Group Title: Calhoun-Liberty Journal (Bristol, Fla.).
Title: The Calhoun-Liberty journal
Full Citation
Permanent Link:
 Material Information
Title: The Calhoun-Liberty journal
Alternate Title: Calhoun Liberty journal
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Creator: Calhoun-Liberty Journal
Publisher: Liberty Journal, Inc.
Liberty Journal
Place of Publication: Bristol, Fla
Publication Date: November 19, 2008
Copyright Date: 2008
Frequency: weekly
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Bristol (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Liberty County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Calhoun County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States of America -- Florida -- Liberty -- Bristol
United States of America -- Florida -- Calhoun
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began in Sept. 1991.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 11, no. 38 (Sept. 18, 1991).
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00027796
Volume ID: VID00126
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: ltuf - AKN4565
oclc - 33425067
alephbibnum - 002046630
electronic_aleph - 003298625
electronic_oclc - 60662266
lccn - sn 95047245
 Related Items
Preceded by: Weekly journal (Bristol, Fla.)

Full Text


Univ of Florida History Library
PO Box 117007
Gainesville FI 32611

S2 12/29/2009



-. --- ..epany 'w ;.:.:~~:

Emergency workers rush Justin Hill into an emergency helicopter after he was hit by a trucks
on HWy. 71 South in front of his home. J OHNNY EUBAINKS PHOTO ,

BIOuntstown youngster OK

afre bemng struck by pickup
by Teresa Eu banks, Journal Editor the on~e who called 911. The second driver, who has
A little boy who ran into the road to rescue his not been identified, stopped at the scene and talked to
injured dog was hit by a truck last Wednesday after- two of the boys. He ~asked if they were all right. One
noon in Blountstown. replied, "Yes, but I think you hit my brother."l
Eight-year-old Justin Hill was left at the edge The mian then began talking to someone on a cell
of Hwy. 71 South, covered in abrasions after being phone, returned to his truck and drove off, according
struck by a solithbound pickup around 3 p.m. Nov. 12. to a reliort from the Blountstown Police Department.
He was taken by emergency helicopter to Talla- The first driver told a police officer he swerved to.
hassee Memorial Hospital, avoid the dog but hit it with his back tire. He pulled
where he underwent scans over to go check on the animal and as he walked
that determined he had not f ~rom his parked vehicle, he saw the boys attempting
sustained any internal inju- to pick up the injured animal. While waiting for tr~af-
ries, just a bad case of "road fic to pass before he could safely go to the children, a
rash," according to his moth- silver Ford pickup went past and struck Justin.
er. The driver was described as a black male between
After being examined by a' 30 and 40 years of age, weighilig between 250 to 260
doctor, Justin was treated and l bs., wearing it white shirt with black pants.
released and returned home His mother credits a caring community with com-
with his parents, George and ing to his aid quickly by setting things in motion even
Angela Hill. before the accident.
Hill said she believes the
first driver who hit the dog is Truck hbits youngster continued on page 3

Tommy McClellan, shown at center
left, officially became Calhoun
County's new School Superintendent
Tuesday. He was joined at the
swearing in ceremony by two new
school board members, Danhy
Ryals and Kenneth Speights. At
right, Dr. Sue Summners is sworn in
as thje new Liberty County School
Superintendent. Find out more
about the change of administrations

Sheriff's Log..2 Community Ceafendar.., Libherfty Chris~Ktma as ar~ade oor Charl ~pjiBes Mosrris...5 ~Bithday.ay..1

Birthidays...10 Cub ScoutE news...12

Obituaries...22 Ciy of' Bristoal minute~s...26 Clssbifieds...26 27;6 & 28

LookB f
4h >ne00
4-page i.0get~r~c 2'

this issue!

Three from Altha

charged in murder

of Fountain man
by Teresa Eubanks, Journal Editor.
Three Altha residents are fac-
ing murder charges in the death
of a Fountain store owner and
three others have been arrested
in connection with the Nov. 13
The body of Vishnukumar
olas Tron Le Vish"! Patel was found between
his home and Sylvia's Grocery,
located along Hwy. 231, Thurs-
day night following ain attempted
robbery last Thursday night.
Information gathered in the
G ~ : "etgtinb h BayM Cut
arrest of Nicholas Tyrone Lee,
~E~u~f~Amy Beth Cucco and Joshua
Amy Beth Cucco Robert Sourbeck, all of Altha,
early Friday morning.
Lee was: a suspect in a re~-
cents~alhoitm County robbery in
which several guns were taken.
It is believed that the gun used to
P kill Patal was among those that
had been stolen.
Investigators learned that Lee
Joshua Sourbeck See SHOOTING
continued on page 3


voue28, Nme 7 Wdedy o.1,20


Pancake breakfast
planned to raise
funds' to buy
back historiC ~
fjrg engine

New School Superintendents sworn into office Tuesday

9 a


7 "1812 00 8


According to his report,
White, Keith, Mayo and Har-
din stopped on the side of the
road after seeing the other
four outside drinking.- The
four rushed up to the road
where the truck had stopped
and began fighting.
During the fight, Parker got
a four-to-five foot long section
of PVC pipe and began beat-
ing Chris Hardin and Timothy
Mayo, in the head and arms,
the report said.
Both Heather Pierce and
Greg Pierce started hitting
Danielle White in the head
and arms with their fists, ac-
cording to the deputy.
When the two DOC em-
ployees stopped at the scene,
White, Keith, Mayor and
Hardin left in two different
The deputy later learned




*Donald Fairchild, VOSP (Washington state).
Nov. 10
*Robert Bendinger, petty theft.
*Chadwick J. Bauer, VOCR!
*Travis Luke, VOCP
Nov. 11
*Mercy Elkins, warrant Bay County.
*Kimberly Harrison, attaching tag not as-
*Mathew Bruce Halsell, driving while license
suspended or revoked.
*Laura Raffield, VOSR!
*Stephen Hull, court.
Nov. 12
*Chad Kinsey, stalking.
Nov. 13
Damnion Agvilar, VOCP.
*Emilio Cabrera, VOCP (warrant).
*Barbara Pouncy, criminal mischief.
Nov. 14
*Cara Truax, grand thell,
*Lois Adkin~s, battery on pregnant female, child
*Juan Sanchez, VOSP (warrant).
*Richard Leon Flanders, aggravated battery.
Nov. 15
*Heather Danine Sammons, tampering with
evidence, VOP (Brevard County), possession of
controlled substance.
*James Anton Johnson,- driving while license
suspended or revoked, possession of controlled
Vanessa Carter, DUI, possession of cocaine.
*Andrew Bernard Perkins, possession less than
20 grams marijuana, possession of drug para-


*Wesley Hill, possession of marijuana with
intent to sale, sell within 1000' of a church, VOP
Nov. 11
*Mercy Elkins, holding for CCSO.
*Kimberly Harrison, holding for CCSO.
*Laura Kathy Raffield, holding for CCSO.
No v. 1 2
*Jeffrey Parker, aggravated battery, use of
deadly weapon.
*Heather Pierce, aggravated battery.
Nov. 13
Barbara Pourncy, holding for CCSO.
*Jonathan M. Carr, VOP (county).
Nov. 14
*Cara Ann Truax, holding for CCSO.
*Sheila Miller, serving weekends.
*Tristan Martin, serving, weekends.
*Jomala Smith, serving 10 days.
*Harold Kirkpatrick, serving 10 days:
Sigeal Dwayne Stockton, domestic battery.
Nov. 15
*Heather Danine Sammons, holding for
*Vanessa Carter, holding for CCSO.

Listingsincludenameflollowedbychargeandidentificationoarenstingagency Thenamesabovemepresent
those charged We remind our readers that all are presumed innocent until proven guilty

Blountstown Police Dept. .4
Nov. 8 through Nov. 16, 2008 ;t
Citations issued:
Accidents...............03 Traffic Citations..................18
Special details (business escorts, traffic details).....120
Business alarms.....00 Residential alarms..........00
Complaints..................... .................15

II Address I
Cit Stt I
I CiyS31 i I


I Tfhe Calhoun-Liberty Journal, I
I P.O. Box 536, Bristol, FL 32321 I

that Damielle White received
a closed head wound injury
along with a fractured arm
and forearm. Chris Hardin
had multiple contusions to his
head and right shoulder. Tim-
othy Mayo received multiple
contusions to the face, head,
left shoulder and left elbow as
a resultof being beaten with a
PVC pipe.
When Heather Pierce was
interviewed at the sheriff's
offce,- she told deputies that
she was fighting with White
and said that if she, "had to
get locked up for lfeating her
down, then I will just have
to take it." She said she saw
Parker hitting two men with
the PVC pipe.
Two women who had been
sitting in a car during the fight
were hit several times in the
face when they got' out to help
Heather Pierce was charged
with aggravated battery. Jef-
frey Parker was charged with
aggravated battery and use of
a deadly weapon.
A warrant for Greg Pierce
was expected to be issued for
aggravated battery.

A woman and a man ivere
arrested, and a warrant issued
for another man, after a group
of people were found fighting
in the middle of State Road
20, according to a report froni
the Liberty County Sheriff's
Two employees ofthe DOC
Inspector General's Office
were traveling through Bris-
tol when they drove up on a
brawl involving eight people
- both men and women -
Friday night.
They told the sheriff's of-
fice that two different cars
almost ran into them as they
were driving by the scene.
When they stopped their ve-
hicle and got out in an attempt
to break up the brawl, every-
one left.
Deputies found evidence
of the fight in the road and on
the north right-of-way, across
from Whitfield's Recycling. '
A deputy later determined
that Heather Pierce, Greg
Pierce, Jeffrey Parker and
Bridgett Stewart were in-
volved in a fight with Danielle
White, Christina Keith, Timo-
thy M~ayo and Chris Hardin.

r -

- --1 ~


Free-for-all on S.R. 20 leads

to two arrests & one warrant


compiled by



Hill, who is ~the mother of four boys, said Justin and two of his brothers, age 7 and
10, got off the school bus that afternoon in fr-ont of their~ home on Hwyr. 71, known
as "the Gaskin house." As the kids stepped off the bus, a cat ran from. their house
across the street. The boys ran after it. The bus driver then called the school and had
them contact Hill to alert her that the children had not, gone into their gated yard as
they are supposed to.
After the boys returned with the cat, another cat made a dash across the road fol-
lowed by a dog the family had named "Roscoe."
Hill was already on her way home from work to see about the boys when a south-
bound vehicle came down Hwy. 71 and hit the dog, leaving the injured animal in the
road. *
Her son then ran out to try to help the dog. "When Justin ran out to the road to
pull the dog out, a truck came from the opposite direction and got him," his mother
said. Neighbors went to see about Justin, who was able to stand up but was covered
in abrasions. "He has road rash down his left side and stomach, under his nose and
arm. He looked scary last week," his mom said.
The boy was examined by EMTs, moved to an emergency helicopter and taken to
Tallahassee where he underwent several tests to determine if he had suffered internal
injuries. Remarkably, he had no serious injuries and returned home that evening.
But before she arrived, several people inchiding Blountstown Police Offcer Scot-
ty Norris and Blountstown Fire Chief Ben Hall arrived at the scene. '"They were
unbelievable. They kept me calm," she said. "I want to tell everybody thank you
from the bottom of my heart, from the bus driver, to the police department, to the
ambulance crew to the people on the emergency helicopter."
She also said Justin's teslcher from Bloun~tstown Middle School, Regina Daniels,
was a big help to the family. She got to the hospital before they arrived and helped
them find their way around Tallahassee to and from the hospital.
Justin, who marked his minth birthday Nov. 17, was happy to rejoin his second
grade class this week, his mother said.
The little brown and white dog was badly injured and had to be put down. The
pup was a stray that had been at the family's house for about three months, long
enough to get a name, a few good meals and make friends with three little boys.

and Cucco had previously stated they were going to rob the store
owner and when questioned, the pair admitted their involvement in
Patel's death. The two stated that Sourbeck had driven them to the
store that night. They said Patel was shot during a struggle after
their robbery attempt failed.
According to the Bay County Sheriff's Office, Lee and Cucco
said Sourbeck drove them to the home of Paul Minton Wynn III of
Fountain, where they attempted to sell him the gun. Wynn refused
to buy the weapon but offered to take it to a Joseph Primus Gainer in
Southport, where he believed he could trade it for marijuana.
Gainer, a registered felon and sex offender who is currently on
DOC supervision, traded marijuana worth approximately $250 for
the gun used in the killing. After serving a search warrant, deputies
found the gun at the home Gainer shares with Sarah Lynn Hill.
The six arrested were charged as follows:
Nicholas TyIrone Lee of Alths Open count of murder, armed
robbery with a firearm and possession of more than 20 grams of
Amy Beth Cucco of NW Shelton Blvd, Altha Principle to
armed robbery with a firearm and an open count of murder.
Joshua Robert Sourbeck of 4656 NW Hwy 274, Alths Ac-
cessory after the fact to armed robbery with a firearm and accessory
after the fact to murder.
Paul Minton Wynn, III, of Fountain -,De41ing in stolen prop-
erty and principle to sale of marijuana.
Joseph Primus Gainer of 2203 McCormick Road, Southport
- Dealing in stolen property, felon in possession of a firearm, pos-
session of a firearm during the commission of a felony, possession
of marijuana with intent to distribute, sale of marijuana, possession
of drug paraphernalia and violation of probation.
Sarah Lynn Hill of 2203 McCormick Road, Southport Pos-
session of marijuana with intent to distribute and possession of drug

Agency continues to

implement waiver law
TALLAHASSEE On January 1, 2009, Medicaid'waiver
recipients will have their cost plans-adjusted to reflect their
actual spending on services during the prior year. In the 2008
Legislative Session, the legislature approved an adjustment to
individual cost plans to reflect actual dollars spent plus 5 per-
cent or the person's current cost plan, whichever is less.
During November and December, the Agency for Persons
with Disabilities (APD) will be reviewing cost plans from the
2007-08 state fiscal year. Many times an APD customer's cost
plan is approved for more services than are actually used. ~The
Legislature voted to eliminate the unused services from cost
plans as a method to control future spending. ,
The law-Chapter 393.0661 (6) Florida Statues (2008)--de~
fines how the process will work and who will or will not be af-
fected -
Director of the Agency for Persons with Disabilities. Jim De-
Beaugrine said, "The re-basing of cost plans should not elimi-
nate any needed services for the people our agency serves. It
is a cost containment exercise that will assist the agency in
curbing the rapid increase in service requests we see each year.
This effort should not have a dramatic effect on any of our
The agency will review the plans of the 31,000 waiver re-
cipients to see if any actual reductions in services will occur as
a result of this law. Letters will be mailed to APD customers
mn November making then aware of this legislative require-
ment. The customers adversely affected will have the option
to request a fair hearing if they choose. APD annually serves
about 35,000 Floridians with the developmental disabilities
of mental retardation, autism, cerebral palsy, spina bifida, and
Prader-Willi syndrome. .
For more information on the agency, call 1-866-APD-
CA4RES or visit

Seiko and g
Citizens O-
Watches 25 OFF

ntral in Blounistown E.
SJewelry & Gifts" vFc



I '


'Rea an 'Roerts
Rotary Club, noon, Calhoun-Liberty Hospital
Weight Loss Support Group, 1:30 p.m., Shelton Park Libraly
Bridle Club, 3:30 5 p.m., Veterans Memorial Park Civic Center
AA, 7 p.m., Calhoun County Old Ag Bldg. east door, in front of jail
Blountstown Boys Basketball, Tip off in Sneads

Blountstown Women's Club, 11:45 a.m., Board room, W.T. Neal Civic Center
Magnolia VIFD meets, 6 p.m., Fire House
AA, 7 p.m., basement of Calhoun County Courthouse
Hospice Grief Support Group, 9 11 a.m., Calhoun Senior Citizens
Mossy Pond VFD meets, 7 p.m., Fire House


Dance. 6 12 p m., American Legion Hall rn Bonelolworn
Bloodmobile. 10l a m 3p m r .4icos ,n Bioun~woun


Dance 6; -~ Ip m, Amerrean L~egon Hall ,n Blounts;rornn
Annual Thanksgiving Turkey Shoot, 9 a.m Sions Ferry VFD
Mlossy Pond VFD Semi-Annual Auction. 10' a m, AfPUFO Starron
Holiday Art Workshop. 1 3 p m Gadsden Arts C~enlEr In Ous1ney,
Tracey & Emily Keel Benefit. -\ltha Ton~n Halll

Community Harvest Celebration. 10 a m Hillerest Ba~pilsI Churc'h
Community Thanksgiving Service. 6 p) m. Almha Flrst Baptist C1urCh

Walk-A-Weigh Program. 9 a m1. Velerans Memorial Pa7rl< Clvic Cenler
Altha Boy Scouts. 5 30pFm ..4tinav~lonltier Fere Department
AA, 6 30 p m, LIberty Co. Counho~use (weSt Side -ntranc~l
Bulldog Club, "'p.m., LCHS rheld house
Calhoun Co. Children's Coalition 1 p m Calhouln Co. Library
Blountstown Lions Club, 6 p m. Apalachee Re~staurant
Red Level Lodge #134,: 7 m 5602 Alliance Rd Marian7na
B~ristol Cub Scout Troop rr206 F, 30 pm Veteran; FA. mnrlal Parrk Co!.: C~en'6'


AA, 6 30 p m.. Liberty Co Coulrthoulse Iwest Side entrance)
Boy Scout Troop 206, 7 p.m V'eterans illemortal Park Cat re Center
Calhoun Girl Scout Troop #579, 7p.m W.T N~eal Civic Center
Bristol Lions Club, 'pm. 4palachee Restarurant
Blountstown Chapter #179 0.E.S.. 7p rn., Dix:ie Lodge

Computer Classes. 10:30 11-30 a.mi Cal~houn Pubbec Llbrary


Elancer unalStic \

No\. 5. She isthe
dauchter of Ben and
TTract A-ldis IKeel
of` .111~ha and has
onel i'tezr~ Skler
ai n"2n'iSf sio'j

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

Johnny Eubanks................Publisher
Teresa Ebnks.... Boo....... Editor
Glna rook................... okk epe
Missy Tanner ..........Advertising
Debbie Duggar..P action Assistant
OFFICE HOURS: 9 a.m. 6 p m MI-F,
Saturday from 9 a.m. until 1 p.m.

gradei at the Althn school She~ is facing
a long recoler! wilth c~hemoth~rpy! and
radia1tion treatmeltj.
4ni Jonation to the famil\ w all be
jCppreelated to help the~m 1ithl thleIr cost at
tran-Fporation. mieals and other e~~penres.
as thi- traratl backl and forthI to Shands
Hospital rn G;ine~st lle.
Do~nanohns for Emrll can be mnadeat arLn\
\takulla Bank\ unde-r --Emil l Keel Benefit

Benefit dinner for raise
funds for cancer patients
Trace~\ Kerl. 33. 3 mlOther of n110, was
pren ousli diagnosedj with breast can~cr
whIc~lh merasltaIsize into0 brain cancer.

