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Man, 23, charged with three counts sexual battery of teen Sheriff's Log............2 Arrest Reports............2 Community Calendar and Events...............4 & 5 Cartoons & Commentary.....6 Birthdays.........7 Obituaries.......13 The hunt is on! .............. 8 Volunteers sought for cancer research study...14 Find a bargain in the Classieds............16 & 17 by Teresa Eubanks, Journal Editor A 23-year-old Bristol man is facing three counts of sexual battery after the Liberty County Sheriffs Department followed up on a tip that he was involved with a 15-yearold girl and had inappropriate photos of her on his cell phone. After investigators learned the girls identity and contacted her, she agreed to talk about her relationship with Allen Michael Smith. The girl said she met Smith a month earlier through a mutual friend and the two began exchanging phone calls and texts, eventually becoming as she described it boyfriend and girlfriend. She said she was aware he was 23 and told him she was just 15. Soon after they met, Smith asked her to text him some sexy pics. She said she did. She arranged to visit him one weekend, arriving at his residence at Riverview RV Park. After hanging out with some people in the area, she said they went back to his residence, where they had sex three times over the next 24 hours. Investigators went to Smiths residence Sept. 24 and served a search warrant to collect items to support the girls account of events. At that time, Smith made several incriminating statements, according to the offense report. He told investigators the victim was his girlfriend, acknowledged that he knew she was only 15 and said he had wanted to keep their relationship quiet until she turned 16. The report indicated that he admitted she spent the weekend with him and they had sex. He repeatedly stated that he loved her and said they had something special. Smith is being held on $30,000 bond. J OURNAL W ednesday OCTOBER 2, 2013 Vol. 33 No. 40 THE CALHOUNLIBERTY } 50 includes tax Mark Mallory named new Blountstown Police Chief by Teresa Eubanks, Journal Editor Tuesday afternoon, he was a lieutenant with the Blountstown Police Department (BPD) but Tuesday night, Mark Kipper Mallory, 34, became the new Blountstown Police Chief. The position opened up when Police Chief Rodney Smith surprised the city council by announcing his plans to retire at their regular meeting on Sept. 10. He told them Sept. 30 would be his last day. The council quickly decided to hire from within. Three candidates currently working at the police department stepped forward to seek the job: Mallory, Adam Terry and Warren Tanner. The men were given a chance to address the board and then answered questions from council members at the Oct. 1 meeting. Council members community more, patrolling the streets and being accessible. They questioned the men about their administrative experience, their goals and their plans for retirement. The candidates, their family members and friends were asked to step out of the room as the council voted. A death in the family kept council Going alphabetically, Mallorys name was brought no while council members Clifford Jackson, Janie Boyd and Beverely Veress voted to hire him. The candidates were called back into the meeting room and the decision was announced. Im looking forward to going to work, said Mallory. He said he was interested in level of professionalism and training for the department, he said. Its humbling to be picked against such candidates, he said of Terry and Tanner. Theyre both good men and l look forward to continuing to work with them. A 1997 graduate of Blountstown High School, Mallory received his law enforcement He began work as a BPD reserve officer in 2001, later becoming a K-9 Officer and patrol deputy there. A few months later he began work with the Calhoun where he worked in investigations before he became a captain in July 2012. He worked with the Liberty County Sheriffs Office from January through July of this year before returning to BPD. ADAM TERRY WARREN TANNER ALLEN SMITH by Teresa Eubanks, Journal Editor A Blountstown man who allegedly made a stop at The Cut in Blountstown earlier this month to buy marijuana is facing a charge of child abuse because he had an eight-yearold relative with him at the time, according to a report from the Calhoun County Sheriffs Travis Reid Hays, 19, of Clarksville is also charged with resisting arrest and obstructing an officer without violence girlfriends whereabouts when deputies came to his home last week. The youngsters mother said she asked Hays to pick up her son from school on Sept. 13 because she was called in to work. She contacted authorities after the boy told her he had been slapped three times and called a name by Hays girlfriend. According to the boys account, Hays picked him up at school around 12:30, went to the courthouse to pick up his girlfriend and then drove to Ward Road, an area known for drug activity. The boy said Hays parked near a house and went inside, leaving him and his girlfriend to wait in the vehicle. The youngster said he was aggravating the young woman who then hit him three times in the face and head and used a racial epithet. Moments later, he said Hays returned with a bag of weed. When asked how he knew what Hays had gotten at the house, the boy said because Travis told me. Deputies went to talk with Hays at his residence Sept. 24 but received no response when they knocked several times. The landlord was called to the home and found no one inside TRAVIS HAYS Teen taking 8-year-old on alleged drug buy is charged with child abuse ABOVE: A visitor to the an nual Arts Alive exhibit now on display at Veterans Memorial Civic Center examines a col lection of carvings. The show continues through Oct. 5. For more, see page 14. LEFT: A volunteer was busy this week helping set up a spooky new display at Veterans Railroad. they have in store for visitors this Halloween. See continued on page 3 Circuit Court Judge William Gary denied a motion to sup press request from suspended Liberty County Sheriff Nick Finchs attorney, who had asked that jail records mostly notably the booking log be taken off the evidence list for his upcoming trial. Finch was suspended from allegedly removed records af ter dropping charges for a man brought in for carrying a con cealed weapon. Defense attorney Larry Simpson contends that no one can prove the former sheriff whited out information on the log or that he ordered someone else to do it. that the log entries were never completed. For example on the booking log, Mr. Parrishs name and some of the other in formation was put in that log, the date he was being booked was never entered by the jail, Simpson said during Mon days hearing in Bristol. This things going to trial over some whiteout on a piece of paper and a missing signa the hearing. He has adamantly denied removing or altering ar rest records and said, Theres no way they can prove that I had anything to do with it. Finch is set to go to trial on Oct. 28. Judge denies request to suppress jail records in Finch case JIM McCLELLANS OUTDOORS Down South Why Florida politicians need PAGE 9 Tigers hold off Liberty Co. 21-7 PAGE 12 JV FOOTBALL Tigers vs Dawgs PAGE 18
*Sept. 30 Oct. 4 HOMECOM ING WEEK *Friday, Oct. 4 Family Breakfast and Homecoming Pep Rally and Parade *Friday, Oct. 11 Donuts for Dads 4th and 5th Grades ONLY *Wednesday, Oct. 16 End of 1st Nine Weeks *Friday, Oct. 18 2nd Grade Pro gram 8:30 a.m. *Monday, Oct. 21 Fall Holiday NO SCHOOL *Thursday, Oct. 24 Picture RETAKES *Friday, Nov. 1 Honor Assembly 1:30 p.m. Dates to Remember at BES BES is collecting Box Tops for Education. Look for products with the Box Top coupon on it, clip out the Box Top from these packages, and send the Box Tops to school with your child. BES gets 10 cents for every Box Top collected. It really adds up very quickly! We appreciate your support and willing ness to help make BES the BEST. Box Tops for Education collected at Btown Elem. Mrs. Peacocks 5th graders design foil boats in plan & conduct Science activity Mrs. Peacock's fifth grade Science classes have been learning about "The Nature Of Science". One of their activities was to design and build an aluminum foil boat. being loaded with pennies. This activity gave stu dents the opportunity to plan and conduct an investigation, to identify the controls and variables in their investigation, to interpret and record their data, and to have fun learn ing about science. Jeff Vickery visits Blountstowns third grade classes BES third graders have been studying about culture and communi ties. Last week, we read about an artist/muralist, Judy Baca, who contrib uted creative murals to her community. We wanted the stu dents to have the expe the beautiful murals that were painted in down town Blountstown. We walked to Snowden's Surveying, on Pear Street, where they ad mired the artwork of out talented local artist, Jeff Vickery. Jeff visited BES to speak with our third graders. In his slideshow presentation, students viewed many of his mu rals painted throughout our community. They were able to put their inspiration into their own chalk murals created on the sidewalks of BES. Blountstown Middle School students in grades 6-8 and 9th graders from BHS were rewarded Friday, Sept. 20 to a full day of activities and prizes for earning an A school grade for the 2012-2013 school year. food and prizes. Over $1,000 worth of prizes were given out throughout the day. Three lucky students took home a pair of Dr. Dre Beats Headphones. Some of the other top prizes were a pair of Costa Del Mar Sunglasses, a Barnes and Noble Nook, a dual DVD system for a vehicle, Belle t-shirts and Duck Dynasty t-shirts and hats. Coupons and gift cards from area restaurants, t-shirts, caps, jewelry, bags and free haircuts were just a few of the many items that were given away during the celebration. Teachers and staff members from BMS donated a minimum $10 gift to give away to students during the celebration and collected gifts from businesses and members of the community. Two BMS teach ers and one staff member donated $100 that went towards prizes for the celebration and their generosity was greatly appreciated. BMS would like to thank the following businesses and commu nity leaders who helped to make this day a success. Without their hard work and contributions this day would not have been possible: Blountstown Police Department, Blountstown Fire Department, The City of Blountstown, Adams Funeral Home, Peavy Funeral Home, Calhoun/Liberty Health Department/SWAT, Ramseys Pig gly Wiggly, Harveys Supermarket, Stricklands Hardware, Shock Fitness, Blountstown Drugs, Goldens Phar macy, Big Bend Sporting Goods, Rapunzels, Headz Up, Pizza Hut, Hungry Howies, BMS Athletics, BMS FCA, Terry Blair, Sheriff Glenn Kimbrel, Ralph Yoder, Ken Speights, Kelly King, Danny Hassig and Kay Tipton. BMS celebrates earning an A school grade with a full days activities The Lady Tigers A team and B team are currently undefeated with a record of 5-0. FRONT ROW : Savanna Castaneda, Grace McGill, Sarah Shuler, Summer Hill, Cameron Masai and Kendall Hatchatt. MIDDLE ROW : Sabry Cook, Heaven Porter, Teirra Dabney, Keirra Dabney, Courtney Payne, Minnie Rives, Madison Taylor and Emma Richards. BACK ROW : Coach Wendy Eubanks, Alicia Marquez, Brianna Walker, Jara Phillips, Nina Boyd, Daisha Bess, Madison Yoder, Abby Bailey and Taniyah Brown. BHS JV Volleyball Team has captured 1st place in the Marianna Tournament this past Saturday. Area teams that competed were Liberty County, Wewa, Vernon, Altha, Marianna and Blountstown. Congratulations Lady Tigers! Team members include: Mackenzie Eubanks, Tiffany Dees, Courtnee Shuler, Chessa Goodman, Becky Jenks, Hannah Bryant, Lexi DeVuyst, Bianca Martinez, Autumn Lee, Jenny Snowden and Sarah Pitts. Coaches: Tanya Durham and Jes sica Harrell. BHS volleyball places 1st in Tourney Saturday *Wednesday, Oct. 2: FCA Huddle during lunch *Thursday, Oct. 3: Tigers Growl; Volleyball vs. Altha, away at 5/6 p.m.; *Friday, Oct. 4: Coronation/Dance; Homecoming Parade; Varsity Football vs. Bozeman home at 6:30 p.m. *Saturday, Oct. 5: FFA COLT Conference; Cross Country Panhandle Championship in Marianna at 8 a.m. *Monday, Oct. 7: Herff Jones meets with Seniors; Volleyball vs. MariannaHome at 5/6 p.m.; parent STEM schol arship meeting in BHS auditorium at 6 p.m. *Tuesday, Oct. 8: FCAT retakes; Vol leyball vs. Cottondale, away at 5/6 p.m. BHS events this week Page 10 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL OCTOBER 2, 2013 BLOUNTSTOWN HIGH BLOUNTSTOWN MIDDLE SCHOOL BLOUNTSTOWN ELEMENTARY Located at 20634 E. Central in Blountstown (850) 674-8801 "Fine Jewelry & Gifts" The Diamond Corner Jeans SELECT STOCK UP & SAVE BY SHOPPING AT HOME! Half OFF
By Liliane Parbot-Johnson, contributing writer BRISTOL Each year at the end of this month, people come from all over the Pan handle for a scary ad venture at Veterans Memorial Railroad in Bristol. Are they in for a surprise, this year! The Haunted De pot will be ready for them, inhabited by ghosts, aliens, and even Jason, the chainsaw killer. Well even have an Egyptian Room with a pharaoh, Gloria Keen an said. She is in charge of the preparations for the Veterans Memorial Railroad. The Haunted De pot is to replace the Haunted Train Ride, a short ride passing by scary creatures, not to be feared so much, however, due to the protection of the train but the Haunted Depot! Surely, it is not for the faint hearted. The layout was designed by Louis Smith, who also con tributed funds for the project, along with Garland Contractors donating time, ac cording to Keenan. For the past four weeks, volunteers have been busy dec o rating, setting up scary and threatening characters in the vari ous rooms. We can use a lot more help, said Ash ley Fox, an artist and scientist in geology who comes from Talla hassee to help with the event. We need volun teers, reinforced Re becca McNairy, her friend and also a Talla hassee artist. Anyone wishing to help out can call Gloria Keenan at (850)6436646 or Babs Moran at (850)643-5491. This week, both art ists painted large areas in two of the rooms. Mc Nairy, who actu ally does custom jewelry for a living, was work ing in the Skeleton Room. Fox was in the Fu ture Room, occupied by space shuttles and aliens. She explained how she happened to be free on week days: I just returned from South Korea, and I am looking for a job. I was an English teach er, over there for two years, and I am hoping my next job will be in science (geology). Fox has an artist page on Facebook. According to Keen an people even come from northern states to the special events, such as the ones for Hal loween, Christmas, and for Run Day, which takes place on the sec ond Saturday of every month. OCTOBER 2, 2013 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 3 A Bristol man and his two passengers escaped serious injury after their vehicle overturned Sunday night in Liberty County. Accord ing to the Florida Highway Patrol, Randy Terry was traveling east down Johnson Crossing Road, about two miles from CR 12, when he lost control of the truck. Terry said a deer ran out in front of him and he steered to the left, which caused the truck to travel up an embankment and overturn. The truck came to rest on its top. JOHNNY EUBANKS PHOTO Blountstown Drugs 20370 Central Ave. W, Blountstown PHONE 674-2222 Saturday, Oct. 5 8 a.m. until 1 p.m. Willow Tree Car Air Fresheners Stock up on gifts! Much more! Dont miss it! Baby Gifts Home Decor Gardening Stones and Watering Cans Help us make room for a greater selection of monogrammed items and our new photo lab! Everything AND UNDER $ 10 Moving out discontinued items. BIG DISCOUNTS! Spend $30 at this sale & get a 20 % OFF COUPON for any regular priced item! The Haunted Depot is not for the faint hearted A volunteer from Tallahassee pieces together body parts for this years new Haunted Depot in Bristol. LILIANE PARBOT-JOHNSON PHOTOS SUNDAY WRECK when he did a walk-through of the property. Deputies were leaving a short time later when they spotted Hays walking toward his home, wearing only boxer shorts. After determining that Hays and his girlfriend ran out the back door when deputies arrived, the landlord went to a nearby creek in the woods where the woman was found. She later told investigators that the three of them went down River Street, where Hayes returned with a small bag of marijuana which he then hid in the vehicle. When asked for his account of events, Hays told deputies he didnt remember what happened that afternoon. CHILD ABUSE CHARGE continued from the front page IF YOU DARE TO GO WHO: Scary characters WHAT: The Haunted Depot WHEN: Oct. 25, 26, 31 WHERE: Veterans Memorial Railroad in Bristol WHY: To scare everyone HOW: $5, children under 5 admitted free been acting high and seemed sleepy and sluggish. The two women confronted Phillips, who then gave her consent for them to search her belongings, according to the offense report. The two women looked in a purple bag, where they found a sock and a black flashlight. There were approximately 50 pills pills were hidden under the battery inside the Phillips admitted stealing the medication and said she had planned to trade it to someone who was supposed to help her get a car. I just feel horrible because theyve done so much for me, Phillips told investigators after her arrest last week. She is charged with two counts of theft of a controlled substance. PILL THEFT continued from page two CLJ N ews .COM Visit us online at ...
