The County record

Material Information

The County record
Uniform Title:
County record (Blountstown, Fla.)
Place of Publication:
Blountstown, Fla
Wallace B. Finlay
Creation Date:
September 2, 2009


Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Blountstown (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Calhoun County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
newspaper ( marcgt )
newspaper ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States of America -- Florida -- Calhoun -- Blountstown


Additional Physical Form:
Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
General Note:
Description based on: Vol. 46, no. 13 (Dec. 12, 1952).

Record Information

Rights Management:
Copyright Wallace B. Finlay. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
33402930 ( OCLC )
sn 95047232 ( LCCN )

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Preceded by:
Calhoun County times (Altha, Fla.)

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U7|11f1110 1 0|11110 WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 2, 2009 E 102nd Year, No. 1 E BLOUNTSTOWN, FLORIDA 32424 0

50 CENTS (Including Tax)




local man

is jailed
News Editor
A vicious attack land-
ed a Blountstown
woman in the hospital
and a suspect in the case
behind bars.
Billy "Squeal"
Comer, 35, of
Blountstown, has been
charged with aggravated
- According to the
Blountstown Police
Department, a 911 call
came in during the early
morning hours Sunday
from Juanita Hall who
advised her daughter,
Rolanda Simmons, had
been badly beaten. A
second 911 call was
received minutes later
from a woman who
reported a man, covered
in blood, was beating at
her door.
EMS crews respond-
ed to Hall's home and
transported Simmons to
Bay Medical Center.
The man at the other
residence turned out to
be Comer and he was
See ATTACK page2

Tht Co untp

www.thecounlyrecord. net


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Sept. 1...8PM... 5.0'
Sept. 3...8PM... 5.7'
Sept. 5...6AM... 5.2'

The helpful place.


Shown lending a hand on the new Calhoun County tea party wagon are (from left) Steve Bailey, Jim Pruette,
Logan Barbee, J.O. Stone, and Jason Dunn. The wagon is coming to a community near you very soon.



News Editor
Folks fed up with the direction our country is
headed are speaking out across the nation with "tea
party" rallies. Here in Calhoun County, local activists
are taking the tea party to the people.
The Calhoun County tea party group was formed
around the coffee table 'at Connie's Kitchen in down-
town Blountstown after the morning gathering con-
versations kept turning to politics. The disgruntled
gatherers decided to do more than talk and they are
now working to send a message to Washington.
"A significant number are changing parties in
protest," says Logan Barbee. "They are leaving the
democratic party because they no longer feel they are
being represented by that party. They're not saying
they're going to the Republican party, they are just
changing affiliation."
One longtime Democrat who recently switched is
76-year-old J.O. Stone who has been with the party
since he was old enough to vote and says his family
has been Democrat for over 100 years. "I didn't leave
the Democratic party, it left me," he remarked at the
coffee table gathering Monday. "I don't want to be a
part of anything that takes us to socialism."
Tea partiers began a party switching drive

September 1 and it will continue through September
11. They remind voters who would like to cast ballots
for local Democrats in future elections that they can
always change back in time to vote (at least 30 days
prior) and the process is extremely quick and simple.
"By retaining that [Democratic party] card, we're
endorsing' what's happening," says Logan Barbee.
"We're not endorsing any other party, we're just dis-
satisfied. We feel like our views are not being repre-
sented by our present representatives."
The tea partiers are also taking their campaign on
the road. A tea party wagon with mailboxes for letters
to Congressman Boyd and Senator Nelson will be
attached to the wagon along with a bin for tea bags
and a message board for voters to sign and express
their sentiments. The wagon will tour the county, but
folks in every community - Altha, Clarksville, Frink,
Abe Springs, Kinard, Scotts Ferry, etc. - are needed
to host it. If you'd like the wagon to spend a few days
in your area and you'd be willing to set it up on your
property to provide a drop off spot for letters and tea
bags, please contact Logan Barbee at 447-0131 (day)
or 762-1989 (evenings only).
"We're a small county, but we can be bigger than
we are," says Barbee. "Sign the message board and,
if you have a lot to say, put it in a letter and we'll be
happy to send it to Washington as part of the protest."


Woman arrested after threatening

to kill her husband with shotgun

News Editor
A Blountstown woman
is behind bars accused of
threatening to kill her hus-
band with a shotgun.
Rhonda Lisa Maston
Blocker, 47, has been
charged with aggravated
battery with a deadly
weapon and possession of
a firearm by a convicted
According to the

Calhoun County Sheriff's
Office, Michael Allen
Blocker, 53, called author-
ities around 8:30 p.m. last
Wednesday night from a
neighbor's hodse and
alleged his wife was
threatening him with a
Inv. Ken Futch
responded to the couple's
home on SR 71 North
where Blocker met him
outside and advised his
wife was intoxicated and


BLOUNTSTOWN TIGER FANS converged at the school's
auditorium Tuesday for a pep rally. Turn to page 7 for more.

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inside the residence. Inv.
Futch approached the
house and spotted Lisa
Blocker just inside the
door as he peered through
the glass. She opened the
door and when Inv. Futch
asked where the gun was,.
she pointed to a pellet gun
on a table and indicated
she used it to shoot cats.
He asked again about the
shotgun and she directed
him to the master bed-
room where the gun was

in plain view in a corner. It
was seized for safety rea-
Michael Blocker told
Inv. Futch they had been
to visit friends earlier and
when they returned home,
Lisa went to lay down in
the bedroom and he sat in
the living room. Later, he
said she came in the living
room and tried to start an
argument. Rather than
See SHOTGUN, page 13

Ti-county investigation

leads to ATV theft arrest

News Editor
The efforts of three
law enforcement age-
nies are paying off as a
man suspected of being
involved with an ATV
theft ring has been
Miguel Antonio
Salais has been charged
with conspiracy to com-
mit grand theft.
According to the
Calhoun County
Sheriff's Office, Capt.
Michael Bryant and
BPD Major Rodney
Smith began investigat-
ing the thefts of four

ATVs from a Lee Farm
Road hunting camp
back in June. They
learned the Jackson
County Sheriff's Office
was working ATV
thefts of their own.
Information was
shared, leading to the
recovery of three of the
four ATVs that were
found in Gadsden
Salais . allegedly
admitted to using his
father's truck to pull a
trailer and assisting J.J.
Anzualda, charged in
Jackson County cases,
in removing the ATVs.

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jk You Pay
Werner 6' Type 1
Fiberglass Step
Mail-in Rebate

25615 N. MAIN ST., ALTHA, FLA.



Large 1-Topping

Pizza, Chicken

or Steak

Quesadilla &

2-Litre Drink


19838 SR 20 West
Blountstown, FL




in four


News Editor
The guidance counselor
at Blountstown Middle
School was seriously
injured in a four vehicle col-
lision near
K ids
Frspoke with a family friendy
Purvis, NICOLEed a broken righ
27, of ken bones in
Altha, was airlifted with
Tallahassee Memorial
Hospital where she under
went su very that afternd will
The County Record
spoke with a family friend
Tuesday who said Nicol,
sustained a broken righf
leg, several broken bones ina cou-
her right foot and a largq
cut on her right leg that will
have to be grafted. She also
suffredook, .39, of Whigpunctured lhamng
that has been repaired with
a tube. In addition, she has
a broken vertebrae and will
be wearing a neck brace for
a few months. "She's got a
long haul," the friend
remarked, adding that
more surgery on her foot
and leg is planned in a cou-
ple weeks.
.According to the Florida
Highway Patrol, William S.
Cook, .9, of Whigham,
Georgia, was behind the
wheel of a 2006 Chevrolet
truck and was westbound
on State Road 20 around
7:20 a.m. In front of him
was-Dawnyel M, Iblley, 35,
of Blountstown, in a 2006
Toyota SUV, along with her
three-year-old son,
Maddox 'Iblley. As Tolley
stopped to turn into a pri-
vate driveway at the inter-
section of SR 20 and
Hummingbird Lane, Cook
crashed into the rear of her
SUV His truck traveled
onto the north shoulder of
the road, striking a tree.
Tolley's vehicle drove into
the path -of a 2005
Chevrolet SUV driven by
Purvis who. was eastbound
SdeeWRECK, page 13

The County Record, SEPTEMBER 2, 2009, Page 2

Debate continues over health care reform

Reader says public option is needed

:Letter to the Editor:
There are a lot of voices
discussing what should be
done about health care in
this country. One voice
says the system is fine as it
is. Another says some
minor changes are needed
and the third says that
major changes are needed.
I,,agree with the latter.
Americans pay twice
what other leading coun-
tries pay for health care but
two independent health
organization, the WHO and
the Dartmouth Atlas of
Health Care, say we are
not getting full value for our
(dollars paid; The WHO
ranks the US #37 in the
quality of health care out-
comes. Interestingly, Cuba
is ranked 39th. The
Dartmouth study finds
wide spread disparity in the
quality of health care deliv-
ered within the US. I think
our US doctors and nurses
'do terrific work, so what is
the problem?
For-profit health insur-
ance companies distribute
health care in the US.
Being for-profit, their main
focus is on maximizing prof-
its to the companies share-
holders. Each quarter,
Wall Street analysts deter-
mine the size of profits the
companies should be
obtaining. When compa-
nies exceed the projections,
the company shares
;increase in value. While
This is great for sharehold-
ers and company execu-
'tives, it isn't too great for
policy holders who depend
upon the companies for
their health care.
Companies are always
looking for ways to increase
profits and they come at
the expense of policy hold-
As discussed by Wendell
Potter, the 15 year Cigna


When things go wr
Jason D. Winn, P A
understand how imp
know your legal rig'
them. Our areas bf p

Felony & Misdeme,
All Drug Charges
Grand Theft
Driving Offenses
Violations ofProba
*Call for a free con


health insurance company
executive who turned whis-
tle blower and testified
before Congress, the com-
panies keep coming up
with new ways to prevent
policy holders from getting
the care they need and
have paid for. Employing
an army of company
bureaucrats, they comb
patient medical records
looking for ways to deny
care to policyholders.
Abuses include denying
care for pre-existing condi-
tions, "red flagging" and
rescission - the outright
dumping of policy holders
when it looks like their care
will become costly.
Congress found that the
major for-profit insurance
companies had rescinded
the policies of approximate-
ly 20,000 people over a five
year period of time.
Currently, 17% of the
US ' Gross Domestic
Product is spent on health
care and is projected to
increase to 40% by 2050 if
the current cost trend
holds. The ten largest
health insurance compa-
nies made $13 billion in
profits in 2007 and they
certainly will not give up
their money maker without
a serious fight. And that
fight is what we have been
witnessing for the last few
months. In this war for
insurance company profits,
there is no tactic that is
considered too unseemly to
be used including the bald
face lie that the govern-
ment is out to kill granny.
To help pay for health
care reform, Congress is
considering eliminating the
so called Medicare
Advantage program. This
costly program pays insur-
ance, companies 135% of
the Medicare reimburse-
inent rate so they can pro-

wrong the law firm of
. is here to help. We
portant it is for you to
hts and how to protect
practice include:

anor Offenses



vide bonus services like eye
care to attract additional
customers. In effect,
advantage customers are
getting more than what
regular Medicare benefici-
aries receive. With 46 mil-
lion uninsured in this coun-
try and an estimated
18,000 people dying pre-
maturely each year
because of the lack of good
health care, this Medicare
Advantage money can be
put to better use helping
.the people who have no
health care insurance.
Of all the health reform
measures currently being
proposed by Congress, the
one that gives the health
insurers nightmares is the
public option. The public
option would give US citi-
zens another choice 'in the
health insurance market
place. Because the over-
head cost of the public
option would be closer to
the 3% Medicare rate
instead of the 10-30 per-
cent rate of the for-profit
insurers, the public optioir
should save policy holders
money and the basic serv-
ices would be the same as
the private insurers.
President Obama has

already said that the public
option would have to be
self-supporting and could
not use government money
to supplement their cost of
operations. Yet, this is the
provision that most threat-
ens them and the one they
are fighting most vigorous-
ly. How can they say on
one hand that- their prod-
ucts provide the best in
quality and affordability
and on the other hand be
afraid of competition that
will be on a level playing
field? To make their prod-
ucts more attractive they
could add some benefits
such as vision and dental
care. To make their servic-
es more affordable, they
also could cut their over-
head rates.
One tactic the health
. insurers use to attack the
public option is to claim
that it is socialized medi-
cine. Medicare is certainly
a socialized health insur-
ance benefit and very few
seniors would willingly give
it up. The US is not con-
templating the kind of
socialized medicine prac-
ticed in Canada and in
European countries. It will
be an American solution

which gives citizens, real
Another tactic is that
illegals will be covered
under the public option and
that abortions will be tax
payer funded. Congress is
not going to cover illegals or
abortions as these are very
unpopular and including
them would be political sui-
And then the insurance
companies say that taxes
will increase to pay for the
program. The president
has said that there will be
no tax increases on families
making less that $250,000
per year. Those making
above that would have
their taxes raised probably
back to the' Clinton rate.
Some of the people without
health insurance now can
afford it but choose to go
without but most are work-
ing families struggling to.
survive in a very changed
work force. The service
jobs, which we have a lot
of, don't pay like the manu-
facturing jobs which we
have fewer and fewer of
each year.
The real reason insur-
ance interests don't want
the public option is that the

companies have had the
market place all to them-
selves for 60 years. They
don't want competition.out-
side "the club" as this is a
serious threat to their prof-
it making machine. The
only way to keep private
insurers actually competi-
tive in the market place is
to have the public option
and this is why I am for it
and I am not alone. Eighty
percent of the public in a
recent national AARP poll
on health care reform agree
that it should be provided
as,an option. Remember, it
is just an option, one you
can choose or not based
upon your own preferences
and circumstances.
Why are so many peo-
ple in favor of having a
public option? I guess they
are like me, I believe in
hoping for the best but
preparing for the worst.
You never know when your
circumstances, and those of
your family members, just
might change and you will
be happy knowing that the
public option is available to

Louis (Skip) Hatos
Clarksville, Florida

Open letter from Sky developer at...

