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Suspicious re destroys vacant trailer in Bristol J OURNAL THE CALHOUNLIBERTY } 50 W ednesday September 10, 2014 Vol. 34 No. 37 Sheriff's Log............2 Arrest Reports............2 Community Calendar and events............... 3 & 4 Free Tai Chi classes starting soon....................4 Birthdays..........5 Outdoors Down South........9 LCC minutes...8 Hosford Grandparents Day...12 Distracted Driving Program held ...................14 ART CLASS Tolar student OK after snakebite Journal Editor An eighth-grader at Tolar School was rushed to the emergency room at Calhoun-Liberty Hospital by ambulance last week after he was bitten by a snake. The boy was outside near the concession stand on inches long, according to Tolar School Principal Laura Deason. He picked up the snake and it bit him on the thumb, she said. It was determined that it was a dry bite, Deason They watched him for a few hours at the ER and We are in a wooded area and we see snakes all along. Teachers talk to them about it and the kids know if they see one to report it, she said. When asked why he was handling the snake, the boy replied, I pick them up all the time. Deason said she talked with the boy and I made him promise he wouldnt pick up another one. Journal Editor A $17.5 million building plan for Liberty County High School has been accepted by the Department of Education and its future will be decided at next years facilities requests by Florida schools. I was a little disappointed, said Liberty County School Superintendent Tony Anderson. We want to be ranked as high as possible but we understand that on the list at #1. Anderson said that county was still was a serious safety hazard. into the Educational Commissioners budget. Now its up to the legislature to either fund us or not, he said. Fire levels wood-frame home; cause unknown Department of Education ranks LCHS project #4 Wreck claims life of Hosford man Journal Editor A Hosford man was killed when the truck he was riding Joseph Joe Edwin Rudd Jr., 48, died at the scene of the Sept. 3 accident, which happened at 9 a.m. on SR between Joe Chason and Turkey Creek Road. According to the report from the Florida Highway Patrol, Rudd was a passenger A. King Jr, also of Hosford. King was transported to Tallahassee Memorial was treated and released later that day. FHP Sgt. Aaron B. Stephens report stated that the truck was westbound on the road and onto the north shoulder. When he tried to return to to the left and lost control of the truck. The truck started rotating clockwise and then south shoulder and striking a and came to rest on its left side, facing south. Both men were wearing their seat belts. his daughter, Jessica Rudd. She said he and King were close friends who worked together and helped each other. The pair left that morning to make a stop at the grocery store and then continue with their days plans. Daddy said he was going to work and wanted to do that day, according to his daughter. She described her father as a handyman who could do anything in the world. She said one of the things he on the porch and talking with friends. Rudd this Saturday, Sept. 13 at 11 a.m. at Corinth Baptist Church. His complete obituary appears inside on page 13.
Page 2 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL SEPTEMBER 10, 2014 Provide Information about a crime Remain Anonymous Receive a Reward Proudly serving Calhoun and Jackson Counties 1-888-804-8494 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 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 Menu F R E E P A N C A K E Connies KITCHEN CAR WASH We Detail! QUICK SHINE (850) 643-2100 BEST PLACE, BEST PRICES! Cars ......................... $ 29.95 & UP Trucks & SUVs ... $ 39.95 & UP Give a GIFT CERTIFICATE ***Locally Owned Mike Moody, Owner: (850) 258-2923 Garret Moody: (850) 703-9293 Shop: (850) 638-8999 Lic. # RC29027509 from Calhoun County Sheriff Glenn Kimbrel Studies show that young people rely heav ily on the adults in their lives to help them use the internet responsibly and safely, especially when they witness or experi ence online cruelty. All the adults in their lives parents and grandpar ents, teachers and other school staff, youth lead ers, neighbors and many others have a role to play in providing this kind of support. When young people receive similar messages in all the settings where they live, learn and play, they are better prepared to respond safely and to use their voices in positive and powerful ways. Sheriff Glenn Kimbrel would like to remind you that adults can share sev eral strategies with young people who are targeted by cyberbullying or who witness it happening to others online: it is to stay calm and not react quickly out of anger or fear. Encourage kids to be aware of their thoughts and feelings before mov ing to action. to use the same hurtful tools as the person doing the bullying, emphasize that retaliating can make a situation much worse. Share with kids that in some situations, the best response may be no re sponse at all. Sometimes people are hoping for their targets to lose their cool and have a strong response so they can boast about this to oth ers. In the virtual world, this can mean that many, many other people might safe it may be important for kids to use their voice to respond publicly or pri vately. Help them know when to use their voice publicly to show that they hurtful behaviors. Help them consider whether it would be helpful to follow up privately with the person who sent the hurtful message in a re spectful and caring way that holds that person accountable. to cyberbullying publicly, privately or both in per son or online stress the importance of being re spectful, constructive and clear. Sometimes people their actions have been hurtful, and responding to them with clarity and without blame or shame can be really effective. portant it is to be a friend to those who have been targeted. This may mean responding publicly to hurtful messages about others, and it also in volves reaching out to support them. or their friends are tar geted with threatening or ongoing negative mes sages, tell them to keep the evidence (such as screen names or links to messages). Help them follow up by lodging complaints with the web site or service where a message was posted or shared. Above all, stress to young people that their emotional and physical safety (as well as the safety of others they see who are targeted) is para mount. Emphasize how important it is for them to share their concerns with trusted adults. Notify Calhoun Coun enforcement agency, if of Cyberbullying. Any citizen in Calhoun County can now provide an anonymous tip to Chipola Crime Stop pers by calling the toll free number: 1-888-804-8494 plus your message to PATRICIA MILLER ARGYROS ERIC TRACY MAYO JAMIE B MCCARDLE compiled by Journal Editor Teresa Eubanks ARREST REPORTS Cyberbullying: What adults should tell kids CALHOUN COUNTY Sept. 3 CCSO Sept. 5 CCSO dwelling, CCSO CCSO Sept. 6 grams of cannibis, CCSO CCSO CCSO Sept. 7 CCSO Sept. 8 license, CCSO LIBERTY COUNTY Sept. 2 LCSO LCSO LCSO LCSO Sept. 3 LCSO nalia, obstruct by disguised person, LCSO Sept. 4 LCSO Sept. 5 LCSO. Sept. 8 Sept. 9 ing agency. The names above represent those charged. We remind our readers that all are presumed innocent until proven guilty. SHERIFFS LOG $100 REWARD for MISSING DOG! Dapple Dachshund went missing on CR 379 around Call 643-2378 or 556-9783.
SEPTEMBER 10, 2014 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 3 The Calhoun-Liberty Journal is published each Wednesday by the Liberty Journal Inc., Summers Road, P.O. Box 536, Bristol, FL 32321. Annual subscriptions are $18. Periodicals postage paid at Bristol, FL POSTMASTER: Send address corrections to: P.O. Box 536, Bristol, FL 32321. (USPS 012367) Summers Road Located at 11493 NW Summers Road in Bristol MAILING ADDRESS: P.O. Box 536, Bristol, FL 32321 TELEPHONE (850) 643-3333 Fax (888) 400-5810 EMAIL: firstname.lastname@example.org ADS: email@example.com JOURNAL STAFF J ohnny Eubanks...................Publisher Teresa Eubanks........................ Editor Sandra Brown...................Bookkeeper Domenick Esgro.................Advertising OFFICE HOURS: 9 a.m. 6 p.m. M-F THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Visit us on Facebook at CLJNews MEETINGS Wednesday, Sept. 10 Boy Scout Troop 200, 6:30 p.m. (ET) at the Mormon Church in Bristol. Thursday, Sept. 11 11 a.m. (ET), Apalachee Rest. Phone (850) 643-4617. 5 p.m. (CT)Cal Room. Phone (850) 674-5927. 6-9 p.m. (CT) Saturday, Sept. 13 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. 11 a.m.3 p.m., Veterans Me morial Park. Monday, Sept. 15 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 Depart ment. Phone (850) 762-3718. Phone (850) 643-4068. Tuesday, Sept. 16 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 Court house. Phone (850) 674-4545. 6 p.m. (CT), Fire House. Phone (850) 762-1948. p.m. (CT), Grace United Methodist Church, Hosford. Phone (850) 544-0677. 7 p.m. (CT), Dixie Lodge in Blountstown. Phone (850) 643-5742. house. Phone (850) 566-0812. LCHS Class of 1984 fam ily picnic. Buddy Smiths An nual Bluegrass Gospel Concert. Blountstown Public Library Artist Series presents from River of Dissent to Chipola Shanachie in the heritage room. 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! 