The Calhoun-Liberty journal

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
aleph - 002046630
oclc - 33425067
notis - AKN4565
lccn - sn 95047245
System ID:
UF00027796:00568

Related Items

Preceded by:
Weekly journal (Bristol, Fla.)


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Full Text

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Sheriff's Log............2 Letter to the editor.......2 Events and Community Calendar................3 & 4 Birthdays and Birth Announcements.................5 BHS football ...........12 LCHS football ........5B Outdoors Down South....7B Obituaries........12B Liberty County School Board minutes...........14B by Teresa Eubanks, Journal Editor Ruth Attaway was very clear. After being asked more than once the longtime CPA and former Calhoun County Clerk of Court has in order. And shes going to do it free of charge after they agreed to pay two part-time people working under her to assist in a review of the towns books. I will sit down with the records they have, put them in order, see where they are and where they need not there looking for a job. Im not there to protect anybodys job. Im there to look at the books. The Town Council recently decided to take a look into two separate jobs. One person will handle the daily duties while a second part-time employee will Jackie Smith, who served as town clerk for nearly seven years, was told she could reapply for the position if she wanted although it would mean less hours at a much-reduced salary. Town Council Chairman Michael Pappas does not accuse Smith of wrongdoing but said there was simply too much work for one person and they need issues with bills not being paid and problems getting documentation for the audit ready. When Attaway met with the town council last week, she told them, I dont want to get into your personalities and your politics. She said she wants recommendations for how they should proceed. Ill make it as quick as possible. Id like to get it all done by December. See ALTHA TOWN COUNCIL continued on page 2 Suspect narrowly misses striking deputy with truck; Woman charged as accessory after the fact Three charged in chip mill burglary by Teresa Eubanks, Journal Editor HOSFORD A man who said he had been asked to help steal scrap metal from the old Lowry Chip Mill was left behind as two other into the woods after the other two men took See CHIP MILL BURGLARY continued on page 8 SHERRY YORK CHARLIE MURPHY WILLIAM KEITH DAVIS GARY CARDEN A Hosford man and two Talla hassse friends are charged with burglary at the old Lowry Chip Mill. Shown at left is a shed where some metal was pulled down to be sold at a recycling yard. At right, Sheriff Nick Finch and Sgt. Lee Keith talk to Wil liam Keith Davis, who is shown in handcuffs. Six-year-old Brandon Perkins collects some candy and a kiss from his mom, Rebecca Perkins, when the down for a moment during Fridays LCHS Homecom ing Parade in Bristol. See more from the parade in SECTION B, pages 8 & 9. DOMENICK ESGRO PHOTO Each year, it seems to get a little muddier as folks the muck as he makes his way through the course. See more on pages 8 & 9. DOMENICK ESGRO PHOTO HOMECOMING PARADE A MUDDY MESS! S INSIDE S PAGE 3: Water outage & boil notice issued VFD fundraiser planned Oct. 4 PAGE 4: Chipola Artist Series opens Oct. 16; Oct. 3 fundraiser to help Cecil Brunsons family with medical expenses following brain aneurysm PAGE 5: Alzheimers CEO to be guest speaker at Oct. 9 Liberty Womens Club PAGE 1B: Liberty Clerk asks for help as old court documents are damaged by basement storage J OURNAL THE CALHOUNLIBERTY } 50 includes tax W ednesday September 24, 2014 Vol. 34 No. 39 LCHS Homecoming See pages 8B & 9B JOHNNY EUBANKS PHOTOS

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Page 2 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL SEPTEMBER 24, 2014 Local Mitigation Strategy (LMS) Planning Committee to meet Monday, Oct. 20 th 2014 The Liberty County LMS Planning Committee/Work Group will meet at 2 p.m. on Monday, October 20 at the Liberty The County encourages any interested citizens and busi ness owners to attend and provide input. The Committee guides the preparation of the Liberty County LMS, which serves as a plan to reduce the communitys long-term risk for protecting people and property from the affects of natural disasters and to build a safer and stronger community. Please contact the Liberty County Emergency Manage ment at: (850) 643-2339 for more information. David K. Morris SALES CONSULTANT deanchryslerdkm@gmail.com deanchryslerdodgejeep.com 229.248.0153 Toll Free.. 888.248.0153 Fax........... 229.248.0263 cell ...... 850.933.4391 DEAN 1305 E. Shotwell Street, Bainbridge, GA 39817 Chrysler Dodge Jeep, Inc. Affordable Towing of Calhoun County 17310 NW 11th St. Blountstown 674-3030 24 hour service 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 Provide Information about a crime Remain Anonymous Receive a Reward Proudly serving Calhoun and Jackson Counties 1-888-804-8494 LLC Corletts ROOFING LIC# RC29027434 FREE ESTIMATES ( 850 ) 643-7062 Call Michael CALHOUN COUNTY Sept. 16 CCSO controlled substance, CCSO Sept. 17 tain residence, failure to have proper I.D. CCSO Sept. 18 LCSO warrant, BCSO. LIBERTY COUNTY Sept. 16 LCSO Sept. 17 LCSO County, CCSO Sept. 18 or structure, use of vehicle as instrument, grand theft of over $20,000 but less than $100,000, LCSO marked police car, grand theft of $20,000 but less than $100,000, aggravated assault with deadly weapon (motor vehicle), possession of drug paraphernalia, driving while license sus pended or revoked with knowledge, LCSO Sept. 1 9 structure with motor vehicle, grand theft of $20,000 but less than $100,000, fleeing/ eluding marked police car, driving while li cense suspended or revoked with knowledge, LCSO LCSO LCSO ends, LCSO arresting agency. The names above represent those charged. We remind our readers that all are presumed innocent until proven guilty. SHERIFFS LOG SPEAK UP! WITH A LETTER TO THE EDITOR Write: The Calhoun-Liberty Journal P.O. Box 536, Bristol 32321 