tim Davis 100%, Amanda Crosby 59% *Title I Delinquent: Terrell Sykes 50%, Connie Conyers 59%, Martha Deason 100% *Adult Geographical: Melissa Muza 41.5% *21st Century: After hour employees REPORT Superintendent Summers spoke to the Board about the Energy Education proposal and gave them the synopsis of savings for 10 years. Logan Kever, School Board Member, volun teered to serve on the Liberty County Value Adjustment Board again this year as well as Tammy Prichard, Community Member/Business Owner. Kyle Peddie spoke to the Board and Superinten dent about the Fire Alarm in Hosford and what to do when the alarm goes off and needs resetting and no one can be reached. Kevin Williams explained the procedure that is currently in place and said he would look into an alternate procedure in the event someone on the current list cannot be reached. Motion was made by Reddick, seconded by Hayes and carried unani mously to adjourn the meeting. ____________________ Superintendent Sue Summers and Chairman Kyle Peddie continued from page 17 Its VerY Wise to AdvertiseMake the most of your business with an ad inThe Calhoun-LibertyJOURNALPHONE (850) 643-3333 thejournal@fairpoint.net Golden Pharmacy 17324 Main Street N. in BlountstownTELEPHONE 674-4557 20%OFF

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Almanac...11 BHS football....12 LCHS football...13 School news...14 Obituaries...15 Classieds...20 & 21 Sheriff's Log...2 Community Calendar...4 Commentary...8 Subway opens in Bristol...9 News from the Pews...10 ThHE CalhoALHOUnN-LIbBERt TY J OURURNAL Volume 31, Number 42 Wednesday, Oct. 19, 2011 50includes taxCLJ NEWS.com LCHS 10th grader killed in wreck on Hwy. 69by Teresa Eubanks, Journal EditorA 10th grade student from Liberty County High School was killed Sunday afternoon in a collision on Hwy. 69 in Calhoun County. John Hilton, 15, was pronounced dead at the scene after being ejected from a vehicle, according to a report from the Florida Highway Patrol. Hilton was a passenger in a 2002 Mercury Villager driven by Tony Edwards, 44, of Bristol. According to FHP, Edwards was eastbound on CR 274 around 4:10 p.m. when he failed to stop at the marked intersection of SR 69. The Mercury traveled across SR 69 and into the path of a northbound 2003 Ford Expedition, driven by Louie Gainous, 53, of Cairo, GA. The Ford SUV hit the right side of the Mercury, sending it rotating onto the north shoulder of CR 286 where it struck a tree and ejected Hilton, who was not wearing a seatbelt. The Ford rotated onto the east shoulder of SR 69 and came to rest facing west. A deputy examines the wreckage after the tragic accident SSunday. PHOTO BY EDDIE McCALVIN JOHN HILTONSee FATAL WWREECK on page 22 DonnieONNIE JaASonON YonON JohnOHN MilleILLER by Teresa Eubanks, Journal Editor An investigation by the Calhoun County to the arrest of two men on methamphetamine charges after more than 28 ounces of suspected meth oil was found during a search of an Altha residence. John A. Miller, 42, and Donnie Jason Yon, 33, were both charged with manufacture of methamphetamine, possession of methamphetamine and possession of drug paraphernalia. Miller was also charged with possession of listed chemicals and possession of a weapon by a convicted felon. According to a report from the sheriffs office, investigators were conducting surveillance on Millers residence in Altha last Wednesday, Oct. 12 around 5:50 p.m. that Miller had purchased a box of cold medicine containing pseudoephedrine at Wal-Mart in Marianna and was on his way home. After he pulled up at the residence, he got out of a silver four-door Dodge car and walked to a dually pickup parked approximately 93 yards from his residence, next to a wood line. He opened the drivers side door, got in and remained Two arrested on meth charges; over 28 ozs. suspected meth foundSee MEETH ARRESESTSS continued on page 8 Milton man catches record 55-lb. Pa AGE 7 Meet a friendly Doberman named GraciePa AGE 11 G oat Day Chicken Chase Kids crowded inside the fence to take part in S Saturdays Chicken Case during the Goat Day Festivities in Blountstown. BELOW: Tripp Hill of Blountstown checks out a chicken before the chase. R R IGHT: Eight-year-old John ONeal pets a goat. SSee page 3 for more on Goat Day 2011. SSHELBY RRODDENBERRRR Y PHOTOSS

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Page 2 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL OCTo OBER 19, 2011 ARREST REPORTS compiled by Journal Editor Teresa Eubanks CC A L H O U N CC O U N TT YOct. 10 Aundria Midgdaleck, VOSP, CCSO. Craig Brown, DUI, CCSO. Oct. 11 Kimberly Mannery, VOSP, CCSO. Dorothy Battles, VOSP, CCSO. Edward Tubbs, grand theft, CCSO. Bobby Young, child support, CCSO. Willie J. Edwards, child support, CCSO. Anthony Hardy, VOP, CCSO. Justin Smith, VOSP (warrant Jackson County), CCSO. David Carson, VOSP, CCSO. Oct. 12 Fontella Dawson, grand theft auto, CCSO. Jessica Ryan Jemison, criminal use of personal ID info, larceny under $300, CCSO. Shawn Cribb, VOCC, CCSO. Larico Eric Mathis, Bay Co. warrant, possession of stolen credit card, fraudulent use of credit card, CCSO. Jerrod Bryan Waldron, arm, CCSO. Jason Yon, manufacture of meth, possession of meth, possession of drug paraphernalia, CCSO. John Miller, manufacture of meth, possession of meth, possession/use of drug paraphernalia, possession of listed chemicals, possession of a weapon by a convicted felon, CCSO. Oct. 13 Rodney Adkison, VOP, CCSO. Jimmy Tucker, VOCR, failure to appear, CCSO. Thomas Charles Dawsey, VOCR, CCSO. James Timothy Sapp, disorderly intoxication, CCSO. Oct. 14 Christy Dawsey, VOCR, CCSO. Stacy Smith, driving with license suspended or revoked, APD. Jerad Lipford, uttering a forged instrument (times 2), (warrant), larceny under $300 (warrant), CCSO. Nicholas Benedetto, battery on a law enforceCCSO.L I BB EE RR TT Y CC O U N TT YOct. 10 Aundria Midgdaleck, holding for CCSO, CCSO. Oct. 11 Kimberly Mannery, holding for CCSO, CCSO. Dorothy Battles, holding for CCSO, CCSO. Oct. 12 Fontella Dawson, holding for CCSO, CCSO. Jessica Jemison, holding for CCSO, CCSO. Oct. 13 Ernest Shane Tharpe, battery, LCSO. Antonio Brown, failure to appear (warrant), LCSO. Oct. 14 Christopher Phillips, VOSP (warrant), LCSO. Christy Dawsey, holding for CCSO, CCSO. SHER ER IFFS LOG BBlountstown Police Dept.Oct. 10 through Oct. 16, 2011 Citations issued: Accidents...............02 .................12 Special details B Business alarms.....04 RResidential alarms..........00 C C omplaints..............................................................61 ApalacheeTT heRR estaurant Providing a family friendly atmosphere so you can enjoy your day, everyday!Bristol man charged with battery on husband of ex A 37-year-old Liberty County man was charged with battery following an altercation with his ex-wifes husband Oct. 1. Earnest Shane Tharpe was arrested several days after the incident that stemmed from a phone call he got from his son reporting that he had been disciplined by his stepfather, according to a report from the Liberty Tharpe told a deputy his son was upset and he went to the Bristol residence to check on him. After speaking with his son, Tharpe asked the boys stepfather to step outside. He admitted he then slapped Jason Strickland, 31. When Strickland told his wife Tharpe began punching him, leaving him with swelling and bruising around his right eye and mouth. Tharpe was arrested Oct. 13. He was later released on his own recognizance. Released inmate back in custody on new chargesA man granted a medical furlough from the Liberty County Jail last week is back in custody on new charges: Nicholas Benedetto, 27, was picked up by a Blountstown Police officer after he was found intoxicated at Friday nights football game. He was dropped off at the Calhoun County Jail around 9 p.m., where he was to remain until someone from the Liberty County Jail could take him back into custody. As soon as he arrived at the jail, Benedetto became combative he was asked to sit down and wait on his ride. The correctional leg irons on Benedetto, who then pushed him back, thrusting both hands in his chest as he cursed at him. When Calhoun County Deputy Bobby Sims arrived at the jail to through drastic mood swings, crying and pleading to be taken to Liberty County. Benedetto then became verbally combative as the uniform. A second deputy arrived and the two men had to restrain Benedetto as they escorted him to an isolation cell. He backed down when a deputy drew his taser. Once inside the cell, Benedetto began banging his head on the cell door window. When deputies legs spread. He was restrained to a bed frame to keep him from injuring himself or damaging property. Benedetto later asked to speak with Capt. Ken Futch had viewed security video that indicated otherwise. Benedetto commented that he should have never been at the football game while intoxicated. He said he drank a couple of Locos while taking medication and could not remember what happened. A Panama City man is facing a charge of grand theft several months after a witness reported seeing him load items into the bed of a truck at a Blountstown business after hours on a Saturday afternoon. The witness realized the activity was suspicious and called in a description of the truck and what was happening as he parked across the street from H&S Truck and Auto Parts to watch on June 4. spotted the 1982 black and red Chevrolet pickup as it traveled through town on SR 20 and pulled it over. The driver, identified as Edward Tubbs, 53, of Panama City, was asked about the items in the bed of truck, batteries. Tubbs claimed that a cousin had given him permission to pick up the items. He was allowed to return the stolen property and released with the understanding that he was to make contact with the owner, Harry Cumbaa, on Monday to determine who had given him the authority to take the items, which were estimated to be worth approximately $344. Tubbs did not contact with Cumbaa the following Investigator Michael Bryant called Tubbs. Tubbs said his cousin, James Dudley, had told him he could take the items. When asked to provide a number for his cousin, Tubbs said he would have to get back with Bryant. When he failed to follow up, a warrant was issued for his arrest. He was taken into custody Oct. 11 and is being held on $5,000 bond.Man charged with grand theft for stealing supplies from parts store on SR 20 NicholasICHOLAS BenedettoENEDETTO EdwardDWARD TubbsUBBSAn arrest warrant was issued for a Blountstown man after Jackson County authorities determined that a gun he had pawned in that county was not his property. Jerrod Bryan Waldron, 23, reportedly brought in a Franchi 12 gauge semiautomatic shotgun to Panhandle Pawn & Gun in Marianna on Sept. 7. The Jackson County Sheriffs Office was notified of the transaction after it was discovered that Waldron was on state probation. Calhoun County Sheriffs Office Investigator Michael Bryant contacted Waldrons father, Robert Waldron, who said he had not given his son permission to take or pawn the shotgun. He said his son must have gotten the gun while he was staying with him the gun as his. Waldron was charged with larceny and grand theft being held on $10,000 bond.Son charged with grand theft for pawning fathers shotgun JerrodERROD Waldron ALDRON

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OCTo OBER 19, 2011 / THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 3 GOAT DAY 2011 Over 5,000 people attended the 25th annual Goat Day at Sam Atkins Park in Blountstown Saturday. Many new vendors took part in this years event with 125 different booths, tables and stands offering a variety of foods and crafts for sale. A tractor parade started at the neighboring Pioneer Settlement and rolled into the festival. Regional gospel acts performed throughout the day and kids enjoyed several special games including a greased pig chase, a chicken chase and a penny dig. ABOVE, FROM LEFT: Two young buddies show off their painted faces. Sway Thelkeld holds the chicken he caught. Before releasing it, he gave it a kiss and a big hug. Spiderman Mike Dorsey poses for a photo with a young visitor. June Clemmons of Clarksville whips up something good to eat. Fiveyear-old Craig Phillips of Marianna makes his way up the rock climb Blountstown gets a Batman mask painted on his face. PHOTOS BY SHELBY RODDENBERRY BOTTOM: A display of antique tractors drew a lot attention from visitors. RIGHT: Anita Key sings. BELOW: The greased pig chase.A group gathers at the Wells Cabin for some front porch pickin. FROM LEFT FRONT: Charles Morris, Gary Waterson, Ricky Brown, Cotton Middleton and Joel Hathaway.