Critical financial point

Dear Friends of SKY:
Sky, Florida has reached
a critical financial point in
its historical path toward
creating a legacy communi-
ty. The team of White
Starr, DPZ, and countless
others have created an ele-
gart design to stand as a
model environmental com-
munity. The current econo-
my, however, has led the
founders of Sky to re-focus
their energies on weather-
ing the storm and seeking
long term financial commit-
ment to realize the vision.
Just as Thomas Edison
needed the financial
involvement of bankers at
J. P Morgan to develop the
incandescent lighting
industry which changed our
world, Sky needs additional
financial resources to real-
ize the vision.
The following is an
excerpt from Julie Sanford,
President of White Starr,
written to a colleague
describing SKY and the
vision for the Sky Institute
and Sky Culinary Institute:
"In taking the current
recession to heart -- that
now is not the time for mar-
keting luxury vacation
properties -- and in trying
to create more affordable
designs that are still sus-
tainable, functional and
above all, beautiful, we've
evolved the market village
concept to something more
directly tied to our,
Southern heritage and
much more authentic.

Instead of masonry, like
we used at Rosemary or
Alys, Sky's buildings are
evolving into light-filled,
airy, modern barn and
farmhouse structures.
When we show people the
drawings of the solar loft,
which is a very light, clean,
open house but with clear
antecedents to the barn,
people smile! They love the
look and the feeling that

T IN ounui Raord

USPS 135-060
Published every Thursday by
Calhoun Publishing Co , Inc
20311 Central Avenue West
Blountstown, FL 32424
PHONE. 850-674-5041
-FAX: 850-674-5008
e-mail therecord@gtcom net
webste www.thecountyrecord .net
Periodicals postage paid at
Blountslown. FL Post Office
POSTMASTER: Send address changes to
PO Box 366. Blounlstown, FL 32424
$21.00 in Calhoun & Liberty Counties
S26 00 Elsewhere
Robert A Turner
Sharon Turner
Kelli Peacock.. News Editor
Somehow, largely through the Grace of
God, devoted loyalty, and the vast pride on
the part of many people, The County
Record has never missed an issue.

they get from these simple,
white dwellings. There is
something so endearing
about these forms -- much
like the early Seaside cot-'
tages, -- that reaches deep
inside of us. Maybe we '
don't have personal memo-
ries of spending time on a
farm -- althoughI do so I
know why I respond so pos-
itively -- but the forms
themselves seem to elicit a
visceral, almost emotional
response. But that we've
made them white elevates
the barn form into a mod-
ern expression, but at the
same time, reminding us
that the past is present.
The second part of this
unexpected evolution was
Seaside Pienza's strong
interest in locally grown
garden to table food. We'
always had the 154 acres
set aside for organic farm-
ing and early on, we talked
about the Slow Movement
but until the idea of food
was brought to the fore-
front, we weren't so focused
on the end result of the
organic farm -- which is the
enjoyment and celebration
of food -- as we were the
mechanics of food produc-
tion. It has dramatically
changed the way we
approach the amenities we
want to offer, the way we
are presenting Sky in col-
lateral materials and really,
in our holistic thinking
about "What is Sky?"
There is no one whom
we've spoken to who does-
n't love the idea of a culi-
nary institute at Sky and
sees Sky as a food lover's
destination. We want to
explore new ways of culti-
vation -- and we want Sky
to be a place that explodes
with plant life -- flowers,
vegetables, great shade
trees. Maybe it's a place
where we research and
archive heirloom seeds.
Maybe we produce a series
of Sky seasonal cookbooks,
and we'll attract folks who
want to produce artisan
cheeses or breads, salsa,
honey, jams, and other del-
What continues to
amaze us is that despite all
that has gone on in the last
year -- including Florida
real estate -- the'interest on
our web. site has never
diminished. Our marketers
say that the people who are
attracted to Sky -- the
Cultural Creatives -- are a
different breed. They are
conscientious and were
interested in the environ-.
ment long ago but in their
personal lives, they're

financial conservatives.
These are not people who
were flipping houses or-
leveraging with sub-prime
loans. They do not buy and
sell houses. And you can
tell from the .'eb -ite ithp
they are people x ho afe
very deliberate, knowl-
edge-intensive buyers.
Some of these people have
contacted us multiple times
because they really are
interested in making Sky
their home.
In fact, that's the other
thing that really amazes us
-- almost everyone who has
worked on this project in
some fashion seems to want
to buy at Sky. Whether
they will live there full-time
or not, who knows? But
people are looking for .a
community where they can
eventually live this relaxed,
yet responsible lifestyle.
And it is the lifestyle that

they're seeking. These are
people who want to make
an occasion of the evening
meal -- eaten outside on an
old wooden table. They
want to garden together.
I think that Sky's ulti-
mate appeals that it ,gts
y3ou qbck t youarroot pt
although it's simple, it's not

The vision of Sky is
Please consider sharing
this story with others that
share the vision for Sky.
Together we can profound-
ly change how we view,
define, and live in thought-
ful community. If we fail, so
will an opportunity to pro-
foundly preserve the deli-
cate fabric of our landscape
in Florida.
Julia S. Sanford,
White Starr, Inc.

Three elected to serve

on Altha Town Council

Town of Altha elected
two council members last
Tuesday night. Incumbent
Lee Alday retained his seat
with 40 votes. Political
newcomer Joe Amason will
be joining him on the

Council. Amason brought in
44 votes to capture the seat
previously held by Drew
Peacock, Jr. who did not
seek re-election. The third
candidate was Ann Bivins
who brought in 21 votes.

Attack continued

taken to Calhoun-Liberty
Chief Glenn Kimbrel,
Inv. Timothy Partridge,
Ofc. Scotty Norris, Sgt.
Darryl Temple, and CCSO
Dep. Nick Keller respond-
ed to Simmons' home at
16245 SE Pear Street
where the attack had
occurred. Over at Bay
Medical, a Panama City
police officer made contact
with Simmons who was in
stable condition. She gave a
taped statement* and told
the officer she arrived at
her home that morning,
entered through the back
door, and found Comer
inside where he had been
damaging her property. She
said Comer was very agitat-
ed and began punching,
dragging, and beating her
into her bedroom. During
the struggle, . Simmons
reached for a piece of glass
from a mirror Comer
allegedly smashed before
she arrived. She then broke
free and ran outside toward
her mother's house, still
clutching the piece of glass.
Comer reportedly caught

her in the
yard and
her again, at
which point
she started
striking him
in the head BLLY COMER
with the
piece of
mirror. Comer, who was
bleeding, then fled. the
scene and Simmons ran to
her mother's house with the
glass still in her hand. As
her mother called 911,
Simmons collapsed.
Investigators found the bro-
ken mirror piece at the
scene where she fell.
Evidence at Simmons'
home indicated her front
door had been kicked in
with great force as there
was a visible shoe print on
the door and parts of the
frame were found eight feet

Comer was treated at
the hospital, then booked
into the Calhoun County
Jail where he remained at
press time.

Aug. 24: Richard Kyle, petit theft
Aug. 25: Shane Hoskins, DWLSR, resisting arrest without violence;
Jason Tucker, VOCP; Andrea Fountain, VOCP; Amanda Thomas,
VOCP; Arsenio Leal, introduction of contraband, conspiracy to
introduce contraband; Nicholas Lee, theft of firearm; Amy
Pegolskie, VOCP
Aug. 26: Amanda Villa, poss. of controlled substance; Rebecca
Livingston, violation conditional release; Rhonda Lisa M. Blacker,
aggravated assault with deadly weapon, possession of weapon
Aug. 27: Miguel Antonio Salais, conspiracy to commit grand theft
Aug. 28: Melody Renay Robinson, domestic battery
Aug. 29: Theodious Pontarious Moore, sale of counterfeit con-
trolled substance; Michael Warren Money, DUI
Aug. 30: Jennifer Nicole Earnest, DUI with damage; Billy Comer,
aggravated battery
Aug. 24: Earnestine Reddick, poss. controlled substance with
intent to sell within 1000 ft of place of worship; Isaac Edwards,
possession of crack with intent to sell, sale of controlled substance
Aug. 25: Dominique Cargile, state VOP; Jason Tucker, state VOP;
James Reddick, state VOP; Amanda Suzanne Thomas, hold for
Calhoun; Jason Lee Grice, DWLSR with knowledge; Amy Lynn
Thompson, hold for CCSO
Aug. 26: Amando Renee Villa, hold for CCSO; Lillie Mae
Middlebrooks, hold for CCSO
Aug. 27: Lisa Blocker, hold for CCSO
Aug. 28: Carlton Carnell Hall, felony fleeing/eluding, high speed,
reckless, battery on law enforcement officer, escape, aggravated
assault with deadly weapon, DWLSR

The above Individuals were booked Into the Calhoun or Liberty
County Jail over the past week. Although they have been charged
with a crime, they are considered Innocent until proven gully.

022 -71
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The County Record, SEPTEMBER 2, 2009, Page 3

Downtown farmers market open Saturday

featuring live music, many more vendors

Kylie Turner celebrates

6th birthday in Atlanta
Kylie's 6th birthday was so great. Her parents, Shelby
and Dena Turner, of Jacksonville, surprised her with a day
trip to Atlanta to go to the Georgia Aquarium. It was her first
time orn an airplane, and to the aquarium. Kylie's favorite
sights at the aquarium were the whale shark, the manta ray,
the black tip shark, the pink tropical fish, the asian otters,
the beluga whale, and the weedy and leafy seahorses. She
also got to see her first 3D movie which included special
effects of water being rained down on her. Needless to say,
she wasn't shy about telling everyone that it was her birth-
day. This worked out in her favor when the Delta pilot on
the flight to Atlanta wished her a happy birthday on the inter-
com prior to taking off, and the pilot on the the flight back let
her sit in the cockpit and wear his pilot's hat! Kylie is the
granddaughter of Robert and Sharon Turner of Bristol.
Happy birthday, Kylie!
Love, Meme & Papa

Exhibit at the library will

showcase talented artists

Artists have diverse
styles that are unique to
their interpretation of the
world around them.
Seldom do two exceptional-
ly creative and talented
artists come together to
produce one, much less
multiple pieces of art.
However, this is exactly
what has blossomed from
Nancy Zurenda and Anna
Gitana Layton's creative
gifts. The Blountstown
Public Library is pleased to
present the first "Noreen &
Claire Art Exhibit" set for
September 8 through
October 30.
It is interesting how this
all came about. Anna states
that the inspiration for the
collaboration came from
the Panhandle Pioneer
Settlement. Nancy did a
charcoal drawing of the
Bailey Cabin (circa 1860)
and Anna requested a print
of the drawing and if she
could add "some of my
watercolor flowers and
maybe a clothes line 'n
other stuff." The result was
an intriguing blend of two
artists' styles and the birth
of "Noreen & Claire",


The collage of styles and
media will delight and
inspire the art lover and
artist alike. Anna and
Nancy said that the
"Noreen & Claire" collec-
tion will eventually gror to
include stories of the past
coupled with art works that
will reflect their shared love
of history and art.

Anna Layton lives in
Calhoun and Nancy
Zurenda resides in Jackson
County. The exhibit is free
and open to the public dur-
ing library hours. Call 674-
5200 for information.

"Preserving Made Easy"

series continues Sept. 12

The "Preserving Made
Easy!" workshop series
.sponsored by the UF
IFAS/Calhoun County
Extension Service contin-
ues with "An Introduction
to Drying Foods & Bottling
Meats" on Saturday, Sept.
if2, from 9 a.m. to noon
CST at the Blountstown
Public Library in the
Heritage Room.
Enjoy your Saturday
morning learning about

drying foods and bottling
meats. Watch demonstra-
tions and take home plenty
of free information about
preserving foods, the safe,
fun, and affordable way.
This workshop is for adults
of all ages.
There is a $5 fee. To
register, contact Calhoun
County Extension Service
(674-8323), 20816 Central
Ave East, Suite 1,

Board for Transportation

Disadvantaged will meet

The Apalachee Regional
Planning Council
announces a public meeting
to which all persons are
invited. The Calhoun
County Transportation
Coordinating Board will
meet on Monday,
September 14, at 2:00 pm
Central Time, at the
Calhoun County Senior
Citizens Center, 16859 NE
Cayson Street,
In addition to its regular
business, the agenda will
include the annual operat-
ing reports and actual
expenditure report.
For additional informa-
tion, or if you require spe-
cial accommodations at the

meeting because of a dis-
ability or physical impair-
ment, contact Vanita
Anderson at the Apalachee
Regional Planning Council,
20776 Central Avenue
East, Suite 1, Blountstown,
Florida 32424 at least
three working days prior to
the meeting date.

Blountstown Main
Street is proud to sponsor
the downtown farmers
market featuring fresh pro-
duce, home baked items,
handmade crafts, and origi-
nal artwork, along with live
The River Valley
Marketplace is open the
first Saturday of every
month from 8 a.m. to noon
in the greenspace next to
Wakulla Bank. The next
market date is this
Saturday, September 5.
Joining the market this
Saturday will be the band,
"Thee Southern Sounds".
The group is known around
the region for their great
gospel and country music.
Also invited to perform is
Lukas Bracewell who plays
acoustic guitar.
The marketplace was a
big hit when it opened last
fall. Although the summer
has been slow, organizers
are excited about the fall
market days. There have
been a wide variety of
booths and more vendors
are expected to join the
market on Saturday. If you
are a farmer or have a gar-
den, or you are an artist or
crafter and would like to
make some extra dollars,
bring your goods to the
River Valley Marketplace.
Vendor spaces are com-
pletely FREE, but there
are some requirements:
- Absolutely no flea mar-
kets or yard sales.
- The vendor is responsi-
ble for all their set up items
such as tables, tents, etc.
There is no electricity. If
you use a; tent, it must be
white or beige so we can
create a cohesive look.
- Produce must be ven-
dor grown and sold.
- Please set up a nice
presentation at your booth.
There are lirfiited spaces
available for truck tailgate
vegetable sales.
If you would like to be a-
vendor, you must register in
advance. Again, there is no

fee, but you must apply.
Also, Main Street is seek-
ing carriage rides, as well as
entertainers to perform.
Contact Kelli at 899-0500
or via email at kelli@the-
Pictured is the market
committee that toured the
Tallahassee Farmers
Market Saturday. They are
(from left) Geraldine

Sheard, Rosemarie Cloud, Garver, Peg Frith, and
Alice Ebersole, Amelia Barbara Wilson.

Select Beautiful Gifts from Our Bridal Registry for

Jeri Cloud & Travis Anderson...Oct. 24th

S...... ...


'Our Energy, Our Future"
A Dialogue With America

SFaIr Climate change legislation needs

to recognize regional differences in how

electricity is produced.

Affordable. Any climate

change plan must keep electricity affordable
for all Americans.

0 Achievable.
Climate change goals must be realistic

to ensure long-term success.

Gulf Coast
Electric Cooperative
A Txuchia, En.r� Gxvcr�o lve ?

