The Calhoun-Liberty journal

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Material Information

Title:
The Calhoun-Liberty journal
Portion of title:
Calhoun Liberty journal
Physical Description:
Newspaper
Language:
English
Publisher:
The Liberty Journal, Inc.
Place of Publication:
Bristol Fla
Creation Date:
July 24, 2013
Publication Date:

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Bristol (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Liberty County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Calhoun County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Liberty -- Bristol
Coordinates:
30.426944 x -84.979167 ( Place of Publication )

Notes

Additional Physical Form:
Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation:
Began in Sept. 1991.
General Note:
Description based on: Vol. 11, no. 38 (Sept. 18, 1991).
Funding:
Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
aleph - 002046630
oclc - 33425067
notis - AKN4565
lccn - sn 95047245
System ID:
UF00027796:00480

Related Items

Preceded by:
Weekly journal (Bristol, Fla.)


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Full Text

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Sheriff's Log............2 Arrest Reports............2 News from the Pews....4 Calendar page........5 Couple celebrate 75th anniversary...................7 Wildower Alert....5 The Job Market............14 The Job Market.....14 Classied ads............15 Liberty County Commission minutes...............13 Man charged with stabbing brother J OURNAL THE CALHOUNLIBERTY } 50 includes tax W ednesday June 11, 2014 Vol. 34 No. 24 by Teresa Eubanks, Journal Editor They were burying the dead when Colin Chester Moore stepped onto Omaha Beach after D-Day on June 6, 1944. Soldiers had already stormed the shores at Normandy, France, where their mission was to form a beachhead to link the Allied Invasion forces. It is believed that between 2,500 and 3,000 U.S., Canadian and British soldiers died on D-Day. Their efforts made it possible to establish openings in the German defenses and get troops into France. That action is credited with starting the push across Europe that resulted in Germanys defeat in World War II. Liberty County native Colin Moore remembers climbing down from a rope ladder dangling off a troop carrier ship with the 12 men in the 749th Anti-Aircraft Artillery Gun Battalion. The ship stopped in water about eight foot deep, he said. I had my gun on my shoulder and everything I owned in a everything as he climbed down, hit the water and got to the beach. When he got onshore he saw hundreds of corpses being covered up with sand. The bodies would be retrieved later and reburied. German prisoners of war were put to work digging temporary graves. After one soldier was lowered into the sand, Moore saw one of the POWs spit on the by knocking him in the head, said Moore. Moore was 23 when he joined the Army in August of 1942. Rankin, he said, referring to a Liberty County resident who went on to serve as Liberty County Sheriff in later years (1957 1977). Before then, hed never been any farther away weeks before he was shipped off to Europe. ship. While waiting there, he was put to work in up and saw a familiar face coming down the line serving of food on his plate before Larkins looked up and recognized him. We just had a big laugh and talked, he said. See D-DAY continued on page 3 Hosford man recalls aftermath of D-Day Colin Moore of Hosford recalls his experiences during D-Day. He was gun, like the one shown in the photo below. HI MOM! Cydney Rivas turns away laugh ing as Calhoun County School Superinten dent Ralph Yoder chats with her mom on the phone in the middle of the Calhoun County Adult School Graduation program. Since her mom was in Texas and unable to attend, Cydney brought her phone onstage so mom would be able to listen to her speech. See more on the graduation on page 16. PHOTO BY CANDY BRYANT by Teresa Eubanks, Journal Editor One man was charged with aggravated assault with a deadly weapon after he allegedly stabbed his of a home on SR 65 Thursday night. Jerry Lee McCullen, 28, was taken to Tallahassee Charles Shelton McCullen, was taken to the county jail. According to the report from the Liberty County Jerry Lee McCullen and his girlfriend, Nicole Jane Cirks, 26, had traveled from their South Florida home to visit with McCullens grandmother. Cirks said she and Jerry had arrived that morning. She said they began drinking around 4 p.m. Charles told deputies he had been drinking as well. According to Cirks, the two men got into an argument outside the residence. She said when it left the scene. When she returned to check on her boyfriend, she saw that he was bleeding. Both men got in the help for the injured man. the injury at 9:30 p.m. Deputies met the three at Cirks was very intoxicated when she gave her account of events. In his statement, Charles said he was in fear for his brother was so much bigger than he is. from harming him. Charles said his brothers an effort to hit him and made contact with the knife. Charles said he then threw the knife to the ground and rendered aid to Jerry. smelled strongly of an alcoholic beverage. Jerry will be questioned about the events of that night at a later date, according to the sheriffs report. Deputies did not locate a knife at the scene. Charles McCullen was released the next day on a $5,000 bond. Remembering the PAGE 4 A 15-year-old from Altha has been arrested in connection with burglaries in the Altha commu nity after he was caught in the act early this week by a store surveillance camera, according to Lt. Jared Nichols of the Cal Deputy Christian Smith was on routine patrol when he dis covered that Sheltons Store had been burglarized Tuesday by a suspect who entered through a window. Items stolen included beer, cig arettes, tobacco products and E-Cigarettes. When deputies went to his home to speak with the boy, who is not identi he admitted to the break-in and turned over the stolen property to investigators. While being questioned at admitted that he was the one re sponsible for breaking into Ace Hardware in Altha on Dec. 24. The youth has been turned over to the Department of Juve nile Justice. Deputies were assisted at the scene by the K-9 teams from Calhoun and Gulf Correction Institutions in their investiga tion. Items stolen in this are shown Boy, 15, charged with break-ins at

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Page 2 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL JUNE 11, 2014 compiled by Journal Editor Teresa Eubanks ARREST REPORTS CALHOUN COUNTY June 2 CCSO CCSO CCSO June 4 CCSO CCSO CCSO CCSO CCSO June 5 CCSO CCSO CCSO June 7 CCSO June 9 CCSO CCSO LIBERTY COUNTY June 2 LCSO June 4 LCSO LCSO June 5 LCSO LCSO June 6 LCSO LCSO LCSO LCSO June 7 LCSO June 8 LCSO June 9 LCSO Waldorff Hardware $ 99 99 Craftsman 2390631 The Oaks Restaurant LL Jumbo Shrimp Angus Beef 850-526-1114 Delicious Southern Home Cooking Call us at (850) 674-4013 Blountstown Collision Center Carters Law Enforcement Supply FREE Lic. # RC29027509 A 51-year-old Blountstown man was arrested on a charge of domestic battery by strangulation following an altercation with his former girlfriend around midnight June 1, according to a report from the Blountstown Police Department. The victim reported that her exboyfriend, Kenneth Shaw, came to her apartment and started yelling at her. She said he threw her to the ground, grabbed her by the throat and began choking her. When she tried to call out for help, she said Shaw threatened her, stating, If you scream it will be your last. After he released his hold on her, she said he took out a small knife and told her to kill him. She told him to get out and he left. The woman said her son was in his bedroom when she was attacked. The heard yelling and screaming. He did not leave his room. A Blountstown woman is facing a shoplifting charge after she allegedly items from the shelves at Harveys According to the report from the Blountstown Police Department, a number of hygiene products in her purse as she walked through the store daughter. After an employee reported what was happening, Blountstown Police Department Capt. Adam Terry came to the store and found Hood standing at a checkout line. Terry said that when Hood spotted him, she left the line and went down an aisle. She stopped at a buggy being used to by an employee to hold boxes and starting removing things from her purse. Terry witnessed her dumping items in the buggy. When he approached her, the womans daughter asked Terry not to arrest her mother. Terry took the woman and child outside, where he made arrangements for the girl to be picked up by a relative before he took her mother to jail. The United States Postal Service is warning residents about fake emails using their name. The messages claim to be alerts about an undelivered package, but they really carry a virus. How the Scam Works: You receive an email message that appears postal service has been unable to deliver your package. To claim it, you just need to it isn't a receipt after all. It's really a virus! Typically, these viruses phish for personal and banking information on your machine. Like all scams, this one has many variations. Victims have reported receiving phone calls also claiming to alert you to an undelivered package. Instead of a virus, scammers try to phish for personal and banking information. The scam isn't even limited to the USPS; Canada Post was targeted by a similar scam. Tips to Avoid Email Scams: Spot common email scams by following these tips: make emails appear to come from a reputable source. Just because it looks like an "@usps. com" address does not mean it's safe. links or attachments. As always, do not click designed to look like they've originated from your computer. If you see a pop-up that looks like an anti-virus software but warns extreme level of urgency, it may be a scam. Scam emails often are riddled with typos. emails try to get you to act before you think by creating a sense of urgency. Don't fall for it. For More Information Learn more about scams on the U.S. Postal Service and Canada Post websites. BBB Scam Stopper. SCAM ALERT

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JUNE 11, 2014 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 3 Blountstown Drugs BLOUNTSTOWN (850) 674-2222 Show DAD the LOVE! Need a new A/C? Let us help! Low interest or No interest or No Credit Check Required Give us a call or visit on the web. (850) 762-8666 www.jemisonhvac.com troop transport ships heading for torpedoes, he said. U-Boats, readied their torpedoes as U-Boats near the wars end. Moore said that that as he room. keeping his home in order. did what he needed to do and then he moved on. EDITORS NOTE: Nine men from Liberty County and 24 from Calhoun County died in WW II. D-DAY continued from the front page Visit us online at CLJ NEWS .COM T BECOME A VOLUNTEER FLORIDA GUARDIAN AD LITEM FOUNDATION

