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CLJNews.com Bristol, FL THE CALHOUNLIBERTY } 50 includes tax W ednesday August 27, 2014 Vol. 34 No. 35 Sheriff's Log...2 Student OK after wreck.........3 Events and Community Calendar............... 4 & 5 Kristy Terry honored...6 Birthdays, wedding.....7 Kids enjoy Tolar School Bash and Dash.............9 Bird watchers visit Calhoun County.................10 Outdoors Down South.....11 Obituaries........15 CALHOUN COUNTY UNOFFICIAL AUG. 26 PRIMARY ELECTION RESULTS (INCLUDES ABSENTEES) REPUBLICAN GOVERNOR Rick Scott .......................................422 Elizabeth Cuevas-Neunder ..............67 Yinka Abosede Adeshina ...................4 DEMOCRAT GOVERNOR Charlie Christ ................................840 Nan H. Rich ....................................834 ATTORNEY GENERAL George Sheldon ..........................1,078 Perry Thurston ..............................469 COUNTY COMMISSIONER DISTRICT 4 Dennis Jones ...................................151 Willie T. Grant ...................................94 Clifford Jackson ...............................64 NONPARTISAN CIRCUIT JUDGE 14TH JUDICIAL COURT Shalene Grover ...........................1,597 Jim Fensom ...................................595 Gerard M. Virga Jr. ..........................199 SCHOOL BOARD DISTRICT 3 Robert Pickron ...............................173 Timothy Smith ................................438 CITY OF BLOUNTSTOWN CITY COUNCIL WARD 3 Richard E. Armstrong .....................200 ALTHA MAYOR Joseph Joe Amason ........................41 Wes Johnston ..................................52 LIBERTY COUNTY UNOFFICIAL AUGUST 26 PRIMARY ELECTION RESULTS (INCLUDES ABSENTEES) REPUBLICAN GOVERNOR Rick Scott .......................................176 Elizabeth Cuevas-Neunder .........36 Yinka Abosede Adeshina ...................1 DEMOCRAT GOVERNOR Charlie Christ ................................985 Nan H. Rich ....................................742 ATTORNEY GENERAL George Sheldon .........................1,108 Perry E. Thurston ...........................428 COUNTY COMMISSIONER DISTRICT 4 James Bo Sanders ....................1,248 Davis Stoutamire ...........................675 NONPARTISAN SCHOOL BOARD DISTRICT 3 Darrell Doobie Hayes ................1,207 Noel Ed Mercer ............................778 Lucas Uzzell ..................................231 SCHOOL BOARD DISTRICT 4 B. Kyle Peddie .............................1,720 Adam Buck Alford .......................486 SCHOOL BOARD DISTRICT 5 Roger W. Reddick ........................1,308 Pat Summerlin ...............................903 Bulldog Jared Beckwith jumps up for an interception in the Bristol. The home team won 39-7. See the story and more photos on page 12. Turn to page 14 to catch up with the Friday night matchup in St. Joe between the Sharks and the Blountstown Tigers. DANIEL WILLIAMS PHOTO GOT IT! J OURNA L Large pot plants are found at Rock Bluff residence Members of the Liberty County Drug Task Force arrested one man and collected 49 marijuana plants, some as tall as eight feet, Friday night. See story on page 2. JOHNNY EUBANKS PHOTO Waiting for the numbers Candidates, their supporters and interested citizens gathered in the Liberty County Courtroom to await gets a congratulatory hug after learning he won his bid for county commission. JOHNNY EUBANKS PHOTOS Liberty School District staff waiting for word on building project ranking by Teresa Eubanks, Journal Editor The Liberty County School District is anxiously awaiting results from their recent visit with the Department of Education (DOE) to request that priority be assigned to the project to build a new Liberty County High School. They had expected to know something soon after the Aug. 15 meeting but the DOE has not completed the rankings because they are still negotiating with Jefferson County about changes in their proposal, according to Liberty County School Superintendent Tony Anderson. Other counties that gave presentations on special building projects to the DOE on Aug. 15 were Taylor, Jackson and Hamilton. See LCHS Building Project continued on page 3
Page 2 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL AUGUST 27, 2014 CALHOUN COUNTY Aug. 18 CCSO Aug. 19 CCSO CCSO CCSO Aug. 20 CCSO CCSO Aug. 21 CCSO Aug. 22 CCSO BPD Aug. 23 CCSO Aug. 24 BPD Aug. 25 ********************************* LIBERTY COUNTY Aug. 18 LCSO Aug. 19 LCSO Aug. 20 LCSO LCSO Aug. 21 LCSO LCSO LCSO Aug. 22 LCSO LCSO LCSO Aug. 23 LCSO Aug. 24 LCSO SHERIFFS LOG FREE Estimates! Mike Moody, Owner: (850) 258-2923 Garret Moody: (850) 703-9293 Shop: (850) 638-8999 Lic. # RC29027509 David K. Morris SALES CONSULTANT firstname.lastname@example.org deanchryslerdodgejeep.com 229.248.0153 888.248.0153 229.248.0263 cell 850.933.4391 DEAN 1305 E. Shotwell Street, Bainbridge, GA 39817 Chrysler Dodge Jeep, Inc. PROUDLY SERVING CALHOUN AND JACKSON COUNTIES CALL 1-888-804-8494 Keiths Auto Repair 850-674-8332 We Sell Tires at COST! Plus Mounting & Balance Great Selection TIRES NEW & USED We perform ALL Major and Minor Auto Repair Authorized U-Haul Dealer GO TIGERS! 1 6 Liberty County man charged with marijuana cultivation; deputies seize 49 plants Friday evening JOE COX Journal Editor The Liberty County Drug Task Force dis covered a thriving mari juana growing operation Friday afternoon in the Rock Bluff Community after following up on a a plentiful amount of the illegal plant there. a total of 49 plants, rang ing from just a few inches tall to at least eight feet. Many were at or near the mobile home at NW CR 270, where Joe Lee Cox, 36 lives. Other plants were recovered from an adjacent prop erty. Cox was taken into custody that evening and charged with cultivation of marijuana. Some of the marijuana was being processed for consumption, accord ing to a news release from The Liberty County on the property, along with the quantity of the plants and method of production, are clear in dications that the mari juana was destined for the illegal drug trade. Along with the plants, ing the investigation. the street value of the plants at over $150,000. When deputies arrived at the residence, they were met at the door by Cox. He acknowledged that he had been cultivat ing a number of marijua na plants, including some growing in plain sight next to the back wall of his trailer, and mentioned trimming them.
AUGUST 27, 2014 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 3 Blountstown M.J.s Diner We will be closed on Monday, September 1, in observance of Labor Day. We will re-open on Tuesday, September 2. We hope you enjoy this time with loved ones! Driver left hanging upside down but OK after wreck by Teresa Eubanks, Journal Editor An 18-year-old who was left hanging upside down from his seat belt after his vehicle overturned Thursday afternoon walked away with a few scratches and a mild concussion. Justin Terry was heading to class when he lost control of his Buick Regal on SR 71 in the Sink Creek area. A family member said the brakes locked as he tried to slow down when he entered a curve. An earlier rain storm may have left some standing water on the road. The car slid into the ditch and Terry managed to release the seat belt and then climbed out the back window. The car, which he bought a month earlier to save gas while commuting to school, was totaled. After emergency workers responded to the accident and his family learned he was not seriously injured, Terry continued on to attend his class that evening at Chipola College. After class, he stopped by the emergency room as a precaution. Flowers Memorial Scholarship when he graduated this past spring from Blountstown High School. He has just started his training to become an emergency medical technician. Blountstown HEALTH & REHAB ACROSS FROM RAMSEYS PIGGLY WIGGLY would like to wish everyone a happy and safe Labor Day! We appreciate the hard working men and women who make this country great! A lightning strike knocked down a tree along CR 12 South in Bristol last week, across the street from the old Lake Mystic Grocery site, which in turn pulled down lines on both sides of the road and left residents without power around 10 p.m. Crews from Talquin Electric worked at the site for more than two hours to make repairs. DANIEL WILLIAMS PHOTO CLJ N ews .COM Despite the delay, Anderson is confident that the Liberty County project will be high on the list. Were pretty positive were going to make it into the budget, he said. He believes his team gave a memorable presentation at the meeting, where they explained the need for the new high school. The total project cost is estimated at $17,641,755. I think we got their attention when we described all the unique features of Liberty County, said Anderson. Even if those making the decision on the need for a new high school have never been to Bristol, its unlikely theyll have any doubt where it is after a unique Power Point presentation from the Liberty County delegation. The presentation opened with a scenic view from the bluffs overlooking the Apalachicola River that starkly contrasted with a series of photos documenting the state of disrepair of the buildings that now Start Program on Michaux Road. All are slated to be torn down, although a covered play area there will be preserved. An old photo from the Florida Archives showing a sign directing visitors to The Original Garden of Eden in Bristol, along with another sign marking the Sumatra tract of Tates Hell, were featured. The next image was a map of the state with a red dot marking Liberty County and the reminder that the least-populated county in Florida is located Between Heaven and Hell. THANK YOU! Political advertisement paid for and approved by Roger Reddick, NP for School Board Thanks for hopping on the bus and re-electing me as your Liberty County School Board Member Dist. 5. I am grateful for your continued and sup port. Roger Reddick LCHS BUILDING PROJECT continued from the front page