West Florida Electric

A Touchstone Energy' Cooperative 4tA
The pxower of human conmrncioms

The County Record, SEPTEMBER 2, 2009, Page 4


Grants, loans available to

businesses and non-profits

Brountstown Main Street
and the Calhoun County
Chamber of Commerce joined
forces with representatives of.
USDA last Thursday night to
present a small business
Several business owners,
as well as those considering
starting a new business, were
- in attendance at the Calhoun
County Public Library for the
event. They learned about a
variety of loan programs and
grants available. Beginning in
next week's issue, The Counly
Record will be featuring each
of the different programs
offered by USDA.

Northwest Florida's aerospace

and defense assets showcased

Florida's Great
Northwest,- a regional eco-
nomic development part-
nership representing 16
counties from Pensacola to
Tallahassee, along with the
Bay County Economic
Development Alliance,
held the Northwest Florida
Aerospace Corridor Tour at
the new Panama City-Bay
County International
Airport site Friday.
The tour was designed
to inform our local, regional
and national audience of a
recent announcement
made at the 2009 Paris Air
Show held in June:
Northwest -Florida has
joined forces with
Mississippi and Southern
Alabama to align itself as
part of a three-state coali-
tion and to form what the
members believe will be
the world's next great aero-
space corridor. The tour
also served to showcase
Northwest Florida's unique
aerospace and defense
The event showcased
Northwest Florida's aero-'
space and defense assets
that confirm the region as a
key component in the
Northwest Florida-
Alabama-Mississippi aero-
space and defense corridor:
a large concentration of
existing aviation, aero-

l 2.,..m'- ;. "~~- . lll

Shown above at the Northwest Florida Aerospace Corridor Tour are (from left) Allan Bense,
Enterprise Florida Vice Chairman and GAC Contractors; U.S. Senator Bill Nelson; Al
Wenstrand, President, Florida's Great Northwest; Lisa Walters, Bay County Economic
Development Alliance Chair; and U.S. Congressman Allen Boyd.

space, defense and national
security companies and the
support businesses neces-
sary to make those compa-
nies successful; a strong
military presence including
seven military bases; a
tremendous amount of
pure and applied research
and development through
both public and private
assets including national
defense laboratories, uni-
- versities and institutions
and private businesses; an
exceptional workforce more
than 70,000 strong already
working directly in the
industry; a "string of
pearls" of unique research
institutions stretching from
-Pensacola through
Tallahassee; dedicated
aerospace industrial parks,

research and technology
parks and a unique devel-
opment opportunity with
the new Panama City-Bay
County International
Airport; and an education
and workforce system' that
is effectively answering the
aerospace industry's ques-
tion, "What is the region
doing to address the engi-
neering and information
technology workforce
Special guests included
Senator Bill Nelson,
Congressman Allen Boyd,
and company representa-
tives ranging from national
and international aerospace
giants such as Northrop
Grumman, EADS, ITT, L-
3 Communications and
Boeing to Northwest

Florida's homegrown aero-
space companies such as
Capital Avionics and
Hixardt Technologies.


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Gov. Crist reappoints

Ryals to Chipola Board

Governor Charlie Crist
recently announced reap-
pointments and appoint-
ment to - the Chipola
College District Board of
Trustees, pending confir-
mation by the Florida
Daniel E. Ryals III, 57,
of Altha, self-employed real
estate broker, was reap-

pointed for a term begin-
ning August 3, 2009, and
ending May 31, 2013.
Nine trustees-appoint-
ed by the Florida
Chipola's five-county dis-
trict on the board. They
include: John Padgett, Gina
Stuart and Jeff Crawford of
Jackson County, Gary

Clark and Jan Page of
Washington County, Dr.
Leisa Bailey and Bob Jones
of Holmes County, Danny
Ryals of Calhoun County
and Mark Plummer of
Liberty County.

' Call 674-5041 "

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Amber Garrison and John Yon

Garrison and Yon will

exchange vows Sept. 6
Amber Garrison and John Yon are tying the knot
on September 6, 2009.
Amber is the daughter of Lydia and Joseph
Garrison. Her grandparents are Claudene and Robert
John is the son of Lisa Osborne. His grandparents
are Elizabeth Osborne and the late Harry Osborne.
All friends and family are invited to the wedding. A
reception will follow at the home of Sandra Osborne at
7:00 p.m.

Senior Citizens plan trip

to Key West,
Calhoun County Senior
Citizens/CalCo Travel still
has a few openings on the
Cape Canaveral, Key
West, and Everglades Tour
set for October 5-9. We will
be traveling by motorcoach
to Key West with many
stops along the way includ-
ing Kennedy Space Center,
the Southernmost Point,
Miami Metro Zoo, Little
White House, Curry
Mansion, and - others
including an air boat ride
through the Everglades.
Cost: $849.00 single;
$649.00 pp/double;
$519.00 pp triple/quad.
Includes: 4 nights lodg-
ing, deluxe motorcoach
transportation, 4 break-



reunion set
The Granthan
Edenfield Reunion will be
held Saturday, September
5, from 12:00 until at,the
Four Mile Creek in
Clarksville, Fla. Hope to
see ya there!!


reunion is

on Sunday
The Annual Jesse C. and
Minnie Lee Shirley
Whitehead Reunion will be
Sunday, September 6th,
from 10:00 a.m. until 3:00
p.m. at the Grand Ridge
Senior Center. All friends
and family are invited to
come and bring a covered
dish and enjoy the fellow-
Page Pond to
host 'Take Your
Family to Church'
Show your family how
much you love them by
bringing them to church this
Page Pond Assembly of
God is kicking off two
months of Sunday School
excitement by inviting you
to Take Your Family to
Church Sunday. The per-
son bringing the most family
members to Sunday School
with them on September 6
will be recognized.
Sunday School starts at
9:45 and morning worship
at 10:45. Attendance at
church often increases after
Sunday School, but don't
forget about this first impor-
tant hour of learning, fellow-
ship, and spiritual growth
that takes place before the
preaching each Sunday!
Page Pond Assembly of
God is located on Murdock
Drive near Shelton's
Corner. Please call 762-
8406 for more information
about activities and other
service times.

Call 674-5041-

fasts, 3 lunches, 3 dinners,
admission to all attractions
including - air boat tour,
Kennedy Space Center
Tour, and Metro Zoo.
Please call (850) 674-
4163 to schedule the trip.
You do not want to miss this

The County Record, SEPTEMBER 2, 2009, Page 5

United Way helping Liberty County

Liberty County volun-
teers completed the United
Way of the Big Bend
(UWBB) Liberty commu-
nity-investment process
recently, and the funds will
soon be distributed to 14
human-service agencies
that provide services in
Liberty County.
A group of knowledge-
able Liberty volunteers
spent many hours at the
Liberty County Emergency
Management Office to
ensure the $14,426.00 was
allocated in a fair and unbi-
ased manner so that these
select agencies can provide
services for local people in
need throughout the year.
The 2009 Liberty
County Agencies, their
telephone numbers and the
types of services they offer
are as follows:
* American Red Cross,
Capital Area Chapter
(878-6080, Disaster,
health, safety, emergency,
volunteer, youth, military
* America's Second
Harvest of the Big Bend
(562-3033, Provides sur-
plus food to the needy
through nonprofit agencies)
* Big Bend Cares (656-
2437, Provides education.
and comprehensive support
to people infected with or
affected by HIV/AIDS)
* Big Bend Hospice
(878-5310, Patient/family
hospice care and bereave-
* Big Brothers Big
Sisters (386-6002,
Provides quality role mod-
els to children whose cir-
cumstances demonstrate
the need for additional

adult support)
* Boys and Girls Club of
Tabula Rasa (94.8-1200,

This program is developed to
based on the Targeted Re-
Entry Concept which seeks

provide successful re-
See UNITED WAY, page 13


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The County Record, SEPTEMBER 2, 2009, Page 6

Lady Tigers defeat Cottondale, fall to

Liberty County in pre-season tourney



Tigers at

pep rally

Tiger fans from all
across the community
came together at the
Blountstown High School
Auditorium last Tuesday
night for a pep rally.
During the celebration,
members of the BHS
varsity and JV football
teams were introduced,
.along with the Lady Tiger
volleyball teams, the
cheerleaders, and the
Tiger coaching staff.
Fans were urged to
get behind the Tigers by
joining the Century Club.
Season tickets are now
on sale so stop by the
BHS office today!

News Editor
The Blountstown Lady
Tigers proved they are a
force to be reckoned with at
the pre-season tournament
they hosted Thursday.
The BHS girls went up
against Cottondale in their
first match and won with a
score of 25-15, 25-18.
Next up was Liberty
County with the Bulldogs
winning the first game, 13-
25. The Lady Tigers fought
back in game two and won,
25-12. The final game of
the match was filled with
edge of the seat excitement
as the rival teams kept
tying the score. At game's
end, the Dawgs claimed the
victory, 10-15.
Also participating in the
tournament were the Lady
Pirates of Sneads and they
defeated both Cottondale
and Liberty County.
BHS Coach Tanya
Durham is very' optimistic
about the season. "I feel
like we should be a pretty
good team this year," she
tells The County Record.
"We only had the loss of
one senior last year, so basi-
cally we've got the same
team. We still have things
to improve on, but I'm real-
ly looking forward to a suc-
cessful season this year."
Seniors include Brittany

Chipola hosts

free program

with trainer

tonight at 6
Chipola College Athletic
Department will host a free
program featuring
Professional Personal
Trainer Tony Cress,
Wednesday' Sept. 2,i aft 6
p.m., in the Milton H.
Johnson Health Center.
Cress will present a pro-
gram on sport-specific work-
outs that include cardio,
plyometrics, and/or weight
training. Cress has
designed workouts for
numerous sports, including
football, basketball, volley-
ball, baseball, softball,
track, etc.
Cress develops programs
for teams and individuals to
meet their desired goals.
He will be available after
the presentation to answer
Coaches and individuals
who would like to attend, or
who have questions, should
contact Lady' Indians bas-
ketball coach David Lane at

Griffin, Erin Fowler, Sasha
Simmons and Shaterial
The Lady Tigers were
set to host Vernon Tuesday
(details unavailable at
press time). They will trav-
el to South Walton on
Thursday. "We have eight
'teams in our district this
year so that's different for


" /




us," says Coach Durham,
pointing out that South
Walton, Holmes County,
Vernon, Bozeman,
Cottondale, Graceville, and
Sneads will all be battling
with BHS to climb to the
top of the district ranking.
"We're playing 14 district
matches so just about all
our matches will count."

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The County Record, SEPTEMBER 2, 2009, Page 7. f

Tigers host Sneads Friday night in season opener

Tiger mistakes costly in

36-13 loss to Freeport

by Robert Turner

The kickoff classic in
Freeport Friday night
revealed some weaknesses
Blountstown Tiger coaches
can correct before the sea-
son opener with Sneads
Friday night at Bowles
Field. Without their start-
ing tailback, Freeport
racked up 192 yards rush-
ing and added 177 more
thru. the air to soundly
defeat Blountstown, 36-13.
Freeport took the open-
ing kickoff and drove 80
yards for a 7-0 lead. The
Tigers responded with an
impressive 12 play drive of

their own only to have a
pass intercepted at the
Freeport 21. Freeport
promptly marched down
field for their second score
and a 14-0 lead.
Princeton Grant
returned the kickoff to the
Tiger 45 giving the offense
great field position. On first
down, the Tigers fumbled
and Freeport took over.
Freeport scored on their
first four possessions of the
first half.
The Tigers' lone score of
the first half capped off a 62
yard, 9 play drive. Big
runs by Charles Buggs, Jr.
and Leon Broxton led to an

11 yard scamper by Buggs
for the touchdown. The
Tigers trailed 29-7 at half-
"Freeport executed well
on offense and we didn't,"
coach Greg Jordan said
Tuesday. "We moved the
ball well, but they capital-
ized on our mistakes.
Defensively, we just didn't
play well. We'll make
some adjustments this
week at practice and hope
we play much better
against Sneads."
Jordan said Sneads has
a very athletic team with
some size and speed.
Sneads tied Graceville in
their classic, 14-14.
Freeport added a touch-
down in each of the final
quarters while Blountstown
added a score late in the
game on a 1 yard blast by
Alexander Garrett.
Junior quarterback
Charles Buggs, Jr. complet-
ed 4 of 17 passes for 35
yards and had one pass
intercepted. Paul Mosley
had all four receptions in

J.V. Schedule

SThe BHS J.V.- football
schedule, has' changed.
Th lweeQ'1'game has been
canellled since St. Joe ras
:nodJ.V;I.rn.. . ,
. .:Nextr..eek, the J.V.
J.era wilt travel, to Liberty
'Ctinty odi Thursday, Sept,
S..10,-'Instead of Wewa
bb.ioue they cancelled
their '.V. adlso. ,

the game for the Tigers
Alexander Garrett led
the Tigers on the ground
with 58 yards on 9
attempts. Buggs added 39
yards on 5 carries followed
by Leon Broxton and
Jawon Mosley with 31
yards each.
Defensively the Tigers
were led by Paul Mosley
with 7 tackles including one
for a loss. Dowling Lee,
Jawon Mosley, Brandon
Smith, Jason Money and
Frankie Murrell were all in
on 6 tackles. Ryan
McIntyre and Bryson Hall
were each in on 5 tackle.
Leon Broxton came up
with an interception for the
Tigers in the fourth quarter.

The Tiger defense brings down a Freeport runningback.

Leon Broxton tries to break free for extra yards.



. The Tigers traveled to Freeport and were soundly defeated
36-13 in the pre season classic.
To say it was a disappointment the way the score and the
game unfolded would be an understatement. We talked
about doing certain things in this game that we didn't do in
the spring. Like being more physical and better tackling and
playing better defensively. It was a replay from the spring
game in that Freeport scored on all four possessions in the
first half to build a 28-7 halftime lead.
Defensively, we have more work cut out for us before we
can be successful and control games. Defenses win cham-
pionships, and we are no where near where we need to be
or where we thought we were.
On offense, we moved the chains early in the game and
had crucial turnovers to stop drives. Freeport scored on their
firpt drive and we took the ball and drove, then had an inter-
ception. Freeport scored again, we got the ball back and
fumbled on their side of the field. We did not do a good job
of taking care of the football when we had a chance to stay
in the game early.
There is definitely no shortage of points to take out of thaf
game as far as practice and improving go. We have to take
what things we did well and build off of and try to correct the
things we did poorly. There will be some shifting of players
and positions until we find the right fit. The good thing is we
are 0-0 going into the Sneads game and the players have to
realize-this and get ready to defend HOME FIELD.
Sneads is a very athletic and dangerous team. They have
size and speed to go with their athletes. It will be a tough
challenge but hopefully we'll come out ready to play and HIT
someone this week!
Playing football is an ATTITUDE and we need to find some!
We will be working on it this week in practice. Hope you see
a different team on Bowles Field this week. Hope to see you
at the game. GO TIGERS!!!

