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Hosford Library offers genealogy classes..........3 Community Calendar, upcoming events.............5 FOOTBALL..10 & 12 Coach Lewis honored...12 Two birthdays, a birth and a country wedding.....7 Obituaries.............11 Legal Notices............13 Find a bargain in the Classieds.....................15 J OURNAL W ednesday NOVEMBER 13, 2013 Vol. 33 No. 46 THE CALHOUNLIBERTY } 50 includes tax County Commission OKs over $50,000 in back pay for sheriff Trial starts Monday for woman charged in 2012 shooting death of boyfriend by Howard Altman THE TAMPA TRIBUNE Reprinted with permission Seven hours into the long See continued inside on page 8 Includes land in Calhoun & Liberty counties St. Joe Company will sell 382,834 acres of timberland WATERSOUND The St. Joe Com pany (NYSE: JOE) (the "Company") announced last week that it has entered into a sales agreement with AgReserves, Inc., a Utah corporation, to sell approxi mately 382,834 acres of its non-strategic timberland and rural land in Northwest Florida for $565 million. ment set forth in the sales agreement. This proposed transaction does not include land within the company's exist ing residential or commercial real estate segments or its resorts, leisure or leasing segment, nor include any land for which the company had plans to develop or use in these types of operations in the foreseeable future. "This sale of timberland will help the Company concentrate on its core busi ness activity of real estate development in Northwest Florida," said Park Brady, CEO for The St. Joe Company. "The proceeds from the sale will provide the numerous opportunities to create longterm value for our shareholders." The land to be sold includes the ma Bay, Calhoun, Franklin, Gadsden, Gulf, Jefferson, Leon, Liberty and Wakulla counties and had an aggregate carrying value of approximately $54 million on Oct. 31, 2013. A log truck driver escaped serious injury but badly damaged his truck and spilled a load of logs on the way to the mill Monday morning in Bristol. The mishap occurred just south of Tolar School on C.R. 12 South around 7:45 a.m. The wreck shut down part of the roadway, JOHNNY EUBANKS PHOTO LOG TRUCK ROLLOVER See continued on page 2 by Teresa Eubanks, Journal Editor A woman who has been held in the Liberty County Jail without bond for over a year is about to get her day in court. Jury selection will begin Monday in the trial of Chairty Furr, 35, who was arrested for the shoot ing death of her boyfriend on Sept. 7, 2012 at a residence north of Hosford. She is charged with second degree murder. Cliff Sloat was standing outside the Lowry residence when he was shot once in the chest, according to a report from the Liberty County .410 gauge shotgun that she kept behind her front door. She called for help after the fatal blast of gun Deputies and emergency personnel arrived at them repeatedly, "I love that man," according to a deputy. by deputies, Furr told them she did not mean to shoot Sloat and said, him because he was be ing mean." She said she meant to shoot over his head "but I missed." Sloat fell to the ground between a parked truck and a motorcycle at 13622 NE S.R. 65, about eight feet from Furr's front porch. The shotgun was dropped about 18 feet away. According to the medical examiners report, Sloat was not shot at point blank range since the pattern of the pellets impact from near his sternum to his shoulder indicated that the pro Emergency workers struggled to keep Sloat alive as the ambulance headed for the hospital. He was pronounced dead at 8:50 p.m. Investigators said both had been drinking. Furr told them she and Sloat were having a good time that evening until he accused her of sleeping with another man. CHAIRTY FURR by Teresa Eubanks, Journal Editor A not guilty verdict put Liberty County Sheriff day trial. A week later, he got something else he's been waiting on for a long time approximately $52,000 in back pay. In a short meeting Thursday, the Liberty Coun ty Commission voted to pay the sheriff for the following his arrest by FDLE on charges of of The time frame is for June 4 through Oct. 30. The money will come out of the county's gen eral fund and not from any department, accord Marine Lt. Col. Ty Edwards, right, was lead ing a mission in Afghanistans Kunar Prov ince when his convoy was ambushed. Rush ing forward to help relieve pinned down Afghans, he was shot in the head, nearly bleeding to death until his interpreter, left, and helped save his life. Edwards helped bring Hakimi to the United States to save his life from the threat of being murdered at the hands of the Taliban for working with Ameri can forces. Edwards, who is from Calhoun County, spoke with students at Mondays Veterans Day program at Blountstown Mid dle School. He was accompanied by Hakimi. PHOTO BY JIM REED/TAMPA TRIBUNE
Page 2 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL NOVEMBER 13, 2013 CALHOUN COUNTY Nov. 4 Henry Fain, criminal registrant CCSO. Marckquis Cordale Miller, fail ure to appear CCSO. Mason James Faust, operation of a motorcycle without a license, grand theft of a motor vehicle CCSO. Nov. 5 Douglas Ray Lunsford, VOP CCSO. Darryl Eugene Basford, VOCR CCSO. Nov. 6 John Shuler, VOP (Liberty County) CCSO. Kirk Samuel Hall, VOP CCSO. Nov. 8 to appear CCSO. Christopher Neil Clark, out of state fugitive CCSO. Dortha Shannon Catalano, VOP CCSO. Lacey Chantel Kirkpatrick, driv ing while license suspended or revoked with knowledge CCSO. Christopher Neil Clark, attempt to manufacture meth CCSO. Barry Scott Glass, attempt to manufacture meth CCSO. Nov. 11 Diane Lynn Clark, non-support CCSO. Paula Renee Cowles, reckless driving, 5 counts cruelty toward a child harm), driving while license sus police, FHP. Mark Aaron Guilford, grand theft, grand theft of a firearm, armed burglary BPD. Steven Lavelle Ragston, VOP CCSO. LIBERTY COUNTY Nov. 4 Horace Harris, serving 120 days, Albert Howard, sentenced to DOC, Nov. 5 Tracy Maloy, serving week ends, Nov. 8 Michelle Griffin, holding for CCSO, CCSO. John Welch, holding for CCSO, CCSO. Lacey Kirkpatrick, holding for CCSO, CCSO. Nov. 11 Diane Clark, holding for CCSO, CCSO. Paula Cowles, holding for CCSO, CCSO. SHERIFFS LOG arresting agency. The names above represent those charged. We remind our readers that all are presumed innocent until proven guilty. CITATIONS ISSUED: Accidents ........................................................................0 ............................................................................8 Special details Business alarms ..............................................................................0 Residential alarms ..........................................................................2 Complaints Blountstown Police Dept. Nov. 4 through Nov. 10, ARREST REPORTS Provide Information about a crime Remain Anonymous Receive a Reward 1-888-804-8494 (850) 643-6373 ext 124 TREATED POLES $2 per foot Contact Todd at Apalachee Pole Co. AgReserves, Inc. is assuming agree ments and contracts existing on the purchased timberlands and intends to maintain timber and agricultural uses of the lands. AgReserves has demonstrated its commitment to wise land stewardship and prudent resource management dur ing more than 60 years of ranching and agricultural operations in east central Florida. We will apply that same com mitment and expertise to managing the property we are acquiring in Floridas panhandle. We look to the long term in everything we do, said Paul Genho, Chairman of the Board for AgReserves, Inc. AgReserves, Inc. is a tax-paying of Latter-day Saints. proved by the board of directors of the company and by AgReserves Inc., and is subject to customary closing condi tions, including regulatory approvals, and the approval of the shareholders of lowing the sale, the company will own concentrated primarily in Northwest Florida, which includes lands used or intended to be used in its real estate development operations. sor to the company in connection with this transaction, with Sullivan & Cromwell counsel. Foley & Lardner LLP and Kirton McConkie PC acted as legal counsel to AgReserves, Inc. The St. Joe Company is a Florida-based real estate developer and manager. The Company owns land concentrated primar residential and commercial land-use entitle ments in hand or in process. The Company also owns various com mercial, resort and club properties. More information about the Company can be found on its website at www.joe.com. ST. JOE LAND SALE continued from the front page MARK GUILFORD An investigation into the theft of a camera, a computer and a gun led to the arrest of a Blountstown man Mon day when it was found that he had sent a photo of one of the stolen items from his phone to several people in an effort to sell it. Mark Aaron Guilford, 34, was charged with grand theft, armed bur day. While looking into a complaint about a missing Canon EOS camera, an Apple laptop computer and a Delton Blountstown Police Department found that Guilford was in a local restaurant on Oct. 26 with a friend who asked a waitress if she had seen an acquain tance of theirs. drove around a bit, going through the driveway of the victims home but not stop ping when they realized he was not home. Guilford then dropped off his friend and drove off. When questioned later, Guilford denied ever going by the victims home that day, but his friend said they did. Lt. Jared Nichols of the spoke with a relative of Guilfords who asked if he was looking for a camera. trying to sell one, and had sent a photo of the camera to a female friend as well as his mother. It was later learned he had sent a group text to a number of people. Some of those he had con tacted told investigators Guilford had offered to sell them a camera, a laptop and Nichols spoke with the friend who had received the photo on her phone a short time later. While they were discussing the camera, the woman got a frantic text from Guilford stating, If I sent you a pix of a camera delete it nowsome body is trying to frame me for a bur glary. As Nichols was leaving the womans workplace, Guilford pulled up outside. He was told to stay away from the wit ness. ford earlier gave a statement that Guil ford gave him a ride home around 7:30 p.m. and left. He said Guilford returned a short time later with a laptop and a back seat. He said Guilford did not say where he got the property. immediately, thinking that his daughter may have borrowed the computer or camera when he could not locate them after returning home around 10:30 p.m. on Oct. 26. medication was also missing and con tacted the police department to report the thefts. CHRISTOPHER CLARK BARRY SCOTT GLASS tody on a charge of attempting to manufacture methamphetamine after deputies served a felony ar rest warrant last week in Blount stown. When the warrant was served of Christopher Clark, 36, he and arrested after investigators dis covered components of a meth Two arrested on meth charges amphetamine lab on the property, according to a news release from the Calhoun NATHAN COCHRAN A Calhoun County man was charged with exposing himself after a deputy re sponded to numerous com plaints about a nude man wandering around a trailer park. When Deputy Chris tian Smith arrived on scene Nov. 3, he caught up with as he was walking back to his camper. Cochran wasn't complete ly nude; he was wearing part of a diaper around one of his ankles. After the deputy encouraged Co chran to cover himself, he went in the camper to put on a pair of shorts and then stumbled back outside. chran was "obviously intoxicated" and was staggering as he walked and his speech was slurred. When asked what he was doing, Cochran told the deputy, "I'm sorry. I just wanted to see who my neighbors were." Cochran added that he was having a bad day and admitted he had been drink ing. When asked about sev eral scrapes and scratches on his back, he acknowledged that he had fallen down sev eral times that evening. Cochran's live-in girl friend stated that he drank four quarts of beer and walked out of the camper earlier that evening, wearing only a De pends adult diaper. She said when he returned, the diaper had fallen and was being dragged by his leg. A neighbor stated that Cochran had come to his home several times asking to talk with him. Because he was nude, the neighbor repeatedly asked him to leave, concerned that his children might see him. Cochran was taken to the Calhoun Naked man arrested after wandering around trailer park
NOVEMBER 13, 2013 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 3 Daily Specials, Steak, Breakfast all day, 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. SPEAK UP! WITH A LETTER TO THE EDITOR Write: The Calhoun-Liberty Journal P.O. Box 536, Bristol 32321 To the editor: We the People have spoken. Cheers to the defense and jurors in the Nick Finch charade of a case/trial for their just and proper verdict. Liberty and truth prevailed in that kangaroo court and a salute is in order to them all. JEERS to FDLE, Jack Campbell and Willie Meggs for their pernicious pros ecution/persecution. What a disgrace and disappointment they are for such contemptible charges and also to Judge Gary. Boss Hogg would be so proud of (not so great) Scott for his unwarranted suspension of our duly elected sheriff which has pretty much ruined his reelec tion chances. How ironic it is that they let these two TPD thugs off the hook after their atrocious assault on a woman arrested for DUI while he throws the book at Nick Finch. See article online at www. tallahassee.com/apps/pbcs.dll/article?A ID=2013309200020&nclick_check=1. who resigned after Finchs reinstate ment and to the imposter/usurper sheriff badge. Especially former Deputy Hoa gland whose capricious complaint started a bad name and a black eye regrettably. They are all constitutionally and mor ally clueless and oblivious to the fact that the premier law they are to enforce is the U.S. Constitution overrides and supercedes any and all state laws under Article 6 thereof known as the Suprem acy Clause. I hope Finch sues them for false arrest and malicious prosecution and back pay as well. Hats off again to the jury and let all Liberty County citizens support our Sheriff Finch henceforth. Tom Roberts, Hosford Sheriffs trial prompts both cheers & jeers from one reader Genealogy classes being offered at Hosford Library Elder Rhea, a missionary with the Mormon Church, is shown giving a lesson to two women interested in learning gaps in their family history. He and a second missionary, Edler Fonnesbeck, are help ing local folks learn how to use the free site, www.fami lysearch.org, which contains three billion names from all over the world, has 4,5000 family search centers and offers around the clock tech support over the phone. The Mormon Church is holding classes each Thursday be tween 4 p.m. and 6 p.m. at the Jimmy Weaver Memorial Library in Hosford to assist those who want to learn more about their family history. DOMENICK ESGRO PHOTOS A local youth group did the painting above, which is on display at the library. Much of the design is made up of handprints and, if you look closely, you can see the branches of the tree spell out the word family. Calhoun Chamber Business Bounce Nov. 21 Start your holiday shop ping with spectacular sav ings during the Chambers annual Holiday Business Bounce. Shoppers can bounce from business to business on Thursday, Nov. 21 from 5 to 7 p.m. for special discounts and savings! Current participants in clude Blountstown Drugs, Rivertown Mercantile, The Diamond Corner and Merle Norman. If you would like to add your business to the list of participating members, just call or email Kristy at (850) 674-4519 or firstname.lastname@example.org. Liberty Co. Libraries holding silent auction to raise funding for books Through the month of Novem ber, the Liberty County libraries will hold a silent auction to raise funds to purchase books for the libraries in Bristol and Hosford. Some of the items you can bid on include: an AT&T Corded/Cordless Answering System a refurbished Brother XR-65 Sewing Machine an EdenPURE Personal Heater and lots more! There are also a number of knick knacks, some of which may be of interest to collectors, such as one item of Royal Albert Bone China. You can bid on items through Nov. 27; the person with the win phone the week of Dec. 2. The items are on display in the Harrell Memorial Library in Bris tol, but you can also place your bid at the Jimmy Weaver Memorial Library in Hosford (where pictures of the items are displayed), or call the Bristol library at 643-2247 to place your bid. SCRATCHBOARD ART Jonathan Alford scratches out a design during a recent art program at the Blountstown Library. Participants scratched away on a board of white clay covered with India ink using a special pointed tool. Folks brought ideas to spur them on while others worked straight from their imaginations.