Page 4 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL AUGUST 27, 2014 Erma Jeans Antiques & Gifts 21539 Chester Street www.ermajeansantiques.com VISA/MC/DISCOVER/DEBIT STOREWIDE! NO EXCLUSIONS! (Does NOT include bakery items) Reducing inventory to make room for Christmas! 25 % OFF The Calhoun County COURTHOUSE will be CLOSED for the LABOR DAY holiday on Monday, September 1 Carla Hand, Clerk of Court BLOUNTSTOWN The Blount stown Public Library is excited to announce the next Arts Series Event, From River of Dissent to 'Chipola Shanachie' The date is Saturday, Sept. 20 from 6:30 8:30 p.m. in the Heritage Room of the library. There is no admission charge and the whole family is cordially invited. Irma Riley (with a pen name of E. Brocke Bradley) will be our guest speaker as she tells of her newly The book is about the Apalachicola River and the setting is Blountstown. Imagine that...our own back yard! It has an environmental theme involv ing a dam to be built and is full of quirky southern characters that paint the story with a rich, yet disturbing, Riley will share with the audience insights on being a published author. There will be copies of her book for sale and we will reserve time for her to personally sign them. Irma Riley, a Calhoun County native, became a military wife living in Arizona, Alaska, Colorado and even Korea. She had three children, endured the pain of two divorces, and started college at the age of forty. Earning a BSW, she became an addictions professional and discovered her passion for writing. Currently working on two more books, she enjoys the country life and is now retired. Refreshments will be served then the second part of the program will feature the Alderman family with more river stories and songs. 'Chipola Shanachie' is made up of three generations of Floridians born and reared in the swamps and pinewoods of the Florida Panhandle. Their for their heritage incorporating collected memories and stories of loggers, farmers, Florida regimental volunteers, Scotch and Irish immigrants, Creek Indians, and other pioneers. Joan Alderman is the ma triarch of the group, bringing the Florida of yesteryear to life through the tales of her youth, painting a tapestry with ghosts, and hog-hunting mules. She is a three time win ner of the Florida Old Time Harmonica Championship and plays a bit of guitar and banjo. Joan's daughter-in-law, Amy Alderman, makes up the second generation in this song and story team. Inspired by her love of history Amy's songs paint mu sical portraits of the people real and legendary, past and present that populate the Florida Panhandle. An upright bass is at her side. Amy's daughter, Kathrine Alderman, brings the modern generation to the stage along with her guitar and voice. Like her mother and grandmother she has inherited her family's love of storytelling and creative music making. Often funny, occasionally unexpected, these colorful ladies will round out the evening with their collection of tales and tunes. The library sure hopes you can attend this very special event presented by four naturally gifted artists. Calhoun writer Irma Riley to speak about River of Dissent, family group Chipola Shanachie to perform at Sept. 20 Arts Series Event Local writer Irma Riley is shown with her book. 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 chil drens play. Train rides are free on Sept. 13 at Veterans RR Chipola Theatre majors will present scenes and skits in a showcase that Sirmon says, Is a lot like Saturday Night Live on a Thursday. The production is general admission and allows all theatre majors the opportunity to 4, and are available to purchase from theatre or online at www.chipola.edu. The Showcase is a fundraiser to help Chi pola theatre students with their annual trip to Atlanta where they will take a master class in improvisation and attend a performance with a professional theatre company. 2420 or visit www.chipola.edu. Puppypalooza set for Sept. 20 park on Panama City Beach police department along with the city of Panama City Beach invite you to party for the puppies the unconditional love program of Alaqua Animal Refuge on Saturday, Sept. 20 Live music, bouncy houses, slides, games unit demos, unconditional love program dogs, face painting and more! For more information about Alaqua Animal Refuge or the unconditional love program visit alaquaanim alrefuge.org. Sponsorship and vendor spots are still available! Contact Jill Tanner for details at jtanner@ alaquanimalrefuge.org. New volunteer training at Covenant Hospice in Marianna Sept. 23 ing individuals who are interested in making a difference in the lives of patients and families facing end-of-life issues and in supporting the organization. a.m. to 5 p.m., Tuesday, Sept. 23 at Covenant to the public. Food and drinks will be provided. ing will provide an overview of hospice care, including Covenants programs and services training prepares individuals to volunteer in a variety of ways. companionship for patients, supporting fam ily members by offering emotional support and practical help, assisting with fundraising events, providing administrative support in a to volunteer with patients and families are asked to commit to 50 hours of service annually, or a little more than 4 hours each month. No special background or experience is required to volunteer for Covenant, just a de sire to make a difference. Time commitment Retired and working professionals are also needed to share their expertise and experience with patients and families. EVENTS CARRABELLE Camp Gordon Johnston The event marks the eighth year that Camp Gordon Johnston has been asked to participate view their ever-growing exhibits. Hear live music and enjoy free refreshments. can learn more about the Camp Gordon John at CampGordonJohnston.com. Camp Gordon Johnston Museum Day Sept. 27 Participants slide down a mountain of dirt into a muddy bog before heading to Volunteers sought for Sept. 20 Swamp Stomp at Altha Rec Park More than 300 people took part in last years Swamp & Stomp Mud Run, sponsored by the Calhoun County Chamber of Com merce and held at Altha Recreation Park, located on Bodiford Road off Hwy. 71 North. The ran, they slid and a few even swam as they braved a Kish course that takes runners through a giant mud pit. Before tain of dirt, land with a splash into a long pool of mud and then slog their way out. This years run is set for Saturday, Sept. 20. Registration be gins at 7 a.m. CT, the mud run starts at 8 a.m. and a kids mud run will be held immediately afterwards. Cost to run the full course is $35 before Sept. 5 and $40 af terwards. The fun run is $10 before Sept. 5 and $15 afterwards. Deadline to register is Sept. 12. Go to www.Active.com to register. Volunteers are needed to help with the event. They will meet at the main registration booth in the concession stand, next to the mud pit, at 6:45 a.m. In most cases, volunteers will simply direct runners to the next obstacle and cheer them on. There will be free shirts for all vol unteers. For more information, email or contact Kristy Terry at kristy@ calhounco.org or (850) 674-4519.
VICTORY HILL PENTECOS TAL HOLINESS CHURCH Wednesday nights at Victory Hill PH Church are shaking up a bit! Come join us as our classes begin a new series. unit of Bible teachings for our youth who are ages 12 and under on Wednes day, Sept. 3. The 12 and younger class will begin at 5:30 p.m. and last until From 6:30-7:30 p.m., our teenag ers will be enjoying their class in the fellowship hall while our adult class is being held in the sanctuary. Theres 10 a.m. with Sunday school; worship The church is located on Ashley Shiver Road, approximately 4 miles south of Altha off Highway 71. For more information call Pastor Tolbert at (850) 674-8022. SAINT PAUL AFRICAN METH ODIST EPISCOPAL CHURCH The congregation of St. Paul African Methodist Episcopal Church extends Dawson-Clemmons. Saturday, Aug. 30 at 6 p.m. We look The church is located at 16076 River Street in Blountstown. FUSION CHURCH ATTEN TION ALL MEN..... The Fusion Church will be hosting a Mens Fellowship Community Fish Fry on Thursday, August 28. Cooking will begin at 6:00 p.m. All men of the community are encouraged and for good food, music and great fel lowship. Contact Al Bryant at 273-9070 See PAGE 13 for more NEWS FROM THE PEWS AUGUST 27, 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: 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! 5,245 W ildflower alert Ride along SR 65 or many other rural roads and you will see stands of very tall slender stalks topped with a popsicle of called Blazing Stars, and you can see why. Another common name summer and blooms on through ent species of this plant, and they grow to different heights and ers attach to the bloom stalk in stall species is Liatris spicata, at the very tip of the bloom stalk opening on down the stem over time, resulting in a long bloom stalk bloom the stem may bend over from the weight of the blos soms. Blazing Star by Eleanor Dietrich, Wednesday, Aug. 27 Thursday Aug. 28 Friday, Aug. 29 Saturday, Aug. 30 Sunday, Aug. 31 Monday, Sept. 1 Tuesday, Sept. 2 BIRTHDAYS Keith Lee, Chris Peddie and Hadleigh Elizabeth Bailey BIRTHDAYS Cheryl Lynn Rowe, Stacey Sanders, Carol Varnum, Charles Gatlin & Dylan Gunn BIRTHDAYS Dennis Revell and Kristin Yon BIRTHDAYS Mitch Larkins, Joanne Rankin & Stephanie Doran BIRTHDAYS Carmen Nguyen, Karen Dudley, Joey Peacock & Jimmy Kelly BIRTHDAYS Holli Revell and Tracy Willis Wood Diabetes, Hypertension & Obesity Clinic Calhoun Co. Department of Health 8-11:30 a.m. (CT) Diabetes, Hypertension and Obesity Clinic Mossy Pond Library 1:30-5 p.m. (CT) FRIDAY NIGHT FOOTBALL BHS vs Walton Co. 7 p.m. (CT), Bowles Field LCHS at Maclay High, 7:30 p.m. (ET) Noma Community Reunion Attend the Church of your choice this Sunday MEETINGS Wednesday, Aug. 27 Boy Scout Troop 200, 6:30 p.m. (ET) at the Mormon Church in Bristol. Thursday, Aug. 28 Bingo night 6-9 p.m. (CT) at the American Legion Hall. 7:30 p.m., Veterans Civic Center. Phone (850) 643-5405. Friday, Aug. 29 ering, 6 p.m. (CT), Eastside Baptist Church, Marianna. Phone (850) 526-4561. Saturday, Aug. 30 American Legion Hall Live Band, 8-12 p.m. (CT) in Blountstown. Phone (850) 890-8918 or (850) 447-3639. Altha Flea Market, 8 a.m. (CT) on corner of State Road 71 and Broad Street. Phone (850) 762-3280. Monday, Sept. 1 ** HAPPY LABOR DAY ** Tuesday, Sept. 2 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. Group, 6 p.m. (CT), St. Paul AME Church in Blountstown. Phone (850) 237-1484. 