Page 4 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL OCTOBER 2, 2013 RAHAL-MILLER Chevrolet Buick GMC Cadillac Welcomes new salesman Andy Shelton 4204 Lafayette Street in Marianna PHONE (850) 394-9014 CORLETTS ROOFING LLC FREE ESTIMATES Michael Corlett (850) 643-7062 Buy, sell & trade with an ad in The Journal Term C registration set Oct. 10 at Chipola MARIANNAReg istration for Chipola College Fall Term C is Thursday, Oct. 10, from 8 a.m. to 3 p.m. Classes begin Friday, Oct. 11. Term C courses are offered in a condensed format of approximately seven weeks compared to the traditional 15-week semester. Late registra tion is Friday, October 11, from 8 a.m. to 3 p.m. Term C is open to cur rent students and to new students who have never enrolled at Chipola. Cur rent students may add Term C courses to their existing schedules. Term C courses in clude: (ENC 1133) Re search Writing (online); (HUM 2233) Humani ties w/Writing II (on line); (NUR 2960) Nurs ing Review I (online); (PSY 2012) General Psychology (online); (PSY 2012) General Psychology, 5:30-8:30, TR; (SLS 1101) Orienta tion (online) and (SYG 1000) Introduction So ciology, 5:30-8:30, MW. Chipola's open-door policy guarantees accep tance to any student with a standard high school diploma or its equiva lent. Prospective stu dents should complete a college application, of Admissions, or on line atwww.chipola.edu. Students must provide or college transcript. Students should visit an academic advisor in the Student Services build ing to register. For information about enrolling at Chipola, call (850) 718-2311, or visit www.chipola.edu. Voices of Lee to perform for Chipola Artist Series Oct. 4 MARIANNA The Chipola College Art ist Series will present the a cappella group Voices of Lee, Friday, Oct. 4 in the Center for the Arts. The 16-member vocal ensemble from Lee University in Cleveland, TN, performs at a variety of venues across the country. Excellence in harmony, spirit, and perfor mance depicts the lush musical style of The Voices of Lee. Since their debut in September '94, their intense musical focus has captivat ed audiences worldwide. Directed by Danny Murray, the group is characterized by their unique variety of lush vocal harmonies, highparticipation, as well as heart-felt gospel fa vorites. For information, visit www.voiceso Tickets are $14 for adults, $10 for children under 18, with special pricing for Chipola students and employees. Online tickets are available now at www.chipola. edu. Tickets may be printed at home, or with show. Tickets also are available for purchase at Monday through Thursday from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. and Friday, from 9 a.m. to noon. The event. The Artist Series continues Jan. 16, 2014, with concert harpist Anna Maria Me dieta presenting the passionate music of the Argentine Tango and Spanish Flemenco co dancers. The Golden Dragon Acrobats will amaze audiences with their breathtaking skill and spellbinding beauty on April 1, 2014. Call (850) 718-2420 or visit www.chipola. Former Chipola board members recognized Three former members of the Chipola College Board of Trustees were recently recognized for service to the college. Jeff Crawford, Jr., of Marianna served on the board from 1999 to 2013. Robert L. Jones of Westville in Holmes County served from 1987 to 1991 and again from 2007 to 2013. Mark S. Plummer of Bristol, shown above with Chipola president Dr. Gene Prough, served from 1999 to 2013. CHIPOLA COLLEGE BSU WINS AT CHIPOLA COLLEGE FALL FEST The Chipola Black Student Union was the winning team in the Chipola Fall Festival Relay. Pictured from left, are: (front) Quintavious Horne, Elizabeth Jones, (back) Deondre Davis, Demetric Claiborne, Winter Caldwell, Porsha Morgan, Tiara Sorey and Qron Mullins. James Dallas is the recipient of the Jackson County NAACP Scholarship to Chipola College. Dallas is a 2013 graduate of Malone High School. Pictured from left, are: Eulice Bryant, NAACP Scholarship Chair; Rev. Ronald Mizer, NAACP President; James Dallas; and Leroy Boone. Not pictured is Richard Patterson, NAACP past president. James Dallas awarded NAACP scholarship
The Calhoun-Liberty Journal is published each Wednesday by the Liberty Journal Inc., Summers Road, P.O. Box 536, Bristol, FL 32321. Annual subscriptions are $18. Periodicals postage paid at Bristol, FL POSTMASTER: Send address corrections to: P.O. Box 536, Bristol, FL 32321. (USPS 012367) Summers Road Located at 11493 NW Summers Road in Bristol MAILING ADDRESS: P.O. Box 536, Bristol, FL 32321 TELEPHONE (850) 643-3333 Fax (888) 400-5810 EMAIL: firstname.lastname@example.org ADS: email@example.com JOURNAL STAFF J ohnny Eubanks...................Publisher Teresa Eubanks........................ Editor Sandra Brown...................Bookkeeper Domenick Esgro.................Advertising OFFICE HOURS: 9 a.m. 6 p.m. M-F THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Visit us on Facebook at CLJNews OCTOBER 2, 2013 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 5 Thats how many copies of The Calhoun-Liberty Journal were distributed last week, ensuring plenty of coverage for your announcements and great response for our business advertisers! 5,297 Wednesday, Oct. 2 Saturday, Oct. 5 Thursday Oct. 3 Friday, Oct. 4 Monday, Oct. 7 Tuesday, Oct. 8 Sunday, Oct. 6 BIRTHDAYS Brandon Vickers, Marti Vickery, Janice Branch, Jimmy Chester NEWS FROM THE PEWS ABE SPRINGS PEN TECOSTAL HOLINESS CHURCH The congre gation would like to invite everyone to come on Sun day, Oct. 6, starting at 9:45 a.m. as we celebrate Pastor Michael and Tabatha Morris for their service to the Lord for the past 13 years. The guest speaker will be Bro. Charlie Chavers from Graceville and lunch will follow in the Fellowship Hall. Come to be spiritually and physically fed. The church is located at 12579 SW County Road 275 in Blountstown. For more information call (850) 674-1516. ----------BLOUNTSTOWN FIRST ASSEMBLY OF GOD The members of Blountstown First Assem bly of God and Pastor Shelton Kindig would like to invite all to come join us for our homecoming service on Sunday, Oct. 6. Service will begin at 9:45 a.m. (CT) with Shane Mercer and Freedom Hill. Come receive a blessing. The church is located at 16872 NW 13th Street in Blountstown. For more information call (850) 6744331. FCA held See you at the Pole, on Wednes day, Sept. 25 at Blount stown High School. Stu dents, faculty and staff met in the courtyard at 7:15 a.m. Elizabeth Bennett, FCA Sponsor and Dustin Mulphers lead the group as they prayed for their coun try, state, community, school and student body. The Fellowship of Christian Athletes holds this event every year on the National Day of Prayer. For more information or to donate to Fel Wednesday, Oct. 2 Boy Scout Troop 200, 6:30 p.m. (ET) at the Mormon Church in Bristol. Phone 643-2373. Thursday, Oct. 3 Altha Area Recreation Commit tee, 6 p.m., Altha Town Hall Mossy Pond VFD, 7 p.m., Fire House Mayhaw Community Action Group, 6 p.m., St. Paul AME Church in Blountstown Liberty Comm. Coalition ,10 a.m., Emergency Management Building. Phone (850) 526-2412. Friday, Oct. 4 Autism Support Group, 6 p.m., W.T. Neal Civic Center. Sunday, Oct. 6 American Legion Post 272 2 p.m., Legion Hall in Blountstown. Phone (850) 237-2740. Monday, Oct. 7 Altha Girls Scout Troop #39, 6 p.m., Altha Community Center. Phone (850) 762-2136. Panhandle Creative Crafters Bizzie Bees, 5-8 p.m. (CT), W.T. Neal Civic Center, Blountstown Bulldog Club, 7 p.m., Liberty Bull dog house Phone 643-4068. Tuesday, Oct. 8 Altha Town Council, 6 p.m., City Hall. Phone (850) 762-3280. Blountstown City Council, 6 p.m., City Council Room on Angle St. Phone (850) 674-5488. Bristol Lions Club, 7 p.m., Apalachee Restaurant. Phone (850) 570-0222. Blountstown Chapter #179 O.E.S., 7 p.m., Dixie Lodge in Blount stown. Phone (850) 674-8610. Liberty School Board, 7 p.m., LC School Board Meeting Room. Phone (850) 643-2275. Bristol VFD, 7 p.m., Bristol City Hall. Phone (850) 228-9555. AA Meeting, 7-8 p.m., Grace United Methodist Church, Hosford. MEETINGS FCAs See you at the Pole at Blountstown High School The Jackson County Master Garden ers will be providing a tree and shrub Oct. 12 from 9 a.m. 12:30 p.m. (CT). On-site registration begins at 8:30 a.m. (CT). Workshop will be held at the Jackson County Extension Service Marianna, FL 32448. The workshop, which is free and open to the public, will provide a brief overview beginning at the Jack where we will discuss tree and shrub you clues about the characteristics of trees and shrubs or interesting tidbits about their use. After a little classroom time we will adjourn to the Florida Cavern's State Park for a walk through the nature trails and identify those that frequently occur in Jackson County and NW Florida. We will discuss na tive and non-native species as well as those that are excellent landscape selections as well as those you might want to consider avoiding. Participants may want to consider bringing water and mosquito repellent as there are areas of the trail that are near low areas that sometimes have mosquitoes. For more information contact Rob (850) 482-9620. Tree and shrub workshop Oct. 12 CARR The annual Carr-Clarksville Volunteer Fire Department Fundraiser will be held on Saturday, Oct. 5 at Carr School. They will be serving Boston butt and chicken dinners at 5:30 p.m. (CT) in the cafeteria. There will be music, cake walk and a cake auction. Dinner plates will be sold for a $6 donation. Come on out and visit with your neighbors while enjoying some deli cious food and great entertainment. If you would like to donate a cake for the walk or auction or you need more information please call Chief Darryl OBryan at (850) 762-4156. Carr-Clarksville VFD fundraiser Saturday The 37th annual Frink School re union will be held on Saturday, Oct. 12 in the Frink Gym at the Panhandle Pioneer Settlement in Sam Atkins Park in Blountstown. Please plan to join the Frink School alumni and faculty to talk about the good old days and enjoy a covered dish lunch at noon. All family and friends are invited to attend. Frink School reunion planned for Oct. 12 The families and friends of Wil invited to attend the family reunion on Saturday, Oct. 12 at 10 a.m. (CT). We will gather at the Family Center of the First Baptist Church located on South Pear Street in Blountstown. Please bring your favorite covered dish. Paper goods, tea, coffee and bread will be furnished. We would like to compile a Family Album. If you have photos of our grandparents, great-grandparents, uncles and aunts, or of the old home place, please bring them and share them with us. You may call (850) 674-8610 for more information. First Baptist Church BIRTHDAY Janet Foran BIRTHDAYS Carrie Flowers & Alissa Deason BIRTHDAYS Kim Milligan, Margie Woodham, Jess Doyal, Chris Willis BIRTHDAYS Jeanine Revell, Janna Hill, Charles Golden, Lisa Phillips, Edward Russell, Tessa Shuler, Faye Bailey, Eugene Cook, Chuck Johnson BIRTHDAYS Jared Hiers, Robyn Parrish-Hill, David ONeal BIRTHDAYS Sabrina Grantham-Rounds, Sonny Coburn, Delton Webb BHS Homecoming vs. Bozeman, 7 p.m. (CT) LCHS at home vs West Gadsden, 7:30 p.m (ET) Carr-Clarksville VFD fundraiser, Carr School, 5:30 p.m. (CT) Car wash fundraiser for Tirzah Mosley, 10:30 a.m. (CT), River Street in Blountstown. Church fundraiser for Tirzah Mosley, 6 p.m. (CT), St. Mary M.B. Church
Page 6 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL OCTOBER 2, 2013 COMMENTARY Late Night Laughs A RECAP OF RECENT OBSERVATIONS BY LATE NIGHT TV HOSTS. Americas threat: extremist politicians We tend to think that the only threat to Amer ica is terrorist attacks. A belief reinforced by the horror of the recent ter rorist attack in a shop ping mall in Nairobi, Kenya. Mass killings are now almost common place in America with the latest being the shooting and killing rampage at the Washington Navy Yard in Washington DC. But all threats to the American way of life are not so obvious. In some ways we are our own worst enemy. The in sidious threats from within are the most danger ous, and the corruption of Americas democratic representative form of government by extrem ist politicians does not bode well for Americas future. Even though we pound our chest, wrap ourselves laration of Independence and Constitution to our foreheads and declare our super patriotism, that isnt enough to ensure the continued success of the American experiment in Democracy. The Federalists and James Madison, devised a relative simple form of constitutional representa tive government in which we col lective ly elect our neigh bors, friends or total strang ers to repre sent us and our issues in the governmen tal process. Thereyou have it; a one-sentence description of the American experi ment in Democracy. In theory, a perfectly civi lized means of managing the collective affairs of the American people, but in practice, not so good. Why is such a beauti ful concept of democra cy failing the American people? Simple answer the democratic system is administered by people who are plagued by the Seven Deadly Sins. No surprise here, Americas experiment in Democ racy is only successful when administered by politicians who can rise above their human frail ties and serve the collec tive best interest of the American people. The greatness of the Founders like James Madison disappeared long ago to be replaced by political party goals and ambitions. The Su preme Court, state leg islatures, political pacts and a polarized American public are complicit in the demise of democratic representative govern ment. Madisons belief that we could elect rep resentatives that would look after Americas collective interest disap peared long ago. Thanks to extremist politicians like Senators Cruz and Lee and Tea Party Republicans in the House, the federal gov ernment that is supposed to represent Americas collective interest is be ing held hostage. The crux of the ex tremist outrage is Obam aCare, a plan to provide healthcare to all Ameri cans. Is the plan perfect? Of course not, and like Well, last night we got to see how Breaking Bad ended, and tonight we get to see how the federal government ends. JAY LENO Even if the government shuts down, Americans dont care. The last time Americans cared about anything was when they shut down the Twinkie factory. DAVID LETTERMAN O.J. Simpson was caught stealing cookies from the case when they had him stick his hand in the JIMMY FALLON Some people got together and set a new world record in Times Square for twerking. And still Vladimir Putin says Americans arent exceptional. DAVID LETTERMAN Diplomats from around the world have been spotted at strip clubs all over New York City while they are in town for the U.N. General Assembly. Things got pretty weird when the diplomat from Iran tried paying for his lap dance with goats. JIMMY FALLON If the government does shut down, nonessential White House employees will be sent home without pay so more bad news for Joe Biden. JAY LENO Last night in Hollywood they held a special Hollywood Forever Cemetery. A screening at a cemetery? It sold out quickly. People were dying to get in. CRAIG FERGUSON Who would have ever guessed that when it was all said and done, the show Breaking Bad would end up being a PSA warning about the health risk JIMMY KIMMEL Walter White broke into the House of Representatives and demanded that Obamacare be repealed or he would blow up the country. Wait a minute, I might have been watching CNN. JIMMY KIMMEL Walter White built an oscillating machine gun that popped up out of the trunk and he killed all the skinheads at once. He was like Methgyver and tied up all the loose ends. JIMMY KIMMEL Today on Twitter, celebrities posted reactions congratulated the cast. Zach Braff said it was an awesome ending. Mel Gibson blamed the Jews. CRAIG FERGUSON The shutdown will affect some national parks and museums. Theyre going to close the Smithsonian. So if you have tickets, forget it. Youre not getting in. Theyre going to close the National Air & Space Museum. Theyre closing the Hillary Clinton Pantsuit Museum. DAVID LETTERMAN night. More than 10 million people tuned in for that show. It ended with death, violence, and tragedy. Or as New York Giants fans put it, Not the worst thing I saw on TV today. JIMMY FALLON Since 1976 there have been 17 government shutdowns. The longest was during the four years that Jimmy Carter was president. JAY LENO The Vikings and the Steelers played a game in London. Fans were like, I wish we had our own NFL team. And New Yorkers said, You want two? Weve got the Jets and Giants. JIMMY FALLON Do you care that the U.S. governments shutting down? I thought they were already shut down. I mean, honestly. DAVID LETTERMAN WASHINGTON The Battle of the Budget is peaking; the Battle of Billionaires is about to begin. In 1993, First Lady Hillary Clinton spear headed the campaign for national health insurance and failed, in part due to the insurance