---M ssag oTans

The Blountstown Dixie
Youth would like to take time to
recognize and thank everyone
who made a contribution dur-
ing our fundraising to send two
teams to the Dixie Youth State
To all who gave at the red
lights, bought raffle tickets, etc.
we would like to say "Thank
You!!" You along with our cor-
porate sponsors . is what
enabled the kids to go and rep-
resent our community with
pride. To our corporate spon-
sors we would like to say that
you never fail the kids in this
county. THANK YOU for being
a big part in these kids getting
to their respective tournaments.
Words can not express what
you mean to our program and
to this community. Our corpo-

rate sponsors are Frank (Bud)
Guilford, Jr., Certified Public
Accountant, Wakulla Bank,
Panhandle Construction,
Blountstown Collision Center,
McClellan Appraisals, North
Florida Sod, Harveys
Supermarkets, Hungry Howies-
Thad & Bonnie Richards,
Bennett Eubanks, Stoutamire
Insurance, H and S Truck and
Auto Parts, K & S Ventures, dba
Subway, Adams Funeral
Home, Bristol Dental Clinic,
GAC, Peavy Funeral Home,
Liberty Wilderness, and KC &
Son Plumbing.
We hope we have not for-
gotten anyone, please know it
was not intentional!! Again,
THANK YOU for all you do for
our program!
Blountstown Dixie Youth

Future Tigers

Camp to be

held Saturday
CAMP is setfor this
Saturday,- Sept. 5, at
Bowles Field. Players can
pre-register at the BHS
front office any time this
week or register the morn-
ing of the camp from 8-9 at
the field. The camp will run
from 9-11:30.. Instruction
will be provided by current
BHS coaches and players.

Final signup for
Calhoun Co. Youth
Football Thursday
The last chance to sign
up for Calhoun County
Youth Football is Thursday,
September 3, from 5:00 to
7:00 pm at Sam Atkins
Park in the concession'
stand area.
in (1) a copy of the player's
birth certificate, (2) a pho-
tograph, (3) proof of insur-
ance and (4) $60.00 regis-
tration fee.
PANTS. The league can
help with pads, if necessary.
Last chance to
signup for Upward
Football is Sept. 3
The last Upward Flag
Football sign-up is this
Thursday, Sept. 3rd, at the
First Baptist Church park
in Blountstown from 5:30-7
pm. There are divisions for
Boys 1-2 grade, 3-4 grade,
and 5-6 grade and a division
for girls.

BHS "Tiger Town"
5K and Fun Run
planned Sept. 19
The BHS Homecoming
5k Race-"Tiger Town" 2009
is set for Saturday,
September 19, at 8 a.m. on
the Bike Trail (aka the
Blountstown Greenway).
There is a $15 entry fee
to run or walk and a $10 fee
to join the one mile fun run.
Proceeds will benefit
Blountstown High School.
Come join in the fun and
help support our local stu-
dents! For more informa-
tion, contact Michele Futch
at 674-5724 or 643-6265.

Freeport defenders break up a long pass attempt by the Tigers.

Tony Maynor (55)-, Jawon Mosley (10), and Frankie Murrell (78) close in for a tackle.
� ' i . I


Tallahassee Memorial
Family Medicine

rMH � .

The County Record, SEPTEMBER 2, 2009, Page 8

CalhouD 4} hosts cpriAl party

Calhoun County 4-H Clubs held an enrollment party for new members Thursday night. The carnival style celebration was
held at the Calhoun County Public Library. While parents completed the new online enrollment information in the computer
lab, the youngsters enjoyed carnival games, hotdogs, chips, drinks, prizes, and more. 4-H offers a variety of clubs and is
open to all youth, ages 5-18, regardless of race, gender, ethnicity, creed, nationality, or disability. For more information on
joining a 4-H Club or becoming a 4-H leader, please contact Whitney Cherry at 674-8323.


parade needs BLOUNTSTOWN 1

floats, cars,T

and more, so HIGH SCHOOL NEWS N 8

"An American Portrait"

show Sept. 10 at Chipola

for the Sept. 10 Chipola
Artist Series event, "An
American Portrait: On
Wings of Freedom," are on
sale in the Chipola
Business Office.
Season Tickets for all
four Artist Series events
also are available through
Sept. 10.
An American Portrait
celebrates two centuries of
American milestones as our
country's story is told.
through the songs that unit-
ed and inspired its people.
From songs celebrating
the joy of newfound inde-
pendence to the laments
that expressed our pain, the
show features the battle
cries that tore us apart and
the inspirational songs that
reconciled us. Audience
members will be treated to
our nation's diverse regions
through the music that cap-
tures their essence. The
finale is pure patriotism as
America's most beloved
anthems are performed
with eloquence and
This stirring, evocative
homage to our homeland

comes alive through the leg-
endary piano work of Mac
Frampton and the powerful
voices of Sam Hagan and
Dawn Marie.
The 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

Season tickets-$40 for
all four events-include
same seat reserved seats
and "Meet The Artist"
receptions sponsored by
Tyndall Federal Credit
Union, Bank of Bonifay,
First Capital Bank and
Regions Bank. Season tick-
et holders also receive the
quarterly CRAA arts calen-
For performance infor-
mation, contact Joan
Stadsklev at 850-718-2301
or stadsklevj2
For ticket information,
call the Chipola Business
Office at 850-718-2220.

sign up today
The best BHS home-
coming parade ever (or, at
least, in the last four years)
is set for Friday, September
25, at 1:00 p.m.
In an effort to' make up to
this year's senior class for
not ever having had a
parade, we are working
hard to ensure that this
year's is the best ever. The
school is excited about the
event and hopes that the
community will join' in by
participating with floats,
cars, tractors, horses,
motorcycles, fire trucks, etc.
Call BHS at 674-5724
and register your gr6up if
you are interested in partic-

BMS Advisory

Coneil will

The BHS lunchroom staff includes (front row, from left) Cristle Taylor, Michelle Pitts,
(back row) Sandra Dudley, Vera Anderson, and Stephanie Lee.

meet Tuesday What's cooking in the lunchroom?

The School Advisory
Council at Blountstown
Middle School will meet on
Tuesday, September 8, at
2:45 PM, in the BMS
Media Center. All council
members are urged to

Cash prizes to

be awarded in

essay contests
Local students will vie
for over $500 in prizes to be
given in December to win-
ners of the DAR American
History Essay Contest (for
grades 5-8) and the
Christopher Columbus
Essay Contest (for grades
9-12.) Chipola Chapter,
NSDAR sponsors both con-
tests. The deadline to enter
is November 16, 2009.
Research should begin as
soon as possible as a com-
plete bibliography of
sources is required and con-
sidered by the judges.
The topic for the DAR
American History Essay is
"The Transcontinental
� Railroad." The essay
should tell about the golden
spike ceremony at
Promontory Summit, Utah
on May 10, 1869. It should
give the view point of one of
three groups and consider
the feelings of either a
Chinese or Irish worker
who worked on the railroad,
a settler planning to use the
railroad to travel to a new
home in the west, or a
Native American whose
way of life would be
changed by the railroad..
The length of the essay for
fifth graders is 300 to 600
words and students in
grades 6-8 must write 600
to 1,000 words.
The topic for the
Christopher Columbus
Essay Contest is
"Christopher Columbus'
Early Influences." The


Homecoming plans being set

for week of September 21-25

What's cooking?
By: Lesa Corlett and
Cassie Taylor
This year the BHS
lunchroom is not only
changing its image but also
it's transforming the nutri-
tional choice. Instead of
having to sit and look at
plain white walls we now
get to see our tiger pride
splattered on the walls. As
well, the BHS lunchroom
program is providing not
only nutritional, but tasty
and scrumptious meals
while staying within the
requirements of the state
school lunch program and
staying within the budget.
Each day we have pleas-
ant and sociable lunchroom
ladies that greet us as we
walk in the line asking us
how we are and how our
day is going; as a result,
they're as friendly as Wal-
mart greeters. Mrs. Sandra
Dudley and Mrs.
Stephanie Lee offer a
healthy salad each day as
an alternate to the healthy
regular meal. Our very own
Mrs. Vera Anderson,
lunchroom manager, makes
use of the talents and skills
of our school lunch employ-
ees by allowing them to do
some "Home Cooking".
Mrs. Cristle Taylor man-
ages the "outtake store"
which permits the students
of BHS to purchase a vari-
ety of ice creams, chips,
drinks and even meals such
as chicken boats etc. Mrs.
Michelle Pitts assists the
students in putting in their
lunch account numbers in
the computer and checks
the students out. The
lunchroom staff is extreme-
ly dedicated and full of life.
Mrs. Marie Granger, the
District's Nutrient
Specialist, has submitted
the Calhoun County's mis-

sion statement for the
lunchroom: "Our mission is
to maintain a connection
between sound nutrition
and successful learning by
providing the highest quali-
ty food and service possi-
ble. We are committed to
creating a program to nour-
ish and educate the hearts,
Minds, and body of children
while serving healthy, deli-
cious breakfast and lunch
each day in a warm and
friendly atmosphere."
The lunch menu can be
viewed on the Blountstown
High School's website
under school lunch menus.
To check your child's
lunch account you can go to
g . You will need your
child's student ID number
which can be found on their

SGA News
By: Laura Stoltzfus
Homecoming is just a
few weeks away! The
theme this year is "Tiger
Town 2009". Blountstown
High School has several
activities planned to make
this Homecoming the best
in years! We invite every-
one to show their Tiger
Pride at these events start-
ing September 21, thru
September 25, 2009:
Monday - Twin PJ Day:
Students, wear pajamas
with a friend!
Tuesday - Decades Day:
Come dressed as your
favorite era! At 1:30,
Coronation will be held at
the BHS auditorium. Come
see our Homecoming
- 5:00 kicks off the Lady
Tigers volleyball game
against Bozeman in the
gym. Afterwards, we are
hosting a community-wide

bonfire! There will be free
food, music, and fun!
Wednesday - Celebrity
Day: show up as your
favorite star!
Thursday - Country.
Day: Sport you country
Friday - Red and white
Day: Wear your best Tiger
-Starting at 1:00, our
first parade in four years
will be held, rain or shine,
on Blountstown's Main
-6:30: Pre-game show;
on the football field.
-7:00: The Blountstown
Tigers' homecoming game
- Tigers vs. Wewa! Come
and support our team!
In addition, the BHS
2009 Homecoming Court is
being selected this week
along with the flower girl
and crown bearer. The
nominees must be a boy or
girl in kindergarten from
either Blountstown
Elementary or Carr
School. One picture, child's
name, parent's names, and
contact phone number
must be submitted to
Blountstown High School's
front office in order to be a
nominee. This needs to be
submitted by Tuesday,
September 8.

Calendar of Events
September 3rd
-Volleyball, Away @
South Walton: 5:00/6:00
Friday, September
-Football: Home, against
Sneads; 7:00
Monday, September
-Labor Day: No school.
Tuesday, September
-Volleyball: Away @
Sneads; 5:00/6:00

The County Record, SEPTEMBER 2, 2009, Page 9

"Battle of Marianna"

ALTHA SCHOOL NEWS events set Sept. 25-27

Sherry Joyner is teaching college English to students in the classroom at Altha High
School and via satellite to students at BHS.

High tech solution to

dual enrollment classes

By Albeit Blackburn
Dual Enrollment classes
are a great way to get a
head start on college while
still earning high school
credits; however, a certified
teacher must be present to
instruct the class. Without
a certified teacher at
Blountstown High School,
the county technicians

Altha Baptist

youth to host


The youth of Altha First
Baptist Church will be
sponsoring a 4-man volley-
bayl tournament on
Saturday, September 12.
Registration begins at 8 am
(CT) with double-elimina-
tion play beginning at
This is a 4 on 4
Volleyball Tournament. Can
have up to seven team
members. Must be at least
one female on the court at
all times. $10 per player..
Games will be Blind Draw
Double Elimination. 15 min
game times or first team to
15, Rally scoring. You may
come on/with a team or
come and be placed on one
at registration. Concessions
will be available.
For more information
please call: Missy at 209-
-7323, Miriam at 272-1608
or Kristen at 643-1617.

Diabetic teen's

costly insulin

pump missing
High School
Em i 1 y
Brooks is
missing an
valuable and
life saving piece of equip-
ment: her insulin pump.
A member of the Lady
Wildcat volleyball team,
Emily took off her insulin
pump during practice and it
was missing when she
returned.. She currently has
a loaner, but it has to be
returned soon. A new one
will cost her family $6300.
The pump could have
been mistaken for an MP3
player or phone. If you or
anyone you know mistaken-
ly took the pump, please
return it to the school. No
questions will be asked.

Essay contests-
essay should discuss and
analyze Christopher
Columbus' early influences
and experiences and show
how these contributed to
success and failures in his
voyages of exploration."
The essay may NOT be
more than 750 words.
For entry forms and com-
plete guidelines please con-
tact DAR American History
Chairman Mary Robbins at
or (850) 209-4066.

went to work to achieve the
goal of usipg the only certi-
fied teacher, Mrs. Sherry
Joyner, of Altha Public
School, to teach across the
With both classes
equipped with a projector
and a video camera, ENC
1101/1102 students tune
into the "Sherry Show"
every morning at 7:45.
This fall students are taking
ENC 1101; during the
spring semester, students
will take ENC'1102. If stui-
dents take both semesters,
they will earn a total of
eight English credits for col-
lege. These English credits
will not cost them, their
parents, or their scholar-
ship funds any money. For
many students, these eight
credits are all the English
credits they will require for

a four year degree.
Mrs. Joyner is excited to
teach students at both high
schools, and some days out
of the week will teach at
Blountstown instead of
Altha to offer one-on-one
attention for the students.
Thursday, Sept. 3,
JV/Varsity Volleyball at
Marianna, 4/5/6 p.m.
Monday, Sept. 7, Labor
Day, No school
Tuesday, Sept. 8,
Middle School Volleyball at
Franklin County, 3:30
p.m.; Varsity Volleyball vs.
FAMU, 6 p.m.
Thursday, Sept. 10,
Middle School Volleyball at
BMS, 3 p.m.
Saturday, Sept. 12,

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Jackson County Parks and
Recreation, Main Street
Marianna, Jackson County
Times Newspaper, Sons of
Confederate Veterans
Theophilus West, M.D.
Camp 1346, United States
of the
Henry Milton Chapter
1039, Order of Confederate
Rose Loreta Velazquez
Chapter 14, and the
Children of the American
Revolution Blue Springs
Society - (assisted by the
Artist Guild of Northwest
Florida and the local
Buffalo Soldiers) invites
everyone to participate in
the celebration of the histo-
ry of our community.