7 p.m. (CT), Dixie Lodge Blountstown. Phone (850) 643-5742. 6:30 p.m. (CT), Mossy Pond Library 7 p.m. (ET), Apalachee Restaurant Phone (850) 570-0222. 6-7 p.m. (ET), Grace United Methodist Church, Hosford. Phone (850) 544-0677. Archaeology Day at the Settlement is Sept. 13 Organizations throughout the pan and children of all ages about archaeo logical and historical resources. The Florida Public Archaeology the Panhandle Pioneer Settlement and the Panhandle Archaeological Soci ety at Tallahassee will host a Public Archaeology Day at the Panhandle on Saturday, Sept. 13. The Panhandle Pioneer Settlement is located in Sam Atkins Park in Blountstown, Fla. Archaeologists will be on-hand to heritage tourism, as well as identify artifacts from the publics personal col lections. They will also bring authentic artifacts to share. Additionally, there For more information, contact FPAN Outreach Coordinator, Barbara Hines, RPA, at email@example.com, or the Pan handle Pioneer Settlement at info@ panhandlepioneer.org. Alicia Dawson-Clemmons News from the Pews BIRTHDAY Rodney Hosford
Page 6 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL AUGUST 27, 2014 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 To our Liberty County and City of Bristol WASTE PRO CUSTOMERS There will be no changes to your solid waste collection for the Labor Day Holiday on Monday, Sept. 1. ALL SERVICES WILL BE COMPLETED ON YOUR NORMAL SCHEDULED DAY. Waste Pro would like to thank you and wish you all a happy and safe holiday. Car Wash and Auto Detailing QUICK SHINE (850) 643-2100 BEST PLACE, BEST PRICES! Cars ............ $29.95 & UP Trucks & SUVs .... $39.95 & UP We use Pro Auto products! Give a GIFT CERTIFICATE MARIANNA CareerSource Chipola (CSC) hosted the organi zations annual meeting Thursday, Aug. 14. The event was held at the Jackson County Agriculture Con ference Center in Marianna, and included a review of highlights and accomplishments from the year, a presentation of awards and a dinner sponsored by Opportunity Florida. A portion of the evenings pro gram was dedicated to the instal of Holmes County was installed as Chairman of the Board, Johnny Eubanks of Liberty County was installed as Vice Chair, and Arthur Obar of Jackson County was in stalled as Secretary/Treasurer. Connie Williams accepted the Employer of the Year Award on behalf of Lowes of Marianna and of the Calhoun County Chamber of Commerce, was presented the award for Board Member of the Year by Award was presented to long-time member Caretha Everett of Jackson County by Chairman Raymond Russell for fourteen years of dedicated service to the Wood and Leslie Yeatman were recognized for the individual successes they achieved as participants in CSC center training programs. The meeting concluded with remarks from newly centers in the 2013-2014 program year. Kristy Terry named Board Member of the Year at CareerSource Chipola's annual meeting FROM LEFT: Kristy Terry, CareerSource Chipolas 2014 Board Member of the Year; Darrin Wall, 2013 Board Member of the Year; and newly installed Chair Debbie Kolmetz. FROM LEFT: CareerSource Chipola Outgoing Officers, Mary McKenzie, Secretary/Treasurer; Debbie Kolmetz, Vice-Chair; and Raymond Russell, Chair. Debbie Kolmetz was installed as Chair at the Aug. 14 event. CareerSource Chipola (CSC) is seeking nominations for member ship to their board of directors. CSC currently has one opening for a representative from a community based organization serving veterans and one opening for a representative from organized labor. CSC is responsible for oversight of Workforce Investment Act, Wel fare Transition and other programs designed to help individuals either become employed or increase their skill level so they can obtain a better job. The CSC board of directors establishes policy and determines the direction and focus of the board. Any recognized community based organization serving military veterans may nominate one indi vidual for consideration as a member individual nominated must be able to show they have knowledge of veterans issues. Organized labor groups may nominate an individual to represent organized labor on the CSC Board are part of an organized labor group such as a union may be considered currently open. Organizations wishing to nomi nate an individual, or others inter ested in becoming a member of the CareerSource Chipola Board of for more information. CareerSource seeks nominations for new board members Someone you can talk to Proven Experi ence to do the job right A peo ple per fairness to all EXPERIENCE Elementary County High School School EDUCATIONAL BACKGROUND David Summers LETS PUT GOOD COMMON SENSE LEADERSHIP BACK TO WORK FOR OUR SCHOOLS. Paid for and approved by David Summers, DEM For Liberty County Superintendent of Schools for Liberty County Superintendent of Schools Conservative decision making Our students deserve nothing but the best education programs to our schools
AUGUST 27, 2014 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 7 Buy Rite Drugs Dresses, jewelry, scarves, purses & more! BULLDOG SHIRTS & PURSES Start the school year in style with TRACY WILLIS WOOD Tracy Willis Wood, assistant principal at Blountstown HIgh School, will celebrate her 50th birthday Friday, Aug. 29. She is the wife of Joe Wood. They have three chiildren, Trey Wood, Lauren Malphurs and Lana Wood. Mr. and Mrs. Doug Grice of Al tha, FL and Ms. Marjorie Grice of Panama City Beach, FL are pleased to announce the engagement of their daughter, Shannon Lee Grice to Joshua Charles Rawson, son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Tony Rawson of Pineville, LA. Shannon is a 2005 honor graduate of Altha High School, and a 2007 graduate of Chipola College where she enjoyed being a member of the Theatre and Show Choir programs. She is a 2009 graduate of the Univer sity of West Florida, earning her B.A. in Elementary Education. She is cur rently employed as an Instructor with ACT Mastery in Baton Rouge, LA. She is the granddaughter of Ms. Shannon Grice of Panama City, FL and the late Mr. Lon Grice of Boca Raton, FL, Mrs. Cathy Schmitz and the late Mr. Al Schmitz of Jackson ville, FL, the late Ms. Lee Schmitz of Santa Clara, CA, and Mr. and Mrs. Don Mathis of Panama City Beach, FL. Joshua is a 2005 honor graduate of Pineville High School in Pineville, LA, a 2009 graduate of Louisiana State University earning his B.S. in Psychology, and a 2010 graduate of Louisiana Tech University earning his Masters in Industrial/Organizational Psychology. While attending LSU he was a member of Sigma Phi Epsilon Frater nity, Psi Chi Honor Fraternity, where he served as vice president, and the LSU Baptist Collegiate Ministry where he participated in two mis sion trips to Mexico. He also served as a member of the Louisiana Tech University chapter of Omicron Delta Kappa leadership honor society. Josh is currently employed as a Regional Petroleum in Baton Rouge, LA. He is the grandson of Mr. Charles E. Rawson and the late Fran Rawson of Pineville, LA and the late Mr. and Mrs. James F. Cook of Ferriday, LA. The couple will exchange vows on Saturday, September 6, 2014, on the beautiful beaches of Panama City Beach, FL with a reception to follow. Affordable Towing of Calhoun County Blountstown 24 hour service Hadleigh Elizabeth Bailey will celebrate her third birthday Wednesday, Aug. 27. She is the daughter of Heidi Bailey of Altha. Her grandparents are Howard and Laura Bailey of Altha and David and Tammy Lister of Wewahitchka. She enjoys playing dress and playing with her cousin. DAKOTA Treyton Baggett will celebrate birthday on Sunday, Aug. 31. He is the son of Eddie Baggett and Ashley Celebrating Birthdays Guilford of Blountstown. He has two sisters, Allie Baggett, and Araea Burns. Dylan Gunn will celebrate his sixth birthday on Thursday, Aug. 28. He is the son of Justin and Katy Gunn of Bristol. His grandparents are Jack and Cathy BrockRevell of Bristol and Debra Gunn of Tallahassee. Dylan enjoys playing baseball and soccer. He likes hunting, fishing, riding his 4-wheeler and watching the Liberty County Bulldogs play football! He will celebrate his birthday with a Kyle Busch, M&M Racecar party with family and friends. Wedding T ell em you saw it in the Journal Champion Truck Center Dont buy no ugly truck! LOW A sincere heartfelt thanks to all who sent expressions of love and concern at the passing of Drew Peacock, Jr. Thanks for all the calls, contributions to the Altha First Baptist Church. A special thanks for the care at Blountstown Health and Rehabilitation and Covenant Hospice. Sincerely, The Family of Drew Peacock, Jr. Message of appreciation