Page 4 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL NOVEMBER 13, 2013 BESTWAY LOCATED AT 2919 HWY 231 N. PANAMA CITY, FL 32405 FINANCING AVAILABLE Zero Down 12 Months Same as cash available system with four windows, one 4 door with attached 20x24 trussed carport. 16x24 building with trussed roof and 9 Four windows, one 4 door and one 8 ga rage door with attached 12x24 carports on each side. (850) 747-8974 We manufacture over 80 different sizes. Many colors to choose from. PORTABLE BUILDINGS WELL WORTH THE DRIVE! Serving Bay County & surrounding areas for more than 40 years, with over 100 combined years experience. 1-855-769-SKIN (7546) Now seeing patients in our new at 3025 6th Street. Trust Dermatology Associates Skin and Cancer Center for all of your skin care needs. MASON Auction & Sales LLC FL # 642 OFFICE PHONE (850) 263-0473 CHAD MASON (850) 258-7652 GERALD MASON (850) 849-0792 Visit us on the web at: www.masonauction.com Farm & Construction AUCTION Saturday, Nov. 16 starting at 8 a.m. (CT) AUCTION WILL BE HELD AT Hwy. 231, Cambellton, FL 32426 Local Farm Dispersals, Bank Repos, Sheriff Depts., Estates & Consignments SPONSORED BY JIMS DIAMONDS, AN EASTERN STAR SUPPORT GROUP Smoked Turkey Sale Place your order now for an oak wood smoked turkey. To order, call Amy Godwin at 762-2299 or Margie Mason at 674-8610 to order. Turkeys will be available for pickup Wednesday, Nov. 27 at the Masonic Lodge in Blountstown. The lodge is located on North 16th Street behind Willis Insurance Co. $ 25 EACH The Oaks Restaurant THE OAK STATION SHOPPING CENTER Jumbo Shrimp 850-526-1114 4727 Hwy 90 E., Marianna Delicious Southern Home Cooking FULL MENU AVAILABLE Angus Beef Tell em you saw it in THE JOURNAL! The Blountstown High School Cross Country Boys and Girls Teams had an outstanding season. The Boys Team won District and placed 6th at Regionals, being the top public school in Class 1A, advancing them to the State Finals. On Saturday, Nov. 9, the Blountstown High School Boys Cross Country Team competed in the FHSAA State Cross Country Finals. The results are as follows: Thomas Howell: 17.29, Tyreek Sumner: 19.11, Jesse Langley: 19.20, Calen Masai: 19:57, Mark Wilson: 20.33, Austin Britt: 20.56, Alfredo Puente: 21.11. Coach Allyson How ell has been nominated as Coach of the year for Class 1A and Junior Runner Thomas Howell has been nominated as Runner of the Year for Class 1A. nominated for Coach & Runner of the year FROM LEFT: Vicki Montford, Club President, Emily Childress, Walker Strawn, Anna Gillis, Kayla Pickron, Aaron Boyd and Danny Ryals, Rotarian and School Board Member. The Blountstown High School Cheer leaders and the All State Choir partnered with the Blountstown Rotary Club to earn $500. The Cheerleaders hosted the clean up for Goat Day and did a great job. The All State Choir group were the char acters that you would have seen at Goat Day. They are working hard to earn money to pay for registration, music, accommoda tions, food and travel. This event will take place in Tampa in January. We wish good luck to these students and thank you all so much for helping us out at Goat Day. BHS Cheerleaders and All State Choir partner with Rotary Club FROM LEFT: Vicki Montford, Club President, Savannah Stevens, Chelsey OBryan, Elizabeth Bennett, Sponsor and Danny Ryals, Rotarian and School Board Member. BLOUNTSTOWN HIGH SCHOOL Tobacco Prevention Program helping employers create quit programs and tobacco free policies BLOUNTSTOWN/ ALTHA Tobacco users arent the only ones paying the cost of their addiction with their health and wallet. Calhoun County employers are paying the price as well. Employees who smoke can cost businesses more than $6,000 per year when compared to non-smokers. In time for the Great American Smoke Out taking place on Nov. 21, the Florida Department of Healths Tobacco Free Florida program and Florida Department of Health in Calhoun County are encouraging busi nesses across Calhoun County to help their employees quit tobacco. The Florida Department of Health in Calhoun Coun tys Tobacco Prevention Program offers employers free assistance in developing tobacco cessation programs, whether its through the companys health insurance provider or the states free cessation services. Nearly 70 percent of smokers want to quit,i and getting help through their employers can increase their chance of Health care costs are one of the largest expenses Calhoun County businesses. On average, health care costs for employees who smoke are up to 34 percent higher compared to non-smokers. Every employee who smokes can cost employers an extra $2,056 a year in health care expenses. Tobacco use is also the leading cause of productivity loss at work. In fact, each smoker can cost a business an average of $4,056 every year in lost productivity including sick days, distraction at work, and smoking breaks. Workers who smoke at least one pack a day experience 75 percent more productivity loss than non-smoking workers. Businesses who want to help their employees quit tobacco should also implement a tobacco free grounds policy at their workplace, said Tobacco Free Florida Bureau Chief Shannon Hughes. These policies are one of the most effective ways to help employees quit and it creates a healthier environment for all. Tobacco free grounds policies nearly double the chance that employees will quit. For those that do not quit, the policy will reduce the number of cigarettes smoked by employees during the week. Tobacco free grounds policies are easy to enforce. More than 80 percent of Floridians do not smoke, and research has shown compliance rates for tobacco free grounds poli cies to be more than 96 percent. For more information, please contact Heather Staf ford at (850) 674-5645 ext. 236 or heather.stafford@ The Departments Tobacco Free Florida campaign is a statewide cessation and prevention campaign funded by Floridas tobacco settlement fund. Tobacco users interested in quitting are encour aged to use one of the states three ways to quit. To learn about Tobacco Free Florida and the states free follow the campaign on Facebook at www.facebook. com/TobaccoFreeFlorida or Twitter at www.twitter. DOH works to protect, promote and improve the health of all people in Florida through integrated state, county and community efforts.
NOVEMBER 13, 2013 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 5 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: email@example.com ADS: firstname.lastname@example.org 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 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! 5,309 MEETINGS Wednesday, Nov. 13 Boy Scout Troop 200, 6:30 p.m. (ET) at the Mormon Church in Bristol. Phone (850) 643-2373. Thursday, Nov. 14 Liberty Womens Club, 11 a.m., Apalachee Rest. Phone (850) 643-4617. Calhoun School Board, 5 p.m. Calhoun Room. Phone (850) 674-5927. Saturday, Nov. 16 American Legion Dance, 8-12 p.m. at the Legion Hall in Blountstown. Monday, Nov. 18 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, Phone (850) 643-2344. AA, 6 p.m., Altha Community Center. Phone (850) 674-1363. Altha Boy Scouts, 7 p.m., Altha Fire De partment. Phone (850) 762-3718. Tuesday, Nov. 19 Calhoun Chamber of Commerce, noon, Senior Citizens Center. Phone (850) 6744519. Calhoun Commission, 5 p.m., Ag. Bldg., Conference Room across from Courthouse. Phone (850) 674-4545. Mossy Pond VFD Auxiliary, 6 p.m., Fire House. Phone (850) 762-1948. Dixie 109 Masonic Lodge, 7 p.m., Dixie Lodge in Blountstown. Phone (850) 6435742. Hosford-Telogia VFD, house. Phone (850) 566-0812. Calhoun Childrens Coalition, 9 a.m., W.T. Neal Civic Center. Wednesday, Nov. 13 Saturday, Nov. 16 Thursday Nov. 14 Friday, Nov. 15 Monday, Nov. 18 Tuesday, Nov. 19 Sunday, Nov. 17 Turkey Shoot, at River Hill 9 a.m. 2 p.m. (ET) CCSO Freeze Crime in Snowvember Festival BEHIND CALHOUN COURTHOUSE IN BLOUNTSTOWN 1-5 p.m. (CT) Piano Recital Blountstown Library, 3 p.m. (CT) presented at Veterans Civic Center, 7 p.m. ET BIRTHDAYS Charles Orama, Jaylen Ojeda, Marissa Burke, Robin Black burn, Stan Brannan, Tammy Capps, Leslie Lawson, Alvin Webb and Becky Kastli BIRTHDAYS Helen Brown and Wandee Baggett BIRTHDAYS Doyle Eberly, Caroline Yoder, Branch, Sheila Cook, Jason Brock and Diane Long BIRTHDAYS April Orama, Damaris Russell, Ken Purvis, Tracy Martin, Deidra Hall, Jerry Carpenter, Jr., Erica Smith Want to win a turkey for Thanks giving? The Big River Longbeards Chapter of the National Wild Turkey is hosting a Turkey Shoot Saturday, Nov. 16 located at River Hill just outside the city limits west of Bristol. Fees will be $3 per shot or two shots for $5 at a target. Feel free to bring your own gun. Activities will begin at Everyone is invited to participate. Last year the community helped us donate turkeys to needy families in Calhoun and Liberty Counties. Please help us donate even more this year. Please contact Justin Ford at Longbeards hosting Turkey Shoot Nov. 16 ber with a free event this weekend. The Festival will include free ham burgers, hot dogs, snow cones, drinks, ice skating rink, snow for the kids to more. Join them on Saturday, Nov. 16 from 1 to 5 p.m. behind the Calhoun County Courthouse. Snowvember Fest Saturday at Calhoun Courthouse Get a jumpstart on your Thanksgiv ing baking. Bring the whole family over to the Veterans Memorial Civic Center and bake a Pumpkin Pie. Your family will leave with two pumpkin pies, a pumpkin pie recipe, along with nutritional and gardening information all presented by UF/IFAS Liberty and Calhoun County Extension Agents. The cost of the class for the whole family is $10. The class will be held is required. To register, call Rachel at Bake a pumpkin pie at Veterans Memorial Nov. 21 Rick Smith to present A Land Remembered Nov. 20 Few books have captured the spirit and colorful history of Florida like Patrick Smiths beloved novel, A Land Remembered Brought to you by the Liberty County libraries, area residents will have the opportunity to get to know the author and his work through his son, award-winning video producer Rick Smith, when he comes to Bristol the Veterans Memorial Civic Center. Rick Smith will delight audiences with a multimedia show about his father and the extraordinary experi ences he had which were necessary for him to write with such authority about Florida. Hell explain things such as how his father broke into the Seminole culture in order to learn about them so that he could write about them in Forever Island Hell explain how he worked alongside migrant workers in order to write Angel City which helped im prove the lives of mi grant workers every where. Youll learn how he researched A Land Remem bered for over two years before he could write it. Hell share his thoughts about the real Florida. See how seem ingly random events play into Patrick Smiths books. This is a media intensive show. It is not a lecture or just a talk. You have never seen visual storytelling like this. You will come away with a deeper appreciation for Floridas history and a desire to know more about your own family history. This program is a sensory delight incorporating video clips, photos, paint ings, music, sound effects and a few jokes to transport you to an other place and time. Rick Smith narrates live throughout the show, answers questions and will happily sign your books (even though his Rick Smith is an award-winning media producer and his fathers big gest fan. His passion for his subject is clearly evident in this lovingly pro duced program. Come and enjoy an unforgettable journey into a Florida that once was, is no more, and never again will be. Funding for this program was pro vided through a grant from the Florida Humanities Council with funds from the National Endowment for the Hu manities. When the library applied for the grant, the Liberty County Womens Club and the Liberty County Arts Council submitted letters in support of bringing this program to Liberty County. For more information, call the library at 643-2247 or go to www. alandremembered.com and www. patricksmithonline.com. Calhoun Farm City luncheon set for Nov. 22 The UF/IFAS Extension Calhoun County and the Calhoun County Cham second annual Farm-City Luncheon Farm-City Week is celebrated na tionally the week prior to Thanksgiving cooperative Farm-City partnerships to the success of Americas agriculture. At the Calhoun County luncheon ing local producers as we connect agriculture, retail and commerce. This gathering will highlight the importance of agriculture to the economic strength of our community. If you are interested in attending and/or sponsoring this event, please A Turkey Shoot and pancake breakfast will be held Saturday, Nov. Department. with the Turkey shoot immediately following. The Fire Department is located 13 miles South of Blountstown on Hwy. Scottsferry VFD. Turkey shoot and pancake breakfast at Scotts Ferry VFD Attend the Church of your choice this Sunday Holiday Survival Program Liberty Extension