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Joy School of Art SUMMER WORKSHOPS BEGINNING JUNE 16 th Dr. Tamaria E. Joyner (850) 447-0769 19204 NW CR 287 Clarksville, FL 32430 Classes available for ages: 8-11, 12-17 & 18+ Weekend Workshops for ages 50+ MUSIC Instruction also available in Piano and Voice. You will receive instruction in drawing skills and use of different media Class sessions are two or three hours 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 and Auto Detailing Car Wash QUICK SHINE 643-2100 BEST PLACE, BEST PRICES! Cars...$29.95 & UP Trucks & SUVs $39.95 & UP Give a GIFT CERTIFICATE We use pro auto products! Dempsey Barron Road, BRISTOL (off Hwy. 12 N) Phone (850) 643-5995 LIBERTY POST AND BARN POLE INC. Page 4 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL JUNE 11, 2014 NEWS FROM THE PEWS ST. MARY MISSIONARY BAPTIST CHURCH Please join the church family of St. Mary Missionary Baptist Church in a glorious multi-worship experience on Sunday, June 15 at 11 a.m. Our emphasis will be Fathers Day and Youth in Action. The speaker of the hour will be Minister Micah Roland of Pensacola. Minister Roland is a dynamic and multi-talented preacher who uniquely blends the traditional gospel with contemporary societal issues. He was licenses to preach the gospel under his pastor, Dr. Bernard Yates, President of the National Primitive Baptist Association. Minister Roland attended Florida A&M University in Tallahassee and was tenor soloist in the concert choir. He holds a bachelors degree in music in classical voice from the University of West Florida and has completed choral conducting training from Butler University in Indianapolis, IN. He now serves as Minister of Music, Worship and Fine Arts at St. John Divine Missionary Baptist Church, Assistant Director of the Pentecostal Childrens Chorus, Choral Director at Pine Forest High School and is a member of Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity, Inc. He has actively been a church musician since the age of 7. He is the son of Rev. and Mrs. R. Maurice and Marilyn Roland, and the grandson of Deacon James and Bessie Gatlin of Blountstown. --------------------------------------CALLED 2 SERVE Called 2 Serve will be work ing in the Altha area during the week of June 22-27 and we invite you to join us for worship each evening at 7 p.m. (CT). Our worship speaker for the week will be Jordan Connell of Union, MO. Jordan is a part of Rebellion of Love Ministry. Music will be led by Aaron Lane of Marianna, lead vocalist of the Christian band Falling Down Broken Our prayer is that this week will be one of revival in our area and in our area churches. Although there will be a youth emphasis, everyone is invited to come worship with us! Services will be held in the Altha First Baptist Church sanctuary. Called 2 Serve (C2S) is a community-wide mission outreach sponsored by Altha First Baptist Church. To a call at (850)762-3348. --------------------------------------WORD OF TRUTH Word of Truth and Pastor Ron Baker cordially invites all to two weeks of revival services with Rev. Steve Grimsley beginning Wednes day, June 11. Please notice that the schedule for each week is different: June 11 15: Wednesday, Thursday, and Friday (no Saturday night services) at 7 p.m. and Sunday morn ing at 10 a.m. June 18 22: Wednesday, Friday, and Saturday (no Thursday night services) at 7 p.m. and Sunday after noon at 3 p.m. Word of Truth is located at 19397 SW South Street in Blountstown. For more information call (850) 674-4605. --------------------------------------FRESH START ASSEMBLY OF THE SAINTS CHURCH Please join the Fresh Start Assembly of the Saints Church on Saturday, June 21 at Clay Mary Park on River Street in Blountstown at 10 a.m. for a City Wide Day of Prayer. Our community is in need of prayer and it is time that we unite together and seek the Lord for our community and city. We request all pastors, leaders, intercessory teams and your congregation to join us. For more information call Pastor M. Bernard Mitchell at (850) 867-0994. --------------------------------------MAGNOLIA BAPTIST CHURCH VBS Come join us as investigate Discover Decide Defend with the Lifeway Agency D3 VBS theme this year at Magnolia Baptist Church. Children ages 4 to 12 and teens ages 13 to 18 are invited to join us the week of June 15-19 from 6 8:30 p.m. (CT) to enjoy Bible lessons, crafts, recreation, music, and snacks each evening. On Friday, June 20 beginning at 6 p.m. (CT) we also invite parents and grandparents to join us for a Family Night where the children will share songs and experiences from this week long event followed by an evening meal in the Fellowship Hall. The church is located at 16448 NW Magnolia Church Road in Altha. For more information, please call Peg at (850) 674-2627. The Jackie Tindel fam ily would like to thank everyone for their prayers and thoughtful gifts of love. It was a difficult time made easier by the compassion of community churches and neighbors. God bless you and thank you so much, Jacqueline Reed and Family The 1,301 pounds of food donated by the citizens of Calhoun County to the Blountstown and Clarks blessed many families. We made to participate in this worthy effort. During the month of May we were able to assist 309 households with food total ing 11,309 pounds. May God bless you all, The Calhoun Liberty Ministry Center Notes of Thanks JUNE ONLY CLEARANCE! LAND SALE ALL TRACTS 10% DISCOUNT OWNER FINANCED FROM TRI-LAND, INC. BROKER PH (813) 253-3258 by Teresa Eubanks, Journal Editor Known by some as The King of Blountstown, Dal las Nookie Ammons was a roving landmark as he peddled through town with his best buddy sitting in a basket hanging from the handlebars of his bi cycle. Nookie and the little dog he called Mark Shuler were hard to miss but even if you didnt see them, theres a chance Nookie would come up behind you to demand a dollar or ask you to buy him a coke. If you were foolish enough to decline to help him out, he would continue to ask until you realized it was really in your best interest to keep him happy. With his friends at Big Bend Sporting Goods, and his special guardian angel, Patricia WilliamsCauley, he always had someone to talk to, visit with and look out for him. His antics inspired the creation of the Dallas Nookie Ammons Fan Club on Facebook, which is la beled as being For everyone who has ever been called a cat the one and only Nookie. His age was always in question. His last birthday, on May 20, was celebrated as his 78th. But funeral home owner Marlon Peavy, who will be handling the funeral arrangements, said he has learned that Nookie was in fact born in 1930, which would make him 84. Peavy said Nookie was found dead at his home on Ray Avenue Tuesday morning. It is believed that he may have suffered a heart attack. A lot of people loved ole Nookie, Peavy said. Every time my son, Travis, went to Big neral home man and ask for money. Nookie was a part of the lives of several gen erations in Blountstown. He previously worked as a school janitor, helped out with the foot ball team and back in the 1970s, ran the projector at the old Blountstown DriveIn. Even those who got a good cussin when they failed to react quickly enough to his demand to buy him some chewing tobacco will no doubt feel the loss. And Mark Shuler, who has al ready found a new home with Nookies relatives, will surely miss his daily ride through town from his perch over the front wheel of his old friends bike. Nookie and his buddy were featured in a July 2010 story in The Journal. If you missed it, visit our website at cljnews.com and type Nookie in the search bar. Funeral arrangements are incomplete at this time but will be posted to the Journals website Remembering Nookie, the King of Blountstown

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JUNE 11, 2014 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: thejournal@fairpoint.net ADS: cljads@fairpoint.net 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 of The Calhoun-Liberty Journal were distributed last week, ensuring plenty of coverage for your announcements and great response for our business advertisers! 5,288 MEETINGS Wednesday, June 11 Boy Scout Troop 200, 6:30 p.m. (ET) at the Mormon Church in Bristol. Phone 643-2373. Thursday, June 12 11 a.m. (ET), Apalachee Rest. Phone (850) 643-4617. 5 p.m. (CT) Board Room. Phone (850) 674-5927. 6-9 p.m. (CT). Saturday, June 14 Altha Flea Market, 8 a.m. (CT) on cor ner of State Road 71 and Broad Street. Phone (850) 762-3280. 8-12 p.m. (CT) in Blountstown. Phone (850) 890-8918 or (850) 447-3639. 11 a.m.3 p.m., Veterans Memorial Park. Monday, June 16 6:15 p.m., Altha Church of God. Phone (850) 447-5405. Bees, 5-8 p.m. (CT), W.T. Neal Civic Center, Blountstown. 6 p.m., Altha Community Center. Phone (850) 674-1363. 7 p.m., Altha Fire Department. Phone (850) 762-3718. Tuesday, June 17 9 a.m. (CT), W.T. Neal Civic Center. 12 p.m. (CT), Senior Citizens Center. Phone (850) 674-4519. 6 p.m. (CT), Ag. Bldg., Conference Room across from Courthouse. Phone (850) 674-4545. 6 p.m. (CT), Fire House. Phone (850) 762-1948. p.m. (CT), Grace Unit ed Methodist Church, Hosford. Phone (850) 544-0677. 7 p.m. (CT), Dixie Lodge in Blountstown. Phone (850) 643-5742. 7:30 p.m.(ET), Wednesday, June 11 Thursday June 12 Friday, June 13 Saturday, June 14 Sunday, June 15 Monday, June 16 Tuesday, June 17 BIRTHDAYS Buddy Brown, Laura Whaley Morrow & Bulent Reisoglu BIRTHDAYS Francine Fisher, Catrina Stewart, Travis Peavy, Kevin Partridge, Catherine Rose Lewis and Colton Anders, Jr. BIRTHDAYS Donna Eldridge, Deborah Van Lierop BIRTHDAYS Jim Redmond, Lanet Chester, Phil Summers, Gavin Samson & Zyla Esgro BIRTHDAYS Cathy Kimbrel, Jimmy Kersey, Frankie Mercer, Dana Brown, Lucas Uzzell & Sonyl Adkins McClain BIRTHDAY Joann Hill Fant BIRTHDAYS Jolene Schmarje, Jayne Foran, Casey Goff, Ken Sheppard, Jimmy Lewis & Anita Parrish Wildflower alert Here is another of the mead owbeauties (Rhexia mariana) that grace our summer road sides. This one is usually white but may also be pale pink. It grows in great abundance in colonies that are connected by extensive underground stems, or rhizomes. Pale meadow beauty is common to moist and sunny roadside areas so it is easy to locate. It is often around one foot tall and the plants have many small narrow leaves. If you look closely, you will see the stems are hairy. One of the characteristics of meadowbeau that you can see here holding ishes blooming this urn holds the seeds and persists long after for the year. In the winter, you there last summer. Pale Meadowbeauty by Eleanor Dietrich, Calhoun County 4-H invites chil dren ages 5, 6 and 7 (as of Sept. 1, 2013) to enjoy our Cloverbud Summer Fun Day Camps. We will have loads of fun learning about bugs, art, science, and we will also have a Fiesta! The camp dates are July 8, 15, 22, and 29 from 9 a.m. 12 p.m. (CT) at the Calhoun County Extension Of includes all materials and snacks. Class size is limited so register early! Registration deadline is 4 p.m. on Thursday, July 3. For more informa tion, please call Peg Frith at the Calhoun You can also visit our website calhoun. 4-H is open to ALL youth between the ages of 5-18 regardless of race, color, creed, nationality, ethnicity, gender, or disability. Persons with disabilities requiring special accommodations 10 working days prior to the program so that proper consideration may be given to the request. On Thursday, July 10 a community event will be held to conduct develop mental screenings for children age 6 months to 4 years. The screening will be held at the W.T. Neal Civic Center in Blountstown. The areas screened will be vision, hearing, motor skills, speech, language, cognitive, behavior and dental. This event is co-sponsored by Calhoun County Schools, FDLRS/ PAEC, Early Steps, Childrens Medi cal Services, Early Learning Coali tion of NWFL, North Florida Child Development, Head Start, and TATS. The screenings are free and are by ap pointment only. To make an appoint ment, please call (850) 638-6131, ext. 2310. An adult will need to accompany EACH child throughout the screening stations. Developmental screenings offered at W.T. Neal Center Free Train Rides Calhoun County Senior Citizen (CalCoTravel) is pleased to announce the following upcoming trip: Join CalCo Travel as we travel to Atlanta to see a professional football game with the 2009 Superbowl Cham pions New Orleans Saints, Saturday, Sept. 6 and Sunday, Sept. 7. This game will be a sold out game so get signed up today! First we travel to Atlanta for a visit to Six Flags over Georgia, dinner in cluded, then at 8 p.m. travel to the hotel for check in. On Sunday, have a sleep in, enjoy breakfast, then load the bus at 10:30 a.m. as we travel to the Georgia Dome for the game beginning at 1 p.m. Game should be over by 5 p.m., stop for fast-food dinner along the way, then ar rive back in Blountstown around 10:30 p.m. (CT). What a fun time! Trip includes: Motor coach transpor tation, 1 night deluxe accommodations, 1 dinner, 1 breakfast, upper prime row stadium seating for pro game, admis sion to Six Flags over Georgia, and a chance to brag I went to a professional football game! Take your child or grandchild for due upon sign up. Final payment is due by Sunday, Aug. 10. If paid in full by per person. Call Marilyn, Sarah, or Dorothy at (850) 674-4163 to sign up today. Ride the train at Veterans Memorial this Saturday Bring your family and friends for a free train ride on the Veterans Me morial Railroad on Saturday, June 14 from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. (ET). The park has a Railroad Caboose you can walk in, two pavilions for picnics, a walking trail, a playground, an air-conditioned depot with a train table with lots of trains for childrens play. For more information go to Vet eransMemorialRailroad.org or call (850) 643-6646, or (850) 643-5491. at Chipola College