5,252 Wednesday, Sept. 10 Thursday Sept. 11 Friday, Sept. 12 Saturday, Sept. 13 Sunday, Sept. 14 Monday, Sept. 15 Tuesday, Sept. 16 BIRTHDAYS Frank Snowden, Tina Smith, Hanna Causseaux and Joley Owens BIRTHDAYS Renee Crawford, Heather Montford Mallory, and Randy Young BIRTHDAYS Nick Finch, Patricia Kimberly Johnson BIRTHDAYS Earle Bowden, Alice Mansell, Patsy Godwin and Terry Suber BIRTHDAY Ginger Moncrief BIRTHDAYS Tommy Shoemake, John Russo, Stacy Sims and June Berley BIRTHDAYS Melissa Howland, Peggy Stone, Jana Whitehead, Lamar Gay and Ashley Dowdy HAPPY ANNIVERSARY Don and Louise Robinson Liberty County Farm Bureau Banquet Veterans Memorial Civic Center at 6:30 p.m. (ET) ** FOOTBALL ** BHS vs Graceville, 7 p.m. (CT) LCHS at Wewa, 7:30 p.m. (ET) Archaeology Day at the Settlement 12 4 p.m. (CT) Patriot Day Poker Run at Mossy Pond VFD 9 a.m. (CT) Wildflower alert da. by Eleanor Dietrich, This may be the queen of fall Narrowleaf Sunflower The Blountstown Chapter 179 Order of the Eastern Star is sponsoring a Pancake Breakfast and Yard Sale on Saturday, Sept. 20. Breakfast will be served from 7 11 a.m. (CT). Cost is $5 for all you can eat pancakes, sausage and orange juice and/ or coffee. The Yard Sale is from 7 a.m. 2 p.m. (CT). You may rent a table space for $10 and sell your merchandise. Call (850) 674-8610 or (850) 237-2740 for more information. ily reunion will be held Saturday, Oct. 4 in the family center of the First Baptist Church of Blountstown, located on Pear Street, from 10 a.m. 2 p.m. (CT). For more information call Earl Weeks (850) 592-6865. Reunion is Oct. 4 BHS Class of 1989 reunion in October The members of Blountstown High School's Class of 1989 will hold their class reunion this October. at the homecoming game at 6:30 p.m. (CT). Look for signs on the bleachers to sit together. W.T. Neal Civic Center 7-11 p.m. Dinner will be provided. Send $15 per person attending to Calhoun Liberty Credit Union, 17394 Charlie John Street, Blountstown, FL 32424. Make checks out to: Class of '89 Reunion. For more information, contact Tammy Webb McKinnie at (850) 592-5867 or (850) 573-7793. Calhoun Sheriffs annual Skeet Shoot once again for the Ninth Annual Northwest Florida Volunteer Fire Northwest Florida State College in all parts of the statefrom Broward County to the far reaches of the pan handle. This year early registrations have been received from the nearby southern states of Alabama, Georgia, and Tennessee as well as the farther northern states of Virginia and Mary land. Currently 260 students have preregistered. The weekend will provide par ticipants an opportunity to become involved in one or more of the sev demonstrations, vehicle extrications and practical exercises throughout Friday, Saturday and Sunday will also provide an enriching educational experience for attendees and excel lent photo/reporting opportunities for members of the media. Friday afternoon and evening highlights a live vehicle burn and a pallet burn. Saturday and Sunday trication and other practical exercises throughout the day. The annual banquet will occur on campus later in the evening Satur day at the Student Services Center complete with Pipe and Drums and Posting of the Colors. The weekend, a cooperative effort between the NW Florida Volunteer State Fire Marshals Office, and the Region 1 Type 3 All Hazards Incident Management Team for the Florida Forest Service, promises sev eral learning opportunities, handson training and unique experiences. and the Big River Longbeards NWTF is Shoot and lunch on Saturday, Sept. 27. Shooting begins at 8 a.m. (CT) at Robert Trammels Camp, 7 miles south of I-10 on Hwy. 69, 24307 NE Charles Pippen Road in Blountstown. Five man teams will participate. Each team will shoot 25 shots per person. Score will be kept as total hits per team and also individuals. Eye and ear protection is required. Any gauge shotgun, #6 or higher shot, may be used. Cost is $25 per person or $125 per team. Practice rounds are $10 per 25 shots. Entry fee includes a lunch of chicken perlo. Please register in advance. Singles will be placed on teams as they register. To register or for questions please contact: Maegan Russell at (850) 643-6353, Kyle Russell at (850) 643-7550, Raymond Russell at (850) 447-1800 or Sgt. John Scheetz at (850) 643-6840.
A special thank you to all of those cards, visits, the donations to St. Jude's and especially the prayers during our recent loss. We want to thank the ladies of the Bristol Pentecostal Holiness Church who prepared the wonderful lunch for the family. Our ap preciation goes to the pallbearers for their services at the funeral. We also appreciate the kindness of the members of the St. Frances Catholic Church for all the food, visitations and the Masses said for Odell. Thank you to the doctors, nurses, aides and staff of Calhoun-Liberty Hospital for making his last weeks comfortable and easier for him. Sincerely, The family of Odell H. Owens Page 4 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL SEPTEMBER 10, 2014 Lifetime Warranty pay up to $500 TNT CENTER TOBY GARNETT, OWNER The Oaks Restaurant LL THE OAK STATION SHOPPING CENTER Jumbo Shrimp Angus Beef 850-526-1114 Delicious Southern Home Cooking FULL MENU AVAILABLE HELPING OUT Eight-year-old Gabe Patton of Hosford hands one of the last plates of chicken pilau to another volunteer, Brittany Mercer of Bristol, during Fridays cook out to help raise money for a local youngsters medical ex penses. Funds collected that day will help the family care for Gavin Mayo, who was hospitalized at Shands after an accident at a construction site in Tallahassee. He is now home. Over 400 plates were sold in just two hours from tol. DOMENICK ESGRO PHOTO Help us Harveys Plaza Suite 5 Blountstown HOURS: Mon. Fri.: 9 a.m. 6 p.m.; Sat: 9 a.m. 4 p.m. DESIGNER JEWELRY Laurinda Smith-Faircloths Help us make room for holiday inventory! SEPTEMBER 10 17 Mariana, Sorrelli, Crystal and Cowhide, Liquid Metal, Lizzy J and Trailer Trash! SALON, SPA & BOUTIQUE 20 % -50 % OFF NEWS FROM THE PEWS TELOGIA ASSEMBLY OF GOD HOMECOMING On Sunday, Sept. 14 beginning at 10 a.m. Telogia Assembly of God will be having Homecoming. Pastor Arthur Coulter extends a special invitation to our families and friends to come out and spend a day of worship and singing with us. Our featured singers are The Sheila Smith Trio from Marianna. At 11 a.m. Brother Charles Wilson from Apala chicola will bring the morning message. Lunch will follow in the church fellow ship hall so bring your favorite dish and enjoy lunch with us. After lunch, we will gather back in the sanctuary for more singing by The Sheila Smith Trio. The church is located at 18889 NE CR 65 in Telogia. For more information call (850) 379-8899. MESSAGE OF APPRECIATION Wild Side Story Time at Mossy Pond Library with Take your kids for a walk on the WILD SIDE at Mossy Pond Public Library's Story Time! On Saturday, Sept. 20 at 10:30 a.m., life Conservation Commission will be teaching children about various animals of Florida, reading stories, and even bringing some live animals for kids to see and touch. You wont want to miss it! The Mossy Pond Library is located at 22216 NW McKenzie Blvd. For more information call (850) 762-2400. The Florida Department of Health in Calhoun and Liberty County will be starting a new round of free Tai Chi: Moving for Better Balance classes on Monday, Sept. 15. Classes will be offered every Mon day and Wednesday at 10 a.m. (CT) at the W.T. Neal Civic Center and at 4 p.m. (ET) at Veterans Memorial Civic Center. If you are interested in these FREE classes please attend the one nearest you. Why is Tai Chi good for you? Tai Chi helps Parkinsons patients with balance, fall prevention Exer cise is important for a healthy lifestyle but it is also a key part of therapy, reha bilitation and disease management. For Parkinsons disease, exercise routines are often recommended to help main tain stability and the coordinated move ments necessary for everyday living. An NIH-funded study, reported in the Feb. 9, 2012 issue of the New England Journal of Medicine,evaluated three different forms of exercise re sistance training, stretching, and tai chi and found that tai chi led to the greatest overall improvements in bal ance and stability for patients with mild to moderate Parkinsons disease. Tai Chi May Benefit Patients With Fibromyalgia People with ticing tai chi, according to a study published in the New England Journal of Medicine. Fibromyalgia is a disorder characterized by muscle pain, fatigue, and other symptoms. The tai chi group demonstrated greater improvement in sleep quality, mood, and quality of life. Improvements were still present at 24 weeks. Wang C, Schmid CH, Rones R, et al. New England Journal of Medicine 363(8):743, 2010 Effects suggests that there is strong evidence including for bone health, cardiopulmo Tai chi has origins in China and involves physical movement, mental focus, and deep breathing. The review was published in the American Journal of Health Promotion. Heart Failure Tai chi exercise may improve quality of life, mood, and own abilities) in people with chronic heart failure, according to a 2011 study funded in part by NCCAM. Tai chi is a mind and body practice that originated in China as a martial art and is used by many people to improve health and well-being. There are many different styles of tai chi, but all involve slow, relaxed, the next. Tai chi is sometimes referred to as moving meditationthe body is in constant motion, and practitioners focus on posture and deep breathing. This study builds on previous research that has shown that tai chi may be ben disease and cardiovascular risk factors. With Knee Osteoarthritis Knee osteoarthritis (OA) is an increasing problem among older adults, caus ing pain, functional limitations, and reduced quality of life. The Chinese practice of tai chi, with its combination of physical and mental components, seems promising for Arthritis. Compared with the con trol group, tai chi patients had greater improvement in measures of pain, in ones own abilities), depression, and health-related quality of life. with Tai Chi Improving your bal ance through tai chi can help curtail the onset of Alzheimers. The current of growth and preservation of critical regions of the brain affected by this ill ness. A regular tai chi exercise regimen enlarges the brain and enhances the cognitive abilities of the elderly. The Alzheimer's Disease. If you have any questions or for more information on Fall Prevention and programs offered by Florida De partment of Health in Calhoun and (850) 643-2415, ext. 245. Ministry Center buys property The CalhounLiberty Ministry Center has purchased the land that it has been using for years from Laddie and Virginia Williams. Clyde Roberts, Chairman of the Board, gives Laddie the check while Kevin Yoder, Board Vice-Chairman, looks on.