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Page 4 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL OCTo OBER 19, 2011Thats 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! 5,360 The Calhoun-Liberty Journal is published each Wednesday by the Liberty Journal Inc., Summers Road, P.O. Box 536, Bristol, FL 32321. Annual subscriptions are $18. Periodicals postage paid at Bristol, FLPOSTMASTER: Send address corrections to: P.O. Box 536, Bristol, FL 32321. (USPS 012367) Summers Road Located at 11493 NW Summers Road in Bristol MAILING ADDRESS: P.O. Box 536, Bristol, FL 32321 TELEPHONE (850) 643-3333 Fax (850) 643-3334 E EMAIL: thejournal@fairpoint.net ADS: cljads@fairpoint.net JOURRNAL STT AFFJohnny Eubanks...................Publisher Teresa Eubanks........................ Editor Sandra Brown...................Bookkeeper Debbie Duggar...................Advertising Angie Davis.........Production AssistantOFFICE HOURS: 9 a.m. 6 p.m. M-F, Saturdays from 9 a.m. until 1 p.m.THE CALHOUN-LLIBERtTY JOURNAL Wednesday, October 19Adult Dance, 8-12 p.m. at the Legion Hall in Blountstown Monday, October 24 Tuesday, October 25 Sunday, October 23 Saturday, October 22 Thursday, October 20 Friday, October 21TODAYS MEETINGS7 p.m., Altha Volunteer Fire Department AA, 6 p.m., Altha Community Center Sit-n-Sew meeting, 6 pm., First United Methodist Church Youth Hall BBristol Lions CClub 7 p.m., Apalachee Restaurant BBlountstown CChapter #179 O.EE.S., 7 p.m., Dixie Lodge in BlountstownTODAYS MEETINGS7 p.m., Veterans Memorial Park Civic Center 9 a.m., W.T. Neal Civic Center BBlountstown Lions CClub, 6 p.m., Apalachee Restaurant TODAYS MEETINGS, noon, Calhoun-Liberty Hospital 7 p.m., Calhoun County Old Ag Bldg. east door, in front of jail 6:30 p.m., Mormon Church, Bristol11:30 p.m., First Baptist Church of BristolTODAYS MEETINGSAA, 7 p.m., basement of Calhoun Co. Courthouse 7 p.m., Fire House 4 p.m., Calhoun Liberty Hospital CCaregiver Support Group 2 p.m. at Gateway Baptist Calhoun Correctional Inst. 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. (CT) Blood MobileBIRTHDAYS Dylan Wheetley & Charles Hansford BIRTHDAYS Jessica Andrews BIRTHDAYS Tina Reddick Attend the Church of your choice this Sunday Rep. Marti Coley Sen. Bill MontfordDurhams plan seventh annual backyard hauntBRISTOL Stop by Gordon and Melissa Durhams' House on Oct. 28, 29 and 31 for our 7th Annual BackYard Haunted House. Come experience our graveyard, haunted house and new spine-tingling spooks for 2011! The fun starts at 6:30 p.m. and ends at 11:30 p.m. (ET). Our haunt is located on Durham Road in Bristol. (Turn at the Dollar General Store, drive 1.5 miles, turn left onto Durham Road). It's free! We will have treats on Halloween for your little goblins. For more information, call us at 6437253 or 643-8388.Castle Dread to support Florida School for the Deaf & Blind in Havana HAVANA Castle Dread, a Havana haunted house known as one of the most haunted Halloween attractions in Leon County, is supporting the Florida School for the Deaf and the Blind in St. Augustine where a portion of the proceeds on Oct. 20 from 7:30-10:30 p.m. will help support the programs and activities for the school. We extend our appreciation to Castle Dread for the opportunity to be recognized, and to the local community for contributing to the educational programs and activities for our students, said Tanya Gleeson-Rhodes, FSDB Executive Director of Advancement. The Florida School for the Deaf and the Blind is a state public school for deaf/hard-of-hearing and blind/visuallyimpaired pre-kindergarten through 12th grade students. The school was founded in 1885 and serves approximately 600 students from throughout Florida. The haunted house is located at 7702 Fairbanks Ferry in Havana; tickets are $10 per person. For more information on the Florida School for the Deaf and the Blind and how to make a contribution, visit www. C Celebration set for Oct. 25 at BBHSBLOUNTSTOWN The Teen Trendsetters Celebration will be held on Tuesday, Oct. 25 at the Blountstown High School Media Center from 10:30 to11:30 a.m. (CT). Representatives from Volunteer USA Foundation and Representative Marti Coley will be in attendance. Volunteer USA Foundation chooses one location a year to spotlight and our program has been chosen for this year. We have 33 mentors in grades 10th, 11th, and 12th from Blountstown High School and 33 third grade mentees from Blountstown Elementary School. Teen Trendsetters matches teens who are leaders with students who need great role models to help them with reading success. Hosford Fall Festival to be held Oct. 22 at Hosford SchoolHOSFORD The annual Hosford PTO Fall Festival will be held Saturday, Oct. 22 at the Hosford School Athletic Complex. The parade will begin at 5 p.m. The festival will immediately follow the conclusion of the parade. Armbands to participate in all the games may be purchased in advance from the Hosford School Media Center for $10 or at the gate for $12. Please come hungry and enjoy the mullet dinners, hotdogs, hamburgers, homemade fries, cotton candy and more. If you would like to be in the parade please contact Wendy Millette at 228-2362.Scream-Liner E Express TT rains depart Oct. 28, 29 Memorial in BBristolBRISTOL The Scream-Liner Express Trains include a newly restored No. 59 steam replica, which will be featured as the No. 1 train, leaving River Junction Depot (little Blue Depot) located on the south side of Veterans Memorial Park. The Red/White/Blue diesel replica locomotive will be the No. 2 train for this years ride through Zombie World, which will provide a new adventure for all riders. The scheduled dates are: Friday, October on Halloween night, October 31. Tickets may be purchased starting at 7 p.m. (ET). Departure time is dark-thirty. The ticket booth will close at 10:30 p.m., so come early and enjoy the camaraderie and concession stand which will be open from 7 to 10 p.m. Admission is $2 and children 3 and under are free. All children under 6 must be accompanied by an adult. For information call 643-6646, or 643-5491. Veterans Memorial Railroad, Inc., is a operate the trains in Veterans Memorial Park for the pleasure of the public. This the railroad to help with costs of repair to trains, tracks and operational expenses. Hosford PTO Fall Festival 5 p.m. at Hosford SchoolB-town Tigers vs. LCHS Dawgs Home at 7 p.m. (CT) in Blountstown Membership Breakfast 7 a.m. (CT) at Calhoun Sr. CitizensLIBERTY COUNTY ScC HOOl L DIs S TRIc C TCommunity Budget Committee Meeting6:30 p.m. (ET) Liberty County School Board Meeting RoomFields of Faith 7 p.m. at

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OCTo OBER 19, 2011 / THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 5 EVENTS Flu Vaccine & U THIS MEANS YOU. TT ues., Oct. 25 at 9 a.m. NOTTICECE OF INTETENTT TT O ADOPTT ORRDINANCECE 2011-01 COUNTY COMMISSIONERS REPEALING ORDINANCE Robert Hill, Clerk to the Board of County CommissionersMembers of the Democratic Party hosted a meeting at the W.T. Neal Civic Center on Wednesday, Oct. 5. Dee Dee Smith, the wife of the Honorable Chair Rod Smith of the Florida Democratic Party and other Democratic dignitaries from other districts were our guest speakers. The party re-organized and formed a Democratic Executive Committee for Calhoun County. The next meeting is scheduled for Nov. 7 at 6 p.m. at the Calhoun County rom left Democratic Party hosts meeting in CCalhoun CCo.Public Library. The Honorable Judy Mount, Florida Vice-Chair of the Democratic Party and Chair of the Jackson County Democratic Executive Committee will be our guest speaker. The Democratic Party is asking for all Democrats to come out and be active in the upcoming election year. For more information you may contact Calhoun County Chairperson Robert Davis at 643-7691 or Vice Chairperson Betty Hudson 674-7310.Sneak Peek Dinner Theatre set at Chipola College Nov. 1MARIANNACome enjoy a unique behind-the-scenes look at the Chipola College production of Our Town at the Sneak Peek Dinner Theatre, Tuesday, Nov. 1. The event will include dinner and a dress-rehearsal view of Our Town. Dinner begins at 6 p.m. in the Chipola Arts Center and will feature a historical background chat with Chipola director Charles Sirmon. After dinner, guests will move to the theatre for a sneak peek of the Reserved tickets are $25 for a steak dinner and theatre admission. Tables of eight are available for $200. Deadline for reservations is Oct. 21. No tickets or additional seating will be available the night of the event. The show may not be suitable for children under 10 years of age. In addition to the Dinner Theatre, Our Town will play Nov. 2-5 at 7 p.m. nightly with a 2 p.m. matinee on Sunday, Nov. 6. Tickets for the show go on sale Oct. 20. Our Town explores the lives of people living in a small, quintessentially American town. duced in 1938 and received the Pulitzer Prize for Literature. The play is divided into three aspects of the human experience: Daily Life, Love and Marriage, and Death, making it one of the most deeply human scripts in all of American theatre. Chipolas Our Town cast includes: Joe Gibson as Dr. Gibbs, Leah Page as Mrs. Gibbs, Trey McKay as George Gibbs, Jamal Engram as Howie Newsom, Ashleigh Stowe as Mrs. Webb, Chris as Emily Webb, Jae House as Professor Willard, Sierra Hill as Lady in Box, Dante Brown as Simon Stimson, Christin Wiggins as Mrs. Soames, Josh Tetlow as Constable Warren, Matthew Van Buren and Alex Anderson as Baseball Players, Laura Sweat as Sam Craig, Matthew Van Buren as Joe Stoddard, Alexus Perry and Sharraneka Jackson as Townspeople and John David Brown as Stage Manager. The event is sponsored by the Chipola Chapter of the Association of Florida Colleges. AFC is the professional association for Florida's 28 state colleges, their Boards, employees, retirees and associates. For Dinner Theatre ticket information, call Evelyn Ward at (850) 718-2265 or

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Page 6 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL OCTo OBER 19, 2011 THE ARTS Home of the All-U-Can-Eat menuPhone (850) 670-8441Family Coastal Seafood Restaurant A little out of the way, a lot less to pay! WERE STILL opOPEN Come see us for the best seafood in town. WEEDNESNESDAY TTHURSRSDAY FRIRIDAY C Mullet Seafood 63rd AnniversarySUNDAY, OCT 23 CCHAD CCAPPs S ACC Delco SService CCenterR Rates as low as 2.85% (w.a.c) Over 450 visitors attend 2011 Art Alive exhibitArt Alive 2011 at Veterans Memorial Civic Center in Bristol has been a great success. Sixty-two adult artists participated in this exhibition. This event brought together some of the best and most creative art and artists in the area. A wide variety of art was enjoyed by the public. Mediums from pencil and charcoal, acrylics and watercolors, woodworking, stained glass photography, metal works and quilling were included in the show. One new art form displayed this year was quilling by Lou Brown. Quilling is the shaping of narrow paper strips around a quill from a feather to create designs that are then formed into intricate, delicate, three-dimensional art that is framed for hanging on the wall. This is not a new art form. It dates back to the Renaissance and was very popular during the Victorian period. Lately, it is enjoying a revival as an art form. Another new addition to the Art Alive 2011 exhibit was the Youth Art from around the area. Thirty-six artists ranging in age from three up to 19 years old submitted works of art. Hosford Elem/Jr. High submitted group exhibits along with individual art. Franklin County School's Very Special Arts entered 12 special artists' works. The Joy School of Art, with Dr. Tamaria E. Joyner as instructor, entered 13 artists as examples of the school's student work. Interest in the Art Alive 2011 reached a new high with over 450 visitors, not including the students who visited from Hosford School, Tolar School as well as two after-school groups from 21st Century. Local artists were not only able to show their talents, but also sell some of their works at this successful event. We are looking forward to a bigger and better Art Alive 2012 in the Fall of 2012. Those interested in participating may contact Hugh Black, president of The Liberty County Arts Council for information and upcoming events. TALLAHASSEE The Florida Department of Education, in partnership with Floridas First Lady Ann Scott and the Florida Department of State announced the 2012 Celebrate Literacy Week, Florida! Public Service Announcement (PSA) contest focused on the theme Take the Lead and Read. Celebrate Literacy Week, Florida! is a weeklong celebration of reading and literacy that will take place Jan. 23-27, 2012. Students from Conley Elementary in Leon County and Westside Elementary in Columbia County, two schools that participated in the First Ladys Summer Literacy Adventure, traveled to the Governors Mansion to help kick-off the PSA contest. Our annual literacy PSA contest provides a creative and fun way to engage students in the educational process and remind them of the importance of reading in their daily lives, said Florida Education Commissioner Gerard Robinson. I applaud Mrs. Scott and our partners at the Department of State for being such advocates in Floridas literacy efforts and for continuing to work with us to introduce exciting approaches to student learning. During the event, Scott also recognized the students for their support and participation in the Summer Literacy Adventure, where they collectively pledged to read more than 3,400 books. As a part of the Adventure, the First Lady visited 17 sites, including public libraries and state parks, to encourage students to read throughout the break. As a lifelong reader, I am thrilled to share my love of reading with Floridas students, said Scott. This is a fun and easy activity that each of us can share with our children and I encourage our families to spend a few minutes reading daily with each other. The 2012 Celebrate Literacy Week, Florida! PSA should be no longer than 26 seconds and must be postmarked no later than Nov. 18, 2011. Students from elementary, middle or high schools are eligible to participate, with winning schools selected and announced during Celebrate Literacy Week, Florida! in January. Sponsors for the contest include Daytona International Speedway and Scholastic Publishing. To learn more about Celebrate Lit eracy Week, Florida! or for submission literacyweek.asp.Dept. of Education announces 2012 video competition for Literacy WeekMARIANNA Chipola College art instructors Kelly Boehmer and Chuck Carbia have a lot to be proud of lately. Not only do they have meaningful artwork displayed at several venues throughout the state, but they are also making a difference in the lives of thousands of neglected and abused teens. Someplace Else at Capital City Youth Services (CCYS) in Tallahassee is a shelter that services thousands of kids between the ages of 10 and 17. Foster youth, runaways, and kids having probfor a safe place to sleep and someone to talk to about their life circumstances. Boehmer and Carbia were the co-creators and directors of Project Art-Reach. They curated and collaborated with an all-star list of local artists who worked to transform these often clinical environments into unique places of color, imagination and warmth. Artists in the project sought to inspire and support the kids and Among the eight bedrooms and classrooms that were redesigned, one room is re-imagined as a tree house sanctuary, another depicts scenes of a balmy New Orleans, promising a life beyond this temporary stop. The Wakulla River, refrom the wall of another. Each room is as distinct and unique as the youth who The artists work was recognized by an Outstanding Volunteer Award by Florida Network of Youth and Family Services. The project also is credited with decreasing incidents of violence within the shelter.For more information, about the Chipola Fine and Performing Arts programs, contact Daniel Powell at powelld@chipola.edu or (850) 718-2257.Chipola instructors project Art-Reach mends broken spirits