To the editor, Last Thursday evening, I attended a Liber ty County Commission Meeting that had been called to discuss school bus safety on State Road 65. The meeting was replete with dramatic histri onics and a sermon. This was all over a road that is mowed to the trees six months of the year. There are busier school bus routes in Liberty County where you cant mow anywhere near as wide a swath as the County Commission is de manding for State Road 65. This is due to the fact it would be on private property. With the childrens safety paramount, I would think that the County Commissioners would be in immedi ate negotiations with the land owners to buy or perhaps invoke imminent domain to acquire the needed land so as to satisfy the County Commis sioners thirst for additional right of way footage. No one even brought up the very simple and obvious solution of having the school bus driver drive 45 miles per hour. If you reference the ven erable Florida Drivers Handbook, there is a sec tion that illustrates the distance it takes to stop a moving vehicle. After studying the visual, you can only conclude that this is indeed, an obvious solution. Also, the bus driver sits up very high and can easily see over the two feet of roadside plants. Since deer, hogs and bear live throughout the county and not just on State Road 65, having a county wide 45 miles per hour speed limit for county bus routes and not just State Road 65. My conclusion is that this was nothing more than a common political stunt as it only applies to one road that has been in the middle of a home rule tug of war and nothing more. And, since the idea of declaring a state of emergency over ani mal vehicle collisions on State Road 65 was ab surdly considered by the Commission prior to the County Commission meeting, you would have to logically surmise that since these collisions hap pen county wide with unfortunate regularity, ALL of Liberty County would be under this declara tion and not just State Road 65. Its just common sense. Pamala Anderson, Rock Bluff EDITORS NOTE: Last weeks letter about the theft of a familys German Shepard was from Jan ice Combs of Hosford. It was mistakenly identi Lower speed limit would resolve SR 65 school bus safety issue While shes not had time to go through the records deeply enough to form an opinion, she did acknowledge she had seen her. She said she expects any problems she finds will stem from a lack of knowledge and knowing how to put things together. She feels she can put together a plan using clerical help along with an experienced bookkeeper to keep them on track. By looking over past audits, she believes there is enough money to keep the town running for now. I know its a challenge, she acknowledged. Although retired, Attaway does some corporate tax work, volunteers with her church and enjoys traveling as well as spending time with family. I like retirement.I wasnt looking for a job, Im just helping. She said she agreed to take on this task to help her community. I really feel like its important. If we can get them set straight and headed in the right direction, even the politics should settle down. She will have two employees working with her temporarily on Saturdays at $25 an hour each. Since she is waiving her $125 an hour fee, the town will get the services of all three at $50. Local CPA Richard Brooks will also assist with the books temporarily. The greatest pay for me is to put together a system that could transition over to them that would allow the town to advance, she said. ALTHA TOWN COUNCIL continued from the front page ory of the late Curtis Anders by renaming the event in his honor. Dr. Cannon.

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SEPTEMBER 24, 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: thejournal@fairpoint.net ADS: cljads@fairpoint.net JOURNAL STAFF J ohnny Eubanks...................Publisher Teresa Eubanks........................ Editor Sandra Brown...................Bookkeeper Domenick Esgro.................Advertising OFFICE HOURS: 9 a.m. 6 p.m. M-F THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Visit us on Facebook at CLJNews 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! 5,240 The annual Carr-Clarksville Volun teer Fire Department fundraiser will be held Saturday, Oct. 4 at Carr School. They will be serving good ole Bos ton Butts and Chicken at 5:30 p.m. (CT) in the cafeteria. There will be live en tertainment, cake walks and cake auc tions under the P.E. shelter. For a $7 donation you can enjoy a dinner plate of boston butt or chicken. Tickets will be sold at the door. Come on out and enjoy visiting with your neighbors while enjoying some delicious food and great entertainment. If you would like to donate a cake for the walk or auction or you need more information please call Chief Darryl OBryan at (850) 762-4156. Carr-Clarksville VFD fundraiser planned Oct. 4 at Carr School As of Monday, Sept. 22 at 10 p.m., the City of Blountstown will conduct nightly scheduled water outages during the connection of a new water main. Estimated times of outages is 10 p.m. until 4 a.m. (CT). As required by the State, due to the outages, the City is issuing a Boil Water Notice to ALL City wa ter customers as of Tuesday, Sept. 23 until further notice. BOIL WATER NOTICE: Until further notice, as a precautionary measure, customers are encouraged to boil any water that will be con sumed (drank, cooked with, etc.) for at least one minute before con suming. This is standard procedure when systems are being upgraded. The City will work as quickly as possible to minimize the impact to customers. Call City Hall at (850) 6745488 with any questions or concerns. Water outage & boil notice issued by the City of Blountstown Poster Artist and Juror announced for the 26th Art in Gadsden exhibit The Gadsden Art Center announc es the selection of Georgia artist Jill Brights oil landscape, Pepper Pick ers, as the featured artwork for the commemorative poster for the 26th Art in Gadsden: regional exhibition 24 at 6 p.m. (ET). This colorful, ex pressive work is