Page 6 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL NOVEMBER 13, 2013 COMMENTARY Late Night Laughs A RECAP OF RECENT OBSERVATIONS BY LATE NIGHT TV HOSTS. The U.S. Constitution in for the right of citizens to bear arms. It does not, however, mention any similar right to bear children. With that in mind, I have an idea that will reduce all types of crime and violence without explicitly infringing on the Constitution in the process. What I propose are some tough new re strictions on people in this country who want to have and rear kids. According to a National Institute of Justice study, maltreated children are 53 percent more likely to be arrested as juveniles and 38 percent more likely as young adults. And that doesnt even include the people whose bad parenting didnt rise to the level of abuse or neglect or the offenders who were never caught. Of course, not every violent adult is the prod uct of bad child rearing. But those numbers do make a pretty compelling case that reasonable, common sense laws about who can be a parent will make our streets safer. We can start by developing a licensing process. This is basic due diligence thats required before were allowed to drive a vehicle. Surely its not too much to ask before we allow someone to take on the responsibility for bringing up a child. ground check to determine whether the prospec tive parent has a criminal record. If so, there should be solid evidence that he or she has reformed and stayed out of trouble for a length of time thats set according to the severity of the offense. However, a violent crime or a crime against a child should trigger an automatic, permanent rejection. Character references from other parents should be required as well. And by parents, I mean people whose children have reached adulthood, who are not in prison and who are contributing members of society. At least one of these letters should be from a grandparent or other relative who will agree to assume parenting duties if nec essary. That brings up another important consideration the family environment. Is it a loving home with caring adults who are emotionally prepared to raise children? We have to be sure the parent or parents will be present for their child, during good times and bad. Too many kids now are left to the streets because their parents care more about themselves and their own happiness. Thats danger ous for the kids and for the rest of us, so we ought to be working to prevent it. Assuming the applicant meets these crite ria, there should be a binding contract, ensuring unconditional love always, effective discipline when necessary, and consistent guidance until adulthood and for as long as needed thereafter. Once licensed parenthood is achieved by birth or adoption, the government should perform spot checks periodically to make sure the terms of the contract are being followed. In the event of a vio lation, the license should be revoked and the child sent to a better home. name of public safety, so be it. After all, if it saves lives, its worth it, right? Whats that, you say? Its not worth it? You say this is a completely unworkable scheme, one that would be a gross overreach by the federal government into our personal lives? You think its being offered up for purely politi cal reasons rather than any genuine concern for human life? Well, youre right. And now you understand how I feel every time some politician, columnist or talking head spouts off about how restricting my Second Amendment rights will prevent psy chotic madmen from killing or stop gang violence or end drug wars. The fact is people are hurt and killed by bad people. When we stop producing them, well stop crime and violence. Until then, Ill be among the millions of peace ful, law-abiding Americans who are keeping our guns. A modest proposal to make our streets safer A new record was set today in the 100 meters. It was set by Senate Democrats running away from Obamacare. JAY LENO This weeks climate change talks are taking place in Poland and theyre going to focus on China, the worlds biggest polluter. However, that discussion may get awkward on Wednesday when China buys Poland. CONA OBRIEN The state of Washington is 124 years old today. We all know that Washington state was named after one of our greatest Americans of course, Denzel Washington. CRAIG FERGUSON Congrats to the New York Giants, who got their third straight game after beating the Raiders. Which goes to show that if you work hard and really believe in yourself, eventually youll play a team thats even worse than you. JIMMY FALLON Do you know whos going to the Vatican for a meeting with Pope Francis? Evil dictator Vladi mir Putin. The Pope better be careful because I bet you anything Putin is going to try and steal his ring. DAVID LETTERMAN According to The Washington Post, the White House is considering appointing a civilian to lead the NSA. If youre interested in the job, no need to submit a rsum, they have all your information already. They will call you. JAY LENO During the European MTV Music Awards, Miley Cyrus went on stage and twerked with a dwarf. Its a pretty sad day when you have to ask a dwarf how he could stoop so low. CONAN OBRIEN A lot of couples are planning on getting married Tuesday because the date will be 11/12/13. Cou ples say they like 11/12/13 because its a unique date that will never happen again. In a related story, thats literally how EVERY date works. JIMMY FALLON A pharmaceutical company has developed a deodorant that is bacon scented. We have no healthcare, but we have bacon-scented deodor ant. DAVID LETTERMAN President Obama said he is sorry that some Americans have lost their existing health coverage due to Obamacare. I think hes getting a little desperate. Today he said if you like your complete lack of coverage, you can keep your complete lack of coverage. JAY LENO It is Veterans Day. A 107-year-old veteran met with President Obama this morning. It was good with John McCain. CONAN OBRIEN Theres some beautiful scenery in Washington. Mount St. Helens is one of the most active vol canoes in the U.S. I wouldnt want my home near something that unstable. Then again, I live on the same block as Charlie Sheen. CRAIG FERGUSON A team of scientists from Cornell made news re cently for creating a robot that can hold a knife. Or as robots will tell their grandkids, That is when the revolution began. JIMMY FALLON We have a drought in New York City. It has not rained since Labor Day. Its going to kill the New York City wheat. DAVID LETTERMAN Apparently there is a huge crack cocaine prob JAY LENO by Jim McClellan, contributing writer
NOVEMBER 13, 2013 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 7 TYLER SCOTT HALL Tiffany and Brandon Hall are pleased to announce the arrival of their son, Tyler Scott Hall. He was born on Sunday, Nov. 3, 2013 weighing 7 lbs. 10 ozs. and measuring 20 1/4 inches long. birth COMMUNITY THANKSGIVING FEAST & PRAISE SERVICE The Lib erty County Ministerial Association is hosting two community wide Thanksgiving events. A Thanksgiving praise and worship service will be held at Corinth Baptist Church on Sunday, Nov. 24. The church is located at 15816 NE Moore Street in Hosford. Churches from the area will be presenting a program of praise and worship. Please bring your favorite food donation for the Calhoun Lib erty Ministry Center. The traditional Thanksgiving Feast will be held on Wednesday, Nov. 27 from 5-7 p.m. (ET) at the Veterans Memorial Civic Center. This event is free to everyone. You may dine in or take out dinners. Walk-ins are welcome. To sign up for a meal or for meal delivery please send an email to good2give10@ gmail.com. For more information on either event call (850) 6435400 or (850) 5100225. ST. LUKES EPIS COPAL CHURCH St. Lukes Episcopal Church will be hosting a Fine Arts Series fea turing the Capital Chordsmen and their Barbershop Quartet. The series will be held on Sunday, Dec. 15 at 4 p.m. (CT). A meet the artists reception will follow the recital. Donations are accepted for the series. The church is located at 4362 Lafayette Street in Marianna. For more information call (850) 482-2431. NEWS FROM THE PEWS Notes of Thanks We would like to say a heartfelt Thank You to our Fire Department and Volunteers, ambula tory service, First Response Team, Emergency Management and Law Enforcement for your dedication and service to the citizens of Liberty County. Sincerely, Bristol Pentecostal Holiness Church 8 I, Ronnie Williams, Sr. would like to thank you for your vote on Tuesday, Nov. 5 and electing me for Blountstown City Council Ward I. I will strive to do the best job possible. Thank you, Ronnie Williams, Sr. Mayo, Varnum exchange vows at Panhandle Pioneer Settlement Karen Brantley Mayo and Tommy Ray Varnum were united in marriage in the little Methodist Church at the Panhandle Pioneer Settlement on Saturday, Nov. 9. It was a beautiful day for the country-western setting in the little church ers, white bows and ma son jar candles. The son of the bride, Timothy Mayo, gave her away, with his son, Landon, acting as ring bearer. The groom's granddaughter, Jaydn The bride wore a beautiful satin wedding gown with a row of satin covered buttons trailing down the back the length of the gown. Her cowboy boots carried out the western theme. She carried The groom, as well as the son and grandson of the bride, wore jeans, boots, white shirts and white cowboy hats. The cowboy boots. She car ried a white satin basket of red rose petals. A reception featuring a country buffet was served in the log cabin a short distance away. The cabin was decorated with mason jars. The couple honey mooned in the mountains of North Carolina. They will make their home in Bristol. The bride is the daugh ter of Betty and Ernie Dunn, and the late Huey Brantley. The groom is the son of Maxine Mercer and the late Tommy Varnum. Join us for the Calhoun Co. Chambers Business Bounce Thurs., Nov. 21 5 7 p.m. Located at 20634 E. Central in Blountstown (850) 674-8801 "Fine Jewelry & Gifts" The Diamond Corner J.C. MARTIN J.C. Martin celebrated his seventh birthday on Thursday, Nov. 7. He is the son of Amanda Phillips of Bristol and Casey and Maggie Martin of Clarksville. He enjoys riding his bike, playing in the mud with his bog trucks and playing with his cousin, Sy. He celebrated by having a Florida Gator party along with many of his family members. GRACEY SEWELL Gracey Sewell celebrated her sixth birthday on Friday, Oct. 18. She is the daughter of Jeff and Desirae Sewell. Her grandparents are Glenn and Kathy Sewell of Hosford and Steve and Cin birthdays Rider of Panama City. She enjoys singing, dancing and taking ballet from Mrs. Bonita Deck. She celebrated her birthday at Cookies & Tea for Me. Saturday, November 16, 2013 1:00 5: 00 p.m. (CT) at the Calhoun County Courthouse on Central Avenue in Blountstown FREE Food & Drink Hamburgers, Hot Dogs, Snow Cones, Hot Chocolate, Boiled Peanuts, Popcorn, Sausage Biscuits, Drinks FREE Planned Activities: Ice Skating Rink Snow to play in Ponies Rotary Club Train (5 different ones) Face Painting APPEARANCES BY BACA (BIKERS AGAINST CHILD ABUSE), WOODY, SPONGEBOB, A CRAZY CLOWN, MCGRUFF & MORE!