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OCTo OBER 19, 2011 / THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 7 Want to see whats new with TT upperware? Meet or call your local Tupperware Consultant for Parties, Orders or Fundraisers. ceive free hostess gifts. The more you sell, the greater the gifts.Call Beth Eubanks, your full time Tupperware Consultant at (850) 643-2498 or email at bethseubanks41@aol.com.Visit me online at www.my.tupperware.com/bethseubanks Our Queen is turning 15HAPPY BIRTh H DAY CLARYOCTo O BER 22We love you with all our hearts, to the moon and back.Love, Momma and Reggie Big Daddy ADDISYN JUNE S SHULERAddisyn June Shuler will celebrate her third birthday on Oct. 21. She is the daughter of Garet Shuler of Bristol and Kelly and Chris Rudd of Hosford. Addisyns grandparents are Brad and Wanda Peddie of Hosford, the late Jerry and Gail Shuler and Kenny and Linda Rudd of Hosford. Her great-grandparents are Darleen Peddie and the late Malone Peddie of Hosford and Johnnie Barber of Bristol. Addy loves to play at the park, swim with Daddy, and cheer for the Seminoles. She enjoys spending time with all of her family and playing with her big sister, Rilee Rudd. CCLaARY MEREDITH Ba BA TEmaMANClary Meredith Bateman will celebrate her 15th birthday on Oct. 22. Clarys 14th year of life, as many know, has been a rocky one. With Clarys birthday coming up we would like to thank everyone who has and continues to pray for her! There will be a party for Clary on Saturday, Oct. 22 from 4:30 to 6 p.m. at Clarys house, located at 1620 NW C.R. 379 off Hwy. 12 South. Feel free to drop in and wish Clary a Happy Birthday.Milton resident Eric Auston Jr. now holds the distinction of having landed with a rod and reel in Florida waters. his good friend Brandy Wallace Oct. 9 at 2:30 a.m. in the Yellow River when 55.05 pounds. He used a rod and reel with 25-pound-test line and a small bluegill as bait. only a few times each year. His biggest The Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission (FWC) maintains records for most FWC will present Auston with for display. legally caught in Florida, idenbiologist, and weighed on a was especially grateful to the FWC for its efforts to get the Anglers can also participate in the Big Catch angler recognition program. Anyone minimum qualifying weight for that species can submit a Big Catch application. Information about the State Record and Big Catch programs is available at MyFWC.com/Fishing. Flathead catfish are not native to the eastern United States. In the 1970s, they made their way to one southeastern state Apalachicola River in 1982, they are now found in every Panhandle river the Florida-Alabama line. They are harvested when caught. There are Florida, and they are good for eating. native. The world record is a 123-pound monster caught in Kansas in 1998, according to the International Game Fish Association. Fisheries biologists close to that size in Florida waters. TT ALLQUINUIN ELECTRICELECTRIC Y YOUTHUTH TT OURUR FORR L LOCCALL HIHIGHH SCHSCHOOLL JUNIUNIORSRSTalquin Electric Cooperative will sponsor four students from our fourcounty service area on an all-expense paid trip (including air fare) to Washington, D.C. this summer. Students from area high schools and Electric Cooperatives Tallahassee Youth Tour, February 8 9, 2012. During the Tallahassee Tour, students will visit the House of Representatives Chambers and attend a session in the Florida Supreme Court with students from around the state. During the Tallahassee Youth Tour, four students will be chosen to represent Talquin in Washington, D.C. for the National Rural Electric Youth Tour, June 16-21, 2012. Students are chosen based on leadership and public speaking skills, community service, and academics. The Washington, D.C. trip will include visits to the Lincoln Memorial, Arlington National Cemetery, Mt. Vernon, and many more historic sites with hundreds of other students from around the nation. IIn order to qualify: Students must currently be enrolled as a junior in a local high school or home school. Students must have a relative who is currently a Talquin Member through business or residence. Students must currently live in Talquins four-county service area. Interested students should complete the Talquin Youth Tour Application, as well as submit a letter of reference and 250 word essay entitled, Why I want to be a Talquin Electric Youth Tour Representative in 2012. www.talquinelectric.com under the Community/Youth Tour link. For more information, contact Kim Gay, at (850) 627-7651. Deadline to turn in applications is December 10, 2011 Army Pvt. Princeton A. Nealy has graduated from Basic Combat Training at Fort Sill, Lawton, OK. the soldier studied the Army mission and received instruction and training exercises in drill and ceremonies, Army history, core values and traditions, military courtesy, military jus-Pvt. Nealy graduates from basic training birthdays weapons use, map read ing and land navigation, foot marches, armed and maneuvers and tactics. Nealy is the son of Pauline Lavine of Ohara nephew of Angela Brown Blountstown. He is a 2010 graduate of Blountstown High School.CClaryB Bateman

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Page 8 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL OCTo OBER 19, 2011 COMMENTARYModern Robber Barons bewareWASHINGTON Senate Republicans blocked President Obamas jobs bill, calling it more of the same old stimulus that didnt work, and objecting to a 5.6 percent surcharge on taxpayers that earn more than a million dollars. Republicans call it class war, but if they did a little research, theyd realize that Democrats are going back in history and relying on original intent, a concept Republicans usually welcome. The 16th Amendment to the Constitution, authorizing the federal government in 1913, was the culmination of a backlash against the robber barons of the early 1900s. The tax it authorized was directed at the relatively small number of people generating great wealth in railroads, steel, remain prominent today, the Mellons, the Astors, the Carnegies, the Vanderbilts, the Rockefellers and J.P. Morgan. Their contributions, their ingenuity, as well as their greed and ruthlessness, helped build the country we know today, and whether or not they complained about paying their fair share, it was the law of the land. Initially, the newly imposed federal tax netted out to just one percent tax on income, and less than one percent of the population paid it. It was for all intents and purposes a millionaires tax. Today we have a whole new breed of robber barons, and too many make their money in a far less productive way than the robber barons of the last century. The Carnegies built the network of libraries we still enjoy today; others founded the manufacturing base that took the country into the industrial age. Too many of todays millionaires and billionaires made their money dreaming up new and exotic ways of securitizing that when it burst took away the savings of ordinary taxpayers and plunged the country into a deep recession. The Occupy Wall Street protests are a symptom of the unease Americans feel over the growing gulf in the distribution of wealth. We are the 99% is the slogan of the protestors. They want to be heard even if they dont yet know what their demands are. The numbers tell the story, with the top 1 percent of the population taking home almost 24 percent of the countrys wealth, up from just under 9 percent in 1976. House Republican Majority Leader Eric Cantor called the protestors a mob, and critics on the right and the left warn that the anti-Wall Street movement could get out of hand. Democrats would like to harness the energy the demonstrators represent just as the Republicans did with the in August of 2009 at congressional town meetings around the country. Just as the Tea Party represented a freein the big banks and the hedge fund managers who got bailed out and rewarded for cripple the economy for ordinary people. CEO pay has grown exponentially while for the last decade. The people camped out in the park in lower Manhattan may not know exactly what they want their government to do, or what kind of reforms would rein in Wall Street, but they know that the economy is out of balance. The people assembling in the streets are not overtly political, and dont see themselves as an arm of the Democratic Party, or the Obama campaign. Still, the protests are fertile ground to introduce a tax on millionaires. Polls show that even a majority of Republicans think that wealthier individuals should pay more. An income tax directed at the highest-earning taxpayers is enshrined in the 16thAmendment, a piece of Americana, not class war. WASHINGTONMERRY-GO-ROUNDby Douglas Cohn and Eleanor Clift A short time later, a silver Pontiac four-door car was seen leaving the yard as Miller walked back to his residence. A sort time later, Miller drove a white GMC pick-up to the Dodge truck and drove to his parents home and returned sometime later. At 8 p.m., deputies served a search warrant on Millers mobile Nichols and Lt. Mark Mallory walked through the front door, they saw Yon standing nearby and found Miller in the kitchen. Both men were handcuffed and the home, in which investigators noticed a strong chemical odor, was searched. Items found in the living room included a loaded 12 gauge shotgun, which was beside the couch, and a silver metal container that held a substance that tested positive for methamphetamine residue. Also discovered was an eyedropper that held suspected acid and a glass pipe commonly used to smoke meth. Three plastic containers with meth residue was found in Yons pants pocket. Two pipes with meth residue were found on Miller. kitchen, along with a loaded 9mm Beretta. door in the laundry room. Investigators looked into the open that held several broken meth pipes, two funnels and several scales. of meth oil was found in the trunk of a 1988 Ford Mustang owned by Yon. In a laundry basket in the back seat of the Dodge pickup, eight ounces of suspected meth oil. Also found was a half-empty can of Coleman Fuel, along with other items commonly used to make meth. A search of the contents of a trash can that had been rolled to the end of the driveway to await the mornings garbage pickup resulted in the discovery of more meth-making related materials, including empty packs of lithium batteries and with pseudoephedrine along with a piece of tin and a coffee used as reaction vessels had been washed out and then tossed in the garbage can. A piece of a plastic bottle with a white powder residue was also found. Miller is being held on $31,000 bond. Bond was set at $10,00 for Yon.Woman woman charged with stealing mans truck woman was arrested on a charge of grand theft auto after she failed to return a vehicle she borrowed from a man she had been seeing in Calhoun County. Fontella Dawson, 41, was taken into custody Oct. 12. According to the arrest report, Dawson had an on-and-off relationship with who lives in Bradenton and 69 South. to use his truck when he was in Blountstown, but had left three weeks earlier and thought she had returned to her home as well. didnt. Instead, according to to use his truck and live in his home without his knowledge or permission. a deputy Dawson had moved a lot of her possessions in his home while he was gone. On Sept. contacted the Calhoun County Sheriffs Office to report that he had gotten a said he had not heard from her since Sept. 3. During that call, he said he told her he had her belongings removed from his home and her vehicle, which was not running, had been said she became enraged and told him he would never get his truck back and said she would get even with him. A warrant was issued for her arrest. She was taken into custody Oct. 12 and later given a conditional release. FontellaONTELLA DawAWSonON METH ARRESTScontinued from page 1

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OCTo OBER 19, 2011 / THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 9 BUSINESS HoOURS Monday Saturday 9 a.m. 9 p.m. Sunday 11 a.m. 6 p.m. 2816 Hwy. 98 West AUTO FINaANCINGDAYLIGHT SingletaryCall (850) 643-3000 or email: singletarychiro@fairpoint.netnext door to Buy Rite DrugsNOW OOPEn N or treatment.Cataracts? Lee Mullis M.D. Smart Lenses SMSM Close-up, Far away & In-between CALL TODAY for a Smart Lens Evaluation Mullis EEye Institute 4320 5th Ave. Marianna(2 Blks from Jackson Hospital) Liberty is the last county in the state to get a Subway franchiseSSubway now open in BBristol JOHNNY EUBANKS PHOTO Employees were busy welcoming customers, making sandwiches and taking fresh-baked cookies out of the oven after the doors to the new Subway restaurant on SR 20 The business is owned by Steve BaiLiberty County is the last county in the state to get a Subway franthey have felt welcome, commentThe requirements have been more strict but I knew going in exactly County has been very supportUnfortunately, he wasnt able to get a count on how many customers hard drive crash on the main register, We dont have everything perfect functioning yet but it will be by the meaning customers wont have to call their orders in ahead of time like they currently do at the Blountstown that drive-thru as well and hope it will be in operation in about two the change should increase business The new restaurant is open seven night and employs approximately former co-manager at the Blountstown store, is the new Bristol store building has seating for 52 customers, and outside, there are 20 parking spots ten in front of the store and A grand opening is planned in To the editor, In less than one month, Occupy Wall Street has grown from a handful of protestors in a New York City park to tens of thousands of protestors across the globe. Never before in the history of humanity has a protest spread so far so fast. And never before has the world seen such a diverse movement, joined by disabout every nationality, race, age group, religion and social background. While the media and the pundits stand bewildered by this movements absence of leaders and clear demands, I suggest that those factors are the glue which is keeping this movement together. In todays world, there are so many problems affecting so many people, that to focus on one or two main issues would surely alienate many people who would feel their problems are not being addressed by the leaders. Nonetheless, the Occupy movement clearly has a main theme -Our current global economic system is unstable and unreliable. Even in boom times, the working class takes a hit as the cost of food, fuel and other commodities rises as speculators in the global market bid up the prices of these necessities. And when the bubble busts -and it always does -hundreds of millions of working folks around the world lose their jobs and their savings while the speculators, big bankers and other professional economic gamblers count their spoils. The Occupy Wall Street movement wants an end to the instability and insecurity faced by so many for so long. These demands are not easy to put in words. Erik Johnson, Bristol SPEAK UP! WITH aA LeETTeER TO THeE eEDITORWRITE: TThe Calhoun-Liberty Journal, P.O. Box 536, Bristol 32321 EEMAIIL: thejournal@ fairpoint.net ChipolaCHIPOLA FoORdD in MariannaARIANNA!Ronnie Coley personally invites you to visit him any time Monday thru Saturday from 8 a.m. to 6 p.m. He is waiting for your call! Chipola FRIDAYOCT. 21HARRDWARERE 10898 NW SR 20 in FREEREEBB BBQ sandwiches 50%OFFAny one item $30 or less