"Marianna Day"
activities celebrating the
145th anniversary of the
Battle of Marianna are
scheduled September 25 -
27, beginning with Living
History School Days on
Friday at the Citizens
Lodge Park in Marianna at
9:00 a.m., followed at 1:30
p.m. with Civil War Camps
open to the public, musical
entertainment, vendors,
suttlers, arts and crafts
until 9:00 p.m.
Saturday activities begin
at 9:00 a.m. DOWN-
TOWN Marianna at
Confederate Memorial
Park with a MEMORIAL
SERVICE honoring the ten
heroes who died .in the
Battle of Marianna. The
United Daughters of the
Confederacy, Chapter 1039
is seeking relatives of those
who fought bullets, sword
and fire in the Battle.
Contact 850-482-3477 or
850-663-2570 if you have
knowledge of living ances-
tors of any of the following:
Henry 0. Bassett, James
H. Brett, John C. Carter,
M.N. Dickson, Arthur
Lewis, Sr., Woodbury
Nichels, Solomon Sullivan,
Francis Allen, M.A. Butler,
Littleton Myrick.
, Other Saturday
Downtown activities
include: Tour the St.
Luke's Episcopal
Churchyard and view the
Bible; 10:00 aim. parade,
(from Daniels Street to
Madison Street) followed

Emal us


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by Re-Enactors behind the
parade re-anacting the
fighting during the battle,
all the way to the
Courthouse Square.
Activities continue at
Citizens Lodge Park, 12:00
p.m. - 9:00 p.m., including
Bluegrass Music Festival,
vendors, suttlers, arts and
crafts with Battle Re-enact-
ment beginning at 3:00
p.m. The re-enactment
will feature cannon fire and
pyrotechnics much larger
than the downtown event.
Sunday, the Re-enactors
will break camp and have a
Church Service at 10:00
The "Marianna Day"
Re-anactment Committee -

The County Record, SEPTEMBER 2, 2009, Page 10

J.M. Bodiford, 79, of
Altha, Florida, passed
away Tuesday, August 25,
2009, in Altha.
J.M. was a lifelong resi-
dent of Altha and was a
retired tug boat captain. He
was a member of Red
Level Masonic Lodge
F&AM and the Order of
Eastern Star Blountstown
Chapter 179 and also a
member of Shaddai Shrine
Temple in Panama City.
He was preceded in
death by his parents, Joe
D. and Montee Bodiford.
He is survived by his
wife of 57 years, Betty A.
Bodiford, of Altha; a
daughter, Shelby Bodiford
Harrell, and her husband,
Ricky, of Fort Pierce,
Florida; two grandsons,
Richard Bodiford Harrell
and Joshua Aaron Harrell,
of Fort Pierce; beloved chil-
dren, Johnny Garrett,
Barbara Owens, Carl
Desrosier and Michael
Owens, all of Altha; four
brothers, Ben Bodiford of
Connecticut, George
Bodiford of Oklahoma, Tio
Bodiford of Blountstown,
and Glen � Bodiford of
Melbourne, Florida; two
sisters, Maxine Hand of
Blountstown and Vivian
Godwin of Panama City,
Florida; and numerous
nieces and nephews.
Funeral services were
held at 3:00 p.m.,
Saturday, August 29, at
.Adams Funeral Home
Chapel with Reverend
Mike Sullivan and
Reverend John Kusnier
officiating. Serving as
active pall bearers were
Rudy Rackley, Jamie
Edenfield, Nicolas
Edenfield, Buddy Alday,
Jamie Alday and Stacy
Alday. Serving as honorary
pall bearers were Jay Hoyt
Rackley, Charles Waldorff,
Kirby Melton, Eddie
Knight, Don Melton, Eddie
Williams, David Branton
and his "McDonalds" 7
o'clock Club friends.
,Interment followed in the
Magnolia Baptist Church
Cemetery- with full
,:Masonic rites.
Adams Funeral Home
was in charge of the
arrangements (ph. 674-



to Remember

77m Adams

No matter how
prepared we hope to be,
the moment of losing a
loved one is always a
challenging time. There
are many ways we can
choose to honor the
passing of a loved one,
and create meaningful
experiences for those
who remain. In time of
need, we are always
available to give that
special attention you
desire in time of sorrow.
We are committed to
providing you with
exceptional service with
loving care and respect.
Thank you for allowing
us to serve you.

674-5449 -643-5410

Esther Pennington
Robinson, 92, died peace-
fully at home on August 24,
2009. She was the last sur-
viving child of Rufus
Pennington, builder of the
M & B Railroad and
B 1 o u n't s t o w n
Esther lived in
Blountstown for a brief
time in her early years then
moved to Atlanta, Georgia,
where she enjoyed a life-
long career as a real estate
broker. She was the first
woman president of the
DeKalb Board of Realtors
in 1970. In 1980, she was
the recipient of the Georgia
Association of Realtors
"President's Special Merit
' Award" for outstanding
service to the real estate
profession and the associa-
tion. She was a devoted

Sometime ago I received a package that was marked,
'Damaged In Transit But Deliverable. The sealing tape had
been ripped off, it had been tied with twine and the twine was
hanging off at the corners, the label was half gone and goods
were hanging out of rips in the corner. But it was still
marked, "Deliverable.'
I thought of how many lives with whom I am acquainted,
that have been damaged and hurt and torn apart at the.
seams because of one problem or another or maybe multi-
ple problems. We should be marked, "FRAGILE: HANDLE
WITH CARE." But it seems that we are like packages on a
long, bumpy and treacherous journey to our destination. We
have been crushed with the pain of losing a child, or the
heartache of a child abandoning us, or rebelling against us
and all that we stand for, and against God. We suffer the
pain of losing parents or grandparents, or losing a spouse.
We suffer the heartache of being left alone with no'one who
seems to really care about us.
We suffer loneliness, financial problems, or friends who
used to call frequently, seldom call anymore. Our lives that
once were filled with joy, happiness, big plans for the future,
both for ourselves and our children, have all been shattered
beyond repair. Our bodies which were once the epitome of
health, now are diseased and filled with pain.
Instead of being handled like "Fine China" marked
'Fragile, Handle With Care," we are slammed from one side
of life to the other. On the journey of life we have been
"Damaged in Transit', we have been unraveled, unglued,
undone, and are coming apart at the corners. We have been �
shoved against the walls of despair and frustration, handled
carelessly with no thought for the fragile heart inside, which
is already bleeding and broken.
We certainly do not need any more crushing.
People, let me say to you: Even though we may be dam-
aged in transit, we are still deliverable. We are on a heav-
enly journey. One day the Master will claim us and repair all
the damage and we will rejoice in a better land.

I[ Creative Christian Counseling )
Paul F. Joyner, Ph.D.
Tamaria E. Joyner, Ed. D.

* Pre-Marital * Marital
* Post Divorce * Anger Management
* General Family
Call for an appointment
20869 SE Sherry Ave., Blountstown, FL 32424



and beloved wife, mother,
grandmother, daughter, sis-
ter, aunt, cousin and friend.
She is survived by her
daughter, Lea Robinson;
granddaughter, Monica
Thomas; grandson, Kirk
Thomas; niece, Alice Nelle
Leonard, of Blountstown,
along with many other lov-
ing family members and
The funeral service was
held in the chapel of A. S.
Turner & Sons at 1 p.m. on
Thursday, August 27.
Interment was at Westview

George E. Smith went
to be with the Lord on
Tuesday, August 18, 2009.
. He was educated at
Mayhaw High Schobl in
Blountstown, FL, and
earned ' Bachelor's of
Science Degree from
Florida A&M University in
Education. He was a devot-
ed educator and mastered
his craft of helping students
develop academically and
socially. Later, he received
a Masters of Education
from Florida Atlantic
University. He began his
career in the United States
Air Force and later educat-
ed students at Coleman
Elementary in Pompano
Beach, FL and Northeast
High School in Ft.
Lauderdale, Florida. Mr.
Smith was a member of
New Hope Baptist Church
in Ft. Lauderdale and
devoted himself to the Lord
and others while working as
a member and Deacon of
Caanan Baptist Church in
Flemington, FL.
Deacon Smith was pre-
ceded in death by his par-
ents, Louis and Carrie
Smith, brothers, Hayes
Smith and John D. Smith.
He is survived by his
loving and devoted wife of
52 years, Alma, sons James
(Enid) of Ft. Lauderdale,
FL, Adrien (Kimberly) of
Reddick, FL, and grand-
children, Narcissus,
Sharetta, and Adrien, II.
He also leaves to cherish
his memory sisters, Mary
Yon (Blountstown, FL),
Sarah Huffman. (Newark,
NJ), and Shirley Holmes
(Blountstown, FL). He will
be greatly missed by many
nieces, nephews, cousins
and friends. He was truly a
man who loved his family
and God.
Funeral services were
held at Caanan Baptist
Church in Flemington, FL,
on Saturday, August 29, at
11:00 am.

First Church of the Nazarene.
17826 NE Crozier St. * Blountstown, FL 32424 850-866-4036
Sr. Pastor: Dr. Ernie Gray 850-674-8169
Schedule of Services
* Morning Worship 9:00 a.m.
* Sunday School 10:15 a.m.
* Wed. Bible Study 6:00 p.m.

St. Mary Missionary
Baptist Church *
16345 SE River Street, Blountstown, FL
"We Minister To Needs Without Magnifying Faults"
Sunday School -9:30 AM * Morning Worship - 11:OO AM
Prayer and Bible Study Wednesday - 6:30 PM
General Mission & Brotherhood 2nd 2nd & 4th Saturday - 10 AM

+ Meaningful Bible Study..................9:45 AM
Exciting Worship.............................1....11:00 AM
Bible Study & Worship...................... 6:00 PM
Wednesday Prayer & Bible Study..........6:30 PM
Pastor David Throckmorton
Located two blocks south of the intersection Highway 20
and Main Street in Blountstown
First Baptist Church
Helping i people follow i thel fotostip.% q/ ('hriitI

Gateway Baptist Church
17667 N Main St., Blountstown, FL * 674-5725
Sunday School...9:30 AM * Worship Service . 11 00 AM
Sunday Evening...6:00 Pm
Wednesday Prayer & Bible Study. .6:00 PM
"At Gateway Baptist Church Everybody Is Somebody
and Jesus Christ Is Lord"

Revival Sept. 13-18
at Victory Hill PHC

Victory Hill Pentecostal
Holiness Church in Altha
invites you to come and join
us in revival with evangelist
Chad Griggs and family.
Revival services will begin
Sunday, September 13, in
the A.M. worship service
and continue Sunday night
at . 5:30 PM. (CST).
Nightly services will then
continue through Friday,
September 18, beginning at
7:00 P.M. (CST) each
Victory Hill is located
Highway 71, north of
Blountstown on Ashley
Shiver Road. For directions
or information, contact
Pastor Dewayne Tolbert at
674-8022. We welcome
you to join us as we share
God's word and experience
a revival of the spirit.

Homecoming at
St. Rose on Sept. 6

Pastor S. Gerrard
Lindsey and the Members
of Saint Rose AME Church
would like to invite you to
Our Annual Homecoming
Celebration on September
This year's theme will
be "Showers of Blessings".
Our Speaker for the day
will be Bishop Willis
Raines, Senior. Church
services will begin at 11:00
Central Standard Time.
Dinner will be served
immediately after services.

First Presbyterian
hosts Bible study

The women of the First
Presbyterian Church will
normally be meeting the
first Monday of each month
at 10 a.m. CST at the First

Fly your flags.

during month

of September

Blue Springs Society of
the National Society
Children of the American
Revolution and the Chipola ; '
Junior American Citizens .
Club, both sponsored by
Chipola Chapter, NSDAR,
remind you to fly your flag | * R
on:eptember 7thLabor
September 7th~Labor

S e p t e m b e r
1 lth-Patriots Day
S e p t e m b e r
17th~Constitution Day
September 17th -23rd
Constitution Week
For information about
either group please contact
Mary Robbins, Senior
President of Blue Springs
Society at
or Patty Melvin, Chipola
Chapter Chairman of DAR
Junior American Citizens at
4 8 2 -66 74 '.' . - . . " ; - .

I am so very thankful for
our hospital. It has come a
long way. I recently had a
two day stay at Calhoun-
Liberty Hospital and was
treated with the best of
care. Also my doctor,
Misbah Farooqi, is one of
the best doctors anywhere.
Thanks to all of the staff and
Dr. Farooqi for the kind and
professional care.
Annette Hires

Reminding everyone to fly their flags during the month of
September are (from left) Dillon, Isabella, Danielle, and
Gabby Melvin. They are the children of David and, Patty
. Melvin and the grandchildren of Jimmy and Pat Suggs.



LAB on
Service on
Repairs and ,
Relines Dr Monica Bontrager, DMD and Dr. Laban Bontrager, DMD

Laban Bontrager, DMD

Monica Bontrager, DMD
12761 NW Pea Ridge Road, Bristol, FL 32321
TELEPHONE: (850)643-5417

Blountstown First

SAssembly of God Church
Sunday Services Pastor, Shelton Kindig
Sunday School...9:45 AM Hwy. 20 West, 13th Street
Morning Worship...11:00 AM
Evening Worship...5:00 PM Blountstown, FL
Wednesday Service...7:00 PM 850-674-4331

Blountstown United Methodist Church
Located on Hwy 20 directly across from
Sub-Way & McDonalds
Wednesday Bible Study... 9:00 AM
Sunday School... 9:45 AM
Sunday Worship... 11:00 AM
Telephone: 674'-8254 Email:

15164 SR 71 South, Blountstown, Fla.
Sunday S( ii I ) i0 A 1 Biilhl Stud 7:00 PM
LARRY WHITE, M, rning \\Wrrhip I .I00 AM Kid/z r Biile Qui/ 7'00 PM
PASTOR C(ild',Iir'1' (.hin IH I 1l0) AM
4B2-4825 I ,.n.i. h l -,0 10)) I'SM
CHURCH PHONE K / 'i,,i.d i Si, I
674-8884 ,, "n h ml ,. i. n, i ,' ,

For information on listing
your church in this
directory, please contact
The County Record
at 674-5041.