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Page 6 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL JUNE 11, 2014 Adoptables from Alaqua Animal Refuge HELLO! My name is MOLLY Alaqua Animal Refuge is a no-kill animal refuge located in Northwest Florida. The refuge has placed over 9,000 animals of all kinds since its inception in 2007, and has grown to become a recognized leader in animal welfare and animal cruelty prevention. To learn more about how you can help, visit our website at: www.AlaquaAnimalRefuge.org/HowToHelp NORMANDY BEACHHEAD, June 17, 1944 D-day left wreck age from our machines of war in taking one of the Normandy beaches. But there is another and more human litter. It extends in a thin little line, just like a highwater mark, for miles along the beach. This is the strewn personal gear, gear that will never be needed again, of those who fought and died to give us our entrance into Europe. Here in a jumbled row for mile on mile are sol diers packs. Here are socks and shoe polish, sewing kits, diaries, Bi bles and hand grenades. Here are the latest letters from home, with the ad dress on each one neatly razored out one of the security precautions en forced before the boys embarked. Here are toothbrushes and razors, and snapshots of families back home staring up at you from the sand. Here are pocket books, metal mirrors, ex tra trousers, and bloody, abandoned shoes. Here are broken-handled shov els, and portable radios smashed almost beyond recognition, and mine detectors twisted and ru ined. Here are torn pistol belts and canvas water and jumbled heaps of lifebelts. I picked up a pocket Bible with a sol diers name in it, and put it in my jacket. I carried it half a mile or so and then put it back down on the beach. I dont know why I picked it up, or why I put it back down. Soldiers carry strange things ashore with them. In every invasion youll hitting the beach at Hhour with a banjo slung over his shoulder. The most ironic piece of equipment marking our beach this beach of is a tennis racket that some soldier had brought along. It lies lonesomely on the sand, clamped in its rack, not a string bro ken. Two of the most domi nant items in the beach refuse are cigarets and writing paper. Each sol dier was issued a carton of cigarets just before he started. Today these cartons by the thousand, water-soaked and spilled out, mark the line of our Writing paper and air-mail envelopes come second. The boys had in tended to do a lot of writ ing in France. Letters that blank, abandoned pages. Always there are dogs in every invasion. There is a dog still on the beach today, still pitifully look ing for his masters. He stays at the waters edge, near a boat that lies twisted and half sunk at the water line. He barks appealingly to every soldier who approaches, trots eagerly along with him for a few feet, and then, sensing himself un wanted in all this haste, runs back to wait in vain for his own people at his own empty boat. * Over and around this long thin line of personal anguish, fresh men to day are rushing vast sup plies to keep our armies pushing on into France. Other squads of men pick amidst the wreckage to salvage ammunition and equipment that are still usable. Men worked and slept on the beach for days be fore the last D-day vic tim was taken away for burial. I stepped over the form of one youngster whom I thought dead. But when I looked down I saw he was only sleep ing. He was very young, and very tired. He lay on one elbow, his hand suspended in the air about six inches from the ground. And in the palm of his hand he held a large, smooth rock. I stood and looked at him a long time. He seemed in his sleep to hold that rock lovingly, as though it were his last link with a vanishing world. I have no idea at all why he went to sleep with the rock in his hand, or what kept him from dropping it once he was asleep. It was just one of those little things without explanation that a person remembers for a long time. * The strong, swirling tides of the Normandy coastline shift the con tours of the sandy beach as they move in and out. They carry soldiers bod ies out to sea, and later they return them. They cover the corpses of he roes with sand, and then in their whims they un cover them. As I plowed out over the wet sand of the beach I walked around what seemed to be a couple of pieces of driftwood stick ing out of the sand. But they werent driftwood. They were a soldiers two feet. He was com pletely covered by the shifting sands except for his feet. The toes of his GI shoes pointed toward the land he had come so far to see, and which he Ernie Pyle: A long thin line of personal anguish To mark the 70th anniversary of the D-Day invasion, the Ernie Pyle World War II Museum in Dana, Indiana, and Scripps Howard Foun dation has allowed us to reprint this column written by Ernie Pyle immediately after the Normandy invasion. Ernest Taylor Ernie Pyle (August 3, 1900 April 18, 1945) was an American journalist who was known for his columns as a roving correspondent from 1935 for the Scripps Howard newspaper chain, es pecially during World War II, when he report CHIPOLA COSMETOLOGY HOSTS SURVIVOR DAY

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JUNE 11, 2014 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 7 FRIDAY JUNE 20, 2014 10:00 A.M. 2:00 P.M. E.T. Alice Ebersole is named Pioneer On Thursday, June 5 the Panhandle Pioneer Settlement celebrated all our hard-working volunteers with wonderful dinner and music. It was such a great time for all of us to get together and socialize. We just can't say thank you nearly enough for all the volunteers that keep the Settlement open. Alice Ebersole was named our 2014 Volunteer of the Year. We had fabulous door prizes donated by: Blountstown Drugs, Oglesby Plants International, Carla Hand, Keith's Auto, Sandy Voss, Vicki Montford, Golden Pharmacy, Con nie's Kitchen, El Jalisco Restaurant, and Badcock's. The music was a special treat by Heritage Harmony, Sue Bradley and Peggy Cox. Most of our Board of Directors are the ones who cook the food and serve the volunteers. Thank you to Howard Johnson, Jr. for being in charge of this years banquet, and to David White for grilling all the chicken that was just beyond delicious. Board member Jeff Manager Janice Holley surely enjoyed giving out the door prizes. Willard and Linda Smith worked tirelessly to make sure everyone felt how much we appreciated their time and effort to keep the Settlement going. Local students set to depart Saturday for Rural Electric Youth Tour in Washington WEWAHITCHKA Breanna Clemmons, McK enna Waters and Jessie West will depart Saturday for Washington, D.C. for the Rural Electric Youth Tour. McKenna and Breanna are rising seniors at Wewa hitchka High School, and Jessie is a rising senior at Blountstown High School. McKenna and Jessie are eligible to go on the trip as winners of Gulf Coast Electric Cooperatives Youth Tour Contest. Each year, the Cooperative sponsors the contest for eleventh-graders whose parents or guardians are members of GCEC. Contestants are interviewed by a panel of three judges from the electric cooperative industry, and two winners are chosen to travel on an all-expenses-paid trip to Washington, D.C. in June. Breanna won the statewide essay contest for chil dren and grandchildren of cooperative employees and trustees. While in Washington, the students are scheduled to tour museums; Arlington National Cemetery; the Iwo Jima Monument; the U.S. Capitol area; the mall area; the Korean, Lincoln, Vietnam, FDR, Jefferson and World War II Memorials; Mt. Vernon; and the National Cathedral. They are also slated to see the U.S. Marine Corps Sunset Parade; to attend a boat cruise and dance on the Potomac River; and are to end their trip with a visit to the Kennedy Center. A highlight of the trip will be the National Youth Day rally, where they will join approximately 1,500 other eleventh-grade students representing electric cooperatives from all over the United States. We are proud to have McKenna and Jessie representing Gulf Coast Electric Cooperative in Washington and proud of Breanna for winning the essay contest. We hope that they have a wonderful time on their trip, enjoying the sights and making new friendships, GCEC Manager of Marketing and Communication Kristin Evans said. The Washington, D.C. Youth Tour Program has been in existence since 1957 when co-ops sent students to Washington, D.C. to work during the summer. By 1964, the program was catching on, and the National Rural Electric Cooperative Association began to coordinate the efforts of the co-ops. Since then, thousands of young people have experienced this once-in-a-lifetime opportunity to visit our nations capitol and learn about our government. Jessie West of Liberty County High School Floridas seasonally adjusted unemployment rate was 6.2 percent in April 2014, down 0.1 percentage points from the march 2014 rate, while down 1.4 percentage points from 7.6 percent a year ago. There were 599,000 jobless Floridians out of a labor force of 9,608,000. The U.S. unemployment rate was 6.3 percent in April. Floridas unemployment rate was 0.1 percentage point lower than the U.S. rate and was below the national rate for the ninth consecutive month. Floridas seasonally adjusted total nonagricultural employment was 7,778,500 in April 2014, an increase of 34,000 jobs over the month. Compared to April a year ago, the number of jobs in the state was up by 246,800, an increase of 3.3 percent. Floridas annual job growth rate has exceeded the nations rate since 2012. The unemployment rate in the CareerSource Chi pola region was 5.3 percent in April 2014. This was 0.9 percentage points lower than the regions year ago rate. Out of a labor force 47,608, there were 2,535 unemployed region residents. ---UNEMPLOYMENT RATES ---Apr-2014 Mar-2014 Apr-2013 Liberty......................4.7 5.1 5.6 Calhoun....................5.4 6.2 6.5 Holmes......................4.9 5.6 5.6 Jackson......................5.0 5.6 5.6 Washington................6.6 7.4 7.9 Chipola Region..........5.3 6.0 6.2 April unemployment rates On June 8, 2014, a reception was hosted by the children of Paul and Iona Eubanks at St. Augustine Plantation where they now reside to celebrate their 75th wedding anniver sary. They were married on June 8, 1939, in Bristol, Flor ida. The Eubanks were given a very special gift from their Hospice Musical Therapist, Paula Felia. Ms. Felia sang her original song to them at the party, Paul and Iona For ever. She wrote the song based on the stories that Paul shared with her about his and The couple raised two chil dren. Terry Eubanks (Mary) and Karen Eubanks Long (David); they had four grand children, the late Clay Eu banks, Christine Long Cart wright, Staci Eubanks Farrah, and Catherine Long Gunter; and six great grandchildren, Ansley and Abby Cartwright, David and Marshall Gunter and Byrd Scaturro and Nyla Farrah. Celebrating 75 years together The couple are pictured on their wedding day, June 8, 1939, in Bristol.