He~r st2en learl old daUughter. Emily,
Is also c~urrentl! battling brain c31ncer
follour\ ng her dlagnojis Jjut a fet~\ weels
ago. This family needs \our help.
l our c~an mlake donations at an\ Superior
Bank; in the name of Emlnl Keel. Together
110 ca `n makiea dliff~renc~'
\Ve \\ Ill be haung13 a fundraliSnig1 dinner
aiallable Saturda~l. Not 2-` a the: .41tha
Towrn Hall. Please come: out and support

~IThe Calhoun-Liberty Journal is
published each Wednesday
Sby the Llibert Journa ox 3.
Bristol, FL 32321 -
Annual subscriptions are $18.
Periodicals postage paid at Brislol, FL
POSTMASTER: Send address corrections
to. P.O. Box 536, Bristol, FL 32321.

For more Informa~tion, emal lll


Christmas on thie

square set Dec. 6
in Blountstown
Christmas on the Square, presented
by Chapter 179 of the Order of the
Eastern Star, will be held on Dec. 6 in
Booths measuring 12 x 12 are available
for $20. With electricity, the charge is $25.
Crafts, jewelry, snacks, and Christmas
items are some of the vendors scheduled.
Keep in mind, we just don't get too much
food, and it will be needed before the 5
p.m. Christmas Parade. After the parade
we will go to the Pioneer Settlement for
an Old Fashioned Christmas.
The day will be certain to get you in the
Christmas spirit. For booth information
call Eileen Bramblett at 643-2610 or
Barbara Ellison at 762-4081.

First Annual Survivor

Social planned Dec. 1
The Ame1rican C~ancesl Socient andl
Caslhou~n Libert Re~lai fiew L ife anno:uni cs

special quecst speaker Jessica Fos~ter from~
\\'AIBB T\'
Tlie -illjl \\i b he ild hlonjs\. Dce,
I rom c- to 8 pm niETI at \~Eletrans

Due to limnitedJ FPace, an RS\'P Is
reqire""d Cadll Joalnn)E a 674-94-l)1- ~r Rlta
com or clew\ Ish II.13rcalal comn
Pleasc come~ sele~brate\ wtit u-

Antique Tool Show
and Sale Saturday
at Sam Atkins Park

Tool Show\ &i Sale. \\Ve are Ini tunL

-coutheasjt to ishon\S~ca and seI ll different
kinds of tolsl and ImplI1Zlmnts frTOm1 the
I sth to 'Iith centuries The~re \\Ill be
nians1 wooitoj\rkline~ Itemls. This z\ent
\r Ill taker pla2ce on~ thle Saturday~ before~
Thanksgil ing. No\. _~ trolm 30i a m. to

No\. 2 1 to set up Thcrc \\1Il bez nor diarLg
(115leair`1 Tablcs are furnislled. Ad\~nlission
icor tie evnre,-sl Fuons. \ IIIIso

Chicken Pileau

benefit to aid

family of infant
A benefit dinner with Chicken Pileau
is planned for Friday, Dec. 5 at 11 a.m. at
the Hosford Emergency Building. Plates
include chicken and rice, green beans,
coleslaw and a dessert. To go plates will
be available as well as deliveries. 'Tickets
can be purchased in advance for $5.
Charles and April Orama welcomed
their second daughter, Ava Faith Orama
into the world on Aug. 22. Ava was bo n
with a birth defect that occurs during the
first few weeks of development called
Holoprosencephaly where the brain is not
divided and there are severe abnormalities.
The cause of HPE is currently unknown,
it is estimated that HPE affects between
1 mn 5,000 to 10,000 live births. Current
studies indicate that only 3% of all fetuses
with HPE survive to delivery and the vast
materity of these infants do not survive
past' the fir-t -Ia mnllths I~~lfe
Proceed-~liis fr.\\l b goin Ill. ltowards expnse
ofr plre ide takelct conI~tact Danelell Chester

Account set up for
seven-year-old Altha
girl with brain cancer

OMU TY ft e saiseB


. .

Located at 11493 NW Summers Road in Bristol
MAILING ADDRESS: P.O. Box 536, Bristol, FL 32321 8i7
TELEPHONE (850) 643-3333 Fax (850) 643-3334 :
EMAIL: (USPS 012367)
ADS: Summers Road


Chipola artist series presents 'An Appalachian Christmas' Dec. 8

________________P__I__PIII__~ IIIII1IIIIIII~

MARIANNA The Chipola
College Artist Series presents
"An Appalachian Christmas,"
performed by the Atlanta Pops
Orchestra, Monday, Dec. 8.
Individual tickets--$12 for adults
and $8 for ages 18 and under--go
on sale Nov. 24 at the Chipola
Business Office.
Perfect for the holiday season,
"An Appalachian Christmas"
creates the feeling of a small
community at Christmas time
with a diverse program including
traditional and not so traditional
holiday favorites ranging from
"The 12 Days of Christ'mas,
"Little Drunimer Boy," "In Dulci
Jubilo," "'Deck the Halls," and
music from the Ap~palachian
region. .Audience members are
invited to come early and hear
the brass section playing in tie
lobby at 6:30 p.m. The audience
will join in with some surprises
toward the end of the show. Much
of the music enjoyed in the U.S.
at Christmas time originated in
the Appalachians or was brought
over from Ireland, Scotland and
England and became tradition
Special guests for the program

non-traditional instruments on
stage, creating an unforgettable
musical experience.
Christine Yoshikawa, classical
pianist, will perform March 24.
The Canadian pianist has enjoyed
a multi-faceted international
career performing as soloist
with orchestras, recitalist,
chamber musician, and teaching
masterclasses throughout North
America, Europe, and Asia. She is
on the Roster of Recording Artists
for Eroica Classical Recordings
and serves on faculty at Chipola
The Chipola Artist Series
is funded through Chipola's
Performing Arts Fund, with grants
from the National Endowment
for the Arts, the Southern Arts
Federation, the Florida Division
of Cultural Affairs, the Chipola
Regional Arts Association and
corporate donors.
For performance information,
contact Joan Stadskley at 850-
718-2301 or stadsklevj@chipola.

Crossroads will have audiences
enjoying St. Patrick's Day a bit
early on Jan. 26. Celtic Crossroads
is critically-acclaimed as one of
the best live music concerts to
come from Ireland in over 20
years. This magical display
of music incorporates seven
world-class musicians, playing
an array of both traditional and

will be the popular Harp -
Flute duet Gentle Rain. Rich
Jones and Christine Drescher
will be featured prominently
in the concert with renditions
of "Greensleeves," "Deck The
Halls" and "The Holly and The
Ivy." They will bejoined on other
Christmas favorites by Dulcimer
player and percussionist Scott
The program also will include
"The Little Drummer B oy"

arranged as a Bolero and two
suites of familiar Appalachian
tunes "Bar~bara Allen," "How
Firm a Foundatioii," and
T wo more ex citing
performances will are scheduled
as part of the 2008-09 Cliipola
Artist Series. ''The Music at the
Crossroads" presented by Celtic

~~"; i--';'~-"~Y~""" -"~"~~-''~i'"''" "'?''' ''~ ''"""-~"~'""~~U'~"'U;~c~lm~~~l~u ~-E;;..;r~n=rr~-riil rrccrrr~rr;il;-~nr~-rz~-~~c~T
1 e~gp~gl j
I ;
!I j
i: ~Blrr~ I r ,

vear. Charles Morris. Charles was a
.longp-time member of the Children's
Coalition. He was instrumental
in making the parade a success
~1 in years past. He served our
) community with tireless dedi-
~;~gl~' ~ cation, but he will always be
remembered for his quick wit
i~~~P~~3~ ~and love of life.
The line-up site has been
moved this year at the request
of the Sheriff's offce so that
traffic can be routed around the
parade route. Line-Up will begin
at 5:00 p.m. at the ball field behind
the~ library off of Harrell Street. Judg-
ing of entries will begin at 5:30 p.m.; the
parade will begin promptly at 6.30 p.m. ET. We
are asking for those wishing to participate to reg-
ister if possible, but no one will be turned away
on the date of the parade.
The community has a great opportunity to
show their pride and spirit. If you have any
questions or would like to register, please call
the Healthy Start office at 643-2415, ext. 246,
~ please speak with Yolanda. If she is not avail-
able, please leave a message, she will be happy
to call you back.
Let's make this the biggest, best year ever!

The Liberty Count\ Chil-
dren's Coalition is proud to ,
announce that the Lights
of Liberty will shine Lhi_,
again on Saturday,
D~ec. 13. This is the
fourth year that the
Children's Coali- .
tion has organized
the parade. Every
year the event is
bigger and better s
than the last. In 2007
there were over 40 par-
ticipants and the Lights of
Liberty shined brighter lthan
The theme this year is, as it was last
year, is "Lights of Liberty."- The only require-
ment to participate in the parade is that each
entry must have lights. Everyone is invited to
participate in this year's parade. So use your
imagination, get your family, church, business,
agency, school or you may enter as an individual.
Trophies will be awarded in several categories
thanks to the generosity of the Liberty County
Board of County Commissioners.
This year's parade is dedicated to a long time
Liberty County resident that we lost earlier this

Big Bend Hospice hosts

service of remembrance
The Big Bend Hospice Liberty Advisory Council invites the
community to their annual Service of Remembrance on Thursday,
Dec. 11, at 7:00 p.m. at the Wesleyan Methodist Church, 15744 NE
Ferrell Street, Hosford.
Big Bend Hospice's Service of Remembrance is a non-
denominational service that brings together Liberty County residents
to honor the memories of loved ones during this very special time
of the year. "Attending the Service of Remembrance has become a
tradition," said Wendy Melton, Manager of the. Liberty County Big
Bend Hospice team. "The Service is a way to honor the memories of
the patients our team has cared for in Liberty County." Refreshments
will be served following the Service.
This year's Service of Remembrance will feature music and words
of comfort, and will conclude with special candle.1ighting ceremony
and passing of the candlelight in memory of loved ones. The Trees
of Remembratice are adorned, for a donation, with gold ribbolis,
porcelain bells and angels, each bearing a personal handwritten
message,providing an opportunity to recognize and remember
those who are close to our hearts. Donations made go directly to
providing care, comfort and hope to Big Bend Hospice patients and
their families in Liberty County, and can be made at the Apalachee
Restaurant, Bristol.
For more information contact Travia Cohen at (850) 556-1786.

Covenant Hospice offers monthly

grief support group in Blountstown
Feelings of grief and loss can be overwhelming. For this
reason, Covenant Hospice offers a monthly grief support group in
Blountstown at the Calhoun County Senior Citizens Association,
located at 16859 NE Cayson St. from 9:00 a.m. to 11:00 a.m. Those
who attend will have'the opportunity to explore their grief in a safe
and caring environment,
The next meeting will be on Thursday, Nov. 20. The support group
is free but registration is required. Light refreshments will be served.
To register for this support group, or for additional information, call
January McKeithan at 850-482-8520 or 888-817-2191.

Blood Mobile plans 2 local stops
The blood mobile will be in Liberty County on Wed., Nov 12, at
the Liberty County High School, from 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. (est).
The mobile will be in Calhoun County on Friday, Nov. 21 at the
Alco shopping center, from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. (est).
For more information and other locations of the blood mobile
contact the Marianna office at 850/526-4403, Monday through Friday
from 9 a.m. to 6 p.m.

Paradei dedicated to the late Charles M~orris

Liber ty County Christmas Parade

Seeking brightly lighted entries

tO create a holiday glow on SR 20


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Seems like everyone and his
-brother is working oil America's "fi-
--nancial problem." The problem isn't
too complicated. Americans need a
paycheck to live and get along. But,
solving the problem is very compli-
--cated. My view is that the solution
is too complicated for politicians,
Sso bring on some experts to figure it

SLinens and Things close all their stores
X'S and people are laid off. The Circuit
RN ER .P City chain has declared bankruptcy.
retired military SunMicroSystems is laying off thou-
w/ithanextensive sands. Financial institutions have shed
domestic and thousands of workers. We don't buy
ues. Helivesin automobiles and dealerships close.
y - The Big Three in Detroit are about to
go under along with their parts suppli-
ers and dealerships. The list goes on.
In normal times, companies come and go in which
some 30 million jobs each year come and go. It's
called "churning" which is a normal economic event
in a large economy. Montgomery Wards were re-
placed by Target stores. In normal economic cycles,
the economy reinvents itself. That's good.
But the kicker is that the American economy does
not operate in a vacuum. The American economy is
integrated into the world economy which is what glo-
balization is all about~. When America's economy fal-
ters the effect is felt around the world, and that is why
representatives from 20 industrialized and emerging
nations met last week in Washington to discuss how
to correct the current~financial problems and how to
avoid another worldwide financial crisis.
Does anyone know how to fix this problem? I'm
not sure. First, the political parties get in the way of
logical thought and solutions. Political ideology is not
the answer.
The current financial crisis is a test for the idea of
America's free market capitalism. Many, including
Mr. Bush, believe that the market will cure all ills.
Just let companies like GM fail, restructure and then
all will be OK. Yes and no.
The role of government is defined in economic
textbooks. Government should spend money on infra-
structure projects which put people to work. Govern-
ment should extend unemployment benefits.
What this does is to start money circulating again.
For the economy to work properly, a dollar should be
spent four times. Priming the financial pump is the
answer and only government has the ability to do that.
Put Americans to work rebuilding America, and the
economy will come alive.

.. The "experts" say that they are working the problem.
. The Secretary of the Treasury says he's working on the
r, problem, but I'm not sure that giving banks large bags
.. of money is the answer. OK, the bank gets money from
the government, but if the ~bank doesn't restructure
home loans for people who can actually pay for their
e.. homes at a reduced rate then giving money to banks
** *is a moot point. The homeowner is still up the creek.
. *My daughter-in-law is a vice president in a local
bank. As she points out, in the old days if someone
. was having problems with paying the mortgage the
borrower would come down to the bank, and the bank
would work out something so that the homeowner
* could continue making a part of the payment until he
e or she got squared away financially.
e ** Now that is not so easy. Mortgages are sold to the
secondary money market, meaning to institutions like
Fannie Mae, who then bundled mortgages that are
sold to investors. Today, all home mortgages aren't
held by the local bank. Most of them are "out yonder"
in the financial ether sphere.
But the financial problem isn't just about mortgag-
es. The issue is more serious than that. The bottom
line is that people must have a job if they are to pay
their mortgage. ~
But the problem isn't just about a job to pay the
mortgage; the basic issue is that people need a job to
buy any and everything. The American economy is
a consumption based economy. We all have to buy
goods and services to keep the economy viable.
We are witnessing the effects of reduced spending.
We don't buy as much gasoline- and the price comes
down. That's good. But we don't buy as much clothes,
computers or household goods and companies like





Americans need a paycheck

Jerry Cox is a
officer and writer
background in
foreign policy iss
\Okaloosa CountJ


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Thanks to all the loyal Bulldog fans who followed our Lady
Dogs to the Volleyball Regional Semi-final game at Maclay. What
a tremendous group we had! Even though most of our fans had to
drive over an hour we outnumbered Maclay fans two to one. One
Maclay fan expressed how impressed they were to see such a large
group supporting our Lady Dogs.
Our girls fought hard, but Maclay came away with the victory.
Thanks again to all the fans who came out to support our girls.
Congratulations Lady Dogs on a great season.
Debbie Moore

The Bristol Church of God Relay For Life Team, also known as
the "'Holy Rollers Construction Crew," would like to thank everyone
who supported our Labrador Retriever Ratffle. A very~ special thank
you to Alex, Candace, Alyssa, and Kallan Mercer for donating the
puppy forcour great fight against cancer.
The winner of the puppy was Trey Morris of Bristol. We wish Trey
and his grandmother Jean Morris many special days with their new
pet! The team has raised close to $1,000 so far with help from a love
offering at church and with the puppy raffle. The Holy Rollers have
high hopes this year with a goal set for $5,000. If you would like to
participate with us as we "Pave the road to the cure" please contact
Sarah Carpenter (850) 643-4102.
Thanks again to all of those who bought tickets' and donated to
our cause. A very special thanks as well to the team members who
are working hard this year to bless the families who are fighting the
battle of cancer!
Matt and Sarah Carpenter
The members of the Kinard Volunteer Fire Department would like
to extend their appreciation to all the volunteers and supporters who
made the 2008 Halloween Carnival fundraiser such a huge success.
Thank you the community for your donations of door prizes, cakes,
supplies, cash, advertisements and all the helping hands. Without
your help the fire department would not be able to put together such
a great event.
The Liberty County Baseball Boosters would like to thank everyone
who came out, participated and supported their recent Turkey Shoot.
Thanks to following individuals and businesses: Donnie Conyers,
Robert Hill, Doobie Hayes, Quick Shine Car Wash, Strickland's
Ace Hardware, Piggly Wiggly, Blountstown Drugs, He'adhuntersl
Salon, Kennedy Creek Fish Camp, Varnum's Rest Home, Benny's
BP, Kenneth's Signs, Buy Rite Drugs, Subway, Pizza Hut, Advance
Auto Parts, Auto Zone, Dale Hobby, Liberty C.I., Pam Joiner and
Mike Travis. We would also like to thank the booster club members
and players that helped and participated.

S he riff s Ch ristmas g ospe

COncert Dec. 6 in Manianna
The third annual Sheriff's Christmas gospel concert will be
heldl Saturday, Dec.6 at 6:30 p.m. in the Marianna High School
auditorium at 3546 Caverns Road in Marianna.
The annual concert is sponsored by retired Jackson Countjy
Sheriff John P. McDamiel. All proceeds from the concert will
benefit the Florida Sheriff's Youth Ranch. ..
This year's featured groups will be The Inspirations of
Bryson City, NC and The Bibletones of Gulfp~ort, Miss.
A love offering will be received.