Page 8 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL NOVEMBER 13, 2013 Shooting starts at 8 a.m. CT at Robert Trammels camp, 7 miles S. of I-10 on CR 69 24307 NE Charles Pippen Rd, Blountstown F i r s t A n n u a l Saturday, Nov. 23, 2013 Christmas for the Children Must have a 5 man team. Individuals will be assigned to a team at registration. Each team will shoot 25 shots per person with any shotgun 6 gauge or higher shot. EYE AND EAR PROTECTION ARE REQUIRED Entry fee includes chicken pileau lunch Please register in advance with any of the following: $ 125 $ 25 $ 10 Conserve. Hunt. Share. WPHK Radio K-102.7 FM WYBT Radio Y-1000 AM Listen to Football on WPHK/WYBT this week. LCHS Army JROTC cadets place JROTC cadets from the local River Battalion Army JROTC Program came together Friday, Nov. 8 to place small American of area veterans. Lt. Col. Bob Quint, JROTC Senior Army In structor, recently requested support from the Veterans of Foreign Wars (VFW) for some small American JROTC Cadets. American flags from Bobby Pick ron of the VFW for my cadets to place on the graves of our local veterans. I am deeply appre ciative of the support and assistance of Mr. Pickron and the local VFW in this Cadets, Lt. Col. Quint said. Friday, I had two family members of veterans buried in the Bristol Cemetery approach thanked me for what the cadets were doing. Danny Hassig, a Lt. Col. in an Army Reserve Civil Affairs unit and Calhoun County School Board member, lead the JROTC Cadets as they at Blountstowns Boggs Cemetery. Last Friday was a very impor tant day for our Army JROTC Program in sup port of Veterans Day. We placed graves of Ameri can veterans and had our JROTC Veterans Day Ceremony in the High Schools Gym Cadet Battalion Commander Zach Kern, an LCHS senior. He added, Freedom Is Not Free was the theme and our JROTC Cadets all did an outstanding effort in support of this years Veterans Day. Army JROTC Cadets Michael Hare and Matt Nielens place flags on a veteran's grave at the Bristol Cemetery. Kristy Copeland's second graders re ceived a visit from Sergeant First Class Steve McKuhen, Jr. from the Army Special Forces following W.R. Tolar's Veterans program Friday morning. The students worked hard on an ex pository writing prompt all week about why they are thankful for Veterans. SFC McKuhen, Jr. helped the students as they completed a soldier craft to go along with their writing. He also brought in some of his com bat equipment, told the students a little bit about each item and gave students the opportunity to hold and look at the items. SFC McKuhen, Jr. also shared the students. active duty solider in their classroom to help them understand the importance of honoring our Vets. Kristy Copelands second grade class is shown holding their completed writing craft. BACK ROW : SFC Steve McKuhen. STANDING, from left: Ashton Mosley, Emily Goff, Mari Mendez, Zeke Sikes, Nevaeh Chambers, Cathy Tolley and Daniel Jacobs. KNEELING from left: Isaiah Harvell, Gretchen Nesmith, Sawyer Landrum, Jaden Parramore, Kai Presley and Paige Mooney. For Hakimi and the others still in the Humvee, there wasnt much time to think. Insurgents about 150 meters away were peppering the vehicle with the hand, his machine gun destroyed. ton, the Humvee rocked and hot metal spewed down from the turret where The truck had been hit by a rocket-pro pelled grenade, knocking Hakimi out, sending searing shrapnel into his arm, leg and back. When I came to, everyone was out of the Humvee, which was smoking, Hakimi says. I had a choice, stay in and be burned alive, or take my chances against the Taliban bullets. Edwards. I didnt want to get taken alive, Ha kimi says. They would have cut my throat with a wire. They would have been hard. They would make me suffer every second. magazine was empty. Then he got down on the ground and crawled toward Ed wards. I could tell they were still shooting at me because the bullets kicked up dust, he says. Hakimi dragged him behind a rock. He was alive, but breathing heavy, Hakimi says. After taking off Edwards helmet, Hakimi could see how badly wounded he was. He put a bandage in the hole in Edwards head. Then I told him, dont die, and I started cry ing, like I was hopeless, Ha kimi says. He needed help. He was dying in front of me and when I got on the ra dio, I asked for help, but it was all jammed up with people talking. Desperate for help, Hakimi used Edwards call sign. This is Sheep dog 6, he shouted over the and friendly artillery exploding close Getting no response, Hakimi grabbed he made his way back to the Humvee, Hakimi, his uniform full of blood from his own wounds, and Albright every few feet to shoot back, until they reached Edwards. With Hakimi provid ing cover, Albright worked on Edwards, saving him until a quick reaction force arrived. The wounded were taken even tually to Bagram Air Field. I saw Lt. Col. Ty in the ICU, says Hakimi, whose hearing in his left ear is still virtually gone as the result of the RPG explosion. That was the last time I saw him Until Thursday, Hakimi arrived at the big house in the wooded Tam pa subdivision. We kept in touch, emailing or Skype-ing several times a week, Hakimi says. But it was so good to see him when I got here. For four years, Hakimi tried to come to the United States under a program created by Congress in 2009 called the Afghan Allies Protection Act. Despite the efforts of Edwards, Sen. Bill Nel Trees of Support The Troops, Hakimi, like thousands of other Afghan inter preters, languished in Afghanistan. Shortly after a story appeared in The Tampa Tribune Hakimi got his visa and was able to leave Afghanistan. A lot of interpreters are starting to leave, he says. All the media atten tion has helped. But the journey to America was not without sadness. Hakimi had to leave behind his moth er, another brother who is an interpreter and other family members. I had no option, he says. Some thing would have happened to me if I stayed. So now, Hakimi is adjusting to life in Tampa. Everything is different here, he says. The roads arent rutted. I dont have to worry about people shooting at me. This house is so big and beautiful. And there are new challenges. Afghan men are so spoiled, he says. The women do all the work. Now that he is in America, Hakimi says he is learning to cook. I also learned to iron my own clothes, he says. Doing the laundry is next. Then learning how to clean up. The Edwards family has been won derful to me, Hakimi says. But as soon as he gets his green card and drivers move out on his own. But that will also require a job. I speak four languages, he says. As an interpreter, I was always learning and picked up a lot of skills. Edwards says he will introduce Ha kimi to as many people as possible to He saved my life, Edwards says. I will do whatever I can for him. AFGHAN COMRADE continued from the front page emy until the magazine was empty. Then he got down on the ground and reached Edwards, Hakimi dragged him behind a rock. He was alive, but breathing heavy, Hakimi says. After taking off Edwards helmet, Hakimi could see how badly wounded he was. He put a bandage in the hole in Edwards head.
NOVEMBER 13, 2013 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 9 OUTDOORS PIGGLY WIGGLY Down Home. Down The Street. Blountstown (850) 674-4427 Bristol (850) 643-4700 Ramseys PIGGLY WIGGLY NOVEMBER DELI MENU MONDAY Be ef Tips Rice n Gravy Lima Beans Mac n Cheese Greens TUESDAY Meatloaf Mashed Potatoes w/ Gravy, Field Peas w/ snaps, Baby Lima Beans, Mac n Cheese Greens THURSDAY Chicken Pot Pie Mashed Potatoes w/ Gravy Baby Lima Beans Field Okra, Greens WEDNESDAY BBQ Ribs Scallop Potatoes Green Beans Corn Nuggets, Greens FRIDAY Fish Baked Beans Cheese Grits Onion Rings Greens SATURDAY Lasagna California Blend Mac n Cheese Butter Peas Greens SUNDAY Chicken Dressing or Chicken & Dumplings Mashed Potatoes w/ Gravy, Greens Ford Hook Lima Beans Sweet Potato Casserole 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 Hwy. 20 West Blountstown 674-8784 C ITY T IRE C O. MV5496 "Volkswagens to semi's, we handle them all" Why wear out your new tires (and waste time) driving from the tire store to the parts place and then to a service station to get it all put together? CITY TIRE IS YOUR ONE-STOP TIRE SHOP! TOYO TIRES "Authorized Dealer" Wheel Alignments Oil Changes Balancing Brakes Shocks 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 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 Dempsey Barron Road, BRISTOL (off Hwy. 12 N) Phone (850) 643-5995 LIBERTY POST AND BARN POLE INC. CORLETTS ROOFING LLC FREE ESTIMA TES Michael Corlett (850) 643-7062 Buy, sell & trade with an ad in The JOUR NAL Move over, Cosmo. Ive come up with my own personality quiz and this one is useful for some thing besides helping women attract the perfect man. (Hint: Hes already attracted possibly to another man.) This test is for anyone who wants to know if theyre cut out for a different type of relationship. One thats more challenging than romance. Its designed to help you decide whether or not you should get a bird dog. Having owned and hunted a German Short haired Pointer, a Llewellin Setter and a Brittany, my goal here is to help other would-be pet par ents make sure that this type of dog is right for you. Answer the questions below as honestly as possible and see if you are ready to share your life with a bird dog. Lets get started: 1) How much do you value your marriage? a. He/she is my soul mate b. We have our ups and downs c. Divorce papers/criminal charges have 2) Your average annual income is between: a. The cushions in your couch b. $50,000 and $100,000 c. Google and Microsoft 3) On any given day, you have the energy level of: a. An aging tree sloth b. A normal healthy adult c. A mongoose on meth 4) Under extreme stress, you tend to react more like: a. Tony Soprano b. Ward Cleaver c. The love child of Gandhi and Mother Teresa that you are: a. Too slow to catch diabetes b. Relatively healthy c. Under investigation for steroid use 6) When you give a command to your dog, you expect it to obey like: a. A Marine Corps recruit b. A temperamental teenager c. Lindsay Lohan on probation 7) Which of the following best describes your property? a. I have a small yard. b. I have several acres in the country 8) How often do you hunt upland birds? a. A few times a year b. Almost every day during the season c. Im answering these questions between gunshots 9) When Im not hunting, I expect my dog to: a. Act like a well-behaved house pet b. Hang out in the yard and chase the oc casional squirrel control 10) My pet training experience consists of: b. Teaching a Chihuahua to shake c. Saddle-breaking hyenas All done? Good. Now review your answers. If you circled any letter besides c you might want to give some more thought to owning a bird dog. At the very least, be prepared to live life in high gear because I guarantee your dog will. In loving memory of Sophie, by far the best and worst dog I ever had. SHOULD YOU GET A BIRD DOG? Take this test & know for sure! JIM McCLELLANS OUTDOORS Down South Calhoun County native Jim McClellan grew up hunt enjoyed. He lives in Pensacola. His columns can also be found on his blog, outdoorsdownsouth.com. Give thanks for hunting opportunities galore in November Outta the Woods by Tony Young November means the 2013-14 huntin season is in full swing. In this months column, I cover almost everything you need to know about general gun, fall turkey, quail, snipe and the second phase of mourning and white-winged dove season. is pick up a $17 Florida resident hunting license. Nonresidents pay $46.50 for a 10-day license or $151.50 for 12 months. If you plan to hunt one of Floridas many wildlife manage ment areas (WMAs), youll also need a $26.50 management area permit, but dont forget to study you plan to hunt, because dates, bag limits and rules can differ greatly from area to area. You can get these brochures close proximity to the WMA, or you can download them from MyFWC.com/Hunting. You can buy your license and permits by calling 888-HUNTFLORIDA or going online at License.MyFWC.com. Have your credit card ready. You also can purchase them from most retail outlets that sell The general gun season runs Nov. 2 Jan. 19 in Zone C; Dec. 7 Feb. 23 in Zone B; and in Zone A, the second phase of general gun season runs Nov. 23 Jan. 5. In Zone D, it starts Thanksgiving Day (Nov. 28) and lasts four days until Dec. 1. Two weeks later, the season reopens Dec. 14 and runs through Feb. 23. Hunters can take bucks hav ing at least one antler 5 inches or longer, but anyone hunting deer in Florida must have the $5 deer permit. On private lands, the daily bag limit for deer is two, but during some quota hunts on WMAs, the bag limit is only one deer, and in some cases, there are antler restrictions, so read the particular WMA brochure before you hunt. On private lands, hunters can take wild hogs year-round with no bag or size limits. On most but not all WMAs, theres also no bag or size limit on wild hogs, and hunters can take them during any hunting season except spring turkey. Again, check the WMA brochure to be certain. On private lands only, the highly anticipated antlerless deer season, often called doe week, is Nov. 23-29 (Thanksgiving week) in zones A and C, and it always runs Dec. 26 Jan. 1 (Christmas week) in zones B and D. During doe week, the daily bag limit is one buck and one doe, or two bucks. You may not take two does in one day like you can during archery season, and spotted fawns are never legal game. By the way, WMAs do not have an antlerless deer season. Fall turkey season in Zone A is Nov. 23 Jan. 5. In zones B and C, it runs Dec. 7 Feb. 2 and Nov. 2 Dec. 29, respectively. And in Zone D, fall turkey season is Nov. 28 Dec. 1 and Dec. 14 Jan. 19, except for Holmes County, where there is no fall turkey season. Only bearded turkeys and gob blers are legal game; you must have a turkey permit ($10 for residents; $125 for nonresidents) to hunt them. The bag limit is one bird per day, and a total of two during the archery, crossbow, muzzleloading gun and fall tur key seasons combined. Quail season runs statewide Nov. 9 March 2, and the daily bag limit is 12. Shooting hours for deer, turkey and quail are a half-hour before sunrise to a half-hour after sunset. All legal rifles, shotguns, muzzleloaders, bows, crossbows and pistols are legal for taking these resident game animals during the general gun, antlerless deer, fall turkey and quail seasons. Snipe hunting in Florida ranks second in the nation in number of birds harvested each year, and the season always runs Nov. 1 Feb. 15 statewide. The second phase of the mourning and white-winged dove season also comes in this month and runs Nov. 16 Dec. 1. Shooting hours for migratory game birds are one-half hour before sunrise to sunset. The bag limit for snipe is eight; for doves, the bag limit is 15. You must get a no-cost migra tory bird permit if you plan to hunt snipe, doves or any other migratory game birds. The FWC even provides an online Dove Hunters Hotline, which gives up-to-date informa tion on Floridas public dove