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Page 10 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL OCTo OBER 19, 2011 Calhoun Liberty HOSPITAlL20370 NE Burns Ave., Blountstown Telephone (850) 674-5411Calhoun Liberty Hospital is proud to announce the opening of the.... Calhoun Liberty PPrimary Care Clinic ON Nov. 1st New patient applications can be picked up at the front desk of the hospital. OPENING SOONInitially we will be taking regular medicare, regular medicaid, BCBS and United Healthcare. We will be taking other insurances within 30-45 days of opening; such as CHP, Coventry, Healthease, Healthykids and other HMOs. NOTICE OF INTENT TO ADOPT ORDINANCE 2011-02Notice is given that the Board of County Commissioners of Liberty County, Florida, proposes to adopt the following Ordinance: AN ORDINANCE OF THE LIBERTY COUNTY BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS REQUIRING PAYMENTS FOR COLLECTION SERVICES FOR UNPAID GARBAGE AND WATER SERVICES, ESTABLISHING THAT UNPAID GARBAGE AND WATER BILLS WILL BE CONSIDERED AN ORDINANCE VIOLATION AND SHALL BE PURSUED THROUGH COLLECTION SERVICES AND PROVIDING FOR AN EFFECTIVE DATE THEREIN. A public hearing on the Ordinance will be held at 6 p.m. EST, on November 10, 2011, at the Liberty County Courthouse, Highway 20, Bristol, FL 32321. All interested persons are invited to attend. A copy of the proposed Ordinance may be reviewed at the Board of County Commissioners American with Disabilities Act, persons needing special accommodation or an interpreter to participate in this proceeding should conseven days prior to the date of the hearing. Persons are advised that if they decide to appeal any decisions made at this hearing, they will need a record of the proceedings, and for such purposes, they may need to ensure that a verbatim record of the proceedings is made which record includes the testimony and evidence upon which the appeal is to be based. Dated this 13th day of October, 2011. Liberty County, Florida FALL FESTIVALHILLCREST BAPTIST Ch CHURChH T This S Saturday, Oct. 22, Hillcrest Baptist C Church will be hosting their annual Fall Festival from 4-8 p.m. T This will be a great time for the whole family with games, hayrides, chili and hot dogs, and a for free! C Come join us for an evening of fun and fellowship. T The church is located west of S Sheltons C Corner.LLIbBERTY Co COUNTY MINISTERIAL A ASSoOCIATIoON T The L Liberty C County Ministerial A Association would like to announce that the annual Fall Festival date has been set for Oct. 29 30 will be held at the First Baptist C Church 10677 N NW Michaux R Road in Bristol. T The Fall Festival and Judgment House times are: S Saturday, Oct. 29 from 5-8 p.m.; On S Sunday, Oct. 30 the Judgment House will be open from 5-8 p.m. T This is a free event, everyone please plan on coming. T There will also be a Fall Festival at Grace U United Methodist C Church, 18633 NE NE SR SR 65, in Hosford on Monday, Oct. 31 from 6-8:30 p.m. MoOVIE NIGHTFIRST BAPTIST Ch CHURChH of OF BRISToO L T The First Baptist C Church of Bristol will be having a movie night on S Sunday, N Nov. 6 at 7 p.m. S Showing will be CCrystal Meth: T They call it IIce.T There will be a youth fellowship held at 6 p.m. before the movie starts. P Please join us and watch the informative movie about methamphetamine.CommCOMMUNITY WoORSHIpP S SERVICEChCHURChHES of OF A ALThHA E Everyone is invited to a community wide S Sunday morning worship service sponsored by the C Churches of A Altha. T There will be live music, free lunch and giveaways. T T his event will take place on Oct. 30 in the R Recreation and Ball P Park in A Altha from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. (CTCT). TTRUNK-oOR-T TREATChCHURChH of OF JESUS Ch CHRIST of OF L LATTERDAY S SAINTS INN BRISToO L Bring the entire night of T T rick or T T reating, free food, games, a cake walk and lots of candy!E Everyone is welcome! D Dont forget to wear you Halloween costume!I It will be held in the C Church of Jesus C Christ of L Latter-day S Saints parking lot located on Myers A Ann S St. in Bristol on S Saturday, Oct. 29 from 6-8 p.m. TT he legendary D D ixie E E choes Quartet will be appearing in CClarksville at CCarr CChapel on NNov. 19 at 6 p.m. For over 50 years, the D Dixie E Echoes have been delivering the gospel message in song across A America through their spiritually uplifting musical ministry. R Respected by their peers and industry leaders alike, the D Dixie E Echoes are recognized as one of the premiere groups in gospel music. T This year, they were voted one of the T T op 10 Quartets in A America in the S Singing N News Fan A A wards!TThe D Dixie E Echoes sing songs that raise peoples spirits, bring smiles to faces, and make great memories! T The D Dixie E Echoes Quartet features the spectacular sounds of R Randy S Shelnut singing lead, Mike Jennings singing bass, Michael Helwig singing tenor, and R Randy S Shelnut Jr. singing baritone. T The quartet is accompanied by award winning pianist SStewart Varnado. with comedy, amazing music, and the precise four-part harmony the D Dixie E Echoes are known for! A A n offering will be taken for the D D ixie E E choes during the concert. For information contact PPastor Harris at 6741225 or check our website carrchapelac.com.Dixie EEchoes will perform at CCarr CChapel on NNov. 19 NEWS FROM THE PEWSand will be held at the First Baptist C Church in Bristol. We will be having and slides, pony rides, games, trunk or treat and more. We will also have popcorn and snow cones. T This year we are exever Judgment House. I If you have never attended one of these, this is your opportunity to come and experience it for yourself! Judgement House is a walk through dramatization of standing before God on judgment day and His determination of where you spend eternity...Heaven or Hell. (PPlease note that we do not recommend this walk through for children under age 8, due to the nature of some scenes.)T This years festivities

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OCTo OBER 19, 2011 / THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 11 ASK THEO L D F A R M E R SA L M A N A C Heating & Air Conditioning FL LicIC. # CMC1249570R s s CCs (850) 674-4777Whaley WhaleyCan you explain the meaning behind being three sheets to the wind? L. C., Ocala, FL If you are three sheets to the wind, stay home and go to bed. The term is an old sailing phrase meaning intoxicated. The threemasted, square-rigged sailing ships were the origin. Letting a sheet (sail) three sheets were let lose headway and made boards and half-boards as they said -in other words, it made an erratic movement through the water. Rum rations being what they were in the old days, sailors were apt to indulge. Remedies from the Old Farmer might have included dining well on cabbages before a spree or sucking on a whole clove to stave off the urge to drink. Once the rum had been consumed, however, radish juice or grapefruit juice was thought to quicken the sobering up process. Unfortunately, neither was apt to be available at sea. Rubbing the armpits with a sliced lemon was another hangover cure that still has its fans today. A sweetened glass of orange juice or other citrus drink is touted to help relieve the morning-after headache. Some types of alcohol are quicker to give headaches than others. Vodka, gin, and white wine are relatively benign, while bourbon, brandy, scotch, rum, rye, cognac, whiskey, and champagne are quicker routes to hangovers. Any bubbly drink (champagne) or cocktail made with a carbonated mixer (rum and cola) will bring on the headaches faster. To prevent hang overs, avoid very cheap liquors as well as very sweet alcoholic drinks (sherry, port, apricot brandy, etc.), but for the best relief of all, abstain!What can you tell me about some of the pets that have lived at the White House? F. W., Sawyer, Kans. Abraham Lincoln had a turkey named Jack. Benjamin Har rison called his goat His Whiskers, and Theodore Roosevelt (for whom the teddy bear was named) had a garter snake named Emily Spinach. Franklin Delano Roosevelt had a Scottish terrier named Fala. Because the dog needed regular outings while on their train trips together, he earned the canine nickname of the informer. The Secret Service agents complained that the dogs habits made it impossible to keep the presidents whereabouts a secret, since reporters and others would be tipped off anytime they saw Fala in the vicinity. In 1944, things came to a head when FDR was accused by Republicans of sending an American destroyer to Alaska to pick up his dog. He responded with zeal: I am accustomed to hearing malicious falsehoods about myself . but I think I have a right to resent, to object, to libelous statements about my dog. Richard Nixon became famous for a speech about the family dog while he was Republican vice presidential candidate in 1952. In his case, the controversy centered on a campaign gift, Checkers the dog, given to Nixons children. A Texas supporter had evidently given the gift, which was later suspected of being part of an improper or covered-up political contribution. In the so-called Checkers speech, Nixon announced, . . the kids, like all kids, loved the dog, and I just want to say this, right now, that regardless of what they say about it, we are going to keep it. OCT. 17, MONDAY St. Ignatius of Antioch. Albert Einstein arrived in U.S. as a refugee from Nazi Germany, 1933. Country musician Alan Jackson born, 1958. OCT. 18, TUESDAY St. Luke. Alaska Day. The British Broadcasting Company formed, 1922. Inventor Thomas Alva Edison died, 1931. OCT. 19, WEDNESDAY Mother Tericane Wilma made history by dropping pressure group Lynyrd Skynyrd crashed, Mississippi, 1977. tion of Mars and the Moon. Margaret Owen set typing speed record per minute, 1918. 1934. Kwanzaa U.S. postage stamp issued; artwork by Synthia Saint James, 1997. OCT. 23, SUNDAY Nine1869. The bitter heart eats its owner. AND THEIRPetETS PEOPLEDobermans get a bad rap, says Jeff Cloud, but hes found them to be special animals, especially fouryear-old Gracie. Jeff raised her from a puppy but gave her up when he realized work and school was keeping him from giving her the attention she deserved. Gracie went to a new home to be a companion to another Doberman. I regretted it afterwards, Jeff said. When he later learned that her second owner gave her away, he spent six months tracking Gracie down before getting her back. He recently resigned from his job on his graphics business in Marianna and is enjoying spending time with Gracie. Dobermans are very loyal and loving dogs. They are completely happy at your feet, literally sitting on your feet, he said. They are not the vicious dogs everyone thinks them to be. Gracie accompanies him to work every morning. She never meets a stranger, but occasionally growls if someone has a hat pulled down real low. She likes eye contact, I guess. He said she loves to lick an ice cream bowl and has been known to help herself to an unattended cup of coffee. Gracie often catches Jeff off into his bed on top of him. The pair took in the events at Goat Day Saturday. Jeff said many people seemed afraid of the big dog, but his experience with Dobermans has been good. The only dog that has ever bitten me was a Golden Retriever and people trust them around their kids every day, he said. Jeff is a Blountstown native who lives in Marianna, where he runs Lightning Graphics. SHELBY RODDENBERRY PHOTOJeff Cloud and Gracie Altha Store Phone (850) 762-3161B Blountstown BBranch Phone (850) 673-8102 Marianna BBranch Phone (850) 482-2416Altha Farmers Co-op, Inc. PETS AND tTHeEIR pePEOpPLeE IsS spSPONsSOReED BYWeve got the feed you need to keep your animals happy and healthy!CAATTLLE HORHORSES DODOGS CAATS BIRDBIRDS and more.

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Page 12 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL OCTo OBER 19, 2011 BHS FOOTbBALLby Michael DeVuyst, contributing writerBLOUNTSTOWN-TT he Marianna Bulldogs (34) came to Blountstown last Friday night looking to rebound from a 50+ point loss the week before. Blountstown was looking to extend their two game win streak. Blountstown did everything right statistically but fell short on the scoreboard, 16-6. Blountstown ran more plays, had more rushing yards, more passing yards and more total yards. However, they could not and 4th down conversions (1/15). Blountstown started off the night with an onside kick that was recovered by Bobby Andrews mage QB Hunter Jordan found Marquel T Thomas Corin Peterson missed the extra point wide left for the 6-0 lead just 11 seconds into the game. After trading possessions, the Bulldogs found themselves in great shape when they recovered a T T iger fumble caused by a mishandled snap from center at the T T iger 21 yard line. T The T T iger defense stiffened Michael Maders kick was wide left and the score fense failed to get a yard on three consecutive plays and turned the ball over on downs at their own 33 yard line with 2:32 left in the half. Marianna took ran 5 of the next 6 plays and found the end zone on a 5 yard run with :42 seconds left in the half. Michael Mader split the uprights to give the Bulldogs the 7-6 halftime lead.T The T T igers took the 2nd half kickoff and promptly found themselves in Bulldog territory. However, a 4th down conversion attempt failed and the T T igers had to turn the ball over on the Marianna 15 yard line. T The T T igers started the 4th quarter with a drive on their own 4 yard line. T Three running plays for losses resulted in a safety for Marianna when Christopher Godwin tackled Jawon Mosley in the end with 11:06 left in the game. After two more failed 4th down conversions, Marianna had a drive start on the T T iger 18 yard line late in the fourth quarter. O One play later, Christopher Bowers ripped off a run to the left side of the line for an 18 yard T TD run. Mader added the extra point kick with 1:17 left in the game.L Leading rusher for the T T igers was Jawon Mosley with 45 yards on 12 carries. QB Hunter Jordan was 4-14 with 64 yards and 1 T TD. Javakiel Brigham les each. T The T T igers fall to 2-4 on the season with a huge district game looming with L Liberty County this Friday night in Blountstown. BBlountstown falls to Marianna 16-6 Friday night TT ONY SHOEEMAKEE PHOTT OSFans show their support for the Blountstown Tigers. BELOW: BHS Tiger Marquel Thomas (#23) tries to run past his fallen blocker Tommy Futch (#79). LEFT: Blountstowns Marquel Thomas (#23) is a Marianna tackle.

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OCTo OBER 19, 2011 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 13 LCHS FOOTBAllLLby Richard Williams, Journal sports writerLiberty County overcame missed assignments and numerous injuries to spoil Bozemans homecoming by taking a 13-10 non-district win Friday. Bozeman was leading 10-6 and had forced LCHS to punt when the game changed dramatically. Bozemans Jacob Martinez settled under a punt by Daniel Deason and attempted to make a fair catch. He bobbled the catch attempt and the ball dropped to the ground where it was immediately covered by a Bulldog defender on the Buck 12 yard line. Two plays later, Terryal Jenkins scored on an eightyard run up the middle. The extra point gave Liberty a 13-10 lead that held the remainder of the game. While the offensive seemed to have the advantage in defensive struggle with neither team able to get inside their opponents 20-yard line. In the second half, Bozeman put together two 10-play drives that ended when they were unable to convert on fourth down. Libertys offense became anemic in the second half as they managed only 58 yards of offense as the coaching staff worked on the sidelines to replace injured players. LCHS head coach Grant Grantham said he thought his team missed too many assignments on both sides of the ball. We didnt do the things we are supposed to do and that is going to come back and bite us if we dont get it corrected, Grantham said. Liberty took over on offense for their last possession down wins the game. The Bulldogs Brenton Bailey had the pile forward. Grantham said he thought Bailey had a solid game on both sides of the ball. On second and third down, Liberty was bottled on their attempt to run outside and gained just three more yards. Facing fourth and three, LCHS was stopped at the line of scrimmage and turned the ball over to Bozeman. Bozeman took over on their 45-yard line and on second down completed a 19-yard pass to move the ball into Liberty territory. On the next play Trey Johnson sacked Martinez for a four-yard loss to move the ball back to the Liberty 40-yard line. Martinez ran for one yard and then hit a Buck receiver for a 10-yard gain. Facing fourth and three on the Liberty 29 yard line, the Bucks raced to get off another play. On the snap both teams appeared to stop as if they werent sure if the play was live, then Libertys Matt Bodiford sacked the quarterback who fumbled the ball. After Libertys Eduardo Rosas scooped up the football, a whistle blew to kill the play and the big lineman lumbered to the end zone with no time on the clock. Grantham called the game a really good high school game between two teams that showed a lot of sportsmanship. I think both teams made mistakes and both teams made some really good plays . so Im just glad to get out of there with a win, Grantham said. The Bulldogs travel to Blountstown to take on the Tigers in a key district contest for both teams. The winner of the game retains the ability to control their own ability to win the district title while the loser needs help to win Grantham said the Tigers have the best defense his team will have faced all year. He said they are explosive on both sides of the ball. They have a lot of athletes and they play hard every down, and with the way we are beat up right now Im just not sure how well we can match up with them, Grantham said. Liberty spoils BBozemans homecoming with 13-10 winABOVE: Libertys Harold Armstrong (#34) gets ready to plow through the Bozeman players as his teammates move in to assist. RIGHT: Bulldog Daniel Deason (#12) prepares to punt the ball during Libertys 13-10 win over Bozeman.RRICCHARRD WILLIAMS PHOTT OSLibertys Ethan Foran (#41) closes in for a tackle of the Bozeman quarterback. LEFT: Bulldog Blake Baggett (#3) struggles to break free from a Bozeman players hold. BELOW: Libertys Matt Bodiford (#70) tackles the Buck quarterback. On the last play of the gamem Bodiford had a sack of the quarterback that ended Bozemans chances for a comeback.