Page 8 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL AUGUST 27, 2014 Finally getting it right in Iraq COMMENTARY Late Night Laughs A RECAP OF RECENT OBSERVATIONS BY LATE NIGHT TV HOSTS. Bad news for the pet supply chain PetSmart, which may soon be sold to a larger company. Or as they told their employees, Your jobs are going to a farm upstate. JIMMY FALLON Starbucks in New York City is now selling liquor. I was in Starbucks earlier today. I got a grande DAVID LETTERMAN Obama. Congressman Paul Ryan claimed that President Obama. I think they might be right be cause today I saw Obama just standing next to JIMMY FALLON only rabbits that died of shock after seeing the The Duggars from Kids and Counting just announced that their daughter Jill is expecting JIMMY FALLON The NFL wants singing groups to pay the league on. DAVID LETTERMAN A medical marijuana store in California has a new iPhone app that lets people get marijuana bering where you put your iPhone. The app is called, I Know a Guy. JIMMY FALLON In South America, a tribe of Amazonian Indians A new study found that it costs $245,000 to raise a child until age 18. Or about $600 if you just JIMMY FALLON New York City is a big city. I mean, we could probably beat your city up. DAVID LETTERMAN cent on car insurance. expected to be released in June . of 1985. JIMMY FALLON Angeles with water. A man in Massachusetts was arrested this week here. JIMMY FALLON WASHINGTON MERRY-GO-ROUND by Douglas Cohn and Eleanor Clift WASHINGTON The administra tion appears to have learned the lessons of Afghanistan, Iraq, and Libya. A combination of U.S. air power and covert support on the ground drove Libyan President came in its aftermath when the U.S. and its NATO allies were unable to build up moder ate democratic forces, and the country, left to chaos, became a failed state. The potential for success in the Kurdish re gion of Iraq is based on the same formula, air power plus U.S. advisors plus covert action. The difference is the Kurds and their depend and as a key ally. What the administration learned in Afghanistan, Iraq, and Libya is that to be successful we cant replace something with nothing as in Libya or something with tries were an open invitation for radical ele ments to intervene, and they did. Yet, as bad as these situations have been, they pale in comparison to what could happen at the hands of the Islamic State (IS). The IS video of the execution of journal ist James Foley could not have been more chilling, along with reports that some Eu ropean governments routinely pay ransom to free their people. Foleys captors wanted $100 million for his release, which President Obama rejected. Foleys parents released a statement on Facebook immediately after see ing the video, praising their sons courage and supporting their president. It takes courage to put the national security of the country ahead of meeting the demands of a terrorist group when it could mean saving a loved ones life. But President Obama got it right this time. Although clearly shaken by the bru tality of the be heading, and the threat that a second captured American journalist, Steven Sotloff, a freelancer for Time, could suffer the same fate, Obama did not back down in the battle against the selfdeclared Islamic State. Calling it a cancer on the Middle East, he said the U.S. would do what we must to protect our people . do whats necessary to see that justice is done . . Despite the gruesome nature of Foleys death, the administration has made gains in reversing the momentum of the Islamic State. The Kurds are solid allies, and with the help of U.S. air power, they and Iraqi forces pushed critical piece of infrastructure that had been taken. Kurds, in particular, are proving that if freedom-loving democratic forces want their same fervor as those who hold opposite ideas. Obama in his statement Wednesday said the Islamic State, the most well-funded terrorist group the modern world has known, has no ideology of any value to human beings. Their ideology is bankrupt. Enter the positive ideology to replace the negative, brutal, bankrupt ideology of the Is lamic State. Vibrant, successful democracies are the answer. It takes a strong, well-educated middle class and respect for minority rights to create a successful democracy, and the Kurds appear to qualify. If so, a newly minted state of Kurdistan could anchor the eastern Middle East the way the Israeli democracy anchors the western Middle East, creating beacons for in Libya, Af ghanistan, and Iraq.
AUGUST 27, 2014 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 9 Liberty County Clerk of Court Kathy Brown would like to make all residents aware of the most recent spike in fraudu lent e-mails by entities impersonating This newest round of scams comes in the form of an e-mail referencing a missed Unlike past scams, these e-mails attempt to retrieve personal data, forcefully, by These malicious attachments contain a "Trojan Horse" virus that becomes active Recent examples of these scams have All court related communications are and failure to appear notices are never Important tips to remember: e-mail residents to request payment for never request payment via any sort of e-mail residents to verify information related to jury duty or to notify them that vidual receives a failure to appear notice in the mail from the judge representing any unfamiliar source, and never provide personal information to an unfamiliar TOLAR SCHOOL Bash & Dash Students, school staff and volun teers gathered Saturday for a Bash & Dash event at Tolar School in Bristol. Kids took a run around the sages and cooled off with snow cones. ABOVE: Relay race winners included Noel Maneth, Malic Ever ett, Brandon Clark, Taylor Peterson, and Amanda Eikeland. RIGHT: Kids RIGHT: Hannah Gingrich enter tains. FAR RIGHT: Gerald Barber and Cathy Hayes get sausage dogs DANIEL WILLIAMS PHOTOS HEIGHTENED ALERT ABOUT RECENT CLERK E-MAIL SCAMS Missed court date email will steal your personal info
Page 10 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL AUGUST 27, 2014 Serving Breakfast ALL DAY 20737 E. Central Ave., Blountstown Breakfast Buffet served Sat. 7 a.m. 11 a.m. HOURS MON. FRI. from 5 a.m. 1 p.m. SAT. 5 a.m. noon CHECK OUT OUR SUMMER Menu Connies KITCHEN Lifetime Warranty pay up to $500 TNT CENTER TOBY GARNETT, OWNER LLC Corletts ROOFING LIC# RC29027434 FREE ESTIMATES ( 850 ) 643-7062 Call Michael Kathy Brown, Clerk of the Court The Liberty County COURTHOUSE will be CLOSED Monday, Sept. 1 in observance of L ABOR DAY be closed Saturday, August 30. The Liberty County Senior Citizens announces the following activities for the month of September: Monday, Sept. 1 The Hosford and Bristol Senior Citizens Centers and Liberty County Transit will be closed for the Labor Day Holiday. There will be no meal deliveries on this date. Thursday, Sept. 4 This weeks shopping trip is in Bristol. Call Liberty Transit at 643-2524 no later than 3 p.m. Tuesday, Sept. 2 to reserve your transit ride. Tuesday, Sept. 9 We have scheduled another Movie and Lunch Day in Tallahassee. Call Liberty Transit at 643-2524 no later than 3 p.m. Friday, Sept. 5 to arrange your transit pick up for the movies. Wednesday, Sept. 10 from 10 11:30 a.m. A representative will be at the Liberty County Veterans Memorial Civic Center to discuss services provided by and through the Liberty County Senior Citizens Association. This is an outreach to speak with Seniors who are not currently receiving services and those who are not aware of the services that are available. Thursday, Sept. 11 Tallahassee Wal-Mart is the place for shopping this week. Call Liberty Transit at 643-2524 no later than 3 p.m. Monday Sept. 8 for you shopping ride. Monday, Sept. 15 The Liberty County Senior Citizens Board of Directors will meet at the Hosford Senior Center at 7 p.m. The public is welcome to attend. Tuesday, Sept. 16 A Representative of Legal Services of North Florida will be at the Bristol Senior Join the Liberty Senior Citizens for shopping, bingo and a trip to the movies this September Center at 10:30 a.m. to present an overview of legal concerns regarding Wills, Probates, Living wills, etc., or other legal issues one might want to discuss. This are seniors. Call Liberty Transit at 643-2524 no later than 3 p.m. Friday, Sept. 12 for transportation to the center. Thursday, Sept. 18 Bristol is the place for shopping this week. Call Liberty Transit at 643-2524 no later than 3 p.m. Monday, Sept. 15 to reserve your transit ride. Thursday, Sept. 18 at 10 a.m. Monthly Craft Day at the Bristol Senior Center. Call Liberty Transit at 643-2524 no later than 3 p.m. Monday, Sept. 15 for transportation to the Bristol Senior Center. Thursday, Sept. 18 at 11 a.m. Bingo Day with Cindy from Blountstown at the Bristol Center. Call Liberty Transit at 643-2524 no later than 3 p.m. Mon day, Sept. 15 to reserve your transit ride to the Bristol Senior Center. Thursday, Sept. 25 Marianna Wal-Mart is the place for shopping this week. Call Liberty Transit at 643-2524 no later than 3 p.m. Monday, Sept. 22 for your transit reservation. Wednesday, Sept. 24 Bingo at the Bristol Senior Center with Nina from River Valley Health in Blount stown with more prizes and fun for you. Call Liberty Transit at 643-2524 no later than 3 p.m. Friday, Sept. 19 to arrange transportation to the Bristol Center. Thursday, Sept. 25 Bingo Day, prizes and fun at the Hosford Center with Cindy from Blountstown Health & Rehab. Call Liberty Transit at 643-2524 no later than 3 p.m. Monday, Sept. 22 to arrange for your transportation to the Hosford Senior Center. The Bristol Senior Center is open Monday through Friday from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. The Hosford Center is open Monday through Thursday from 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. Seniors are welcome to come for a hot meal served at noon and to enjoy socialization with others. Call 643-5690 to make a meal reservation the day before you plan to