SEPTEMBER 10, 2014 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 5 FOCUSED ON FAMILY... As a mother and grandmother I understand the day to day issues that families in our county face and how that impacts everyone. through the doors of our schools every day. system. our children. Political advertisement paid for and approved by Kathy Nobles, NPA, for Superintendent of Schools VOTE Kathy NOBLES FOR Liberty County Superintendent I APPRECIATE YOUR SUPPORT! Jason Singletary FOR Liberty County County Commission, District 4 of my life. I could not imagine living anywhere else. I would very much attractive place to live. I am not a politician and never will my family. If I am fortunate enough out with honesty and integrity with no emphasis on the political gain, only Quincy for the past 21+ years with 17 wife, Michelle, for 20 years. We have two sons; Bailey, who is 16, and tion. If you have any questions or con cerns you can reach me at (850) 933-6178 or send me an e-mail to firstname.lastname@example.org VOTE Political Advertisement paid for and approved by Jason Singletary, NPA for Liberty County Commission, District 4 LANIE JAY STAFFORD is the daughter of Mannie Bristol. Her grandparents are Ty and Lisa Rowell, all of Bristol, and George Carson and Cheston and party. ABIGAIL KATHERINE GLISSON Glisson of Ponder, TX. Her grandparents are Aaron and Juanita Mathis of Altha and Clarence and Lona is in the seventh grade and an honor student at Ponder Junior High. cheerleader and loves children. On Sunday, Sept. 7 Woodmen of the World presented an American Flag and Christian Flag to Sumatra Assembly of God Church. Rev. Gene Morris, who is pastor of the Doug Stone, Woodmen of the World Representative. Woodmen of the World is a fraternal organization which was founded in 1890. It promotes patriotism in the communities to organizations which includes churches, schools and other civic organizations. Also, Woodmen of the World offers insurance, annuities, mutual funds and 529 college savings plans. More than 700,000 Woodmen of the World members across the country share a commitment of family, com munity and country. Birthdays Calhoun and CLJ NEWS .COM with Gigi Graham 10 a.m. 12 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 11, 2014 $10 per person FBC at (850) 674-5923. The deadline for registration is Oct. 6. a childrens event for women who have children through 5th grade who wish to attend. LADIES Real Life Conference Luncheon CAMDEN MICHAEL ARNOLD Camden Michael August 30. He is the son of Ben and Haley Arnold of Hosford. His grandparents are Michael and Claudie Michael and Trish Arnold of Hosford. outside, swimming, riding the golf cart and eating.
Page 6 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL SEPTEMBER 10, 2014 COMMENTARY Late Night Laughs A RECAP OF RECENT OBSERVATIONS BY LATE NIGHT TV HOSTS. Labor Day is at least a week into the rearview mirror, so the white pants should be closeted away until next June. The kids are back at school, football has returned to the tube, and, even in Florida, the temperature has dropped a degree or two. In other words, elections are less than two months away. answers to which will illumi nate Florida politics like jacko-lanterns soon will light front porches. Is Rick Scott leading Charlie Crist by two or three points or is his lead now outside the mar gin of error? There has been one direct re lationship since Crist announced his candidacy last November: the more Scott and his allies have spent on television ads crit ical of the Democratic nominee, the further Crist has fallen in the polls. Crists approval rating is in the same toilet-bowl levels Scotts has been for most of the The three most recent polls have Scott minus two points, plus six points, and plus two points. These numbers raise the outside the margin of error. Why does this matter? Because Cristworld will tell you that it planned on and even modeled scenarios where it was down a point or two to Scott and then fought back. But if the Florida Chamber of Commerces poll showing Scott up six is accurate, Crist is in a place his strategists did not ex pect him to be. Theres less than a month be fore Floridas new election day when ballots are mailed to early voters. Crist needs pick up a point a week on Scott before those ballots are mailed. Fortu nately for Crist, this is mostly a zero-sum proposition. Unfortu nately for Crist, hes not yet been able to stop the slide hes been on since Scotts campaign went up on TV. Is John Morgan the Achilles Heel of the Amendment 2 cam paign? For months, it seemed like the campaign to legalize medical marijuana could do no wrong. Despite opposition from most of the states law enforcement community, most polls showed Amendment 2 headed to pas sage. Then The Rant happened. The Rant, in case you havent checked YouTube lately, is at torney John Morgans drunken, NSFW speech to a group of legal pot enthusiasts after Morgan de bated Polk County Sheriff Grady Judd. Laced with F-bombs and nongone viral and threatens to do what no anti-marijuana advocate could do: keep Amendment 2 from receiving the 60 percent it needs at the ballot box. Yes, The Rant is that cringeworthy, almost surpassing Howard Deans infamous postelection scream. But its not the video that should most worry Amendment 2 supporters. Its that the controversy surrounding The Rant could sideline Morgan at the worst possible moment for the campaign: when the cam paign is running on fumes and needs a massive infusion of cash to combat what is expected to be a deluge of negative ads from the Sheldon Adelson-backed op position. Will Gwen Graham be na tional Democrats bright shining light? According to most political prognosticators, a GOP wave IS NOT developing at the national level, despite forecasts that Re publicans will take the U.S. Senate and expand their lead in the U.S. House. If that happens, there will be few victories for national Dems to celebrate in November. Gwen Graham could be one of those victories. The daughter of the iconic former U.S. senator and governor is deadlocked in a heated race against Tea Party incumbent Steve Southerland for the North Florida congres sional seat. One gets the feeling that unless something breaks the race open for either candidate, the winner will be whoever has the ball last. Were Graham to win and Crist to lose, look for her to be the partys standard bearer in any of the statewide races expected to be competitive in 2018. Will Senate President Desig nate Andy Gardiner spend mon ey to help Ellyn Bogdanoff knock off Maria Sachs? The math is simple. It takes 27 votes in the Florida Senate to overturn a gubernatorial veto. Right now, there are 26 Republi cans in the upper chamber. Were Crist to win, having a veto-proof majority in the Senate would be GOP. Yet Senate President Gar diner, to-date, has not appeared vote, which would come with Bogdanoffs defeating of Sachs. Privately, Gardiner has told Republican donors he has yet to see any indication that the seat is winnable. But that assessment has not kept Sen. Jack Latvala, who needs Bogdanoffs vote to become Senate President, from investing heavily in the Senate District 34 race. Meanwhile, ev ery Democratic operative and re source not already locked-down by the Crist campaign is being put to Sachs defense. Where are the black swans? In economics, black swans refer to events that come as a surprise, have a major effect, and are often inappropriately ra tionalized after the fact with the At a recent conference of Florida lobbyists, during which political consultants and strate gists of both stripes talked about what they expect to happen in November, there wasnt a black swan in sight. Republicans pre dicted Republicans would win, while Democrats said the same about their candidates. But in a state known for close elec tions and where Marco Rubio knocked off Crist and Scott up set Bill McCollum and then Alex Sink, black swans can be found will produce black swans? Material from Wikipedia was used in this post. Five critical political questions leading up to November's election by Peter Schorsch Peter Schorsch is a political consultant and new media publisher based in St. Pete. Column courtesy of CONTEXT FLORIDA. President Obama made a surprise visit to Stone henge on his way back from the NATO summit in Wales. And even crazier today he made a surprise visit to the White House. JIMMY FALLON It actually rained in Los Angeles today. In re sponse to the rain, Apples CEO said, See, all clouds occasionally leak. CONAN OBRIEN AMC is coming out with a spin-off of The Walk ing Dead that will show the apocalypse in other parts of the world. Its called The News. JIMMY FALLON The rain was terrible in Los Angeles. The rush hour here was crazy. The highways were people were driving like idiots all over the place. Then it started to rain. CRAIG FERGUSON Over the weekend President Obama visited Stonehenge. Yes, the cold, rigid entity no one CONAN OBRIEN This weekend a Native American group gath ered outside of the Houston-Washington game to protest the Redskins nickname. And a group of Cowboys wide receivers gathered outside of the Dallas-San Francisco game because thats where most of Tony Romos passes were land ing. SETH MYERS President Obama visited Stonehenge. It was going well until Biden said, Look at the size of those dominoes. JIMMY FALLON ABC announced that Rosie Perez will join Rosie ODonnell and Whoopi Goldberg as the new cohosts of The View. Which explains the shows new sponsor: Bose noise-canceling head phones. JIMMY KIMMELL The rain in L.A. was around an eighth of an inch. Thats it, California. The drought is over. Go back to leaving your faucets on all the time. Open up a free car wash. Its over. CRAIG FERGUSON I watched a lot of football this weekend. I spent about 14 hours on the couch watching other people exercise. How much did I exercise this weekend? Not one second. Im even thinking about hiring someone to carry me back and forth from the refrigerator to the TV set. JIMMY KIMMEL This week President Obama will announce his plans for addressing the threat posed by ISIS ation. I think at this point he should just tell Liam Neeson that they have his daughter. SETH MYERS The Department of Transportation is consider ing building a new high-speed train that could get people from D.C. to Baltimore in 15 minutes. It gets you out of Washington in 15 minutes or as President Obama calls that, Still not fast enough. JIMMY FALLON President Obama is back on the job, and hes visiting Estonia. He said he wanted to be there before Russian tanks rolled in. DAVID LETTERMAN