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Page 14 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL OCTo OBER 19, 2011SCHOOL LLUNCH MENU Oct. 19-25, 2011 Bristol Dental Clinic Laban BBontrager, DMD, Monica BBontrager, DMDPea Ridge Rd in Bristol, Phone (850) 643-5417MenuENUS SSPONSSORED BY: Bristol Dental Clinic LIBERTY WednesdayBREAKFASST: Grits and scrambled eggs. LUNCH: Hamburger steak or chicken snackers sandwich, rice & gravy, green beans and chilled peaches. (2nd & 3rd grade pizza)TThursdayBREAKFASST: Cinnamon roll, sausage patty and fresh cut watermelon. LUNCH: Chicken nuggets or ham & cheese sandwich, mashed potatoes, garden peas and applesauce.FridayBREAKFASST: Whole wheat pancakes and sausage patty. LUNCH: Whole wheat meatball sub or ham chef salad, baked french fries, broccoli, peaches. (4th grade pizza)MondayBREAKFASST: Breakfast pizza and fresh cut watermelon. LUNCH: S Spaghetti with meat sauce or buffalo chicken wrap, tossed romaine & spinach salad with low fat dressing, peach crisp. (kg. & 1st cheese pizza)TT uesdayBREAKFASST: Ham & cheese biscuit. LUNCH: Hot dog on whole wheat bun or chicken & noodle, casserole, coleslaw, whole kernal corn and fresh orange.*All breakfasts include a choice of assorted cereal with buttered toast whole wheat and juice CAl L HOUN WednesdayBREAKFASST: Ham and cheese biscuit and potato tots. LUNCH: Beef tacos with cheese, lettuce and tomato, whole wheat corn and fresh fruit.TThursdayBREAKFASST: Cheese toast, grits and ham cubes.LUNCH: Chicken nuggets, buttered rice, cooked carrots, whole wheat roll and diced peaches.FridayBREAKFASST: French toast with syrup and sausage patty.LUNCH: Cheese pizza, garden salad and fresh fruit.MondayBREAKFASST: Ham and egg biscuit and potato tots LUNCH: Chicken bbq sandwich, baked potato wedges and mixed fruit cup.TT uesdayBREAKFASST: Whole wheat pancakes with syrup and linked sausage.LUNCH: Chili con carne with beans, grilled cheese sandwich, carrot sticks and peach cup.*All breakfasts include a choice of assorted cereal with buttered toast and juice NOTTICECE OF PUBBLICC HEEARRING RE REGARRDING RERESOLUTTION PRROPOSING ALLEEYWAY CCLOSURERE IN HOSFORRDNotice is hereby given that the Board of County Commissioners of Liberty County, Florida, will have a public hearing regarding a Resolution for the proposed closure of the alleyways described as follows: That certain section of Alleyways 15 and 18 between Moore in the Town of Hosford Plat Book A, Page 19, Liberty County, Florida. A public hearing on the proposed closure will be held at 6 p.m. (EESTT), on November 10, 2011, at the Liberty C County C Courthouse, Highway 20, BBristol, FL 32321. All interested persons are invited to attend. A copy of the proposed Ordinance may be reviewed at the Board of County Commissionthe American with Disabilities Act, persons needing special accommodation or an interpreter to participate in this proceeding should least seven days prior to the date of the hearing. Persons are advised that if they decide to appeal any decisions made at this hearing, they will need a record of the proceedings, and for such purposes, they may need to ensure that a verbatim record of the proceedings is made which record includes the testimony and evidence upon which the appeal is to be based. Dated this 13th day of October, 2011. Liberty County, Florida Robert Hill, Clerk to the Board of County Commissioners Btown ElementaryFCA will be hosting Fields of Faith on Wednesday, Oct. 19 at the Altha baseball event. invited to attend. Doughnuts For Dads Third Grade Program Dates to Remember LCHS Bulldog BeatFootball update Homecoming a Success Report Cards 21. Volleyball update FromROM left LEFT : (bottom row) Maddie Brown, Brayden Ritchter, Kelvin Anderson, Antonio Jones, Alyssa S Sapp, Daniel McCollum, S Sarah Kern, Crystal Harvell, Alena Thornton, Teriona Cox, Ariana Martinez; (middle row) Arizona Phinney, Hunter Flowers, S Sara Burke, Gloria Mendez, Alex Valdez, Lawryn Dawson, Alex S Sanchez; (top row) Kealoha Cutright, Caroline Carson, Hayley S Sapp, Juan Quijada, Jyierra Brigham, Jenna Purkey and Nikki SShuler. w. r. tolar SchoolPep rally planned to get ready for Fridays game altha wildcatsFCA hosts Fields of Faith Wednesday, CLJNews.COM ACCEPTING NNEW PPaA TIENTSLaban Bontrager, DMD12761 NW Pea Ridge Rd., Bristol, FL 32321TELEPHONE 643-5417 www.bristoldentalclinic.com DEENTTURERE LABB ON PREREMISEESSame-Day Service on RR epairs & R R elines Bristol Dental ClinicMonica Bontrager, DMD

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OCTo OBER 19, 2011 / THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 15 CCharles McCClellan Funeral HomeButler-Morgan/Morgan-McClellan Funeral Home Building at 15 S. Jackson St., Quincy, 32351Phone: (850) 627-7677 or 643-2277Charles K. McClellanLicensed Funeral Director 42 years experienceC Call us Let us explain how we can conveniently handle arrangements in Liberty County. TT elephone (850) 674-2266 Your hometown funeral home since 1994A Hometown Funeral Director You Can Trust and Depend On!Funeral Services with Dignity, Caring and Professionalism. Marlon PeavyPeavy Funeral Home& CCrematory OBITUARIESLEWIS A. BBUTChH CoomCOOMBSTALLAHASSEE L Lewis A A. Butch Coombs, 63, of Tallahassee passed away Thursday, Oct. 13, 2011 in Tallahassee. H He was born on A April 24, 1948 in Kinston, NC and had lived in Tallahassee since 2003. and was owner and operator of Butchs A Automotive Corvette Club in S Sanford and a member of the Truck Zion United Pentecostal Church in HHosford. husband, S Steve of S South Dakota and Cindy Reeves of Orlando; two stepsons, Cody Phillips of Bristol S Shanna Phillips of Tallahassee; one brother, James Vernon Coombs and his wife S Sibyl, of Palm Coast; with Reverend A Aaron E Elkins and Reverend James CC.L. CappCAPPS, JR.BLLOUNTSSTOWN C.LL. Capps, Jr., 44, of Blountstown passed away Thursday, Oct. 13, 2011 at his home. H He was born on November 14, 1966 in Blountstown and had lived here all of his life. H He was self-employed in the construction business. H He was of the Protestant faith.S Survivors include his parents, H Hazel and C.LL. Capps of Blountstown; one son, Corey Capps and his wife, sisters, Cindy L Lollie and her husband, Terry and Tammy Waldron and her husband, Bob, all of Blountstown; one Clarissa H Hayes Cooper and her husband, Daniel and Kayla Waldron; two nephews, Cal H Hayes and Jarrod A A very Grace Cooper, all of BlountstownS Services were held S Sunday, Oct. 16 at Peavy Funeral H Home Chapel with Carlton Van L Lierop and Reverend DoONNaA KayAYE PopOPE Blountstown, she was a former member of Williams environmental scientist with the Florida Department of E Environmental Protection until 1996. S She was most recently employed by the Florida Department A A resident of Crawfordville since 1990, she was an active member of the S St. Teresa E Episcopal Church S Survivors include her mother, Vilas Pope, of Blountstown; her brother, Jim Pope and his wife, Carole of S Sharpe of Crawfordville; her extended family which and A Adrian S Sharpe, all of Crawfordville, and many wonderful friends.A A memorial service will be held at 2:30 p.m., S Saturday, Oct. 22 followed by a reception at Christ in memory of Donna Kaye Pope. to express their most sincere appreciation to all who can, and to all the friends, family, and fellow church members who visited, called, sent beautiful cards, ChaCHARlLES RoROBERT TaTANNER passed away Friday, Oct. 14, 2011 in Gainesville. H He was born on July 8, 1946 in Tallahassee and had lived in Bristol for the past 44 years. H He was a retired stumper and a truck driver. H He was a veteran of the Vietnam member of the VFW and a member of the River of L Life A Assembly of God Church in Bristol.S Survivors include his wife, Fonda Tanner; one son, band, David, all of Bristol; two brothers, S Sammy Tanner and his wife, Debbie of H Havana and S Sammy Tanner, Jr. Kate Carnley, both of Bristol L Life A Assembly of God Church in Bristol with Reverend DEllaLLA AmoMOSretired restaurant waitress and cook and a member of the HHoliness Faith.S Survivors include three sons, Dan Thomas Daniels, Jr. and his wife, Renee of Wewahitchka, Robert Richard E E. Daniels and his wife, Tammy of Columbus, AL AL; three sisters, E Edna Brown of Bristol, Nell Bryant New Orleans, LALA.S Services were held Tuesday, Oct. 18 at Peavy Funeral hitchka. BaBARBaARaA KamAMIElL Blountstown. S She was born in New Jersey on A April 20, 1946 to the late Nathan and L Laura Kamiel. S She came to Blountstown in 1969 and was of the Jewish faith. will be by cremation. Online condolences may be made at adamsfh.com.RRUSSEllLL BoBOWdDRE Blountstown passed away S Sunday, Oct. 16, 2011 in Blountstown. H He was born in Panama City on Feb. 24, 1960 and moved to Blountstown from Chattahoochee in 2010. will be by cremation. Online condolences may be made at adamsfh.com. Honor your loved ones by making their memory part of our best efforts to defeat cancer. For more information, contact the American Cancer Society.hat bettertribute canthere bBE?EaEAST GadADSdDEN UUNIT P.O. BBox 563, Quincy 32353 LOGGERS! Dont get stopped in your tracks. Call us!Premium namebrand tires