a joyous celebration of the landscape and people in agri culture. The juror for this years ex hibition is accomplished artist Ljilja na Obradovic-Edmiston, a professor of art at Florida State University and Tallahassee Community College. Artist Jill Bright lives on a farm ject of Brights artwork, as shown in Pepper Pickers. Her interest in art be gan with photography, but then tran sitioned to painting in 2005. Bright now works in oil and watercolor. Her work entitled Pepper Pickers was also chosen for the Turner Art Centers Spring into Art exhibition. The 26th Art in Gadsden posters will be available for purchase at Gadsden Arts beginning Wednesday, Oct. 15. This years juror, Ljiljana Obra dovic-Edmiston, was born in Sara jevo, Yugoslavia and educated in both Maine and Florida. Her artwork presents ideas of transformation within physical and social contexts. She is professor of art at Florida State University (FSU) and Tallahas see Community College (TCC) and curated an international show for students at TCC and the Art Acade my in Baja Luka, Bosnia-Herzegov ina. Obradovic-Edmiston has exhib ited her work internationally in the United States, Bosnia-Herzegovina, and Italy. This years Art in Gadsden will present 111 works of art by 87 art ists, selected from a record number of entries submitted by 102 artists. Art in Gadsden, begun in 1989 by Beth Appleton, David Harbaugh, and a team of volunteers, and installed in empty storefronts in Quincy, was County, foster the careers of local artists, and draw the community to gether through this special event. The exhibition contin ues to grow in that mission today. The Art in Gadsden exhibition opens Friday, Oct. 24 at 6 p.m. (ET) and continues through Tuesday, Dec. 23. The Gadsden Arts Cen ter is located on Quincys historic Courthouse Square at 13 N. Madi son Street. Admission is $1. MEETINGS Wednesday, Sept. 24 Boy Scout Troop 200, 6:30 p.m. (ET) at the Mormon Church in Bristol. Thursday, Sept. 25 Bingo night 6-9 p.m. (CT) at the American Legion Hall. 7:30 p.m., Veterans Civic Center. Phone (850) 643-5405. Friday, Sept. 26 6 p.m. (CT), Eastside Baptist Church, Marianna. Phone (850) 526-4561. Saturday, Sept. 27 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. 29 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. 30 6-7 p.m., Grace United Meth odist Church, Hosford. Phone (850) 5440677. UPCOMING EVENTS at First Baptist Church in Blountstown. Pioneer Day at the Pioneer Settlement. W ildflower alert Growing in open damp areas, especially the savannas in the Apalachicola National Forest, has multiple blooms along a slender stalk. They usually grow from 1 to 2 feet tall. The bloom stalks rise from a clump of grass-like leaves. The plants will spread by underground roots and there will often be an abundance of plants growing and blooming together. This ally blooms in September and have six white petal-like parts and six stamens that are tipped with showy anthers full of pol area, and in Florida, it only has been found in the north Florida panhandle area. by Eleanor Dietrich, Rush featherling Wednesday, Sept. 24 Thursday Sept. 25 Friday, Sept. 26 Monday, Sept. 29 Tuesday, Sept. 30 BIRTHDAYS Ouida Strickland, Kathryn Rainwater & Dennis Cobb BIRTHDAYS Carla Peacock, Carolyn Drew, Karen Mayo & Kansas Gowan BIRTHDAYS Terah Rudd, Catherine Hoke, BHS Culinary Program serving lunch 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. (CT) CCSO Skeet Shoot Robert Trammels Camp, 8 a.m. (CT) Saturday, Sept. 27 Sunday, Sept. 28 BIRTHDAYS Chucky McCrone, Link Barber, Annual Peanut Boil Pioneer Settlement 5:30 8 p.m. (CT) 11:30 a.m. 2:30 p.m. (ET) at Veterans Civic Center BIRTHDAYS Jason Strickland, Monica Brinkley and Buddy Drew Attend the Church of your choice this Sunday BIRTHDAYS DeAnna Ridley, John Scheetz and Melissa Durham BIRTHDAYS Hayden White & Bennett White

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Page 4 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL SEPTEMBER 24, 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 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 with $5 purchase when you bring in this ad! 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 Lifetime Warranty pay up to $500 TNT CENTER TOBY GARNETT, OWNER Chipola Artist Series opens Oct. 16 with Trio Viseltear MARIANNAThe Chipola College Artist Series opens Thursday, Oct. 16 with Trio Viseltear, at 7 p.m., in the Center for the Arts. The group features Brit ish violinist Peter Povey, Russian cellist Alexei Ro manenko, and Canadian pianist Christine Yoshikawa. The group has delighted audiences around the world with their vibrant musicality and technical bril liance. Presenting an exhilarating program of master pieces from classics to contemporary, they are advo cates of new music. Pianist and Chipola music instructor Christine Yo shikawa has established herself as one of Canadas exciting young pianists of her generation. Her wideranging repertoire from Beethoven to Xenakis has been applauded around the world. Her international career includes performances in New York, Boston, Chicago, Phoenix, Los Angeles, Madrid, Paris, Mu nich, Prague and Tokyo. After making her concerto debut with Beethovens First Piano Concerto with the London Westminster Philharmonic at the age of 9, she has since appeared as soloist with major orches tras including the Orchestre Philharmonie dAvignon (France), Kammerorchester Dusseldorf (Germany), Pazardjik National Symphony of Bulgaria, Sydney Chamber Orchestra, Tokyo Youth Symphony, and Nagoya Gakuen Philharmonic (Japan) among others. Russian-born cellist Alexei Romanenko has graced international stages as one of the most electrifying art ists of today. He began his cello studies at the age of six, winning First Prize in the Far-Eastern Competi tion at age 12. He studied at the Moscow Conserva tory with Valentin Feygin and in 1993 became a Lau reate of New Names, an international program with extensive touring throughout Russia. Upon coming to the U.S. in 1998, Romanenko completed an Artist Diploma at the New England