attend. If you need transportation to either center, you will need to call Liberty Transit at 643-2524 three (3) working days before. AHCH Homemaking & If you are looking for a ma ture relationship, it might be me that you are searching for! I am an 8-year-old male and a blend of all the best American breeds an All-Ameri can melting pot if you will. I'm loyal, gentle, and faith ful. Im the sort of dog that loves to go for a walk, but is also happy sitting quietly by your side. No questions as to what my personality will be what you see is what you get! I'm already trained, well behaved, and house broken. Just ask anyone old dogs are great! I've been at Alaqua Animal Refuge a couple of months and I've made many friends. The volunteers say I'm a joyful fellow and one of the bestbehaved dogs here. They've taught me a lot and introduced me to new things. I love to play in the yard, and would do well in a family with children or other dogs. Despite my past, I'm an optimist. I am also quite the "ladies man," as I have stolen a few hearts here at Alaqua. They call me a "gentle soul" and say I would be a perfect pleaser. Please don't be nervous about me being 8-years-old. I still have a lot of living to do! Alaqua has given me a second chance and I am living every day to the fullest. If you need a meaningful relationship, consider taking a chance on me. Come see me, ask if you can visit the charm ing and debonair gentleman, the one that always has a smile on his face. Who knows, it might just be you that'll make my dream of having a home of my own come true! Adoptables 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 HELLO My name is Spencer! Email: info@AlaquaAnimalRefuge.org Three groups of birders, totaling eight individuals, birded mostly on Saturday, Aug. 19 in Calhoun County. In all, those three groups submitted 72 checklists into the eBird database. Within those checklists, 86 ABA (American Birding Association) countable species of bird were reported. An additional three un countable species were observed, as well. Three of the countable species were new to the countys eBird list: Black-bellied Whis tling-Duck, Redhead, and Laugh ing Gull. The 72 checklists make up 16% of all checklists ever sub mitted to eBird for Calhoun Coun ty. For 2014, the Blitz was respon sible for 37.5% of the years sub mitted checklists to date, and 14 species were added to the Countys 2014 eBird list. Calhoun was particularly underbirded in the summer, only log ging 34 species in seven checklists all-time in the month of August. The Blitz added 55 species to the Countys all-time August list, bringing it to 89 species. It is also accountable for 91% of Augusts checklists. New birds logged in Calhoun County during Birding Blitz ABOVE, kneeling: Gene Gandy. FROM LEFT: Pam Stevens, Melissa Forehand, Karen MacClendon, David Simpson, Travis MacClendon, Andy Wraithmell and Elliot Schunke. DOMENICK ESGRO PHOTO
AUGUST 27, 2014 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 11 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: firstname.lastname@example.org 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" Edward Dykes, Owner HEATING & COOLING LLC HEATING & COOLING LLC DYKES 850-251-5597 850-251-5597 Established 1962 Blountstown ( 850 ) 674-8538 Electrical Contractor Call (850) 674-3911 NISSLEYS LAWN MOWER REPAIR NISSLEYS LAWN MOWER REPAIR Proudly serving surrounding counties! SERVICE DIRECTORY TERMITE & PEST CONTROL CONTACT or (850) 674-9038 (850) 762-8666 Check us out on the Web: www.jemisonhvac.com (850) 272-0144 Clint Hatcher, Owner Electrical Lic. # ER13014037 New Homes Garages Additions Electrical Remodeling Foundations Screenrooms Sunrooms VINYL SIDING CIAL FREE Estimates MEDICARE PLANS DENTAL PLANS Hwy 71 South on J.P. Peacock Rd, Altha. Check out our prices. For ALL Your One STOP Florist Margies Florist you with an ad in the Service Directory. Call today! (850) 643-3333 I was reading one of the many articles Ive seen lately about the problems caused by feral pigs and I started trying to re member when that term came into general usage. It certainly wasnt when I was a kid. Back then we hunted wild hogs and they fell in place right behind deer and turkeys on the Most Important Game Animals (MIGA) Scale that I just made up. Hogs enjoyed an honored status above squirrels, rabbits, ducks, dove and quail so killing one was a big deal in my world. Thats why it seems disrespectful now to put them in the same category as runaway house cats. As I thought about it further, I realized that there are several pig-related terms I use that might be confusing to folks who dont hunt hogs or those who read Field and Stream and such. And since Im prob ably not going to change my vernacular at this point, Im offering up the following as a glossary of my hog-speak. Boar/Boar Hog : Others use the term boar or wild boar to refer to any wild hog. Granted it sounds more menacing than feral pig, but I use it to mean a male hog of any age. I dont usually shoot boars because their meat tends to be gamey and tough. But if you want a mean, nasty look Sow : (Pronounced like south without the th). You may hear this term used to describe any female hog. When I say it, it refers only to a female who has or has had pigs. Most folks I hunt with dont shoot them because they may have a litter or be pregnant. Boar hogs look menacing, but sows with pigs can actually be more aggressive. Pigs/Piglets : To me, a hog is a fullgrown pig. As in the example above, I use pig most often to mean piglet. Gilt : If youre hunting hogs to eat, this is the one you want. Its a young adult fe male hog who hasnt had pigs yet. Heres a good way to tell: Look at her teats. If they are elongated, shes probably a sow. If not, shes a gilt. Shoat : A shoat is an adolescent hog, older than a pig but not full-grown. When I write about shoats, Im usually referring to a hog that isnt big enough to shoot. (Meaning that the amount of meat isnt worth the trouble to clean.) Barrow : This is one you dont see much of in the wild anymore. When I was younger, though, a lot of folks would trap hogs, castrate the young males and re lease them. Like oxen, this allowed them to grow large and fat rather than muscular and tough. It bothers me that hogs have become such a problem lately, especially since ban ning hog hunting is one of the ideas Ive seen for controlling their population. One dubious theory is that hog hunters are trap ping and releasing feral pigs on private property as an excuse to hunt them. That may well have happened, but I doubt it ac counts for the dramatic increase in the hog population. A more likely explanation is that not enough people still appreciate the experi ence of hunting them. And maybe thats because we started calling them feral pigs. of his family has enjoyed. He lives in Pensacola. His columns can also be found on his blog, outdoorsdownsouth.com. JIM McCLELLANS OUTDOORS Down South SWINE SEMANTICS: I dont know Ferrell & I didnt shoot his pig
Page 12 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL AUGUST 27, 2014 BULLDOG FOOTBALL by Richard Williams, Journal sports writer The Liberty County Bulldogs went without the huddle in a 39-7 preseason victory over the visiting Chipley Tigers August 22. Libertys running attack looked strong as eight dif ferent players carried the ball. LCHS scored on their erty had a six point lead after missing the extra point. Libertys defense intercepted a Tiger pass on Chi bled the ball back over to Chipley. terback keeper to take a 12-0 lead after the two-point run came up short. that was aided by a penalty for a horse collar tackle four plays to take the ball away on downs. LCHS Head Coach Grant Grantham said the Bull dog defense played hard the entire game. Grantham said. Austin Johnson at nose guard and Blane Tharpe at spur really stood out for us against Libertys offense almost added to the lead when the player before he gained his balance and raced towards the goal line. He was caught just as he reached the pley Tiger on the one yard line. Chipley opened the second half with a strong drive that ended in a touchdown that closed the gap to 12-7. Those were the only points Libertys defense allowed in the game as the Bulldog defense came up big sev eral times during the game. Liberty expanded the lead to 18-7 in the third before the defense came up big again to force a turnover. On fake punt instead that was snuffed out by the Bulldogs responded with a 45 yard touchdown run to give the home team a 25-7 lead. Liberty expanded the lead to 32-7 in the fourth and the eighth different runner of the night broke out of a tackle and out raced the defense for a touchdown. Grantham said the LCHS offense had a solid perfor offense. We have changed our blocking schemes a little and I really thought everyone did a good job of adjusting The Bulldogs travel to Tallahassee August 29 to face Maclay High School in a 7 p.m. contest. a 17-0 win over West Gadsden in the spring game. Grantham also said Maclay was bigger than Chipley and would present a challenge to both the offensive and defensive lines of Liberty County. LCHS overwhelms Chipley 39-7 with no-huddle offense Chipolas Endless Summer event creates M ontford S cholarship MARIANNA More than 400 friends of Chipola College attended the Chipola Apprecia tion Clubs Endless Summer dinner and dance on Saturday, Aug. 16. Sen. Bill Montford (Chi pola Class of 1967) was the special guest for the evening. The $50-a-ticket event raised thousands to endow a college scholarship in his name. The Villagers, a 1960s rock band made up of Chipola alumni, performed for the Chi pola faithful. Former Chipola basket ball player and Appreciation Club President Robert Tram mell said, The commitment of alumni and supporters has been the key to