For Information on Placing Your Church in the Directory, Please Call 674-5041

Monday Noon

Damaged in


But Deliverable
By Paul F. Joyner, Ph.D

Church LDirectoryall 674-5041
For Information On Listing Your Church, Call 674-5041i

Presbyterian Church at
20325 NWEvans Street
for the 2009-10 Bible
study, but because of Labor
Day we will be meeting the
second Monday, Sept. 14.
This will be an ongoing
study starting in
September and going
through May on the first
Monday of each month.
The group will be study-
ing Joshua from the Old
Testament. Joshua is the
first book of the history of
the Old Testament. The
books from Joshua to
Esther cover about 800
years of history. They tell
about the Israelites con-
quering Canaan. Joshua is
named after its key charac-
ter, Joshua, whom God
named as the new leader of
Come and join us in this
interesting study of God
calling Joshua to lead the
people of Israel into the
promised land.



Never A DIull Moment

by J.K. Newsome

A tale of two diners

I have driven by this
school hundreds of times,
usually I am checking for
kids crossing the street, but
now, because I am riding a
bike down the sidewalk, I
am enjoying the sounds of
early birds, and taking in
the little flowers and under-
brush that is just mere feet
inside the tree line, a whole
other world known only to
those who walk or run to
start their day.
I start work at 7 a.m. So
why am I riding a bike
down. a sidewalk near a
middle school at 7:35? It is
because my boss had a fight
with his girlfriend. Trust.
me, this will come together.
For a while now, I have
been meeting a buddy,
Steve, for breakfast every
Friday morning at 6. There
used to be four of us, but it
had dwindled down to 2,
and then when I changed
job locations, we added
Jim, so the group is a trio.
The breakfast is okay,
but the point is the fellow-
ship, which is nice, but the
fun for me is that combina-
tion of people, and the little
bits and pieces of conversa-
tion you hear, or just things
that happen. The place is
small enough that you miss
very little. '
. We get a mix of early
morning folks, and late
night folks, sort of a chang-
ing of the-guard from night
to day. I am thinking of this
one chick, we call her the
Dancer. She comes in, goes
to the restroom, gets
change and plays this N-
Sync song. She stands right
in front of the juke box and
dances, while silently
mouthing the words. When
the song is done, she leaves,
biggest grin on her face.
phe' never orders, not even,
The song is old, but
without asking, I know why
the manager won't let them

a take it out of the box, one of
those little things people do
to keep a little happiness in
a stranger's life. I can't help
but wonder what Dancer
does with the rest of her
We had to stop going
there because the waitress-
es just kept messing up,
badly, I can handle the
usual screw ups, but once
we witnessed the only wait-
ress on duty having a heat-
ed argument with a cus-
tomer because the lady had
closed the blinds on the
east side of the room, some-
thing that is done every
morning to keep from
blinding us all. She got real
mad because that was "her
job", and the lady will keep
her hands off the blinds!!!
She also took time out of
serving customers that
morning to look in the want
ads for another job, and as I
was paying to leave, she
was asking the opinion of
the same lady who had
messed with the blinds, as
to which jobs to call about!
I order the same thing
every time, Fiesta Omelet,
light on the jalapeno, extra
toast, grits and coffee. The
last time we ate there, I
was told by the newest
waitress, that they were out
of ham, did I still want the
fiesta. I did.
A . group of four men
came, in, sat in the booth
next to ours and she took
their order. (The family
that was seated before us
got up and left, they had
not had their order taken
yet.) Three of the men
ordered ham. My order ham (under-
stood) and extra jalapenos
(???) Then she informed
the 3 guys that ordered
ham, that they only had
one ham. ,r . serving
left.........who wants it?
(Why didn't I get that one
in my omelet?)
When I was done eating,

my extra toast finally made
it. When I went to the rest-
room before leaving, the
. sink was full of freshly
shaved whiskers.
We decided to find a
new place.
The first Friday that we
met at the new place, it was
raining, the place was busy,
a bit bigger, but still small
enough to keep an eye and
ear out for interesting tid-
bits. The food was good,
quick (plenty of waitresses,
and better looking , too).
The next Friday, Steve
couldn't make it because
two days prior, his son had
a seizure; at least they
thought he had. It turned
out he was in so much pain,
he was jerking around and
hit his head. They have
found a "mass" and will do a
scan Monday. Did I men-
tion that it was also the
kid's first birthday?
Jim was out of town for
vacation. So I was going it
alone,, which is okay,
because it allows me to
observe more, and sit at the
counter and be closer to the
They don't know my
name yet, but shortly, I
knew the cook, Sam, wait-
ress, Angie (sometimes
called Angel), Linda,
Tammy and Sue. And a
guy named Tim.
Tim was scraping the
griddle, filling this and that,
loading the dishwasher, etd.
You know the type of place,
everything is right there
together, everybody pitches
in, and it runs like a well
oiled machine, no running
' out of 'ham or confronta-
tions with customers here.
Maybe the only down side
at present is Tim's pants.
They are hangin' just too
far south Makes you think
he is a plumber onthe side.
Linda has taken the'
paper from one of the folks

See J.K'S COLUMN, page 12

The County Record, SEPTEMBER 2, 2009, Page 11

American Red Cross is offering

nurse assistant training program

The American Red
Cross Nurse Assistant
Training Program is
designed to prepare indi-
viduals for a career in the
health care field. Red Cross
Nurse Assistant Training
features a "user-friendly"
curriculum that prepares
individuals for the Florida
Nurse Assistant certifica-
tion exam.

The 6-week Red Cross
preparatory course is
instructed by registered

nurses using training mate-
rials designed to help stu-
dents develop patient care
techniques and other job
related skills. Training and
certification in the following
topics is included at no
additional cost: CPR for the
Professional Rescuer,
Bloodborne Pathogens,
HIV/AIDS, Alzheimer
Recognition and Care, and
Domestic Violence. Classes
are held at the Red Cross
office, 430 E. 15th Street,
Panama City, FL.

Classes start September
21, 2009 (Evening Class)
and September 22, 2009
(Day Class). Class size is
limited, and students will
be enrolled on a first-come,
first-served basis.

Take the first step
toward a career in caring
today. To register or for
more Red Cross Nurse
Assistant Training informa-
tion, call your 'local Red
Cross Chapter at (850)


Celebration planned to honor

Mary Rollins on 97th birthday
Mary.E. Weeks Pitts Rollinp was born on August 27,
1912. There will be a birthday dinner held at Four Mile Creek
Park on Saturday, Sept. 5, beginning at 1.0 a.m. to celebrate
Mary's 97th birthday. It will be a potluck dinner so bring a
covered dish to share. Plates, cups, spoons, forks, and nap-
kins will be provided. For further information, call 674-4116.

Caine and Quesha Cloud
of Blountstown are proud to
announce the birth of their
son, Marcus Dewayne, born
on July 29th at Jackson
Memorial Hospital in
Marianna, Florida. He
weighed 7 pounds, 2
ounces, and was 20 inches
long. Paternal grandmother
is Betty Frances Cloud of
Gretna. Maternal grand-
mother is Regina Addison of
Panama City. Godparents
are Pete and Sara Peterson.
Welcoming him home was
his big sister, Lil Mama.

Cristol McClendon proudly
announces the birth of her
daughter, Hailey Caison
Lynn, on August 27, 2009,
at 8:01 a.m. at Jackson
She weighed 6 pounds, 4
ounces and was 19 inches

McClendon and
Glenda Johnson.

are John
Bo and

Melissa Diane Brown-
Wilson will celebrate her
24th birthday on Friday,
September 4th. Melissa is the
wife of Christopher Wilson,
the mother of Maijayah
Brown-McKnight and the lov-
ing step-mother of Jada
Wilson. Melissa enjoys
spending time with her fami-
ly, church family of Prayer
Chainers Mission of God.
Apostle, G.B. Sheard, and
working with the youth at her
church. Melissa is awaiting
the birth of her little boy who
is doe December 9th..
Melissa's motto comes from
Luke 24:14, "Include God in
your daily plans, not in some
things you do, but in all
things you do.'
Happy Birthday, Lissa!
We love you,
Your Husband,
Kids & Family


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The County Record, SEPTEMBER 2, 2009, Page 12

Ice Oren)

Reserve your tickets for

Stoltzfus film screening

Reserve your tickets
today for the film debut of
Calhoun County's own
Elam Stoltzfus' latest film,
"Big Cypress Swamp - The
Western EvergladeS".
The Chamber of
Commerce will host the
screening at The Callahan
restaurant Thursday, Sept.
10th, at 6 p.m. The evening
will begin with a welcome ,
from Stoltzfus, guests will be
served a full dinner with
dessert, and then screen the I

See STOLTZFUS, page 14

J.K.'s Column cont'd

$0o02Al t the

Youn and old came'.out to the
.Pop.andle Pioneer Settlement Friday evening of family run and home'
made ice cream. Sev.rat kids worked
ap on appetite playing old Tashioned
games outside before the rain and
lighIning brought them all to the Frink
Gym The porch was full of friends.,
playing checkers and visiting in the
rocking chairs. Thank you so much to
our community.for sharlhg a wonderful
evening to CHILL 'OUT after the first
-week of school

e Hill, Waldorf fai ly

adopt rooms at the hospital

Hospital Administrator

How about an update on
the many good things going
on at the hospital? There's
a'lot tb report!
As my article covered
last month, we're very
pleased to now provide dig-
ital mammography. You
can schedule by calling
674-5411, ext 216. And
don't forget to ask your doc-
tor about a "dex-scan" test
for osteoporosis to go along
with it.
And the mammography
rocffn has been beautifully
decorated after "adoption"
by Ms. Angie Hill. Great
job Angie and thanks again!
We started a very signif-
icant event at the hospital
last month. We're upgrad-
ing our "informational tech-
nology" capabilities in all of
the clinical sections of the
hospital. Eventually,' we'll
offer a paperless, electronic
medical record, or EMR.
You've probably read
about this as a part of the
"stimulus package." The
government is pushing all
hospitals to move in this
Due to the desire of our
Board to provide the best
care possible to you, we
were well underway to do
"this, well before the stimu-
lus act. Using state grants
and other state and federal
special funds, it will be a
total investment of over
$500,000. And you'll be
the benefactor!
This will make the med-
ical care we provide to you
safer and of the highest
quality. I like to brag on our
staff for the courteous and
compassionate care they
provide..Now, they'll con-
tinue to do that but in the
latest, technologically
advanced methods possi-
ble. Again, you, as our
patient, will be the one
For a small, rural hospi-
tal, we'll really be "state-of-
the ait" in the critical area
of medical informational
technology. Our lab and x-
ray departments should be
fully implemented by the
end of the year. By this
time next year, the entire
hospital will be completely
electronically "wired" and
we are very pleased with
this. And proud!

We also continue to
greatly improve the overall
appearance of the hospital.
Have you seen our newly
renovated nurses' station?
It's really nice and much
more functional for our
staff. The Dupont
Foundation adopted this
key part of the hospital.
Our adopted rooms con-
tinue to come along. The
Waldorff family of Altha
just completed our latest
one ' in honor of. family
members that served on
the Board or worked at the
hospital. Their adoption

: .

Angie Hill of Merle Norman recently adopted the mammog-
raphy room at Calhoun-Liberty Hospital. She is shown
above with Eddie Taylor and Richard Armstrong as they
prepare the space for a grand opening celebration set for
Oct. 9. Watch for more details in the coming weeks.

was a great surprise birth-
day gift for their Mama
who turned a young 98!
Happy Birthday, Mrs.
Waldorff, and thanks to the
Other rooms are getting
close to completion and we
only have two inpatient
rooms left to be adopted.
We're so appreciative of
those that have adopted
and will soon have a nice
ceremony to recognize all of
Perhaps you saw the
article on Congressman
Boyd's wonderful efforts to
secure funding for us for a
new building to house
Emergency Medical
Services and additional
clinic space. We're so
thankful to Mr. Boyd for
this and all of his support.
We're confident the Senate
will pass it and the
President will sign the legis-
lation. This will aid our
continued growth . and
efforts at serving you better.
We recently had over 30
members of our staff partic-
ipate in a full day of train-
ing on trauma treatment.
The training was provided
by experts in trauma care
from Sacred Heart
Hospital in Pensacola.
Some of. our local physi-
cians also participated.
This will help our staff take
even better of care of you in
emergencies, both EMS
and in the ER.
We're always working to
improve and expand the
services we provide to you.
Right now, we're working
hard on setting up an
"endoscopy clinic."
Diagnostic scopes, such as
colonoscopies would be per-
formed in our hospital by a
gastroenterologist doctor
with the assistance of a cer-
tified registered nurse anes-
This will be an impor-

tant service for patients
needing such a procedure.
Just the "preparations" for
it are pretty rough. Then
you have to travel out of
town for the test.
. We'll help resolve the
travel part. (Sorry, but we
can't do much about the
preps!) We'll be providing
more information on this as
it develops.
We also continue to
improve our medical equip-
ment and our infrastructure
support as well. For exam-
ple, we're currently
upgrading our entire heat-
ing and cooling system.
We'll soon begin a major
renovation of our total
nurse call system as well.
And we're expanding our
new automatic pharmacy
dispensing equipment to
serve our inpatients even
better. Improved service
and safer care are our con-
stant goals.
Such equipment and the
many "state-of the-art"
items purchased recently
will all "tie" well into the
information technology
upgrades. It's an exciting
time for our staff as we
make these improvements
to better serve you. We feel
you'll be pleased.