Page 10 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL NOVEMBER 13, 2013 by Michael DeVuyst, contributing writer BLOUNTSTOWN The Blount stown Tiger Football team did not skip a beat coming off the bye week. The a 31-0 victory over the defending Class A Champions the Northview Chiefs. It was the Tigers sixth defensive shut out of the year and fourth undefeated regular season in the last 10 years. The Tiger defense set the tone early forcing Northview to punt on their three plays. Blountstown took the ball on 8 plays in 3:58. Shon Peterson run. Northview moved the ball on their next possession getting the ball into went for it on 4th and 5 but came up a yard short and the Tigers took over on downs with 15 seconds left in the Brigham, Fabian Solomon and Alex Moyorga pushed the Tigers down to the Chief 13. A penalty and short run On the next play, Tiger QB Hunter With no offense to speak off, North view changed offensive formations to try and move the ball against the tough Tiger defense. Northviews spread offense was just as ineffective on their next possession going three and out after two incomplete passes and a QB trading punts, the half ended with the Tigers ahead 14-0 with the defense holding Northview to only 46 total yards on 4 possessions. The Tigers took the opening kickoff and proceeded to impose their will on the Chiefs. The Tigers lined up in play, 66 yard scoring drive taking 6:11 off the clock. Big runs by the ball down to the Northview punts, the Tigers started their next and a personal foul penalty and Chief territory all the way down two short runs and then Andrew Bennett was called on to attempt the kick and all his extra points on the left in the game. After the kick off the Chiefs took the ball over on downs after 4 straight incomplete passes. The Tigers took yard run and the 31-0 lead with 1:45 left in the game. The Tiger rushing attack was led by of 1 pass for 16 yards. T. Peacock, H. caught passes for Hiers led the Tiger defense with 13 tackles along with a pass break and held Northviews main of pleased with the Tigers effort. North view is a good team and I was not sure how we were going to respond after the bye week. We were playing well before the bye and I hoped the week off was not going to hurt us. I am happy to send our 10 seniors off with an undefeated regular season, he said. But we all know that the most important game of the year is of the playoffs. We have talked all year about playing a 14 game season and the most important part of the season starts this Friday night. Liberty County will make the short trip across the Apala chicola River to take on the Tigers this Friday night Nov. 15. These teams met earlier in the year with the Tigers The Tigers dominated in most every statistical category but the game remained close most Tiger turnovers. The Bulldogs will have a chance for re venge in Blountstown at 7:30 p.m. (CT). The winner will advance to the Class A Region 1 the winner of the Port Walton game. The losers season will be over. BHS TIGERS TONY SHOEMAKE PHOTOS player as Brett
NOVEMBER 13, 2013 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 11 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 OBITUARIES MYRTLE PITTS HOSFORD Myrtle Pitts, 74, of Hosford, passed away Thursday, Nov. 7, 2013. She was born in Hos ford on April 12, 1939 to the late Lark and Stella Alsburn Sewell. She was a homemaker and was of the Holiness faith. She was preceded in death by her parents and her husband, Wayne Pitts. Survivors include one brother, R.D. Sewell of Hosford; one sister, Mable Burke of Hosford; a host of nieces, nephews and other extended family. Graveside services were held on Saturday, Nov. 9 in Hosford Cemetery. Interment followed. Adams Funeral Home was in charge of the ar rangements. Online condolences may be made at adamsfh.com. JAMES F. CARRIGAN SOUTHPORT James F. Carrigan, 72, of South port, passed away Thursday, Nov. 7, 2013 in Panama City. He was born on March 25, 1941 in Baltimore, MD and moved to Southport in 1997. He was a member of the Catholic Church. Survivors include his friends, Brower and Bonnie Spell and Carolyn Cluff, all of Southport. Memorialization will be by cremation. Adams Funeral Home was in charge of the ar rangements. Online condolences may be made at adamsfh.com. GREENSBORO Shirley Shepard Chambers, 74, of Greensboro, passed away Monday, Nov. 4, 2013 at Tallahas see Memorial Hospital. She was born and Ettie Shepard. She was born on her fathers birthday. She grew up in Greens boro, attended Greensboro School and was crowned Tobacco Queen in 1955. She married William Bill Chambers Jan. 21, 1956. He was her husband and best friend for the next 57 years. She was an LPN for 25 years, working in Quincy and Apalachicola. She had to retire early due to health problems. Though she was sick much of the time she enjoyed life, family, She was preceded in death by her parents, Cecil and Ettie Shepard of Greensboro. Survivors include her husband, Bill Chambers of Lake Tallavana; two sons, Cal Chambers, Jr. and his wife, Debbie of Hardaway and Allan Chambers and his wife, Melody of Tallahassee; one daughter, Sandra Rowan and her husband, Brent of Havana; two sisters, Sue Butler and Cathy Blackburn; nine grandchildren, Christy Worley and her husband, Kenny, Cal Chambers III and his wife, Kasey, Bobbie Jo Chambers, Sharlee Whiddon and spouse, Cory, Mackenzie Rowan, Savanah Chambers, Sophia Chambers, Quinton Coon and his wife, Alicia and Jessica May and her husband, Tommy; 10 greatgrandchildren. Graveside services were held on Friday, Nov. 8 at Pine Grove Cemetery in Greensboro. Interment followed. Memorial contributions may be made to The Audubon Society, 308 N. Monroe Street, Tallahas see, FL 32301. Independent Funeral Home in Quincy was in charge of the arrangements. SHIRLEY SHEPARD CHAMBERS DOMESTIC & SEXUAL VIOLENCE COUNSELOR is announcing an Open Position in the Liberty Refuge House, Inc. If you are interested in seeing the position description, please visit our website at www.refugehouse.com For more info call: Charlotte Arons (850) 922-6062 11-13 to 11-27 RIVER VALLEY REHABILITATION CENTER is now hiring for the following positions Weekend House Supervisor, RN Part Time, 7 a.m. to 3 p.m. House Supervisor, RN Full Time, 7 p.m. 7 a.m. CNAs Full Time, 3 11 p.m. Accepting Applications for CNA Class CNA Class will start on December 2 Health,Vision and Dental Please Apply at: River Valley Rehabilitation Center 17884 NE Crozier Street Blountstown, Fl. 32424 Ph: (850) 674-5464 Fax: (850) 674-9384 Email: email@example.com Drug Free Workplace Safe Minimal Lifting Environment EEO/AA Employer M/F/V/D CLJ JOB MARKET EQUIPMENT OPERATOR Experienced in all types of heavy equipment. Must have a valid Florida drivers license. No applications for this position taken after Wednesday, Nov. 20 Apply in person at: C.W. Roberts Contracting, Inc. 22574 NE SR 20 Hosford, FL 32334 (850) 379-8116 DRIVERS Dedicated Southern Lanes & OTR! All miles PAID (loaded & empty) Or Walk Away Lease: NO money down; NO credit check Telephone (888) 880-5911 Home EVERY Weekend! 11-13-13 National Hospice and Palliative Care Month in Florida Big Bend Hospice Commemorates Hospice Month In 1974 the hospice movement gave birth to a new concept of care for the dying in America. Thirty years ago, that concept became practice in Floridas Big Bend area of Leon, Jefferson, Madison, Taylor, Gads den, Liberty, Franklin and Wakulla counties. Led by a group of community advocates and volunteers, Bid Bend Hospice was founded in 1983. November is National Hospice and Palliative Care Month. Hospice and palliative care is the model for quality, compassionate care for people facing a lifelimiting illness or injury. Big Bend Hospice uses a team-oriented approach to provide expert medical care, pain management, and emotional and spiritual support tailored to the patient's needs and wishes. At the heart of Big Bend Hospices care is the belief that each of us has the right to die pain-free and with dignity, and that our families will receive the necessary support to allow us to do so. Care can be provided in the patient's home, in a nurs ing home, assisted living facility, retirement community, or at Big Bend Hospices freestanding care center, the Hospice House in Tallahassee. Hospice services are available to patients of any age, religion, race, or ill ness and are covered under Medicare, Medicaid, most private insurance plans, HMOs and other managed care organizations. modern hospice, St. Christophers Hospice, in a residen tial suburb of London, and applied the term hospice to the specialized care for dying patients in 1967. The roots of the term hospice date back to medieval times when it referred to a place of shelter or rest for weary or ill travelers on a long journey. Dame Cicely introduced the idea of specialized care for the dying to the United States at Yale University in 1963. Her lecture, including photos of terminally ill cancer patients and their families depicting the dra matic before and after symptom control difference, was presented to medical students, nurses, social workers and chaplains. This lecture set the foundation for the development of hospice care, as we know it today. Big Bend Hospices care team focuses on managing the patient's pain and symptoms, assisting the patient with the emotional and psychosocial and spiritual aspects of dying, providing necessary drugs, medical supplies and equipment, coaching the family on how to care for the patient. Hospice care can also involve delivery of special services like speech and physical therapy when needed; making short-term inpatient care at the Hospice House is available when pain or providing respite time off for caregivers; music therapy and spiritual support; and providing bereavement care and counseling to surviving family and friends. Hospice introduced the idea of controlling peoples pain while helping them remain alert, and allowing patients to spend their last months organizing their affairs and saying goodbye. Patients are able to work things out and get their affairs in order, explains Cathy Adkison, President and CEO of Big Bend Hospice. When Big Bend Hospice opened in 1983, it was a privately funded volunteer organization serving only a handful of patients. Last year, Big Bend Hospice served 5,230 patients and their families throughout the 8 county areas. This includes 3,653 patients and their families who participated in services available through the Big Bend Hospice Bereavement program. To fund that growth, Big Bend Hospice relies on two sources: community support through the United Way of the Big Bend, donations and bequests; and reimbursements from Medicaid, Medicare and private insurance companies. No one is ever refused services from Big Bend Hospice based on inability to pay. People have choices of care. Big Bend Hospices When choosing a hospice, ask for Big Bend Hospice. There is a difference, said Adkison. We are your hometown hospice. Our staff and volunteers live in your community. We have services not offered by any other hospice available to our patients. Along with seeing more people, the Big Bend Hospice offers more programs and services. Family members can attend bereavement support groups. Big Bend Hospice also provides music therapist and chaplains for our patients. For children and adoles cents who have lost loved ones, the Big Bend Hospice provides Caring Tree program, to help youth to express feelings and sorrows they may not otherwise be able to articulate. The Margaret Z. Dozier Hospice House in Tallahassee has twelve home-like patient rooms and provides care for patients who need constant nursing care or whose primary caregivers need respite. In 2014, the doors to the Jean McCulley Family House will open to provide even more services to the families and caregivers of loved ones in the Hospice House. Visit www.bigbendhospice.org to see the proc lamation reading by Florida Senator Bill Montford declaring November as National Hospice Month in the Big Bend area.
Page 12 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL NOVEMBER 13, 2013 LCHS BULLDOGS by Richard Williams, Journal sports writer BRISTOL LCHS opened the sc of the night as the Bulldogs high arching lob to the corner sealed for him and then he stretched out across the goal score the remainder of the The contest is a rematch of a game earlier this season that The Tigers enter the game Bulldogs now 8-2 after 28-7 win over Sneads TOP LEFT: Dusty Young (#27) stops a Pirate in his tracks. TOP RIGHT: Beckwith (#4) makes the reception despite being hit from behind. CEN Stephen Hobby (#60) catches up with a Pirate. LOWER CENTER: Lando Brown (#32) closes in to make the tackle. LOWER RIGHT: Jarrod Beck with (#4) dives in to break up the pass. DANIEL WILIAMS PHOTOS LCHS Coach Buzzy Lewis honored Friday Liberty County School Superintendent Tony Anderson presents longtime coach and teacher Buzzy Lewis with a plaque of appreciation in recognition of his 35 years in education during Fridays game in Bristol. Lewis will be retiring in December. Anderson called Lewis one of the premier athletes at LCHS who played football, basket ball, baseball and ran track before going on to play for FSU. He began his coaching career at Blountstown High School and later came to work with his alma mater and coached at Tolar School. Lewis is shown above holding a set of golf clubs presented to him by the Bulldog Club.