Chipolas suc cess over the years. Without strong support from our peo ple, Chipola would not be what it is today. This support helps our athletic programs compete on the national stage year after year. Sen. Montford said, Work ing on Endless Summer has been great fun and a very sat isfying experience. Chipola College has a great reputation built on generations of suc cess and respect. People trust and appreciate Chipola and we had a successful and enjoyable students. Sen. Montford was born in Mari anna and grew up in Blountstown. He graduated from Chi pola in 1967 and transferred to FSU where he earned a Bachelors degree in mathematics educa tion and a Masters Degree. He began his career as a math teacher and went on to serve as a school administrator for 26 years. He was elected Leon County Superintendent in 1996. Since 2006, he has served as CEO of the Florida Association of Super intendents. The Leon County School Board named a Middle School after Sen. Montford as a tribute to his lifelong contributions to education. The FSU College of Education also has established a scholarship in his name. At the Endless Summer event, Chipola College Presi dent Dr. Jason Hurst intro duced the Chipola coaches and highlighted the success of said, Heres the score: at Chi pola, we win, our students graduate and move on to the next level, and we have the best supporters of any community college in America. In support of this statement, Hurst re ported that the Ap preciation Club con tributes more than $80,000 to the col lege annually to help with scholarships, recruiting, tutoring and meals. Over the last 10 years, the Club has raised an additional $112,000 to help Chipola teams travel to state and national tournaments. Through events like Endless Summer, the club has raised more than $1.5 million for an endowment. Interest from the endowment will be used to add six new baseball scholarships this year and three new basket ball scholarships next year. Hurst said, In academics, athletics and many other areas, Chipola is simply the best. Id like to thank everyone, espe cially Sen. Montford, for giv ing their time and money to support Chipola College. Chipola began in 1947 and has enjoyed more than 67 years, including numerous state and national athletic titles with thousands of individual success stories among its graduates. Incoming Appreciation Club president Shannon Saun ders invites all Chipola alumni and friends to join the club to help continue the success of the colleges athletic program. For info, call (850) 7182451 or visit www.chipola.edu. Sen. Bill Montford is presented a #1 Chipola Baseball Jersey at the recent Endless Summer event. FROM LEFT: Chipola Appreciation Club President Robert Trammell, Cliff Ellis of the Villagers, Sen. Bill Montford and Chipola baseball coach Jeff Johnson LEFT: Bulldog William Hayes (#3) takes the handoff as the line parts the Tiger defense. ABOVE: Jarrod Beckwith (#4) tries to break a tackle as he is hit low by a defender. BELOW: Jordan Chaney (#5) dances around a Tiger defender BELOW LEFT: William Hayes dives across the goal line to score. DANIEL WILLIAMS PHOTOS
AUGUST 27, 2014 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 13 Helping Hands FOR PEOPLE INC. (850) 674-3848 THRIFT STORE 16842 N PEAR STREET IN BLOUNTSTOWN WE ACCEPT DEBIT CARDS AND Everything HALF PRICE Sept. 2 6 Tanks Tops and Shorts $ 1 We look forward to continuing to serve our community for years to come! We appreciate your donations and welcome your unused larger items that can be of use to others. SINCE 1991 This week Happy FROM Golden Pharmacy For your convenience, we will be open from 9 a.m. until 1 p.m. CT BHS Tiger T-Shirts available NOW! Choose between two styles for your Tiger fans, big or small! Size childrens small to adult XXXL. GET YOURS TODAY! 20634 E. Central Ave. in Blountstown (850) 674-8801 Diamond Corner The Authorized Sorrelli Dealer Gifts & Fine Jewelry CUSTOM JEWELRY REPAIR & FRAMING Designer Series Class Rings NOW THRU OCT. 1 News from the Pews Continued from page 5 CRUSADERS RESTORATION MINISTRIES CHURCH Building Fundraiser Movie Night and Popcorn featuring Heaven Is For Real will be held at Crusaders Restoration Ministries Church on Friday, Aug. 29 6 p.m (ET). The evening will open with singing and a cake walk until dark. Food will be available for a $3 donationand will include a hamburger or hot dog, chips and a drink. Bring a comfortable chair or blanket and enjoy the movie and fellowship! The church is located at 10467 Henry Kever Road in Bristol across from Tolar School. For more information contact Gail at (850) 762-1958. ST. FRANCIS CHURCH The St. Francis Church will have the popular Spanish Food Festival at 6 p.m (CT) on Saturday, Aug. 30. Put your apron away and come enjoy authentic home cooked food, music and good times. Take out or eat in. Bring the whole family The church is located at 16498 SW Gaskin Street in Blountstown. For more information call (850) 674-4482. This past July, the Altha JV and Varsity cheerleading squads participated in home camps sponsored by Ameri cheer and UCA (Universal Cheerleading Association). Both squads learned many cheers, stunts, dances, and routines for the upcoming basketball season. In addition to scoring a superior rating on their perfor mances, each squad had sev eral members who displayed skills above and beyond what was expected at cheer camp. Those cheerleaders have the opportunity to participate in different opportunities that display their excellent show manship. Proud Americheer JV All Americans are Rachel Mills, Makayla Hudson, Paityn Parker, Madison Hathaway, Bethany Griswell, Mallory Dalton, and Allyson Mears. UCA All Stars are Claire Price, Morgan Allen, Shelby Posey, Katie Cox, and Josie Hall. Altha cheerleaders hone their skills in summer cheer camps There were lots of smile as students school year at BES Monday, Aug. 18. Students & staff return to Blountstown Elementary Fifth graders Dylan McClellan and Dixson Thrasher man the doors for visitors to Blount stown Elementary Schools open house.
Page 14 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL AUGUST 27, 2014 TIGER FOOTBALL Following 20-2 loss to Port St. Joe Tigers Tigers prepare for season opener against Walton Co. by Michael DeVuyst, contributing writer The 2014 Blountstown Ti gers got a taste of live action last Friday night in Port St. Joe against the Sharks. The game was a preseason test for both teams and it showed. The teams combined for eight turnovers in a half of football with the Sharks com ing out on top by the score of 20-2. The Sharks received the opening kickoff and were forced to punt after losing plays. The Tigers started their sition on their own 41. A sec ond down shotgun snap over the head of QB Shad Johnson put the Tigers in a 3rd and 20 situation in which they could not convert. A 49-yard punt by Dyan Lee pinned the Sharks on their own 12. The Tigers forced another punt after three downs and the punt snap sailed over the Shark punters head and out of the end zone for a safety. The Tigers took the 2-0 quarter. The Tigers were poised to free kick but the Tigers lost a returned the favor on the very next play when Tiger CB Malac Johnson intercepted a pass. However, the Tiger pos session was short lived when they fumbled on the next play giving the ball right back to the Sharks setting up the Sharks in Tiger territory at the 41. The Sharks moved the ball down to the 22 but lost the ball on downs. The Tiger offense once again sputtered behind their young offense line. After a sack on third down, the Tigers were forced to punt again and the Sharks took over in Tiger territory at the 48. Three plays later Tiger LB Anthony Wyrick forced a fumble recovered by Ti ger DT Stephen Matthews as the to an end. The second quarter opened up with a Shark interception re turned 44 yards for a touchdown and Port St. Joe took the 7-2 lead. The Tigers fumbled again on their next possession after just two plays and the Sharks recovered on the Tiger 33 yard line. On the next play, the Sharks scored on a 33-yard run and added the extra point for the 14-2 lead with 10:13 left in the half. The Tigers could not move the ball and were forced to punt but got the ball right back with a Nathan Dunham interception. But once again, a Tiger fumble after two plays gave the ball back to the Sharks. The Sharks scored on a three-yard run but could not convert the ex time scored to 20-2. The Tiger offense managed a mere 34 yards in the half and Tiger FB Javas Davis led the offense with 20 yards rushing and LB Anthony Wyrick led the defense with seven tackles. The third quarter was played by backups for both sides with the Tigers Javas Davis scor ing on a run and kicker Derick goal bringing the third quarter to an end with the Tigers trail ing 20-11. The fourth quarter was des ignated for the JV for both sides and the Tigers scored on an Alex Buggs reception from QB Bryson Horne. A Denzel Washington 2-point conver sion ended the scoring for the night with the Sharks winning 20-19. The Tigers got down to the Shark one yard line with 1:30 left in the game but the game ended with two incom plete passes in the end zone. Head Coach Greg Jordan re mains optimistic as the season opener approaches, Things went wrong but they are things smarter with the ball, he said. We have to rely on our seniors and our defense to hold things together until we can get our offense churning. The Tigers will begin the season at home this Friday against the Class 4A Walton County Braves from DeFuniak Springs. The Tigers won the contest last year in overtime 24-21. Game time in Blount stown is at 7:30 p.m. (CT). A memorial presentation will be made to the family of Dona Leonard Dunn on Friday, Aug. 29 at half-time the Blountstown Tigers. Dona was, by any standard, the quintessential Tiger booster. As the wife of former coach James Dunn, teacher, and mother and grandmother of BHS students, she supported every activity in the school, but her special love was for athletics. From sewing and washing uniforms, baking cookies and raising funds, she made a difference that will not be forgotten. If there was a team Please join us at the game as we present Dona's family with a special plaque expressing our appreciation for the contribution she made to the young people in Calhoun County over the past 50 plus years. Dona Dunn memorial presentation planned Friday at BHS home game ABOVE: Dylan Lee tries to outmaneuver a tackle. TOP RIGHT: Tristen Burke looks for an opening. LEFT: Javis Davis gets knocked off balance. RIGHT: Six Tigers run to stop the Shark ball carrier. BELOW: A Ti ger leaps to bring down a Walton County play er. BELOW RIGHT: Chasen Rouhlac lis tens to Head Coach Greg Jordan. PHOTOS BY TONY SHOEMAKE