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Page 8 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL JUNE 11, 2014 COMMENTARY Late Night Laughs A RECAP OF RECENT OBSERVATIONS BY LATE NIGHT TV HOSTS. JIMMY FALLON 2020. DAVID LETTERMAN CRAIG FERGUSON SETH MYERS JIMMY FALLON DAVID LETTERMAN CRAIG FERGUSON SETH MEYERS JIMMY FALLON DAVID LETTERMAN CRAIG FERGUSON WASHINGTON I was 16 in 1962 en joying a student tour of Europe. We were under no circum stances were we to site I was not going to miss. guage and culture were by no means suf vision, a National Guard unit, dubbed Division because it was made up of soldiers from Vir soldiers from tiny Bedford, Virginia, popu est casualty rate suffered by any American soldiers simultaneously striving to obey or images, I was not alone after all. a permanent imprint. So seven years later, My day at D-Day WASHINGTON MERRY-GO-ROUND by Douglas Cohn and Eleanor Clift

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JUNE 11, 2014 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 9 Random Thoughts from a Wandering Mind Late Spring Yellow Fly Edition This past week end, I thought I might have broken my recent bad luck spell in Blount stown. The past few times Ive made the something always got in the way. Either the river jumped up, or the boat wouldnt werent biting. This time, how ever, everything seemed to work out and got some frogs get off scot-free. Thats because the only eating those things must be on a diet. At one les looked like an insect It pays to be careful when youre swatting same time. cream, the same stuff they use on dairy cat lieve him because he was wearing short pants and a short-sleeved shirt. I wore long pants and a long-sleeved shirt and wouldnt have taken them off if they had burst is that they generally lay off after dark. I horrible thing taking a short break? In truth, I think they just worked out a job sharing ar been 30 years since the last time we went frog gigging together, only this time we didnt hit anything with the boat, tear up the prop or have to walk six miles to get home. Then he paused for a minute when he real pay to tempt fate. Calhoun County native Jim McClellan grew JIM McCLELLANS OUTDOORS Down South Mugs, hunting & fishing frames, cologne & so much more for dad. CARDS 50 % all the time OFF Designer Golden Pharmacy (850) 674-4557 Sunday, June 15 th MASON Auction & Sales LLC (850) 263-0473 CHAD MASON (850) 258-7652 GERALD MASON (850) 849-0792 Visit us on the web at: www.masonauction.com AUCTION AUCTION WILL BE HELD AT: Bonifay, FL 32425 --Complete liquidation --FL # 642 ADOPT A PET ...FROM THE JOURNAL CLASSFIEDS!

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Page 10 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL JUNE 11, 2014 Call Chris Nissley at 674-8081 or 643-8561 (Cell) STUMP GRINDING Reasonable Rates & FREE Estimates! Dozer and Excavation work Ponds Road Building Demolition Pine Tree Planting Herbicide Spraying Fire Line Plowing Burning mail to: clayslandclearing@gmail.com Land Clearing and Forestry Services Licensed roofer and contractor, concrete work, landscaping, pressure cleaning, renovations, painting, vinyl and siding. Licensed & Insured, contractor & roofer FOR FREE ESTIMATES Call (850) 674-8092 WILLIAM'S Home Improvements No Job Too Big or Small" George White Clint White Matt White Established 1962 Located at: Blountstown ( 850 ) 674-8538 Electrical Contractor D. Stephens Concrete Services, LLC Owned and Operated by Dewey Stephens Quality, affordable concrete and small tractor work. Residential & Commercial Bus: (850) 674-5887 Serving Calhoun County and surrounding areas. Edward Dykes, Owner DYKES 850-251-5597 850-251-5597 Call (850) 674-3911 NISSLEYS LAWN MOWER REPAIR NISSLEYS LAWN MOWER REPAIR Proudly serving surrounding counties! SERVICE DIRECTORY CONTACT or (850) 674-9038 or (850) 832-9649 FINANCING: NO (850) 762-8666 Check us out on the Web: www.jemisonhvac.com (850) 272-0144 Electrical Lic. # ER13014037 New Homes Garages Additions Electrical Remodeling Foundations Screenrooms Sunrooms VINYL SIDING CIAL FREE Estimates Make it easy for Service Directory (850) 643-3333 1-800-226-7005 Neither Tucker Life-Health nor Ross Tucker is connected with the Federal Medicare program. This is an advertisement for insurance, I understand by calling the number above I will be reaching a licensed insurance agent. PREVENTIVE DENTAL, FREE PROVIDER TRANSPORTATION, Registered Health Underwriter Tucker Life-Health Insurance, Inc. What better time to highlight all the public access points to outdoor recreation provided by the Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission (FWC) than June, Great Outdoors Month. FWC works closely with other agencies and Florida outdoor businesses to offer safe and exciting adventures on wildlife management areas, lakes and waterways. These partnerships make outdoor experi ences special and memorable for families by delivering fun activities like hiking, and wildlife viewing. There is no better month than June for enjoying the freedom to play in Florida. For starters, the FWC is offering 8 so people have the weekend to try the keep the momentum going, the FWCs is June 14 and 15. Then there is an early, weekend start to bay scallop season on June 28, 29 and 30. Gov. Rick Scott has proclaimed June to be Great Outdoors Month and noted that the FWC offers Floridians and visi tors 159 wildlife management areas in addition to the other public lands totaling 12 million acres. We applaud Gov. Scotts efforts to promote the great outdoors. This gives A SUMMER AFTERNOON us an opportunity to highlight what our agency offers for all Floridians and to get kids, our next generation of conser vationists, outside, said FWC Chairman Richard Corbett. The FWC offers: ters Network Provides residential and day camp programs where youth can par ticipate in outdoor activities and expand their understanding of conservation and natural Florida. Some camps are in state lands, others in community parks. WMAs Created by public input and wildlife populations and reproductive Hog hunting, for instance, is available dling trails. keep boaters and manatees safe. harvest opportunities. Fish, wildlife and related activities and businesses contribute over $40 billion and nearly 294,000 jobs to Floridas economy annually. The value added economic impact of the seafood industry contributes For more information on the FWCs many outdoors offerings, go to MyFWC.com and select Fishing, Boating, Hunting, Wildlife Viewing, Education and other topics to plot outdoor activities for June and months to come, on its wildlife management areas and on the states rivers, beaches and lands.