SEPTEMBER 10, 2014 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 7 Check out our new GIFT ROOM! Featuring many unique gifts, including Christian-themed t-shirts, travel mugs and jewelry. S hivers F lorist 17294 NW Charlie Johns Street (850) 674-8191 Tee-shirt and jewelry gifts bag with a big, bright ribbon! hats for newborns LOOKING FOR SOMETHING DIFFERENT? A lively group of ladies gathered at Vet erans Memorial Civic Center in Bristol Monday night to Paint with Peach as they got instructions and encourage ment from Gyll Moore to create their own works of art. The event was held to raise money to send 4-H members to leader ship camps throughout the year. LEFT: Bulah Moran begins her project. TOP RIGHT: Renee Silxoc, Deana Parrish ABOVE: Amanda Brock and Haley Brady layer their canvases with paint. A second class was held Tuesday night. PHOTOS COURTESY MONICA BRINKLEY A creative gathering for a good cause by Richard Williams, Journal sports writer The Liberty County Bulldogs were all warmed up and ready to take on Holmes back to shelter. Another strike after the two teams once again began to prepare for play resulted in the team leaving for the locker room again. LCHS Head Coach Grant Grantham said he isnt sure if the game will be made up at a later time, but it does appear doubtful the non-district contest will be re played. Grantham said LCHS was ready for the game and he hopes that carries over into the contest in Wewa Friday, Sept. 12. The Bulldogs and Gators are scheduled to kick off at 8 Eastern in Wewa. Libertys junior varsity squad hosts Chipley at 7 Eastern in Bristol, Thursday, Sept. 11. Lightning cancels Sept. 5 game; LCHS will head to Wewa Friday up. DANIEL WILLIAMS PHOTO Are you looking for direction in your life? Do you need to be pointed in the right di rection? I might be your perfect partner! My name is Penelope. I am a beautiful pointer mix just over a year old. I was rescued from a local county shel ter by the amazing team at Alaqua Animal Refuge just before they were going to put me down. I was just a wee one, but the Alaqua team went right to work on me. They helped me learn to be a good girl and even enrolled me in the Unconditional Love program where I graduated with honors. I was a quick learner and easily mastered all of the basic commands. I am back at the refuge now and ready to staff tell me I am a smart, well-mannered young lady. I play well with other dogs and I have yet to meet a human or pet that I didn't love. I keep my kennel clean and I walk on a leash like a show dog! When the nice people at Alaqua visit me, I am atten tive to every word they speak. I am focused on pleasing them, and if they show me a point of interest, I "strike a pose", showing off my pointing skills. Just like my ances tors, I am even tempered, congenial, good with children, and would love to be part of a family. I will need a fenced yard, as I need space to run and play. Once I have had my by your side and provide you comfort, love, devotion, and protection. 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 Penelope! PHONE (850) 880-6399 Email: info@AlaquaAnimalRefuge.org Floridas seasonally adjusted unemployment rate was 6.2 percent in July 2014, unchanged from the June rate of 6.2 percent, and down 1.1 percent age points from 7.3 percent a year ago. There were 597,000 jobless Florid ians out of a labor force of 9,611,000. The U.S. unemployment rate was also 6.2 percent in July. Floridas unemployment rate has been less than or equal to the national rate for 14 of the last 15 months. Floridas seasonally adjusted total nonagricultural employment was 7,795,900 in July 2014, a decrease of 1,600 jobs over the month. Com pared to July a year ago, the number of jobs in the state was up by 208,500, an increase of 2.7 percent. The unemployment rate in the CareerSource Chipola region was 6.6 per cent in July 2014. This was 0.3 percentage point lower than the regions year ago rate. Out of a labor force of 47,951 there were 3,176 unemployed region residents. ---UNEMPLOYMENT RATES ---July-14 June-14 July-13 Liberty.................6.5 6.0 6.5 Calhoun...............7.4 6.7 7.4 Holmes.................6.4 5.9 6.7 Jackson.................6.0 5.6 6.3 Washington...........7.8 7.3 8.4 Chipola Region.....6.6 6.1 6.9 Capital Regions unemployment rate increased this past July
Page 8 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL SEPTEMBER 10, 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: email@example.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" 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 Make it easy for your customers Service Directory. Call today! Tutoring Teacher with over 40 years of experi ject at all levels. I am also ESE experienced! (850) 447-0769 The meeting was called to order by Chairman Jim Johnson. Present at the meeting were Commissioners Scott Phillips, Davis Stoutamire, Dewayne Branch, Dexter Barber, Attorney Sha Pledge of allegiance was led by Commissioner Scott Phillips. the regular meeting held July 10 and made by Stoutamire, seconded by Phillips and carried. Stoutamire to the agenda was made by Phillips, seconded by Barber and carried. A Public Hearing was held on Ordi the Board has a chance to look this over was made by Stoutamire, sec onded by Branch and carried. There was no public comment. Owens Loop Road was discussed. The county does not own the road and cannot maintain it. The land owners can purchase dirt and pay for the mo tor grader work. Johnson to the agenda was made by Branch, seconded by Stoutamire and carried. Donnie Read told the Board that the Recreation Advisory Committee recommendation for the new Recre tion to accept their recommendation was made by Phillips, seconded by Barber and carried. Branch voted background check and paper work is completed. Chad Taylor with the Riparian County Stakeholders Coalition gave an update concerning the water and the Apalachicola River. Sammy Shuler requested a break to give him an average of 6 months payment was made by Phillips. This motion died. the Health Department. They have funding that they would like to make improvements to the walking trail at the Veterans Park. This would be at no cost to the county. They also have a Park. vention Specialist said that they were offering a two hour class with free nico tine patches, gum and a free cessation program to the employees. Stephen Ford recommended that we go with the low bid with Alpro for mosquito control Chemical at $150.00 per gallon. by Stoutamire, seconded by Branch and carried. ment Experts as a consultant for by Branch, seconded by Barber and carried. park Hosford Telogia Recreational Complex with patriotic colors was made by Branch, seconded by Stou tamire and carried. claiming the month of September was made by Phillips, seconded by Branch and carried. Davis Stoutamire, Scott Phillips and Citizen Joe Shuler to the Value Adjust ment Board was made by Branch, sec onded by Barber and carried. ton, FL was made by Stoutamire, sec onded by Branch and carried. Clerk Brown discussed the Hos ford-Telogia Recreational Complex score boards. She needs to get Coca Cola some information to determine if they can donate the signs or give us a reduced rate. fee for the transfer station to be paid from grants and Preble-Rish will do the preparations was made by Stoutamire, seconded by Barber and carried. There was discussion about not due to the cost of the disposal fee of $8,500.00. The county has an escrow account sure was made by Branch, seconded by Stoutamire and carried. a joint session with the Florida Depart ment of Transportation and the School Board to discuss the safety issues of right-of-way of State Road 65 was made by Phillips, seconded by Barber and carried. a.m. in the Courtroom. Stoutamire, seconded by Branch and carried. Branch, seconded by Phillips and car ried. --------------------------, Clerk of Court Chairman The meeting was called to order by Chairman Jim Johnson. Present at the meeting were Commissioners Scott Phillips, Davis Stoutamire, Dewayne Branch, Prayer was led by Commissioner Dexter Barber. Pledge of allegiance was led by Commissioner Branch. Branch, seconded by Phillips and carried. tamire, seconded by Branch and carried. made by Branch, seconded by Stoutamire and carried. --------------------------, Clerk of Court Chairman Burgundy-leaved crapemyrtle is one of the most exciting breeding accomplish ments in years. Unlike previous selec tions, many new crapemyrtle cultivars have leaves that retain dark burgundy coloration from spring budbreak through fall leaf drop. These plants add bold leaf color to a plant already known for its As is typical of many new plant in troductions, the new crapemyrtles are grouped and sold in series, most of which are patented and/or trademarked. Delta burgundy-bronze leaves all summer long. ers, is being joined by Delta Eclipse to bronze leaves from spring through fall and are expected to be mid-size, maturing at heights of 8 to 12 feet. Another new series with burgundy leaves confusingly is being sold under two names: the Ebony series and the Black Diamond series. Ebony & Ivo ry features white nicely with dark burgundy leaves on red stems. Ebony Embers has red flowers on plants with dark burgundy leaves on purple bright red and its leaves are medium burgundy. Ebony flowers and dark burgundy leaves. Glow is named for its blush white stems with dark bur gundy leaves. These selections are also sold as Black Diamond Pure White, Black Diamond Red Hot, Black Dia mond Crimson Red, Black Diamond Best Red and Black Diamond Blush, respectively. All are expected to grow 8 feet or more in height (regardless of the Editions Magic series of crapemyrtles includes two new selections with burgundy leaves. Moon light Magic has the dark est burgundy leaves Ive seen are white and the burgundy leaves are glossy and narrow on a plant expected to grow to a height of 8 to 10 feet. Matur ing at 4 to 6 feet, Midnight Magic has leaves that are a dull burgundy while series (Coral Magic, Plum Magic, These cultivars are too new to know how well they will perform in north place to view these cultivars side by side is at the LSU AgCenter, Hammond Research Station, in Hammond, LA. There, Dr. Allen Owings has developed a beautiful garden where he is evaluating more information and to read Dr. Owings comments on new crapemyrtles, visit research_stations/Hammond/. All these new cultivars will have the brightest burgundy leaf color when plants are grown in full sun (at least 6 hours shade will likely result in pale burgundy or burgundy-green leaves, as well as As with other crapemyrtles, these new cultivars are tolerant of drought, heat, rain, humidity and all but wet soils. When buying crapemyrtle, place the plant in a location where it can grow to its full height without the need to prune it regularly. After planting, sit back and enjoy these crapemyrtles bold burgundy foliage as well as the abundance of color Delta Jazz was the first crapemyrtle with burgundy-bronze leaves all summer long.