industrys famous Harry and Louise commercials. Those commercials helped convince the American pub lic that national health insurance was a bad idea. That was then. tacked on a defunding of Obamacare to the fund ing bill known as a CR (continuing resolution), which the Democratic-controlled Senate rejected. The House then passed a CR with a clause that would delay much of Obamacare for one year. This, of course, was a non-starter for Democrats, as was the next similar attempt by the House. As a result, there does not appear to be a grace ful or politically expedient way out of the conun Enter the billionaires. Folks such as the Koch brothers on the right and George Soros on the left ing versions of Harry and Louise. It would be a battle for the hearts and minds of the American public, but it might not play out as expected. Few battles do. Instead of convincing a substantial majority to coalesce around a campaign to pressure Con gress, such an advertising war might instead serve to further split the right and left into increasingly hostile camps. The red-state-blue-state phenomenon emerged from the upheavals of the s when Baby Boomers came of age amid the Cold War, the Vietnam War, the civil rights move ment, and womens lib, culminating with the landmark 1973 Roe v. Wade abortion decision that invigorated re in the country has been mirrored in Congress where civility, decorum, and compromise have increasingly become casualties. Next, the Great conservative Tea Party movement which became Keynesians who adhere to the economic philoso phy of John Maynard Keynes who famously ad vised world leaders to spend their way out of the Great Depression of the 1930s. Tea Partiers do not make up a majority in Con gress or even a majority of the majority Republi cans in the House, but they wield enough clout to oust House Speaker John Boehner, R-Ohio, and to challenge Senate Minority Leader Mitch Mc Connell, R-Ky., and others in primary elections. All this is backdrop for the looming Battle of Billionaires, a battle made possible by the na tions growing economic disparity manifested by a shrinking middle class and an ever wealth ier group of modern-day Robber Barons. If this battle were to result in rational debate the coun electorate, but political ads are rarely rational or even truthful, and this leads to irrational schisms. And a worsening of the red-state-blue-state di vide is just what the battling billionaires could bring. WASHINGTON MERRY-GO-ROUND by Douglas Cohn and Eleanor Clift Battle of the billionaires C ORNER OXS Jerry Cox is a retired military officer and writer with an extensive background in domestic and foreign policy issues. He lives in Okaloosa County. See COXS CORNER continued on page 8
OCTOBER 2, 2013 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 7 LOUIS AND CINDY ANDREWS ...would like to thank everyone that came out to help us celebrate our love on our wedding day Sept. 7, 2013. Special thanks to Mr. J. Monlyn, Donnie Donaldson, Dobbie Hayes and all the ladies that helped serve dinner. We really appreciate all your love, gifts and support. be there and my mama, Linnie Carolynn Smith. We love you very much. Thank you and God bless you all. With our thanks CAMDEN MICHAEL ARNOLD Ben and Haley Arnold of Hosford are pleased to announce the birth of their son, Camden Michael Arnold. He was born on Friday, Aug. 30, 2013 at Tallahassee Memorial Hospital weighing 5 lbs. 8 ozs. and measured 18 1/4 inches long. Maternal grandparents are Michael and Claudie Black of Hosford. Paternal grandparents are Michael and Trish Arnold, also of Hosford. Calhoun School Superintendent Ralph CALHOUN COUNTY Calhoun County Superintendent Ralph Yoder Superintendent Yoder should be necessary to lead the school system in is committed to public education and to 20370 NE Burns Ave., Blountstown (850) 674-5411 In observance of breast cancer awareness month Calhoun-Liberty Hospital would like to invite the com munity to join us in honoring survi vors and sharing the courage of your loved ones that have lost life to this terminal, relentless illness. Pink rib bons have been lovingly placed on our Fight Against Cancer trees lo cated in the front lobby. If you would like, please come by our outpatient registration area Monday through Friday from 8:00 am until 5:00 pm to adorn the ribbons with your A dedicated staff member will be available to assist you as you honor your family member. Calhoun-Liberty HOSPITAL Supports Breast Cancer Aware ness Month We dont know how S TRONG we are until being strong is the only choice we have. Remember, detect and protect. Birth Achievement year-old who cy in Orlando in will be held on Tirzah Mosley fundraisers for modeling trip start Oct. 4 BRAYDEN KAYE COPELAND Brayden Kaye Copeland will celebrate She is the daughter of Chad and Ashlee Copeland of Bristol and her sister is Breanna. Her grandparents are Carroll and Darlene Copeland, Jackie and Chris Reed, all of Bristol and Donna and Johnny Cain of Clarksville. Her greatgrandparents are Juacinta Copeland and Norma and Jack Tindel, all of Bristol and the late Carol Bryan of Clarksville. She loves riding the four wheeler with her daddy, feeding the deer with Paw Paw, working with Papa and playing with her sissy. She will celebrate with a pink John Deer birthday party. SHANIAYH LATREL MCCRAY Shaniayh Latrel McCray celebrated her second birthday on Wednesday, Sept. 25. She is the daughter of Voloria McCray of Bristol. Her grandparents are Gladstone and Leola Love and Alvin Mathis, all of Bristol. Her greatgrandmother is Rosetta Baker of Bristol. Her godmothers are Darian Williams and Karen Dudley, both of Bristol and Iris Donaldson of Tallahassee. She enjoys singing,dancing with her sisters Vashara and Shaterica, and bossing her brothers, her birthday with a Dora jungle party. Birthdays Lucretia Porter celebrates 60 th birthday Lucretia Porter recently marked her 60th birthday at the W.T. Neal Civic Center in Blountstown. She celebrated with fam ily and friends who performed for her to Nothing Yet and This Girl is on Fire. She was treated to performances by her grandchildren dancing and singing along to the tunes. The family is treating her to an upcoming Florida State football game, and is on her bucket list.
Page 8 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL OCTOBER 2, 2013 OUTDOORS STOUTAMIRE INSURANCE INC. 16783 SE Pear St., Blountstown Contact Bill Stoutamire Phone 674-5974 Fax 674-8307 NO HIDDEN CHARGES: It is our policy that the patient and any other person responsible for payments has the right to refuse to pay, cancel payment or be reimbursed by payment or any other service, examination or treatment which is performed as a result of and within 72 hours or responding to the advertisement for the free, discounted fee or reduced fee service, examination or treatment. Cataracts? Freedom from Eye Glasses, Now a reality for many. In Memory of Lee Mullis M.D. Smart Lenses SM Dr. Mulliss Smart Lens SM procedure can produce clear vision without eyeglasses. Close-up, Far away & In-between CALL TODAY for a Smart Lens Evaluation Mullis Eye Institute 4320 5th Ave. Marianna (2 Blks from Jackson Hospital) (850) 526-7775 or 1(800)769-3429 S ingletary CHIROPRACTIC Neck & Back Pain, Weight Loss, Auto Accidents, Body Wraps & Neuropathy D.L. Singletary DC OFFICE LOCATED AT: 12845 NW SR 20 Bristol, FL 32321 (850) 643-1239 CLJ NEWS .COM most programs should be revised as necessary to make the program under standable and palatable to the America public. When President George W. Bush and the Republicans passed Medicare Part D without any plan to offset the cost, ing and kicking the furniture, acting like a bunch of spoiled, petulant chil dren which is what the Republicans are currently doing in their blather about ObamaCare. All industrialized countries except America have universal healthcare. Ive experienced universal healthcare in Europe. People in those countries are happy to have some form of healthcare. Healthcare is not an issue. No bitch ing, whining, tantrums as is the case in American society. America actually has universal healthcare. Its called Medicare. Even extremists like Senator Cruz knows that he and his whiners would be lynched if they ever tried to end Medicare. Another favorite right-wing Faux News allegation is that government pro viding healthcare to its citizens is so cialism. Americans dont know much about history, and these comments are just another indication of American ig norance. Does anyone remember the days of city and county hospitals? City and county governments funded hospitals and clinics that provided healthcare to its citizenry. I dont remember any cries of socialism as they were wheeling granny into the operating room. The State of Florida has a hospi tal in Chattahoochee for the mentally impaired. Are Governor Scott and the Florida Republican Legislature running a socialist medical hospital? Right-wing super patriots are quick to talk about defending their free doms. If a person is living their lives without healthcare insurance for them selves and their children, then they are not free. Statistically, all of us have a death sentence. Its just a matter of when it occurs. For those without ac cess to healthcare, they are dead people walking, but with access to a doctor, a hospital and medicines, then the inevi table can normally be delayed. There are millions of Americans without healthcare. Their only recourse is the hospital emergency room which works in the short-term for cuts, bruises You have cancer, heart disease, failing kidneys then you have just met real ity. Republican zealots and extremists who wish to deprive their fellow citi zens of healthcare for their self-serving political ambitions and hatred for Presi dent Obama are, in my opinion, vile, evil people. If such beliefs are conser vative principles, then count me out. A person in my family had cancer. A man of 55 years. Fortunately, he has a company provided Health Savings Ac count (HSA) with a $10,000 deduct the second $5,000 at 10% per visit or medical procedure. If a person has a job and can con tribute to a HSA, then no problem. For people without a job that will pay the deductible cost, a HSA means nothing. When faced with a serious illness, staying alive isnt cheap. This person is has had the radiation, chemotherapy, the operation and numerous doctor vis its. So far the cost of his cancer ordeal is approximately $310,000, and counting. Medicine prescribed during his chemo therapy cost $28.13 per pill. Without healthcare insurance, this man would be dead by now. Right-wingers say that the young and healthy wont buy insurance. All true, but be prepared to pay for their health care at the local emergency rooms. I recently spoke with a young man who was interested in buying a property from me. He said his dad would have to do the deal. The reason being that he had a motorcycle accident, was con father. Of course, no job and on Social Security assistance. The extremist politicians in Ameri can government who will shut down the government, default on the national debt and ruin the full faith and credit of America which will create economic chaos in the international markets are the real threat to America. Unless the American people smarten and demand that the government oper ate in the best interest of all Americans, then they are writing Americas obitu ary. COXS CORNER continued from page 6 The season is cranking up and the hunt is on! Football season is in full swing, and the 2013-14 hunting season is cranking up. Heck, in Zone A, theyre already into general gun season. But for the rest of us, Id like to cover some things you should know regarding three hunting seasons that are just around the corner: muzzleloading gun, of dove. Immediately following the close of crossbow season in each zone, the muzzleloading gun season begins. Season dates on private lands run Nov. 23 Dec. 6 in Zone B, Oct. 19 Nov. 1 in Zone C and Dec. 7-13 in Zone D. During muzzleloading gun season, bows and crossbows are also legal methods of tak ing game on private lands, in addition to muzzleloaders. But on wildlife management areas (WMAs), only muzzleloaders may be used. The most common types of game to take during muzzle loader season are deer and wild hog. In the deer category, only bucks may be taken, and one antler must be at least 5 inches long above the hairline. The daily bag limit on ant lered deer is two. You can hunt wild hogs year-round on private lands, and there are no bag or size limits. For hunting deer, muzzle must be at least .40-caliber. must be 20-gauge or larger. During muzzleloading gun season, you may not use muz zleloaders that take smokeless powder, ones that can be loaded from the breech or those with self-contained cartridge am munition capabilities. Its also legal to shoot gob blers and bearded turkeys during muzzleloading gun season. You may take only one per day, and theres a two-bird fall-season limit. But you cant hunt turkeys in Holmes County during the fall or winter. On WMAs, bag limits and antler/ size restrictions can differ, so before you hunt. Gray squirrelseason on pri vate lands starts Oct. 12 state wide and runs through March 2. Theres a daily bag limit of 12 gray squirrels, and shooting fox squirrels is against the law. Legal shooting hours are from a half-hour before sunrise to a half-hour after sunset. Except for turkeys, hunters may take resident game over feed such as corn but only on private lands. No baiting is allowed on WMAs. the mourn ing and white-winged dove season begins Oct. 5 and ends Oct. 28 statewide. Shooting phase are noon to sunset, and theres a 15-bird daily bag limit. lowed to use for hunting doves is a shotgun, but you cant use one larger than a 10-gauge. Shotguns must be plugged to a three-shell capacity (magazine and chamber combined). You may hunt doves over the crop has been planted and manipulated under normal ag ricultural practices. However, its against the law to scatter agricultural products over an area for the purpose of baiting. Some things you cant do while dove hunting include bows; shooting from a moving vehicle; and herding or driving doves with a vehicle. In addition to a Florida hunting license, youll need a $5 muzzleloading gun permit to hunt during muzzleloader season. To hunt deer, you need a $5 deer permit, and if youd like to take a fall turkey, youll need a $10 turkey permit ($125 for nonresidents). If youre going to hunt doves, youll need a nocost migratory bird permit, and if you hunt on a WMA, you also must have a management area permit, which costs $26.50. All are available at your local county tax collectors by calling (888) HUNT-FLOR IDA; or by going online to License.MyFWC.com. So if youre going after that monster buck during the muzzleloading gun season or small-game hunting with friends and family, I hope Ive helped explain some of the things you need to know. Outta the Woods by Tony Young Floridians hunting deer out of state need to be aware of CWD laws Florida hunters planning to hunt deer, moose or elk out of state this year need to be aware of certain laws and regulations aimed at preventing chronic wasting disease (CWD) from entering our state. CWD is a contagious, neurological disease that has been found in captive and wild cervids (white-tailed deer, mule deer, moose and elk) within 22 states, two Canadian provinces and in South Korea. The disease causes degeneration of the brains of infected animals, resulting in emaciation, abnormal behavior, loss of bodily functions and death. There is no known evidence that CWD can be transmitted to livestock or humans. The disease has been detected in New Mexico, Utah, Colorado, Wyoming, Kansas, Minnesota, Oklahoma, Montana, South Dakota, Nebraska, Wisconsin, Il linois, Iowa, New York, Pennsylvania, West Virginia, Michigan, Virginia, Missouri, North Dakota, Maryland and Texas. It has also been detected in Alberta and Saskatchewan, Canada, and in South Korea. Hunters need to know that it is against the law to bring into Florida whole carcasses of any cervid from any of the above-listed areas. The purpose of this measure is to prevent CWD from being brought into the state. The infective agent, called a prion, can be accidentally deposited into the environment, where it can persist for years and can infect other deer. Many states have a prohibition similar to Floridas in place. It is OK, however, to bring into Florida deboned meat skulls, antlers and teeth from any of these places, as long as all soft tissue has been removed. If anyone sees a sickly, extremely skinny deer (see photo at MyFWC.com/CWD), he or she should report its location to the toll-free CWD hotline: (866) 293-9282. Hunters who harvest such a deer should not handle it but call the CWD hotline. For more information about CWD or this rule, visit MyFWC.com/CWD. The website also provides links to wildlife and health agencies with more in-depth information about the disease.