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The meeting was called to order by Chairman Kyle Peddie. Members present at the meeting were Darrel Hayes, Roger Reddick, Tommy Duggar, Logan Kever, Kyle Peddie and Superintendent Sue Summers. The prayer was offered by Tommy Duggar. The Pledge of Allegiance was led by Darrel Hayes. Superintendent Sue Summers recognized retiree Bruce Kombrinck for 30 years with the Liberty County School Board and thanked him for his years of service. Kombrinck thanked the Board Members and Superintendent Sue Summers for allowing him to be a part of the School System and also he gave a special thanks to Jerry Johnson and Tony Anderson for their support when he started his career with the Liberty County School Board. HEAR FROM PUBLIC Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Beckwith spoke to the Board regarding the High School Athletic Policy. Peddie advised the Beckwiths to speak to the Athletic Director at the High School to try to resolve the issue and explained that the School Board does not dictate the policies created and enforced by the Athletic Director. ADOPTION OF AGENDA Motion was made by Hayes, seconded by Reddick and carried unanimously to adopt the agenda. CONSENT ITEMS Motion was made by Kever, seconded by Duggar and carried unanimously to approve the following consent items: Approval of Minutes August 9, 2011 B. Principals Reports for August, 2011 C. Financial Statements for August, 2011 D. Final Budget Amendments 110-05, 210-01, 220-01, 310-001, 340-02, 360-2, 370-02, 410-2, 42005, 431-05, 432-01, 43301, 434-02, 435-03 E. Bills and Payroll for August, 2011 ACTION ITEMS: Motion was made by Reddick, seconded by Duggar and carried unanimously to approve request for permission for students to attend Liberty County Adult School and take the GED after completion of prescribed course of study. Motion was made by Duggar, seconded by Hayes and carried unanimously to approve the following Supplemental Educational Services Provider Contracts for 2011-2012 school year: 5 Star Learning, All About ACHIEVING Learning Centers, Club Z! In Home Tutoring, JFK Tutoring, Inc, Panhandle Area Educational Consortium, SATS Supplemental Academic Tutor, A Quantum Leap Educational Services, LLC, A Stepping Stone to Excellence. Motion was made by Reddick, seconded by Kever and carried unanimously to approve Substitute Teacher list. Motion was made by Hayes, seconded by Duggar and carried unanimously to approve Bus Routes for the 2011-2012 school year. Motion was made by Hayes, seconded by Reddick and carried unanimously to approve resolution of the Liberty County School Board, Board of Directors for the Adoption of the Liberty County School Board Cafeteria Plan with AmeriFlex to be effective October 1, 2011 through September 30, 2012. Motion was made by Kever, seconded by Duggar and carried unanimously to approve binder and agreement with AETNA Insurance Company for health insurance plan year beginning October 1, 2011 through September 30, 2012, no change in School Board contribution per employee. Motion was made by Duggar, seconded by Reddick and carried unanimously to approve binder and agreement with Principal Financial Group (dental insurance) plan year beginning October 1, 2011 through September 30, 2012. Motion was made by Reddick, seconded by Hayes and carried unanimously to approve required ing charge. Motion was made by Duggar, seconded by Hayes and carried unanimously to approve Electronic Funds Transfer Agreement between the Liberty County School Board and Superior Bank, N.A. Motion was made by Reddick, seconded by Duggar and carried unanimously to approve correction in the minutes of June 30, 2011 on Action Item 7 to read Approve the 20102011 salary schedule as status quo for the 20112012 school year. Motion was made by Hayes, seconded by Kever and carried unanimously to approve correction in the minutes of July 12, 2011 Action Item 1 to take off approval of contract with Florida Virtual School to provide Virtual Instruction Program for the 2011-2012 school year. Motion was made by Duggar, seconded by Reddick and carried unanimously to approve 2011-2012 Contract for Educational Services with Twin Oaks Juvenile Development, Inc. and Liberty County School Board. Motion was made by Reddick, seconded by Hayes and carried unanimously to approve three (3) year Customer Service Agreement between Ring Power Power Systems Division and the Liberty County School Board for the Generator at Hosford Elementary & Jr. High School effective August 16, 2011. Motion was made by Reddick, seconded by Hayes and carried unanimously to approve three (3) year Customer Service Agreement between Ring Power Power Systems Division and the Liberty County School Board for the Generator at WR Tolar K-8 School effective August 16, 2011. Motion was made by Hayes, seconded by Duggar and carried unanimously to approve PAEC Master In-service Plan 2007-12 Revisions. Motion was made by Reddick, seconded by Duggar and carried unanimously to approve Contract with Georgia Hosford for Professional Development Activities, $100/day, 10 days, beginning July 1, 2011 through June 30, 2012. Motion was made by Hayes, seconded by Kever and carried unanimously to approve Contract with Georgia Hosford for Algebra I Instruction at Hosford Elementary & Jr. High School, 5 days/week, 1 hour/day, $23/hour, beginning August 22, 2011 through June 8, 2012. Motion was made by Reddick, seconded by Hayes and carried unanimously to approve contract with Gyll Moore for Art Instruction at Liberty County High School, $23/hour, 2 hours per day, 5 days per week, beginning August 22, 2011 through June 8, 2012. (180 days). Motion was made by Duggar, seconded by Hayes and carried unanimously to approve contract with Dr. Tamaria Joyner for Art Instruction at Liberty County High School, $23/ hour, 2 hours per day, beginning August 22, 2011 through August 29, 2011 (6 days). Motion was made by Reddick, seconded by Kever and carried unanimously to approve contract with Behaviorial Management Consultations, Inc. for behavioral consultative services, $150/hour, as needed, beginning August 22, 2011 through June 30, 2012. Motion was made by Reddick, seconded by Duggar and carried unanimously to approve contract between Liberty County School District and Liberty County Arts Council for 21st Century CLC for the 2011-2012 school year. Motion was made by Hayes, seconded by Reddick and carried unanimously to approve contract between Liberty County School District and Liberty 21st Century CLC for the 2011-2012 school year. Motion was made by Hayes, seconded by Kever and carried unanimously to approve contract between Liberty County School District and UF/IFAS Liberty County Extension for 21st Century CLC for the 20112012 school year. Motion was made by Reddick, seconded by Kever and carried unanimously to approve substitutes for 21st Century Community Learning Centers to be provided from the approved Liberty County School Board substitute list for the 2011-2012 school year. Motion was made by Duggar, seconded by Hayes and carried unanimously to approve 20112012 Memorandum of Agreement between North Florida Child Development, Inc. and Liberty County School District, Liberty Early Learning Center. Motion was made by Reddick, seconded by Duggar and carried unanimously to approve Liberty County School Board Interal Accounts Audit Report for the 2010-2011 school year from Carr, Riggs and Ingram. Motion was made by Reddick, seconded by Kever and carried unanimously to approve request for permission to advertise the following policies: 2.25 School Board Adopted Plans 2.91 Implementation of Wellness Policy 2.96 Mother Friendly Workplace 4.43 Field Trips 5.32 Zero Tolerance For School Related Crimes 6.99 Children in the Workplace 8.141 FISH Validation and Review 8.61 Telecommunications and Internet Use and Security Motion was made by Hayes, seconded by Duggar and carried unanimously to approve the following Grant Applications: SEDNET (General Revenue) 2011-2012 SEDNET (Part B Trust) 2011-2012 SEDNET (Part B) 20112012 Multiagency Service Network for Students with Severel Emotional Disturbance (SEDNET) Title I, Part D: Subpart II, Local Programs for Neglected and Delinquent 2011-2012 Motion was made by Reddick, seconded by Duggar and carried unanimously to approve Online Educational Products and Services Order between the Liberty County School District and K12 Florida beginning August 22, 2011 through August 23, 2012. Motion was made by Hayes, seconded by Kever and carried unanimously to approve Contract Agreement with Panhandle Area Educational Consortium and the Liberty County School Board for part-time Virtual Franchise commencing August 1, 2011 and ending June 30, 2012. Motion was made by Duggar, seconded by Hayes and carried unanimously to approve revised resolution to change effective date of the 1/2 cent school capital outlay sales tax from September 1, 2011 to January 1, 2012 as required by Florida Statute 212.054. PERSONNEL Motion was made by Reddick, seconded b y Hayes and carried unanimously to accept letter of resignation from Heather S. Peddie, teacher at WR Tolar K-8 School effective August 12, 2011. Motion was made by Kever, seconded by Reddick and carried unanimously to approve recommendation to hire Sarah Carpenter as Part-Time Music Teacher at Hosford Elementary and Junior High School for the 201112 school year. Motion was made by Reddick, seconded by Duggar and carried unanimously to approve recommendation for Patricia Butler as long-term substitute teacher for Kindergarten at W.R. Tolar K-8 School for the 2011-2012 school year effective August 12, 2011. Motion was made by Reddick, seconded by Kever and carried unanimously to approve recommendation to hire April Faircloth as ESE Teacher at Hosford Elementary and Jr. High School for the 201112 school year, beginning September 14, 2011. Motion was made by Kever, seconded by Hayes and carried unanimously to approve recommendation to hire Lori Kern as Middle School Teacher at W.R. Tolar K-8 School for the 201112 school year, beginning September 14, 2011. Motion was made by Hayes, seconded by Reddick and carried unanimously to approve recommendation for Sally Gadson to be paid as long-term substitute for the absence of Irene Myers beginning August 22, 2011 through September 30, 2011. Motion was made by Duggar, seconded by Hayes and carried unanimously to approve FMLA Medical Leave of Absence for Wanda Peddie beginning August 22, 2011 through September 15, 2011. Motion was made by Reddick, seconded by Kever and carried unanimously to approve FMLA Medical Leave of Absence for Sherry Flowers beginning August 18, 2011 through September 9, 2011. Motion was made by Kever, seconded by Hayes and carried unanimously to approve recommendation to hire Juacinta Copeland to be paid as long-term substitute for the absence of Sherry Flowers beginning August 18, 2011 through September 9, 2011. Motion was made by Reddick, seconded by Duggar and carried unanimously to approve recommendation of Kari Smith, Sharon Austin and Stacey Vowell as Hospital/Homebound teachers for the 2011-12 school year on an as needed basis, to be paid at their regular hourly rate. Motion was made by Duggar, seconded by Kever and carried unanimously to approve recommendation for the following to be hired for Family Reading Night for the 2011-2012 school year: *Hosford Elementary & Jr. High School Chesnee McCaskill Shelly Stafford Karen Stanley Cassie Vickers *WR Tolar K-8 School Dawn Lake Motion was made by Kever, seconded by Reddick and carried unanimously to approve Seth Geiger as Project Manager for 21st Century, 3 hours per day at $30/hour for the 2011-2012 school year to be paid from 21st Century Community Learning Center Grant. Motion was made by Duggar, seconded by Kever and carried unanimously to approve hiring the following individuals as 21st Century Community Learning Center employees for the 2011-2012 school year: *Site Coordinators 9100-120 $25/hr 0081 Stacey Vowell (part-time) 0041 Alex Mercer 0031 Mandie Fowler 9100-120 $22/hr. 0081 Connie Conyers 0081 Jessica Cherry 0031 Jessica Bennett 0031 Janessa Edwards 0031 Alfreda Lollie 0031 Misty Sizemore (part-time) 0031 Hannah Gingerich (part-time) 0031 Jerry Muza (parttime) 0031 Jessica Hobby (part-time) 0041 Joseph Crump 0041 Stephanie Shuler 0041 Chesnee McCaskill 0041 Judith Peddie *Activity Leader/Paraprofessionals 9100-150 $12/hr. 0081 Donifan Anders 0081 Judy Sexton 0031 Stacy Sanders 0031 Debra Clark 0031 Lori Kern 0041 Alice Mansell 0041 Ginger Watson 0041 Robin Blackburn *Bus Drivers 9100-160 $8/hr. 0031 Willie Ruth Allen *Health Aide 9100-150 $8/hr. 0031 Wynona Mathis 0041 Misty Eldridge Motion was made by Hayes, seconded by Kever and carried unanimously to approve Teachers out of year: *W.R. Tolar Gayle GrissettMusic General Education, Band Craig ShulerMJ Math I *Hosford School Sara Carpenter Music General Education Whitney Holcomb MJ Reading, MJ Language Arts I *Liberty County High School Sharon Austin Graphic Design, French Donnie Coxwell Beginning Weight Training, Intermediate Weight Training Kammy Mann Physical Science Gyll Moore Drawing I Sarah Spikes Reading I Gerald Tranquille Physical Science, Earth Space Science, Business Software I and II OctoberCTOBER 19, 2011 / THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 17 Sept. 12 regular meeting minutes of the Liberty School Board MINUTES

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Page 18 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL OCTo OBER 19, 2011 GARDENINGCCarrots are cool season plantsMost of us grew up being told that carrots are good for you, and our parents were right. Many vegetables pack a powerhouse of nutrition and carrots are no exception. They are good sources of vitamin C, vitamin K, potassium and with one cup of chopped carrots providing only about 52 calories. Freshly harvested carrots have a the store. Carrots are conveniently cold hardy and able to withstand freezing temperatures, which makes them a must-have in the fall vegetable garden. Carrots originated in central Asia, perhaps in the area of present-day Afghanistan. Carrots are biennial. the second growing season if the roots are not harvested. In North Florida, carrot seed can be sown in the garden from September through March and typically mature in 70 to 120 days. Both hybrid and openpollinated varieties are recommended. Hybrid carrot varieties generally are more uniform and have brighter color than open-pollinated varieties. Choose varieties to suit your soil conditions. If your soil is deep and loose, any variety will do well but the very long market types are usually preferred such as Danvers, Imperator, and Nantes. For heavier type soils, it would be best to grow the shorter types such as Chantenay or Oxheart. Always use fresh seed. compacted soils, which can cause deformed, stubby roots. Adding organic matter to the garden bed and breaking up the ground to a depth of 24 inches before planting will lessen the problem of deformed roots. Always be sure to wait a couple of weeks after the addition of organic matter before sowing your seeds. Garden areas with known nematode infestations should be avoided because of the deformities these pests may cause. The pH of the soil should be adjusted to about 6.5. Remember to always have a soil test done to determine your lime requirement prior to adding lime. Too much lime is as bad as not enough. Novice gardeners often complain about poor seed germination. Carrots cannot tolerate either deep planting or a dry seedbed, so the trick is to manage shallow planting with a continuously moist soil. Frequent light irrigation is done until the seeds sprout. Carrots do have a high demand for water during their rapid growth and root development. Where they are to be planted, level the ground and rake out all dirt clods or non-decomposed organic matter and smooth the surface. Moisten the soil and then scatter seed atop the ground without making a furrow or hole to receive them. Cover the seed with a thin layer (no more than inch) of soil or screened compost. Rows should be approximately 10 to 12 inches apart. The seedlings should be allowed to grow until they have a few strong leaves. At that time you should thin the plants so that individual plants are one to three inches apart. Thinning is critical. Allowing carrots to stay crowded close together will lead to poor root expansion and bushy tops. To save space in the garden, try some companion planting. Planting long and short-season plants together, like carrots and radishes, makes best use of the space. Radishes can be harvested around 21 days after planting, just about the time the carrots need the room. Harvest can begin when carrots the winter as needed. Drench the bed with water for easy harvesting. Pull the carrots by grabbing the greens at their crowns and gently tugging with a twisting motion. by Theresa Friday, Horticulture Extension Agent, Santa Rosa County Located in BBristolLAND ClCLEARING-Private drives and roads -Food plots -Home sites -Small acreageCCall EEddie NNobles at (850) 643-5390 or (850) 447-0449 or Chas (850) 447-0849EEddie NNoblesLAND ClLEARING, EEXCACA VA A TIIONN AND RootOOT RAKING FoOR: Largest Manufacturer of Portable Buildings in North FloridaALL BUILDINGS BUILT ON SSITE Bestway Portable Buildings MENTION THIS AD We have OVERER 80 different sizes.You can choose color and style (850) 482-8682We accept all major credit cards FLANDERSRR V RE REPAIR AIR 18360 State RRd 20 West, BlountstownTT elephone (850) 674-2482IInsurance CClaims Welcome Liberty County Extension and the University of Florida Institute of Food and Agricultural Science (UF/IFAS) will present a series of classes called Beekeeping in the Panhandle. The classes cover a variety of beekeeping topics including types of honey bees, pollen collection and how to split hives. These classes will be offered by located at 10405 NW Theo Jacobs Way in Bristol and held from 7-9 p.m. on the scheduled dates. Eight sessions are as follows: Beekeeping Equipment ogy Numbers and Pollination Along with the registration form, a $50 fee per person and $25 for each additional person, covers the cost of the class and materials. You can mail the registration to the due by Nov. 16. A Beekeeping Tradeshow is also being held at the WashAve. in Chipley on Dec. 10 at 10 a.m. Preregistration is at 9 a.m. the day of the event. This free tradeshow consists of hands-on demonstrations, exhibits and more. For more information, or to register, please contact Monica Brinkley, Liberty County Extension Agent, at Listen to Steven Seay and Glenn Kimbrels play-by-play of the Blountstown High School Tigers vs. Liberty County High School at Blountstown Friday night on Oct. 21 on K102.7 at 6:30 p.m. (CT). The Florida Gators are off action.RADIRADIO FOOTBATBALL ONN WYBTBT AND AND WPHKListen to football on WYBT and WPHKK. This week.. Hear Michael Wahlquist and Jay Taylor with all the Liberty County High School game action. Blountstown High School at Blountstown. Hear the broadcast on K102.7 Saturday, Oct. 22 immediately following Swap Shop at 10 a.m. (ET).