SEPTEMBER 10, 2014 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 9 OUTDOORS C ITY T IRE C O. "Volkswagens to semi's, we handle them all" CITY TIRE IS YOUR ONE-STOP TIRE SHOP! TOYO TIRES "Authorized Dealer" 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. LLC Corletts ROOFING LIC# RC29027434 FREE ESTIMATES ( 850 ) 643-7062 Call Michael Affordable Towing of Calhoun County 17310 NW 11th St. Blountstown 674-3030 24 Waiting on a cool breeze & some hunting, please Im not complaining. Really, Im not. This has been a wonderful summer. Ive force and most of the time it wasnt as blis tering hot as it could have been. worn out its welcome. Now, were in that awkward part of the year when about all anybody wants to do is hurry from one air-conditioned spot to another. This must be how the Yankees up in places like Buf falo feel about February and the snow. The good news for us is that it takes longer to heat to death than freeze, but still . Even the animals are over it now. My dog Pete keeps digging deeper and deeper permafrost layer. That means I have to fol he undermines the foundation to the house. On the upside, this is the only time of the year when I dont have to worry about cat prints on my black truck. What really keeps me going these days is col lege football, but not just because I like watch ing the Seminoles. Its also because football has always been the launch point for my favorite time of the year. The way my mind is wired, seeing a football bacon frying or a cake baking. You know some thing good is on the way; you just have to be pa tient. Heres how it works: No matter how hot it is, you know the begin ning of football season means dove hunting is just around the corner. And that means clean ing guns, buying shotgun shells and such. Sure, youre thinking about doves, but thats really just a precursor to what lies ahead. Once dove season is underway, you know that pumpkins and Halloween decoration arent far behind. Im not a big Halloween fan, but once tombstones, I know that November is almost here. Thats when things really start mov ing. On November 1, all I have to do is remember that my anniversary is the very next day. Once thats behind me, I can begin the long, slow countdown to Thanksgiving the kickoff of general gun season up here in Zone D. The start of hunting season launches my favorite time of the year. From No vember until the end of turkey season, and hope for a big buck or a big gobbler are moving up into the creeks. And Christmas time is just around the cor ner. (Like my mother, I start listening to Christmas music the day after Thanksgiving and dont stop until New Years.) The best part about all of this is that at some point, the oppressive summer heat is going to morning of the year. In some places, people suffer all winter and cel ebrate the beginning of spring. I guess Im one of signs of fall. Over 1,000 largemouth bass swim free thanks to FWCs TrophyCatch program Considered by many to be a once in a lifetime dream catch, well over 1,000 largemouth bass exceeding 8 pounds have been caught, docu mented and released in Florida in less than two years. Want to know where and see photos? Simply go to Trophy CatchFlorida.com and select the Gallery of Catches or you can pick Search Catches to nar row down your results. TrophyCatch has been exceptionally wellreceived by anglers, corporate partners, non agencies around the country that see this as an innovative win-win pro gram, said Tom Cham peau, director of the Division of Freshwater Fisheries Management for the Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission (FWC). Trophy Catch is the result of a partnership effort be tween the FWC, Fed eral Aid in Sport Fish Restoration, the Wildlife Foundation of Florida and corporate partners. TrophyCatch is an incentive-based conservation program designed for anglers who catch and release largemouth bass heavier than 8 pounds, in Florida. Program goals are: Collect valid informa tion through citizen-sci ence about trophy bass to help the FWC enhance, conserve and promote Encourage catch-andrelease of the biggest, oldest, most valuable bass. Excite an glers about Florida freshwa ter fishing, encourag ing them to purchase li censes and ing-related businesses, local communities and more support and fund ing for conservation. Share information nities and destinations enjoyable. Anglers are encour aged to follow catchand-release guidelines for these big bass and to document the catch through a photograph of the entire bass on a scale with the weight clearly legible. By registering at TrophyCatchFlorida. com, anglers are eligible for an annual drawing for a Phoenix Bass Boat, powered by Mercury Marine and equipped with a Power-Pole shal low-water anchoring system. Then, when they follow the rules to docu ment legally caught bass heavier than 8 pounds and release them alive back in the same water system where caught, they earn great prizes (see website for detailed rules and prize informa tion). Anglers interested in keeping in touch should register, then like our Facebook page (Face Book.com/TrophyCatch Florida) and subscribe to our YouTube channel (YouTube.com/Trophy CatchFlorida). JIM McCLELLANS OUTDOORS Down South Willie D. Wise FOR Calhoun County Commissioner, Dist. 2 Voters and Taxpayers of District Two: The has as the On Nov. 4 th you will be able to vote on re opening your voting place, with a VOTE for WILLIE D. WISE ARE YOU AWARE? Ask Where was our commissioner when the grants were being spent? New Tax Revenue for gas pipeline 2012 $1,082,000, 2013 $961,000, Total New Rev enue: $1,545,000 Tax Records. Ask Where was Our Commissioner ? What were these funds spent on? B.C.C. $750.000 Loan local bank. Ask Where was Our Leader? At this time with our county in this scal condition District Two needs a commissioner with experience You will save money with me as your Com missioner I Will Not need Retirement, Health Insurance and Will Not Vote to Pay a County Lobbyist, saving you $30,000 $40,000 a year. Political advertisement paid for and approved byb Wille D. Wise, DEM for County Commissioner On November 4th Vote For Willie D. Wise 24 Years Experience in County Government & www.auctionzip.com F&L General Auctions held on 2nd Saturday of each month 7 p.m. ET ***CORRECTION*** HOSFORD ET
Page 10 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL SEPTEMBER 10, 2014 by Michael DeVuyst, Contributing Writer TALLAHASSEE The last thing a struggling offense needs is to lose its leader at quarterback. Blountstowns starting QB Dylan Lee watched the game in street clothes with his arm in a sling and his near future in the air. The Tigers started Sophomore Shad Johnson at the QB spot and things looked great The Tigers won the toss and elected to kick off to start the game. A little trickery ensued as the Ti gers successfully executed an on-side kick. The kick line. The Tigers ran eight plays and got down to the Kicker Derek Eberly came in the game and kicked that would be all of the Tiger points for the night. the Tiger offense could not turn it into points. The yard line. the kick off. It looked like the Tigers would be in back on an interception by Rashad Simmons setting fense stumbled two plays later and fumbled the ball pinned in their own end zone and lined up to punt. The snap rolled to the punter and he could not get the punt off and ran out of the end zone and was tackled down mark. The Tiger offense was in business with ed in the attempt being blocked and the Tigers were things went from bad to worse. WR Christopher Jackson on a short post route. Jack Tigers got the ball back and looked to respond. The pass from Howard to Derrickus Kelly and the Rattler The Tigers offense held the ball the rest of the game expired. QBs Shad Johnson and Chasen Roulhac combined The Tiger defense played well again allowing only tackles each. Young Tigers struggle on offense in 16-3 loss LEFT: Sophmore QB Shad Johnson (#15) gets the pass off just in time. RIGHT: Shad Johnson (#15) is swarmed by a pit of Rattlers. TONY SHOEMAKE PHOTOS TOUGH NIGHT FOR THE TIGERS ABOVE: Tyler Owens (#52) celebrates after the play. FAR LEFT: Nathan Dun the Tigers. LEFT: Chasen Roulhac (#3) wraps up a Rattler. BELOW LEFT: Grey son McCroan (#35) and Tracy Carillo (#56) collaborate to tackle a FAMU play er. BELOW: Anthony Wyrick (#32) drags a Rattler to the turf.
SEPTEMBER 10, 2014 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 11 Effective from July 1, 2014, to June 30, 2015 FREE MEAL SCALE Household Size Annual Monthly Twice Per Month Every Two Weeks Weekly 1 15,171 1,265 633 584 292 2 20,449 1,705 853 787 394 3 25,727 2,144 1,072 990 495 4 31,005 2,584 1,292 1,193 597 5 36,283 3,024 1,512 1,396 698 6 41,561 3,464 1,732 1,599 800 7 46,839 3,904 1,952 1,802 901 8 52,117 4,344 2,172 2,005 1,003 for each additional family member, add + 5,278 + 440 + 220 + 203 + 102 REDUCED-PRICE MEAL SCALE Household Size Annual Monthly Twice Per Month Every Two Weeks Weekly 1 21,590 1,800 900 831 416 2 29,101 2,426 1,213 1,120 560 3 36,612 3,051 1,526 1,409 705 4 44,123 3,677 1,839 1,698 849 5 51,634 4,303 2,152 1,986 993 6 59,145 4,929 2,465 2,275 1,138 7 66,656 5,555 2,778 2,564 1,282 8 74,167 6,181 3,091 2,853 1,427 for each additional family member, add + 7,511 + 626 + 313 + 289 + 145 LIBERTY COUNTY SCHOOL BOARD Announces its policy for Free and Reduced-Price Meals for students under the NATIONAL SCHOOL LUNCH AND BREAKFAST PRO GRAMS Any interested person may review a copy of the policy by contacting Rita Lewis, Food Service Director, 850-6431016 ext. 208 Household size and in come criteria will be used to determine eligibility. An ap plication can not be approved unless it contains complete eligibility information. Once good for an entire year. You need not notify the organiza tion of changes in income and household size. Application forms are be ing sent to all homes with a letter to parents or guardians. To apply for Free or ReducedPrice Meals, households must complete the application and return it to the school. Addi tional copies are available at school. The information pro vided on the application will be used for the purpose of deter mining eligibility and may be school year. Applications may be submitted at any time dur ing the year. Households that receive SNAP (Supplemental Nutrition Assistance Program) or TANF (Temporary Assistance for Needy Families) are required to list on the application only the childs name, SNAP/TANF case number, and signature of adult household member. Foster children will receive childs personal income or the income of the household. Households with children who are considered