The Calhoun-Liberty Joumnal office

-- CI'

held Sunday 5.
Hillcrest Baptist Church
would like to invite you
to a Community Harvest
Celebration, Sunday, Nov. 23.
Beginning with Sunday
School at 10.00 a.m. followed
by our Worship service at 11:00
a.m., Pastor Forrest Parker
will lead us in worshipping
our Lord in thanksgiving.
The service will also include


Tan ngivin A
Service 'set
Bristol First Baptist Church
will be hosting the community
wide Thanksgiving service,
Simnday, Nov. 23 at 6 p.m.
Please make plans to come and
join us for this blessing.
For more information please
contact our office at 643-

music by the Hereld fsimily.
Stay and enjoy a fellowship
dinner on the grounds. There
will be games, hayrides, and
more music in the afternoon.
Come celebrate God's

goodness this Sunday at
Hillcrest. We are located on
CR 274, five miles west of
Shelton's Corner. -\Ve look
forward to seeing you and your



During the last couple of
years of our Dad's life,
he was admitted to Cal-



hou n-Liberty


several times. The staff

always gave their best in
the treatment of him and
';.'--i- .-I'always made accom-
Smodations for any of the
family that wanted to stay
with him. We can't say enough about Dr. M. Farooqi's
treatment and dedication for our dad. He and the hospital
staff treated Dad and our family with kindness, compas-
sion and professionalism. When we read about the op-
portunity to "adopt-a- room" at the hospital, we wanted
very much to help the hospital in this endeavor, as well
as do in memory of our Mom and Dad.

The Family of Donald & Louise Gregory
0.... .Calhoun-I.iberty Hospital 20370 N. E. Burns Avenue 674-5411



Thanksgiving Service planned

for Altha Community on Nov. 23
The Altha community invites you to join with them in praising
NOWS and worshipping the Lord at the Altha First Baptist Church this
Sunday, Nov. 23 beginning at 6:00 p.m. (CT). Each family is
froml the asked to bring a non-perishable food item to share with families
Pew in need and a snack food to enjoy together after the service.
Come join us in thanking Jesus Christ for all He has done for
SThe Altha First Baptist Church building is located at 15612
NW Chipola Street in Altha.

Community Harvest Celebration to be

Nov. 23 at Hillcrest Baptist


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Pancake Breakfast Dec. 6 to raise

funds to buy back historic fire engine
from Ben Hall, Blountstown Fire Chief
Engine 2 was a 1945 Ford/Pirsch Fire Engine purchased new by the City of Blountstown in 1945 to replace Engine 1, a
1927 American LaFrance originally purchased for the City by Neal Lumber Company.
Engille 2 served not only Blountstown, but the entire western side of Liberty County and all of Calhoun County for nearly
40 years. (I wish we could get that kind of life out of a fire engine now!) Two other fire engines came and went during the
service life of Engine 2; Engine 3, a '64 GMC and Engine 4, a '74 GMC were both in service with Engine 2.
Blountstown Mayor and Former Police Chief Winston Deason remembers one of Engine 2's finest moments as the Eagle
Theater burned in February of 1971. "If it weren't for that Ford fire truck, Blountstown would've burned to the ground!"
he said.
In the late 1980s Engine 2 was sold at a public auction and forgotten for over 20 years. Today, the Blountstown Historical
Society and the Blountstown Fire Department would like to bring this piece of Blountstown history back to our city and
restore it to its original condition. There is much work to be done, and the first hurdle is to raise funds to buy back the
engine from a private citizen. That's where we're asking for our community's help. On Saturday, Dec. 6, Blountstown's
firefighters will be holding a Pancake Breakfast Fundraiser. Connie Clayton of C~onnie's Kitchen has graciously agreed
to allow us to use her restaurant to try to bring Engine 2 back to Blountstown. We'll begin serving pancakes at 6:00 a.m.
and we won't stop until everyone has had at least one! While you're browsing the Christmas Festival on the Square or the
Downtown Farmer's Market, stop in and have a pancake, and help us save this piece of history!
On a personal note: I can only guess how proud some of our former firefighters would be to see Engine 2 traveling the
roads again. I've recollected in brief with former BFD firemen like Truman Holley, George White and the late Oren Clements
about how important this truck was to our area and how many houses this fire engine saved. Forty~ or 50 years from now,
I sr duhe wudlv hv hei iso rnkd iei u Egn 1, h w' js ucae I u




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Engine 2 is shown
above in its heyday
(late 60s, early 70s)
with retired fire chief
Harvey Grantham at
the wheel and two of
his kids in the back.
Engine 2 is shown
at right, in a photo
taken just a couple
of weeks ago as it
sits abandoned in a






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Talquin Electric Cooperative, I nc. is pleased to
announce the opening of a full time Area Office
in Bristol. The new office is located at 10850-A
NW State Road 20, in a secure and convenient
location in the County Seat, immediately adjacent
to the Court House and Sheriff's Office.

Business hours will be from
8:30 A.M to 5:00 P.M.,
Monday through Friday.

Members may initiate or discontinue service,
inquire about their account, and render payments
in person or by using the night depository that
is located by the front door under the covered &
li hted walkway

Phone number for the
Liberty Office is (850) 643-2828.

We plan to continue to keep the Hosford Off ice
open on the same schedule that our members in
that community have enjoyed.

Reagan Roberts will celebrate
her second birthday on Nov~
19. She is the daughter of
Ricky and Janice Roberts of
Altha. Her grandparents are
Cur~tis and Cindy Granthaml
of Altha and Alvin and Janis
Roberts of Marianna. Her
great-grandparents are Lois
Cole ofAltha and Charles and
Jewell Benefield of Grand
Ridge. Reagan loves reading
books, playing on herswing set,
playing ball outside and riding
the four-wheeler. Reagan also
enjoys watching Barney and
the Mickey Mouse Club House
shows. She has lots of fun
with her teachers and friends
at the Altha Church of God Day
care. Reagan especially loves
playing with her big "Bubba"

Family Chifl~maS

Saturday, Nov. 22

W. T. 63a OVCic C80$6

in BlOUntStown

$25 f or CD of portrait session


7 8-54

Ashton Ammons celebrated
his third birthday on Nov.
7. He is the son of Jace
and Desiree' Ammons of
Hosford. His grandparents
are Nelson and Anita Sumner
of Tallahassee, James and
Sue Ammons of Blountstown,
'Barbara and Byron Potter of
Bristol and R.n J. and Cathy
St. Remain of Rigley, LA. His
great-grandparents include
Odell Potter of Gulfshores, AL,
Quince Dalton of Grandridge,
FL and Billy Phillips of
Blountstown. Ashton enjoys
hunting and going shinning
deer with his daddy, going
fishing at his Nana Barbara
and Papa Nelson. Most of all
he loves to play with his brother
Hunter and sister Holly.

Luke M. Caison will celebrate
his' eleventh birthday on Nov
25. He is the son of Felicia
and Kenya Baker of Hosford
and Stacey and Kristy Caison
of Bristol. His grandparents
include Clifford and Glenda
Sewell of Hosford. Martha
Lee Caison and the late Harry
(Dick) Caison of Bristol. His
great grandparent is Cassie
Pul/am of Bristol. Luke enjoys
hunting, playing video games
and visiting his cousins.


James Gavin Love will
celebrate his fifth birthday on
Nov. 21. He is the son of Scott
and Andrea Love of Hosford.
His grandparents include Odis
and Linda Love of Hosford and
Cindy Koski and the late Alien
Pullam of Hosford, his great-
grandparents include J. R. and
Hazel Pullam of Hosford and
Frances and the Late Trulon
Creel of Greensboro. Gavin
loves going fishing with his
papa on the river and running

ejosysw payhig oustd v tha o
sisters Iadison andPayton.

hP~yo Gric cel r t~e
She is the daughter of Scott
and Andrea Love of Hosford.
Her grandparents include Odis
and Linda Love of Hosford and
Cin~dy Koski and the late Allen
Pullam of Hosford, her great-
gm ndparents include J. R.. and
Hazel Pullam of Hosford and
Frace ad ths Lte ar ln
loves to color with her daddy
and big sister, Madison and
e obysthplayi g bocks with her
big~~~~ bte Gvn

Madison Wright celebrated her
eighth birthday on Sept. 19.
Madiksion al o clorn te inaher
City on Nov. 2. The race
consisted of a100yard swim'
three mile bike ride and a 1/2
mile ru~n. She is the daughter
of Michael and Joan Wright
of Bristol. Her grandparents
include Jimmy and Martha
Johnson of Bristol, Janice
Johnson of Bristol and Jim and
Elizabeth Wright of Hosford.
Her great-grandparents are
Lucille Johnson of Bristol and
Dorothy Addis of Hosford.
Madison enjoys training with
her daddy, playing with her
younger brother, Mason and
going to the beach.

IVIssy Pond VFD Semi-Annual

Auction to be held Sat., Nov. 22
The Mossy Pond Volunteer Fire Department invites you to bring
your family to the Semi-annual Auction on Saturday, Nov. 22 starting
at 10 a.m. The auction will be located at 7128 N. W. Porter Grade
Road in Altha.
Some of the items to be sold are kitchen appliances, automotive
appliances, toys, lawn eg spment, shoes, cloths, books, fishing
supplies furniture and much more. There will be lots of different
kinds of food and baked goods available. We will sell 50/50 tickets.
The drawing will be held at 2 p.m. You must be present to win.
For more information or to donate, contact Rolf Myrhammar
at 762-3885 or Bill Truaz at 762-2217 or 272-4070 or email
mossypondvdfl All proceeds benefit the Mossy Pond
Volunteer Fire Department.


Slow credit, no problem W/1A.Ci.
Hand-picked quality cars and trucks.
Business (850) 526-5254 ~i
Residence (850) 762-3679
Toll Free: 1-888-740-8222 3


3905 W. Hw 90 in M~arianna o

Buy, sell and trade with an ad mn The Journal

We're your one-stop


Turkey Shoot at Scotts Ferry VFD
The Scotts Ferry Volunteer Fire Department will hold their annual
Thanksgiving Turkey Shoot on Saturday, Nov. 22.
Shooting will start at 9 a.m. (CT) until and will cost $2.00 a shot.
The popular fundraiser will be held at the Scotts Ferry firehouse, 13
miles south of Blountstown on Hwy. 71.
There will be lots of food, drinks and baked goods; for sale. You
could winl a ham or turkey. Everyone is invited to come join in the

Write: The Calhoun-Libertyd journal
\ ~P.O. Box 556, Bristol 58581
To the editor:
This is a follow up in support of Ms. Patti L. Wood's article in
"Speak Up" on your Nov. 5 edition.
To start with I would like to commend her on bringing one of the
many issues that plague Calhoun County and keep the public in the
dark. This situation is not new, it has been going on for years. The
fine citizens of Calhoun County are constantly being fooled through
the process of making data not inaccessible, as this would violate state
disclosure laws but making it either expensive or altered when they
realize one may be interested in it. I do understand and sympathize
with Ms. Wood in her endeavor. Throughout my life I~ have seen a
lot of change in Calhoun County, a lot of my years have been on the
outside looking in. I have seen governments in a number of different
communities that were ran successfully and efficiently. The people
of this great county are and have been manipulated for a long time
by a few that still retain and hold control over the citizenry of this
Ms. Wood's situation is just another in the whole system in this
county being used to keep the truth concealed. If a few more citizens
would follow suit these situations would stop and theh there may be
some accountability in what is turuy taking place. It would make
Calhoun County a "even" better place to live.
Sincerely, Robert M. (Bob) White
P. S. $5.00 per page is an unreasonable charge for any records.

your tires
1982 -toda y!"
"Volkswagens to semi's, we handle them al/" .


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H 20 est lonstown 674-8784

Cover your RV, vehicles, boats, farm equipment
SBuild your family pavilion, cook shed or batting cage
Any size available Excellent quality materials

Enforcement Supply
Be Prepared for the change in weather:

DOC jackets &T Caps

Now Available

stock ,g
2868 Hwy. 71 N Marianna Call (850) 526-4205

M r r RoIi~k "We've got ya covered"
Call (850) 594-7990 3638 Hwy. 71 N in Marianna

attend the workshops with the
For more information or to
register for classes, call(850)875-
4866or email grace@gadsdenarts.
org. Hurry, space is limited!

Hey kids, bring your favorite
adults for some creative family
Sfun at the Gadsden Arts Center.
we will have Paint-A-Pot for
Thanksgiving. The cost is $3.50
penh .urday, Dec. 13, at l0:30
a.m., join in with the Gingerbread
House Workshop, cost is $10 per

-;L Bristol's ne west
I~road is now open
l. Alarge contingent of family
and friends were on hand Saturday,
Nov. 8, to commemorate the
opening oBnitlsk nwesh oad
Jacobsw a stucin.nN. W Ato
A. T. Rankin, who lived from
1881-1963, he and Nettie had
six children, E. J., Bill, Cloyce,
Forhand, Ada and Hester.
A barbecue dinner was catered
and served by Doobie Brothers
Piercy, Elliott plan
Nov. 21 wedding
Richard Piercy and Amanda
Ellistt of Hosford are proud to
announce that their wedding will
be held Nov. 21 at their home in
Hosford at 2~ p.m.
Richard is the son of Linda and
Terry Sanders of Hosford and the
late Edward Piercy of Panama.
Amanda is the daughter of '
Rondie Elliott of Hosford and the
late Tersa Elliott.
Family and friends of both are
invited to attend.

Also on Saturday, Dec. 13,
from 1 to 3 p.m., participate
in making Holiday Cards,
Decorations and Ornaments,
cost is $3.50 per child. Adults

Don 't lose
time in the
wodds. Have

*Concealed fastener panel

* Custom trim up to 20
* 3 ft. panel
* 5-V crimp

ft. Iong I

-40 year warranty
*15 colors

Locally owned
and operated.

Gadsden Arts Center will host Holiday

Art Workshops.for both kids & adults

;I I



Blountstown Main

Street to host 3rd

annual home tour
Blountstown Main Street will host the 3rd Annual Christmas Tour
of Homes on Friday, Dec. 12, from 5:30 to 8:30 p.m.
This year's Tour of Homes begins at the Blountstown United
Methodist Church on Lake Hilda, 20500 Central Avenue West (Hwy.
20). Built in -1941-42, the designer was one of its members, Corrie
Clark Tucker, who had studied at Emory University. Tickets for the
Tour of Homes may be purchased here the night of the event.
The brick structure is noted for its beautiful stained glass windows,
magnificent pipe organs and carillon, which chimes the hour and half
hour. The church will be decorated in the traditional red and greens
with a stately ten-foot Christmas tree decorated with Chrismon
ornaments made by its members. These white and gold decorations
depict various Christian symbols.
The second stop is the Methodist parsonage next door to the
church, at 20480 Central Avenue West iniBlountstown is the home of
Reverend Charles and Mrs. Shirley Smith, formerly of Murfreesboro,
TN. With them is the youngest of their four children, Stephen who
is a sophomore at Blountstown High School. This brick ranch-style
house, built in the 1950's has a modern interior updated by.the talents
of Shirley. The Smiths have created an amazing aviary out of part of
the screened in back porch filled with Charles' collection~ of exotic
small birds. This is a must see, especially for the kids!
Third on our stop is the Baptist Manse at 17072 South Main Street
(SR 71 South) across the street from the Baptist Church. This is the
home of Reverend Daniel and Mrs. Sally Throckmnorton, formerly
of Cedar Springs, FL. Sally's green thumb is evident by the array
of ferns and tropical plants on the expansive front porch. Both the
Methodist and Baptist homes have won the Torreya Garden Club
'Yard of the Month' under the current owners. .The former home of
Pick and Alber'ta Hollinger was bequeathed to the church at her death
in the late 1990's. The Manse Committee has done a masterful job of
updating this craftsman style home built circa 1915 by Pick's uncle,
Pick Higgins. It is one of the architectural gems of Blountstown.
The fourth home is the home of Gary Shuler, 21748 SR 71 North,
Built of a dark red brick it is one of the town's most outstanding new
residences. Gary's two-story home has a beautiful swimming pool
with a latticed brick wall surround. This regal home is often used for
large, community-wide gatherings.
The fifth home on the Chrjstmas Tour is the home of Glenn and
Susan Warren on the Chipola River, 17533 Chipola Heights Road
(just off CR 275). In keeping with a family tradition, Glenn's mother
Margaret's home was on the 2007 Tour. Built in the style ofa Spanish
hacienda, it has a spectacular view of the Chipola River, designated
one of the Nation's 'Wild Rivers' for it's unspoiled natural beauty. The
home is artfully decorated with antiques and collectibles, reflecting
Susan's knowing eye for the unique. The guesthouse will also be
open during the tour. She is the former owner of the Country Cottage
in Blotintstown.
The sixth and final home on the tour is Longleaf, the Calhoun
County residence of Robert and Kay Trammell which is located oil
Charles Pippin Road in the Ocheessee area off of State Road 69 North,
Robert Lee Norton built this dignified Victorian lady in 1904 in the
Queen Anne style. The Trammells moved this home from Cypress
in Jackson County and had it moved to some Atkins Family land in
1997. This home is one of the stateliest homes in the area.
Each home will be decked out in holiday finery. Tickets are $10
per person. Children under 10 accompanied by a paying adult are
free. You can purchase your tickets -the night of the event on the
steps of the Blountstown United Methodist Church. Please join us
for this third annual holiday tradition; to meet, eat and greet! See
outstanding architecture and Christmas decorating ideas at each of
these six showplaces.

To O~ur Liberty County
and City of Bristol
Waste Pro Customers
Due to the Thanksgiving Holiday, your Solid
Waste pickup will be one day behind.

Bristol Cub Scouts hold first pack meeting
The Cub Scout Troop 206 from Bristol enjoyed their frst Pack Meeting this year! We would
like to congratulate Zachary Hobby and Gaige Maloy on earning their Bobcat Badges. The boys
also competed in a bow and arrow contest and Gaige won frst place. A very special thank you
goes to Zachary and Jack for participating in our popcorn sale; and congratulations to Jack
for earning an "Ifilled it up patch. .
A big thank you to all the parents and boys helping to make our Cub Scout Troop a success.