Conservatory of Music. He has performed at Bostons Jordan Hall, Carnegie Halls Weill Recital Hall and the Phillips Collection in Washington, D.C. Romanenko currently serves as the principal cellist of the Jacksonville Symphony, or ganist at Grace Episcopal Church, and holds artistic residencies leading master classes in colleges and uni versities across North America and abroad. British violinist Peter Povey, is a 2008 graduate of the Yale School of Music. He is on the faculty of nu merous programs including the Montgomery Music Project in Alabama. He founded the McAlester Insti tute of Music a two-week music program for students age 6-18, designed to effect social change among young people, develop leadership, and improve music schools through contemporary teaching. Currently a in violin performance from Northwestern University. The most exciting aspect of the Trio Viseltear pro gram will be the world premiere of composer Clare Shores Daytripping for violin, cello and piano written for and dedicated to Trio Viseltear. Shore, the second woman to earn the Doctor of Musical Arts degree in Composition from The Juilliard School, has received critical acclaim for her works, including a Composer Fellowship from the National Endowment for the Arts. Shore has taught at Fordham University, Manhattan School of Music, the University of Virgin ia, George Mason University, and Palm Beach Atlan tic College. She currently holds an exclusive publish ing contract with E.C.Schirmer. Cheryse McLeod Lewis, Mezzo-Soprano, with her soulful program, Then Sings My Soul. The Chipola Chorus and Community Chorus will join Lewis on stage for several numbers. win comes to the Chipola stage, Jan. 22, 2015. Siz zling dance numbers, nostalgic ballads, and romantic comedy, all backed by live musicians, and featuring standards -They Cant Take That Away From Me, I Got Rhythm, and Lets Call the Whole Thing Off!. Women, Stories and Songs from the Titanic, April 2, 2015. This one-woman play about women survivors portrays nine individuals, including Madeline Astor, heiress to one of Americas greatest fortunes and the celebrated Molly Brownthe bold, unsinkable char guided it to safety. Season tickets for all four events and single event tickets for Trio Viseltear are now on sale at the Cen ets$60include a VIP pass to Meet the Artist re ceptions. Single event tickets are $18 for adults, $10 for children under 18, and $5 for Chipola students and employees. Online tickets may be printed at home, or with an hours are Monday through Thursday, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. and Fridays, 9 a.m. to noon. For information, call (850) 718-2277 or visit www. www.FloridaStudentFinancialAid.org/SSFAD/bf or call the hotline at (888) 827-2004. Chipola Theatre to hold auditions for Rumors on Monday & Tuesday MARIANNA Chipola College Theatre will hold auditions for Rumors, Sept. 29 and 30, at 6 p.m., in the Center for the Arts. The show will run Nov. 13-16. The classic farce happens in a large townhouse where the Deputy Mayor of New York has just shot about to experience a severe attack of Farce. Gather ing for their 10th wedding anniversary, the host lies bleeding in the other room and his wife is nowhere in sight. His lawyer Ken and wife Chris must get the sto ry straight before the other guests arrive. As confusion and miscommunication mounts, the evening spins off into classic farcical hilarity. Chipola Theatres Spring musical is The Wizard of Oz, set for Feb. 25 through March 1, 2015. The Summer Childrens Show is Schoolhouse Rock, May 13-14. For information about Chipola Theatre, or to join the Applauding Chipola Theatre Fund, visit www.chi pola.edu or phone (850) 718-2227. The group Trio Viseltear features British violinist Peter Povey, Russian cellist Alexei Romanenko, and Canadian pianist Christine Yoshikawa. Family and friends of Cecil Brunson will be hosting a Grilled Chicken and B-B-Q Rib Dinner on Friday, Oct. 3, at the Liberty County green beans, potato salad, bread, and dessert. Chicken dinners will be $6 and Ribs are $7. Cecil Brunsons family is strug gling with deductibles and co-pays and we would love to support their This beloved 20-year City of Parker Florida employee was struck with a brain aneurysm on Thursday evening, July 24. in Gainesville early Friday the 25th. On Saturday, he underwent a six hour surgery to remove two blood clots. He was transported back to Gulf Coast Regional Medical Cen ter in Panama City on Tuesday, Au gust 5. His expected time of recov ery is very uncertain at this point, as is the level of recovery he may experience. On Friday, Aug. 29, Cecil left Bay Medical Select for Brooks Rehabili tation Hospital in Jacksonville. He continues to receive more intense and concentrated therapy at Brooks. Cecil is a former resident of Lib erty County. He attended Liberty County High until 1979, and then under the guiding hand of former Sheriff Harrell Wood Revell, he decided to accelerate his education and obtained his GED to begin his career in the Air Force. He served 12 years in the U.S. Air Force, then took a job with the City of Parker, Panama City. The City of Parker has set up a website for donations to help with his medical expenses. Please visit www.givefor ward.com/fundraiser/94f5/ city-of-parker-public-workssupervisor-cecilbrunson?utm_ source=facebook. Proceeds from this fundraiser will be posted to the website from family and friends of Liberty County. Oct. 3 fundraiser to help Cecil Brunsons family with medical expenses following brain aneurysm