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JUNE 11, 2014 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 11 FARMING Pursuant to FS 287.005, the School Board of Liberty County, Architectural Consultant Services for a New High School New High School 5 p.m. on Thursday, July 3, 2014 Facilities Directory, Liberty County Schools, 12926 NW County Road 12, Bristol, FL 32321. All documents submitted shall become property of the Liberty County School District. LIBERTY COUNTY SCHOOL BOARD Facilities & Construction Department Architectural Consultation Professional Services CITY TIRE CO. "Volkswagens to semi's, we handle them all" CITY TIRE IS YOUR ONE-STOP TIRE SHOP! TIRE STORE! TOYO TIRES "Authorized Dealer" LLC Corletts ROOFING LIC# RC29027434 FREE ESTIMATES ( 850 ) 643-7062 Call Michael GAINESVILLE A University of Florida scientist has pinpointed Mexico as the origin of the pathogen that caused that may help researchers solve the $6 billion-a-year disease that continues to evolve and torment po tato and tomato grow ers around the world. A disease called late blight killed most of Irelands po tatoes, while today it costs Florida tomato farmers millions each year in lost yield, un marketable crop and control expenses. For more than a century, scientists thought the pathogen that caused late blight originated in Mexico. But a 2007 study it came from the South American Andes. UF plant pathology assistant professor Erica Goss wanted to clear up the confu sion and after analyzing sequenced genes from four strains of the pathogen, found ancestral relationships among them that point to Mexico as the origin. The pathogen is very good at over coming our management strategies, said Goss, a UF Institute of Food and Agricultural Sciences faculty member. To come up with better solutions to late blight, we need to understand the genetic changes that allow it to become more aggressive. By understanding past changes, we can design new strategies that are more likely to be robust to future genetic changes. Goss and eight colleagues analyzed the genes of potato late-blight pathogens from around the world. Potato late blight, is caused by the pathogen phytophthora infestans. Scientists sequenced four genes from more than 100 phytophthora infestans samples, plus four closely re lated species, to tease out the pathogens origin. Knowing the origin provides insight into its genetic diversity and the ways it adapts to different environments, Goss said. The pathogen also moved from other re lated species to the potato late in the evolu tionary history of pota toes, she said, perhaps one reason potatoes are so susceptible to the ing a breeding-based solution to the disease The pathogen costs $6 billion a year glob ally between direct crop damage and spraying, she said. In Florida, it damages tomatoes far more than potatoes. Florida farmers lose millions each year due to late blight, said Gene McAvoy, Hendry County Extension director, who has monitored late blight in Southwest Florida for years. A late-blight pandemic in 2009 made the pathogen a household term in much of the eastern U.S. It made its way to the Northeast via tomatoes in big-box retailers. After planting the tomatoes, many home gardeners and organic pro ducers lost most, if not all, of their crop, Goss said. Just when we think were on top of it, a new strain shows up, she said. New strains have repeatedly appeared in the U.S. that are more aggressive or resistant to fungicides. This pathogen just keeps coming. Goss wrote the paper, published online by Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, with scientists from eight other university and govern ment agencies. GAINESVILLE Scientists and growers can use a new genome database developed in part by University of Florida researchers to help make fruit trees more diseaseand pest-resistant and enhance crop quality. Researchers who study citrus, rosaceae and vaccin ium crops will be the primary users of the portal, said Mercy Olmstead, assistant professor of hor ticultural sciences at UFs Institute of Food and Agricul tural Sciences, but agricultural produc ers will also reap the Rosaceae include apples, cherries, peaches, straw berries, pears and ornamental roses. Vaccinium fruits include blueberries and cranberries. Olmstead, Fred Gmitter, a genetics and breeding professor at the Citrus Research and Education Center in Lake Alfred and Jim Olmstead, assistant professor of horticultural sciences, both also at UF/IFAS, helped create what they and other scientists are calling the Tree Fruit Genome Database Resources. Dorrie Main, associate professor of bioinformatics at Washington State University, leads the project. The portal, found at www.tfgdr.org, will help explain the genetic database and show how the information can be used to grow better fruit, Mercy Olmstead said. The website provides data about 22 horticultural crops: almond, apple, apricot, blackberry, blueberry, cherry, clementine, cranberry, grapefruit, lemon, lime, mandarin, nectarine, orange, peach, pear, plum, pum melo, raspberry, rose, strawberry and tangerine. The site also features videos and articles that high light the role genomics, breeding and these databases play in solving industry problems in fruit production. Its important that growers and industry stakehold ers understand how these data can be used to solve sources of disease and pest resistance, she said. This website will help to connect the dots and show how scientists are taking genetic data and improving fruit varieties for sustainable production. The website also describes an upcoming project that Mains laboratory is developing the Growers Toolbox This resource will provide weather, soil and environ mental information to help growers decide which fruit varieties are most suited to their growing conditions. Researchers at UF/IFAS, Washington State, Clem son, North Carolina State and Cornell universities created the new website and will keep it updated. connect the dots varieties for sustain

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Page 12 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL JUNE 11, 2014 Additional FCAT scores released by FDOE Calhoun 4th graders make gains in math CALHOUN COUNTY Calhoun County Superintendent of Schools Ralph Yoder announced that the Florida Department of Education recently released FCAT scores for science and mathematics, along with reading. Sixty-one percent of Calhoun Countys 5th graders scored level 3 or higher in science as compared to only 54% statewide. Only nine other Florida public school districts had a higher percentage of 5th graders scoring level 3 or higher than Cal houn County. Calhoun Countys 8th graders posted respectable scores with 52% scoring level 3 or higher as compared to 49% statewide. The most impressive gains were in 4th grade mathematics with an eleven percent age point improvement over 2013. Statewide, 63% of 4th graders scored level 3 or higher, while 73% of Calhoun Countys 4th graders scored level 3 or higher. As a higher percentage of 4th graders scoring level 3 or higher than Calhoun County. Fifty-six percent of Calhoun Countys 5th graders scored level 3 or higher in mathematics, which is equal to the statewide average. As compared to 2013, Cal houn Countys 5th graders improved by four percentage. mathematics, which is two percentage points greater that the statewide average. The percentage of Calhoun Countys 7th graders scoring level 3 or higher in mathematics was 66% which was 10% higher than the statewide average. Calhoun Countys 4th graders improved an impressive 7% over 2013 with 70% had a higher percentage of 4th graders scoring level 3 or higher than Calhoun County. Superintendent Yoder states, I am proud of our students, teachers and admin the students in the Calhoun County School District are gaining valuable tools that will help them be productive citizens and better prepared for college and careers. I am thankful for the commitment of Calhoun Countys teachers and administrators as they work tirelessly to invest into the lives of our students. default.asp. Below is a chart of the remaining reading scores. Calhoun County 2014 FCAT Reading Summary Grade % Calhoun scoring level 3-5 % Statewide scoring level 3-5 4 70 61 5 64 61 6 61 60 7 64 57 8 58 57 9 61 53 10 59 55 MARIANNA On Saturday, June 14, Covenant Hospice will host the 9th Annual Garden Gala at the National Guard Armory on Hwy 90 West beginning at 6 p.m. Tickets to the event are $75 per person or $125 per couple and they include: dinner, entertainment, and bidding opportunities in the silent and live auctions. The auctions will include decorated garden furniture from local artists. Also featured in the auctions will be packages including get aways, beauty & spa, hobby, recreational, dining out, and much more. Back again this year, The Dothan Moonlighters will perform and Auctioneer Gerald Mason is scheduled to be the auctioneer during the live auction. Community business such as Amy's Auto, Inc., Anderson Columbia, Bonifay Nursing and Rehab, City of Marianna, Community South Credit Union, Evangel Worship Center, Florida Public Utilities, Graceville Correctional Facility, Hancock Bank, James & Sikes Funeral Homes, McArthur Co., Inc., Marianna Toyota, Northwest Florida Community Hospital, Porter Construction Co., Rex Lumber, Rivertown Community Church, Sangaree Oil Company, Shalene Grover, PA, Sneads Assembly of God, Wal-Mart #1375, Waste Management, West Florida Electric, Woodall's Total Comfort Systems and more have sponsored this signature event. Monies raised from the event will allow Covenant Hospice to continue providing palliative care for terminally ill patients based on their need and not their ability to pay. Because of fundraisers such as the Garden Gala Covenant Hospice is able to also provide bereavement care for families, childrens support services, volunteer services, indigent patient care and chaplain services. In 2013, the lo $120,000 of indigent patient care in Cal houn, Jackson, Washington, and Holmes Counties. Fundraisers such as the gala make that possible. At Covenant Hospice, we believe that everyone deserves quality end-of-life care regardless of their ability to pay. We also believe there are certain programs that are essential to providing excellent care not only for the patients but also their loved ones. These programs include bereave ment services, chaplain services and chil drens support services. And lastly, for the $1.5 million of indigent care we provided. We were there when they needed us the most. Because these programs are not reimbursed by Medicare or other private insurance sources, we rely on donations, grants, memorials, contributions and fundraisers. To purchase tickets or make a donation, CHIPOLA FANTASY COMPETITION MARIANNA Chipola College will host a screening of the Elam Stolzfus The Florida Wild life Corridor Expe dition: Everglades to Okefenokee, Thurs day, June 12, at 6 p.m., in the Center for the Arts. The Emmy awardbeen shown nationwide on public television. Chipola graduate and Stoltzfus will be on hand to discuss screening. documents the jour ney of four explorers who traveled 1,000 miles in 100 days, from the Everglades to Okefenokee Swamp in Southern Georgia. Their goal: to raise awareness of the real possibil ity to protect and restore connected landscapes throughout the Florida peninsula and create a viable corri dor through Florida. For information about the event, phone (850) 718-2277.