SCub Scouts experience adventures

in fI~g ht at Calhoun County Airport

Cub Scout Pack 137 met at
the Calhoun County Airport on
Saturday, Nov. 15 to learn about
modern aviation and fulfill several
achievement requirements.
The scouts be gan their
adventure by eating a picnic
lunch in front of the main hanger
and participated in many outdoor
activities The scouts then
enjoyed watching a helicopter
and airplane fly in low and land.
Deputy Sheriff Randy McCrone,
with the Calhoun County Sheriffs
Office, flew in the Sheriff's Offce
helicopter. The scouts learned the
different parts of the helicopter,
how a helicopter flies and what
it take to become a pilot.
Eric Hill, of Marianna, flew
in his personal plane and let the
scouts sit inside as he explained
how airplanes fly. Eric showed
the scouts how the different
instruments work, and described
what it is like to pilot a plane. The
scouts had a great day of learning
by participating in a exciting,
hands on experience.

If you would like more please contact Nona at 674-
information about the Cub Scouts 4545.

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Listen to football on WYBTand WPHK. This weei
The Florida Gators play in the
Swamp this Saturday, Nov. 22
as they take on Citedel in the ( :7
Swamp. Air time on 102.7 and
Y-1000 is at 12 p.m. CT. ~

Friday Night

.. .Special
8:30 p.m. 12:; p ero

r3 1 t J1~8 to enter,

Featuring Must show
Telogia Creek Band -
Located 5 miles north of Blountstown on Hwy. 69

F~~1 la e youlr usIness C

iDSurance our business.

~irFlewant to be your business partner when it

ia~~ll~r mes to insurance protection. Contact us
today for qluallty business protection
from Auto-Owners Insurance

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your business insure nce,
while you take care $ r
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16783 SE Pear St., Blountstown
Contact Bill Stoutamire
Phone 674-59j74 Fax 674-8307

The proposal is for an FWC-
managed 10-acre tract to go to
Saddle Creek Corp. in exchange
for 40 acres adjacent to state-
owned land.
F WC Commissioners will
select a new chairman and vice
chairman for 2009 during the
Thursday, Dec. 4 session.
A final public hearing on
proposed rule amendments for gag
and red grouper in Gulf of Mexico
state waters is on Thursday's
agenda. These proposals would
reduce the recreational bag limit
for Gulf gag grouper from five
fish to two fish daily per person,
prohibit the recreational harvest-
of Gulf gag grouper from Feb. 1
through March 31 and increase
the recreational bag limit for Gulf
red grouper from one fish to two
fish daily per person.
Another final public hearitig
will take place on proposed rule
amendments that would increase
the recreational minimum size limit
for greater amberjack from~ 28 to
30 inches fork length and increase
the commercial and recreational
minimum size limit for gray
triggerfish from 12 to 14 inches
fork length in Gulf state waters.
In other marine fisheries action,
the FWC will consider a draft
rule amendment that would end
the moratorium on the reduction
of lobster trap certificates and
provide that the number of trap
certificates will be reduced by l0
percent to a purchaser only when
they are sold or transferred to
someone outside the immediate
family of the certificate holder.

News hm The
and Wildlil

J'The Wednesday, Dec. 3 agenda
will focus on inland issues,
including proposed legislation
to clean up boating statutes
related to vessels and vessel
registration. Also, Commissioners
will consider final action on
boating restrictions in Martin and
lOkeechobee counties, based on a
vessel traffic study and requests
30 for revisions from stakeholders
and governmental bodies.
nA revised final order to deny
the City of Naples' application
for a permit to post waterway
markers in the Naples B~ay area
is on Wednesday's agenda. The
FWC granted the permit in
March 2007, but an appeals court
overturned the decision, requiring
the Commission to execute anew
Final order denying it.
In addition, Commissioners
will hear staff reports on
Everglades water and wildlife
issues and consider draft rules
Sto improve Florida's quota hunt

program for sportsmen who use
the state's wildlife management
area system. The Commission
also will review a.set of draft
rules concerning wildlife and
FWC-managed areas.
Commissioners also will hearan
update on a general management
plan for the Big Cypress National
Preserve Addition and an update
on the recent siunmit, "Florida's
Wildlife: On the Front Line~ of
Climate Change."
SAlso during Wednesday's
sessiorg Commissioners will
review and consider a land swap
by the Saddle Creek Corp., City
of Lakeland and the state Board
ofTrustees at the FWC-managed
Tenoroc Fish Management Area.

A complete summary of
the proposed rule changes and
an online comment form are
available at
Contact/Contact Rules intro.

Florida- Fisli and Wildlife
Conservation Commission
(FWC) staff will present draft ~
recommendations for improving
to the Wildlife Management Area
Quota Hunt Permit Program at
the Commission's next meeting,
Dec. 3 in Key West.
These proposed rule changes
address several issues, including
permit transferability, guest
permits and other changes
to the current program. If
approved in concept, rules will
be considered for final adoption
at the Commission's February
meeting in Destin and would
become effective for the 2009-10
hunting season.
For more than a year, a Quota
Hr tp S sehldr FWW i
and members of the hunting
public, met to review the
current quota permit system.
Public meetings also were held -
throughout the state and much
input was received on how to
make the quota permit system
Results of the working group's
findings and recommendations
can be viewed at www.consensus.
fsu. edu/FWC/quotahunt~.html .
The working group believes
changes are needed to the quota
permit system that can have
a positive effect on hunter
recruitment and retention and
will distribute public hunting
opportunities more fairly. FWC
staff considered the working
group's recommendations and
are presenting proposed rule
changes to the Commission
that include many of these


FWC to review proposed boating

regulations at Dec. 3-4
The Florida Fish~and Wildlife /\
Conservation Commission will
meet at the Doubletree Grand
Key Resort at Key-West Dec. D R~S

Changes to quota system

recommended to F WC

Laban Bontrager)

Hunter safety course offered in

Gadsden County on Dec. 5 & 6
The Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission (FWC)
is offering a free hunter safety course in Gadsden County.
The course will be at the Chattahoochee Recreational Center, 131
Oak St. in Chattahoochee. Instruction will take place 6-9 p.m. Dec.
5; 8 a.m. 5 p.m. Dec. 6; and the range portion of the class will be
Dec. 7.
SIndividuals who have taken the Internet course and wish to
complete the classroom portion must bring the online completion
report and attend only the Dec. 5 class from 6-10 p.m. and the Dec.

7 idre under 16 must be accompanied by an adult at all times.
Students are encouraged to bring a pencil and paper with them to
take notes.
The hunter safety course is required for anyone born on or after
June 1, 1975, to purchase a Florida hunting license. The FWC course
satisfies hunter safety training requirements for all other states and
Canadian provinces.
People interested in attending this course can register online and
obtain information about future hunter safety classes at
huntered or by calling the FWC's regional office in Panama City at

Two cited, guns confiscated after men
found with spike buck taken by shotgun
On Nov. 8 in Liberty County, Wildlife Officer Benjamin Johnson
was patrolling the Bradwell Unit of the Wildlife Management Area
in Liberty County when he stopped two hunters in a pickup truck.
Officer Johnson checked the two subjects and asked them if they had
any luck, and they replied, "No." Officer Johnson asked them to open
the tonneau cover of the truck so it could be inspected for wildlife.
The driver stated, "Might as well get me now, because I've messed
up." Officer Johnson found one spike buck taken with a shotgun
during archery season. Proper citations were issued. Buckshot, two
shotguns and the deer were taken as evidence.


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- -

Floridakbtlood supply

gets boost with merger
TALLAHASSEE Two of Florida's leading
blood centers, Florida Blood Services (FBS) and
Southeastern Community Blood Center (SCBC)
are merging to better serve donors, patients
and healthcare facilities. The merger will result
in an even stronger regional commitment in
providing blood and blood components to the
local communities while capitalizing on the latest
"SCBC identified the need for the blood
center to grow substantially in order to remain
competitive and control costss" said Stan Barnes,
chairinan of the SCBC Board of Directors.
"Forming a partnership now ensures continued
presence in the North Florida and South Georgia
region as well as significant growth potential for
the future."
With healthcare costs on the rise, hospitals,
medical and blood centers are under increased
pressure to control costs.
"The growth of the market coupled with more
complex testing and regulations requires all
blood banks to operate on a more sophisticated
level with very thin margins," said Roy Bertke,
chairman of the FBS Board of Directors. "By
expanding our base and forming strategic
partnerships with other regional blood banks like
S'CBC', we ensure that we continue to meet the
niee~ds of our customers."
Headquar-tered in St. Petersburg, Fla., FBS
provides blood and blood components to patients
at 38 hospitals and 40 ambulatory health facilities
in Hillsborough, Manatee, Pasco and Pinellas
counties. FBS is an official donor and apheresis
center for the National Marrow Donor Program
and is one of only six blood center hubs in the
U. S. designated to provide to the military in times
of need.
"This really is a win-win situation," said Don
~ 'Doddriilge, CEO of Florida Blood Services.
"FBS and SCBC have a long-standing working
relationship. By joining forces, FBS partners with
a stable, well-run community blood center of
similar philosophy, values and work ethic, while
creating a larger base that will allow us to better
meet the needs of all involved communities."
Jeanne Dariotis, CEO of SCBC, could not
agree more.
"It. is important to remember this merger is
about more than just business," said Dariotis.
"Our first priority is always to the people that we
serve in North Florida and South Georgia. Our
donors have been an integral part of our success
to this point and will continue to be important as
we move forward. Through this merger we will
be better able to serve local needs for generations
to come."



Planning meeting for adult baseball

league set for Bristol and Marianna
.Initial efforts are underway to develop an adult baseball league in the
Big Bend area of North Florida. In this planning phase, there would be
two divisions with possible expansion in the future. Possible teams in
the western division would be from Blouirtstown, -Marianna, Chipley,
Port St. Joe, Bonifay, Graceville, Malone Panama City and Lynn Haveil.
Potential teams in the eastern division would be from Bristol, Tallahassee,
Quincy, Chattahoochee, Wakulla, Monticello, Apalachicola and Lanark
Results from contacts made to date have been extremely positive and
exciting for the future of this league. Two key meetings have been set to
discuss the league's formation. For the western division the meeting will
be Saturday, Dec. 6 at 10 a.m. (cst) at Jim's Steak House in Marianna, west
on US 90. The meeting for the eastern division is set for Saturday, Dec.
13 at 10 a.m. at the Apalachee Restaurant in Bristol, east on SR 20).
Representatives from all designated areas including interested parties
from other areas are urged to attend the meeting in your respective:
For more information contact Harold W. Bailey at 229-662-2066 or

Pee Wee team ends season 7-1
from Richie Smith, Liberty County Parks and Recreation Department
Tuesday, Nov. 11, the Liberty County Pee Wee football team ended
their season with a 32-12 win over Chattahoochee. Head coach Boo
Morris' squad jumped to a 24-0 lead before coasting to the easy victory.
Hunter Jacobs led the way offensively with 106 yards rushing. Jacobs
scored touchdowns o~n 10 and 50 yard runs and added an extra point run.
Deondra Fitzgerald and Garrett Swier also had touchdowns for Liberty
County. Will Hosford, Tucker Abbott, and Eric Fowler had 2-point
conversion runs.
Defensively, Liberty County -had a lot of plays with Chuck 191rris
and D.J. Pittman collecting 5 tackles each to lead the way. Fitzgerald,
Micah McCaskill, Rickey Reamer and Austin Johnson also had multiple
tackles in the contest.
The previous Saturday, Liberty County defeated Port St. Joe 28-0 as
Jacobs ran three, 76, ~and 24 yards for touchdowns. Garrett Swier also
had a touchdown.' Hosford ran in a 2-point conversion and passed to
Jacobs fir '2ifjibltt play. Morris and Pittman again led the tacklers in
that game with five each. Noah Davis andgen King had nice defensive
games and Hayden Swier had an interception.
The Pee We~e team ended up with a 7-1 record losing only to
Blountstown by a 6-0 score- '

Tiny Mites finish season undefeated
and head for league championship
Tony Moore's Liberty County Tiny Mite football ended their regular
season undefeated with a 20 0 win over Chattahoochee. The Tiny Mites
will play Port St. Joe for the Big Bend Tiny Mite Champioltship this
Saturday, Nov. 22 at 11 a.m. in Wewahitchka.
In the win over Chattahoochee, Jarrod Beckwith scored two touchdowns
and J.J. House ran in for a score. House also had three tackles in the
game as did Brody Holland and Beckwith. Tommy Hatcher recovered
two fumbles, Kyle Holcomb had a fumble recovery and William Hayes
collected a sack during the game.
The win put the Tiny Mites at 8-0 for the year to set up Saturday's
game. Liberty County defeated St. Joe 14-6 in an earlier game ii1 the

Garnet and Gold met Monday for

the Booter League Championship
SWAT Garnet and SWAT Gold met Monday night for the Liberty
County's Booter's League Championship. In ret-ent Booter's League
action, Gold defeated Garnet 3-2 in overtime on Nov. 6. Bailey
Singletary, Allison Moore, and Cailin Thomas kicked goals for SWAT
Gold while Ro Hinson and McCayla Phinney scored for Garnet.
-On Nov. 10, Garnet defeated Gold 1-0 with Kaitlyn Lynn kicking in the
winning goal. Goalie Nicholas Wright and defenders Samantha Johnson
and MIcCayla Phinney helped provide the shut-out for Garnet.
On Nov. 11, SWAT Garnet defeated SWAT Black 7-0 as Ro Hinson
kicked in 3 goals. Chelsa Gowan popped in 2 goals, Trent Lewis and
McCayla Phinney had a goal each.

Season ends for the Liberty

Co. Teeny Mite Football team
The Liberty County Teeny Mite Football Team ended their season
last Tuesday night in an offensive shoot-out with Chattahoochee at the
-Bulldog Field.
The visiting Yellow Jackets won the game 38-24 behind the 4
touchdown game of Kishion Johnson. Jarkeavis Bess scored a pair
of touchdowns for Liberty County and Chris Williams notched a pair.
Wesley Blake Tharpe, Dylan Polver, and Lane McCormick had some big
defensive plays for the Bulldogs. The loss ended the Teeny Mite season.
Liberty County finished 5-3 under head coach Sidney Johnson'.

by Richard Williams,
Journa/sports wr-iter
For one half, Class 1A Lib-
erty County stayed stride-for-
stride with Class 3A Arnold, but
then the wheels came off and
the rains came dowit to stop the
game in the third quarter with
the Marlins ahead 28-7.
Visiting Arnold scored on
their first possession of the game.
The Marlins used speedy rusher
Jeremy Heliter to move the ball
down field and then scored a
touchdown just a few plays into
the first quarter. Liberty respond-
ed with a drive of their own that
ended when the Bulldogs failed
to convert on fourth and short
deep in Marlin territory.
The Marlins fumbled away
the ball on their next possession
and Liberty took advantage of
the miscue and field position.
LCHS quarterback Terrance Ev-
aris scoredl on a 53 yLaiid run that
tied the game at seven.
The score remained tied as
the Bulldog defense pounded
Arnold's rushing attack and kept
the Marlin quarterback on the

run. The Bulldogs looked pre-
pared to end the first half tied
with the Marlins as they forced
the Marlins backwards on Ar-
nold's last drive of the first half.
The Marlins had a couple of
offside calls as well as holding
penalties on two strong rushes
of the quarterback to force the
visitors into a first and forty
situation. The Marlins opened
a big hole on the right side of
the line on their next play and
Hester flashed through and out-

raced the defenders 67 yards for
a touchdown and a 14-7 lead at
the half.
In the third quarter, Liberty
received the kickoff, but on their
first' drive of the second half Ev-
ans was stripped of the football
and the pigskin was returned
for a Marlin touchdown. Arnold
added one more score before
weather forced the cancellation
of the~game.
The Bulldogs end their season
at 3-7 and out ofthe state playoffs.

Bulldog Terrence Evans (#7) races around a Marlin as he carries the pigskin. DANIEL WILLIAMS PHOTOS

Marlins ahead -28-7 when rain

ends game with LC HS Bulldog s


i I
$1 I r

I .
i i:

auto detailing, window tinting,
instanlation of "nere' or roll
bars, accessory lighting, minor
body touch-ups, oil and filter
changes and the performance of
mechanical diagnostics.
To enroll in this class for second
semester, a student must presently

students interested in this class

in the Media Center.

F BLA atte nd s

Fall Rally in

Bon if ay Wed.
by Junicia Baker
The F BLA Chapter of
Blountstown High School attended
the fall rally at Bethlehem High
School in Bonifay on Wednesday,
No. 2
Of the sixty eight registered
members, eight from our chapter
were present. Our very own
FBLA President, Kelby Durham,
won first place in the name
tag competition for which she
created the name tags of the BHS
At the fall rally the speaker
was Mike Prestininzi,, a former
FBLA member. He delivered a
message entitled "Avoiding the
Killer Bees.
New district officers were also
elected at the rally. Mrs. Perdue,
FBLA sponsor along with our
local FBLA members are excited
to begin a new year.

SJerry C. Lawrence, DVM
(850) 856-5827or (0856 5 0) 8 5598
Monday- Friday 7 a.m. to 5 p.m.
WE PROVIDE:*Boarding
Grooming Preventative
Healthcare programs which include vac-
cinations and yearly checkups
*Spay/neuter program to reduce
unwanted puppies/kittens.
43 N. Cleveland St., Quincy
OFFICE (850) 627-8338 m

to good ball movement and
taking higher percentage shots.
I-continue' to be pleased with
our defense. We made some
adjustments from the last
time we played the Seahawks,
because in our last meeting
they hit 8 three pointers and
we narrowly won by a score
of 38-36. So to hold them
to only 7 points was -a big
difference from the last tune
we faced off. .
The Tigers were led in
scoring by Demeca Martin
with 10 points. She was
followed by Alexis Speights
and Jayla Brigham, who both
had 6. Tiaisha Scott and Davina
Fountain also contributed 2
points apiece. The Lady Tigers
also were able to win the fifth
quarter by a score of 25-6.
They were led in scoring by
Adrienne Santillus, who went
off for 13 points. She was
followed by Kassie Wood with
6, Stephanie Abbot with 4, and
Jordan Griffin with 2 points.
Our next game was scheduled
in Wewa on Tuesday, Nov. 18.
The girls were to play after the
boys garne.