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SEPTEMBER 24, 2014 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 5 CHAMIYA DENAYSHA WILLIAMS Cha'miya Denaysha Williams celebrated her seventh birthday on Monday, Sept. 22. She is the daughter of Chivas and Dallas Williams, both of Bristol. Her siblings are Javis Davis, Aaliyah, Chivar and Chivas Williams, Jr. Her godfather is Carlyle Hall. She is the granddaughter of Dallas and Patricia Hogans and Jackie Williams, all of Bristol and Jerome Oliver of Greensboro. Her greatgrandparents are Bernice Glover of Blountstown, the late Dallas Hogans, Sr., Nancy Bacon and Geraldine the late Charlie Wil SHANNON NICOLE TUCKER Shannon Nicole Tucker, a senior at Liberty County High School, will celebrate her 18th birthday on Friday, Sept. 26. She is the daughter of Terra Sanders and Steve Tucker, both of Hosford. Her maternal grandparents are Sharon and Bert Crews and Chiq uita Rudd, all of Hosford. Paternal grandparents are Barbara and Wayne Linton and Johnny and Yolanda Tucker, all of Wewa hitchka. She will celebrate her special day with a weekend trip to St. George Island. BIRTHDAYS ELFRIEDE WOODHAM Elfriede Woodham celebrated her 90th birthday on Mon day, Aug. 25 with family and friends. Her children, Robert E. Woodham and Maryann Woodham Lenoir honored their mother with a party at Veterans Memo rial Civic Center on Saturday, Aug. 30. liams, all of Bristol and the late Charles Wright of Bronx, NY. She loves will celebrate her birthday this weekend with a Monster High party at Wingate with family and friends. CHYENNE RAVEN BEAUCHAMP Chyenne Raven Beauchamp was born at 12:45 p.m. on Saturday, Aug. 30, 2014 at Jackson Hospital in Marianna. She weighed 7 lbs. 5 ozs. and measured 19 inches long. Her parents are Courtney Thurman and Justin Beauchamp. Her grandparents include Billy Thurman and Kyla Vinson, both of LEXI NICOLE WILLEY Lexi Nicole Willey was born at 9:52 p.m. on Wednesday, Sept. 10, 2014 at Jackson Hospital in Marianna. She weighed 7 lbs. 8.9 ozs. and measured 19 inches long. Her parents are Jordan Knight and Terry Willey. Her grandparents are Anthony and Bengie Sims of Mari anna and Michael Knight of Altha. Her godmother is Wisty Taylor of Grand Ridge. Birth announcements Altha, Judy McClellan and Richard McClellan, both of Grand Ridge, Kim Kirkland and Allen Kirkland, both of Sneads and Chris Beauchamp of Mississippi. NEWS FROM THE PEWS HILLCREST BAP TIST CHURCH CEL EBRATES 25TH AN NIVERSARY This Saturday, Sept. 27, Hill crest Baptist Church will be celebrating 25 years of serving the Lord! From 12 6 p.m. we will have activities for all ages in cluding a Bouncehouse for the kids. Bring a lawn chair and sit and enjoy music by Swiftwater, the Lighthouse Church Choir, and our youth choir, "Walking by Grace." A love offering will be taken for the music groups. We will also have times of sharing by some of our former pastors. Beginning at 2 p.m., we will be serving a com plimentary meal of pulled pork or chicken. Other refreshments will be available also. Come join us for an afternoon of fun and fel lowship. We look forward to seeing you on Sat urday! Pastor Forrest Parker and the members of Hill crest would also like to invite you to join us for Sunday School for all ages at 10 a.m. and morning worship service at 11 a.m. on Sunday. The church is located at 5 miles W. of Sheltons Corner on CR 274. For more information call (850) 762-8200. MINISTRY CENTER TENT SALE The Calhoun Liberty Ministry Center will be holding a Tent Sale beginning Tuesday, Sept. 30 through Saturday, Oct. 4. The sale will be held weekdays from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. and Saturday 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. Come out and take advantage of these huge bar gains. For more information call (850) 674-1818. ST. LUKE CHURCH OF GOD IN CHRIST St. Luke Church of God in Christ in Bristol is hosting the Twelve Tribe of Judah Program on Saturday, Sept. 27 at 1 p.m. (ET). For more information call Mother D. Reed at (850) 674-4189. Have you put your phone down and two min at the Thursday, Oct. 9 meeting of the Liberty County Womens Club at Veterans Memorial Civic Center in Room 10 at 11 a.m. (ET). provide comfort, support and assistance to per sons with memory disorders and their caregivers in the Big Bend area. Wertman, also an adjunct professor at FSU, was appointed by Gov. Rick Scott to the Al on Feb. 20. He is not only informative but will be able to make you laugh as well. Save up your questions and come join us at the meeting for an informative, social, warm and genial afternoon. Alzheimers CEO guest speaker at Oct. 9 Liberty Womens Club meeting Sunglasses, Flip Flops, Boxer Shorts... and many other gift items As much as you can one bag for Stuff a bag Saturday, September 27, 2014 $ 40 Blountstown Drugs 20370 Central Ave W Blountstown (850) 674-2222 $ 40

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Page 6 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL SEPTEMBER 24, 2014 The Liberty County Senior Citizens Association announces the following activities for the month of October: Thursday, Oct. 2 This weeks shopping trip is in Bristol. Call Liberty Transit at (850) 643-2524 no later than 3 p.m. Monday, Sept. 29 to reserve your transit pick up. Wednesday, Oct. 8 at 10 a.m., Bristol Senior Center We will have a Senior Friendly Exercise session. Invite a senior to come with you and have some fun. For transportation to the Bristol Cen ter, call Liberty Transit at (850) 643-2524 no later than 3 p.m. Monday, Oct. 6 to schedule your ride. Thursday, Oct. 9 You can go shopping at the Tallahassee Wal-Mart and have lunch in Tallahas see. Call Liberty Transit at (850) 643-2524 no later than 3 p.m. Monday, Oct. 6 to schedule your transit ride. Thursday, Oct. 9 at 11 a.m. A community service project sponsored by the Liberty County Womens Club will be held at the Veterans Me morial Park Civic Center. Mr. Bill Wertman, CEO of the Alzheimers Project in Tallahassee will be the guest speaker. Mr. Wertman will present helpful information and will be able to make you laugh. Forgetting where we place objects, when we have appointments or what we walked into a particular room for does not necessarily indicate Alzheimers. Make plans to be there and enjoy the presentation. Transportation to the Veterans Cen ter and back home can be provided by Liberty County Transit. You may call (850) 643-2524 no later than 3 p.m. Monday, Oct. 6 to arrange trans portation. Thursday, Oct. 16 Bristol is the place for shopping this week. Call Liberty Transit at (850) 643-2524 no later than 3 p.m. Monday, Oct. 13 for transportation. Thursday, Oct. 16 at 10 a.m. The Bristol Monthly Craft Class will meet at the Bristol Se nior Center. Call Liberty Transit at (850) 6432524 no later than 3 p.m. Monday, Oct. 13 for transportation to the Bristol Center Monday, Oct. 20 The Liberty County Senior Citizens Board of Directors will meet in Bristol at 7 p.m. The public is welcome to attend. Wednesday, Oct. 22 at 10 a.m., Bristol Senior Center We will have another Senior Friendly Exercise session. Come join the fun. Call Liberty Transit at (850) 643-2524 no later than 3 p.m. Fri day, Oct. 18 for transportation to the Bristol Se nior Center. Wednesday, Oct. 22 at 11 a.m., Bristol Se nior Center Nina from River Valley Rehab in Blountstown will be here for a fun day of Bingo and prizes. Call Liberty Transit at (850) 643-2524 no later than 3 p.m. Friday, Oct. 18 for transporta tion to the Bristol Center. Thursday, Oct. 23 Shopping at the Marianna Wal-Mart and lunch in Marianna. Call Liberty Transit at (850) 643-2524 no later than 3 p.m. Monday, Oct. 23 to arrange your transit pick up. Thursday, Oct. 23 at 10 a.m. The Bristol Monthly Craft Class will meet at the Bristol Se nior Center. Call Liberty Transit at (850) 6432524 no later than 3 p.m. Monday, Oct. 20 to ar range transportation. Saturday, Oct. 25 It is time to return to the Sopchoppy Opry. Another fun night of good mu sical entertainment and the group will have supper before attending the Opry. Bristols own Swiftwa ter with Al and Wreatha Webb will be performing. Call Liberty Transit no later than 3 p.m. Monday, Oct. 20 to arrange for your transit ride. Wednesday, Oct. 29 from 9 a.m. 12:30 p.m., Hosford Senior Center There will be a CHP Representative to provide information for Capital Healths Medical Plans for Medicare Recipients. Call (850) 643-5690 for further information. Thursday, Oct. 30 Shopping and lunch is in Bristol again. Call Liberty Transit at (850) 6432524 no later than 3 p.m. Monday, Oct. 27 to schedule your transit ride. Thursday, Oct. 30 at 11 a.m. Bristol Senior Center will host the annual Halloween Party/ Lunch. We invite you to come in costume and have a great time. Call Liberty Transit at (850) 643-2524 no later than 3 p.m. Monday, Oct. 27 for transportation to the center. Thursday, Oct. 30 from 9:30 a.m. until 12 p.m., Bristol Senior Center There will be a CHP Representative to provide information for Capital Healths Medical Plans for Medicare Recipients. Call (850) 643-5690 for further information. 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 social ization with others. Call (850) 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 (850) 643-2524 three (3) working days before. AHCH Homemaking & Companion Services; Registered Sopchoppy Opry, exercises, crafts and Halloween party included in Octobers Senior Citizen events The 30th Anniversary of the Nostalgia Na tional Drag Race Series is scheduled for Satur day September 27 at Breakaway Dragstrip. The track is located off Highway 231 just north of Fountain, Florida. This Gasser and Geezer show will fea ture several 60s style Heads-Up, Grudge Matches between the Golden Oldies plus two Nostalgia Eliminator Classes. Willard OBrian and Old Rusty of Altha will be one of the fea tured Oldies. There were over 100 entrants last year and this years race promis es to be even bigger. All the regular weekly ET Bracket classes (Super/ Pro, No-Box and Junior Dragster) will also be featured. An automotive Buy, Sell and Swap Meet (featuring Cars & Parts) has been added for this years event. There is no vendor fee charged to display and sell cars or parts. The gate will open at 10:00 a.m. for the Swap Meet and early parking. Qualifying and Time Tri als will begin at 4:00 and Final Eliminations will start at 7:00. General Admission is $15 and Kids 10 years and under will be admitted free. The address for GPS tracking or MapQuest is 21281 NW Apache Rd. Fountain, Fl. 32438 For more details go to: www.nostalgianight. com Email: johnny@ nostalgianight.com or call: Johnny or Ann Jor dan @ 334-299-0303 Golden Oldie drag races coming to local dragstrip Who is Greg (Coach) Solomon? and raised in Liberty County! Liberty County High School! successful Athletic Pro gram! cator and Administrator! Church oriented! with Students and Staff! That is why on November 4, 2014, I am asking you to go to the polls and vote for Greg (Coach) Solomon for Liberty County Superintendent of Schools. Greg Coach Solomon POLITICAL AD PAID FOR AND APPROVED BY GREG SOLOMON, CANDIDATE FOR LIBERTY COUNTY SUPERINTENDENT Elect GREG SOLOMON Liberty Co. School Superintendent Students explore STEM careers through immersion experience Through the FloridaLearns STEM Scholars Project, talented and gifted high school students from small and rural districts across Florida participated in the 2014 STEM Immersion experience. This opportunity was made possible through a partnership with the Univer sity of Floridas Center for Pre-collegiate Education and Training. In the PAEC-served area, 29 STEM Scholars and at the University of Florida and STEM Scholars were exposed to a variety of STEM career preparatory pro grams available at the university. For a realistic college dorm rooms as well as their work groups for the week. Through the FloridaLearns STEM Scholars Project, talented and gifted high school students from small and rural districts across Florida participated in the 2014 STEM Immersion experience. This opportunity was made possible through a partnership with the Univer sity of Floridas Center for Pre-collegiate Education and Training. In the PAEC-served area, 29 STEM Scholars and at the University of Florida and STEM Scholars were exposed to a variety of STEM career preparatory pro grams available at the university. For a realistic college dorm rooms as well as their work groups for the week. Hunter Chason (Altha School), Maura Mahan (Port St. Joe HS) and Evan Cowie (Walton County HS) listen to the requirements for acceptance into the University of Floridas Veterinary School.