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JUNE 11, 2014 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 13 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 and Deputy Clerk Charla Kearce. Prayer was led by Dick Stan ley. Pledge of allegiance was led by Tony Arrant. Motion to approve the min utes of the Regular Meeting held April 10, and Emergency Meeting held April 30, 2014 was made by Stoutamire, seconded by Branch and carried. Motion to add Rachel Manspeaker to talk about hang ing a plaque at the Civic Center for the Chamber of Commerce was made by Branch, second ed by Phillips and carried. Ambulance Director Melissa Peddie told the Board that the ambulance has not been at the building in Hosford for the last six months. She said that the phone lines and the internet does not work. They do their billing through the internet. She would like to request that the ambulance service have a sep arate modem installed for the ambulance service. The refrig erator is not working, and there is no television. Two thirds of the call volume is in Bristol. She requested that the Board give her permission to have the problems repaired. Also due to the call volume she would like for the ambulance service to work one week in Hosford and two weeks in Bristol. Motion to add extended con tract for Valerie Braggs at the Recreation Department was made by Barber, seconded by Stoutamire and carried. Motion to add Commissioner Scott Phillips to the agenda was made by Phillips, seconded by Branch and carried. Motion to adopt Ordinance # 2014-01 concerning assess ment fees in juvenile delinquen cy cases was made by Phillips, seconded by Branch and car ried. County Agent Monica Brin kley presented Resolution # 2014-10 recognizing 100th An niversary of the Cooperative Extension Service was made by Stoutamire, seconded by Barber and carried. Motion to adjust the garbage bill of Phil Coale with a credit of $84.00 for the six months he did not have a can was made by Barber, seconded by Phillips and carried by Johnson. Stou tamire and Branch voted no. Motion to charge the regular electronics and televisions was made by Branch, seconded by Stoutamire and carried. They will address printers at a later time. Dick Stanley discussed the HVAC system approval for the Hosford Park. Motion to award the HVAC bid to Kevin Brown Enterprises at a cost of $4,057.92 was made by Stou tamire, seconded by Barber and carried. When they are working on the Hosford Park and prisoners are present they will put a sign up on the gate Prisoners Work ing. The prisoners cannot work if children are in the park. Motion to approve Resolu tion # 2014-15 for the purchas ing policy on the Hosford Park was made by Stoutamire, sec onded by Branch and carried. Motion to approve Bobby Pickron, if he will serve on the Homeless Board, was made by Phillips, seconded by Stou tamire and carried. Bryan Langston and Chad discussed security concerns of the courthouse. Rachel Manspeaker request ed permission to hang a Cham ber of Commerce plaque in the Civic Center. Motion to approve was made by Stoutamire, sec onded by Barber and carried. Rachel Manspeaker also dis cussed the Hosford Health De partment. She said that in the past 6 months they have only seen one patient. The cost to run the Hosford Health Depart ment for the past 6 months was $2,859.15. The revenue they received from the one patient was $5.00. She would like to coordinate with the Hosford Library or Senior Citizens and have patients come there. They would offer the same services. Rachel Manspeaker will try to set up a meeting for the Clerk, one County Commissioner and County Attorney to meet with Pan Care. The Board discussed the Marina Pennington proposal to submit the request for Technical Assistance grants. The Board decided they were not interest ed at this time. County Attorney Shalene Grover presented Resolution # 2014-11-(B) requesting contin ued funding for Secure Rural Schools payments for 2015 and beyond. Motion to approve was made by Barber, seconded by Branch and carried. Motion to approve Resolu tion 2014-12 requesting con tinued funding for Payment In Lieu of Taxes was made by Stoutamire, seconded by Phil lips and carried. Motion to approve Reso lution # 2014-13 stating the and Federal Government pur chasing large parcels of land in Liberty County due to the nega tive impact on the tax roll was made by Phillips, seconded by Branch and carried. Motion to approve Resolu tion # 2014-14 in support of restoring and maintaining future state funding for the Apalachee Regional Planning Council was made by Branch, seconded by Stoutamire and carried. Motion to approve a rec reation contract with Valarie Braggs from May 3, to May 31, 2014 was made Barber, sec onded by Phillips and carried. Branch and Stoutamire voted no. Commissioner Phillips told the Board that Regina Burgess with the Library is leaving. This position is open. Motion to replace the ex haust fan at the Hosford Library was made by Phillips, second ed by Branch and carried. Motion to approve purchase of a water fountain for the Hos ford Library was made by Phil lips, seconded by Barber and carried. Commissioner Phillips re quested a thank you letter be sent to our Representative and Senator for their help in Liberty County getting a $75,000.00 water grant. Motion to pay the bills was made by Stoutamire, seconded by Branch and carried. Motion to adjourn was made by Branch, seconded by Barber and carried. Warrant List & Numbers Payroll Fund 34566 34595 Operating Fund 9392 9569 SHIP Grant 4139 4146 --------------------------Charla Kearce Deputy Clerk Jim Johnson Chairman Liberty County Commission May 8 meeting GVG Caskets Urns Headstones Inside What A Blessing Dress Shop grapevineofgadsden @ hotmail.com Sonya H. Hall CONSULTANT Let GVG Help you make the right choice for your loved one and for yourself! Visit us online: www.adamsfh.com BLOUNTSTOWN BRISTOL 643-5410 Providing a light through dark times... Charles McClellan Funeral Home Butler-Morgan/Morgan-McClellan Funeral Home 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 A Hometown Funeral Director You Can Trust and Depend On! Funeral Services with Dignity, Caring and Professionalism. Marlon Peavy Peavy Funeral Home & Crematory DEBORAH E. BRITT BLOUNTSTOWN Deborah E. Britt, 63, of Blountstown, passed away Wednesday, June 4, 2014 in Panama City. She was born in Brewton, AL but lived most of her life in Blountstown. She was a graduate of Blount stown High School and later earned a masters degree in psychology from Florida State University. She was of the Baptist faith. She was preceded in death by her husband, Joseph Franklin Britt and her father, Horace J. Travis. Survivors include one son, Jason Britt and his wife, Lisa of Blountstown; her mother, Mary E. Stewart of Blountstown; two sisters, Terri Hebb of Marianna and Mary Jo Stephens and her husband, Dewey of Blount stown; one nephew, Jeremy Hebb and his wife, Sara; two grandchildren, Austin and Rafe. Memorial services were held Friday, June 6 at 1 p.m. (CT) at Rivertown Community Church. Memorialization was by cremation. Adams Funeral Home was in charge of the arrange ments. Online condolences may be made at adamsfh.com. MAUDE LEE CAIN KINARD Maude Lee Cain, 92, of Kinard, passed away Friday, June 6, 2014. She was born in Kinard on April 22, 1922 to the late Albert and Susie Warren Pitts. She was a homemaker and a dedicated pillar of the Kinard Community Holiness Church. She was preceded in death by her parents; her hus band, James Clifford Cain; three brothers, Raymond Pitts, Jessie Pitts and Franklin Pitts; and one sister, Eva Flowers. Survivors include four sons, Carlton Cain and his wife, Annette and Marlon Cain and his wife, Clara, all of Kinard, Marcus Cain and his wife, Patricia of Wewahitchka and Albert Cain and his wife, Christine of Port St. Joe; one daughter, Ruth Brownell and her husband, William of Wewahitchka; one sister, Louella Pickron of Wewahitchka; 16 grandchildren, 21 greatgrandchildren and 11 great-great grandchildren. Services were held Monday, June 9 at 10 a.m. at Kinard Community Holiness Church with Reverend ing. Interment followed in Cypress Creek Cemetery in Kinard. Adams Funeral Home was in charge of the arrange ments. Online condolences may be made at adamsfh. com. HELEN WHITFIELD DANLEY in Blountstown. She was born on May 29, 1940 in Leon County and had lived in Blountstown for over 50 years. She was a seamstress, caregiver, driver for the Calhoun County Transit System and was a Jack and Jill of All Trades. She was a member of the Quick Pic Gang and a member of Gateway Baptist Church in Blountstown. She was preceded in death by her parents, Walter L. and Brittney Wendell. Survivors include two sons, Cliff King and his wife, Carla of Clarksville and Jerry Lamar King and Clarke Joyner of Scotts Ferry; two stepdaughters, Dream Peters and Dana Donley, both of Marianna; quita of Ashford, AL; one sister, Imogene Tolar and her husband, Robert of North Carolina; 10 grandchildren, step-great-grandchildren. Services will be held Wednesday, June 11 at 11 a.m. (CT) at Peavy Funeral Home Chapel with Reverend Ridge Cemetery in Blountstown. Anyone wishing may make contributions to the Leukemia Foundation. Peavy Funeral Home in Blountstown is in charge of the arrangements. JULIUS MIKE PULLAM PANAMA CITY Julius Mike Pullam, 63, of Panama City, passed away Sunday, June 8, 2014 at a local hospital. He was a resident of Panama City for over 21 years. He retired as Msgt. from the USAF with 24 years of service. He served during Opera tion Desert Storm. He retired from the Florida Dept. of Corrections with 15 years of service. He loved He was preceded in death by his father, Julius Guy Pullam and one sister, Lola Sue Burch. Survivors include his loving wife of 36 years, Kil Sim Pullam; his mother, Alberta Pullam; one son Philip Pullam and his wife, Joni of Jacksonville; two broth ers, William Smokey Pullam and Terry Lou Lewis (Ricky), both of Telogia; two grandchildren Philip Matthew Pullam and Savanna Pullam. Family will receive friends Wednesday, June 11 at 9 a.m. (CT) at Kent-Forest Lawn Funeral Home and graveside at 1 p.m. (CT) at Wesleyan Church Cemetery in Hosford. Services will be held Wednesday, June 11 at 10 a.m. (CT) at Kent-Forest Lawn Funeral Home with Rev. follow at 2 p.m. (CT) at Wesleyan Church Cemetery in Hosford. Interment will follow. Kent-Forest Lawn Funeral Home of Panama City is in charge of the arrangements. OBITUARIES 4BR, 2BA ..... Call Pro-Team Realty Group (850) 674-3002 OWNER FINANCING AVAILABLE! Buy, sell & trade with an ad in The Calhoun-Liberty Journal. For info, call (850) 643-3333.