10 ACRE plus Tracts
From $3,995 per acre
*995 Total Down

No Qualifying '

Tr i-land In c.
R. E. Brok r
Phone (813) 253-3258

...-~' V l Ca

SoE Forgotten Coast, LLC

905 HWY 98 Carrabelle
*.... ""':4.....--** ,

Auto body classes to be offered
Mur. Ron Wood will be teaching an automotive class during the second
semester. Students enrolled in this class will have the opportunity to
learn a large variety of skills related to the automotive industry. Most
of these skills will have a shop or practical component. The major
areas of study are: Introduction to Automotive Maintenance, Basic
Automotive Electronics, Identification and Uise of Basic Hand Tools,
Handling Emergency Situations, Travel Safety, How to Purchase a
Vehicle, Effective Alternative Fuels, and Basic Welding.
Students enrolled in the class will be permitted to work on their
own vehicles--with some limitations, and the cars of staff or public
organizations. Some of the tasks routinely performed in the shop
are routine tire change, tire rotation, installation of audio systems,


ILiberty and Calhoun
County Schools
" ov. 20-Nov. 21, 20081

A choice of lowfat white,
Chocolate or strawberry milk
served with all meals.


I Waffles and sausage I
I links, assorted cereal I
I with buttered toast, as- I
I sorted fruit juice.I
( Sausage biscuit with I
I hash brown, assorted I
I cereal with buttered l
I toast, and assorted fruit I

I Pre-K thru 5th)

Beef ravioli in meat
sauce with whole wheatI
roll, california blend
vegetables and mixed
Fruit. Alternate: Meatball
SCheese pizza, carrot I
Sticks with ranch dress- I
Sing, diced pears andl
Brownie. Alternate: Bo-
Slogna and cheese sand-

Happy Thanksgiving!
All menus are subject to change
Laban Bontrager, DMD
SBristol, Phone 643-5417

by Coach' Matthew Nichols
The Blountstown Middle
School Lady Tigers suffered
their` first loss on Monday,
Nov. 10 at the hands of the
Tolar Bulldogs.
It was a tough defensive
battle between what are
probably the two best teams in
the conference. The Bulldogs
were able to pull out a win by
applyi~ng fill1 court pressure
and getting the Tigers out of
their rhythm offensively. The
Bulldogs were ahead after the
first quarter 8-4.
However, through some
good defense the Tigers were
able to erase the lead and
tie the game up at 10-10 by
halftime. At the end of the
third quarter the score was 14-
12 arid we still felt we were in
good shape to win the gamle,
but in the fourth quarter we
made a few costly mistakes
and our starting point guard
fouled out. This allowed
the Bulldogs to pull away
for 18-12 win. We played
great defense aind anytime we
hold someone to 18 points we
should be able to win the ball
game. Tolar deserves a lot
of credit though, they played
great defense also and just
played a smart ball game as a
whole. They were very well

coached. While the loss was
disappointing, hopefully we
will use it as a learning tool
and it help us get better as a
team. The Tigers were led
in scoring by Alexis Speights
and Jayla Brigham both with
4. Demeca Martin and Jackie
Dudley also chipped in 2.
The Lady Tigers did however
come away with a win in the
fifth quarter by a score of 12-
6. They were led in scoring
by Stephanie Abbott with 6.
Stephanie is has been doing
a great job and continues to
improve every game. Jackie
Dudley had 4 and Adrienne
Santillus contributed 2.
On the following Thursday
we hosted the Franklin County
Seahawks. The Lady- Tigers
were able to come awa with
a win by a score of 26-7.
You wouldn't believe it by
looking at the final score, but
at halftime the score was 4-2
favoring the Seahawks. This
was -frustrating because we
know what we are capable of
offensively as a team and 2
points a half is unacceptable,
but we talked at halftime about
what were doing wrong and the
girls responded tremendously
by scoring 24 second half
points. We just need to be
more patient and get back

BMS students and faculty raised $300 on Veterans Day
to donate to their hero Ty Edwards and ihi~s family.

Middle School Tigers suffer 1st loss

despite halftime tie with Bulldogs


Students remember those who

Served with Veterans Day prog ram

Continuing education

courses set at Chipola
MARIANNA 1 Chipola College will offer a vanety of short
courses in the coming weeks An Internship course will meet
Thursday, Jan. 8 through April 30 from 6 to 9 p.m. Cost: is
$191. A Curriculum for Young Children course will meet
Monday, Jan. 12 through April 27 from 6 to 9 p.m. Cost is
$191. An Early Care & Education Administrative Overview
course will meet Tuesdays, Jan. 13 through April 28 from 6 to
9 p.m. Cost is $191.
A Real Estate Sales course will meet Saturdays and Sundays,
Jan. 31, Feb. 1, 14, 15, 28 & March 1, 14, from 8`:00 a.m. to 5
p.m. Cost is $250.
The following Mandatory training for Child Care Facility
Personnel and Family Child Care Home are scheduled: Child
Abuse and Neglect, Feb. 6, 6 to 10 p.m.; Child Growth and,
Development, Feb. 7, 7 a.m. to 1 p.m.; Behavioral Observation
and Screening, Feb. 9 So 11, 6 to 9 p.m.; Rules and Regulations
(center), Feb. 16 & 18, 6 to 9 p.m.; Health, Safety and Nutrition,
.Feb. 21, 7 a.m. to 3 p.m.; Pre~-School Appropriate Practices,
March 7, 7 a.m. to 5 p.m.; Special Needs Appropriate Practices,

A~ipl aloa ofs c sot raore hoops.1 oe folown i r
available: Eat That Frog: Stop Procrastinating and Get More
Done; Whale Done:- The Power of Positive Relationships;
The Pygmahion Effect: Managing the Power of Expectations;
Discussing Performance; The Attitude Virus: Curing Negativity
in the Workplace; Team Building: What makes a Good Te~am
Player?; and After All, You're the Supervisor!
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online courses in: health care, internet graphics/web design'
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For information about any of these non-credit courses, call

Chipola Brain Bowl team performs
well at UF Academic Competition
MARIANNA-- The Chipola Brain Bowl Gold Team competed
in the Academic Competition Federation Fall Tournament Nov.
7-8 at the University ofFlonida. The 20 team field included eleven
four-year colleges and 9 community colleges.
The four-year schools included Flonida State, Georgia, South
Florida and South Carolina, The Chipola Team finished the initial
round robin with a 6-3 record, with 9vins over South Carolina B,
Georgia D, and Manatee. Chipola's losses came against Florida
State, Georgia and South Florida.
Chipola finished third in their bracket, which placed them
in the top six overall. This advanced the team to Tier A, where
they played in another round robin to determine the champion.
Chipola was the only junior college team to advance to the final
rounds. Unfortunately, Chipola lost its games to South Carolina
A, Georgia A, and New College South Carolina A claimed the
Division I championship. Florida State won the Division II title,
with Chipola claiming the DII runner-up position. Division II
teams must have players in their freshmen and sophomore year
of college.
SChipola Gold Team members are: Anthony Garrett, Jordan
Belser, Ryan Wells and Brad Wells.

Library hosts Hat Day for kids
On October 30, the Hosford School Library hosted a Spook-
tacular Hat Day! Students paid $1 to wear a "spooky" hat and
prizes were given for five different categories.
Winners were for most creative hat, Angel Banks, fourth grade;
tallest hat, Kyle Mullins, second grade; best western hat, Kain
Pullam, second grade; most unusual hat, Jayden Cain, kindergarten
and for most colorful hat, Jacob O'Steen, second grade.

by Slizabeth Reagan and
Brittany Stephens
Tuesday, November 11 was
Veterans Day and Altha School
celebrated accordingly.
The annual Veterans' Day
program was headed by the
high school leadership, class
anud the elementary students
also participated. Ms. Cindy
Alday and Ms. Rhonda Price's
second grade classes joined
Ms. Mollie Branton and Ms.
Renee Wallace's third grade
classes to perform the musical
''Wed tingAnm rca suder
Smith. This musical not only
entertained and honored the
veterans,.but it also taught us
about five important national
symbols: the flag, the Pledge
of Allegiance, the eagle, the
Liberty Bell, and the Statue
of Liberty.
The high school leadership
students were in charge of
setting up and the reception for
the Veterans. Each person in
the leadership class had a part.
Heather Reagan and Mallory

Basford told the history of
Veterans' Day. Kayla Yon read
what each fold in the flag meant
and what it stood for. Ethan
Byler, Steven Vassallo, Nick
Mclendon and Jake Edenfield
folded the flag at the assembly.
Elizabeth Reagan explained
the difference in Veterans Day
and Memorial Day. None of
this would've been possible
if it wasn't for Mr. Russell
Baggett, SGA Sponsor anel
Leadership class teacher.
Big thanks to the Altha
Public School faculty and staff
for their help and support. It

was an honor to pay tribute to-
our Veterans.
*Wednesday, 11/19 -- FCCLA
District Meeting
Thursday y, 1 1 / 2 -
Thanksgiving Lunch in the
*Varsity Boys Basketball (Tip-
Of Tournament in Sneads) vs.
*Friday, 11/21 -- Senior Class
Bonfire, 6 pm
*Monday, 11/24 -- Varsity
Boys Basketball at Graceville,
6/7: p
61 /204 -11/28 -- Fall Break -
Thanksgiving Holidays


New Calhoun County School Superintendent

Tuesday night
Calhoun County's newly-elected School
Superintendent Tommy McClellan was
sworn into office Tuesday along with
~t~I-i )two new school board members, Danny
Ryals (far left) and Kenneth Speights
(center). At Tuesday's meeting, board
~ B member Kelly King was elected as
'chairman and Tim Smith was elected
vice-chairman. David House was
re-appointed as attorney. Regular
meetings were set to be on the second
Tuesday of each month at 5 p.m. It was
announced that Greg Jones, assistant
superintendent, will be retiring on Dec.
31. The board agreed to advertise
to replace that position, however th~e
decision to replace him will depend on
g the availability of funds.

challenges. The schools are
entering some of the hardest
times she has seen in her 29
years of service to this dis-
She attended herfirst Super-
intendent's meeting last week
and heard very bleak news
from her colleagues around
the state. Schools around
the state have been forced to
release hundreds of teachers~
and drop many successful
programs due to the budget
cuts being dealt to education.
Superintendent Summers said
she is thankful for the sound
financial management our dis-
trict has had in the past which
has enabled us to keep exist-
ing personnel and maintain
current programs. With the
newest cuts being announced
last week, she and the rest of
the -board are looking hai-d at
strategies for reducing expen-
ditures to continue to iniain-
tain our schools as they are
currently operating.
The School Board is not
the only part of the school
system with new leadership.
Ms. Harrilet Brady was ap-
proved as the new Principal of
Liberty County High School
where she will replace Ms.
Gay Lewis, who has moved
to the Director of Curriculum
and Instruction position va-
cated by Dr. Sue Summers.
Ms. Brady has served Liberty
County schools for over 12
years. She began her teach-
ing career in Liberty Coun-
ty in 1986, taught college
courses for the University of
West Florida, and worked as
a Reading Consultant for the
Panhandle Area Educational
Consortium for three years
before returning to work in
Liberty County.

Liberty County School
Board has a new Superinten-
dent and a new School Board
Member as of Tuesday night.
During an emotional meet-
ing last week, the district said
goodbye to retiring Supern-
tendent David Summers who
had served the students, fac-
ulty and families of Liberty
County Schools for 31 years
with his final four spent as Su-
perintendent. Mr. Summers
began his career as a teacher
at Bristol Elementary School
in 1977. During his .years
with the district he also taught
at LCH.S and was the princi-
pal of Hosford Elementary
and Middle School, Liberty
County High School, Bristol
Elementary and W.R.' Tolar
as well as lead teacher at the
Bristol Youth Academy.
During his farewell com-
ments Mr. Summers said he
was proud of the things this
board had accomplished.
"We tackled some things that
Others have feared. Some real
dangerous and risky moves
were "made. Not careless
though. We searched them
out and made good calls. We
were also able to establish eq-
uitable salaries for all school
board employees by conduct-
ing a comparison study with
other Panhandle districts and
ensuring our folks were paid
among the middle of the sal-
Sary range. While we may not
have agreed on everything, we
found a way to unite for the
students of Liberty County,"
he said, adding: "It's been a
good time."
Outgoing School Board
Member James .Flowers said
he was thankful for the oppor-
tunity he had been given to
serve on the board and work

RI G'H T Dr.
Sue Summers
IS SWorn 10 aS
the new Liberty
County School
Superi ntendent.
Sch oo IBoard
Lo gan K ever
joins returning
Tommy Duggar
in Tu esda y 's
SW 8 8 fng i~n




i r

for the students and schools of
our county. He further stated
that he was sorry that his pro-
motion with the Florida De-
partment of Corrections had
impacted his service to the
students, faculty and families
of the district in the endl of his
eight year term. "If I'm do-
ing it, I want to do it the best I
can do it and I don't feel like
I've done that in the last: cou-
ple of years. I appreciate and
love everybody in this room."
Mr. Flowers served for two

consecutive terms and gave
his best wishes along with an
offer of support to his succes-
sor Logan E. Kever.
School Board Chairman
Kyle Peddie said he wanted to
praise the board because "we
all worked together to make
that Hosford School project
work. We could have easily
been at odds with each other
and that thing would have
never happened. One of our
greatest accomplishments is
getting that done."

and board members sworn in

Liberty County Schools under new leadership


Mr. Kever is a 1996 gradu-
ate of Liberty County High
School and said he knows he
has his work cut out for him.
He thanked Mr. Flowers for
the contributions he made to
the district in the past and for
his offer to assist in the future.
He acknowledged he has large
shoes to fill, but looks forward
to the challenge ahead.
Dr. Sue Summers, now the
Superintendent of Liberty
County Schools, says they
will surely have some large


any time, but these feelings may
be intensified during the holiday
Several experts on bereavement
offer guidelines for those who
are grieving to help them make
t through the holidays: Make
choices about what you can do
and want to' do. Be with the


Earn 5000, Starter Kit
L.1LY $10
Call today:

(850)570-1 499
10.8E 1.3 3

One Stop Career Center ..;.

The following positons are
available: Construclion Trades yr
Helper, Janitorial, Dietetic
Technician, Construction -~
eor W r, fi Clerr, okdu
Manager, Truck Driver.
- ~~ ...:r..c.:..c...:. b.,, .. Y"I~ ~~ ~

The Liberty County Board of County Commissioners will accept applications for caretaker of
(Bentley Bluff), (Veterans Park), and (Estiffanulga Park).
*Caretaker will reside at the park, providing a mobile home as their personal residence on
said county owned property.
*Caretaker will open the park gates in the morning and close the park gates in the evening
at designated times set by the county if a gate consists.
*Caretaker will attempt to maintain order in the park.
*Caretaker will report immediately to the Sheriff's Department of Liberty County, Florida any
disturbance, disorder or unlawful act that occurs at the park.
*Caretaker will provide for scheduling at the picnic house for public use, and when said pic-
nic house is in use by a family who has pre-registered the house for its use, will ensure that
the picnic house is closed at that tirne for public use.
*Caretaker will ensure that the picnic house is maintained in a clean and sanitary condition
at all times.
*Caretaker will not store or allow to be stored on said ground, any personal property that
would commonly be referred to as junk property, and to keep the grounds around their resi-
dence in a neat and clean condition.
*Caretaker will not keep or have on the premises, any article or thing of a illegal, dangerous,
inflammable or explosive character, other than what is kept in a normal household.
*Caretaker will pay for all moving expenses when their mobile home is moved out of the
park. This will include cleanup expenses in the area where the mobile home has been lo-
*Caretaker will keep current and pay all charges above the base amount on the telephone
*Caretaker will keep current and pay all charges above the base amount $40.00 per month~
on the electrical bill.
*Caretaker will use and occupy the premises for lawful residential purposes only, and for no
other purpose, and will allow no unlawful use of said residential premises.
*Caretaker will not make any alterations, additions or improvements in, to, or about the
premises without the written consent of the Board of County Commissioners of Liberty
County, Florida.
*There will be no alcohol stored or consumed on the premises.

The Board of County Commissioners will:
*Pay the base amount on the telephone bill.
*Pay $40.00 per month on the electric bill.
*Pay the hookup fee to the utility company in the amount of $15.00.
*Furnish a space for a single-wide or double-wide trailer at no charge to the caretaker.
*Furnish water to the residence at no charge.
*Waive inspection fees for the trailer and electrical hookup, although inspection will be re-
*Furnish a 200 amp electrical pole for the residential unit at no charge-
*Either the Board of County Commissioners of Liberty County, Florida or the Caretaker or
Caretakers may terminate this Agreement, upon written notice to the other party, at a mini-
mum of thirty (30) days notice.
Notice shall be sent as follows:
Liberty County Board of County Commissioners, P.O. Box 399, Bristol, FL 32321

*There will be back ground checks performed on each applicant.
*The Board reserves the right to accept or reject each and all applications which they
Sto be in the best interest of the county.
*Applications will be accepted until 5:00 P.M., E.T. on Tuesday, December 2, 2008.
*Applications may be turned into the office of the Clerk of Court, 10818 NW SR 20, P.O. Box
399, Bristol, FL 32321

Alict/e/' M~e' Catfenfer

to live with
prepare for holiday meals, favorite
movies you watch, decorating
you usually do together--can
remind you of your loved one and
bring sadness and longing.~ You
may feel out of sorts and alone
while everyone else seems to be
celebrating. Bereavement can
be a roller coaster of emotions at



people you want to be with,
when you can. It may be helpful
to remember the loved one in a
special way, rather than trying
to forget your times tighter. For
instance, you can light a candle,
prepare a favorite dish, or create
a special memorial decoration or
ornament. This not only honors
the person you have lost but can
"bring a positive focus to our
grief". However, iftraditions are
too painful, find other ways to
celebrate. For example, instead
of decorating a tree indoors, put
ouit seed ornaments for birds. If it
is too difficult to be at home, take
a trip. Although theses changes
won't do away with your grief,
they may lessen the pain.
Communi-cate~ with others
about what you want and need to
do. Talk with family members
about how to mark the holidays.
Let others know that you might
not be able to dowhat you usually
do, and change your plans if you
need to. Tell others if you need a

shoulder to cry on or time alone.
Accept your feelings. Cry if you
need to and le~t others know that
they can express their feelings
and memories too. Reach out to
others and get the support you
need. Sharing your grief may
ease the pain. Many people
find a support groups helpful, or
talk to someone they can trust.
Appreciate your family members
who are there for you and need
you, too. Take care of yourself.
Eat healthy food, get the rest you
need, and exercise. All these
health promotion strategies will
not only help you feel better
but will also help you cope
with stress. Help someone else.
Volunteer to help people in need.
Ask someone who is alone to join
you for a meal or activity.
If you have lost a love one, the
holidays may be difficult, perhaps
the most painful period of your
grieving. However, these days
and nights will pass, and you can

this my home! I would
like to thank everyone
for giving me there time
and consideration. Thank
you for your hospitality
and kindness. Thank
you for your love and
your prayers! We live in
the greatest county in
the state, the greatest
state in the nation, and
the greatest nation on
earth! God Bless Calhoun
County, God Bless You,
and God Bless Our Great
Country! I look forward
to the process in 2012.
I'd be happy to answer
any questions you may
have. Please feel free
to contact anytime; 674-
571 9or weli kemi ke2012 @ To each and
everyone, I wish you a
Blessed Thanksgiving, A
Merry Christmas, and A
Happy New Year!