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SEPTEMBER 24, 2014 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 7 WASHINGTON President Obamas vow not to put boots back on the ground in Iraq, or send them to Syria, has prompted some analysts to wonder what kind of footwear is worn by U.S. military advisors and the so-called black-ops personnel dispatched by the CIA. Maybe theyre in Gucci loafers. Washington is en gaged in both the silly and the serious as the politicians and the pundits de bate Obamas plan to defeat and ulti mately degrade ISIS, the self-declared Islamic state. Obama wants to do it largely through air strikes. If boots on the ground become necessary, Obama says they will be somebody elses boots, not those belonging to U.S. combat soldiers. Testifying before Congress on Tuesday, Army General Martin Dempsey, who chairs the Joint Chiefs of Staff, said he would not hesitate to rec ommend to the president the insertion of U.S. essary. It was really the only thing he could say in response to a question that sought to see if he had the backbone to stand up to the commander in chief should the situation warrant. Dempsey passed the test. Hes no yes man. But narrower than the Washington Post headline on Wednesday, Combat role is not off table. The sub-head, Dempsey: Special Forces may be needed, offered essential context. For example, U.S. military advisors are already in Iraq serving as forward observers to call in air strikes. As Dempsey explained, he is consulting with Obama on a case-by-case basis whether small teams of U.S. advisers should accompany Iraqi soldiers in certain situations. The parameters of exactly what advisers deployed to Iraq will be do ing is very much a focus of Congress as lawmak ers prepare to fund the training of moderate Syr ians battling ISIS in Syria. After the November election, Congress will likely debate additional authority for Obama to expand air strikes and counter-terrorism efforts into Syria. Obamas critics call his plan a house of cards because he has not yet secured commitments for ground troops from other countries in the region even though they have more at stake than the U.S. their argument, ISIS cannot be defeated. Air pow er alone cant do the job. Admittedly theres a lot thats unknown about the course Obama has chosen, but its not as dire as the critics suggest. The model for what Obama envisions is the way the Northern Alliance routed the Taliban in Afghani stan in 2003 with the assistance of the CIA and a small number of U.S. forces operating covertly. The Northern Alliance had some 20,000 Skeptics should do the math. The troops for this collective effort against ISIS will come from the Kurdish forces in northern Iraq, known as the Peshmerga, and also from Kurdish forces in Northern Syria. Meanwhile, the Iraqi government is getting closer to forming a unity government under a newly elected prime minister, which army with both Sunnis and Shiites. This would contrast with the Iraqi Army that dropped its ISIS onslaught. Those soldiers felt no loyalty to ward the Shiite-dominated government in Bagh dad. There are also Shiite-led militias in Iraq. Once enemies of the U.S., they mobilized to stop ISIS their mere presence alienates Sunnis, who, in turn, might swing toward ISIS. How the militias can be incorporated into the Iraqi Army or controlled by the Iraqi government is an open question. In the end these militias represent a form of war lord ism, as witnessed in Somalia and elsewhere. So, regardless of their military acumen, they cannot be allowed to act independent of the government. In this powder keg of religion and politics, the presence of either free-wheeling Shiite militias or regular U.S. ground troops would constitute a provocation, and be a huge mistake. Clearly, boots on the ground come in many styles, and not Perhaps Guccis on the ground? COMMENTARY Late Night Laughs A RECAP OF RECENT OBSERVATIONS BY LATE NIGHT TV HOSTS. WASHINGTON MERRY-GO-ROUND by Douglas Cohn and Eleanor Clift A member of the Baltimore Ravens has re tired from football so he can donate a kidney to his brother. Since receiving the new kid ney, the brother has committed six felonies. CONAN OBRIEN A man was arrested yesterday after the garbage bag he was carrying split open and a human head fell out. If hes convicted, the man could receive a two-week suspension from the NFL. SETH MYERS diet soda might actually increase some peo ples chances of obesity. Doctors recommend people just drink water, while people said, No. JIMMY FALLON Theyre saying iOS 8 is going to revolution ize the way we ignore our friends and family. JIMMY KIMMEL In Germany its the start of Oktoberfest. It is a time of many contradictions. Its called Okto berfest but it starts in September. Its a joy ous celebration but it takes place in Germany. CRAIG FERGUSON Obama actually told a student, No, I was born JIMMY FALLON A recent report says the majority of Americans cannot name the three branches of govern ment Judicial, Executive, and Legislative. To make it easier, the government is renam ing those branches Kim, Khloe, and Kourtney. CONAN OBRIEN Thats right, Joe Biden referred to Asia as the from being my grandpa on Thanksgiving. JIMMY FALLON Apple today released the iOS 8 mobile operat JIMMY KIMMEL A Michigan funeral home is offering a drive-thru viewing option. Or as theyre calling it, Jack Ac CONAN OBRIEN Hillary Clintons supporters are calling on her to be more herself, after some of her recent appear ances seemed to be too scripted. Hillary said, I dont know where you guys get this stuff. Shrug JIMMY FALLON A bachelorette party missing since Monday af ter a hurricane hit has been found and safely returned to California. When asked about the ordeal one of the girls said, We were scream ing, everything was spinning, there were bod SETH MYERS It was quite a weekend for Apple. Apple sold a record 10 million new iPhones this weekend, which I think is all of them. JIMMY KIMMEL The new iPhone is going to be the biggest one yet. If iPhones were foreheads, this one would be Nicole Kidman. If they were disappointing basketball teams, this one would be the Lakers. CRAIG FERGUSON