OCTOBER 2, 2013 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 9 ACCEPTING NEW PA TIENTS Laban Bontrager, DMD 12761 NW Pea Ridge Rd., Bristol, FL 32321 TELEPHONE 643-5417 www.bristoldentalclinic.com DENTURE LAB ON PREMISES Same-Day Service on Repairs & Relines Bristol Dental Clinic Monica Bontrager, DMD We're your one-stop TIRE SHOP! Shocks Wheel alignments OIL CHANGES Balancing Brakes "Volkswagens to semi's, we handle them all" Hwy. 20 West Blountstown 674-8784 C ITY T IRE C O. MV5496 BFG G O O D Y E A R DUNLOP 3-way Deer Plot Mix 5-way Deer Plot Mix Big Buck Blend Big Buck Blend Special Buck Buster Rape Seed PLOT MIXES We also carry feed oats & feed wheat CALL (850) 762-3161 ALTHA FARMERS CO-OP, INC. SPECIALTY POSTS 1/4 rounds 1/2 rounds Flat Face FACTORY SECONDS 6'6" Posts, Top Size, under 2" 2-3" 3-4" 4-5" 5"+ Liberty Post and Barn Pole Inc. DEMPSEY BARRON ROAD, BRISTOL (OFF HWY. 12 N) Phone (850) 643-5995 Heating & Air Conditioning FL LIC. # CMC1249570 SERVICE UNIT REPLACEMENT FILTERS ANY SIZE CLEAN AND CHECKS (850) 674-4777 Whaley Whaley JIM McCLELLANS OUTDOORS Down South Floridas elected leaders could learn a lot from the hordes of sent. In fact, I think a them. ceive a can of sardines for the same reason. less dumbasses. If a moccasin mediate attention, no lands on. the same for me. Calhoun County native Jim McClellan grew up hunt joyed. He lives in Pensacola. His columns can also be Inner tubes. Towables. commonly used names for a popular boating item, and they come in many different shapes and sizes. Towed water sports can be a great way to enjoy Floridas beautiful waterways, said Maj. Richard Moore, head of the Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commissions (FWC) Boating and Waterways Section. We just want everyone to be as safe as possible when doing so. Unfortunately, there have been several recent accidents around the state in which passengers on a towable device struck an object, such as a dock, channel marker, piling or people were injured and two were killed during these types of accidents. The FWC says these and other accidents can be prevented through a few key precautions, in cluding one particularly important one. When you are operat ing a boat that is towing passengers on a tube or something similar, their fate is in your hands, Moore said. They are not able to steer themselves in a safe direction and must rely on you to keep them safe. The main safety consideration is keeping them away from all other objects. objects or other boats, operators should not pull the tuber close enough to anything where there is risk of collision. Doing so could not only result in a citation but, more importantly, it puts the life of the person being towed in jeopardy. is this: Twice the line said. If you consider the length of your towline and are diligent in keep ing your boat at least two lengths of your towline away from all boats and other objects, you are much more likely to pro vide your riders with an enjoyable, safe time on the water. The FWC says that these additional safety tips are very important as well: behind a vessel are re quired to wear a life jack et; however, it cannot be The boat operator must have another person on board who can observe the rider(s) being towed and alert the operator of any issues. In place of the observer, the operator may use appropriate wideangle rear-view mirrors. However, the safest bet is to use a spotter or observer. That way, the operator can concentrate on driving the boat and pay attention to what is in front of and around him or her. The spotter has a much better ability to watch the person being towed. Boaters may pull riders on towable water sport items only during the day from a half-hour before sunrise until a half-hour past sunset. The FWC wants to ensure that boaters can enjoy all that Floridas waterways have to offer. For more boating infor mation, go to MyFWC. com/Boating and click on Boating Regulations or Safety & Education. Why Florida politicians need to go shing Subject to availability
*Sept. 30 Oct. 4 HOMECOM ING WEEK *Friday, Oct. 4 Family Breakfast and Homecoming Pep Rally and Parade *Friday, Oct. 11 Donuts for Dads 4th and 5th Grades ONLY *Wednesday, Oct. 16 End of 1st Nine Weeks *Friday, Oct. 18 2nd Grade Pro gram 8:30 a.m. *Monday, Oct. 21 Fall Holiday NO SCHOOL *Thursday, Oct. 24 Picture RETAKES *Friday, Nov. 1 Honor Assembly 1:30 p.m. Dates to Remember at BES BES is collecting Box Tops for Education. Look for products with the Box Top coupon on it, clip out the Box Top from these packages, and send the Box Tops to school with your child. BES gets 10 cents for every Box Top collected. It really adds up very quickly! We appreciate your support and willing ness to help make BES the BEST. Box Tops for Education collected at Btown Elem. Mrs. Peacocks 5th graders design foil boats in plan & conduct Science activity Mrs. Peacock's fifth grade Science classes have been learning about "The Nature Of Science". One of their activities was to design and build an aluminum foil boat. being loaded with pennies. This activity gave stu dents the opportunity to plan and conduct an investigation, to identify the controls and variables in their investigation, to interpret and record their data, and to have fun learn ing about science. Jeff Vickery visits Blountstowns third grade classes BES third graders have been studying about culture and communi ties. Last week, we read about an artist/muralist, Judy Baca, who contrib uted creative murals to her community. We wanted the stu dents to have the expe the beautiful murals that were painted in down town Blountstown. We walked to Snowden's Surveying, on Pear Street, where they ad mired the artwork of out talented local artist, Jeff Vickery. Jeff visited BES to speak with our third graders. In his slideshow presentation, students viewed many of his mu rals painted throughout our community. They were able to put their inspiration into their own chalk murals created on the sidewalks of BES. Blountstown Middle School students in grades 6-8 and 9th graders from BHS were rewarded Friday, Sept. 20 to a full day of activities and prizes for earning an A school grade for the 2012-2013 school year. food and prizes. Over $1,000 worth of prizes were given out throughout the day. Three lucky students took home a pair of Dr. Dre Beats Headphones. Some of the other top prizes were a pair of Costa Del Mar Sunglasses, a Barnes and Noble Nook, a dual DVD system for a vehicle, Belle t-shirts and Duck Dynasty t-shirts and hats. Coupons and gift cards from area restaurants, t-shirts, caps, jewelry, bags and free haircuts were just a few of the many items that were given away during the celebration. Teachers and staff members from BMS donated a minimum $10 gift to give away to students during the celebration and collected gifts from businesses and members of the community. Two BMS teach ers and one staff member donated $100 that went towards prizes for the celebration and their generosity was greatly appreciated. BMS would like to thank the following businesses and commu nity leaders who helped to make this day a success. Without their hard work and contributions this day would not have been possible: Blountstown Police Department, Blountstown Fire Department, The City of Blountstown, Adams Funeral Home, Peavy Funeral Home, Calhoun/Liberty Health Department/SWAT, Ramseys Pig gly Wiggly, Harveys Supermarket, Stricklands Hardware, Shock Fitness, Blountstown Drugs, Goldens Phar macy, Big Bend Sporting Goods, Rapunzels, Headz Up, Pizza Hut, Hungry Howies, BMS Athletics, BMS FCA, Terry Blair, Sheriff Glenn Kimbrel, Ralph Yoder, Ken Speights, Kelly King, Danny Hassig and Kay Tipton. BMS celebrates earning an A school grade with a full days activities The Lady Tigers A team and B team are currently undefeated with a record of 5-0. FRONT ROW : Savanna Castaneda, Grace McGill, Sarah Shuler, Summer Hill, Cameron Masai and Kendall Hatchatt. MIDDLE ROW : Sabry Cook, Heaven Porter, Teirra Dabney, Keirra Dabney, Courtney Payne, Minnie Rives, Madison Taylor and Emma Richards. BACK ROW : Coach Wendy Eubanks, Alicia Marquez, Brianna Walker, Jara Phillips, Nina Boyd, Daisha Bess, Madison Yoder, Abby Bailey and Taniyah Brown. BHS JV Volleyball Team has captured 1st place in the Marianna Tournament this past Saturday. Area teams that competed were Liberty County, Wewa, Vernon, Altha, Marianna and Blountstown. Congratulations Lady Tigers! Team members include: Mackenzie Eubanks, Tiffany Dees, Courtnee Shuler, Chessa Goodman, Becky Jenks, Hannah Bryant, Lexi DeVuyst, Bianca Martinez, Autumn Lee, Jenny Snowden and Sarah Pitts. Coaches: Tanya Durham and Jes sica Harrell. BHS volleyball places 1st in Tourney Saturday *Wednesday, Oct. 2: FCA Huddle during lunch *Thursday, Oct. 3: Tigers Growl; Volleyball vs. Altha, away at 5/6 p.m.; *Friday, Oct. 4: Coronation/Dance; Homecoming Parade; Varsity Football vs. Bozeman home at 6:30 p.m. *Saturday, Oct. 5: FFA COLT Conference; Cross Country Panhandle Championship in Marianna at 8 a.m. *Monday, Oct. 7: Herff Jones meets with Seniors; Volleyball vs. MariannaHome at 5/6 p.m.; parent STEM schol arship meeting in BHS auditorium at 6 p.m. *Tuesday, Oct. 8: FCAT retakes; Vol leyball vs. Cottondale, away at 5/6 p.m. BHS events this week Page 10 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL OCTOBER 2, 2013 BLOUNTSTOWN HIGH BLOUNTSTOWN MIDDLE SCHOOL BLOUNTSTOWN ELEMENTARY Located at 20634 E. Central in Blountstown (850) 674-8801 "Fine Jewelry & Gifts" The Diamond Corner Jeans B Half OFF SELECT STOCK UP & SAVE BY SHOPPING AT HOME!