God Bless You All,

It has been a
tremendous privilege
and honor enjoying this
campaign season with
so many dear friends and
all of the new friends I
have made. I have been
humbled by so many
nice meals and.treats,
cool drinks of water and
glasses of iced tea! The
greatest asset we have as
a county are our citizens,
the family, friends, and
neighbors next door! -
During the course of the
campaign many rumors
were spread,.none of
which are true. I am and
always have been a law
abiding citizen. I promised
when my campaign
began, to run a clean
and honest campaign. I
kept my promise. I look
forward to making new
friends and enjoying good
times with old friends.
I am so thankful to call

Robert Hill, Clerk of Court

11-19 & 11-26

grief during the holiday season

Monica L. Brinkiey, UF/IFAS,
Liberty County Extension Office
People usually think of the
holiday season as festive and
joyful, but if you or someone you
know has lost a loved one, this
time may be lonely and painful.
Even memories of happy events-
traditional dishes you always


F WC undercover investing ation nets multi-million-dollar

marine-life theft ring operating in the Tampa Bay area


S...especially in the

J Calhoun-Liber ty

~ *fiE~JOURNAL .

Send a holiday greeting to your friends,
~;.~ :;i and customers with a special

"Happy Thanksgiving" ad in our Nov. 26
Thanksgiving issue! Call Missy today
at (850) 643-3333.


or second-degree misdemeanor counts.
First-degree misdemeanors are punishable
by up to one year in jail and/or a $1,000
fine. Second-degree misdemeanors are
punishable by up to ~60 days in jail and/
or a $500 fine.
Those arrested include:
*Harley Jay Rodriguez, DOB
05/28/1979, of 3247 Hibiscus Drive,
Hernando Beach, is charged with
possession of commercial quantities of
saltwater products, illegal sale of shark
(two counts), sale of saltwater products
without a license, and the illegal sale of
bay' scallops.
*Charityi Lynn Rodriguez, DOB
11/25/1982, of 3247 Hibiscus Drive,
Hernando Beach, is charged with sale
of saltwater products without a -license,

sar adng anab betng thyb i 1ga
sale of bay scallops.
*Jesse J. Rodriguez, DOB 04/03/1983,
of 545 Swallow Lane, Springhill, is
charged with sale of saltwater products
without a license (six counts), possession
of less than 20 grams of cannabis, and
reckless operation of a vessel.
*RobertRayMcClure, DOBO05/04/1970,
6163 Piedmont Drive, Springhill, is
charged with sale of saltwater products
without a license.
*Patrick Howard Walsh, DOB
02/19/1950, of 6638 Oelsner St., New
Port Richey, is charged with unlawful sale
of saltwater products.
*Michael B. Helmhotlz, DOB
01`/25/1959, of 5001 Caliente St.,
Springhill, is charged with purchasing
saltwater products from an unlicensed
*Gerald Richard Sylvester, DOB
01/10/1949, of 7419 Astor Drive, New
Port Richey, is charged with failure to
maintain required documents on saltwater
*An unnamed juvenile is charged
with sale of saltwater products without
a license (two counts) and possession
of commercial quantities of saltwater
products (two counts).

Federa 1
char ges
inyol ving
violations of
the Lacey Act
may be forthcoming. .
The investigation came about ~as the
result of tips from concerned residents.
Subsequently, FWC investigators setup a
fictitious company dubbed "One Tropical
Way," and then advertised and bought
illegally obtained products from the
group that was heavily engaged in selling
contraband marine life to other sources.
FWC investigators have evidence the
ring had operated for at least five years

and believe
that retail
value for
the illegal
pro du cts
they sold was in the millions of dollars.
"Not surprisingly, some of these
individuals have been~arrested before
on the same charges, but this time they
face enhanced penalties for repeat
offenses," said Capt. Andy Krause, FWC
investigations supervisor.
Though licensed as commercial bait
fishermen, the group caught and sold bait
shrimp for human consumption.~ Shrimp
caught, handled, transported or stored for
use as bait does not meet the more rigorous
health and.product safety standards
required for food shrimp. The ring also
hlavs sdted h e sshn p'rmea area
Additionally the fLishermen illegally
sold bycatch species such as peppermint
shrimp, protected sharks, shark fins, bay
scallops and sea horses. Bay scallops
niay not behar sesteda commerocfatl
anywhere i h te, an oto h
other activities the ring engagBd in
require a Saltwater Products License
with additional restricted species and
marine-life endorsements. Without the
proper license and endorsements, bycatch
species caught in nets must be returned
immediately to the water, alive.
Ring members hid illegally taken
animals in secret compartments in the
event their vessels were inspected by
officers. Though a significant portion of
the hidden bycatch died becatise it was
stored without aeration, the group still
generated huge profits from the sale of the
remaining live organisms.
The FWC conservatively estimates
that during its six-month investigation,
the ring captured and sold more than
100,000 peppermint shrimp. A tiny but
popular species with saltwater aquarium
enthusiasts, the miniature crustaceans
were wor-th an estimated $600,000 on the
retail market.
A list of individuals and charges
follows. At this point, all charges are first-

A six-month undercover investigation by
the Florida Fish and~ Wildlife. Conservation
Commission (FWC) has led to the arrest of
eight members of a Tampa Bay area crime
ring, engaged in a multi-million-dollar
scheme to illegally exploit and export the
state's marine resources.
On Thursday, Nov. 13, FWC
investigators served arrest warrants on five
Hernando County men and one woman
andtwo Pasco County men on24 counts of
violating state law. Other individuals may
be charged as investigators delve deeper
into the workings of the organization.
Some of the illegally taken marine life was
exported to New York and Amsterdam.

ABT ag en ts arr est near ly 1 00 at

football games around the state
TALLAHASSEE--The Department of Business and Professional Regulation's
Division of Alcoholic Beverages and Tobacco continues to crack down on under-
age drinking. ABT agents arrested 97 people at recent college and professional
football games across the state. Those games included University of Miami vier-
sus Virginia Tech and Miami Dolphins versus Oakland Raiders in Miami, Florida
State University versus Boston College mn Tallahassee, U~niversity of Central Flor-
ida versus University of Southern Mississippi in Orlando, and Umiversity of South
Florida versus Rutgers University mn Tampa.
-University of Miami versus Virginia Tech game: 25 arrests for possession of
alcoholic: beverages by an underage person and one for obstruction by a disguised
Miami Dolphins versus Oakland Raiders game: nine arrests for possession
of alcoholic beverages by an underage person, one for providing alcoholic bever-
ages to an underage person, and one for trespassing after warning;
Florida State versus Boston' College game: 36 arrests for possession of al-
coholic beverages by an underage person;
University of Central Florida versus University, of Southern Mississippi
game: 22 arrested for possession of alcoholic beverages by an underage person
and two were charged with possession of a false ID; and
University of South Florida versus Rutgers University game: two arrested
for possession of alcoholic beverages by an underage person,
The mission ofABT is to keep alcohol and tobacco out of the hands of underage
persons, to ensure that licensed establishments are in compliance with the laws
and rules regulating the industry in Florida, and to collect taxes and fees related to
these industries,
The Departmerit's mission is to license efficiently and regulate fairly. The De-
partment licenses more than one million businesses and professionals ranging
from real estate agents, veterinarians, and accountants to contractors and cosme-
tologists. For more information, please visit


The City of Bristol will receive
sealed bids from any qualified per-
sort, company or corporation inter-
ested in bidding on providing:

32'x84' POLE BARN

This project shall consist of
supplying a pole barn to the City of
Bristol. The bid must conform to
Section 287.133(3) Florida Stat-
utes, on public entity crimes.
Please indicate .on the enve-
lope that this is a sealed bid, and
what the bid is for.
Bids will be received until 5:00
p.m. (E.S.T.), on Monday, De-
cember 8, 20 08 at the Bris-
tol City Hall, 12444 NW Virginia G.
Weaver St., P.O. Box 207, Bristol,
Florida 32321, and will be opened
and read aloud on Monday, De-
cember 8 20 08 at 6:30
p.m. (E.S.T.).
Perspective bidders should
contact Bristol City Hall at (850)
643-2261 to request a Bid Form
and Bid Schedule.
The City of Bristol is an Equal
Opportunity Employer and re-
serves the right to waive informali-
ties in any bid, to accept and/or re-
ject any or all bids, and to accept
the bid that in their judgment will
be in the best interest of the City
of Bristol.
If you have any questions,
please call Bristol City Hall at
(850) 643-2261 11-19 & 11-26
In the Apalachicola National For-
est, fee changes from $3 per ve-
hicle to $5 per vehicle are pro-
posed for day use at Silver Lake
and Camel Lake Recreation Areas
and for camping at hickory, Mack,
and Whitehead Landings. Day
use fees at Hickory, Mack,' and
Whitehead Landings would be
discontinued. Submit comments
to or call 850-
926-3561 ext. 6509 by December
5, 2008. ll.,wao


'Arlington was a classroom

:~ for me,' writes LCHS student
~i" "My trip to D.C. was intended to be absolutely school
free. There were no teachers, and no work. Surprisingly
though, Arlington was a classroom for me that day. It was
likee even though the soldiers were gone they had taught
me something. They taught me that it is a privilege to
be an American citizen. And ever since that day in the
S'sA//ied Arlington Cemetery, I have carried their lesson with me
analysis.~ in my heart."
That is an excerpt from the paper that Stephanie Duggar
m~read at the Veterans Day assembly. Her paper will go to
requirng Tallahassee to be judged and if she wins she will get a
RS Allied $200 award.
It medical Veterans Day was a learning- experience for all who
were involved with the program held at school last week-
orward to We would like to thank all veterans around for their
Ig Facility .service. Our gratitude towards them will never make up
for their sacrifices.

goodbye to Mrs.
Liberty County
High School would
like to send Mrs.
Gay offwith aileart
felt and regretful vt:~~~
goodbye. We are -'Ag
going to miss her
very much and
there will never

be another person
like her. We regret
that she will not~be
with us for the rest
of the year and we
know that she will
miss us dearly. We know she will miss all those days when
she would have a student come up to her office looking
for help with a problem. Or those days when a fight would
break out and she would try and teach those students that
there is an easier and better way to deal with things than
physical fighting. Mrs. Gay, you will be in our minds` and
heart for the rest of all our lives anid those lessons you
taught us will be passed on to our kids.
Thank you and farewell. LCHS will miss you.



p the Clerk of the Florida 32456, (850) 227-7200.
s office notified The bid must conform to Section
nt address. (You 287.133(3) Florida Statutes,- on
:e of Current Ad- public entity crimes.
Supreme Court Completion date for this project
mily Law Form will be 90 days from the date of
'e papers in this the Notice to Proceed presented
mailed to the ad- to the successful bidder.
rd t te cerks Lquidated damages for failure to
complete the project on the speci-
fied date will be set at $200.00 per
S12.285, Florida day,
les of Procedure, Please indicate on the envelope
in automatic dis- that this is a sealed bid, the bid
uments and infor- number and what the bid is for.
re to comply can Bids will be received until 5:00
actions, including p.m. Eastern lime, on Decem-
striking of plead- ber 2 2008, at the Liberty Coun-
ty Clerk's Office, Liberty County
Courthouse, Hwy 20, Bristol, Flor-
!008. ida 32321, and will be opened and
read aloud on December 2 ,
THE CIRCUIT 2008, at 7:00 p.m. Eastern
Time. The public is invited to at-
ners Cost for Plans and Specifications
10-29T11-19 Will be $ 25.00 per set andis
non-refundable. Checks should
be made payable to PREBLE-
D BIDS The Board of County Commis-
,unty Board of sioners reserves the right to waive
sioners will re- informalities in any bid, to accept
frorri any quali- and/or reject any or all bids, and
,any or corpora- to accept the bid that in their judg-
:onstructing the ment will be in the best interest of
Liberty County. .
,EWALK If you have any questions, please
ilON call Kristin Brown at (850) 643-
:a:tions can be 2771. nin.s



administration of the Estate of
`Shevonica Sherice Daughtrey,
File Number PR 08-20 is pend-
ing in the Circuit Court for Liberty
County, FLorida, Probate Division,
Post Office Box 399, Bristol, Flor-
ida 32321, the address of which
is the Liberty County Courthouse.
The Personal Representative of
the Estate is Patricia Rives. The
name and address of the Personal
Representative's attorney is set
forth below.
All persons having claims or de-
mands against the Estate are re-
to file with the Clerk of the above
Court a written statement of any
claim or any demand they may
have. Each claim must be in writ-
ing and must indicate the basis for
the claim, the name and address
of the creditor or his agent or at-
torney and the amount the claim
is contingent or unliquidated, the
nature of the uncertainty shall be
stated. If the claim is secured, the
security shall be described. The
claimant shall deliver sufficient
copies of the claim to the Clerk to
enable the Clerk to mail one copy
to the Personal Representative.
All persons interested in the Es-
tate to whom a copy of this Notice
of Administration has been mailed
are required, WITHIN THREE
THIS NOTICE, to file any objec.
tion they may have that challenges
the validity of the decedent's Will,
the qualifications of the Personal
Representative, or the venue or
jurisdiction of the Court. .
DATED THIS 11 day of November,


4358 NW SR 270



le-Rish, Inc. '
Port St. Joe'


es to the DAUGHTREY,

CASE NO.: 08-20PR


O -ffices,
s of the


Students and staff say



__ 1

D p


The City of Bristol will receive
sealed bids from any qualified per-
sort, company or corporation inter-
ested in bidding on providing:

32'x84' POLE BARN

This project shall consist of
supplying a pole barn to the City of
Bristol. The bid must conform to
Section 287.133(3) Florida Stat-
utes, on public entity crimes.
Please indicate on the enve-
lope that this is a sealed bid, and
what the bid is for.
Bids will be received until 5:00
p.m. (E.S.T.), on Monday, De-
cember 8 ,20 08 at the Bris-
tol City Hall, 12444 NW Virginia G.
Weaver St., P.O. Box 207, Bristol,
Florida 32321, and will be opened
and read aloud on Monday, De-
cember 8 20 08 at 6:30
p.m. (E.S.T.).
Perspective bidders should
contact Bristol City Hall at (850)
643-22.61 to request a Bid Form
and Bid Schedule.
The City of Bristol is an Equal
Opportunity Employer and re-
serves the right to waive informali-
ties in any bid, to accept and/or re-
ject any or all bids, and to accept
the bid that in their judgment will
be in the best interest of the City
of nrstol.
ple syoualhavr st nyi questions,
(850) 643-2261 n-18 a 11-26
In the Apalachicola National For-
est, fee changes from $3 per ve-
hicle to $5 per vehicle are pro-
posed for day use at Silver Lake
and Camel Lake Recreation Areas
and for camping at hickory, Mack,
and Whitehead Landings. Day
use fees at Hickory, Mack, and
Whitehead Landings would be
discontinued. Submit comments
to or call 850-
926-3561 ext. 6509 by December
5, 2008. ie

2.95 Title 1 Parent Involvlement
5.181 Homeless Students
5.321 Student Bullying and Harassment

A public hearing on these policies will be held on Decem-
ber 9, 2008 at the Liberty County Administrative Offices'
Hwy 12 South, Bristol, FL 32321 at 5:05 pm. Copies of the
policies are available at the Superintendent's Office.]-2l-6

'Arlington was a classroom

for me,' writes LCHS student
"My trip to D.C. was intended to be absolutely school
free. There were no teachers, and no work. Surprisingly
though, Arlington was a classroom for me that day. It was
like even though the soldiers were gone they had taught
me something. They taught me that it is a privilege to
be an American citizen. And ever since that day in the
Arlington Cemetery, I have carried their lesson with me
in my heart."
That is an excerpt from the paper that Stephanie Duggar
read at the Veterans Day assembly. Her paper will go to
Tallahassee to be judged and if she wins she will get a
$200. award.
Veterans Day was a learning experience for all who
were involved with the program held at school last week.
We would like to thank all veterans around for their
.service. Our gratitude towards them will never make up
for their sacrifices.

Arminda Spikes and Darien Williams at LCHS'sAllied
Health Academy review the results of a urinalysis.

Allied Health Academy
Students are completing various experiments requiring
medical comparison analysis studies as LCHS Allied
Health Academy continues to promote student medical
career advancement.
H.O.S.A. Students are excited and looking forward to
visiting Florida State's Athletic Medical Training Facility
later this week.

Case No.: 08000081 DR'
Division: CIVIL .

Danny Ennis, Petitioner
Laura Elinis, Respondent.