I hope this update has
been helpful in letting you
know some of the exciting
and good things going on at
Calhoun-Liberty Hospital.
Again, they're all designed
to enable us to serve you
better. And we remain
very thankful more and
more of you are using the
services we offer. As you
do, we'll continue to
improve on those services
and add even more!
Give me a call if you
have any questions on any-
thing above, or on anything
about the hospital at 674-
5411, ext 206.

to my right and is explain-
ing about the story of the
bank robber getting caught
the day before, and how
she had helped. It seems
the get away car was
parked here at the diner.
She noticed the girl behind
the driver's seat was acting
strange and was not coming
in. Then she saw this guy
come running up and jump
in. When she heard about
the bank job, she called the
police, who spotted the car
at a motel and they caught
the robbers! Linda was
going later in the day to a
line up (I guess the bank
bags they had wasn't
enough to prove they done
it). She was wondering
what to wear, I suppose she
might not understand
which side of the glass she
is going to be on.... "Yep,
that is the lady that saw us,
Officer Bob."
Tim had loaded the
washer, turned it on and
turned his back to us to
scrape on the grill some
more, while the.cook took a
break. The guy to my right
says, "Tim....yo, Tim!!"
Tim turned around, with
a slack jawed look. "You
forgot to close the door on
the washer....the door on
the washer, Tim, close it or
you're going to have soapy
water all over the floor."
Tim closed it.
Angie came by to top off
his coffee and said,
"Thanks, honey, he always
Angie topped off mine
and moved on. Small con-
versations all around,
orders taken from. the
booths, and called to the
cook, to go orders coming in
on the phone. It is interest-
ing to watch a short order
cook, they are truly amaz-
ing. He remembers every
order in his head, and
knows how to get every-
thing done at just the right
time; the toast will pop up.
just as he 'gets there with
the plate.
Linda came by about
then and stopped just past
Tim. "My goodness Tim,
pull up those pants and
tighten up that belt, num-
ber one, customers are los-
ing there appetites, and
number two, no one is

allowed to show more
cleavage than me!!"
Tim grinned and tugged,
and got back to work.
Heck, the whole place was
When I was done, I
stood up to go pay up and
leave. As I turned to head
to the register, I saw
Tammy sweeping the floor
under a booth, one of the
regulars was sitting there
reading his paper, with both
his feet up so she could
reach all the way back. Just
like he was at home. Yep, I
like this place.
One of my regular cus-
tomers wanted some work
done on her car today, and
was going to be there early,
but I needed to take her
back home. Since she lives
on my way to work, I said I'
would be there at 6:45, get
her car and leave mine
there, or I would have had
one more cup of coffee at
the diner that morning.
I got to work at 6:55.
Jon, the other early guy,
was sitting on the window
.stoop at the front of our
store; obviously the boss
was not there yet. He rides
a bicycle to work. He has

* Invitations
* Napkins
* Accessories
* Programs
* Notes
* Place Cards
* Bookmarks
* Gifts
* Anniversary

lost his driver's license for
reasons we won't go into.
Sometimes his live in girl-
friend will drive him to
work. Often his alarm clock
does not "go off'. I told Jon'
to hop in and we would go
get the boss out of bed. He
lives about 3 miles away in
an apartment complex.
We found him about a
half mile from his place. He
had had a fight with his live
in, and she didn't set the
alarm, and wouldn't get up
'and take him to work. So
not only did he get up late,
he had to pedal to work.
I decided to let Jon drive
him to work in the car, I
would take the bike, let him'
open up and deal with
those early birds standing
with their arms crossed and
looking at their watches
every 30 seconds.
So, here I am. On my
boss's bike, at 7:35, enjoy-
ing the flowers, birds, squir-
rels and quiet. Most folks
are not out of bed yet, and I
feel like I have had a full
I do like the hew break-
fast place. I just gotta figure
out how to get the Dancer
Sto come to this one.



lhc Zounti Record
2(0311 Central Ave West
BlounLsrown, FL

The County Record, SEPTEMBER 2, 2009, Page 13

United Way continued

entry services to youth by
introducing them to Boys &
Girls Club programming
while in the facilities)
* Capital Area
Community Action Agency
(222-2043, Providing low-
income families with the
resources, support and
skills to overcome obstacles
to financial independence)
* Boy Scouts of
America, Suwannee River
Area Council (576-4146,
Youth leadership develop-
ment and prevention pro-
* Early Learning
Coalition of the Big Bend
(385-0551, Provides early
learning and school readi-
ness programs for children)
* Elder Care Services
(921-5554, Comprehensive
programs for senior citizens
in need)
* Fellowship of
Christian Athletes (383-
1144, Serves middle and
high school students and
aims to teach honesty,
respect for authority, racial
harmony, selflessness, sexu-
al responsibility, and sub-
stance abuse prevention)
* Girl Scout Council of
the Apalachee Berid (386-

2131, Camps, inner city
program and other pro-
grams to encourage healthy
* Office of the Public
Guardian (487-4609,
Provides guardianship serv-
ices to vulnerable or inca-
pacitated adults who have
no resources to obtain a
guardian to safeguard their
civil rights)
* Refuge House (681-
2111, Assistance for vic-
tims of domestic and sexual
violence, including safe
shelter and 24-hour crisis
The Liberty County
Community Investment
Team included Hugh
Black, Sue Roth.
The team's agency
review process includes
several components that
take time to complete prop-
erly. Liberty agencies or
new applicants submit an
application to remain or
become a UWBB agency
for Liberty. This applica-
tion is comprised of a
description of their pro-
grams offered to clients,.
numbers of clients served
in that county, how the lives
of their local clients changes

Boca Raton, FL 33431
Legal Notice Telephone: (561) 613-4000

DEMPSEY LEWIS the holder of the lollow-
ing certificate has filed said certificate for a
tax deed to be issued thereon. The certifi-
cate number and year of Issuance, the
description of the property, and the names
in which It was assessed are as follows:
Certificate No. 92 Year of Issuance: 2007
# 33-1 N-08-0002-0013-0000
Begin 70 yards East and 210 yards north
of the Southwest Corner of SW 1/4 of SE
1/4 and run North 35 yards,thence run
West 70 yards, thence run South 35 yards,
thence East 70 yards, to the POINT OF
BEGINNING, and being in Section 33;
Township 1 North, Range 8 West.
Lewis ETAL, 4717 Fox Hunt Dr., Tampa, FL
Said Property being the County of CAL-
certificate shall be redeemed according to
law the property described in such certifi-
cate shall be SOLD to the highest bidder at
the Courthouse door on October 1, 2009
at 1 ..M. CST.
Clerk of Circuit Court of

Legal Notice
LEE HOLLEY the holder of the.following
certificate has filed said certificate for a tax
deed to be issued thereon. The certificate
number and year of issuance, the descrip-
tion of the property, and the names in
which it was assessed are as follows:
Certificate No.395 Year of Issuance: 2002
# 02-1 N-11-0560-0002-3900
Lot 39 Lake McKenzie )Homes
Subdivision, according to.Official Plat filed
of record on the 5th day of September,
1961 and recorded in Plat Book 1, Page
52, Clerk of Circuit Court Office, Calhoun
County, Florida.
Irene Fernsler, C/O Linda L. Bridges,
18180 SW 66th St., Fort Lauderdale, FL
Said Property being the County of CAL-
certificate shall be redeemed according to
law the property described in such certifi-
cate shall be SOLD to the highest bidder at
the Courthouse door on October 1, 2009
at 10:00-A.M. CST.
Clerk of Circuit Court of

Legal Notice
File Number: 0948PR
The administration of the'Estate of
deceased, whose date of death was June
18, 2009, is pending in the Circuit Court for
Calhoun County, Florida, Probate Division,
the address of which is 20859 Central
Ave., East, Room 130, Blountstown, FL
32424. The names and addresses of the
Personal Representative and the Personal
Representative's attorney are set forth
All creditors of the decedent and other
persons having claims or demands against'
decedent's estate on whom a copy of this
notice has been served must file'their
claims with this Court WITHIN THE LATER
All other creditors of the decedent and
other persons having claims or demands
against decedent's estate must file their
claims with this Court WITHIN THREE (3)
The date of the first publication of this
notice if August 26, 2009.
Personal Representation:
411 N. New River Dr., E #2002
Fort Lauderdale, FL 33301
Attorney for Personal Representative:
Steven A. Belson, Esq.
Attorney for Personal Representative
Florida Bar No. 0509868
Belson Law Group
2500 North Military Trail, Suite 200

Legal Notice
REEN MCLELLAN the holder of the follow-
ing certificate has filed said certificate for a
tax deed to be issued thereon. The certifi-
cate number and year of issuance, the
description of the property, and the names
in which it was assessed are as follows:
Certificate No.401 Year of Issuance: 2007
Commence a the SW Corner of N1/2 of
Lot 2 Original, Section 12,.Township 3
South, Range 10 West, and run East 1407
feet: thence run north 420 feet for the
POINT OF BEGINNING:'thence run north
70 feet: thence run West 100 feet: thence
run south 70 feet: thence. East 100 feet to
same as lot 7 of R.L. Leath Unrecorded
Hyde, 612 S. park St., #1, Carrollton, GA
Said Property being the County of CAL'
certificate shall be redeemed according to
law the property described in such certifi-
cate shall be SOLD to the highest bidder at
the Courthouse door on October 1, 2009
at 10:00 A.M. CST.
Clerk of Circuit Court of

Legal Notice,
Notice is hereby given that pursuant to
Chapter 373, Florida Statutes, the follow-
ing water use permit is being recommend-
ed for revocation by the Northwest Florida
Water Management District:
Permit number 20030010 issued
November 21, 2002
Hartford Farms, Inc.
General withdrawal locations) in Calhoun
County: Township 1 North, Range .10
West, Sections 9 & 10
This matter will come before the District's
Governing Board In a public hearing to be
Meeting Date/Time: Thursday, October 22,
2009 at 1:15 p.m., ET
Meeting Location :District Headquarters,
US Highway 90, in Midway, Florida
Petition Deadline: Tuesday, October 20,
2009 by 5:00 p.m., ET
Any party claiming a legal interest in the
permit should immediately contact Ms.
Terri Peterson, 152 Water Management
. Drive, Havana, Florida 32333-9700 to
request a copy of the Notice of Proposed
Agency Action. Substantially affected per-
sons are entitled to request an administra-
tive hearing regarding the proposed
agency action by submitting a written
request according to the provisions of 28-
601.201, Florida Administrative Code.
Please be advised that failure to submit a
request for administrative hearing before 5
o'clock p.m. eastern time on September
22, 2009 may result in the full and perma-
nent revocation of the permit. No further
public notice will be provided regarding
this permit.

Legal Notice
Notice is hereby given that sealed bid pro-
posals will be received by the Board of
County Commissioners of Calhoun
County, Florida until 2:00 P.M. (CT),
Tuesday, September 15, 2009, for the fol-
lowing items to be purchased by said
Board, for and on behalf of Calhoun
County, Florida. Bids will be publicly
opened and read aloud at 5:00 P.M. (CT),
or as soon thereafter as practical on that
Specifications and Bid Form may be
picked up at the Emergency Management
Office, 20859 Central Avenue East, Room
G-40, Blountstown, Florida, located in the
basement .of the Calhoun County
Courthouse during normal working hours
or can be downloaded at www.calhoun- Bidders must show in their bids
the total price of the equipment. All prices
F.O.B., Calhoun County, Blountstown,
Florida 32424:
Each bidder must furnish detailed specifi-
cations with their bid.

Each bidder must state the condition of
and period of warranty on their bid.
Any deviation from the attached specifica-
tions shall be clearly noted and marked.
Proposal must be clearly labeled on the
envelope "Bid on Equipment."
Payment will be within thirty (30) days of
delivery of equipment and receipt of

for the better because of
their programs, budget
information on the agency,
and a list of their board of
directors. The team also
studies their budgets and
hears testimonials from
clients and/or agency vol-
unteers. Upon completion,
they determine which
agencies and how much will
be funded for that particu-
lar year.
"It's inspiring to see
these volunteers in Liberty
take time out of their busy
schedules to go through this
agency review process,"
said Millie Smith, UWBB
Campaign manager for
Liberty. "This process is
critical to ensuring that
these funds are allocated
properly and make the
most impact in this county.
We're very proud of the
bottom-line results these
agencies are producing and
how they help people in
need throughout Liberty
For more about becom-
ing a UWBB volunteer or
the agencies funded, call
Millie Smith at 414-8825,
Arnold McKay, 414-0844,
or online at

Address all bids to the Board of County
Commissioners, Calhoun Courthouse,
20859 Central Avenue East, Room 130,
Blountstown, FL 32424. ,
The purchaser Is exempt from payment of
Federal Excise Tax and Florida Sales Tax.
Said taxes must not be included In the bid
The bidder can bid on one or both items.
These items can be bid on separately and
awarded to the lowest bidder.
The Board reserves the right to waive
informalities in any bid, to accept and/or
reject any or all bids on whole or in part
with just cause, and to accept the bid in
their Judgment will be in the best interest of
Calhoun County. If you have any ques-
tions, please call Don A. "Sonny" O'Bryan
at (850) 674-8075.

Legal Notice
The City of Blountstown Is requesting pro-
'posals for group health Insurance for
employees and eligible dependents.
Please include in health proposal the
plan's accessibility in Calhoun County. A
description of current benefits, rates and
census Information for quotation purposes
may be picked up at City Hall. Assume an
effective date of October 1, 2009.
Sealed proposals, subject to the minimum
general conditions herein, will be received
by the City of Blountstown, Florida. Eight
(8) copies of sealed proposals marked
"GROUP HEALTH," must be received by
3:00 P.M., C.S.T., on Tuesday, September
8, 2009 at City Hall, Attention: City
Manager, 20591 Central Ave. W.,
Blountstown, Florida 32424.
Proposals will then be opened September
8, 2009 and read aloud by the City Council
during the Regular Session of the City
Council on September 8, 2009 at 17262
NW Angle Street, Blountstown, Florida
32424. Bid opening will begin at 6:30 P.M.,
The City Council reserves the right to
accept the bid deemed in the best interest
of the City and to reject any or all bids.
BY: R.W. Deason, Mayor
FROM: James A. Woods, City Manager

Legal Notice
G. or E.W. PRICE the holder of the follow-
ing certificate has filed said certificate for a
tax deed to be issued thereon. The certifi-
cate number and year of issuance, the*
description of the property, and the names
in which it was assessed are as follows:
Certificate No.90 Year of Issuance: 2006
Begin at the Southwest Corner of Lot 20,
Block 17, L.T. Fields Subdivision, to Yon's
Addition to City of Blountstown, Florida,
and go North 88 Degrees 30 Minutes
West, 55 feet, thence go North 20 Degrees
06 Minutes West 55 feet, thence go South
88 Degrees 30 Minutes 132.5 feet, thence
go South 20 Degrees -6 Minutes East 55
feet, thence go North 88 Degrees 30
Minutes West 77.5 feet to POINT OF
Begin at the Southeast Corner of Lot 21,
Block 17, Fields Subdivision to Yon's
Addition to Blountstown, Florida, thence
go North 88 Degrees 30 Minutes West 110
feet, thence north 20 Degrees 06 Minutes
West 55 feet, thence South 88 Degrees 30
Minutes East 110 feet, thence South 20
Degrees 06 Minutes East 55 feet to POINT
Thomas, 16343 SE Gadsden St.,
Blountstown, Florida 32424.
Said Property being the County of CAL-
certificate shall be redeemed according to
law the property described in such certifi-
cate shall be SOLD to the highest bidder at
the Courthouse door on October 1, 2009
at 10:00 A.M. CST.
Clerk of Circuit Court of


Deadline Monday Noon

Please Email Your Ads to


no faxes please

Wreck continued

on SR 20 after just drop-
ping off her son at the day-
care center. The left front
of Trolley's SUV collided

with the front .of Purvis'
vehicle. Tolley's SUV then
rotated counter-clockwise
in the eastbound lane. A

Shotgun continued-

argue, Michael Blocker told
her he was going to bed and
went to lay down. A short
time later, she came back
into the bedroom, turned
on the lights, and he looked
up to see her armed with a
shotgun. He alleged Lisa
stated, "I'm going to kill
Fearing for his life,
Michael threw a shoe at
Lisa in an effort to distract
her, got on his feet, strug-
gled with her over the shot-

gun, then fled to the neigh-
A witness in the home
provided a statement that
was consistent with
Michael Blocker's story.