NOVEMBER 13, 2013 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 13 PUBLIC AND LEGAL NOTICES T CLJ NEWS .COM Read the Calhoun-Liberty JOURNAL online anytime at . IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE SECOND JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR LIB ERTY COUNTY, FLORIDA CASE NO.: 39-2012-CA000008 NATIONSTAR MORTGAGE, LLC, Plaintiff, v. JAMES DANIEL SANSOM; DENICE W. SANSOM; ANY AND ALL UNKNOWN PARTIES CLAIMING BY, THROUGH, UNDER, AND AGAINST THE HERE IN NAMED INDIVIDUAL DEFENDANT(S) WHO ARE NOT KNOWN TO BE DEAD OR ALIVE, WHETHER SAID UNKNOWN PARTIES MAY CLAIM AN INTEREST AS SPOUSES, HEIRS, DEVI SEES, GRANTEES, OR OTH ER CLAIMANTS. Defendant(s) ______________________/ NOTICE OF SALE. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to an Order of Final Summary Judgment of Fore closure dated October 13, 2013 entered in Civil Case No. 39-2012-CA-000008 of the Circuit Court of the Second Judicial Circuit in and for Lib erty County, Florida, wherein the Clerk of the Circuit Court will sell to the highest bidder for cash on 3rd day of De cember 2013, at 11:00 a.m. at the Front Door of the Liberty County Courthouse, Highway 20, Bristol, Florida 32321, in accordance with Chapter 45 Florida Statutes, relative to the following described property as set forth in the Final Judgment, to wit: COMMENCE AT THE NORTH EAST CORNER OF SECTION 23, TOWNSHIP 1 SOUTH, RANGE 6 WEST, LIBERTY COUNTY, FLORIDA, AND RUN THENCE SOUTH 89 DE GREES 22 MINUTES 02 SEC ONDS WEST 398.59 FEET, TO THE CENTERLINE OF STATE ROAD NO. 65; THENCE SOUTHERLY ALONG SAID CENTERLINE AS FOL LOWS: THENCE SOUTH 00 DEGREES 28 MINUTES 55 SECONDS EAST 36.60 FEET, THENCE SOUTH 01 DEGREE 04 MINUTES 55 SECONDS EAST 1556.73 FEET, TO A POINT OF CURVE TO THE RIGHT; THENCE ALONG SAID CURVE WITH A RADIUS OF 1433.99 FEET THROUGH A CENTRAL ANGLE OF 34 DEGREES 31 MINUTES 00 SECONDS FOR AN ARC DIS TANCE OF 863.87 FEET (THE CHORD OF SAID ARC BEING SOUTH 16 DEGREES 10 MIN UTES 34 SECONDS WEST 850.87 FEET) TO THE END OF SAID CURVE; THENCE SOUTH 33 DEGREES 26 MIN UTES 05 SECONDS WEST 981.96 FEET, THENCE LEAV ING SAID CENTERLINE RUN SOUTH 57 DEGREES 41 MIN UTES 00 SECONDS EAST 50.01 FEET TO THE INTER SECTION OF THE EASTERLY RIGHT OF WAY BOUNDARY OF SAID STATE ROAD NO. 65 AND THE SOUTHERLY RIGHT OF WAY BOUND ARY OF COUNTY ROAD NO. 2224 (100.00 FEET RIGHT OF WAY) AND THE POINT OF BE GINNING. FROM SAID POINT OF BEGINNING THENCE CONTINUE SOUTH 57 DE GREES 41 MINUTES 00 SEC ONDS EAST ALONG SAID SOUTHERLY RIGHT OF WAY BOUNDARY, A DISTANCE OF 109.70 FEET, TO THE WESTERLY RIGHT OF WAY BOUNDARY OF A & N RAIL ROAD (120.00 FEET RIGHT OF WAY) SAID POINT LY ING ON A CURVE CONCAVE NORTHWESTERLY; THENCE SOUTHWESTERLY ALONG SAID CURVE WITH A RADIUS OF 2724.22 FEET THROUGH A CENTRAL ANGLE OF 02 DEGREES 24 MINUTES 01 SECONDS FOR AN ARC DISTANCE OF 114.13 FEET (THE CHORD OF SAID ARC BEING SOUTH 40 DEGREES 55 MINUTES 16 SECONDS WEST 114.12 FEET), TO THE MOST EASTERLY CORNER OF LANDS DESCRIBED IN OFFICIAL RECORDS BOOK 43, PAGE 652, OF THE PUB LIC RECORDS OF SAID COUNTY; THENCE NORTH 51 DEGREES 08 MINUTES 28 SECONDS WEST ALONG THE NORTHERLY BOUND ARY OF SAID LANDS A DIS TANCE OF 95.24 FEET TO SAID EASTERLY RIGHT OF WAY BOUNDARY; THENCE NORTH 33 DEGREES 26 MIN UTES 05 SECONDS EAST ALONG SAID EASTERLY RIGHT OF WAY BOUNDARY, A DISTANCE OF 102.00 FEET TO THE POINT OF BEGIN NING. PARCEL 2: COMMENCE AT A POINT 366 FEET WEST, AND 1098 FEET SOUTH OF THE NORTH EAST CORNER OF SECTION 23, TOWNSHIP 1 SOUTH, RANGE 6 WEST, SAID POINT BEING KNOWN AS THE SOUTHWEST CORNER OF BLOCK NO. 23 OF THE TOWN OF HOSFORD, FLORI DA, THENCE RUN EAST 7.00 FEET; THENCE RUN SOUTH 00 DEGREES 48 MINUTES EAST 498.54 FEET, ALONG THE EAST RIGHT OF WAY LINE OF S.R. NO. 65; THENCE RUN SOUTHWEST ERLY 882.91 FEET ALONG A CURVE BEING TO THE RIGHT, ALONG THE EAST RIGHT OF WAY LINE OF SAID S.R. NO. 65, TO THE END OF SAID CURVE; THENCE RUN SOUTH 33 DEGREES 33 MINUTES WEST 445.00 FEET ALONG THE EAST RIGHT OF WAY LINE OF SAID S.R. NO. 65; THENCE RUN SOUTH 57 DEGREES 32 MINUTES EAST 10.00 FEET, THENCE RUN SOUTH 33 DEGREES 33 MINUTES WEST 637.10 FEET, ALONG THE EAST RIGHT OF WAY LINE OF SAID S.R. NO. 65, TO THE POINT OF BEGIN NING, THENCE RUN SOUTH 50 DEGREES 57 MINUTES EAST 94.60 FEET, THENCE RUN SOUTHWESTERLY 265.70 FEET, ALONG THE WEST RIGHT OF WAY LINE OF THE A & N RAILROAD, THENCE RUN NORTHWEST ERLY 50.60 FEET, ALONG THE NORTH RIGHT OF WAY LINE OF A GRADED ROAD, THENCE RUN NORTHEAST ERLY 230.20 FEET, ALONG A CURVE BEARING TO THE LEFT, ALONG THE EAST RIGHT OF WAY LINE OF S.R. NO. 65, TO THE END OF SAID CURVE; THENCE RUN NORTH 33 DEGREES 33 MINUTES EAST 50.58 FEET, ALONG THE EAST RIGHT OF WAY LINE OF SAID S.R. NO. 65, TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING. THE ABOVE DESCRIPTIONS BEING COLLECTIVELY DE SCRIBED FROM BOUNDARY SURVEY PREPARED BY FRANK SNOWDEN AS FOL LOWS: A PARCEL OF LAND LYING IN SECTION 23, TOWNSHIP 1 SOUTH, RANGE 6 WEST, LIBERTY COUNTY, FLORIDA BEING DESCRIBED AS FOL LOWS: COMMENCE AT A 3/4 INCH IRON PIPE MARKING THE SOUTHWEST CORNER OF BLOCK 23, TOWN OF HOS FORD, A SUBDIVISION AS PER MAP OR PLAT THERE OF RECORDED IN THE PUB LIC RECORDS OF LIBERTY COUNTY, FLORIDA AND RUN THENCE NORTH 89 DE GREES 12 MINUTES 00 SEC ONDS EAST, A DISTANCE OF 7.00 FEET TO THE EAST ERLY RIGHT OF WAY LINE OF THE 80 FOOT RIGHT OF WAY OF STATE ROAD NO. 65; THENCE SOUTHERLY ALONG SAID EASTERLY RIGHT OF WAY LINE AS FOLLOWS: THENCE SOUTH 00 DEGREES 48 MINUTES 00 SECONDS EAST, A DIS TANCE OF 497.53 FEET TO A POINT OF CURVE TO THE RIGHT; THENCE ALONG SAID CURVE WITH A RADIUS OF 1472.69 FEET THROUGH A CENTRAL ANGLE OF 34 DEGREES 21 MINUTES 00 SECONDS FOR AN ARC DIS TANCE OF 882.91 FEET (THE CHORD OF SAID ARC BEING SOUTH 16 DEGREES 22 MIN UTES 30 SECONDS WEST 869.74 FEET) TO THE END OF SAID CURVE; THENCE SOUTH 33 DEGREES 33 MIN UTES 00 SECONDS WEST, A DISTANCE OF 485.36 FEET TO A RIGHT OF WAY CHANGE AT STATION NO. 131 +00 AC CORDING TO THE FLORIDA DEPARTMENT OF TRANS PORTATION RIGHT OF WAY MAP FOR STATE ROAD NO. 65, DATED: SEPTEMBER 17, 1937; THENCE LEAVING SAID EASTERLY RIGHT OF WAY LINE OF THE 80 FOOT RIGHT OF WAY RUN THENCE SOUTH 56 DEGREES 27 MIN UTES 00 SECONDS EAST, A DISTANCE OF 10.00 FEET TO THE EASTERLY RIGHT OF WAY LINE OF THE 100 FOOT RIGHT OF WAY LINE OF SAID STATE ROAD NO. 65; THENCE SOUTHWEST ERLY ALONG SAID EASTER LY 100 FOOT RIGHT OF WAY LINE AS FOLLOWS: THENCE SOUTH 33 DEGREES 33 MIN UTES 00 SECONDS WEST, A DISTANCE OF 494.60 FEET TO THE INTERSECTION OF SAID EASTERLY RIGHT OF WAY LINE WITH THE SOUTH WESTERLY RIGHT OF WAY LINE OF COUNTY ROAD NO. 2224 (100 FOOT RIGHT OF WAY) AND THE POINT OF BEGINNING. FROM SAID POINT OF BEGINNING THENCE CONTINUE SOUTH 33 DEGREES 33 MINUTES 00 SECONDS WEST, A DIS TANCE OF 134.23 FEET TO A POINT OF CURVE TO THE RIGHT; THENCE ALONG SAID CURVE WITH A RADIUS OF 2914.93 FEET THROUGH A CENTRAL ANGLE OF 04 DEGREES 31 MINUTES 31 SECONDS FOR AN ARC DISTANCE OF 230.22 FEET (THE CHORD OF SAID ARC BEING SOUTH 35 DEGREES 48 MINUTES 46 SECONDS WEST 230.16 FEET) TO THE NORTHEASTERLY MAIN TAINED RIGHT OF WAY LINE OF OLD MILL ROAD (50 FOOT MAINTAINED RIGHT OF WAY); THENCE LEAV ING THE AFORESAID EAST ERLY RIGHT OF WAY LINE OF THE 100 FOOT RIGHT OF WAY OF SATE ROAD NO. 65 RUN THENCE SOUTH 48 DE GREES 21 MINUTES 00 SEC ONDS EAST ALONG SAID NORTHEASTERLY MAIN TAINED RIGHT OF WAY LINE, A DISTANCE OF 51.85 FEET TO THE NORTHWESTERLY RIGHT OF WAY LINE OF A & N RAILROAD (120 FOOT RIGHT OF WAY), SAID POINT LY ING ON A CURVE CONCAVE NORTHWESTERLY; THENCE NORTHEASTERLY ALONG SAID NORTHWESTERLY RIGHT OF WAY LINE AND SAID CURVE WITH A RADIUS OF 2755.65 FEET THROUGH A CENTRAL ANGLE OF 07 DEGREES 53 MINUTES 23 SECONDS FOR AN ARC DISTANCE OF 379.45 (THE CHORD OF SAID ARC BEING NORTH 43 DEGREES 52 MINUTES 25 SECONDS EAST 379.15 FEET TO THE AFORESAID SOUTHWEST ERLY RIGHT OF WAY LINE OF COUNTY ROAD NO. 2224; THENCE NORTH 57 DE GREES 13 MINUTES 28 SEC ONDS WEST ALONG SAID SOUTHWESTERLY RIGHT OF WAY LINE, A DISTANCE OF 110.21 FEET 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 Lis in 60 days after the sale. ATTENTION: PERSONS WITH DISABILITIES If you are a person with a disability who needs any accommodation in order to participate in a court pro ceeding, you are entitled, at no cost to you, to the provi sion of certain assistance. Please contact: Danny Davis, 301 S Monroe St, Rm 225, Tallahassee, FL 32303, (850) 577-4401, at least 7 days be fore 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. DATED AT BRISTOL, FLORI DA THIS 24th DAY OF October 2013. Kathleen E. Brown Clerk of The Circuit Court by: Vanell Summers Deputy Clerk The above is to be published in: The Liberty Journal, P. 0. Box 536, 11493 NW Summers Road, Bristol, FL 32321 Copies To: MORRIS, HARDWICK SCHNEIDER, 9409 PHILADELPHIA ROAD BALTIMORE, MD 21237 MORRIS, HARDWICK SCHNEIDER, 5110 EISENHOWER BLVD SUITE 302A, TAMPA, FL 33634 DENICE W. SANSOM 17642 NORTHEAST STATE ROUTE 65 HOSFORD, FL 32334 JAMES DANIEL SANSOM, 17642 NORTHEAST STATE ROUTE 65 HOSFORD, FL 32334 11-6, 11-13 ----------------------------IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 2ND JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR LIBERTY COUNTY, FLORIDA CIVIL DIVISION CASE NO.: 39-2013-CA000142 JPMORGAN CHASE BANK, NATIONAL ASSOCIATION, Plaintiff, vs. UNKNOWN HEIRS, BEN EFICIARIES, DEVISEES, AS SIGNEES, LIENORS, CREDI TORS, TRUSTEES AND ALL OTHERS WHO MAY CLAIM AN INTEREST IN THE ES TATE OF BERNADINE FINUFF A/K/A BERNADINE MARIE FINUFF, et al, Defendants. ______________________/ NOTICE OF ACTION TO: UNKNOWN HEIRS, BEN EFICIARIES, DEVISEES, AS SIGNEES, LEINORS, CREDI TORS, TRUSTEES AND ALL OTHERS WHO MAY CLAIM AN INTEREST IN THE ES TATE OF BERNADINE FINUFF A/K/A BERNADINE MARIE FINUFF Last Known Address: UN KNOWN, Current Residence Unknown MARTHA NAN SMITH Last Known Address: 509 UNIVERSITY AVE., APT. 403, HONULULU, HI 96826 Also Attempted At: 2048 KAPI OLANI BLVD., APT. 24, HO NOLULU, HI 96826 47-281 HUI IWA ST., APT. A, KANEOHE, HI 96744 545 QUEEN ST., HONOLULU, HI 96813 Current Residence Unknown YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an action for Foreclosure of Mortgage on the following de scribed property: LOT 4, 5, AND 8, BLOCK 14, TOWN OF HOSFORD, AS PER MAP OR PLAT THERE OF RECORDED IN THE PUB LIC RECORDS OF LIBERTY COUNTY, FLORIDA. SAID LANDS BEING SECTION 14, TOWNSHIP 1 SOUTH, RANGE 6 WEST, LIBERTY COUNTY FLORIDA you are required to serve a copy of your written defenses, if any, to it on Choice Legal Group, P.A., Attorney for Plain tiff, whose address is 1800 NW 49TH STREET, SUITE 120, FT. LAUDERDALE FL 33309 on or before November 25, 2013 a date which is within publication of this Notice in the Calhoun-Liberty Journal and this Court either before service on Plaintiffs attorney or imme diately thereafter; otherwise a default will be entered against you for the relief demanded in the complaint. If you are a person with a dis ability who needs any accom modation in order to participate in this proceeding, you are en titled, at no cost to you, to the provision of certain assistance. Please contact: Susan Wilson, ADA Coordinator, 301 South Monroe Street, Tallahassee, FL 32301, (850) 577-4402, at least 7 days before your scheduled court appearance, or immediately upon receiving fore the scheduled appearance is less than 7 days; if you are hearing or voice impaired, call 711. WITNESS my hand and the seal of this Court this 15th day of October, 2013. Kathleen E. Brown Clerk of The Circuit Court by: Vanell Summers Deputy Clerk 11-6, 11-13 ----------------------------IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FOURTEENTH JUDI CIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR CALHOUN COUNTY, FLORIDA CIVIL ACTION CASE NO.: 07 2011 CA 000091 DEUTSCHE BANK NA TIONAL TRUST COMPANY, AS TRUSTEE OF INDYMAC RESIDENTIAL MORTGAGEBACKED TRUST, SERIES 2006-L1, RESIDENTIAL MORTGAGE-BACKED CER TIFICATES, SERIES 2006-L1, Plaintiff, vs. DANEZA SOCARRAS, et al, Defendant(s). ______________________/ NOTICE OF SALE PURSU ANT TO CHAPTER 45 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN Pursuant to a Final Judgment of Foreclosure dated October 29, 2013, and entered in Case No. 07 2011 CA 000091 of the Circuit Court of the