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Page 14 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL JUNE 11, 2014 6 positions Temporary/seasonal work plant ing, cultivating and harvesting vegetables, from Hartville, OH. Three months of previous experi ence required in the job described. Saturday work required. Must be able to lift/carry 60 pounds. Employer-paid post-hire random, upon suspicion and post-accident drug testing required. Employ er-paid post-hire background check required. $11.63/hr or current applicable AEWR. Raise/ bonus at employer discretion. Workers are guar anteed 3/4 of work hours of total period. Work tools, supplies, equipment supplied by employer without charge to worker. Housing with kitchen facilities provided at no cost to only those work ers who are not reasonably able to return same day to their place of residence at time of recruit ment. Transportation and subsistence expenses to work site will be paid to nonresident workers not later than upon completion of 50% of the job contract. Interviews required. Apply for this job at nearest State Workforce Agency in state in which this ad appears, or One-Stop Career Cen #2780725. 7 positions Temporary/seasonal work plant ing, cultivating & harvesting melons & hay on a farm from 7/5/2014 to 9/18/2014 at Brisk Wind months of previous experience required in the job described. Saturday work required. Must lift/ carry 80 lbs. Employer-paid post-hire random, upon suspicion & post-accident drug testing re quired. $11.06/hr or current applicable AEWR. Raise/bonus at employer discretion. Workers are guaranteed 3/4 of work hours of total pe riod. Work tools, supplies, equipment supplied by employer without charge to worker. Housing with kitchen facilities provided at no cost to only those workers who are not reasonably able to re turn same day to their place of residence at time of recruitment. Transportation & subsistence ex penses to work site will be paid to nonresident workers not later than upon completion of 50% of the job contract. Interviews required. Apply for this job at nearest State Workforce Agency in state in which this ad appears, or One-Stop Ca Job Order #326869. OFFICE MANAGER TMH Physician Partners Blountstown is accepting applications for an experienced Manager www.tmh.org to Drug Free Workplace/EOE ENROLLMENT ACCOUNT REPRESENTATIVE ROLE DESCRIPTION: information into our systems. All information is provided to you. No cold calling required. WORK SCHEDULE: Monday thru Thursday 7:30 a.m. 5 p.m. SKILLS/QUALIFICATIONS REQUIRED: Great communica tions skills as you will be interacting with customers as well as vide training and testing fee for license at our cost if applicant Please fax cover letter and resume to (850) 633-1600 DESCRIPTION: inancial Manager REPORTS TO: V SCHEDULE: 7:30 a.m. 5 p.m. Monday thru JOB PURPOSE: Accuracy over all Accounting functions com JOB DUTIES: Maintains accounting records by making ments. bank and credit card accounts by comparing their statements by with entries in the gen eral ledger. Maintains accounting databases by enter ing data into the computer; processing back ups. Updates job knowledge by participating in educational opportunities. tion mission by completing related results as needed. mail as required. SKILLS/EXPERIENCE: Interpersonal and Written Communication Please fax your resume to (850) 633-1600 FINANCIAL MANAGER JOB MARKET CLJ N ews .COM PUBLIC AND LEGAL NOTICES IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FOURTEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR CALHOUN COUNTY, FLORIDA CASE NO.: 13000218CAAXMX FIRST FEDERAL BANK OF FLORIDA, A FEDERALLY CHAR TERED SAVINGS BANK, Plaintiff, vs. BRANDI M. DUREN A/K/A BRAN DI M. GODWIN A/K/A BRANDI MI CHELLE GODWIN, et al., Defendants. ______________________/ NOTICE OF SALE NOTICE IS GIVEN that in accor May 20, 2014 in the above-styled cause, I will sell to the highest and best bidder for cash on July 3, 2014 at 11:00 a.m. CST, at the front steps of the Calhoun County Courthouse, 20859 Central Ave, Blountstown, BEGIN AT A POINT 420.00 FEET WEST OF THE NORTHEAST COR NER OF THE NORTHWEST 1/4 OF THE SOUTHWEST 1/4 SEC TION 28, TOWNSHIP 1 NORTH, RANGE 8 WEST; THENCE RUN WEST 200 FEET; THENCE RUN SOUTH 16.65 FEET; THENCE RUN WEST 120 FEET; THENCE RUN SOUTH 112 FEET; THENCE RUN EAST 120 FEET; THENCE RUN SOUTH 60 FEET; THENCE RUN EAST 20 FEET; THENCE RUN NORTH 60 FEET; THENCE RUN EAST 180 FEET; THENCE NORTH 128.65 FEET; TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING, CON TAINING .92 ACRES, MORE OR LESS. SAID LAND LYING AND BEING IN THE NORTHWEST QUARTER OF THE SOUTHWEST QUARTER SECTION 28, T-1-N, R8-W, BLOUNTSTOWN, CALHOUN COUNTY, FLORIDA. ALSO: BEGIN AT A POINT ON THE EASTERLY SIDE OF CHURCH STREET WHERE IT INTERSECTS WITH STATE HIGHWAY #6 AND RUN NORTH 200 FEET TO POINT OF BEGINNING; THENCE RUN EAST 100 FEET; THENCE NORTH 60 FEET; THENCE WEST 100 FEET; THENCE SOUTH 60 FEET TO POINT OF BEGINNING. SAME BEING IN SECTION 28, TOWN SHIP 1 NORTH, RANGE 8 WEST. ALSO: BEGINNING ON EAST SIDE OF CHURCH STREET AT INTERSEC TION OF STATE HIGHWAY 71, RUN NORTH 260 FEET, THENCE EAST 100 FEET TO POINT OF BEGINNING, RUN EAST 20 FEET SOUTH 60 FEET, WEST 20 FEET, NORTH 60 FEET, INSIDE CITY LIMITS OF CITY OF BLOUNT STOWN, FLORIDA, IN SECTION 28, TOWNSHIP 1 NORTH, RANGE 8 WEST. CHURCH STREET, BLOUNT Carla Hand Clerk of The Circuit Court If you are a person with a disability who needs any accommodation in order to participate in this proceed ing, you are entitled, at no cost to you, to the provision of certain as phone at (850) 747-5338 at least seven (7) days before your sched uled court appearance, or immedi if the time before the scheduled appearance is less than (7) days. If you are hearing impaired, please CERTIFICATE OF SERVICE that the forgoing has been served by U.S. Mail and/or email on this 22nd day of May, 2014 on the fol lowing: 255 S. Orange Ave., Ste. 900 com 17463 NE CHURCH STREET SION 1 17463 NE CHURCH STREET SION 2 17463 NE CHURCH STREET 6-4, 6-11 ----------------------------------------------IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE SECOND JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR LIBERTY COUNTY, FLORIDA CIVIL DIVISION CASE #: 2013-CA-000117 Wells Fargo Bank, National As sociation Plaintiff, -vs.Ronnie Dale Hathaway a/k/a Ronnie D. Hathaway a/k/a Ron nie Hathaway; Virginia Hatha way; Union Bancshares Mort gage Corp.; Unknown Parties in Possession #1, If living, and all Unknown Parties claiming by, through, under and against the above named Defendant(s) who are not known to be dead or alive, whether said Unknown Parties may claim an interest as Spouse, Heirs, Devisees, Grantees, or Other Claimants; Unknown Parties in Possession #2, If living, and all Unknown Par ties claiming by, through, under and against the above named Defendant(s) who are not known to be dead or alive, whether said Unknown Parties may claim an interest as Spouse, Heirs, Devi sees, Grantees, or Other Claim ants Defendant(s). ______________________/ NOTICE OF SALE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pur suant to order rescheduling fore entered in Civil Case No. 2013-CA000117 of the Circuit Court of the 2nd Judicial Circuit in and for Lib Ronnie Hathaway are defendant(s), sell to the highest and best bidder THE LIBERTY COUNTY COURT HOUSE, HWY 20, BRISTOL, 2014, the following described prop ment, to-wit: SOUTH, RANGE 6 WEST, LIB LOWS: COMMENCE AT A 4 INCH BY WAY CONCRETE MONUMENT ON THE NORTHEASTERLY 12, 1964; THENCE CONTINUE TO THE RIGHT; THENCE ALONG NING, THENCE CONTINUE NON BRANCH; THENCE NORTH ALSO: SOUTH, RANGE 6 WEST, LIB LOWS: COMMENCE AT A 4 INCH BY 4 RUN; THENCE EAST 3896.31 CONCRETE MONUMENT ON THE 12, 1964; THENCE CONTINUE TO THE RIGHT; THENCE ALONG GREES 36 MINUTES 30 SEC BEGINNING. TOGETHER WITH THAT CERTAIN ANY PERSON CLAIMING AN IN TEREST IN THE SURPLUS FROM THE SALE, IF ANY, OTHER THAN THE PROPERTY OWNER AS OF THE DATE OF THE LIS PENDENS MUST FILE A CLAIM WITHIN 60 DAYS AFTER THE SALE. If you are a person with a disabil ity who needs any accommoda tion in order to participate in this proceeding, you are entitled, at no cost to you, to the provision of certain assistance. Please contact the ADA Coordinator; 301 South Monroe Street, Talla hassee, Florida 32301; (850) 5774430 at least 7 days before your scheduled court appearance, or immediately upon receiving this scheduled appearance is less than 7 days. If you are bearing or voice impaired, call 711. Clerk of The Circuit Court by: Vanell Summers 360 (561) 998-6700 (561) 998-6707 6-11, 6-18 ----------------------------------------------NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE AFFORDABLE TOWING OF CALHOUN COUNTY LLC HOUN COUNTY LLC gives Notice sell these vehicles on 6/27/2014, 2 p.m. at 17310 NW 11th Street, Statutes. 1HGCB7277NA024079 1992 HONDA 3GKEC16T81G284967 2001 GMC 1FTCR14U4VPA42692 1996 FORD HOUN COUNTY LLC reserves the right to accept or reject any and/or all bids. 6-11-14 ----------------------------------------------NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE MALLORY TOWING & RECOVERY, INC. MALLORY TOWING & RECOV closure of Lien and intent to sell these vehicles on 6/26/2014, 2 pursuant to subsection 713.78 of 1GCEC14W8TZ231682 1996 CHEVROLET MALLORY TOWING & RECOV ERY, INC. reserves the right to ac cept or reject any and/or all bids. 6-11-14 continued on page 15