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OCTo OBER 19, 2011 / THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 19

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Page 20 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL OCTo OBER 19, 20111966 Dodge C Charger, taken apart for restoration, includes all parts, 383 motor with transmission, will make a great project car, $4,000 OBO. Call 447-0122. 10-19, 10-261995 C Chevy Silverado, 350 motor, low miles, new tires and battery, very dependable, $2,500. Call 443-0648. 10-19, 10-262006 C Chevrolet Silverado, half ton, single cab, 4.3 V6, 96,600 miles, $7,500; 1996 Jeep Laredo, 162,000 miles, fully loaded, great condition, $3,500. Call 674-3021 or 447-4957. 10-12, 10-192004 Xterra Nissan, white, power locks and windows, running boards, clean, good tires, 110,000 miles, automatic, tinted windows, with racks, runs good, $6,650 OBO/make offer. Call 509-3271.10-5, 11-2 AUTO ACCESSORIESTT wo tires, 215 70 R15, $50; four wheel covers, $25 for set. Call 214-6043. 10-19, 10-26TT ransmission mount for full size Bronco, $10. Ford factory 17 inch steel wheels with lugs and center gas cans, $5 each. Call 674-1617 or 447-1023 leave message. 10-19, 10-26Luggage rack for vehicle, $75. Call 247-8035. 10-19, 10-26RRadiator for 4 cyl. C Chrysler like new, used only one month. Paid $100, asking $50. Call 762-3264. 10-12, 10-19CCommercial ladder rack for full size pickup truck, with winch and strap system to tie down load, $400. Call 573-5255. 10-12, 10-19 MOTORCYCLES, ATVs & Waveru AVERUNNersERSFive four wheelers, need minor work, $650 for all. Call 643-2635 or 320-4542. 10-19, 10-26 HUNNTINNG & FISHINNGRRemington model 700, BDL 30.06, includes scope, mount, and rings, four boxes of ammo, sling and softcase, $750. Call 7624856. 10-19, 10-26 TOOLS & EQUIPMENNTAir compressor, $500. Call 6743264 or 447-1380. 10-19, 10-26Aluminum trailer, 4x6, $600. Call 674-3264. 10-12, 10-19 APPLIANNCESWashing machine, Roper brand, $60. Call 214-6043. 10-19, 10-26EElectric stove, four burners, $150. Call 674-3264 or 447-1380. 10-19, 10-26GEE refrigerator, new, freezer on top, with icemaker, 18.1 cubic ft.. List $649, asking $350. Call 7623966. 10-19, 10-26GEE glass top stove, only used six months. Paid $500, asking $350. Call 643-2658. 10-12, 10-19Heat Maid kerosene heater, portable indoor radiant heat, 10,600 BTU output. Bought Dec. 6, 2010, used only four nights. Sells for $199, will take $60. Call 762-3264. 10-12, 10-19TT appan gas stove, hardly used, like new, $150. Call 272-4452. 10-12, 10-19Propane heater, large home unit with thermostat and electric fan, like new, $150. Call 643-2255 leave message. 10-12, 10-19 FURNNITURESofa chair cabinets, very nice, all for $100. Toddler bed, $30. Call 674-3264 or 447-1380. 10-19, 10-26EElectric hospital bed, with mattress, $75. Small table and two chairs, $75. Call 643-2945. 10-19, 10-2639 Glass table top, 3/8 thick, $65. Call 674-1617 or 447-1023 leave message. 10-19, 10-26Queen marble/brass bed frame, $50; black TV stand with swivel top, $75. Call 247-8035. 10-19, 10-26EEntertainment center, lighted, TV, stereo set, surround sound speakers, reduce to sell, $500. Dinette oval table with four chairs, $200. Call 643-2658. 10-12, 10-19RRedwood coffee table, can also be used as a mini bar, 5 ft. long, very unique, made from wood from Sequoia National Forest, very rare, water resistant. A bargain at $250 OBO. Call 643-2255 leave message. 10-12, 10-19CCoffee and end tables, wrought iron set, excellent condition, $75. Call 272-2552. 10-12, 10-19 TRUCKS2001 Ford F150, 4x4, leather interior, never been in the woods, $9,800 OBO. Call 892-5080. 10-19, 10-26 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNALCLASSIFIEDSTo place your ad, call 643-3333 by noon Eastern Time on Saturday. Non-business ads run FREE for 2 weeks. ITEMS FOR SALEFour cell phones, make offer. Call 214-6043. 10-19, 10-26CCash register, $200; young boys clothes, sizes 4-8, 75 $1.25; grandfather clock, $55. Call 6743264 or 447-1380. 10-19, 10-26Fire Flyer combination safe, $75; one wheelchair, small child size, manual, $35. Call 643-2945. 10-19, 10-26Stair stepper, $30. Call 6437915. 10-19, 10-2616x20 Shed with double carport, wired for electricity, carport has light. Paid $7,800, asking $3,500. Call 447-0122. 10-19, 10-26Schwinn 26 mens mountain bike, great condition, $50. Mongoose 26 womens mountain bike, good condition, $30. Weedeater brand electric trimmer and edger, new, ries, like new, $500. Call 674-1617 or 447-1023 leave message. 10-19, 10-26BBaby bouncer, Jump-a-roo, $10. V-Tech teddy bear, $3. Elmo Spins and Talk chair, $10. Bouncer, vibrates, $10. Entire Princess bedroom set, bed, canopy, TV, DVD player, toy box, benches, containers, make offer. V-Tech Cycling drive, for 1-4 year olds, brand new, $20. Baby clothes, 6 to 9 months up to 5 years, 50 each. Crib with mattress, $50. Pack-nplay, $10. Call 247-8035. 10-19, 10-26White strapless wedding gown on bottom, $300 OBO. Call 6438383. 10-19, 10-2626 T TV, will need generic remote, $50. Call 643-2658. 10-12, 10-19CCabinet top with oval sink for bathroom, marble, $20; Three 36x48 jalousie aluminum windows, $15 for all. Call 762-3264. 10-12, 10-19Samsung 21 T TV, $20. Call 2722552. 10-12, 10-19BBakers rackes, one for mobile home, $375, one for $200. Call 674-3264; Kerosene heater, $130; baby buggy, $40. Call 674-3264. 10-12, 10-1915 Speed bicycle, $60. Call 4471025. 10-12, 10-19SportRRider scooter, brand new, battery never been charged. Several TV cabinets, several vanity cabinets with sink. Good selection of clothes, men, women and childrens, shoes, ladies purses, electronic equipment, furniture and appliances. Everyone is invited to shop at the Calhoun-Liberty Ministry Center store. Located on Hwy. 20 E. in Blountstown, 6741818. UFN BD, 1 1/2 BA TownhousesBRISTOL FOR RENTBLOUNTSTOWN Phone 643-7740 For Rent in ALTHaA762-9555 or 762-8597Very NICE 2 & 3 bedroom trailers. 5 x 10 .....$27 10 x 10 ....$43 10 x 20 ....$70 10 x 25 ....$90M & W SELFSTORAGE RRENTALs SCall 573-5255, 762-9555, 762-8807 or 762-8597 7 days a week service UFN Mobile Home for R Rent in CCalhounCall 674-88882 BD, 2 BA, located six miles north on Hwy. 69 N. NO PETS. Damage & Cleaning deposit, Water, sewer and grass cutting provided.UFN Call 643-7781leave message if after 5 p.m.14x70 2 BD, 2 BA unfurnished mobile home w/deck. Located on 18th Street, Water and Sewer furnished. NO PETS No more than 3 per family. 3.94 Acres For Sa A LECall 509-8636Cleared & Fenced, Deep well & SepticHwy. 73 N in Clarksville$26,000 REREAL EESTT ATE TE Will buy 10 to 1,000 acres, reasonably priced. Immediate closing.CCall (850) 544-5441 or (850) 570-0222 WANTED: NoO INTERETERESTT PLANSTI R.E. BrokerLAND SALE 10 ACRE + TRACTSPaved Highway Frontage With Planted Pine TT rees From $4,995 per acreWith $600 DownR Regular CContractWith $2,500 Down No Interest First YearWith $5,000 Down No Interest First 2 Years Owner Financing No Qualifying Nov. 5 at 7 p.m.(First Saturday of every month) Public is invited.18098 NW County Rd. 12AUCTION643-7740 Col. James W. Copeland AB1226/AU0001722 FreeREE setupSETUP forFOR yard YARD sale SALE everyEVERY SaturdayATURDAY 1 & 2 bedroom mobile homes in Blountstown and Bristol. $105 to $155 weekly. Deposit required. All utilities included. NO PETS. Singles or Couples preferred. Also RV for rent. 10% Sr. Disc. Call 674-7616FOR RENT

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OCTo OBER 19, 2011 / THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 21 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNALCLASSIFIEDSTo place your ad, call 643-3333 by noon Eastern Time on Saturday. Non-business ads run FREE for 2 weeks. CAMPERS2005 Four Winds travel trailer, 22 ft., kitchen, bath, queen bed, combo, built-in stereo, all appliances, AC, awning, good tires, new tankless hot water heater, no slide out, $6,000. Call 899-9721. 10-12, 10-19 LOST/FOUNDLOSTT : and black brindle bulldog mix, has red collar, answer to Lucky. Last seen in Rock Bluff community. Call 443-0648. 10-19, 10-26LOSTT : missing from Lake Mystic area, male with black, answers to Stanley. Call 643-2020 or 643-8383. 10-19, 10-26LOSTT : half walker, nine months old, chopped off tails. Have name on collars, number on collars are wrong. Please call 643-8487.10-12, 10-19 PETS/SUPPLIESTT wo Jack R Russell, both females, one two years old and one six years old, free to good homes. Call 762-8657. 10-19, 10-26RRoosters, six, mixed Rhode Island Red and Cukoo Maran, $10 each. Call 209-1395. 10-19, 10-26King R Ranch mare, registered, 12 years old, free to good home. Call 545-7205. 10-12, 10-19 WANTEDEElectric stove; Springer Spaniel, er. Call 674-3264 or 447-1380.10-19, 10-26Welded aluminum boat, 14-16 ft. with stick steer. Call 693-0898. 10-19, 10-26We buy junk cars and trucks. We will pick them up. Call 6435045 or 447-3819. 3-23 T. 12-28 YARD SALES AlL THaA Yard sale, Friday and Saturday, Oct. 21-22, from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m., ner off Hwy. 274, antiques, folding chairs and collectibles. Phone 762-8471. Cla CLARksKSVIllLLE Yard sale, Saturday, Oct. 22, beginning at 8 a.m., located at 11874 Hwy. 20 W., second house on right past General Store. Clothes, whatnots, miscellaneous. Call 674-8139. STARSCOPEFAMOUS BIRTHBIRTHDAYSARIERIES Mar 21/Apr 20 on a show to get others to like you. You can simply win them over with a smile and a nice personality. Expect an admirer to come calling.T T AURRUS Apr 21/May 21 Taurus, think outside the box and you will get some ideas you never imagined. A strained relationship eases in the next few days. Enjoy the respite. GEEMIINII May 22/Jun 21 Gemini, your thoughts gravitate toward adventures and vacations this week. If trip, then take one and bring a friend along for the ride.C CANCERCER Jun 22/Jul 22 walk over others to get to the top in the process. You certainly atLEEO Jul 23/Aug 23 Leo, this may be the week to be a little rebellious. Break out of a rut with some new clothes, dining experiences or things of this nature. You may get a new perspective.VIR VIRGO Aug 24/Sept 22 with something, but others might toes in the process. Give space where space is needed. LIBRIBRA Sept 23/Oct 23 opinion, Libra. You may not have all of the facts and could upset things if you weigh in at this moment in time. It could be time to SCCORRPIIO Oct 24/Nov 22 Scorpio, fun times are ahead as you plan a special retreat. Enjoy this abundance of peace and quiet while you can because reality hits quickly. SAGITTITT ARIRIUS Nov 23/Dec 21 Keep conversations light and airy for the next few days, Sagittarius. This way you avoid any confrontations and get the most things done that you can.C CAPRICRICORRN Dec 22/Jan 20 Family issues take precedence over other matters, Capricorn. You may have to buckle down for a few days and alleviate some things on the home front before moving on. AQUARIRIUS Jan 21/Feb 18 Aquarius, take a few moments to think things over before you act. Reacting too quickly could quickly remedied. Scorpio lends guidance. PIISCECES Feb 19/Mar 20 easy to say you are sorry. have to do for a friend who feels wronged.Week of Oct. 23 ~ Oct. 29OCTOBER 23 Ryan Reynolds, Actor (35) OCTOBER 24 Kevin Kline, Actor (64) OCTOBER 25 Katy Perry, Singer (27) OCTOBER 26 Keith Urban, Singer (44) OCTOBER 27 Kelly Osbourne, Reality Star (27) OCTOBER 28 Bill Gates, Microsoft CEO (56) OCTOBER 29 Gabrielle Union, Actress (39) New Home for Sale Located in the Mill Ridge Estates in Bristol$169,900 CClint HHatcher, Owner (850) 272-0144This home built on your land $145,900 Mobile Home for Rent IN BrRISTOLCall 272-8810 or 272-8829for more information2 bedroom, 1 bath Mobile HomeReports can now be sent by text messageNew technology launched for Wildlife AlertThe Wildlife Alert Reward Program has helped the Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission (FWC) catch thousands of violators through phone calls and online submissions from the public. Now, it is employing an additional method: text messaging. program was created 30 years ago to encourage citizens to violations. The program offers rewards in exchange for information leading to arrests. Members of the public can call the Wildlife Alert Hotline or go to MyFWC.com/WildlifeAlert to report known or suspected violations. Now, they can also text Tip@MyFWC.com. Most cell phones now allow users to send text messages directly to an email address; standard usage fees may apply. The text messaging option makes it more convenient for the public, said Col. Jim Brown, director of the FWCs Division of Law Enforcement. We also hope it will make Wildlife Alert even more effective in catching poachers and other violators. When submitting information via text message, the FWC encourages including as much information as possible, such the location. Once a report is initiated, FWC dispatch has the ability to respond via text message to the reporting party to gather additional details. The FWC is committed to protecting Floridas fish, wildlife and people. However, it alone. While we make every effort to be conscious of any threats to our valuable natural resources and people, we often rely upon support and tips from members of the public, Brown said. The FWC encourages people to report any known or suspected illegal activity, such as illegal hunting, taking saltwater game tected wildlife species, boating To report violations by phone, call 888-404-FWCC (3922). For more information, visit MyFWC.com/WildlifeAlert. The Wildlife Alert Reward Program relies upon donations from organizations. To contribute, mail your donation to the FWC at 620 S. Meridian Street Tallahassee, FL 32399-1600 c/o Olivia Townsend. ATNancysH Hair Design Open Monday thru SaturdayOFFERING MANICURES & PEDICURESCome see Shaula & Nancyat 12154 Hwy. 20 West orCCall us at 643-4247(HAIR) Shellac Nail Polish ADOPT A PET ...FrROmM the THE JOUrRNAlL CLAASSFFIEDS!