To: Laura Ennis of 410 Victo y
Garden Lane Apt #5, Tallahassee,
Florida 32301-

You are notified that an action has
been filed against you and that
you are required to serve a copy
of your written defenses, if any,
to it on Danny Ennis, Liberty C.1-
146259 D24S whose address is
11064 NW Dempsey Barron Rd,
Bristol, FI 32321 before service on
or before Nov. 27, 2008, and file
the original with the clerk of this
Court at P.O. Box 399, Liberty Co
Bristol, FI 32321 before service on
Petitioner or immediately thereaf-
ter. If you fail to do so, a default
may be entered against you for
the relief demanded in the peti-

Copies of all court documents
in this case, including orders'
are available at the Clerk of the
Circuit Court's office. You may
review these documents upon

erk of the Florida 32456, (850) 227-7200.
notified The bid must conform to Section
ess. (You 287.133(3) Florida Statutes, on
rrent Ad- public entity crimes.
me Court Completion date for this project
1w Form will be 90 days from the date of
rs in this the Notice to Proceed presented
to the ad- to the successful bidder.
re clerks' Liquidated damages for failure to
complete the project on the speci-
fled date will be set at $200.00 per
;, Florida day.
'ocedure, Please indicate on the envelope
natic dis- that this is a sealed bid, the bid
and infor- number and what the bid is for.
mply can Bids will be received until 5:00
including p.m. Eastern Time, on Decem-
of plead- ber 2 2008, at the Liberty Coun-
ty Clerk's Office, Liberty County
Courthouse, Hwy 20, Bristol, Flor-
ida 32321, and will be opened and
read aloud on December 2 ,
CIRCUIT 2008, at 7:00 p.m. Eastern
Time. The public is invited to at-
Cost for Plans and Specifications
10-29T11-19 Will be $ 25.00 per set a d is
non-refundable. Checks should
be made payable to PREBLE-
The Board of County Commis-
Board of sioners reserves the right to waive
will re- informalities in any bid, to accept
any quali- and/or reject any or all bids, and
r corpora- to accept the bid that in their judg-
ucting the ment will be in the best interest of
Liberty County.
LK If you have any questions, please
call Kristin Brown at (850) 643-
scan be 2771. ni

You must keep the ClE
Circuit Court's office
of your current addre
may file Notice of Cu
dress, Florida Supren
Approved Family La
12.915.) Future pape!
lawsuit will be mailed t
dress on record at th

Warning: Rule 12.285
Family Law Rules of Pr
requires certain auto
closure of documents ~
mation. Failure to co
result in sanctions,
dismissal or striking (

Dated: Oct. 7, 2008.

By: Vanell Summers
Deputy Clerk

The Liberty County
County Commissioners
ceive sealed bids from i
fied person, company or
tion interested in constrl
following project:
Plans and specification
obtained at Preble-Ri
324 Marina Driv~e, Port

administration of the Estate of
Shevonica Sherice Daughtrey,
File Number PR 08-20 is pend-
ing in the Circuit Court for Liberty
County, FLorida, Probate Division,
Post Office Box 399, Bristol, Flor-
ida 32321, the address of which
is the Liberty County Courthouse.
The Personal Representative of
the Estate is Patricia Rives. The
name and address of the Personal
Representative's attorney is set
forth below.
All persons having claims or de-
mands against the Estate are re.
to file with the Clerk of the above
Court a written statement of any
claim or any demand they may
have. Each claim must be in writ-
ing and must indicate the basis for
the claim, the name and address
of the creditor or his agent or at-
torney and the amount the claim
is contingent or unliquidated, the
nature of the uncertainty shall be
stated. If the claim is secured, the
security shall be described. The
claimant shall deliver sufficient
copies of the claim to the Clerk to
enable the Clerk to mail one copy
to the Personal Representative.
All persons interested in the Es-
tate to whom a copy of this Notice
of Administration has been mailed
are required, WITHIN THREE
THIS NOTICE, to file any objec-
tio h v Idim hav edt caln e
the qualifications of the Personal
R presentative, or the venue or
juidito of t Cu
DATED THIS 11 day of November,


F8L RI BAR #282359

4358 NW SR 270


sh, Inc ,
St. Jo ~


deceaed '

CASE NO.: 08-20PR



Liberty County School Board
following policies-

is proposing changes to the

Students and staff say

goodbye to Mrs. Gay
Liberty County

High Sch 1dwoulsd

Gay offwith aheart
felt and regretful . e
goodbye. We are
going to miss her
very much and
there will never
be another person
like her. We regret
that she will not be
with us for the rest
of the year and we
know that she will
miss us dearly. We know she will miss all those days when
she would have a student come up to her office looking
for help with a problem. Or those days when a fight would
break out and she would try and teach those students that
there is an easier and better way to deal with things than
physical fighting. Mrs. Gay, you will be in our minds and
heart for the rest of all our lives and those lessons you
taught us will be passed on to our kids.
Thank you and farewell. LCHS will miss you.



/by Theresa Friday,
Horticulture Edtension Agent
Santa Rosa COUnty

Crisphead lettuces, such as the
iceberg types, are more of a
challenge to grow here, so it's
recommended that you stay
with the leaf and semi-heading-
Leaf lettuces are the most
decorative,1least demanding, and
among the most heat-tolerant
lettuces we can grow. Leaf
lettuces are fast maturing and


Operated by Tim & Karen Pittman

of Custom Floor Care
RES RBN 3 lutions, Ince
20667 NE Railroad Ave. #2 in Blountstown
CERTIFIED FIRM Call (850) 674-5158

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Thank You!"

I would. like to take this opportunity to thank
you, the citizens of Calhoun County for allow-
Sing me 10 SefVe aS your Property Appraiser
for the next four years. It has been an honor
and a privilege to be property appraiser for
the last 16 years. I pledge to you that my
staff and I will continue the tradition of an
office that is run in a professional manner
while maintaining an open friendly atmo-
sphere. Please do not hesitate to contact me
if you have any questions or concerns about
your property. January~is the month that we
begin taking applications for Homestead Ex-
emption, senior citizens, veteran's exemptionS
and Greenbelt classification. If yo~u have any
questions, please contact us at 674-5636.
7 ~Sincerely, Terry Stone
7Calhoun County Property Appraiser
SPolitical Advertisement Paid for and Approved by Terry Stone, Democrat

the center leaves grow over and
form loose head.
Romaine lettuces are tall,
upright and thick-leaved.
Their thick midribs and ~sweet,
juicy texture have made them
especially prized for salads.
The foliage can be red or green,
smooth or ruffled.
Lettuce transplants of various
types generally are available
in area nurseries. You will
find a inuch larger selection of
cultivars available from seeds.
~~lettuce seedsit el

Prepared beds
.' that have been
amended by
digging in a
2-inch layer
of organic

compost, and
an all-purpose
Lettuce seeds
_il~ need light to
h --. germinate,
so they are
simply pressed or lightly raked
into the soil surface. Water
frequently until they germinate,
and once they come up thin
the plants to the appropriate
spacing. The average spacing
is about 10 inches between
For best quality, lettuce
must be encouraged to grow
rapidly. This is accomplished
by keeping the plants well
watered and fertilized. Water
thoroughly during dry weather,
and keep the plants mulched to
prevent drought stress. Stress
from drought, heat or low
fertility encourages the .lettuce
to become bitter.
Even though lettuce is best-
grown here in the winter, hard
fr-eezes can damage the foliage.
If temperatures in the mid-20s
or lower are predicted, throw a
layer of pine straw or sheets of
fabric over the plants to prevent
frost burn.
Looseleaf lettuce is best
harvested by cropping.
Butterhead can be harvested by
CTOpping or cutting the entire
plant, and romaine is best if the
entire plant is harvested when
ready. All lettuce should be
harvested by early to mid-May,
since high temperatures will
cause the lettuce to become
increasingly bitter and to bolt
(send up a flower stalk).
Its beauty, ease of culture and
delicious foliage make lettuce
an excellent choice for any

jusC daysdand cItl nhs are

enjoys. Lettuce is a vegetable
that is easyto grow and delicious.
Some lettuce varieties are also
very attractive. So, whether
you have a vegetable garden,
flower garden or even a garden
in containers on a balcony, try
including some type of lettuce
in your fall plantings.
According to Dan Gill, LSU
AgCenter Horticulturist,1lettuces
were cultivated 3,000 years
ago by the Babylonians and
possibly earlier by the Chinese.
Lettuce seeds
were sealed ,
in Egyptian
tombs, and j
lettuces were '
emperors. By a
1 8 65 seed
offered 113.
k inds to
America 's
Today lettuce
is so popular
that new and
interesting &
varieties of
lettuce appear in seed catalogs
every year.
Although you may read about
cultivating lettuce during the
summer in northern states, our
summer temperatures are too
high for lettuce. Lettuce is a
cool-season crop here along the
Gulf Coast.
Garden lettuces can be divided
into three classes based on
growth habit- leaf o~r looseleaf
types, semi-heading types such
as butterhead and romaine and
heading or crisphead types.

can be ready to begin harvesting
just 40 days after planting.
Harvesting is best done by
cropping the plants regularly.
When cropping, only the largest
leaves are removed, which
adlows the plants to continue to
grow and produce.
The butterhead lettuces have
soft, tender leaves and relatively
loose heads. Their fragile leaves
make them difficult to ship and
pricey at the supermarket. But
these delicious butteirheads are
quite easy to grow. They can

Now, at a $105 savings*, you can try our unlimited local and
long distance phone with 8 calling features, along with a
consistently fast Internet connection that's not shared with
your neighbors, as cable can be."

Want a triple-play bundle that includes DIRECTY service?
Ask about special offers and ever~y-month savings on our
other bundles.

ral8732.3 o liit w .Fairfoint

Grow a salad this winter by

adding lettuce to your garden

Car pet, Ceramic T~ile &

Upholstery ~Cleanmng



Residential &


peop -
F100 61'E



Two bedroom, two bath-
room mobile home for
rent located six miles
north of Blounistown on
HWY 69 north. Water,
sewer, and grass mow\-
ing provided. Deposit
required. No pets. i
Call 643-8934

r-;.~.- :l

3 bed/2 bath

i I1/2+/- acre out
of Blountstown
'~on 71North-
:t:$42,500 or
Best Offer.

Two and three
bedroom trailerS

in Altha, very nice.
Call 762-9555
or 762-859

Fertilized Round ~*

CALL 643-3825 .

a~ J
o n

M ScW Self
$!ora~e RentalS
7 days a week service
5' x 10' ..$20. .

10' x 20' ..s70.
10' x 25' ..5190.
Call 762-9555, 762-8807
or ,62-8597 ''


In BriStol
*Mobille home lots
*3 bedroom, 1 1/2 bath

In IBlountstown
-1-room efficiency,
Utlldies Included 2BR/bath
and a half apartment
-Commercial old Mexican
restaurant Commercial -
200 tront it. wvith 3 buildings
and fenced In area.
PIOlle ( 7r-l

For Rent 4. ~i
2/1 Mobile Home
2 RV Spots Available I
with Full Hookup IC
On Ochlockconee River
850-519-49 5

1. 2 & 3 Bedroom
'The Best Place to Live"

Call (850) 674-4202
16978 NW Mayo Street
Blountstown. FL 32424.
~Truell n


New 3 bed/2 bath
home in Blount-
Stown. $95,000 or
$1,000 deposit
and $675/month









$155 2pc Queen Plushtop
mattress set. New in plastic
w/ warranty. Can deliver.)
10000 LEATHER 5 pc LIV-

liietmeR w~a anSTysacNrlc
5749. (delivery avail). 425-
3 Piece Living Room Set.
NOW 100':'o micro fiber, stain i
resistant. List $1999, Let go '
for $6419, delivery available.
A New Queen Orthopedic L
PilllOwtop Mattress Set in
Sealed Plastic $290, War-
ranty. Can Deliver. 222-
Beautiful Queen Solid-
Wood 7-pc Bedroom Set~
w/ dovetail drawers. Still In
boxes. 52400 value, must:
sacrliace $999 222-7783
BRAND NEW Full Mattress
set, $139 or Twin set $119
W/ Warranty. 222-9879.
china cab~inet & Chairs
Deep, rich Iinish, boxed.
List $1800, take $799. 425-~:
Complete Solid Wood Bed- e
roomr Set. Brand new! Top
Ouallty. Dovetail Drawers
Beautiful. Must See $499.
Can deliver 545-7112.
NEW Pillowtop King Mat-
tress Set. w/ Warranty. $289.
4125-83741. Can deliver.
SOLID WOOD-5 piece Pub
Set NEW In boxes. $199.
222-7783. 1.<







Water heater, 65 gal., gas, $50. TV, GE 46", good condition, $300.
Call 762-3455. 11-12, 11-19 Call 597-4017. 11-12, 11-19

TV, Magnavox, color console,
$300. Call 643-4647. 11-12. 11-1,

Computer, Dell, *with CD burner
and speakers, works great, one
1/2 years old, $300. Call 643-
6132. 11-12, 11-19


JapanOSe mini truck/ATV, A/C,
radio, 4WD, Advantage camo,
spray on bedliner, waterproof
camo seats, lots of extras, $7800
.OBO. Call 643-88487 11-19,11-26

1990 Nissan, five speed stan-
dard, $1000 OBO. Call 643-3493
or 363-5836. 11-19, 11-26

2005 Toyota 4-Runner, black,
loaded, excellent condition, 80,400
miles, $18,000. Call 579-4017.
11-12, 11-19


1993 Buick Lesabre, cold A/C,
electric, very clean, $2500. Call
762-4099. 11-19, l1-26

1994 Buick Century, front end,
for parts, transmission, front axle,
$800 OBO. Call 443-2085.
11-19, 11-26

2007 Pontiac G6, automatic, V6,

eenctricwidows and lcks,cpewe

condition, $13,500. Call 643-5516
or 545-4922, leave message.
-11-19, 11-26

1981 Olds Cutlas, six cylinder'
white outside with blue inside,
$1900 OBO. Call 762-8343.
11-19, 11-26

1993 Lincoln Town Car, burgun-
dy, with white leather interior, 24
mpg, looks and runs good, $2800.
Call 379-8488. 11-19, 11-26

2003 Impala, chrome rims, tinted
windows, V6 motor, 73,000 miles,
One OWner, $7800 OBO. Call 64'3
6589. 11-12, 11-19

2006 Lincoln Town Car, excellent
condition. Call 674-.9871. 11-12, 11-19

1990 Nissan Maxima, very good
condition, must sell, original own-
er, $15040,B. Call 379-3606.
11-12, 11-19


1996 Town and Country van,
$1400. Call 482-7512. 11-19, 11-26

1995 Geo Tracker, $1000. Call
643-3229, 11-12,11-19


targe wreaths, $15 and up; three
ft. lighted Christmas tree, $10; rare
stuffed animals, $12 to $15; Barbie
dolls special collectables, $17 to
$20; Bisque collectable dolls, $8;
16" collectable dolls, $15; small
desk with table top trees, $5; vari-
ous christmas ~lights and decora-
tions. Call 674-3264. 11-19, 11-26

Mickey Mouse Musical house,
with six performing characters,
worth $300 asking $150; Christ-
mas decoration items, wreath,
$20; Santa town, $50; bag with
"Fraiser" on it, $40; box of lady's
clothes to trade; Kerosene heater,
large, will heat four rooms, $125.
Call 674-3264. 11-19,.11-26

Stove, cast iron, wood burning,
$500; Sears Kenmore vacuum,
$75. Call 482-7512. 11-19, 11-26

Flower girl dresses, David's
Bridal, two, white, sizes th-ree and
four; Rare Editions, white, size
6x;- Cinderella lavender, size 6x;
Byer girl, size 6, $20 each; Big
Star Jeans from Buckle, 28 long,
excellent condition, $35 OBO. Call
643-3344. 11-19, 11-26

Folding gate, $2; new dog bed,
$2. Call 762-8343. 11-19, 11-26

Well pump, Sta-Rite, shallow, 3/4
hp with 20 ft. of 1 1/4 galvanized
pipe, pump point and check valve,
$150. Call 674-3641 1-91-6

Double breast pump, Playtex
Embrace, hospital grade, still in
original box, includes everything,
$100. Call 447-3877. 11-19, 11-26

Snapper Bag-N-Waigon, brand
new, for Hi-Vac Snapper mower'
never been used, $350. Call 643-
5372. 11-19, 11-26

Central heat and air unit, outside
use. Call 379-8973. 11-12, 11-19

Jeans, seven-ten pairs, almost
new, Gap, size 12 long, best offer;
two bags of shirts, some with tags,
women size, medium and large,
best offer. Call 643-2812. 11-12, 11-19

Generator, Briggs and Stratton
engine, 10 hp, 6250 max. watts,
brand new, never started, $500.
Call 379-3046. 11-12, 11-19

C.B. radios, two, Galaxy, one
DX9 and one DX33, both have
double and triple high-lows, ask-
ing $200 each or $350 for both.
Call 674-8237, leave message if
no answer. 11-12, 11-19

Hearing aids, Beltone, new in
box, only worn once, paid $1800
asking $1000 firm; small crystal
collection, must see; set of silver,
$200. Call 643-4647. 11-12. 11-19

Sigitaini ::2 .152itiness-gamar.YLWalilliife4

Bed, Sleep Number, queen size,
two years old, paid $1800 asking
$1000. Call 674-5792 after 3 p.m.
11-19, 11-26

Sofa, black with red stripes, sec-
tional, center console with coffee
table, excellent shape, $200 or
make offer. Call 509-8636.

Recliner, almost new, small, with
ottoman, brown, $50. Call 643-
2812. 11-12, 11-19

Sofa, blue plaid, with matching
love seat, excellent condition,
$400. Call 597-4017. 11-12,11-19

Bunk bed, white metal, twin/twin
size, $75; bunk bed, oak, twin/
full size, $100. Call 557-7141 and
leave a message. 11-12, 11-19

Couch, floral print with match-
ing chair, $100; vintage table with
draw leaf and chairs, $600.Call
643-4647. 11-12, 11-19

Computer cabinet, six ft tall'
wood, great condition, with chair,
$150. Call 643-6132. 11-12, 11-19

Bed, full size, white carved head-
board, for little girl, new mattress,
$300. Call 643-7'378. 1-2 11


Crib set, complete, duck theme
with pastel yellow, blue and green,
08Vef USed, suitable for boy or girl,
includes quilt, bumper pad, mat-
tress pad, two fitted sheets, soft
blanket, Ilght switch cover, $60
firm: Call 643-3370. 11-12, 11-19


Firewood, oak, pecan, cherry.
Call 762-3366. 11-12, 11-19


Heater, gas, $75. Call 379-3002
or 447-4342. 1-21-9


Electric guitar, bullet, good
shape, made by Sender in J~apan,
$100; stereo with two big speak-
ers, a woofer, three small speak-
ers. Call 379-3298 between 4 and
8 p.m. 11-19, 11-26

DVD player, RCA; 19" TV with
remote; Playstation with games
and two controllers. Call 379-8973
for more information and leave .a
fieSSaG8, 11-12. 11-19


Registered Toy
Chihuahua for sale
White and tan, 18 weeks
old, approx. 3 Ibs. Great
pet. $300.