OCTOBER 2, 2013 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 11 firstname.lastname@example.org Rivertown INSURANCE MELISSA PITTS Owner/Agent HOME AUTO COMMERCIAL Call or come by today for a Quick Quote at 674-1520 17251 Main St. North Blountstown Located at the red light where the former !El seguro de automovil vendio aqui! WPHK Radio K-102.7 FM WYBT Radio Y-1000 AM Listen to Football on WPHK/WYBT this week. Listen to Steven Seay and Glenn Millers play-by-play of the BHS Tigers vs Bozeman at Blountstown Friday, Oct. 4 at 6: 30 p.m. Hear Boo Morris and Jay Taylor with LCHS action as the Bulldogs take on West Gadsden in Bristol at 10 a.m. Saturday, Oct. 5. Swap Shop from 9-10 a.m. ET Buy, Sell, Trade or Give Stuff Away. 18925 Hwy. 20, Blountstown, FL 32424 Call us at (850) 674-4013 Blountstown Collision Center The Oaks Restaurant LL THE OAK STATION SHOPPING CENTER Jumbo Shrimp Angus Beef 850-526-1114 4727 Hwy 90 E., Marianna Delicious Southern Home Cooking FULL MENU AVAILABLE Liberty Homecoming schedule of events Votes for Homecoming Class At tendants will be cast on Friday, Oct. 4 in your homeroom classes. There will be no campaigning allowed of any sort. Voting for King will also be held on Friday, Oct. 4. Winner will be announced that same day. Tryouts and voting for Queen will be held on Friday, Oct. 11. The following schedule of events are planned for Homecoming Week: Coronation Monday, Oct. 14 at 10 a.m. in the gymnasium Parade Thursday, Oct. 17 at 1 p.m. Line-up begins at 12:30 p.m. behind the gym. Homecoming Game Friday, Oct. 18 7:30 p.m. (NO SCHOOL) Homecoming Dance Saturday, Oct. 19 Please note: there will is no school on Friday, Oct. 18, therefore the Homecom ing Parade is scheduled for Thursday, Oct. 17. JROTC travels to Ft. Jackson for uniforms & equipment Lieutenant Colonel Bob Quint, Se nior Army Instructor for the Liberty County High School JROTC River Battalion, traveled to Fort Jackson, SC on Sept. 23 to obtain uniforms and equipment for the JROTC Cadets. Liberty County High School began a new JROTC Magnet Program in August, incorporating students from Blountstown High School and Altha High School. Last year, the JROTC Program had 43 Cadets, now there are 90 Cadets in the Program, including 17 from Blountstown High School and 4 from Altha High School. Because of the dramatic increase in the number of Cadets, there was an extreme short age of uniforms and equipment for the Cadets. This issue was quickly resolved with the recent trip to Fort Jackson. Fort Jackson, SC, located in city of Columbia, spans more than 52,000 acres, and is the largest and most active Initial Entry Basic Training Center in the U.S. Army. Because of its mild year round climate, Fort Jackson trains 50% of all soldiers and nearly 60% of the women entering the Army each year. Every year, over 44,000 soldiers complete Initial Entry Basic Training at Fort Jackson, SC. Soldiers who are unable to complete the ten (10) week Initial Entry Basic Training Course return all of their issued uniforms and equipment to the Central Issue Facility (CIF). Army High School JROTC and university ROTC units are allowed to draw and use any needed uniforms and equipment from the Fort Jackson CIF, absolutely free of charge. Because of the tremendous in crease in the number of Cadets now in the JROTC River Battalion, Aaron Day, the Principal of Liberty County High School, allowed LTC Bob Quint to travel to Fort Jackson to draw the needed uniforms and equipment for all of the Cadets. LTC Quint explained, My wife and I drove to Fort Jackson and I rented a 14 foot U-Haul truck and able that my Cadets needed. It took over six hours to load the truck and another 11 hours to drive the truck back to Bristol and the High School. Once I arrived, the Cadets off loaded everything into a new storage room at the school provided by the principal. Because of the sudden increase in the number of JROTC Cadets this year, over 80% of my students had no uniforms to wear. All of that changed with my recent trip to Fort Jackson, now all of the Cadets have uniforms. It was like Christmas in September for all the JROTC Cadets when I returned from Fort Jackson. The total value of the needed Army uniforms and equipment for the JROTC River Battalion was estimated at approximately $350,000. The third graders at Hosford School were able to participate in the 4-H Agri culture Day on the University of Florida's Quincy Ag Campus. Students rotated through different stations including cotton, peanuts, corn, soils and pumpkins. Students were treated to popcorn, a corn maze and their very own little pumpkin at the end of the day. The students enjoyed their visit and were able to learn about the local agri Hosfords third graders visit University of Florida Agriculture Quincy Campus Tolars Jr. Beta inducts new members The Jr. Beta induction ceremony was held on Thursday, Sept. 26 at W.R. Tolar. Thirty-six new members joined the club this year bringing total membership to 78 students in grades 5-8. The club is a service organization that emphasizes good character and academic achievement. Pictured above are the students after taking their membership pledge. FRONT ROW: Alana Amaya,Vice-President; Samantha Schwendeman, Secretary/Treasurer; Madison Wright, 6th grade representative; Caroline Carson, 8th grade representative; Brock Holland, President. SECOND ROW: Luke Johnson, Jared Holcomb, Shea Boutwell, Katelyn Shuler, Emma Wade, Abygail Hernandez, Summer Hosey, Vanessa Vickers. THIRD ROW: drey Faircloth, Teriona Cox, Lauren Johnson, Amaris Wright, Alena Thorton, Ashley Mims, Gabriel Oswalt. BACK ROW: Cole Brandon, Sam Tejeda, Austin Pastorcich, Tayla Robarts, Cassie Vinson, Danielle Mullins, Anna Jo Carson, Kacy Partridge, Rylee Blackburn, Payton Capers, Anthony Lake, Hayden Trigg. Hosford loves their new lunch program! Students are eating healthier and are not go ing hungry because the food there is just simply delicious. The food is just easier to season and the food is just really good, said Miss Linda. There are no disadvantages to it. One of Hosfords favorite food is the Cherry Blossom Chicken and the Big Daddy Pizza. They have a great group working with them to make this year successful. New lunch program a big hit at Hosford School LIBERTY COUNTY LCHS BULLDOG BEAT JV Vol leyball plays Thursday, Oct. 3 at home against Frank lin County at 6 p.m. (ET). They also play Monday, Oct. 7 at home against Port St. Joe and Tuesday, Oct. 8 at home against Bozeman at 6 p.m. (ET). Varsity Volleyball plays Thursday, Oct. 3 at home against Franklin County at 7 p.m. (ET). They also play Monday, Oct. 7 at home against Port St. Joe and Tuesday, Oct. 8 at home against Bozeman, both at 7 p.m. (ET). JV Foot up the season with their last home game on Thursday, Oct. 3 against Chi pley at 7 p.m. (ET). Varsity Football has a game on Friday, Oct. 4 home against West Gadsden at 7:30 p.m. (ET). Senior notices: Thursday, Oct. 10 from 9 a.m noon; Order Senior Supplies. Seniors wishing Ms. Austin or Ms. Niki to take their senior portraits need to see either of them to get the sessions booked!
Page 12 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL OCTOBER 2, 2013 FOOTBALL PHOTOS BY TONY SHOE MAKE AND DANIEL WILLIAMS by Michael DeVuyst, contributing writer BLOUNTSTOWN The Blountstown Tigers (5-0, 1-0) held off a feisty and well-coached Liberty County Bulldog team last Friday night 21-7. The cross river rivals did not disap point the fans on Pink Out Night in sup port of Blountstown teacher Mrs. The resa Curl. Blountstown overcame 5 lost fumbles and a scrappy defense to remain unde feated. The Tigers scored on 2 of their 4 possessions in the second half and held on to the ball for 19:58 of the 24:00 min ute second half. Liberty County only had the ball on 3 possessions in the sec ond half and gained -1 total yards in the INT by Corin Peterson to seal the vic tory for the Tigers. Liberty County wasted no time putting pressure on the Tiger defense on their and a Tiger penalty, the Bulldogs were quickly in Tiger territory at the 49. But the Tiger defense responded by forcing 2 tackles for loss and a penalty and the Bulldogs lost the ball on downs on the Tiger 43. the night and drove down to Libertys 21 yard line on big runs by Shon Peterson and JaVakiel Brigham. However the drive was stopped by a fumbled snap that was pounced on by J.D. Sellers. Blountstowns defense forced a 3 and out but fumbled again on the second play of their next possession. Jordan Chaney had the big hit for the Bulldogs and Hunter Jacobs recovered the fumble and this time the Bulldog of fense made the Tigers pay for their mis take. Starting on the 48 yard line, Liberty County took seven plays to get down to the 2 on a 24 yard run by Chaney. Micah McCaskill punched it in from there and Marco Espinosa added the extra point for the 7-0 lead with 11:30 left in the second quarter. The Tiger offense could not answer the score and lost the ball again on a fumble The Tiger defense was up to the task this time and forced the Bulldogs to a 3 pinned the Tigers on their own 16. From there, the Tigers drove 84 yards on six plays using two big third down pass night. Dylan Lee found Hunter Jordan Jordan found Corin Peterson in the end Bennetts extra point tied the game at 7 with 3:41 left in the half. The Tigers were poised to put some points on the board late in the half but a blitzing William Hayes forced another fumble and J.D. Sellers recovered his second fumble for the Bulldogs. Blountstown was fortunate to be tied at 7 beginning the second half after Things started to look much the same in the second half when Liberty Countys Chance Peterson forced the seventh Ti half. This time Hunter Jacobs recovered the fumble and set Liberty County up The Tiger defense stiffened and the Bulldogs lost the ball on downs after a dropped 4th down pass. Thats when the Tiger offense took control of the game. The Tigers started on their 40 yard line with 10:01 left in the third and went on a 12 play 60 yard drive consuming 9:17 of the clock. play kept the drive alive and Blount dogs pay on 22 yard TD run with :44 seconds left in the third quarter. Ben netts kick pushed the Tigers to a 14-7 lead. Liberty County had a chance to answer the Blountstown score but a big sack by and a dropped third down pass forced a punt. The Tiger offense got the ball back with 11:41 left in the game and went on another huge scoring drive going 63 yards on 15 plays while wiping off 9:35 of the clock. The Tigers overcame 30 yards of penalties on the drive and got down to the Bulldog 2 yard line. On fourth and goal from the 2, QB Jor dan broke the plane of the end zone on a QB sneak with 2:06 left to play. Ben netts extra point extended the Tiger lead to 21-7. Three plays later, C. Peterson intercepted a pass to seal the Tiger vic tory. Blountstown Head Coach Greg Jordan was pleased to escape with the victory. We were extremely lucky to survive this game with the 5 turnovers, he said. Liberty County is too good of a team to give them extra opportunities like that. We know each other so well and they are so well coached and disciplined it is hard enough to beat them without the turnovers and penalties. Hopefully we can learn from this and we will work on ball security and keeping our cool under QB Dylan Lee led the Tiger offense throwing 5 completions on 6 attempts for 118 yards and no INTs. QB Hunter Jor dan added 2 completions on 2 attempts for 35 yards including 1 TD and no INTs. Jordan was the leading receiver with 2 catches for 75 yards including a big third Mayorga ran well gaining 36 yards on 8 carries and caught 2 passes for 35 yards. Brigham added 30 yards on 7 carries. with 13 tackles including 1.5 sacks. De wayne Laramore contributed 10 tackles with .5 of a sack and C. Peterson had 8 tackles and the big INT to end the game. Blountstown will host new district foe the Bozeman Bucks (1-4, 1-0) this Friday night, Oct. 4 at 7 p.m. (CT). This will be Blountstowns homecoming week so make plans to come early to take in the pregame homecoming festivities. The Liberty County Bulldogs will be hosting district foe West Gadsden in a district contest for West Gadsden. Lib erty is 1-0 in the district. The Panthers come into the game with a 3-1 record. The only loss by West Gadsden was School in Pensacola. BHS controls second half; holds off Liberty County 21-7 Little progress is made as the offensive and defensive lines collide. ABOVE LEFT: Fabion Solomon (#33) is wrapped up by Clayton Smith (#63). ABOVE RIGHT: Keith Burns (#70) makes a hole for Micah McCaskill (#14) to squeeze through for some extra yards. MIDDLE: J. D. Sellers (#66) and Chance Peterson (#1) prevent Alex Mayorga (#22) from maintaining the ball. BELOW: Stephen Matthews (#53) lands a devastating hit on Micah McCaskill (#14). ABOVE: Jordan Chaney (#5) is tripped up by Corin Peterson (#2) as Dewayne Laramore (#55) helps drag him to the turf. FAR LEFT: Dylan Lee (#9) is hit low and hard by Chance Peterson (#1). BELOW: The Tigers make a dramatic entrance onto the mon (#33) tries to keep his feet while dragging Clayton Smith (#63) along for a ride. Micah Mc Caskill is forced to punt.