migrants, homeless, or runaway should contact the district liaison Gay Lewis at 850-643-2275 ext. 232. For the purpose of deter mining household size, de ployed service members are considered a part of the house hold. Families should include the names of the deployed service members on their ap plication. Report only that portion of the deployed ser vice members income made available to them or on their behalf to the family. Addition ally, a housing allowance that is part of the Military Housing Privatization Initiative is not to be included as income. All other households must provide the following informa tion listed on the application: listed by gross amount re ceived, type of income (e.g., wages, child support, etc.) and how often the income is received by each household member; members check the no income box if applicable; if household member is a child, list school name for each; household member certifying the information provided is correct; and the adult signing the applica tion or the word NONE for this household member if he or she does not have a social security number. If a household member be comes unemployed or if the household size changes; the school should be contacted. Children of parents or guard ians who become unemployed should also contact the school. Under the provisions of the Free and Reduced-Price meal policy, Lisa Rast, Fis cal Assistant, 850-643-2275 ext. 253, will review applica tions and determine eligibility. If a parent or guardian is dis to discuss the decision with informal basis. If the parent wishes to make a formal ap peal, he or she may make a request either orally or in writ ing to Kathy Nobles, Director of Administration, 850-6432275 ext. 237. Unless indicated otherwise on the application, the informa tion on the Free and ReducedPrice Meal application may be used by the school system in determining eligibility for other educational programs. To determine annual in come: every week, multiply the total gross income by 52. every two weeks, multiply the total gross income by 26. twice a month, multiply the to tal gross income by 24. monthly, multiply the total gross income by 12. Remember: The total in come before taxes, social se dues, or other deductions must be reported. The U.S. Department of Agriculture (USDA) prohib its discrimination against its customers, employees, and applicants for employment on the bases of race, color, na tional origin, age, disability, sex, gender identity, religion, reprisal, and where applicable, political beliefs, marital sta tus, familial or parental status, sexual orientation, or if all or part of an individuals income is derived from any public as sistance program, or protected genetic information in employ ment or in any program or ac tivity conducted or funded by the Department. (Not all pro hibited bases will apply to all programs and/or employment activities.) Rights program complaint of discrimination, complete the USDA Program Discrimination Complaint Form, found online at http://www.ascr.usda.gov/ complaint_filing_cust.html, (866) 632-9992 to request the form. You may also write a letter containing all of the information requested in the form. Send your completed complaint form or letter to us by mail at U.S. Department of Adjudication, 1400 Indepen dence Avenue, S.W., Wash ington, D.C. 20250-9410, by fax (202) 690-7442 or email at email@example.com. Individuals who are deaf, hard of hearing or have speech disabilities may contact USDA through the Federal Relay Service at (800) 877-8339; or (800) 845-6136 (in Spanish). USDA is an equal oppor tunity provider and employer. LIBERTY COUNTY SCHOOL BOARD Announces an amendment to its policy for serving meals to students under the Na tional School Lunch/Breakfast Programs for the 2014-2015 school year. All students will be served lunch and breakfast at no charge at the following sites: W.R. Tolar School Hosford Elementary School Liberty Learning Center (LLC) Early Learning Center 9-10-14 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE SECOND JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR LIBERTY COUNTY, FLORIDA CASE NO.: 14-27-CP IN RE: ESTATE OF TONNA DELO RES HOWARD Deceased. ______________________/ NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION AND NOTICE TO CREDITORS TO ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS OR DEMANDS AGAINST THE ABOVE ESTATE AND ALL PERSONS INTERESTED IN THE ESTATE: YOU ARE NOTIFIED that the ad ministration of the Estate ofTonna 27-CP is pending in the Circuit Court for Liberty County, Florida, Probate Division, 10818 NW State Road 20, Bristol, Florida 32321, the address of which is the Liberty County Courthouse. The Personal Representative's attorney is set forth below. All persons having claims or de mands against the Estate are re quired, WITHIN THREE MONTHS FROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, Court a written statement of any claim or demand they may have. Each claim must be in writing and must indicate the basis for the claim, the name and address of the creditor or his agent or attorney and the amount the claim, if secured, the security shall be described. copies of the claim to the Clerk to enable the Clerk to mail a copy to the Personal Representative. All persons interested in the Estate to whom a copy of this Notice of Ad ministration has been mailed are re quired, WITHIN THREE MONTHS LEGAL NOTICES FROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, Representative, or the venue or ju risdiction of the Court. Dated this 2nd day of September, 2014. Helen D. Tutton Personal Representative 18220 NW SR 12 Bristol, Florida 32321 Barbara Jean Throne Florida Bar No. 776505 Chipola Law P.A. 17451 Main Street North Blountstown, FL 32424 (850) 674-3333/Fax (850) 6743335 ChipolaLAW@aol.com Counsel for Personal Representa tive 9-10, 9-17 ----------------------------------------------NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR WATER USE PERMIT Notice is hereby given that pursu ant to Chapter 373, Florida Stat utes, the following application(s) for water use permit(s) has (have) been received by the Northwest Florida Water Management Dis trict: ana Villarreal, P.O. Box 95, Telo gia, FL 32360 per day from the Floridan and use by an existing facility. in Liberty County: T01S, R07W, Sec. 3D Interested persons may object to or comment upon the applications or submit a written request for a copy of the staff report(s) containing pro posed agency action regarding the application(s) by writing to the Divi sion of Resource Regulation of the Northwest Florida Water Manage ment District, attention Terri Peter son, 152 Water Management Drive, Havana, Florida 32333-9700, but such comments or requests must be received by 5 oclock p.m. on September 24, 2014. No further public notice will be provided regarding this (these) application(s). Publication of this notice constitutes constructive no tice of this permit application to all substantially affected persons. A copy of the staff report(s) must be requested in order to remain ad vised of further proceedings and any public hearing date. Substan tially affected persons are entitled to request an administrative hear ing regarding the proposed agency action by submitting a written re quest according to the provisions of 28-601.201, Florida Administrative Code. Notices of Proposed Agency Action will be mailed only to per 9-10-14 ----------------------------------------------NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE MALLORY TOWING & RECOVERY, INC. MALLORY TOWING & RECOV ERY, INC. gives Notice of Fore closure of Lien and intent to sell these vehicles on 9/22/2014, 2:00 p.m. at 18114 STATE ROAD 20 W pursuant to subsection 713.78 of the Florida Statutes. 2FTRF08L0XCA21731 1999 FORD MALLORY TOWING & RECOV ERY, INC. reserves the right to ac cept or reject any and/or all bids. 9-10-14 FLORIDA INCOME ELIGIBILITY GUIDELINES FOR FREE AND REDUCED-PRICE MEALS Lice can be a head-scratcher September is Head Lice Prevention Month GAINESVILLE With the start of another school year, a University September is Head Lice Prevention Month, and Rebecca Baldwin, a University of Florida entomology assistant professor, says opportunities abound for head lice to spread from person to person, but parents and Schools check for head lice check when students return in the fall, said Baldwin, a faculty member with UFs Institute of Food and Ag Over the summer, many children attend camp, where they share equipment or have sleep-overs at which there is head-to-head con overs will begin exhibiting symptoms of an infestation, which include In fact, their legs are equipped with small claws that grasp onto but they most commonly are transmitted through head-to-head contact, Parents should inspect scalps and hair regularly to identify a head sections and can be twisted and pinned out of the way once a section If one member of a family has head lice, all immediate family will crawl away from the light, so you can look for that movement and host, so there is no need to make a pesticide application to the home, For more information on head lice prevention, visit www.headlice.
Page 12 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL SEPTEMBER 10, 2014 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 Home of the All-U-Can-Eat menu Family Coastal Seafood Restaurant WERE OPEN THURS. SUN 11 A.M. 9 P.M. Come see us for the best seafood and prices around for a really great meal. A lot less to pay A little out of the way Political Advertisement paid for and approved by Darrel Doobie Hayes, Candidate for Liberty County School Board, District 3 Darrel Doobie Hayes Thank You Liberty County! BUY, SELL & TRADE WITH AN AD IN THE JOURNAL The Blountstown High School Boys and Girls Cross Country Teams traveled to the Lynn Haven Recreational Complex to compete in the Mosley Dolphin Dash on Saturday, Sept. 6. The 3.1 mile mixed-terrain course traveled along the outskirts of the park, over grass, asphalt and a few rough Of the 13 teams in attendance, Blountstown's Varsity Boys were 6th overall, with a team average of 20:14. BHS Senior Thomas Howell was the 7th overall close behind in 28th place was Freshman Jesse Boyd, BHS Varsity Girls also had a great debut with an BHS Cross Country Team performs well at Mosley Dolphin Dash Sept. 6 team spot. Freshman Bailey Johnson was Sophomore Keirstin Mosher with a 28:30. "This same meet was about three weeks later in the season last year, and we had a few more practices under our belt. But our degree temperatures at race time, was far better than we anticipated." says Head Coach Allyson Howell. on Wednesday, Sept. 10 in Graceville.