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

3 Bedroom/1Bath;
SCozy with fireplace ~
& private drive.
Ne8f Schools
and bus.
-'.1 Children and pets -

~i cal e6 m-3 64

with small
cabin. 9
acres in 1
food plot,

762-8185 i:9.00


Saturrday, Nov. 22
9 a.m. CST
1 mile east of Greenwood
on Hwy 69 Fort Rd
Stanley's Auction Barn
John Stanley


The Northwest
Florida Regional
Housing Authority
is accepting
applications for
1,2,3 & 4 bedroom
apartments in
Blountstown and
BriStol, Florida.

674-8222 or
for more -
informat on.

. ;~;

tires, winch and gun racks, $2000.
Call 674-1405 and leave a mes-
Sage. 11-12. 11-19

2004 Harley Davidson, Heritage
Softail Classic, EFI crash bars,
some chrome, less than 1500
miles, asking $16000 OBO. Call
643-6695 and leave a message. ~
1 -12 111

643-1514 for price.

1998 Dodge Caravan, high miles,
good condition, $2000. Call 933-
4968, 11-12, 11-19

2003 Eddie Bauer Expedition,
fully loaded, 100,000 miles, new
tires, $10,000. Call 447-0324-
"1-12 11-


Rims, four, aluminum, five star,
with tires, fits Jeep or Jeep Chero-
kee, 16", $325. Call 674-7138 or
899--0269. 11-19, 11-26

Tires, one 235/75/16" on a six-
lug rim, good tread, $20; one
'265/75/16", $10. Call 209-0704 or
762-8423. .. 11-19,11-26

Tires, three B.F. Goodrich, raised
letter, for pick-up trucks, size P275-
60R-17, approx. 10,000 miles on
tread, all for $50. Call 643-5372.

Transmission, with transfer case
for a 4WD 1987 Toyota, in good
condition. Call 674-6940. 11-12, 11-19

Camper top, long bed, $150. Call
379-8490 or 570-3806.112,119

Winch, Warn, 2500 pounds, six
.gauge wiring, 2.5 C.I., $200. Call
379-3046. 11-12, 11-19



Cabinet, 27 kitchen cabinet doors,
six drawers, $150; double marble
top bathroom sink, $30. Call 447-
4530. 12,1-


Stationary bike, Schwinn, like
new, paid $649 asking $200. Call
674-5792 after 3 p.m. 1-91-6

Treadmill, like new, digital incline,
$300. Call 643-4647. 11-12, 11-19



Go-kart, runs good, $250. Call
643-8835. 11-19, 1-26

2002 Suzuki Katana 600, $3400.
Call 447-0011. 11-19, 11-28

2004 Honda, 250 4-wheeler,
$2000. Call 674-5792 after 3 p.m-

2004 Yamaha, 4-wheeler, 350,
automatic, two wheel drive, good

11-12, 11-19

Telogia, one acre, partially
cleared, asking $20,000 OBO.
Call 379-3965. 11-12, 11-19

Hosford, 1.4 acres. Call 643-
7326. 10-22, 12-24

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

Free puppy, Rotweiler and Pit bull
mix, male, nine months old, very
submissive and friendly, needs
gOed home. Call 762-2252.

Hunting dog, part Walker, female,
and puppies, free to good home.
Call 643-3655. 11-19, 11-26

Socket sets, new, different sizes.
Call 643-3007. 1-91-6

Cutting torch, with hoses, $150.
Call 237-1689. 11-12. 11-19


Travel trailer, 8 ft. x 20 ft., Shasta,
with refrigerator, good tires, hot
Water heater, all electric, $2000.
Call 209-0704 or 762-8423.
11-19, 11-26

ed, eight i
,d home.
111 ,112

eks old,
me. Call :
11-12,11-19 S

three kit-
o0 calico
free to a 'i
6 or 643-
11-12, 11-19

er 5 p.m:
.m. and 5

en weeks
er stripes
with four
0o. ll
11-12, 11-19


Kittens, four, long hair
weeks old, free to a goo
Call 674-6820.

Puppies, ten,
mixed, free to

nine we
good ho

Cats, momma cat and 1
tens, six weeks old, twn
and one gray and white,
good home. Call 643-235

PUppieS, White English
$100. Call 643-3606 aft~
or 674-1400 between 9 a.

Free, two male kittens, t~
old, gray tabby with tig
legs, very friendly, one
white boots. Call 674-801


BOst, 16 ft., flat bottom, aluminum,
25 hp Evinrude motor, $1500. Call
482-7512. 11-19, 11-26

Boat, 14 ft., wooden, with six hp
Evinrude motor, includes trailer
and PDFs. Call 668-2711.
11-12, 11-19

Bass tracker, 18 ft., with 135 hp
Mariner, trolling motor, fish finder,
two live wells, asking $4500 OBO.
Call 643-8815 and leave a mes-
sage. uF

Boat, 15 ft., fiberglass, with 25
Johnson stick steering motor,
and trailer, $2500 OBO. Call 670-
4589. 11-12, 11-19

Boat, 14 ft., fiberglass, with 30 hp
Evinrude motor and trolling motor,
$2000. Call 674-5248. 11-12, 11-19


Lost adog Pe i seseoandleCh -

light and dark tan. Call 643-4310.

Free dog, American bulldog and
Wiemeraner mix, six to seven
month old female sayed, shots

11-19, 11-26

Puppies, ten, nine weeks old,
mixed, free to good home. Call
762-3366. 11-12, 11-19


Brick and stone, for outside walls
of house; someone to do odd jobs

ohe choaunseehold it ms.stove 6an4d
3264. 11-19, 11-2e

jRent is based on income.
For more information,
Or 1-850-263-5307.


Bslourntstown: Nov. 22, Hwy 20
SWest and Maple Street, starts at
8 a.m., bargains galore, Christ-
mas items too. Call 674-8376.
111 12

SAltha: Nov. 22, 25397 NE Evans
St., past Superior Bank, look for
Assigns, starts at 7 a.m. Call 256-
457-7101. 11-19, 11-26

House cleaning sate, good
Sbuys, lots of clothing, vinyl re-
cords, tools, books, pans and
SUtenSils, furniture, chest freeze.
Call 643-1495 for more info.
i __. _. _11-19,11-26 q

111.1-9Wine bottles, cork type, free or
cheap. Call 762-2252. 11-19, 11-26

Trusses, used, from under house;
used lumber, willing to take down
old structures for the lumber. Call
379-3965. 11-19, 11-26
Junk cars and trucks, any con-
dition, we pay cash. Call 762-
8459 or 272-1126 cell. UFN



BIOuntstown, approx. two acres/
two lots, east of 231 on Hwy 20.
Call 904-219-7820. 11-19, 11-26

Telogia lot, negotiable. Call 668-
2711. 11-12, 11-19
Double wide, two bed, two bath,
furnished, big den, you move. Call


12" Chocolate Chip Cookie
Plain $12.50 with nuts or decorated $15
Whole cakes and pies available

Then come on by the...

Restau rant

We 'll treat you right!

CatfiSh, Seafood, & Home Cooking

Phone 643-2264


iberti Post &

Bar H P010 IHC.

Dempsey Barron Road, Bristol 643-5995 (off Hwy. 12 N)
7' Posts 8' Posts 6'6" Posts 8' Corners
Top Size Top Size Top Size under 3"
3-" 2-3", 3-4" 2-." 34
5-6" 5-6" 3-3.5" 5-6"
1. 6-7" 3.5-4" 6-7"
7-8 g 4-5" 7-8"
SPECIALTY 8"+ 5"+ 8"+
1/2 ruds su jec to 6'6" Posts, Top Size, unde 2"
FltFace tv~a"y 2-3" 3-4" 4-5" 5"
We've got the tence posts to meet your nee's.

The savings you need

at a price yOu'II' like!

i '29.

for your irst 6 mont


reg ul ar m
Ben Spivey requested that the
Council approve exchanging the
culverts on Camellia Street and
Charlie McDowell Street, relocat-
ing the larger culverts where the
smaller culverts are, and placing
the smaller culverts where the
larger culverts are currently locat-
ed. He believes this will provide
proper drainage and eliminate
a "hump" that he says has been
created due to the size of the cul-
vert in relation to the height of the
road. The council. directed Main-
tenance Supervisor Shannon Phil-
lips to look at this and report back
to the council at the next meeting
with his findings/recommendation.
Fairchild moved to approve
removal of the current diseased/
dead landscape shrubbery at
City Hall, and to utilize inmate la-
bor from the Liberty County Jail,
to be supervised by Councilman
Brigham Shuler, to replace the
landscaping, seconded by Red-
dick, carried 4:1 with Shuler voting
The council approved by gen-
eral consensus a request by Se-
nior Water/Wastewater Operator
Michael Wahlquist to place a City
Property/No Parking sign at the
city's Freeman Road property-
Reddick moved to 1) offer Blue-
Cross/BlueShield BlueOptions

teet ing
Predictable Cost Plan 3462 and
BlueCross/BlueShield BlueOp-
tions Plan 3464 to qualified per-
sonnel of the City of Bristol with a
November 1, 2008 effective date
2) to approve that the City's por-
tion of the premium cost be equal
to 70% of the employee only cost
of the BlueOptions Predictable
Cost Plan 3462 3) to provide and
pay 100% of the premium for Life-
Essentials Plan Basic Group Term
Life and Basic Group AD & D flat
amount of $25,000 for qualified
personnel. Shuler seconded the
motion, all voted in favor.
The council instructed Senior
Water/Wastewater operator Mi-
chael Wahlquist to report to Engi-
neer Kristin Brown of Preble-Rish,
Inc. any road patching or other
2nd phase wastewater warranty
itmos t ar note s tscoay pr'a
expiration date. Some question-
able items that he was instructed
to consider were patching on My-
ers Ann Street and Michaux Road,
washed out ditches in Neal Sub-
division, elevated manhole on 1st
Street in Neal Subdivision, liftsta-
tion which floods out in Neal Sub-
division, any other items he finds
unsatisfactory during his inspec-
tion of the project.
Motion by Fairchild, seconded
by Reddick, approval of all to al-
low 2 fifteen minute breaks and a
one hour lunch break daily for all
There being no further busi-
ness, Fairchild moved to adjourn,
seconded by Reddick, carried by
all. Meeting adjourned at 8:19
Chairman: H. Mitch Willis
City Clerk: Robin M. Hatcher

se vice ?

e tatS Road 20 in Bristol

. .1

5 AV E s90!'

Official minutes from the Oct. 4
finial millage andpbudget meeting
of Bristol City Council as recorded
by the board secretary.
Chairman Mitch Willis opened the
Final Millage & Budget Hearing at
8:00 a.m. with Council members
Meiko Whitfield, Bobby Reddick,
John E. Fairchild, and Brigham
Shuler present. Clerk Robin
Hatcher was also in attendance.
Miss Hanna Whitfield led the
Pledge of Allegiance. Chairman
Willis offered the opening prayer.
Chairman Willis announced: 1)
the proposed millage rate is $3.00
per $1000 2) the pro-
posed rate as a percent change of
rol -back rate is 3.377% 3) the roll
hakrateo e h292 for tl00t0he

CAL YEAR 2008-2009; PROVID-
Shuler moved to adopt Resolution
#2008-04, seconded by Whitfield,
carried by all.
The council reviewed the pro-
posed budget for FY 2008-2009.
Following some discussion by
the council, Chairman Willis an
Snounced: 1) the proposed bud-

EFFECTIVE DATE. Whitfield mo-
tioned to adopt Resolution #2008_
05, seconded by Reddick, unani-
mously approved.
Chairman Willis closed this public
hearing at 8:10 a.m. on a motion
by Whitfield, second by Reddick,
and approval of all.

Chairman: H. Mitch Willis
City Clerk: Robin M. Hatcher

get for fiscal year 2008-2009 is
$1,829,460 2) this year's pro-
posed operating expenditures
are 5.0% more than last year's
total operating expenditures. He
then opened the floor to the pub-
lic for discussion. There were no
comments. Chairman Willis read
aloud, by title, Resolution #2008-

g ()(),9,(eg4agI pay-q,

(great for photos and mui~~

Minutes from the Oct. 6 City

Of BfiS tol
Official minutestfrom the
Oct. regular meeting otthe
Bristol City Council as recorded
by the board secretary

This meeting was called to
order at 6:30 p.m. by Chairman
Mitch Willis with Vice-Chairman
Meiko Whitfield, Council mem-
bers Bobby Reddick, John Fairch-
ild, Brigham Shuler, Mayor Betty
Brantley and Attorney David
House present. Clerk Hatcher was
not in attendance. She was out of
town participating in the Certified
Municipal Clerk Professional Edu-
cation Academy in St. Augustine,
Opening prayer was offered by
Chairman Willis. The Pledge of
Allegiance was led by Whitfield.
Whitfield moved to approve the
preioubym~oet' km ntredsec-

Shuler moved to obtain quotes
for a commercial ice maker, sec-
onded by Reddick, approved by
Whitfield rnloved to approve the
monthly bills for payment, second-
ed by Reddick, carried by all. ~
Fairchild moved to have the
clerk's office prepare a monthly
report to include all payment ar-
rangements which extend 30 days
or more past the due date, and all
delinquent accounts by account
number and dollar amount for cur-
rent month and previous month,
seconded by Reddick, approved
by all.
Attorney House read by title
the first reading of Ordinance

Looking for good food

and good


Minutes from the final City of Bristol

millage & budget hearing held Oct. 4

Save gas, save time, shop online

s FIRF. ttll-in901811011( rl anil _7 t1- e! h suppm r't

I IEREE. 50C~lfit\ pildekag \\lIth JDLi-11II Lli

__________ __ .... ..........communkcations

FairPoint will automatically issue a credit of $15.00 each month for six months to customer's bill for a total savings of
590.00. Customer must keep the service the entire six months to receive the fuli debate. ffer applies to new HSD customers
only (customlers who have not had FairPoint High Speed Internet for at least the preceding 180 days). Standard or above
package required. After siy months, Standard servke w'ill be billed at 544.95 per month, other packages at their respective
prices. Taxes and additional charges may apply. Free modem use dr long as you keep the service. Pricing subject to change
svithout notice High Speed lnternet may not be available in all areas Call 877.342 9396or for more
dletails. 02008 FairPoint Commlnunications. Inc. All rights reserved. 674HSN



William's Home
~~"No Job Too Big or Small"

-lljm~~ -u-r i

FOR FR E T674Ts8'
'_3 ~ ~ 2. ...l ...892 ~~
Check with us I
iviergie 's
Floris t

SE Live and silk

rj weddings at a
good price!
SAllha. He 9y. 2 South on



Specializing in lots and small acreage.
James Peddie, owner/operator
TELE PH ONE 643-7910 ..

Greg Willis'
Tree Service
*Tree Removal
*Tree Trimming T' et
Phone: 643-5582 Mobile: 643-7372
Mobile: 643-7107
10376 N. W. Willis Way in Bristol LICENSED & INSUREDD

Land Clearing & Fencin
*Dozer and Excavation work -
*Demolition Pond Digging
~i~i~ Road Building Field Fence '
7 ~;~r Barbed Wire Tr etor Work '
Clay O'N~eal
4433 NIW County Road 274 (850) 762-9402
Allha, FI 32421 Cell (850) 832-5055

Busy, sell & trade

with an ad in

The Journ~val!r

1 -,

Reasonable rates
Free estimates
Call Chris Nissley
674-8081 or
643-8561 (Cell)... ,




]PelnbPI~Locally owned

mLeatnn a
cooling;, IJ.C. "Scotsman
Iomrll Reitfta a Ice-0-M iflc
sales *senrce Instalblaton
Refrigetian c Ie Machines OM 00 10WOr

.. .I Edward Dykes

i:li II ~-~'Lil-
I d



- -



C r r r

LI ~

Te~~ ~~ er o a tn Ohn "Handy" Mann ~
u Home Improvements ~-
si- Ceramic Tile Flooring
-------Drywall Plumbing
Additions Decks
Metal rofs decks Painting Roofing
siding & room additions Sdn apnr
Call 643-4536 oal~er 35s ex~peri c
Licensed & Insured., it Licensed & Insulred
-W illlililllliffltilitllilf iff l llllutff ll Hilfillffl fflln11 nf1ilIIIII1lIIIIIFIII
Safe Tree Removal S-1-TUMP'
;-~ Pruning & Trimming GRINDING
*150' Aerial Bucket Bs rcs
Storm Damage
Crane Service in The Area!
Residential & Co .rc ~gi
Call 674-3434 or 1-800-628-8733
-- usren v'lckery Jr owcner
"fi lllIIll~llIlilllli ll11 11111111 11111 11111111111111111111111111III1lf




. .


ir ..

nYII eI t;I~ come toyour
lawvn, just give me a call
~Icause I can do it alli
Call Linda Haines 6413-2491
14632 NJW SR 20 Bristol

~4~I~i~t~ 1

Au ltm an

(850) 639-2225

Copyrighted Material

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SAvailable from Commercial News Providers

Sand operated LI-NDAS

Call Bob ~LtJ~awn are& Mre



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Feeal srdbylU a -t


C~~l~ber!150 Pre
Any0H e 1.n~ MemU and
Anyone can be a membe .ydrCei nonihnteTna
QuaBy ,eor, I~ :membersyiP "immediate relatie ve" includes 7y g
F~ede a Feadenot estadt fnehdb Rep9 Wi

sB~teppar yIoernt member iiato .You are an active duty or Ci

or useh mitr eb W s ta joned at wokn al A aes
received orders to, civilsin services tyd\ i oc
64ou s uality ton memene at toou ar Va paoyeid oarie AI
Bemployee of Ora gv zation You are emn~o~ eyore Groups)i
*eie By o mpoenoe of the employers (Seleoct nop to oe o te
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*GeographnicabY ode \ine Bayr County3241, 32411,dscoo
Sone of the to\\oining 93206 32407nsy out, 32409
32401 32402, 33243 24406.347, 32438, of10 thetoowig l
32412, 32413, tract, araofoe 4324, 26
*j \n ches i e na CO"Y FL: 32404, 32405. 32408 34. 26
Iee nua y ng Census TFacnkst 30\, Himso,
aaso or n aaOktaloosa C

Cal I Lee at 850- 674-- 3307

-Owned, lea sed,
local trad le-ine~!


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WILI'; ; L..;~ L ilc; ;15T r


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cing Lower -than
Lo~an to Va ue

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Tim YM O BUy!

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