Hwy. 20 West Blountstown 674-8784 CITY TIRE CO. MV5496 It is labor indeed that puts the difference on everything. ~John Locke, 1690 We will be closed Monday, Sept. 1 in observance of Labor Day AUGUST 27, 2014 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 15 We salute the hard-working men and women whose tireless dedication and effort has played such an important part in keeping our countrys economy strong and growing. We appreciate and applaud your efforts, and join with you in celebrating Labor Day. Serving Calhoun, Liberty & surrounding counties www.adamsfh.com 674-5449 or 643-5410 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 GVG Caskets Urns Head Panel Inserts Inside What A Blessing Dress Shop Let GVG Help you make the right choice for your loved one and for yourself! Sonya H. Hall CONSULTANT grapevineofgadsden @ hotmail.com OBITUARIES DALLAS BROOKS COOK BLOUNTSTOWN Dallas Brooks Cook, 83, of Blountstown, passed away Saturday, Aug. 23, 2014 in Blountstown. He was born in Calhoun County on July 18, 1931 and had lived here all of his life. He was a retired paper maker with St. Joe Paper Company with 39 years of service. He was a member of the Grumpy Old Mens Club and served in several positions in his Church. He was a member of the Bristol Pentecostal Holiness Church in Bristol. He was preceded in death by his parents, George and Ruby Bryant Cook; two brothers, Edward Cook and Max Cook; and one sister, Margaret Burch. Survivors include his wife, Ann Cook of Blount stown; two daughters, Debbie White and her husband, George of Altha and Regina Bailey and her husband, Jim Bo of Lynn Haven; three brothers, Tommy Cook and his wife, Sandra of Blountstown, Donnie Cook and his wife, Roberta of Tampa and Richard Cook and his wife, Syble of Marianna; three sisters, Agnes Hunt and her husband, Jack of Dothan, AL, Hazel Johnson and her husband, Larry of Atlanta, GA and Helen Alvarez of Tampa; four grandchildren, Jodi Findeisen and her husband, Micah, Brook Hall and her husband, Ben, Jacob White and Joshua White; six great-grandchildren, Anna Jo Hall, Madalyn Hall, Anistyn Davis, Sadie Coxwell, Cole Price and Ryan Price. Services were held Monday, Aug. 25 at 3 p.m. (CT) at the Bristol Pentecostal Holiness Church with Reverend Coy Collins and Reverend David Goodman Interment followed in Pine Memorial Cemetery in Blountstown. be made to Covenant Hospice, 4215 Kelson Ave., Suite E, Marianna, FL 32446. Peavy Funeral Home in Blountstown was in charge of the arrangements. ELLAMAE SZUMIGALA ALTHA Ellamae Szumigala, 83, of Altha, passed away Friday, Aug. 22, 2014 at her home. She was born in Erie, PA, Thursday, Nov. 16, 1930. She worked as a housekeeper for 16 years for Martin Memorial Hospital in Stu art. She had lived in Altha for 12 years, coming from Stuart. She was a Christian, following the Pentecostal denomination. She was preceded in death by her husband, Jack Szumigala. Survivors include one son, Pat Gala of Portland, OR; two daughters, Betsy Bozone and her husband Dale, of Stuart and Marie McDaniel of Altha; four brothers and two sisters; nine grandchildren, 10 children. No services are planned at this time. Memori alization will be by cremation. Flu Vaccine & U Even healthy people can get THIS MEANS YOU. This season, protect yourself and those WALK-IN SHOTS in SEPTEMBER: WALK-IN SHOTS in OCTOBER: a) You b) You c) You d) All of the above Many of the Pan handle Area Educa tional Consortiums FloridaLearns STEM Scholars Project par ticipants will begin the academic year with new skills, developed through participation in one of the projectsponsored Summer Challenges. The Summer Chal lenges gave gifted and talented students in the consortium-served small and rural districts opportunities to ex plore STEM content in depth, collaboratively problem solve and conduct investigations, enhance leadership skills and learn about STEM careers. STEM Scholars from Gadsden, Liberty, Taylor, and Wakulla Counties participated in a four-day STEM experience, STEMu lation Robotics Chal lenge, at Florida State University in Tallahas see. FSU Panama Citys STEM Institute Direc tor, Ginger Littleton led the team of educators that presented a series of challenges for the students. Collaborat ing as a team, students sought solutions to real world tasks in com puter programming, electronics, and chem istry. In the computer programming section students learned to plan, design, build, and program LEGO MINDSTORM ro bots to perform various tasks and maneuvers in order to conquer a series of robotics challenges. During forensics students used chemistry skills to identify unknown samples found at a crime scene. The electronics section en abled students to use simple circuits to con struct working LED lights and program an alarm system. This engagement in a series of authen tic STEM research experiences provided students with valuable information about po tential STEM career opportunities as they worked as a research team to creatively solve real world problems. Home of the All-U-Can-Eat menu A little out of the way, A lot less to pay Family Coastal Seafood Restaurant WERE OPEN Come see us for the best seafood and prices around for a really great meal. Students take part in STEMulation Robotics Challenge Eddie Mills assists Omar Garcia and Will Hosford, both of Liberty County High School, as they wire an alarm system. 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
Page 16 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL AUGUST 27, 2014 The Liberty County Volleyball team traveled across the river for the District Opener at Blountstown High School Thursday. The but then went on to lose to the Blountstown girls team. DISTRICT OPENER TOP LEFT: Blountstowns Dharma Lee leaps up to meet the ball. TOP RIGHT: Liberty Countys Kaly Partridge and Madison Peddie face off with Tiger Dharma Lee at the net. ABOVE LEFT: Liberty and Mary Sewell. DANIEL WILLIAMS PHOTOS Altha School will host a "Back 2 School" Dance for Middle and High School students on Fri day, August 29 from 7 to 10 pm. Admission is $3. The dance will be held in the school gym. There will be a concession stand. Carr School Students at tended Open House on Fri Monday to begin a new school year. Pictured are students and parents meet ing their new teachers and students in their new class day of school. OPEN HOUSE HELD & CLASSES RESUME AT CARR SCHOOL Altha to host Back to School dance on Friday Call Beth Eubanks at (850) 643-2498 or (850) 570-0235 Beths 25 Piece PowerPack includes, Sandwich Keepers, Tumbler Set, Snack Cups, Tupper Minis and Big Wonders Large Bowls upper WARE T Lunch Savers to the Rescue Just in time for School
AUGUST 27, 2014 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 17 PUBLIC AND LEGAL NOTICES NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that DEBORAH A. ROSE the holder of the SW of Section 31, Town ner of NW of SE of Section 31, DIANNE CHAPMAN ____________________ --------------------PROPOSED CONSTITUTIONAL AMENDMENTS TO BE VOTED ON NOVEMBER 4, 2014 NOTICE OF ELECTION CONSTITUTIONAL AMEND MENT ARTICLE X, SECTION 28 ARTICLE X CONSTITUTIONAL AMENDMENT ARTICLE V, SECTIONS 10, 11 ARTICLE V JUDICIARY When If for retention tention, and lection and retention rather than for which election for retention CONSTITUTIONAL AMENDMENT ARTICLE X, SECTION 29 ARTICLE X --------------------ENMIENDAS CONSTITUCIONALES PROPUESTAS SOBRE LAS QUE SE VOTAR EL 4 DE NOVIEMBRE DEL 2014 AVISO DE ELECCIN ENMIENDA CONSTITUCIONAL ARTCULO X, SECCIN 28 ARTCULO X VARIOS ENMIENDA CONSTITUCIONAL ARTCULO X, SECCIN 29 ARTCULO X VARIOS LEGAL NOTICES continued on page 18
Continued from previous page Page 18 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL AUGUST 27, 2014 PUBLIC AND LEGAL NOTICES No. 3 ENMIENDA CONSTITUCIONAL ARTCULO V, SECCIONES 10, 11 (Asamblea Legislativa) Ttulo de la boleta: Resumen de la boleta: Texto completo: be closed Monday, Sept. 1 in observance of Labor Day. If you have any questions, Hampton Concrete (850) 209-7506 DRIVERS CDL-A (loaded & empty) NO money down Telephone (855) 971-8525 Home EVERY Weekend! Health,Vision and Dental ** Referral Bonuses are offered ** Physical Therapist TEAM RIVER VALLEY REHABILITATION CENTER for the following positions : The Journal Job Mkt. ----------------------------------------------IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR LIBERTY COUNTY, FLORIDA PROBATE DIVISION ______________________/ NOTICE TO CREDITORS ALL CLAIMS NOT FILED WITHIN THE TIME PERIODS SET FORTH IN SECTION 733.702 OF THE FLORIDA PROBATE CODE WILL BE FOREVER BARRED. NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME PERIODS SET FORTH ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILED TWO (2) YEARS OR MORE AFTER THE IS BARRED. SPECIALTY POSTS FACTORY SECONDS Phone (850) 643-5995 Liberty Post & Barn Pole Inc.