Fourteenth Judicial Circuit in and for Cal houn County, Florida in which Deutsche Bank National Trust Company, As Trustee Of In dymac Residential Mortgagebacked Trust, Series 2006-11, Residential Mortgage-backed the Plaintiff and Daneza Socar ras, are defendants, the Cal houn County Clerk of the Cir cuit Court will sell to the highest and best bidder for cash in/on, Calhoun County, Florida at 11 a.m. CST on the 19th day of December, 2013, the following described property as set forth in said Final Judgment of Fore closure: THAT PART OF THE NORTH WEST 1/4 OF THE SOUTH EAST 1/4 OF SECTION 30, TOWNSHIP 2 NORTH, RANGE 11 WEST, CALHOUN COUNTY, FLORIDA, LYING NORTH OF STATE ROAD NO. 167, BEING MORE PARTICU LARLY DESCRIBED AS FOL LOWS: COMMENCE AT THE NORTH EAST CORNER OF SECTION 30, TOWNSHIP 2 NORTH, RANGE 11 WEST, CALHOUN COUNTY, FLORIDA; THENCE S 89 DEG 19W, ALONG THE NORTH LINE OF SAID SECTION, A DISTANCE OF 1325.79 FEET; THENCE LEAVING SAID NORTH LINE; S 00 DEG 26E, ALONG THE EAST LINE OF THE WEST 1/2 OF THE NORTH EAST 1/4 OF SAID SECTION, A DISTANCE OF 2649.75 FEET TO THE NORTHEAST CORNER OF THE NORTH WEST 1/4 OF SOUTHEAST 1/4 OF SAID SECTION AND THE POINT OF BEGINNING; THENCE CONTINUE S 00 DEG 26E, ALONG THE EAST LINE OF SAID NORTH WEST 1/4 OF SOUTHEAST 1/4, A DISTANCE OF 140.29 FEET TO THE NORTH ERLY RIGHT-OF-WAY LINE OF STATE ROAD NO. 167; THENCE S 54 DEG 51W, ALONG SAID RIGHT-OFWAY LINE, A DISTANCE OF 1613.55 FEET TO THE WEST LINE OF SAID NORTHWEST 1/4 OF SOUTHEAST 1/4; THENCE N 00 DEG 25W, ALONG SAID WEST LINE, A DISTANCE OF 1062.24 FEET TO THE NORTHWEST COR NER OF SAID NORTHWEST 1/4 OF SOUTHEAST 1/4; THENCE N 89 DEG 42E, ALONG THE NORTH LINE OF SAID NORTHWEST 1/4 OF SOUTHEAST 1/4, A DIS TANCE OF 1326.33 FEET TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING. A/K/A SEC 30 TWP 2N RANGE 11W, FOUNTAIN, FL *32438. 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. Dated in Calhoun County, Flor ida this 29th day of October, 2013. Carla A. Hand Clerk of the Circuit Court If you are a person with a dis ability who needs any accom modation in order to participate in this proceeding, you are en titled, at no cost to you, to the provision of certain assistance. Please contact the ADA Co ordinator 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 appear ance, or immediately upon time before the scheduled ap pearance is less than seven (7) days. If you are hearing im paired, please call 711. The above is to be published in the Calhoun-Liberty Journal. Albertelli Law Attorney for Plaintiff P.O. Box 23028 Tampa, FL 33623 (813) 221-4743 (813) 221-9171 facsimile eService: firstname.lastname@example.org 11-13, 11-20 ----------------------------IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FOURTEENTH JUDI CIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR CALHOUN COUNTY, FLORIDA CIVIL ACTION CASE NO.: 07-2012-CA000081 NORTHSTAR MORTGAGE LLC, Plaintiff, vs. PATRICK J. CRAWFORD, IV, et al, Defendant(s). ______________________/ NOTICE OF SALE PURSU ANT TO CHAPTER 45 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN Pursuant to a Final Judgment of Foreclosure dated October 29, 2013, and entered in Case No. 07-2012-CA-000081 of the Circuit Court of the Fourteenth Judicial Circuit in and for Cal houn County, Florida in which Nationstar Mortgage LLC, is the Plaintiff and Patrick J. Crawford, IV, are defendants, the Calhoun County Clerk of the Circuit Court will sell to the highest and best bidder for cash in/on, Calhoun County, Florida at 11 a.m. CST on the 19th day of December, 2013, the following described prop erty as set forth in said Final Judgment of Foreclosure: LOT 1, BLOCK 2, WILLIAMS ADDITION TO BLOUNT STOWN, ACCORDING TO THE PLAT THEREOF, AS RECORDED IN PLAT BOOK 1, PAGE 13, OF THE PUBLIC RECORDS OF CALHOUN COUNTY, FLORIDA. A/K/A 20560 N.W. FOLSOM AVENUE, BLOUNTSTOWN, FL 32424. 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. Dated in Calhoun County, Flor ida this 29th day of October, 2013. Carla A. Hand Clerk of the Circuit Court If you are a person with a dis ability who needs any accom modation in order to participate in this proceeding, you are en titled, at no cost to you, to the provision of certain assistance. Please contact the ADA Co ordinator 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 appear ance, or immediately upon time before the scheduled ap pearance is less than seven (7) days. If you are hearing im paired, please call 711. The above is to be published in the Calhoun-Liberty Journal. Albertelli Law Attorney for Plaintiff P.O. Box 23028 Tampa, FL 33623 (813) 221-4743 (813) 221-9171 facsimile eService: email@example.com 11-13, 11-20
Page 14 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL NOVEMBER 13, 2013 Home of the All-U-Can-Eat menu Hwy. 65 S Sumatra A little out of the way, A lot less to pay Family Coastal Seafood Restaurant WERE OPEN Come see us for the best seafood at the best price! The meeting was called to order by Chairman Jim John son. Present at the meeting were Commissioners Scott Phillips, Davis Stoutamire, De wayne Branch, Dexter Barber, Attorney Shalene Grover, Clerk Kathleen Brown and Deputy Clerk Charla Kearce. Prayer was led by Commis sioners Dexter Barber. Pledge of allegiance was led by Commissioner Dewayne Branch. Motion to approve the min utes of the regular meeting held Sept. 5, public hearing on budget and special meeting the Sept. 9, special meeting the Sept. 13 and public hearing updating the 5 year schedule of capital improvements, public hearing on the budget and spe cial meeting the Sept. 23, 2013 was made by Branch, second by Barber and carried. Motion to approve letter from Commissioner Scott Phillips abstaining from voting at the special meeting Sept. 23, 2013 on the issue of hiring Claude Whitehead as a Water Depart ment employee due to Com missioner Phillips being related to Mr. Whitehead was made by Stoutamire, second by Branch and carried. Emergency Management Director Rhonda Lewis re quested to be added to the agenda. Motion to add Rhon da Lewis to the agenda was made by Stoutamire, second by Phillips and carried. Motion to add Commis sioner Davis Stoutamire to the agenda was made by Branch, second by Phillips and carried. Need to have a workshop to go over the wages of the em ployees of the Road Depart ment, charges for dirt rates and motor grater work on private property. Also talk about gar bage. Tax Collector, Marie Good man presented the 2012 E and I. Motion to approve was made by Phillips, second by Stou tamire and carried. County Planner Tony Arrant discussed property in Sumatra that Edwin Brown wants to sell concerning 48.73 acres that can never be subdivided. The potential buyer wants to make sure that he can build a home on the 48.73 acres. The coun ty will not maintain a road go ing to his property and the land cannot further subdivide based on the current land develop ment code. Motion to approve a letter to Edwin Brown approv ing the above was made by Branch, second by Stoutamire and carried. Motion to authorize an ad to run in the local paper to include improvement fund was made by Stoutamire, second by Phil lips and carried. Need to have a workshop with Tony Arrant to discuss a and placing it online. Joe Bridges, special Opera tions Commander discussed military training in Liberty County. This will not be held during hunting season. Motion to sign the letter of approval was made by Barber, second by Phillips and carried. Diane Long with the Calhoun Liberty Credit Union requested the use of the Civic Center to hold their annual meeting and that the fee be waived. Stoutamire made a motion to not waive the fee, second by Branch and carried by John son. Barber and Phillips voted to waive the fee. Rachel Manspeaker gave an update on the Health De partments local plans for the community. Sheriff Buddy Money stated that they needed to get a loan from the Fine and Forfeiture fund that would come out of the Sheriffs budget to spend grant funds of $150,000.00 up front and that would be repaid by grant funds. Motion to approve was made by Stoutamire, sec ond by Branch and carried. Attorney Shalene Grover presented Resolution # 1326 encouraging the Liberty to abide by the same person nel policy as the Liberty County Board of County Commission ers was made by Barber, sec ond by Phillips and carried. Branch voted no. County Attorney Shalene Grover said that she can pro vide the ethics training. She will get with the Board later to set up a date. Rhonda Lewis presented the Home Land Security Grant in the amount of $10,900.00. Mo tion to approve was made by Stoutamire, second by Branch and carried. Motion to approve Emergen cy Managements sub contract with The Management Experts for training was made by Phil lips, second by Barber and car ried. Commissioner Stoutamire discussed the problem of the septic drainage at Bentley Bluff. Motion to get bids for a at Bentley Bluff was made by Stoutamire, second by Phillips and carried. Proposal for the Sumatra Fire Department fence was discussed. Motion to advertise in the paper for bids was made by Branch, second by Barber and carried. Motion to advertise Dog Or dinance # 2013-07 was made by Stoutamire, second by Phil lips and carried. Motion to pay the bills was made by Stoutamire, second by Barber and carried. Motion to adjourn was made by Branch, second by Barber and carried. Warrant List & Numbers Payroll Fund 34366 34394 Operating Fund 8102 8265 SHIP Grant 4092 4097 Weatherization Grant 4727-4728 --------------------------Kathleen E. Brown, Clerk of Court Jim Johnson, Chairman The meeting was called to order by Chairman Jim John son. Present at the meeting were Commissioners Scott Phillips, Davis Stoutamire, Dewayne Branch, Dexter Bar ber, Clerk Kathleen Brown and Deputy Clerk Charla Kearce. Prayer was led by Commis sioner Dewayne Branch. Pledge of allegiance was led by Commissioner Dexter Barber. Motion to pay Katie Phillips $11.93 per hour to work at the Road Department 20 hours a week starting Nov. 2, 2013 was made by Branch, second by Barber, carried by Phillips and Johnson. Stoutamire voted no. Motion to adjust the wa ter bill of Shirley Webster to $40.00 and change the meter out was made by Phillips, sec ond by Stoutamire and carried. Motion to get an estimate to have gutter work done on the Stoutamire, second by Phillips and carried. Motion to have Steve Rudd a cost of $350.00 was made by Phillips, second by Branch and carried. Motion to adjourn was made by Phillips, second by Branch and carried. --------------------------Kathleen E. Brown, Clerk of Court Jim Johnson, Chairman Minutes from the Oct. 10 reg. Liberty Commission meeting T upperware CALL BETH EUBANKS, (850) 643-2498 or (850) 570-0235