SEPTEMBER 10, 2014 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 13 OBITUARIES 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 BESSIE AGNES HOLLEY BLOUNTSTOWN Bessie Agnes Holley, 90, of Blountstown, passed away Wednesday, Sept. 3, 2014 in Blountstown. She was born on Oct. 26, 1923 in Bainbridge, GA to Charlie and Gertrude Tipton. She moved to Bristol when she was 14 years old, working as a maid, seamstress and cook. She then moved to Blountstown for the next 75 years working in food service at the Piggly Wiggly Deli, other local cafs, and as a care giver in nursing home facilities. She was a member of the Pentecostal Holiness Church, servant to God and to all who knew her. If you were with her you were made to feel special, like family. There was always an extra place at the table and a meal going out the door. She was a stern disciplinarine and she set the standard high for her family and the community on serving others and work ethics. She was an avid She was preceded in death by Johnie Hires; Edward Holley; one brother and three sisters. Survivors include two sons, Emmanuel Hires and family and Shelby and Katrina Hires and family; one nephew, Donald Tipton and family; several other nieces and nephews; four stepchildren, Betty Smith and fam ily, Gloria Jean Cox and family, Lila Davis and family and Linda Davis and family; 41 grandchildren and great-grandchildren. Services were held Monday, Sept. 8 at 11 a.m at Peavy Funeral Home Chapel with Reverend David Interment followed in Nettle Ridge Cemetery. to St. Judes Childrens Research Hospital, 262 Danny Thomas Place, Memphis, TN 38105. Peavy Funeral Home in Blountstown was in charge of the arrangements. RUDOLPH SMOLA CLARKSVILLE Rudolph Smola, 95, of Clarks ville, passed away Wednesday, Sept. 3, 2014 at his home. He was born in Belchertown, MA and had live in Clarksville since 1981, coming from Granby, MA. He was a retired farmer and was of the Catholic faith. He was preceded in death by his beloved wife, Dorothy Smola; one son, Joe Roy; his parents, Peter Smola and Catherine Smola; six sisters, Mary, Veronica, Stephanie, Gladys, Frances and Julia; four brothers, Jo seph, John, Walter and Victor; one grandson, Shane Fay. Survivors include two sons, Chris Roy and his wife, Rebekah of Clarksville and Roy Fay and his wife, Melissa of Fyffe, AL; two daughters, Faye Smola of Tallahassee and Bonnie Cook of Blountstown; two sisters, Sophie McDermott of Belchertown, MA and Amelia Miller of San Diego, CA; eight grandchildren, Candace Ross, Andy Cook, Shelby Cook, Veronica Taylor, Morgan Searfoss, Shane Searfoss, Lindie Fay and Alisha Fay; and three great-grandchildren, Keygan Cooper, Laila Ross and MacKenna Ross. A memorial service will be announced at a later date. Memorialization will be by cremation. Peavy Funeral Home in Blountstown is in charge of the arrangements. JOSEPH "JOE" EDWIN RUDD, JR. HOSFORD Joseph "Joe" Edwin Rudd, Jr., 48, of Hosford, passed away Wednesday, Sept. 3, 2014. Born in Quincy, he lived most of his life in Hosford. He was a repairman and attended Corinth Baptist Church in Hosford. He was a member of the Muscogee (Creek) Tribe of North Florida. He was preceded in death by his wife, Jina Felice Pullam Rudd; his father, Joseph Edwin Rudd, Sr.; his grandmother, Dorothy Holland; two aunts, Bernadine Finuff and Hazel Duggar. Survivors include his mother, Amber Holland Lollie and her husband, Tommy of Telogia; one son, Man nie Crump of Bristol; two daughters, Jessica Rudd of Hosford and Taylor Shuler and her husband, Ethan of Bristol; three brothers, Johnny Rudd and his wife, Marie of Panama City, Amel Lollie and Drew Lollie, both of Telogia; one sister, Krystle Ross and her husband, Michael of Bristol; a niece and two great nephews. Memorial services will be held Saturday, Sept. 13 at 11 a.m. (ET) at Corinth Baptist Church with Reverend Adams Funeral Home is in charge of the arrange ments. Online condolences may be made at adamsfh. com. CALVIN C. LANGSTON SMITH CREEK Calvin C. Langston, 88, of Smith Creek, passed away Saturday, Sept. 6, 2014 in Tallahas see. He was born in Perry on April 8, 1926 to the late Wade Hampton and Nellie Mae Whiddon Langston. He was a veteran of World War II serving in the United States Army from 1945 through 1947. He later retired from MR&R Trucking Company as a truck driver after 26 years of service. He was a member of Mt. Elon Baptist Church in Smith He was preceded in death by his parents; one daughter, Donna Langston Fairbank and one brother, Curtis L. Langston. Survivors include his wife of 65 years, June Langston of Smith Creek; three sons, Mark Langston and his wife, Carol of Crawfordville, Greg Langston and his wife, Patsy of Dothan, AL and Bruce Langston and his wife, Dana of Ft. Walton Beach; nine grandchildren and six great-grandchildren. Family will receive friends one hour prior to service time at the church. Services will be held Tuesday, Sept. 9 at 11 a.m. (ET) at Mt. Elon Baptist Church in Smith Creek with low in Smith Creek Community Cemetery. Contributions may be made to Big Bend Hospice, 1723 Mahan Center Boulevard, Tallahassee, FL 32308 or Mt. Elon Baptist Church Building Fund, 2416 Smith Creek Road, Sopchoppy, FL 32358. Adams Funeral Home is in charge of the arrangements. Online condolences may be made at adamsfh.com. JERRY MACK JOHNSON, SR. BRISTOL Jerry Mack Johnson, Sr., 79, of Bristol, completed his lifes work and went to be with the Lord, his father, his mother, his son, and many other relatives and friends on Saturday, Sept. 6, 2014. He was a loyal husband, father, grandfather, great grandfather, brother, friend, teacher, coach, and educa tor. He was born in New Brockton, AL on April 16, 1935, as the youngest child of David and Vannie Johnson. He spent his youth working at various jobs, including harvesting cotton and tobacco in South Alabama. He attended Enterprise High School in Enterprise, AL, where he played basketball, football, and baseball until he graduated in 1953. While at Enterprise High School, Jerry set numerous school and state records in basketball. He later attended Troy State University, where he played basketball and was on the tumbling team. He graduated from Troy with his bachelors de gree in education in 1957 and later earned his masters degree from Troy. Jerry met his wife, the former Peggy Early of Sam son, AL, at Panama City Beach in 1954, where they spent hours dancing at the former Hang Out. Later, they danced their way to the altar on March 7, 1959, and were married for 55 years until death they did part. They enjoyed spending many hours with their fries, teaching his children to water ski at their summer home on Lake Mystic, and spending yearly vacations at Panama City Beach with family, as well as taking yearly excursions with friends. They were the parents of three children, Jerry M. Johnson, Jr. Jay (deceased), Gloria Gay, and Jeff. Jerry was extremely involved in his childrens lives and enjoyed watching both Jay and Jeff play all sports at Liberty County High School and later watching Jeff play baseball at Gulf Coast Community College and the University of Central Florida. He was proud to see Gay cheer for the Bulldogs and compete in numerous beauty pageants, as well as being a leader of her edu cation class at Florida State University. He instilled in his children a great work ethic and never quit attitude. Jerry was proud to have been able to see his oldest son, Jay, serve in the United States Air Force and then move back to Bristol, to raise his three sons. His son, Jeff, carried-on the family tradition by coaching football and baseball at Liberty County High School, and Jerry was proud to follow Jeff as he successfully served as the head baseball coach at Chipola College for 18 years. Jerry spent many hours mentoring his daughter, Gloria Gay, who followed in his footsteps as a teacher, school administrator, and Liberty County Superintendent of Schools. Jerry took the responsibility of educating and coach ing young people very seriously, and his love for them didnt end when the school bell rang or when the last whistle was blown. He spent many hours talking with his students and players and mentoring them. He and Peggy provided housing for several young men during their teen years and kept their doors open to any child in the neighborhood who wanted an afternoon snack or a glass of iced tea, as well as enjoying over 50 children who stayed in Peggys home daycare service. Jerry loved spending time with his seven grandchil dren and great grandson, including riding them all piggy golf cart, and teaching them all how to swim and drive. Coaching was Jerrys passion. He began his career as a physical education teacher and football and basketball coach in Hartford, AL in 1957. He later accepted a coach ing job in Opp, AL, until he, Peggy, and Jay moved to Bristol in 1960. He coached basketball, football, and track at Liberty County High School and also taught physical education, drivers education, and swimming lessons from 1960 until 1972, when he became the principal of Liberty County High School. He proudly served as the principal for seven years until he was elected as Liberty County Superintendent of Schools in 1980 and served in this capacity until 1988. He returned to the classroom in 1988 until he was elected again as Superintendent of Schools in 1992. He retired from education in 2000. His proudest accomplishments in cluded taking his 1968-69 Football Team to the Final Two (Florida High School State Football Runner-Up), being instrumental in getting the Liberty County High School Athletic Facility built in 1975, and helping mold the lives of hundreds of students and student-athletes during his 40 year career in education. He was an active member of the First Baptist Church of Bristol. He enjoyed his retirement years, entertaining his buddies at his hunting camp near the Apalachicola and chatting with his friends at the Liars Table at the Apalachee Restaurant,where there was never a dull moment. He was preceded in death by his parents, David and Jr. Jay. Survivors include his wife, Peggy E. Johnson; one daughter, Gloria Gay Uzzell; one son, Jeff Johnson and his wife Nancy; a daughter-in-law, Cathy Johnson Goetz; one sister, Doris McDurmont; one brother, Tommy Johnson and his wife, Dixie; seven grandchil dren, Kyle, Joel, Christy, Lucas, Owen, Shelbie and Cydney; one great-grandchild, Camden, and a host of nieces and nephews. Family will receive friends one hour prior to service time at the church. Services will be held Wednesday, Sept. 10 at 11 a.m. (ET) at the First Baptist Church of Bristol. Bevis Funeral Home of Bristol is in charge of the arrangements. Online condolences may be made at bevisfh.com. ELLAMAE SZUMIGALA ALTHA Ellamae Szumigala, 83, of Altha, passed away Friday, Aug. 22, 2014 at her home. She was born in Erie, PA on Thursday, Nov.16, 1930. She worked as a housekeeper for 16 years for Martin Memorial Hospital in Stuart. 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, two sisters, nine grandchildren, 10 great-grandchildren Memorial services will be held Saturday, Sept. 13 at 10 a.m. (CT) from the graveside at Hugh Comerford Cemetery in the Red Oak Community near Altha. Interment will follow. Peavy Funeral Home in Blountstown is in charge of the arrangements. Serving Calhoun, Liberty & surrounding counties www.adamsfh.com 674-5449 or 643-5410 We will never forget He heals the brokenhearted and binds up their wounds. Psalm 147:3 Grady Allen Mears 1959 2014 If I knew itd be the last time that I would see you fall asleep, I would tuck you in more tightly and pray the Lord your soul to keep. If I knew itd be the last time Id see you close the door Id give you hugs and kisses..then call you back for just one more. If I knew itd be the last time Id hear your voice give praise, Id videotape each precious word to hear it every day. If I knew it was the last time Id be there to share on your day, Id tell you about my Jesus and how He will join you on your way. Tomorrows not a promise -to either young or old alike, and today may be your last chance to hold your loved ones tight. And if youre waiting for tomorrow, why not do it right away? For if tomorrow never comes, youll surely regret the day... that you didnt take the extra time for a smile, a hug or a kiss. And were too busy to give someone their hearts last hopeful wish. Now hold your loved ones close today, and whisper in their ear, TELL THEM that you love them and that you will always hold them dear. Take time to say Im sorry., Thank you. or Its Okay. So if tomorrow never comes... youll have no regrets about today! LOVE, MOM & DAD