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Page 22 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL OCTo OBER 19, 2011 The Public Hearing was called to order by Chairman Jim Johnson. Present at the meeting were Commissioners Kevin Williams, Davis Stoutamire, Dexter Barber, Albert Butcher, Attorney Shalene Grover, Clerk Robert Hill and Deputy Clerk Charla Kearce. Prayer was led by Clerk Robert Hill. Pledge of allegiance was led by Com missioner Albert Butcher. Motion to approve Resolution #201118 adopting the 2011-12 millage rate at 10 mills was made by Williams, second by Butcher and carried. Motion to approve Resolution #201119 adopting the 2011-12 budget in the amount of $12,220,668.00 was made by Barber, second by Williams and carried. Motion to approve Resolution #201120 adopting the 2010-2011 amended budget in the amount of $17,976,369.00 was made by Butcher, second by Wil liams and carried. Motion to adjourn was made by Butch er, second by Williams and carried. _______________________________ Robert Hill, Clerk of Court Jim Johnson, ChairmanMillage rate adopted, budget approved at Sept. 26 meeting is in search of a FULL TIME Mechanic/ Millwright Please send resume to jscoggins@puren ergyllc.com or call (850) 379-8341 TELOGIA POWER LLCC in TT elogia, FL JOB MARKET FOUNDAT TION ACCCCOUNTTING MANAGERER Bachelors degree in Accounting, Finance or re investment experience, or equivalent combination of education and experience required. DEGREE(S) MUST BE FROM A REGIONALLY ACCREDITED COLLEGE AND/OR UNIVERSITY APPLICCAT TION DEEADLINEE: OPEEN UNTTIL FILLEED Candidates may be subject to background inves tigations which may include, but are not limited to criminal history, credit history, drivers license, and/ or previous employment and references.Contact Human Resources at pippenw@chipola.edu or at (850)718-2269 for application details.EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYERIN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE SECOND JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR LIBERTY COUNTY, FLORIDA Case Number 08-106DR IN RE: THE MARRIAGE OF: SHANNON BARLOW Petitioner/Former Husband and TERESA BAILEY F/K/A TERESA BARLOW, Former Wife, _________________/ NOTTICECE OF FORECRECLOSURERE SALEE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to the Final Judg ment dated October 6, 2011, entered in Civil Case No. 2008-106DR of the Circuit Court of the Second Judi cial Circuit in and for Liberty County, Bristol, Florida, I will sell to the highest and best bidder for cash ON THE FRONT STEPS of the Liberty County Courthouse, 10818 NW SR 20, Bristol, Florida 32321, at 11 a.m. EST on the 27th day of Oc tober, 2011 the following described property as set forth in said Summary Final Judg ment, to wit: Section 15-1S-6West, Commence at the Northeast corner of Southeast 1/4 of Section 15, thence South 00 degrees 24 minutes East 377.20, thence West 161, along the North right of way line of John Street to Point of Beginning. Thence West 173.25 along North right of way of said John Street thence North 00 degrees 24 minutes West 188.60, thence East 173.25, thence South 00 degrees 24 min utes East 188.60 to Point of Beginning. Any person claiming an in terest in the surplus from the sale, if any, other than the property owner as of the date of the lis pendens, must ter the sale. Dated this 6 day of October, 2011. ROBERT HILL Clerk of the Circuit by: Vanell Summers, DC Deputy Clerk 10-12, 10-19 _______________________________ REREQUEESTTS FORR CCOMMEENTTS USDA Forest Service Apalachicola National Forest Apalachicola Ranger District Liberty County, Florida CChipola EExperimental Forest The Forest Service has released an Environmental Assessment for public no tice and comment. The pro posed action on the Chipola Experimental Forest would include: Improve an existing family hunt area, with wildlife openings and shooting blinds. Thin approximately 473 acres to reduce competition and increase growth and vigor in young slash and sand pine plantations. Con duct longleaf pine restora tion on approximately 228 acres by clearcutting and prescribed burning. Contain erized longleaf pine would then be planted. Release from hardwoods and sand pine seedlings would be by herbicide or manual control. Following longleaf establish ment, native groundcover would be planted if needed. Under-plant and release longleaf pine on approxi mately 11 acres of immature slash pine. Bridge replace ment on FR 020 in Stand 5. Barrow pit development in Stand 22. Mechanically treat hazardous fuels on approximately on 365 acres. Purchaser maintenance of approximately 0.63 miles of existing maintenance level 2 roads, and Forest Service maintenance of 2.67 miles of level 2 roads. Reconstruct 5.03 miles of existing speci for access into wildlife open ings. Pursuant to 36 CFR 215.5 seeking comments on this proposal. Comments must be postmarked or received within 30 days beginning the day after publication of this notice. Oral or hand-de livered comments must be received within normal busi ness hours of 8:00 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Monday to Thursday and 8:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. on Fridays, closed on Federal holidays. Comments may be mailed electronically, in common digital format, to mailto:comments-southernus. Your comments need and should contain the following: 1.) Name, address, and (if possible) telephone number; 2.) Title of the pro posal on which comment is facts or comments along with supporting reasons that you believe the Responsible reaching the decision. Comments can also be mailed to the District Ranger, Apala chicola National Forest, 57 Taff Drive, Crawfordville, FL 32327. For more informa tion on this proposal contact Sonja Durrwachter at (850) 643-2282 ext. 1511. PUbBLIC aAND LeEGa AL Not OTICeES The First Baptist Church of Bristol is sponsoring a chick en pileau fundraiser to help with the expenses for the funeral of John Hilton, who was killed in an auto accident Sunday. The pileau will be Friday, Oct. 21 between the Liberty County can get a plate without a ticket just show up. CChicken pileau planned to help pay for funeral Aubrey Gainous, all of Cairo, GA, had minor injuries. LCHS Guidance Counselor Donna Summers said Hilton began classes late last school term, explaining, He came the last week or two of last year, but this school year was when he really got started. She said Hilton was especially proud to be a part of the schools ROTC program. When he wore that uniform be sure we saw him in it, she said. Summers alerted the LCHS staff Sunday night by email and let them know that three staff members would be on campus to help classmates deal with the news. The accident is being Cpl. C.D. Chapman. The family needs help with funeral expenses for Melindas son. and some medications that were lost in the accident. months of therapy after surgery. RCCRCC collecting funds to help family after accident The driver and two passengers in the Ford Expedition that slammed into Tony Edwards vehicle received only minor injuries. EDDIE McCALVIN PHOTO

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OCTo OBER 19, 2011 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 23 CLJ NEWS .COM To place your ad call us at 643-3333 SERVICE DIRECTORY Whaley Heating & Air Conditioning (850) 674-4777FL LicIC. # CMC1249570 Accepting:R Is s s : (850) 643-6925 : (850) 643-2064 : grich0656@aol.com10536-B NW SR 20 Bristol, FL 32321 Located in the Apalachee RestaurantGary RRichards, EEA MBBAEnrolled Agent Enrolled to Practice Before the IRS BBusiness & Accounting Solutions Inc. 4433 NW C.R. 274 Altha, Fl 32421 (850) 762-9402 Cell (850) 832-5055Dozer and Excavation work Over 20 years experienceClay ONealsLand Clearing, Inc. William's HomeImprovements "No Job Too Big or Small"Concrete work, landscape, pressure cleaning, renovations, seamless gutter, painting, vinyl, & screen enclosure CCall 674-8092Licensed & Insured, contractor & rooferFORR FREEREE EESTTIMATE TES LIBERTY TTIRE COMPANY 10781 NW SR 20 Bristol, Fl 32321Call 643-2939 MV75332Hours: Monday thru Friday 7 5 & Saturday 7 12Come see us for all your tire needs or give us a call for roadside service, oil changes & tire rotation. We specialize in sales and repair of tires for:Commercial Trucks and Trailers, OTR Equipment, Farm Equipment, Passenger Car & Light Truck Tires Call Chris Nissley at 674-8081 or 643-8561 (Cell) STUMP GRINDINGReasonable Rates & FreeREE Estimates! That Darn PumpThere is never a convenient time to be without water.WELLsS psa s(850)643-HELP Thats 643-4357 or Home 643-3857For friendly service and never any overtime charges call, iesesreBBARLRLOWSDR Repair & Water ServicesWell drilling & Pump repairD ________________________Serving Gulf, Franklin, BBay,C Calhoun, Washington &L Liberty CCounties________________________850-639-9355or850-814-7454 Hwy 71 South on J.P. Peacock Rd, Altha. Day or night,Check out our prices before buying from somewhere else. For Weddings, Birthdays and all Holidays, come in or call us. Margies Florist Phone David Morris at (850) 868-1295 or Dispatch at (850) 575-4414 Locally owned & OperatedNow serving the Hosford, Telogia, and Bristol areas. Clint Hatcher, OwnerElectrical Lic. # ER13014037 Building Lic. # RB29003511New Homes Garages Additions Electrical Remodeling Foundations Screenrooms Sunrooms VINYL SIDING RESIDENTAL & COMMERCIAL FREE EstimatesServing C Calhoun, LLiberty & Jackson C Counties Sept. 16 regular meeting of the Liberty County School Board as recorded by the board secretary The meeting was called to order by Chairman Kyle Peddie. Members present at the meeting were Darrel Hayes, Logan Kever, Tommy Duggar and Kyle Peddie. Roger Reddick participated via telephone. The prayer was offered by Kyle Peddie. The Pledge of Allegiance was led by Logan Kever. Motion was made by Duggar, seconded by Kever and carried unanimously to adopt the agenda. C NNM Motion was made by Hayes, seconded by Kever and carried unanimously to approve Annual Financial Report and Cost Report for 2010-2011 for submission to Florida Department of Education. CNM Peddie opened the hearing on Final Budget. Peddie announce that Proposed Millage Rate of 7.800 is 4.71% less than the rolled back rate. The public was given a chance to speak. Motion made by Duggar, seconded by Kever and carried unanimously to Set Proposed Required Local Effort Millage Rate of 5.552. Includes 0.170 Prior Period Funding Adjustment Millage as required by DOE. Motion was made by Hayes, seconded by Duggar and carried unanimously to Set Discretionary Operating Millage Rate of 0.748. Motion was made by Duggar, seconded by Reddick and carried unanimously to Set Capital Outlay Millage Rate of 1.50. Motion was made by Kever, seconded by Hayes and carried unanimously to Adopt Final Budget for 2011-12. NMNNDD CUNM Stephanie Hofheinz reminded the Board of Executive Session at 6 p.m. on Monday, September 19. DMMC NCN Reddick asked if the sound DUNMN Motion was made by Hayes, seconded by Kever and carried unanimously to adjourn the meeting.__________________Superintendent, Sue Summers Chairman, Kyle PeddieMinutes from the September 16 Liberty County School Board special meetingTrikia WhiteReading I *BYA Rita Lewis Art/2-D and 3-D, Algebra A, Consumer Math *J.U.S.T. John Mark Bryant Biology I, Earth Space Science, MJ Comp Science I, II and III, Physical Science, Algebra I, MJ Math III, Geometry Kim Truett English II, English III, Intensive Reading, MJ Reading III *AFYC Christopher Eby Earth Space Science Maggie Strickland MJ Language Arts I and II, English I, English II Hope Wilkes MJ Comp Science I, II, Earth Space Science Katie OBrian MJ US History, MJ World History, MJ Civics, World History Motion was made by Duggar, seconded by Reddick and carried unanimously to approve recommendation of the following employees to be paid from federal grants: *IDEA Part B K-12 Entitlement: Chaille Eikeland 100%, Celeste Shuler 95%, Johnette Wahlquist 70%, Terah Rudd 100%, Jordan Wahlquist 57%. Perkins Rural Sparsley: Candace Mercer 63% *Pre-K Disability: Suzann Stoutamire 23% *Even Start: Suzann Stoutamire 26.5%, Tanice Larkins 12%, Judy Sexton 100% *IDEA Part B K-12 Entitlement (ARRA) September only: Chris Summers 100%, Stacey Beckwith 100%, Stacey Sanders 100%, Jordan Wahlquist 96.5% *SEDNET Disc: (September 2011-August 2012): Janna Hill 80% *SEDNET Trust (September 2011-August 2012): Johnette Wahlquist 25%, Janna Hill 15% *Title I: Brenda Green 100%, Beth Brown 75%, Patricia Harrell 11%, Joseph Crump 70% *Transition to Teaching (September only): Jill Davis 100% *Title II (Start in October): Jill Davis 100% *Title I Disadvantaged (September only): Patricia Harrell 100%, Beth Brown 100%, Tim Davis 100%, Amanda Crosby 59% *Title I Delinquent: Terrell Sykes 50%, Connie Conyers 59%, Martha Deason 100% *Adult Geographical: Melissa Muza 41.5% *21st Century: After hour employees UNNDNRE REPORTRT Superintendent Summers spoke to the Board about the Energy Education proposal and gave them the synopsis of savings for 10 years. Logan Kever, School Board Member, volunteered to serve on the Liberty County Value Adjustment Board again this year as well as Tammy Prichard, Community Member/Business Owner. DMMC NCN Kyle Peddie spoke to the Board and Superintendent about the Fire Alarm in Hosford and what to do when the alarm goes off and needs resetting and no one can be reached. Kevin Williams explained the procedure that is currently in place and said he would look into an alternate procedure in the event someone on the current list cannot be reached. DUNMN Motion was made by Reddick, seconded by Hayes and carried unanimously to adjourn the meeting. ____________________ Superintendent Sue Summers and Chairman Kyle Peddie MNU continued from page 17 Its VerY Wise to AdvertiseMake the most of your business with an ad inThe Calhoun-LibertyJOURNALPHONE (850) 643-3333 thejournal@fairpoint.net Golden Pharmacy 17324 Main Street N. in BlountstownTelephoneELEPHONE 674-4557 20%OFF

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Page 24 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL OCTo OBER 19, 2011