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 NOVEMBER 13, 2013 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 15 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. MISC. ITEMS Black vinyl fencing, 250 ft. 9 ga. 6 tall, all poles, termi nals, tension bands and bar, gate, etc. Cost is over $2000, asking $800. Call (850) 3723554. 11-13, 11-20 Baldwin upright piano, in great condition, $400. Call (850) 643-2425 after 5:30 p.m. 11-13, 11-20 Wood burning stove, never used, glass front, ash bin, Call (850) 643-4357 for more information. 11-13, 11-20 29 Used deck boards, 1x6x7, one side rough, $2.50 each, all or none. 20 pieces of used tin 6 long, good condition, $2.50 each, all or none. Call (850) 6930898. 11-6, 11-13 3 large pet carriers, 1 shoul der carry, $12 each. Ironing board with new cover, $15. Two Christmas trees, one 6 with lights, and one snow tipped, $12 each. Assorted Christmas decorations. Call (850) 674-8376. 11-6, 11-13 Available at the Calhoun Liberty Ministry Center: New, still in box, 12 wind turbine, externally braced. New All Star Converse ten nis shoes, white, mens size 18. Assorted fall decorations. Come shop for school items. Located at SR 20 East in Blountstown. Call (850) 6741818. UFN FURNITURE Misc. Furniture, Marble China Cabinet, $200. Bunk Beds, Old Desk, Table with 2 chairs, $100 each. Call (850) 674-3264. 11-13, 11-20 Lots of good used furniture for sale at the Calhoun-Liber ty Ministry Center thrift store. Come check us out. Located on SR 20 East of Blount stown. Call (850) 674-1818 UFN APPLIANCES Dishwasher & Cooker, $100 each. Call (850) 6743264. 11-13, 11-20 ELECTRONICS Sanyo TV 25, excellent condition, $125. Call (850) 674-8376. 11-6, 11-13 Available at the Calhoun Liberty Ministry Center: large variety of Verizon cell phone accessories at bar gain prices. Located at SR 20 East in Blountstown. Call (850) 674-1818. UFN PETS AND SUPPLIES Four beagle mix puppies, 2 male & 2 female approx. 2 months old, free to a good home. Call (850) 237-1023. 11-13, 11-20 Male & female bulldog mix, approx. 1 year old, free to a good home. Call (850) 4475199. 11-13, 11-20 Full-blooded White Ger man Shepherd female pup py, 10 weeks old, $300. 11-6, 11-13 Free white momma cat, call (850) 674-2716. 11-6, 11-13 HUNTING & FISHING scope, sling and ammo in cluded, $500 O.B.O. Call (850) 237-2706 after noon. 11-13, 11-20 Taurus Judge Long Bar rel, takes .410 or .45 long colt. Comes with 100 rounds 379-8308. 11-13, 11-20 2001 16 Bass Tracker, 40 hp Mercury motor (low miles), 2 batteries with on board charger, 40 lb. thrust Motorguide trolling motor, 2 electric anchor winches, boat cover, extra stainless steel propeller, rod holders, and tracker Trail Star gal vanized trailer, $3,000. Call (850) 566-7994. 11-6, 11-13 1989 Valero YT 17 speedboat, 1999 Mercu ry 175 hp with EFI, water ready, $4,500. Call (850) 447-1022. 11-6, 11-13 Browning Bar Grade II cus tom engraved, $650. Win chester bolt action 270 WSM with blued barrel, black synthetic stock and scope, $550. Double barrel Savage Stevens 311A 12 ga, $400. All guns in perfect condition. Call (850) 6435738. 11-6, 11-13 VEHICLES 1992 Honda Civic, 2 door hatchback, seats 5, new tires, new timing belt. Gets over 35 miles per gallon, $1,500. Call (850) 6616749. 11-13, 11-20 2008 VW Beetle, blue paint, 32,000 original miles, $8,500. Call (850) 643-5128 11-13, 11-20 3.3 V6, 4WD, Silver paint with 130,000 miles. Fully loaded with a brush guard and good working A/C. Blue Book is $7,000, asking $4,195 OBO. Call (850) 379-8308. 11-13, 11-20 1988 Classic Harley Da vidson Sportster 883, Black paint, 12,000 miles, in excellent condition. Selling toy due to age, comes with extra seat for two. Call (850) 762-8189. 11-13, 11-20 1997 Mercury Car and 1995 Dodge Dakota Truck. Call (850) 674-3264. 11-13, 11-20 1951 Ford Custom 4 door, transmission, needs resto ration, $1,500 OBO. Call (850) 447-1022. 11-6, 11-13 1954 Chrysler New Yorker, 331 Hemi Automatic Survi vor car, $8,000. Call (850) 447-1022. 11-6, 11-13 1948 Dodge 2 door busi ness coupe, Camaro subframe, 327 Corvette motor, built as a rat rod, still needs a little work, $6,000 OBO. Call (850) 447-1022. 11-6, 11-13 1966 Rambler 4 door, also old GM motors and trans missions, call (850) 7623455. 11-6, 11-13 1999 GMC Sierra, runs good and includes camper shell, $3,000. Call (850) 447-3862. 11-6, 11-13 HOMES & LAND 2 acres for sale. Call (850) 674-3264. 11-13, 11-20 TOOLS & HEAVY EQUIPMENT 4 disc Harrow, almost new, $400. Call (850) 447-3862. 11-6, 11-13 LOST & FOUND LOST: Bible, stolen from car with very special belongings in it. Please call if found. Will pick it up. Call (850) 6745306. 11-6, 11-13 FOUND: Cockatiel, in Blountstown. Call (850) 6741499 after 5 p.m. 11-6, 11-13 YARD SALES ALTHA Hillcrest Baptist Church, Saturday, Nov. 16 from 8 a.m. until. Clothing and shoes just 25 cents per item. Baked goods for sale. Five miles west of Sheltons Cor ner. 9511 NW CR 274, Saturday, Nov. 16 from 8 a.m. 2 p.m., 1.5 miles west of Sheltons Store. Household items, an tiques, arts and crafts and misc. items. For more info call Julie at (850) 762 5414. HOSFORD Senior Citizens Building, Saturday, Nov. 16 from 8 a.m. until. Variety of items for sale. Phone (850) 3798483. TELOGIA Alyssa Lane, Saturday, Nov. 16 from 8 a.m. 3 p.m. 1/4 mile on C.R. 67 S. from Toms store on S.R. 65. Fur niture, tools, holiday, decor, household items, patio furni ture and more. Phone (850) 597-4627. Tell em you saw it in The Calhoun-Liberty Journal! 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 OWNER (813) 253-3258 For Rent in ALTHA 762-9555, 447-0871 or 762-8597 Very NICE *2 & 3 BD trailers. With lawn service napaonline.com included 2 BD, 1 1/2 BA Town houses Commercial, Old Mexican Restaurant Day care location BRISTOL Mobile home lots 2BR 1 BA singlewide 3BD doublewide 643-7740 FOR RENT BLOUNTSTOWN Liberty Co. Property Located, but not limited to, Lake Mystic Ochlockonee River Estif fanulga & Sumatra areas. 10 to 500 acre tracts $2,500 + per acre Small partials $5,000 + per acre Financing available Call (850) 447-2372 *Properties also available in surrounding counties* Buy, sell & trade with an ad in The Journal. Email thejournal@fairpoint. STARSCOPE Week of November 13~ November 19, 2013 ARIES Mar 21/Apr 20 Aries, seek the advice of a men situation presents itself this week. Another persons perspec tive might be all you need to solve this problem. TAURUS Apr 21/May 21 Taurus, getting the job done just isnt enough. You always need to get it done to the best of your you so reliable. GEMINI May 22/Jun 21 Gemini, focus your energy on work this week, as a possible promotion is looming over the horizon. Give work your best efforts, and you will soon be glad you did. CANCER Jun 22/Jul 22 Cancer, sometimes the key to success is to know when to step back and recharge. This week, spend some time resting and relaxing, and you will have the energy needed to go forward. LEO Jul 23/Aug 23 Leo, you may be looking for something new to occupy your time. Try learning a new sport or language. It will keep your brain sharp and pass the time in a productive way. VIRGO Aug 24/Sept 22 Virgo, this week is a great time to stop procrastinating and to get back on track. Figure out a time when you have the most energy, and dive right into the task at hand. LIBRA Sept 23/Oct 23 Libra, get behind a cause You have been interested in giving back to others, and this week presents a great opportunity to do just that. SCORPIO Oct 24/Nov 22 Scorpio, you love to socialize with friends and family, but lately time has been hard to come by. Plan a get-together with friends and family. SAGITTARIUS Nov 23/Dec 21 Sagittarius, you can handle your loved ones know it. When such a situation presents itself this week, dont be afraid to take charge. CAPRICORN Dec 22/Jan 20 Capricorn, others trust what you have to say and want to follow along with your guidance. Cher ish this trust and think carefully before making decisions that affect your loved ones. Aquarius, sort out an ongoing issue that has been compromis ing your focus at work. Once you clear your mind, you can once again focus on your career. PISCES Feb 19/Mar 20 spending more time with your social circle than your family in the next few days. HOUSE FOR SALE 3 BR, 2 BA Double-wide on 3/4 acre lot, Rent to own! Call: 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 Nov. 13 Nov. 19 CALHOUN 2 MOBILE HOMES Located in small private park, both in great condition! Call Brian R B (850) 258-1049 11-13 T 1-1 CLJ News .COM Chihuahua Call 6743532 ALL SHOTS, DEWORMED Cute as can be. 11-13
Page 16 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL NOVEMBER 13, 2013 SERVICE DIRECTORY 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 STUMP GRINDING Reasonable Rates & FREE Estimates! That Darn Pump There is never a convenient time to be without water. REPAIRS WELLS PUMPS TANKS Aaron Woodham, Jr. Bristol, FL For friendly service and never any overtime charges call, Clint Hatcher, Owner New Homes H Garages H Additions H Electrical Remodeling Foundations Screenrooms Sunrooms H VINYL SIDING H RESIDENTAL & COMMERCIAL FREE Estimates Serving Calhoun, Liberty & Jackson Counties JEMISON Heating & Cooling, INC. Carrier Equipment Masters Farm Supply LS Tractor Equipment Retail Wholesale Committed To Quality Since 1973 25888 SR 73 NW Altha mail to: firstname.lastname@example.org 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 TERMITE & PEST CONTROL CONTACT Jeremy Ridley or Dee Ridley Carr Elementary Veterans Luncheon Carr Elementary and Middle School hosted a luncheon hon oring those who have served our country on Veterans Day, Nov. 11. Veterans were recognized for the different branches of Armed Forces in which they served and enjoyed a grilled chicken lunch served by Carr FFA members. Sixth, seventh and eighth grade students shared this time in the school caf eteria with the local veterans. Classes made decorations that were displayed throughout the school to show appreciation to Veterans Thanks again to our countrys service men and women! Althas TOP class make service learning project Go Pink TOP is the Wyman Teen Outreach Program which is a nationally replicated youth development ap proach aimed at preventing primary teen pregnancy and helping young people make consistent progress in school. The program consists of 25 Classroom Lessons and Community Service Learning Projects. The program goals for the students are healthy behaviors, life skills and sense of purpose. Altha School TOP class is taught with Ms. McClellans H.O.P.E Class by Ms. Barber on Wednesday and Thursday during 1st and 4th period. The students participated in a Com munity Service Learning project for the Calhoun County Breast Cancer Awareness Week, Oct. 21-26, by making posters that were displayed on the bridges entry for the Bras Across The Bridge exhibit. They also designed their own Pink Breast Cancer Awareness t-shirts and displayed a Go Pink fence banner along with hanging pink awareness ribbons throughout Altha School. The students put forth genuine effort in their art work for each activity to help promote breast cancer awareness in their community. Altha Public School Chorus and Culinary Arts Department will pres ent A Renaissance Madrigal Dinner Thursday, Dec. 5 at 6 p.m. Dinner will be held at the Altha Church of God Fellowship Hall in Altha. Menu will include wassail, york salad, sliced pork loin with gingered yams and yeast rolls, tea and English plum pud ding. Advanced tickets only are available at Altha Public School, from an Altha school Culinary student or a Chorus Student. Call (850) 762-3121 for more information. Renaissance dinner Dec. 5 at AHS Thursday, Nov. 14 Middle School Basketball at Wewa 3:30 p.m.; Girls Weightlifting at Arnold 4:15 p.m. Friday, Nov. 15 FCA Breakfast at Altha First Baptist (Christian Home) 7 a.m.; FC CLA District meeting at Holmes County Nov. 11 to 15 Book Fair Monday, Nov. 18 Fall Picture Retakes; Weight lifting vs. Wakulla 3 p.m.; Middle School Basketball at PSJ 3:30 p.m.; Poison Prevention Program Tuesday, Nov. 19 Middle School Basketball vs. Hosford 3 p.m.; JV/V basketball at Sneads 5:30/7 p.m.; Chipola Career Fair; PTO/ SAC Meeting 5 p.m. Wednesday, Nov. 20 4th/5th Grade Musical 9 a.m.; Weightlift ing at Home 3 p.m.; Thursday, Nov. 21 Middle School Basketball at Hosford 3 p.m.; JV/V Basketball at Munroe 5/6:30 p.m. Friday, Nov. 22 Thanks giving Lunch; JV/V Basketball at Graceville 5:30/7 p.m.; FCA Charity Volleyball Event Altha School event calendar AHS 6th grade studies Ancient Egypt by Trayce King What do 44 6th grad ers, Ancient Egypt, and a Book Fair have in com mon? During a study of Ancient Egypt, 6th graders made Egyptian projects that ranged from pyramids to Egyptian boats. It just so happens that this years book fair theme is "Reading Oasis: A Cool Place to Discover Hot Books!" and the projects are currently on display in the Media Center. Sixth grader Maddyson Granger says she learned that there are over 100 pyramids in Egypt and Morgan Raper learned King Tut died at age 19. Carly Young learned that there are a lot of Egyptian Gods. The students enjoyed the projects. Their teacher is Mrs. Cathy Sumner. On Friday, Nov. 8 at 8:30 a.m., the 3rd grade class at BES honored our veterans with a Veterans Day program. In a very emotional presentation of words and songs, the 3rd grade students honored the veterans of this country. We are thankful to all Veterans Veterans program proves emotional Tolar Schools second grade students performed at an assembly on Thurs day, Oct. 31. The students per formed a song, skit, and a rhythm band ensemble to "Boom Chick Chick. Musical at Tolar SCHOOL NEWS