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JUNE 11, 2014 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 15 LEGAL NOTICES continued from page 14 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE SECOND JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR LIB ERTY COUNTY, FLORIDA CASE NO.: 13000233CAMXAX GREEN TREE SERVICING LLC, Plaintiff, vs. GENE A. STRICKLAND; SANDRA L. STRICKLAND; JPMORGAN CHASE BANK, N.A.; UNKNOWN TENANT(S) IN POSSESSION #1 and #2, and ALL OTHER UN KNOWN PARTIES, et.al., Defendant(s). ______________________/ NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pur suant to a Final Summary Judg ment of Foreclosure dated June 5, 2014, entered in Civil Case No.: 13000233CAMXAX of the Cir cuit Court of the Second Judicial Circuit in and for Liberty County, Florida, wherein GREEN TREE SERVICING LLC, Plaintiff, and GENE A. STRICKLAND; SANDRA L. STRICKLAND; JPMORGAN CHASE BANK, N.A.; are Defen dants. I will sell to the highest bidder for cash, at the Front Door of the Lib erty County Courthouse, 10818 NW State Road Highway 20, Bristol, FL 32321 at 11:00 a.m., on the 22nd day of July, 2014 the following described real property as set forth in said Final Summary Judgment, to wit: COMMENCE AT THE SE CORNER OF SECTION 36, T 1 N, R 8 W, AND RUN NORTH 2,985.8 FEET THENCE RUN WEST 1,369.24 FEET; THENCE RUN NORTH 20 DEGREES 30 MINUTES WEST 451.3 FEET TO THE 6 X 6 INCH CONCRETE MONUMENT AND POB; THENCE RUN SOUTH 79 DEGREES 15 MINUTES WEST 77.0 FEET; THENCE RUN NORTH 20 DEGREES 31 MINUTES WEST 152.0 FEET TO THE EAST BANK OF THE APALACHICOLA RIVER; THENCE RUN SOUTH 85 DE GREES 47 MINUTES EAST 83.2 FEET ALONG THE EAST BANK OF SAID RIVER; THENCE RUN SOUTH 20 DEGREES 31 MIN UTES EAST 130.0 FEET TO THE POB; BEING LOCATED AND SITUATE IN LIBERTY COUNTY, FLORIDA. A/K/A: 12097 NW Central Avenue, Bristol, FL., 32321 If you are a person claiming a right to funds remaining after the sale, no later than 60 days after the sale. be entitled to any remaining funds. After 60 days, only the owner of record as of the date of the lis pen dens may claim the surplus. WITNESS my hand and the seal of the court on June 6, 2014. Kathleen E. Brown by: Vanell Summers Attorney for Plaintiff: Brian L. Rosaler, Esquire 1701 West Hillsboro Boulevard Suite 400 Telephone: (954) 360-9030 Facsimile: (954) 420-5187 6-11, 6-18 MISC. ITEMS 6 gallon 2 hp Bostitch compressor for $75. for $45. Sony 12 100w subwoofer for $40. BDI glass shelves for $45. 15 Dell monitor for $15. Call (850) 728-5874. 44X30 dress pants for $5 each OBO, jeans $4.50 each for $4 each OBO. Call (850) 209-0163. Total Gym XL with manual and DVD for $100. Gazelle elliptical for $15. Call (850) 3798430. 6-11, 6-18 Massey Ferguson tractor with brush hog and leveler attachments. Aslo a small horse and an emu. Call (850) 762-2874. 6-11, 6-18 FREE tanning bed bulbs 26 in all, call (850) 6435011. 6-11, 6-18 Antique Avery three wheel farm tractor with gas engine for $2,500. Bass drum and three Toms for $100 OBO. 100 lb. LP gas bottles $80 each. Call (850) 762-4231. 6-4, 6-11 Wall mirror 42 x 56 for $40. Call (850) 643-5355. 6-4, 6-11 brand new, still in the box for $100. Ya and stool for $75. Brother sewing machine for $25. Call (850) 379-3298. 6-4, 6-11 Invacare manual wheel chair brand new for $100. Drywall tools: Tall stilts for $100, Hopper for $25 and banjo for $25. Call (850) 643-7349 or (850) 4472557. 6-4, 6-11 FURNITURE Leather couch and love seat for $150. Call (850) 762-8998. 6-11, 6-18 King size mattress and box spring (no frame) in perfect condition for $300. Large oversized dresser with folding beveled mirror that has six big deep draw ers and four smaller ones. Heavy duty and in good shape for $150. Call (850) 643-4348. 6-4, 6-11 Natuzzi leather couch for $200 OBO. Little Mermaid toy chest for $25. PS3 and Wii games for $7 each. Call (850) 447-3046. 6-4, 6-11 Lots of good used fur niture for sale at the Cal houn-Liberty Ministry Cen us out. Located on SR 20 East of Blountstown. Call (850) 674-1818. UFN AUTOMOTIVE 1999 Chevy Silverado with tool box and 213,000 miles for $2,500. Call (850) 544-5169. 6-11, 6-18 2001 Ford Mustang 3.8 liter V6 with custom dual mission, A/C, JVC CD/ Radio and two new tires on front. Runs and drives great for $3,500 or trade for a 1998 and up Chevy or Ford extended cab 2WD or 4WD. Call or text (850) 443-6464. 6-4, 6-11 Oldsmobile Cutlass Su preme and drives but has many is sues. Trade or $800 OBO. Fiberglass topper for full Three speed transmission for a 1968 GTO matched to a 4.11 rear end for $200. Call (850) 762-4231. 6-4, 6-11 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL CLASSIFIEDS To place your ad, call (850) 643-3333 by noon Eastern Time 2004 Ford Escape V6 in excellent condition, runs great and gets good gas mileage with 92,000 miles for $5,700. Call (850) 557-0692. 6-4, 6-11 BOATS with a 75 hp Mercury engine for $3,000. Call (850) 4474739. 6-4, 6-11 TR196 Triton Bass boat with 200hp Mercury Opti max serviced annually with controlled trolling motor, ger, front and read depth lic steering, dual consoles and more for $19,5000. Call (850) 933-4391. 5-28, 6-4 LOST & FOUND LOST: Blue healer female dog last seen around the Orange community area. got free. A reward is offered for her return. Please call (850) 674-8553. 6-11, 6-18 and white dog with curly in Bristol on May 31. Call (850) 443-6438. 6-4, 6-11 WANTED in useable condition. 6-11, 6-18 trailer. Call (850) 3633901. 6-4, 6-11 5 acres on CR 67 in Telo gia for $12,500. Call (850) 379-5843. 6-11, 6-18 YARD SALE BLOUNTSTOWN 20595 NE Hence Ave. Sat., June 14 Clothes, shoes, purses, jewelry and what-nots. For more info call (850) 674-9867. LAND STARSCOPE Week of June 4 June 10, 2014 ARIES Mar 21/Apr 20 imagination is ready to run wild, and this burst of creative energy will have long-lasting positive effects. TAURUS Apr 21/May 21 may surprise a few people by being so open-minded. GEMINI May 22/Jun 21 Gemini, while you may have natural leadership CANCER Jun 22/Jul 22 Cancer, now is a good time to travel, even if it means LEO Jul 23/Aug 23 you simply irresistible, which can bode well if you are VIRGO Aug 24/Sept 22 ever there was a time to summon your leadership abilities, now is the time. LIBRA Sept 23/Oct 23 Libra, many things are in disarray and you may SCORPIO Oct 24/Nov 22 You are bound to be the center of attention, Scorpio. Get over any shyness early on because you will be SAGITTARIUS Nov 23/Dec 21 Sagittarius. Spend ample time getting the house in order. CAPRICORN Dec 22/Jan 20 Career issues must be dealt with, Capricorn. You may have been running through various options, and if you have reached a decision, then go with your gut instincts. AQUARIUS Jan 21/Feb 18 than you have, and that will only lead to PISCES Feb 19/Mar 20 Pisces, it is time to rebrand yourself. This may changes to your life and career. $ 27 $ 43 $ 70 $ 90 M & W SELF STORAGE RENTALS Call 762-9555, 447-0871 or 762-8597 7 days a week service UFN For Rent in ALTHA 762-9555, 447-0871 or 762-8597 Very NICE With lawn service LAND LAND LAND Liberty and surrounding counties OWNER FINANCING AVAILABLE Anything from choice home sites and commercial oppor locations. Call UFN (850) 447-2372 Even small ads get a lot of attention in The Journal! Call 643-3333 for information. ties included houses Mexican Restaurant 643-7740 FOR RENT BLOUNTSTOWN BRISTOL UFN 2BR 1BA Duplex 16396 Gaskin St. Blountstown applications $475 deposit $475/month (850) 674-1594 (850) 674-8081 (813) 253-3258 triland@gte.net Buy, sell & trade with an ad in The Journal U-PICK (850) 674-4646 (850) 447-4346 6-11 T 6-25 6-11 2BR 1BA HOUSE on 2 acres on Shuman Ferry Rd. No smoking No indoor pets $ 500 /month + deposit (863) 585-3298 BRISTOL 3BR 2BA Home 1691 sq. ft. on 1.25 acres w/ 16X20 shed with electricity. Located on a deadend street close to town and Tolar. Great for a family w/ children or retirees. 643-1566 FOR SALE OR LEASE FOR RENT mobile home 3BR 2BA in Hosford. $ 425/month (850) 379-8287 or (850) 509-4227 BY PLACING AN AD IN The JOURNAL EMAIL: thejournal@fairpoint.net Discounted 2013 Model Mobile Homes : Contact Jim for details: 850-576-2104 Call Steve 850-528-6995 $0 Down on New Mobile Homes with approved credit: Call Steve 850-528-2104 Call Jim 850-576-2104 Acreage available with new 4/2 mobile home. $0 down with approved credit. Contact Steve 850-576-2104 We Want Your Used Mobile Home! Call for details: 850-576-2104 too much to list. Selling cheap, cheap, cheap! Contact Clayton Homes of Tallahassee, 576-2104 Lender Repo Mobile Homes with land available: Call 850-576-2104 of Tallahassee 2550 W. Tennessee St. Tallahassee, 32304 (850) 576-2104

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Page 16 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL JUNE 11, 2014 Big River RV WE DO IT ALL! Located on SR 20 BLOUNTSTOWN We have most awnings in stock! LICENSED Call Tim or Maria Flanders at (850) 674-2482 or (850) 447-0898 INSURED SERVICE SPECIALISTS & PARTS Calhoun Adult School graduation ceremony They may not have done it the tradition al way, but this group of graduates from the Calhoun County Adult School worked around jobs, family responsibilties and other teen of the 34 GED graduates celebrated their accomplishment with a ceremony on June 2 as approximately 150 friends and family mem The ceremony was held at Blountstown Elementary School board members laugh as Superintedent Ralph Yoder talks with mother by PHOTOS BY CANDY BRYANT