AUGUST 27, 2014 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 19 MISC. ITEMS 9 color TV in excellent condition for $20. Call (850) 447-0800. 8-27, 9-3 Clothing and accessories for men: Pants, shirts and diabetic shoes. Call (850) 592-8845. 8-27, 9-3 Beanie Babies, 46 differ ent kind & six large ones. All for $25. 30 inch porcelain doll, still in the box, $30. Call (850) 643-5011. 8-27, 9-3 High chairs from Liberty Early Childhood Program. Getting rid of excess for $10 each. Come to the Pre Aug. 22. 8-20, 8-27 Vintage crystal, jewelry, vintage toothpick holders, assorted china and vintage glass. Call (850) 643-8965, ask for Coty or leave a mes sage if no answer. 8-20, 8-27 Utility trailers: One 6 X 16 with loading ramp for $900. One 5 X 8 with loading ramp for $550. Call (850) 674-8482. 8-20, 8-27 Epson Perfection 4490 Color Photo Scanner, compatible with Windows XP and Vista, $75. Two Babycakes doughnut hole makers never used, one still in box. One red, one yellow. Includes nice recipe book, great for kids. All for $25. Two USB Cas sette Capture Transfer au dio from cassette tapes to MP3, Works with Windows 2000, XP, Vista and Seven. New in box. $10 each. These items can be seen at The Calhoun-Liberty Jour BOATS Minn-Kota trolling mo tor & transom mount, used but runs great for $65. Call (850) 643-6576. 8-20, 8-27 APPLIANCES Black microwave hood range $100. Call (850) 6432859. 8-27, 9-3 North Pole window A/C unit for $75. Call (850) 3632849. 8-20, 8-27 Goodman heat/air unit, 4 ton with heat pump in good shape with thermostat and duct work for $1,000. Call (850) 379-5843. 8-20, 8-27 FURNITURE Pedestal sink like new for $40. 8-27, 9-3 Hospital bed with large heavy duty frame and two mattresses in good condi tion for $350. Call (850) 592-8845. 8-27, 9-3 Computer desk $25. Call (850) 643-2859. 8-27, 9-3 Dining table with four chairs $150 or O.B.O. Lamp set $30. Dish sets, prices negotiable. Girls 13 inch pink and white t.v remote for $25. Call (850) 447-3142. 8-27, 9-3 Wooden bunk bed, top bed only, with attached desk and ladder, comes with mattress in good con dition. Can also slide full bed under it. Call (850) 6435011. 8-27, 9-3 Two end tables, one coffee table, Ashley small bedside table, matching color set, brown/black solid wood for $125 for all. Call (850) 5738106. 8-20, 8-27 Seven ft. wooden bench with 14 inch depth from Herbert Whitakers Barber Shop. Call (850) 363-2849. 8-20, 8-27 Ashley double dresser, six drawers and hutch with mirror, solid wood, $200. Call (850) 573-8106. 8-20, 8-27 Ashley sofa and love seat chocolate colored, 73% polyurethane foam, Call (850) 674-8482. 8-20, 8-27 Lots of good used fur niture for sale at the Cal houn-Liberty Ministry Cen ter thrift store. Come check us out. Located on SR 20 East of Blountstown. Call (850) 674-1818. PETS Ten American Guinea Hog piglets, nine weeks old, $25 each or two for $40. Four micro mini pigs, four months old, $75 each. 16 Jersey Giant Chicks, six weeks old, $3 each or $30 for all. Call (850) 2090910. 8-27, 9-3 Male shepherd mix: 6 months old and white fe male mix; several cats free to a good home. Call (850) 643-3411. 8-20, 8-27 Pigmy goats: mom and two babies, a boy and a girl. Call (850) 570-2894. 8-20, 8-27 AUTOMOTIVE Handicap van less than 20,000 miles, dual battery, automatic heavy duty lift, six inch lowered door openers, remote con trol. Braun interlock sys tem. In excellent condition. $26,000. Call (850) 5928845. 8-27, 9-3 2002 Honda Shadow VLX deluxe custom paint job and two helmets. Call (850) 728-8139. 8-27, 9-3 Four used Dunlop tires P215/60R16 for $20 each or all for $70. Call (850) 575-0575. 8-20, 8-27 2005 Honda Rancher 4x4 ATV 350. All new wheel bearing and brake cylin ders. Comes with snorkel, gun rack and four Gator tires, in good shape for $2,000. Call (850) 4470869 or 447-5390. 8-20, 8-27 HUNTING Heritage pistol, six shot single action, blue 6 bar rel, .22 LR/.22 MAG, only with ammo and leather hol ster for $175. Call (850) 643-6576. 8-20, 8-27 LOST & FOUND Lost: Shepard, with white un der her neck, brown spots above the eyes that look like eyebrows. Red or black collar, with a heart shaped tag. Approximately three years old. Last seen in the Lowery area by Georgia 8-27, 9-3 Found: Motorola 2 way handheld radio on the shoulder of Hwy. 20 and Telogia Creek Bridge. Call (850) 643-8219 to describe and claim. 8-20, 8-27 YARD SALES BRISTOL S aturday, August 30 and September 1 from 8:30 a.m until 1 p.m. at 11329 NW Lake Mystic Road. Dishes, womens clothing, shoes, bedding, computer desk monitor, lift chair, hos pital bed, stereo, and lots of more information, call (850) 643-2591. THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL CLASSIFIEDS To place your ad, call (850) 643-3333 by noon Eastern Time Ave. ties included houses Mexican Restaurant 643-7740 FOR RENT BLOUNTSTOWN BRISTOL 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 For Rent in ALTHA 762-9555, 447-0871 or 762-8597 Very NICE *2 & 3 BD trailers. With lawn service LAND LAND LAND Liberty and surrounding counties AVAILABLE Anything from choice home sites and commercial oppor locations. Call (850) 447-2372 I BLOUNTSTOWN 2BR 2 BA Mobile Home 6 miles north of town on months rent are required. Water, sewer and lawn maintenance provided. NO PETS UFN 556-3173 8-20 T 9-10 3 BR 2 BA New home locat ed in Altha on a paved street with 1,800 sq. ft., an enclosed garage, a vaulted great room, oak cabi nets, granite coun ter tops, Hardie and city water. $ 129,500 (850) 447-2025 8-20 T 9-10 3 BR 1 BA 1,100 sq. ft. home on Gaskin St. in Blount stown. New roof, new a new 200 amp entry service. 15 yr. trans ferrable termite bond. last month rent plus security deposit. (850) 447-2025 $ 50,000 $ 650/ month + $ 500/ dep. 3 BR 2 BA CHA, privacy fence, adjoining land also available. Call to schedule an appointment. 814-6078 FOR SALE SCOTTS FERRY 8-20, 8-27 8-20 T 9-10 3 BR 1 BA on 3/4 of an acre 8 miles north of Bristol on SR 12 with ap prox. 1,200 sq. ft., a metal roof, vinyl sid ing, NEW 3 deep well pump, com pletely furnished and heat/air. (850) 674-5998 $ 49,900 (850) 643-6423 10976 BRINKLEY LANE IN BRISTOL BRINKLEY & ASSOC. REALTY BIRD POND RD. cus tom built 3/2 cypress on a very nice lot with BIG oak trees, more property is available. REDUCED! BRISTOL, brick 3/2 with living and dining rooms, lots of room to grow in, house has been professionally in spected and ready for new owners. Appraised at 110,000, asking only 100,000. FL RIVER one of a kind, NEW 2/1 fur nished, perfect for hunters reduced below cost, dont miss out on this one! Acreage 1, 10, 15, 52 & 80 tracts. Give me a call! BRINKLEY & ASSOC. (850) 643-3289 OUTSIDE LAKE very nice 3/2 with many updates, lots of porches, shop, over two acres and a nice garden area boat launch privilege LETS TALK!! APALACHICOLA RIVER SUPER view of the river, large lot with 3/1 cedar home REDUCED!! 10852 NW LAKE MYSTIC beautiful house, recently painted and inspected, GREAT view of lake, has covered pier, two car garage on a .7 acre lot. MOTIVATED SELLER! STARSCOPE Week of Aug. 27 Sept. 2, 2014 ARIES Mar 21/Apr 20 in the midst of a disagreement with a friend. It may be tempting to stick to your guns, but TAURUS Apr 21/May 21 Much is going on, Taurus, and you have trouble zeroing in on a focal point. Unless you make a list of all you GEMINI May 22/Jun 21 You sometimes change your moods on a whim, Gem ini. But lately you have been more steadfast in your convictions. This behavior will continue for some time. CANCER Jun 22/Jul 22 Dont make any rash moves in the next few days, meter is a little off. You may want to run ideas past a trusted friend for a while. LEO Jul 23/Aug 23 Leo, unless you try you will never be able to tell if something is within your capabilities. Do not be afraid to fail. Its better than putting in no effort at all. VIRGO Aug 24/Sept 22 Virgo, youre wearing your heart on your sleeve this week. Dont worry, as your willingness to share your emotions will endear you to others. LIBRA Sept 23/Oct 23 There are only so many hours in the day, Libra. You need to pick and choose your activities accordingly. You likely will not be able to squeeze everything in. SCORPIO Oct 24/Nov 22 Scorpio, if you want to get involved in something, then by all means give it your best shot. If its something foreign to you, let others take the reigns until youre more comfortable. SAGITTARIUS Nov 23/Dec 21 A new perspective is all you need to feel better this week, Sagittarius. A change of scenery or even looking to an old friend for advice can make a real difference. CAPRICORN Dec 22/Jan 20 The friends you thought you could count on turn out to be the real deal, Capricorn. Just see what they have in store for you this week. You will be so surprised. AQUARIUS Jan 21/Feb 18 It is okay to have strong opinions, Aquarius. But respect the opinions of others who may disagree with your point of view. Learn how to walk away from pointless situations. PISCES Feb 19/Mar 20 Theres more to the story than meets the eye, Pisces. Quick judgement may land you in hot water. Wait for the dust to settle. HOSFORD FOR SALE OR RENT (850) 627-8287 8-27 T 9-10 3 BR 1 BA House $500/ month $500/ deposit with 1 yr. lease NO Smoking/Pets FOR RENT 2BR 1BA Small house on SR 65 in Hosford with large double garage. Great for an individual or a couple. References are required. $ 600/month (321) 759-9571 Sept. 6 at 7 p.m. (First Saturday of every month) Public is invited. 18098 NW County Rd. 12 AUCTION (850) 643-7740 Col. James W. Copeland AB1226/AU0001722 SALE EVERY SATURDAY. 4 6 p.m. ET 5th 8th Grade Any subject Contact: Mikayla T u t o r i n g (850) 447-5382 8-27, 9-3 5 BR 6 BA brick house in Blountstown with screened pool, bonus room, of information call: $ 225,000 (850) 899-0333 Ron Wood T&C Realty 1 & 2 bedroom mobile homes in Blountstown and Bristol. $105 to $155 weekly. DEPOSIT REQUIRED. NO PETS. Perfect for Singles or Couples. Call 674-7616 FOR RENT
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