OCTOBER 2, 2013 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 13 Daily Specials, Steak, Seafood, Mexican Cuisine & Ice Cream! 17415 Main Street in Blountstown Dine in or carry out (850)237-1500 Hours : Sunday Thurs. 10 a.m. 8 p.m., Friday & Saturday from 10 a.m. -9 p.m. Two locations to serve you Blountstown and Bristol Adams Funeral Home 674-5449 or 643-5410 Visit us online: www.adamsfh.com KINARD Leila Mae McCall Shiver, 94, of Kinard, passed away Sunday, Sept. 29, 2013. She was born in Kinard on Aug. 3, 1919 to the late James Hiram and Mary Eliza Pitts McCall. She was in a homemaker and was a member of Cypress Creek Missionary Baptist Church in Kinard. She was preceded in death by her parents, James Hiram and Mary Eliza Pitts McCall; her husband, Charles Clayton Shiver; four brothers William Syl vester McCall, Willis Wade McCall, Samuel Shade McCall and Limon D. McCall; one sister, Lillie Ola Daniels. Survivors include one son, Joe Shiver and his wife, Cythe of McAlpin; one sister, Annie Caroline Kennington of Birmingham, AL; one granddaugh ter, Nynah Billingsley and her husband, Billy; three great-grandchildren, Bryannah, Biancah and Branson Billingsley of Lake City; a special friend, Ila Chandler of Kinard. Services will be held on Wednesday, Oct. 2 at 2 p.m. at Cypress Creek Missionary Baptist Church with Reverend Daniel Merritt and Reverend Lowell Creek Cemetery. Gideons International, P.O. Box 765, Blountstown, FL 32424 or Cypress Creek Cemetery Fund, P.O. Box 330, Wewahitchka, FL 32465. Adams Funeral Home in Blountstown, Florida is in charge of the arrangements. Online condolences may be made at adamsfh.com. Phillip Woodrow passed away Saturday, Sept. 28, 2013. He was born in Blountstown on Nov. 22, 1939 to the late Bud and Louise Kent High School. He was a stump wood contractor for Reichold Chemical Co. & Hercules Inc. from 1972 to 1997, worked eight years for the City of Blountstown and was a courier for Cadence Bank for eight years. He served in the United States Army in Korea as a chief helicopter mechanic in Fort Belvoir, VA. He was a member of Christian Home Church where he served as past deacon and served on the board of Nettle Ridge cemetery. He was also a Mason and a Shriner. He was preceded in death by his parents, Bud his wife, Donna of Blountstown; one Jim of Blountstown; two brothers, Clar Blountstown; four sisters, Carolyn Finch of Chipley, Beulah Moran of Bristol, Zelma Smith of Crawfordville and Alice and Carter Waldron, all of Blountstown; several nieces and nephews. Services will be held on Wednesday, Oct. 2 at 10 a.m. at Christian Home Church with Reverend Paul Smith and Reverend Pine Memorial Cemetery. be made to Covenant Hospice, 4215 Kelson Avenue, Suite E, Marianna, FL 32446. Adams Funeral Home is in charge of the arrange ments. Online condolences may be made at adamsfh. com. NOTICE TAX IMPACT OF VALUE ADJUSTMENT BOARD Liberty Tax Year 2013 County DR-529 R. 12/09 Rule 12D-16.002 Florida Administrative Code Jim Johnson OBITUARIES Charles McClellan Funeral Home Butler-Morgan/Morgan-McClellan Funeral Home Building at 15 S. Jackson St., Quincy, 32351 Phone: (850) 627-7677 or 643-2277 Charles K. McClellan Licensed Funeral Director 42 years experience Call us Let us explain how we can conveniently handle arrangements in Liberty County. Telephone (850) 674-2266 Your hometown funeral home since 1994 A Hometown Funeral Director You Can Trust and Depend On! Funeral Services with Dignity, Caring and Professionalism. Marlon Peavy Peavy Funeral Home & Crematory JULIA IVORY WILLIAMS Julia Ivory Williams, 50, of Blountstown, passed away on Wednesday, Sept. 18, 2013 in Blountstown. She was a member of the St. Mary Missionary Development Center. She later opened the Mayhaw Child Care Development Center where she devoted over 20 years of love and care to the infants and tod dlers in Blountstown and surrounding counties. At the time of her death she was employed with North Florida Development Center as a teacher's aide. She was preceded in death by her parents, Ed and Juanita Ivory,one sister, Hattie Ivory Rives; two broth ers, Melvin and Columbus Jackson. She leaves to celebrate her life, one child, Destiny Shontae Williams; a loving and devoted husband, Leroy Williams; four sisters: Gladys Miller of Blount Ivory-Bush of Jacksonville; three brothers, Ed Ivory, wife, Kristen, all of Blountstown; a loving aunt, Ma rie Mix of Bayminette, AL; two stepchildren Sharon Williams and Leroy Williams, Jr. of Chattahoochee; Hattie Solomon and her husband, Rudolph of Bristol and Gussie Matthews and her husband, Frank of Blountstown; one brother-in-law, Joe B. Williams and his wife, Georgie of Blountstown; a host of nieces, nephews, aunts and other relatives and friends. Mary Missionary Baptist Church. Interment followed in Magnolia Cemetery in Blountstown. To everything there is a season, and a time to every purpose under the heaven. A time to be born and a time to die. LEILA MAE MCCALL SHIVER PHILLIP WOODROW WOODY GRIFFIN BECOME A VOLUNTEER FLORIDA GUARDIAN AD LITEM FOUNDATION PHONE (850) 410-4642
Art Alive 2013 continues through Oct. 5 at Veterans Memorial Civic Center in Bristol. The exhibit will be open from 1 -7 p.m. (ET) on weekdays and 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. on Saturday (All times are Eastern). The show includes art mediums of various types from watercolor and oil paintings to quilts and shell carvings, and includes artists of all ages. DAKODA BERG PHOTOS ART ALIVE 2013 Volunteers sought for historic Cancer research study PANAMA CITY As it celebrates its 100th birthday, the American Cancer Society is looking to local residents to reaching full enrollment in a historic re search study. Cancer Prevention Study-3 (CPS-3) will give scientists a better understanding of cancer causes and prevention. The Society is looking for local men and women between the ages of 30 and 65 from various racial/ethnic backgrounds with no personal history of cancer to help reach full enrollment of at least 300,000 people. Opportunities for local residents to enroll in CPS-3 will take place: Thursday, Oct. 17, 3-7 p.m. (CT), Bay Medical Center-Sacred Heart Health System, 801 E 6th St., Panama City, FL 32401 Friday, Oct. 18, 7-11 a.m., Gulf Coast Medical Center, 2024 State Ave., Panama City, FL 32405. By joining this study, people can literally help us save lives, giving future generations more time with families and friends, more memories, more celebra tions, and more birthdays, said Dee Hayhurst, Unit Executive Director of the American Cancer Society, Florida birthdays, celebrating our own 100th birthday in 2013, we can think of no more Signing up requires a one-time inperson visit to read and sign a consent form, complete a survey, have your waist measured, and give a small non-fasting blood sample like what youd do during a routine doctor visit. Participants will also complete a more detailed survey at home and will continue to receive periodic follow-up surveys in the future that researchers will use to look for more clues to cancers causes. Participants must schedule appoint ments prior to registration events. This can be done online at www.cancer.org/ Florida locations tab or by calling (888) 604-5888. Many individuals diagnosed with cancer struggle to answer the question, What caused my cancer? In many cases, we dont know the answer, said Alpa V. Patel, Ph.D., principal investigator of CPS-3. CPS-3 will help us better understand what factors cause cancer, and once we know that, we can be better equipped to prevent cancer. CPS-3 is the latest addition to the Soci etys groundbreaking cancer prevention studies, which have been instrumental in helping identify major factors that can affect cancer risk. Researchers say CPS-3 holds the best hope of identify ing new and emerging cancer risks. But its success depends on members of the community becoming involved. Researchers will use data from CPS-3 to build on evidence from those earlier cancer prevention studies, which began in the 1950s and involved hundreds of thousands of volunteer participants. link between cigarette smoking and lung cancer, demonstrated the link between larger waist size and increased death rates from cancer and other causes, and showed the considerable impact of air pollution on heart and lung conditions, said Hayhurst. The American Cancer Society com bines an unyielding passion with nearly a century of experience to save lives and end suffering from cancer. Page 14 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL OCTOBER 2, 2013 Showing their appreciation Harveys store manager Matt market manager, Charles Smith, (far right) paid a visit to the Blount stown Fire Department last month to let the crew know their dedica tion to the communitys safety is appreciated. The men presented Fire Chief Ben Hall and Lt. Charles Sherrod a selection of tasty cook ies and apples for their crew to en joy. JOHNNY EUBANKS PHOTO
OCTOBER 2, 2013 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 15 ALTHA SCHOOL Altha School is selling Wildcat ap parel. Show your school pride by ordering Wildcat shirts, hoodies and backpacks. You can order your own with the catalog that your child brought home last week. Have your orders in by Friday, Oct. 4. Orders can also be placed online at www.spiritandpride.com. Altha Wildcat apparel on sale now Wednesday, Oct. 2: National Custo dian Appreciation Day Thursday, Oct. 3 Cats Cuisine; MS/JV/V VB vs. Blountstown 3/5/6 p.m. Friday, Oct. 4 FCA breakfast at Altha Church of God, 7 a.m. (XC team recognized); JV/V VB at Franklin County 5/6 p.m. Monday, Oct. 7 Columbus Day; JV/V VB at Sneads 5/6 p.m.; Stem Night 6:30 p.m. BHS Tuesday, Oct. 8 JV/V VB vs. Vernon 5/6 p.m. *Senior Night; SAC Meeting at 5 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 10 JV/V VB at Wewa 5/6 p.m. Altha School event calendar Principal Sue Price proudly announces Altha Schools Kids of Character for the month of August demonstrating the character trait of Attentiveness: FIRST ROW from left : Trinity Locke, Saxton Smith, Khloe Schamens, Reagan Roberts, MaKayla King, John David Hollis and Morgan Starling. SECOND ROW : KLeigh Kitchen, Autum Hallford, Eve Miller and Hanna Stewart. THIRD ROW : Heath Sims, Levi Kimbrell and Justin Cessna. Not pictured: Kenyan Godfrey. Altha School August Kids of Character The Altha FFA Chap ters recently attended the Chapter Presidents Conference in Daytona Beach. President Rena OBryan and Vice-Pres ident Hunter Baggett represented the Senior Chapter, and President Josie Hall and Vicerepresented the Middle School Chapter. They spent the week end attending various workshops that taught them how to become servant leaders, grow per sonally and how to better share the message of the FFA and agriculture. They had a great time and brought back skills to share with their chapters. Their advisors are Tyler Stoutamire and Erin Stou tamire Walker. Altha FFA attends Presidents Conference in Daytona Beach The Leadership Class of Altha School is coordinating a Blood Drive. OneBlood Mobile unit will be at Altha High School next Thursday, Oct. 10 at from 8 a.m. 2 p.m. (CT). All donors will receive a free t-shirt. For questions or to sign up, contact Rus sell Baggett at (850) 762-3121. Save the Humans blood drive Oct. 10 PUBLIC AND LEGAL NOTICES IN THE CIRCUIT COURT IN AND FOR CALHOUN COUNTY, FLORIDA CASE NO. 2011-000335-CA 2010-3 SFR VENTURE, LLC, Plaintiff, vs. BARBARA HALL; LEON HALL; UNKNOWN TENANT I; UNKNOWN TENANT II, and any unknown heirs, de visees, grantees, creditors, and other unknown persons or unknown spouses claim ing by, through and under any of the above-named De fendants, Defendant(s). ______________________/ AMENDED NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE NOTICE is hereby given that the undersigned Clerk of the Circuit Court of Calhoun Coun ty Florida will on October 17, 2013 at 11:00 a.m. on the front steps of the Calhoun County Courthouse, offer for sale and sell at public outcry to the high est and best bidder for cash, the following described prop erty situate in Calhoun County, Florida: ALL THAT PART OF THE W 1/2 OF THE SW 1/4 OF THE SE 1/4, SECTION 35, TOWN SHIP 2 NORTH, RANGE 11 WEST, CALHOUN COUNTY, FLORIDA, LYING SOUTH OF WHITEWATER CREEK. Pursuant to the Final Judgment entered in a case pending in said Court, the style of which is indicated above. Any person or entity claiming an interest in the surplus, if any, resulting from the foreclo sure sale, other than the prop erty owner as of the date of the on same with the Clerk of Court within 60 days after the foreclo sure sale. seal of said Court this August 13, 2013. AMERICANS WITH DISABILI TIES ACT. If you are a person with a disability who needs any accommodation in order to participate in this proceeding, you are entitled, at no cost to you, to the provision of certain assistance. Please contact the ADA Coordinator by mail at P.O. Box 1089, Panama City, FL 32402 or by phone at (850) 747-5338 at least seven (7) days before your scheduled court appearance, or immedi ately upon receiving this no scheduled appearance is less than seven (7) days. If you are hearing impaired, please call 711. Carla Hand Clerk of The Circuit Court ATTORNEY FOR PLAINTIFF Timisha J. Brooks Butler & Hosch, P.A. 3185 S. Conway Rd., Ste. E Orlando, Florida 32812 (407) 381-5200 10-2, 10-9 -----------------------------------IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE SECOND JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR LIBERTY COUNTY, FLORIDA CASE No. 09000126CA BANK OF AMERICA, N.A., Plaintiff, vs. ALARIC VINCE MULLINS, II, ET AL., Defendant(s). ______________________/ NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to the Final Judgment of Foreclosure dated June 20, 2013 in the above action, the Liberty County Clerk of Court will sell to the highest bidder for cash at Liberty, Florida, on Oc tober 8, 2013, at 11:00 AM, at Front steps of courthouse PO Box 399, Bristol, FL 32321 for the following described prop erty: COMMENCE AT THE NORTH EAST CORNER OF SECTION 15, TOWNSHIP 1 SOUTH, RANGE 6 WEST; THENCE RUN SOUTH 00 DEGREES 24 MINUTES EAST, 506.23 FEET ALONG THE SEC TION LINE TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING; THENCE CONTINUE TO RUN SOUTH 00 DEGREES 24 MINUTES EAST 147.8 FEET; THENCE RUN NORTH 72 DEGREES 36 MINUTES WEST, 593.00 FEET; THENCE RUN NORTH, 295.00 FEET; THENCE RUN NORTH 56 DEGREES 26 MINUTES EAST 402.40 FEET; THENCE RUN SOUTH 50 DEGREES 06 MINUTES EAST, 300 FEET ALONG THE SOUTHWEST RIGHT OF WAY LINE OF S.R NO. 20 TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING. Any person claiming an inter est in the surplus from the sale, if any, other than the property owner as of the date of the within sixty (60) days after the sale. The Court, in its discre tion, may enlarge the time of the sale. Notice of the changed time of sale shall be published as provided herein. If you are a person with a disability who needs any accommodation in order to participate in this proceed ing, you are entitled, at no cost to you, to the provision of certain assistance. Please contact Susan Wilson at 850577-4401 301 South Monroe Street, Tallahassee, FL 32301 at least 7 days before your scheduled court appear ance, or immediately upon the time before the sched uled appearance is less than 7 days; if you are hearing or voice impaired, call 711. Dated this 23rd day of Septem ber, 2013 Kathleen E. Brown Clerk of The Circuit Court by: Vanell Summers Deputy Clerk Gladstone Law Group, P.A. Attorney for Plaintiff 1499 W. Palmetto Park Road, Suite 300 Boca Raton, FL 33486 Telephone #: 561-338-4101 Fax #: 561-338-4077 Email: email@example.com 9-25, 10-2 -----------------------------------IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE SECOND JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF THE STATE OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR LIB ERTY COUNTY CIVIL DIVISION CASE NO. 39-2010-CA000114 CITIFINANCIAL SERVICES, INC., D/B/A CITIFINANCIAL EQUITY SERVICES, INC., AN OKLAHOMA CORPORA TION, Plaintiff, vs. MIKE YON; THE UNKNOWN SPOUSE OF MIKE YON; SARAH YON; THE UN KNOWN SPOUSE OF SARAH YON; IF LIVING, INCLUDING ANY UNKNOWN SPOUSE OF SAID DEFENDANT(S), IF REMARRIED, AND IF DE CEASED, THE RESPECTIVE UNKNOWN HEIRS, DEVI SEES, GRANTEES, ASSIGN EES, CREDITORS, LIENORS, AND TRUSTEES, AND ALL OTHER PERSONS CLAIM ING BY, THROUGH UNDER OR AGAINST THE NAMED DEFENDANT(S); UNKNOWN TENANT #1; UNKNOWN TENANT #2; Defendant(s) ______________________/ AMENDED NOTICE OF SALE Notice is hereby given that, pursuant to a Final Judgment of Foreclosure entered in the above-styled cause, in the Cir cuit Court of LIBERTY County, Florida, I will sell the property situate in LIBERTY County, Florida, described as: ALL THAT CERTAIN LAND SITUATE IN LIBERTY COUN TY, STATE OF FLORIDA VIZ: PARCEL 1: COMMENCE AT THE NORTH EAST CORNER OF THE SOUTHEAST QUARTER OF THE SOUTHEAST QUARTER OF SECTION 19, TOWNSHIP 1 SOUTH, RANGE 7 WEST, LIBERTY COUNTY, FLORIDA AND RUN; THENCE SOUTH 01 DEGREES 22 MINUTES 42 SECONDS WEST ALONG THE WESTERLY BOUND ARY OF SAID SOUTHEAST QUARTER OF THE SOUTH EAST QUARTER A DIS TANCE OF 377.00 FEET TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING. FROM SAID POINT OF BE GINNING THENCE NORTH 89 DEGREES 57 MINUTES 04 SECONDS EAST 38.63 FEET TO A POINT ON A FENCE; THENCE SOUTH 01 DE GREES 28 MINUTES 09 SEC ONDS WEST ALONG SAID FENCE A DISTANCE OF 150.01 FEET; THE SOUTH 89 DEGREES 57 MINUTES 04 SECONDS WEST 38.39 FEET TO SAID WESTERLY BOUND ARY; THENCE NORTH 01 DEGREES 22 MINUTES 42 SECONDS EAST ALONG SAID EASTERLY BOUND ARY A DISTANCE OF 150.00 FEET TO THE POINT OF BE GINNING. CONTAINING 0.13 ACRES, MORE OR LESS. PARCEL 2: COMMENCE AT THE NORTHWEST CORNER OF THE SOUTHEAST QUARTER OF THE SOUTHEAST QUAR TER OF SECTION 19, TOWN SHIP 1 SOUTH, RANGE 7 WEST, LIBERTY COUNTY, FLORIDA AND RUN THENCE SOUTH 01 DEGREE 22 MINUTES 42 SECONDS WEST ALONG THE WEST ERLY BOUNDARY OF SAID SOUTHEAST QUARTER OF THE SOUTHEAST QUAR TER A DISTANCE OF 377.00 FEET; THENCE NORTH 89 DEGREES 57 MINUTES 04 SECONDS EAST 38.63 FEET TO A POINT ON A FENCE FOR THE POINT OF BEGIN NING. FROM SAID POINT OF BEGINNING THENCE CON TINUE NORTH 89 DEGREES 57 MINUTES 04 SECONDS EAST 145.24 FEET; THENCE SOUTH 01 DEGREES 28 MINUTES 09 SECONDS WEST 150.01 FEET; THENCE SOUTH 89 DEGREES 57 MINUTES 04 SECONDS WEST 145.24 FEET TO SAID FENCE; THENCE NORTH 01 DEGREE 28 MINUTES 09 SECONDS EAST ALONG SAID FENCE A DISTANCE OF 150.01 FEET TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING. CON TAINING 0.50 ACRE, MORE OR LESS. PARCEL 3: COMMENCE AT THE NORTHWEST CORNER OF THE SOUTHEAST QUARTER OF THE SOUTHEAST QUAR TER OF SECTION 19, TOWN SHIP 1 SOUTH, RANGE 7 WEST, LIBERTY COUNTY, FLORIDA AND RUN THENCE SOUTH 01 DEGREES 22 MINUTES 42 SECONDS WEST ALONG THE WEST ERLY BOUNDARY OF SAID SOUTHEAST QUARTER OF THE SOUTHEAST QUAR TER A DISTANCE OF 377.00 FEET; THENCE NORTH 89 DEGREES 57 MINUTES 04 SECONDS EAST 183.87 FEET TO THE POINT OF BE GINNING. FROM SAID POINT OF BEGINNING THENCE CONTINUE NORTH 89 DE GREES 57 MINUTES 04 SEC ONDS EAST 372.12 FEET TO THE SOUTHWESTERLY RIGHT OF WAY BOUND ARY OF COUNTY ROAD NO. 379 (80 FOOT RIGHT OF WAY); THENCE SOUTH 15 DEGREES 59 MINUTES 25 SECONDS EAST ALONG SAID SOUTHWESTERLY RIGHT OF WAY BOUND ARY A DISTANCE OF 159.95 FEET; THENCE SOUTH 89 DEGREES 57 MINUTES 04 SECONDS WEST 418.92 FEET; THENCE NORTH 01 DEGREES 28 MINUTES 09 SECONDS EAST 150.01 FEET TO THE POINT OF BE GINNING CONTAINING 1.36 ACRES, MORE OR LESS. LESS AND EXCEPT ALL THAT CERTAIN LAND SITU ATE IN LIBERTY COUNTY, STATE OF FLORIDA, VIZ: PARCEL 2: COMMENCE AT THE NORTHWEST CORNER OF THE SOUTHEAST QUAR TER OF THE SOUTHEAST QUARTER OF SECTION 19, TOWNSHIP 1 SOUTH, RANGE 7 WEST, LIBERTY COUNTY, FLORIDA AND RUN THENCE SOUTH 01 DEGREE 22 MINUTES 42 SECONDS WEST ALONG THE WEST ERLY BOUNDARY OF SAID SOUTHEAST QUARTER OF THE SOUTHEAST QUAR TER A DISTANCE OF 377.00 FEET; THENCE NORTH 89 DEGREES 57 MINUTES 04 SECONDS EAST 38.63 FEET TO A POINT ON A FENCE FOR THE POINT OF BEGIN NING. FROM SAID POINT OF BEGINNING THENCE CON TINUE NORTH 89 DEGREES 57 MINUTES 04 SECONDS EAST 145.24 FEET; THENCE SOUTH 01 DEGREES 28 MINUTES 09 SECONDS WEST 150.01 FEET; THENCE SOUTH 89 DEGREES 57 MINUTES 04 SECONDS WEST 145.24 FEET TO SAID FENCE; THENCE NORTH 01 DEGREES 28 MINUTES 09 SECONDS EAST ALONG SAID FENCE A DISTANCE OF 150.01 FEET TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING. CONTAINING 0.05 ACRE, MORE OR LESS. BEING A PART OF THE PROPERTY CONVEYED BY FEE SIMPLE DEED FROM MARGARET J. HOCH AS SET FORTH IN OR BOOK 107, PAGE 543 DATED 09/22/1998 AND RECORDED 09/28/1998, LIBERTY COUN TY RECORDS, STATE OF FLORIDA. A/K/A 11173 CR 3795 BRISTOL, FL 32321 at public sale, at the front door of the Liberty County Court house, Bristol, Florida at 11:00 a.m., on the 15th day of Octo ber 2013. Any person claiming an inter est in the surplus from the sale, if any, other than the property owner as of the date of the lis in 60 days after the sale. If you are a person with a disability who needs any ac commodation in order to par ticipate in a court proceed ing, you are entitled, at no cost to you, to the provision of certain assistance. Please of Court Administration, 301 South Monroe Street, Room 225, Tallahassee, FL 32303, 850-577-4401 at least 7 days before your scheduled court appearance, or immediately if the time before the sched uled appearance is less than 7 days; if you are hearing or voice impaired, call 711. Witness, my hand and seal of this court on the 10th day of September, 2013. Kathleen E. Brown Clerk of The Circuit Court by: Vanell Summers Deputy Clerk Daniel C. Consuegra 9204 King Palm Drive Tampa, Florida 33619-3128 10-2, 10-9 -----------------------------------R&R Warehouses Notice of Sale On October 11, 2013 at 10:00 a.m. (CT), R&R Warehouses will dispose of the contents of seventeen (17) storage un (5) storage units from Bristol at 19300 SR 20W. (850) 6744700. The units are believed to con tain household and/or personal property of the following ten ants: Jamie Adkins Cynthia Baker Matt Bishop Michelle Croley Reggie Cromartie Jennie Fletcher Maria Hamm Harry and Eileen Hereld (2) Lesia Hornsby Dennis Howland Bleu Hudson Sidney Johnson Margie Knapp Vontessa McCray James Messer Ginger Moncrief Cherlyn Morgan Janet Newsome Jim Parker Michelle Purkey Shereen Shuler There will be a disposal of all units not paid in full by this date. THERE WILL BE NO AUCTION! 10-2, 10-9
Page 16 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL OCTOBER 2, 2013 LAND WANTED Will buy 10 to 1,000 acres, reasonably priced. Immediate closing. Phone (850) 570-0222. THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL CLASSIFIEDS To place your ad, call (850) 643-3333 by noon Eastern Time on Monday. Non-business ads run FREE for 2 weeks. 5 x 10 ..... $ 27 10 x 10 .... $ 43 10 x 20 .... $ 70 10 x 25 .... $ 90 M & W SELF STORAGE RENTALS Call 762-9555, 447-0871 or 762-8597 7 days a week service UFN Mobile Home FOR RENT 2 Bedroom, 2 Bath. Located 6 miles North of Blountstown on Hwy. 69 North. Water, sewer and grass mowing provided. Deposit required. No pets. Call (850) 556-3173 For Rent in ALTHA 762-9555, 447-0871 or 762-8597 Very NICE *2 & 3 BD trailers. With lawn service ITEMS 10 kt gold FSU charm & chain, $50. (850) 6742518. 10-2, 10-9 Suzuki motorcycle jacket black and red, like new with all the pads, $75 OBO. (850) 447-4367. 10-2, 10-9 Plants : spider plants, ivys, others. Bring a truck, make an offer and take them home, all must go. Call (850) 762-3477 for direc tions. 10-2, 10-9 Barbie dolls with 1959 1962 on backs. Worth $100 $1000. Will take best offer, (850) 674-3264. 10-2, 10-9 Girls and boys clothing, 12 24 months in boxes, $30 a box. New wedding gown, best offer takes it. Call (850) 693-3260. 9-25, 10-2 Danbury Anniversary clock with glass dome, keeps perfect time. Retails for $366, will sell for $150 OBO. Call (850) 573-5862. 9-25, 10-2 Available at the Calhoun Liberty Ministry Center: rooftop air vents new, in box, several couches, wall unit oven w/ microwave on top and new gas drop-in stove. Come shop for back to school items. Located at SR 20 East in Blountstown. Call (850) 674-1818. UFN FURNITURE Oak corner entertainment stand from Wood World, doors above and below, top ones with glass, $150. Antique white table with 4 chairs like new, $125. (850) 674-5674, (850) 447-1435, or (850) 447-2139. 10-2, 10-9 Recliner never used, dark brown Naugahyde, re tail $249.99, asking $150, (850) 674-2485 or (850) 447-3053. 10-2, 10-9 Love seat and chair, hunt er green in color, $50 for the pair. Dresser mirror with shelves, $50. Call (850) 693-3260. 9-25, 10-2 Round dining table with center leaf and four chairs, $75. New twin bed top mat tress, $75. Call (904) 4151022. 9-25, 10-2 Lots of good used fur niture for sale at the Calhoun-Liberty Ministry Center thrift store. Come check us out. Located on SR 20 East of Blount stown. Call (850) 674-1818 UFN APPLIANCES Kenmore front load dryer large capacity, 7 years old, was under service warranty and is in excellent condi tion. Includes exhaust line and electrical hookup, $125 (850) 674-2485 or (850) 447-3053. 10-2, 10-9 Washer and Dryer, large in size, made by Whirpool, $100 each OBO. (850) 6435469. 10-2, 10-9 ELECTRONICS Old TV $20 (850) 4470586. 10-2, 10-9 30 Phillips descreen TV with custom stand, $125 OBO. Call (850) 447-4367. 10-2, 10-9 Effects pedal Zoom G1XN with foot pedal volume con trol. Retail over $100, ask ing $50. Samsung 1000w surround with 5 disc DVD player, HDMI upscale con version, $60. (850) 4470586. 10-2, 10-9 Sony HD camcorder 220 gig hard drive, 2 batteries, tripod, case and 2 cords for computer or car in excellent condition, $400. Home en tertainment system 2 Sonus center, Bose surround, On kyo amp, BDI stereo stand and Sony sub, $1,500. Two DVD players with remotes, $20 each. Brother sew ing machine with cabinet, $100. Call (904) 415-1022. 9-25, 10-2 Available at the Calhoun Liberty Ministry Center: large variety of Verizon cell phone accessories at bargain prices. Located at SR 20 East in Blountstown. Call (850) 674-1818. UFN PETS/SUPPLIES Free kittens, lovable, 4 to choose from, 2 grey/white, 1 orange, 1 black/white. Mother cat can go too, she is very lovable and play ful. Call (850) 296-5248 or (850) 509-9538. 9-25, 10-2 Two black kittens, 9 10 weeks old. Call Tammie at (850) 674-4972 or (850) 408-4587. 9-25, 10-2 Rabbits, one female and seven 4 week old babies, $40. Call (850) 762-1990. 9-25, 10-2 Chickens 20 laying hens of various breeds. Five roosters of various breeds. $5 $12, call (850) 6432275 ext 234. 9-25, 10-2 HUNTING AND FISHING Mossberg 12 gauge shot gun $300. (850) 643-3662. 10-2, 10-9 H&R 20 gauge shotgun with synthetic black stock and a 20 vent rib barrel with one box of shells, $250 OBO. (850) 762-3245. 10-2, 10-9 19 Aristocrat boat & trail er inboard/outboard, $400 OBO. (850) 643-8556. 10-2, 10-9 VEHICLES 2002 Buick LeSabre Cus tom V6, runs good, beige, regularly maintained, $3,000. Call (850) 7628659. 10-2, 10-9 1996 Chevy Blazer 4WD, $3,800 OBO. (850) 3793068. 10-2, 10-9 2001 Ford Ranger super cab 4WD with 72,000 miles, $6,500. (850) 674-8546. 10-2, 10-9 2001 Nissan Quest, runs great, $1,500. (850) 7186068. 10-2, 10-9 1997 Isuzu truck in good condition, $700. (850) 718included 2 BD, 1 1/2 BA Town houses Commercial, Old Mexi can Restaurant Day care location BRISTOL Mobile home lots 2BR 1 BA singlewide 3BD doublewide 643-7740 FOR RENT BLOUNTSTOWN WE BUY LOGS! CONTACT ALAN KEETON (850) 814-5577 For Sale in Liberty Co. Call (850) 643-4151 4BR, 4BA 38 acres with a pond, shop and barn. $300,000 9-25, 10-2 HOUSE FOR SALE IN BRISTOL 3 BR, 2 BA with owner rent on Myers Ann St. Clairs Pet Care We have re-opened! For an appointment call Clair! (850) 447-3057 10-2, 10-9 FOR RENT mobile home 3BR 2BA newly renovated across from Hosford School (850) 379-8287 or (850) 509-4227 10-2 Call Today (850) 639-9698 U-PICK FRUIT 10-2, 10-9 Pea Ridge Road in Bristol, Phone (850) 643-5417 Laban Bontrager, DMD, Monica Bontrager, DMD Bristol Dental Clinic Each breakfast includes a choice of assorted cereal, whole grain buttered toast and juice or choice of milk. MENUS SPONSORED BY: LIBERTY Oct. 2 Oct. 8 CALHOUN