Lisa was then placed
under arrest and taken to
the Calhoun County Jail.
During transport, she sug-
gested the charges would
send her back to prison,
then allegedly remarked, "I
should have killed him."

2007 Dodge Van driven by
J.A. Fields, 31, . of
Clarksville, was in the path
and the front of the van
struck the rear .of Tolley's
Dawnyel and Maddox
Tolley were taken to
Calhoun-Liberty Hospital
with minor injuries. Cook
sustained minor injuries, as
did Field's passenger, 11-
year-old Victoria Fields,
but they were not hospital-
ized. J.A. Fields and his
other passenger, Gregory
Fields, 7, were not injured.
Cook has been charged
with careless driving. The
accident was investigated
by Trooper T. Tindle-



GTC, Inc. d/b/a FairPoint Communications Telephone Company provides a wide variety of
products and services including the following basic service offerings in the Blountstown
(237 and 674) exchanges:
Monthly One-Time
Rates Charges

Single Party Residential Service $6.95 $30.25
Single Party Business Service. $19.02 $46.25
Single Party Universal LifeLine Service (ULTS)* $.00 $15.12

In addition to the above monthly rates, a $6.50 Federal Subscriber-Line Charge applies to busi-.
ness and residential single party lines and $9.20 for a business with more than one line. This
$6.50 charge is paid entirely by the federal lifeline program for qualifying customers.

The above rates include the following: .
* Local calling and the ability to receive unlimited incoming calls;
* Touch tone capability;
* Access to operator services, directory assistance, and long distance service providers;
* Voice grade access to the public switched network;
* Free access to emergency 9-1-1- and 800 or 800-like toll free services;
9 One free directory listing;
- One free white page telephone directory;
* Free toll blocking for qualifying low-income customers;
* Free access to the telephone relay service; and .
* Free access to the business office.

*This is a state and federally funded program, which provides discounted service to low-income
residential customers who meet the eligibility rules that have been established. Includes
discounted basic service rates, discounted one-time installation charges or change charges,
and free toll blocking. All this is made available to those who qualify for Universal LifeLine
Telephone Service.





GTC, Inc. d/b/a FairPoint Communications Telephone Company provides a wide variety of
products and services including the following basic service offerings in the Altha (762)
Monthly One-Timei
Rates Charges

Single Party Residential Service $8.04 $30.25
Single Party Business Service $20.14 $46.25
Single Party Universal LifeLine Service (ULTS)* $1.04 $15.12

In.addition to the above monthly rates, a $6.50 Federal Subscriber Line Charge applies to busi-
ness and residential single party lines and $9.20 for a business with more than one line. This
$6.50 charge is paid entirely by the federal lifeline program for qualifying customers.

The above rates include the following:
* Local calling and the ability to receive unlimited incoming calls;
* Touch tone capability;
. Access to operator services, directory assistance, and long distance service providers;
* Voice grade access to the public switched network;
* Free access to emergency 9-1-1- and 800 or 800-like toll free services;
* Onefree directory-listing;
* One free white page telephone directory;
* Free toll blocking for qualifying low-income customers;
* Free access to the telephone relay service; and
* Free access to the business office.

*This is a state and federally funded program, which provides discounted service to low-income
residential customers who meet the eligibility rules that have been established. Includes
discounted basic service rates, discounted one-time installation charges or change charges,
and free toll blocking. All this is made available to those who qualify for Universal LifeLine
Telephone Service.


The County Record, SEPTEMBER 2, 2009, Page 14


Blountstown's Anita Cantu

bound for Iraq with 144th
Specialist Anita Kay
Cantu of the 144th
Transportation Company
out of Marianna is being

family is so very proud of
their soldier.,
Her parents are Merle , . . . "
and Verna Headings of
Blountstown. Also residing
in Blountstown are her sis-
ters, Dorcas Beachy,
Ronda Martin, and Carmen
Overholt, plus a host of
other family members
including her daughters,
Denver Cantu of Miami and
Jessica Cantu of
Blountstown, who all wish
her Godspeed.
Vicki Montford of Wakulla Bank, where Anita was employed for several years,
says she and Anita's co-workers miss her and are proud of her service to our coun-
try. They look forward to her return to the bank.

Stoltzfus film continued

"Big Cypress Swamp:
Western Everglades" is a
visual masterpiece that
tells the story of Florida's
river of grass, highlighting
people who share their pas-
sion for this wild place, sea-
sons of scenery that pull
you into the beating of the
swamp, and a chorus of

nature sounds melded into
a musical score. Follow
filmmaker Elam Stoltzfus
as he takes you on a jour-
ney through one of Earth's
great treasures; the Big
Cypress Swamp, an
ancient region of the
Please visit www.bigcy- for more
information on this amazing
Tickets are $25 and are
very limited. To purchase
tickets, call, email or stop
by the Chamber office:,

h Paint Works'

Painting & Pressure.Washing \
It's Cheaper to Paint Than to Repair

I p B r c w l y Flo ri g F e ci gS

l.06i40 Cll:i57M

1. X_^5

^ flA*

I anscaig rssur awshig


1850-762..8873 1 850-209-72421


The County Record, SEPTEMBER 2, 2009, Page 15

Saturday, September 12th -
8:00 A.M.
Hwy. 231 N. Campbellton, Fl
2 Farm Dispersal's,
Contractor Dispersal, Estate
Sell Out, City, County, plus
Mason Auction & Sales LLC
850-263-0473 - Office
850-258-7652 Chad
850-849-0792 - Gerald,

1983 fishing boat, seats 6
,good condition, $900 OBO
;Call 693-1590.


1985 S-10 pickup, V-8 305,
.new paint & motor! Trade for
Equivalent vehicle. Call Ray at
850-447-0840 anytime.
1971 Dodge D-100 truck, runs
-good, $900. OBO. Call 762-

Mobile home, 1 & 2 bedroom
,on John F. Bailey Road, SR 20
"W, Blountstown. $85 to $145
-weekly. Deposit required. All
,utilities included, NO PETS.
.Also RV for rent. Call 674-
S2 bedroom, 1 bath house on

Now,. ,,S h '"7 ' , , -

.MonyIs Now Available for
i .~t~ime. opme Buiyers .. ,
::lntbrest Rates Are Low Now,
B.1tAre Beginniig toQ PI.. .i

Call or Come See Jerry Parrish
Licensed Real Estate Broker
Jerry Parrish Realty

Sl 850-674-1555

16708 SW Gaskin St., behind 643-6373.
Superior Bank. Call 447-1572.

RF trailers $75 - $80 week,
most utilities furnished; 2 bdr.
trailers when available. Call
In Blountstown - 2 bedroom,
1.5 bath, brick House. Nice,
clean, large lot, carport, sepa-
rate laundry, room, Non Smoker
Only, Section 8 Accepted. $475
per month, $300 Deposit. Call


Calhoun-Liberty Hospital
is accepting applications for the
following positions:

Emergency Room - RN Full-time
-- -$20.00-$27 per hour"--- *'-- -

Emergency. Room - LPN Full-time
$14,00-$18.00 per hour

Calhoun-Liberty Hospital
P.O. Box 41"9
Blountstown, FL 32424;
Telephone: (850)674-5411, Ext. 222
Fax: (850)674-1649

Drug-Free Workplace/Equal Opportunity Employment
Sept. 2, 9, 2009

Notice of Job Opening


Performs general bookkeeping, responsible for payroll
activities, accounts payable functions and other
activities found in the accounting system. Also
responsible for human resource functions for the City to
include but not limited to: assist with new hire
.paperwork, maintain the City personnel files and assist
with workman comp procedures. Prepares reports
requested by Federal, State, and City governments. *
Assist in the handling of utility customers and other
public contact work. Perform related work as required
and all other assigned tasks.

Knowledge of application of bookkeeping principles,
routine accounting transactions and financial ledger
maintenance is'required. Knowledge of Microsoft Word
and Excel is a must. Previousexperience in payroll
processing, accounts payable as well as experience in
human resources is required. Experience in workman
comp is a plus. Must possess the abilityto make rapid
and accurate mathematic computations. Must have the
ability to get along well with others both in customer
and employee relations. Must have excellent character
and must pass background screening.

Graduation from high school or equivalent with
recognized certification supplemented by some
bookkeeping courses, work experience in general
clerical, accounts payable, payroll, human resources,
and workman comp; equivalent combination of training
and work experience.

Applications can be picked up
Monday-Friday, 7:OOAM-4:OOPM at
City Hall
20591 Central Avenue West
Blountstown, FL 32424

Closing date for applications will be Wednesday,
September 16, 2009.

The City of Blountstown is an Equal Opportunity
and is a Drug Free Workplace.
Run. 09/02/09 & 09/09/09

In Blountstown - 1 bedroom, 1
bath Trailer. Nice, clean, newly
remodeled, great for single per-
son or couple, Non Smoker
Only, Section 8 Atcepted. $300
per month, $300 'Deposit. Call

Whirlpool ultra duty washer
and dryer, great shape, $275 for
both or $150 apiece. Call 850-
597-3135 or 850-237-1482,
leave message./
Complete twin/full bunk bed,
$100. Call 447-3663.
2006 polar Outlaw 500 four
wheeler, excellent condition,
$2200 OBO. Call 447-3663.
1973 camper, 20 ft, good con-
dition, $1,000 OBO. Call 674-
Remington 12 gauge, 3 inch
mag., model 1187; vent rib for
turnkey and modified chokes,
$500. Call 762-8000.
12 ft. Dongseo inflatable boat.
Max motor rating 30 hp, 5 per-
Sson capacity ( or 1430 lbs.),
high pressure air floor, separate
air chambers, storage inside,
used twice, looks new, asking
$ b685.00. Call 674-8094 or 643-
Whirlpool portable dishwash-,
er, $100; Canon printer, copy,
scanner and fax machine,
works great, $50; computer
desk, $25; exercise bike, $50;
Kirby vacuum, $50; new baby
swing, $15; Dehydrator, $5; 3
qt: Crock pot, $5; Coffee maker,
$5; full size top mattress, free.

Call 762-2292.

Sofa & chaise lounge, sofa
fabric that does not stain, no
rips or tears; less than 3 years
old, 2 reclining seats on couch,
$500 for both. Call 693-1590
Maytag washer & dryer, good
condition, $200. Call 693-1590.
2 gallon pancake air compres-
sor. Call 674-8570, leave num-
35 bulb commercial tanning
bed, excellent condition, $1500.
Call 447-0336.

(2) tiny puppies free to a good
home. Call 762-2891.


Provide skilled nursing care
to patients, coordinate with
other medical personnel to
provide these needs; and
maintain all aspects of clini-
cal records. Function as a
clinical liaison between
staff, administration, and
patients. Graducate of an
accredited School of
Practical Nursing. Please
apply at
or call George Bruno at 850-
431-5134. Drug Free
A Terrific Opportunityl
Liberty National Life Insurance
$100,000+ Earning Potential,
Benefits, Pension, 401(k),
BCBS Insurance for those who
qualify! Call 1-800-257-5500.
PRISESI Earn up to $700 per
Week after training. Great
Benefits! No Experience need-
edl Local 15-day CDL Training
Available With TDI 1-877-214-

Huge 4 family yard sale

Saturday, 7:00 a.m. - 2:00 p.m.
ET at 10850 NW Garden of
Eden Rd, Bristol. Go approx.
1.5 - 2 miles north on Hwy. 12,
turn left on first black top road,
past Copelands Trailer Park.
Go to the end of the road.
Shell's Homestead.
Computers, LP gas wall
heaters, clothes, toys, knick
knacks, many baby items. All
reasonable. Call 643-2654.
Yard sale Saturday on Hwy. 71
at J.O.' Stone Septic Tank
Service (beside. the Farmer's
Co-op). Kids clothes, toys,
men's and women's clothes,
exercise equipment and much
more. 6:30 a.m. until.
Multifamily yard sale
Saturday, 7:00 a.m. until 12
noon behind The Diamond
Corner, Blountstown.
Yard sale Saturday, 8:00,a.m.
until 12:00 noon on Lambert
Ave., Blountstown. Cancel if
Yard Sale Fri. &:Sat., at
27278 Hwy. 71 NW Altha, just

north of Mt. Olive Cemetery
Road. Furniture, household
items, clothing, 3/4 ton work
truck w/utility body, beautiful
new soapstone farm sink still in'
crate, portable basketball goal
and much more.


he dlountp 1Record

20311 Central Ave. West, Blountstown, FL
Between Hopkins and Badcock

,674-8081 or C

' . LLTYP,
., For A Frnendi Quote Call
. 674-5333

We Can







With Return Address

500 (1 Box)...$59.75

1000 (2 Boxes)...$74.68

2500 (1 Case)...$131.94

t:~~ S~i

. ,..

L Deadline Monday Noon * FAX: 674-5008 * Phone: 674-5041 * E-mail:



THE TFr: 18 482

REA Bus:(850) 526-5254* Res:(850) 62-3679

1,2, & 3 Bedroom
"The Best Place to Uve"
Rental Assistance
utton Creek Apartment
16978 NW Mayo Street
Blountstown, FL 32424
Equal Housing Opportunity


j\ *'~~/ .4





P i - *

- -

The County Record, SEPTEMBER 2, 2009, Page 16

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