Page 14 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL SEPTEMBER 10, 2014 BRISTOL High School and mid dle school students from Tolar, Hos ford and LCHS attended the Save A Life Tour Distracted Driving Pro gram. The program supplied simula tors allowing the students to experi ence what would happen when you text and drive. Students would get a text while driving the simulators and were required to respond. Pre-surveys about the dangers of distracted driving were completed by students the week before the event and post surveys will be done now that they have experienced this pro gram. For more information please visit www. kramerintl.com. TOP: Instructors from a Michigan-based company line up Hosford students for their turn on the simulators. CENTER LEFT: Chris Miranda takes the wheel as Liberty County Superintendent Tony Anderson and fellow students observe. CENTER RIGHT: An instructor assists Fletcher Melvin with locating the ignition on one of two simulators provided for the students. ABOVE RIGHT: Cole Parker enjoys driving in the slippery pseudo-conditions of ice and snow. BELOW RIGHT: Kade Williams, Jayden Cain, Jared Holcomb and Bryce Phillips all sign a pledge not to text and drive while collecting Save A Life Tour Distracted Driving Program visits Liberty County Schools DOMENICK ESGRO PHOTOS
SEPTEMBER 10, 2014 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 15 MISC. ITEMS Hot tub: Leisure Bay Spa, two to three person. Great condition, used very little. Measures 76 inches long and 58 inches wide. Cover (850) 643-3303, press 1. 9-10, 9-17 Wedding dress, never worn, Mori Lee Ivory Satin Taffeta. Beautiful crystal and seed pearl beading on cal shirring and lace up ditional straps and storage bag. Size 6 $225. Call 6433303, press 1. 9-10, 9-17 50 plus vinyl records for sale. Call (850) 674-8992. 9-10, 9-17 Sea-Doo Explorer Series Diver Propulsion Vehicle Depth to 160 ft. Many pro plete list and price, or con tact (850) 762-1934. 9-10, 9-17 Family Press press, 32x10 inches. Brand new, never used. Call (850) 643-3303, press 1. 9-10, 9-17 40 piece Desert Rose Franciscan Dinnerware, very nice vintage set. Ask ing $150. Six Lead Crystal dessert goblets ; perfect condition for $15. Call (850) 643-3370. 9-10, 9-17 Queen comforters: One with full set; includes two lows; burgundy, brown and bronze, with a sheen; great condition; purchased at Kohls for $175, asking $25. aqua blue strips, in excel lent condition for $15. Call (850) 643-3370. 9-10, 9-17 Car seats: Two Harmony Dreamtime high black booster seats for $20 each. Cosco Pronto high booster car seat, converts to backless, highly rater for safety and in excellent con dition. Call (850) 643-3370. 9-10, 9-17 Testing equipment: GemNEye refractometer and Gemstone computer for tester for $125. Call (850) 674-5237. 9-10, 9-17 Ping Pong table for $20. Call (850) 643-6479. 9-10, 9-17 Four boxes of girls baby clothes ranging in size (850) 379-3577. 9-10, 9-17 Lawn Sweeper for $60. Call (850) 592-8845. 9-3, 9-10 2003 Keystone 25 foot, has a new refrig erator, $7,000. 1973 Air Stream travel trailer 26 foot for $8,900. Call (850) 814-7763. 9-3, 9-10 678 Karats of assorted gemstones in various shapes, cuts and sizes. 5237. 9-3, 9-10 Honey Refractometer for $175. Call (850) 674-5237. 9-3, 9-10 1988 Camper: wheel with good tires. Has new gas water heater, light and shower, queen size bed. Equipped for a full size stove and refrigerator. Has a couple soft spots in the (850) 933-7345. If no an 9-3, 9-10 3,500 watt generator, less than a year old, $200. Call (850) 545-3271. 9-3, 9-10 9 color TV in excellent condition for $20. Call (850) 447-0800. 9-3, 9-10 Clothing and accessories for men: Pants, shirts and diabetic shoes. Call (850) 592-8845. 9-3, 9-10 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. 9-3, 9-10 Large selection of hard ware items for sale at the Calhoun-Liberty Ministry Center thrift store at dis count prices. Located on SR 20 East of Blountstown. Call (850) 674-1818. UFN Epson Perfection 4490 Color Photo Scanner, 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. One USB Cas sette Capture Transfer dows 2000, XP, Vista and Seven. New in box. $10 seen at The Calhoun-Liber 643-3333. UFN APPLIANCES Two thermostat-con trolled household deep fryers. Call (850) 6748992. 9-10, 9-17 Stand up freezer for $125. Call (850) 379-3058. 9-10, 9-17 Frigidaire refrigerator Call (850) 545-3271. 9-3, 9-10 Table top refrigerator with freezer, $75. Call (850) 643-8320. 9-3, 9-10 Black microwave hood range for $100. Call (850) 643-2859. 9-3, 9-10 FURNITURE Bed, metal locker-style great condition, $200. Call (850) 643-6479. 9-10, 9-17 Queen Anne table of solid oak for $125. Dropleaf table for $85. Plastic nuts, bolts and screws for $10 each. Call (850) 6745792. 9-10, 9-17 Electric hospital bed and (850) 592-8845. 9-3, 9-10 Wooden bunk bed, top bed only, with attached dition. Can also slide full bed under it. Call (850) 6435011. 9-3, 9-10 Couch, dark brown leather. Three years old, in good shape, $75. Call (850) 6438320. 9-3, 9-10 Pedestal sink, like new for $40. Call (850) 573-4337. 9-3, 9-10 Hospital bed with large tion for $350. Call (850) 592-8845. 9-3, 9-10 Computer desk, $25. Call (850) 643-2859. 9-3, 9-10 Dining table with four chairs $150 or O.B.O. Lamp set $30. Dish sets, prices negotiable. Girls 13 inch pink and white TV remote for $25. Call (850) 447-3142. 9-3, 9-10 Good selection of fur niture for sale at the Cal houn-Liberty Ministry Cen ter thrift store. Couches, East of Blountstown. Call (850) 674-1818. UFN PETS FREE Puppies: Bull Five total three fe (850) 762-4675. 9-10, 9-17 Seven Papillon puppies for sale, 11 weeks old. Black and white and spot ted with brown and gold. 9-10, 9-17 BOAT 1992 Ranger boat and trailer with a GT120 John 0426. 9-10, 9-17 Free boat and trailer, just Trailer is in excellent condi tion, and boat hull is in good shape. Call (850) 643-8568. 9-10, 9-17 1988 Bass Tracker 17 and for $1,000. Call (850) 7186766. 9-10, 9-17 AUTOMOTIVE 2002 Harley Davidson Sportster. that were dealer installed. with gel pads front and rear. four gallon tank. In great (850) 643-3303, press 1. 9-10, 9-17 2007 250 Enduro Motor cycle clear title for $700. Three 110 Dirt bikes $500 for all three or $200 each. Call (850) 718-6766. 9-10, 9-17 Four used P265/65 R17 tires in good condition for $100. Call (850) 643-2201 or (850) 447-1649. 9-10, 9-17 1997 Audi A6 four door sedan with a 2.8L engine for $1,500. Call (850) 7186766. 9-10, 9-17 1997 F150 XLT good en for $1,700. Call (850) 6436479. 9-10, 9-17 1995 Ford Explorer runs good, very clean, cold AC, lots of new parts. $2,800 or O.B.O. Call (850) 4471039. 9-10, 9-17 1996 Jeep Grand Chero kee Laredo 318 engine, tires, cold AC for $2,800. Call (850) 447-4957. 9-3, 9-10 HUNTING Quick Track 5,000 Track ing system with six col frequency collars. $800 or possible trade. Call (850) 643-3662. 9-10, 9-17 Dog Training Equipment Tri-Tronics Trashbreaker G3 EXP with 5 collars plus accessories (all new) $900. Quick Track QTR M Re ceiver 217 frequency and 3 collars $300. Call (850) 643-1531. 9-10, 9-17 Deer blind. Holds four peo (850) 545-3271. 9-3, 9-10 Crossbow with red dot scope, all the extras plus a shooting target, $350. Call (850) 643-8320. 9-3, 9-10 TOOLS Ingersoll Rand air com pressor; with electric start, gas powered works great $850 or O.B.O. Call (850) 7186766. 9-10, 9-17 er for $25. RIGID orbital sander for $25. Call (850) 674-5792. 9-10, 9-17 YARD SALES ALTHA 5091 NW Parkwood Road Yard sale every Friday and Saturday the whole BLOUNTSTOWN 18662 NE Live Oak Lane from 7 a.m. noon Yard sale Friday and Saturday Clean out your closets by THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL CLASSIFIEDS on Monday. Non-business ads run FREE for 2 weeks. 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 UFN For Rent in ALTHA 762-9555, 447-0871 or 762-8597 Very NICE *2 & 3 BD trailers. service LAND LAND LAND Liberty and surrounding counties AVAILABLE locations. Call UFN (850) 447-2372 8-20 T 9-10 3 BR 2 BA ed in Altha on a paved street with 1,800 sq. ft., an enclosed garage, a vaulted great nets, granite coun ter tops, Hardie and city water. $ 129,500 (850) 447-2025 8-20 T 9-10 3 BR 1 BA on SR 12 with ap prox. 1,200 sq. ft., a pletely furnished (850) 674-5998 $ 49,900 (850) 643-6423 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 STARSCOPE Week of Sept. 10 Sept. 16, 2014 ARIES Mar 21/Apr 20 Aries, you can have all of the inspiration in the world, TAURUS Apr 21/May 21 You are torn between two choices, Taurus. a few days to work out a decision. GEMINI May 22/Jun 21 CANCER Jun 22/Jul 22 Cancer, you will be front and center in the days to handling the extra attention. Enjoy the spotlight while it lasts. LEO Jul 23/Aug 23 Leo, you will be full of energy this week. Use this en VIRGO Aug 24/Sept 22 LIBRA Sept 23/Oct 23 Libra, getting back into the swing of things after a long vacation can be challenging. But you will getting all of your work done. SCORPIO Oct 24/Nov 22 into a career, Scorpio. Loving what you get paid SAGITTARIUS Nov 23/Dec 21 road offers good life lessons along the way. CAPRICORN Dec 22/Jan 20 at work, Capricorn. Higher-ups will just have to be AQUARIUS Jan 21/Feb 18 Aquarius, everyone expects you to provide advice, It could be because you have been PISCES Feb 19/Mar 20 Few things escape your attention, Pisces. However, this week you can expect to be happily surprised by good news. Bristol. $105 to $155 weekly. DEPOSIT REQUIRED. NO PETS. Perfect for Singles or Couples. Call 674-7616 FOR RENT
Page 16 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL SEPTEMBER 10, 2014