OCTOBER 2, 2013 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 17 OWNER (813) 253-3258 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL CLASSIFIEDS To place your ad, call (850) 643-3333 by noon Eastern Time on Monday. Non-business ads run FREE for 2 weeks. napaonline.com SERVICE DIRECTORY Whaley Heating & Air Conditioning (850) 674-4777 FL LIC. # CMC1249570 Accepting: SERVICE UNIT REPLACEMENT INSTALLATION FILTERS ANY SIZE William's Home Improvements No Job Too Big or Small" Concrete work, landscape, pressure cleaning, renovations, seamless gutter, painting, vinyl, & screen enclosure Call 674-8092 Licensed & Insured, contractor & roofer FOR FREE ESTIMATES Call Chris Nissley at 674-8081 or 643-8561 (Cell) STUMP GRINDING Reasonable Rates & FREE Estimates! That Darn Pump There is never a convenient time to be without water. REPAIRS WELLS PUMPS TANKS (850)643-HELP Thats 643-4357 or Home 643-3857 Aaron Woodham, Jr. Bristol, FL For friendly service and never any overtime charges call, P.O. Box 202, Altha 850-272-0144 Clint Hatcher, Owner Electrical Lic. # ER13014037 Building Lic. # RB29003511 New Homes H Garages H Additions H Electrical Remodeling Foundations Screenrooms Sunrooms VINYL SIDING RESIDENTAL & COMMERCIAL FREE Estimates Serving Calhoun, Liberty & Jackson Counties JEMISON Heating & Cooling, INC. Lic# RM1416924 Carrier Equipment Masters Farm Supply LS Tractor Equipment New & Used Hard to Find Parts Retail Wholesale Committed To Quality Since 1973 (850) 762-3221 or (850) 762-3739 (850) 762-3222 fax firstname.lastname@example.org 25888 SR 73 NW Altha Clay ONeal (850) 762-9402 or (850) 832-5055 Dozer and Excavation work Ponds Road Building Demolition Pine Tree Planting Herbicide Spraying Fire Line Plowing Burning mail to: email@example.com Land Clearing and Forestry Services Hwy 71 South on J.P. Peacock Rd, Altha. DAY OR NIGHT Check out our prices. For ALL Your One STOP Florist NEEDS Margies Florist 6068. 10-2, 10-9 2005 Chevy Malibu 4 door with power windows and locks, dark tinted windows, 126,500 miles. Some cos metic issues but in excel lent running condition with cold A/C, $2,500. (850)5566834, text for faster re sponse, or call after 4 dur ing the week. Call anytime on the weekend. 10-2, 10-9 1999 Suzuki GSX 600 33,000 miles, $1500. Call (850) 447-0586. 9-25, 10-2 ATVS Yamaha Bruin series 4 wheeler with hunt package, excellent condition, garage kept, less than 3 hours run time. $5,800. Call (850) 674-2485 or (850) 4473053. 10-2, 10-9 AUTO PARTS & ACCESSORIES Diamond plated tool box for compact trucks (Ranger, S-10, etc.) with dual lids and sliding drawer in almost new condition, $125 OBO. Call (850) 573-5862. 9-25, 10-2 16.5 trailer/utility tires, four in all, $100 OBO. Call (850) 447-5182. 9-25, 10-2 CAMPERS/RVS 30 2003 Springdale Clear water edition pull behind with a 4 slide out in very good condition. Queen size bed, full bath, large fridge and lots of storage, $5,950. (850) 447-3803 or (850) 674-1871 after 5 pm CT. 10-2, 10-9 WANTED Roommate, female pre ferred, serious inquires only. Call 850-296-5248 or 850-509-9538. 10-2, 10-9 Electric golf cart used but in good condition, (850) 643-8320. 10-2, 10-9 Wheelchair in excellent condition, must have small 16 wheel base, (850) 6742485 or (850) 447-3053. 10-2, 10-9 Small outboard motor 3-5 hp, running or not, (850) 674-6242. 10-2, 10-9 LOST/FOUND FOUND: large light brown dog with orange collar on Apalachicola bridge near Blountstown. (850) 2371292. 10-2, 10-9 HOMES & LAND 10 acres in Liberty County with approx. two acres cleared. Includes well, septic, power pole and two entrances, one of which is a private drive. Land bor ders the National Forest, $59,500. Call (850) 3818135 after 6 p.m. ET. 9-25, 10-2 YARD SALES BRISTOL Multi-family yard sale Sat. Oct. 5 starting at 8 am on SR 20 just east of LCHS. (850) 447-1390. 11370 SR 20 blue house next to Family Dollar on Sat. Oct. 5 from 8 am until noon. Multi-family with something for all. Tools, dishes, furni ture, appliances and more. (850) 643-8822. Garage sale rain or shine on Sat. Oct. 5 from 8 am until 1 pm. Located 2 miles south of red light on SR 12 across from Tolar school. Look for signs, everything is price to sell. (850) 6438320. BLOUNTSTOWN 19164 NE Oakhill Dr. huge multi-family Sat. Oct. 5 from 8 am until noon. Furniture, toys, books, plants, house hold items, baby stuff, home school resources, clothes of all sizes, and more. (850) 674-4708. C hipola Manor Apt. H1 Sat. Oct. 5 from 7 am CST until. Clothes, purses, shoes and more at reason able prices. (850) 674-3033 or (850) 447-2492. 15821 S. P ear St., Sat. Oct. 5 from 8 am until noon EST. Washer, small appli ances, electronics, movies, clothes, books and more. (850) 447-4115. 16514 SE P ear St., Sat. Oct. 5. Adult and kids clothes, toys, bedding, etc. Call for directions (850) 320-0015. ALTHA 15503 NW Chipola St., Sat. Oct. 5 from 7 a.m. to 1 p.m. across from Altha Daycare. Christmas deco rations, baby items, toddler clothes, toys, household items and womens cloth ing. Canceled if raining. Church of God miscella neous items. Fri. Sept. 27 from 8 am until and Sat. Sept. 28 from 6 am until. Huge yard sale Oct. 3 6 rain or shine in the Mossy Pond area at 22429 NW Lake McKenzie Blvd. Tools, dishes, furniture, appli ances and more. Call (850) 762-8478. M ulti-family yard sale Oct. 3 5 rain or shine at 25700 NE Alliance Rd. off CR 274 E. look for signs. Tools, lots of clothes, shoes, accesso ries, household items, and much more. Call (850) 5573455. To have your business included in our Service Directory, just give us a call at (850) 643-3333. STARSCOPE Week of September 29 ~ October 2, 2013 ARIES Mar 21/Apr 20 A blue mood is nothing to worry about, Aries. It is just your body telling you that you may need to slow down a bit. Take heed and youll recharge in no time. TAURUS Apr 21/May 21 Taurus, you are beginning a contemplative phase of life right now, but you wont have to sacri a few days off from socializing and then return. GEMINI May 22/Jun 21 Try to avoid any deep conversa tions or controversial topics this week, Gemini. Right now its best if you focus on more trivial mat ters and enjoy yourself. CANCER Jun 22/Jul 22 Cancer, give yourself more time feeling indecisive about some one. Dont forge ahead without feeling entirely comfortable with the person. LEO Jul 23/Aug 23 Leo, dont drop everything youre working on to address a develop ing issue at home. Others can handle the situation just as well as you, so keep your focus on preexisting tasks at hand. VIRGO Aug 24/Sept 22 Virgo, listen to friends and family members when they encour age you to try something new this week. Trust your instincts, as they seldom turn you in the wrong direction. LIBRA Sept 23/Oct 23 You have no time for gossip this week, Libra. Your plate is already full at work and at home, so avoid getting caught up in anything that compromises your focus. SCORPIO Oct 24/Nov 22 Scorpio, though it may feel like youre slowly plodding along, eventually things will even out and youll end up where you need to be. SAGITTARIUS Nov 23/Dec 21 Create some plausible plans for the future this week, Sagittarius. Keep a journal to help you keep track of your ideas and make sense of your plans. CAPRICORN Dec 22/Jan 20 you devoting much of your time tending to the needs of others this week. Enjoy your time help ing others and dont be afraid to accept their gratitude. AQUARIUS Jan 21/Feb 18 Dont get too hung up if your week is all work and little play. While your schedule might be hectic in the coming days, some relaxation time will arrive this weekend. PISCES Feb 19/Mar 20 Pisces, make the most of new opportunities that present them selves this week. The effort you put in will pay off in due time. READING INTERVENTIONISTS (OPS) Part time Position Available experience working with children. The intervention ist must be available Monday through Friday for a maximum of 25 hours per week. Working hours will coincide with school hours. Each intervention ist must have a valid Florida drivers license and reliable transportation. This position requires successful completion of a criminal history background check. Please apply on www.jobs.fsu.edu Job ID# 36143 and then send resume to rfuintervention@ fcrr.org. Equal Employment Opportunity; FCRR is an Equal Oppor Florida Center for Reading Research Florida State University 9-25, 10-2 DRIVERS All miles PAID (loaded & empty) Class-A CDL Flatbed Lease to own NO money down NO credit check Telephone (888) 880-5911 Guaranteed Home EVERY Weekend! 10-2-13 Help Needed Dependable Buncher Operator Reliable transportation & references required. Please apply in person at: REGISTERS ENTERPRISES 9323 N. Hwy. 231 Panama City, FL 32404 10-2-13 The Journal Job Market Email your Job Announcements to us at firstname.lastname@example.org Clean out your closets and ll up your wallet by listing your unneeded items in The Journal Classieds. Email email@example.com today!
Page 18 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL OCTOBER 2, 2013 Calhoun-Liberty HOSPITAL 20370 NE Burns Ave., Blountstown (850) 674-5411 Calhoun-Liberty Hospital will be offering Free Mammography screenings October 1-15 (1 ST 50 women to register) *If you have insurance, CLH will bill your insurance. Patients will not be responsible for deductible or co-pay. See your doctor for your order today! We are dedicated to womens health. New digital mammography machine. by Domenick Esgro, contributing writer BLOUNTSTOWN The Bulldog Junior Varsity came home victorious after traveling to Blountstown for the last game of the season on Thursday. It was a very low scoring game as both teams defensive units held their ground with tenacious ferocity. This was one of the most in tense and exciting games I have participated in, said Bulldog Coach David Shuler. Both teams played a really good game, he said. Tommy Hatcher was the leader for the offensive line, according to Coach Shuler, who also pointed out, Colton Capps (#22) ran the ball extremely well. Coach Shuler was pleased with his defense stating that, the defensive line held ex tremely well. Steven Hobby (#60) and Kyle Holcomb (#72) had a great deal to do with the defenses success as they and their team held the Tigers score less the entire game. The JV game scheduled for next week against Chipley has been canceled and will not be rescheduled. This closes out the JV Bulldogs season with a win ning record of 3-2. JV Dawgs close a winning season against Tigers 6-0 DANIEL WILLIAMS PHOTOS LEFT: Blaine Tharpe (#42) to avoid Tracy Carillo (#56) as Kyle Holcomb rushes to his aide. RIGHT: Alex Gonzalez (#7) drops back to pass as a Ethan Hires (#54) rushes in. BELOW: room to run with Ethan Hires (#54) in hot pursuit as Jakob Bradwell (#9) and his teammates provide support. The Blountstown Public Library would like to invite all children (birth age 7) and their families out to join us for October, Health and Safety Awareness Story Times. Each Thursday tory Time at 10 a.m. this month will have a special guest. We will be covering danger, nutrition, and dental health. The Blountstown Public Library Branch will start the month with a visit from Smokey Bear/The Forestry Department, followed the next Thursday by Fireman Ben/The Blountstown Fire Department, then Shelly King/Calhoun County Health Department, The Blount stown Police Department, and Dental Health. This will be an exciting month for all the children to come out and learn some safety tips, and meet those that protect and serve us locally. Blountstown Public Library has a weekly parent/ child Story Time on Thursday at 10 a.m. safety week. The Mossy Pond branch will be having Mossy Pond Volunteer Fire Department, and EMS come out and share with the children on Saturday, Oct. 5. This is also for children birth to age 7. Mossy Pond has a weekly parent/child Story Time on Saturday at 10:30 a.m. The Blountstown and Mossy Pond Public Libraries look forward to seeing each of you this month. So, come out and join us for special guests, stories, crafts, music, snacks and an all around good time. Don't forget your cameras, it's also a great time for making memories. Blountstown Libraries to host Health and Safety Awareness Story Time Free train rides at Veterans Memorial Park on Oct. 12 Make plans to visit Veterans Memorial Railroad on Saturday, Oct. 12 from 11 a.m. 3 p.m. (ET) for a free train ride. The park has a Railroad Caboose you can walk in, two pavilions for picnics, a walking trail, a playground, an air-conditioned depot with a train table with lots of trains for childrens play. To view our trains and for more information go to VeteransMemorialRailroad.org and YouTube.com/ VeteransRailroad, or call 643-6646, or 643-5491. Do nations are appreciated to help with the upkeep of the train.