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Page 8 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL SEPTEMBER 24, 2014 SEPTEMBER 24, 2014 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 9 Carden continued speeding toward the deputy, taking no evasive action until making an abrupt turn just 10 feet from the patrol car. The truck began sliding sideways and came within three feet of striking the deputy, according to a press release from the Liberty County Sheriffs Of The truck went into the ditch on the south side of the road and continued to SR 65. With two deputies in pursuit, Carden continued on, at times reaching speeds of over 100 mph. After about three miles, the truck began smoking and broke down as Carden made an abrupt right turn onto the driveway of Duncan Hosford Road. Carden emerged from the drivers side, sight of him as he ran into the woods. A K-9 tracking team was called to the area. Carden was apprehended later that Wildlife Commission airplane spotted some movement in a large culvert on SR 65, about a quarter of a mile from SR 20 near Roberts Construction. A wooden pipe with burnt marijuana residue was found in his pocket when he was searched as he was being taken into custody. Davis was covered in dirt and leaves when he walked out of the woods be hind the mill just before noon. When asked to identify himself, he told deputies, I was just helping. Davis stated he was with Carden and Murphy in Leon County around 5:30 a.m. when they said they were going to the old chip mill to get scrap metal. Once at the scene, the two men went to remove the large electric motor on the sitting in a truck with a chain attached to the motor, drove the vehicle forward to pull it out. Davis said he had been staying with Murphy in Leon County and admitted that he had sold scrap metal from the mill for Murphy the previous week at Kyle Recycling in Hosford. Hosford School Principal Jeff Sewell said the school was put on lockdown for a brief time that afternoon. They had been tracking someone going north, away from our school, he said. Later, there was concern that the suspect was coming their direction. The sheriffs know when he was close, he said. As a precaution, the school went on lock down at 2 p.m. for about 10 minutes. Children were brought in from PE and all of the exterior doors were locked. We have procedures in place and we want to be safe, the principal said. Authorities called off the search for Murphy at 5:30 p.m. Around 7 p.m., the was coming to pick him up from the Lowry area. Deputies found Murphys girlfriend, Sherry Leigh York, 46, in the area around 11 p.m. and took her into cus tody. rendered to deputies on a dirt road west of the mill and was taken into custody. Carden is being held without bond in the Liberty County Jail. He is charged with burglary of a structure, grand theft, aggravated assault with a deadly possession of drug paraphernalia and driving while license suspended or re voked. Murphys bond was set at $65,000. glary of a structure, grand theft, aggra while license suspended or revoked. Bond was set at $25,000 for Davis, who is charged with burglary of a struc ture and grand theft. York was released from jail on $10,000 bond after being charged as an accessory after the fact. Agencies taking part in the search with the Liberty County Sheriffs Of lin and Wakulla Correctional Institu Transportation Law Enforcement Divi sion. Sgt. Lee Keith said the metal theft from the mill is part of an ongoing in vestigation, explaining, There are ad ditional inquiries from other agencies in reference to similar activities. CHIP MILL BURGLARY continued from page 1 FHP Troopers search the buildings at the old chip mill to look for other suspects. JOHNNY EUBANKS PHOTOS ABOVE: Gary Carden is shown in the back of a patrol car shortly after his arrest. RIGHT: William Keith Davis found him self surrounded by lawmen after he stepped out of the woods. More than 300 participants get muddy in Altha in Saturdays popular annual event Chambers fourth Swamp & Stomp Mud Run a dirty success CALHOUN COUNTY The Chamber of Commerces fourth Swamp & Stomp Mud Run was held Saturday, Sept. 20 at the Altha Recreation Park, and was a tre mendous success! More than 300 people participated in the run, which is an in crease over the past few years. More than 75 percent of the runners traveled 60 miles or more, some from as far away as Colum bus, Georgia. The Altha Recreation Park was the perfect location for the event, and boasted some 500 visitors Saturday morn ing for the event. The Chamber worked with local busi nesses to promote their services by adding coupons to each registration bag, as well as brochures on local tourist attractions. Sponsors added items to the registration bags, which included everything from hand sanitizer to deodorant. More than 60 volunteers were on hand to direct, cheer, and encourage the adventurous runners. The Swamp & Stomp Mud Run was ap proximately three-miles long, and incor porated obstacles throughout the course. The Town of Altha, Oglesby Plants Inter national, and Mr. Frank Stone each part nered with the Chamber so portions of their property could be used as part of the course. Runners faced a hot wire fence, hay bales to jump, surprise water features, a trip over a creek with a friendly bull watching carefully, through cow pastures, tied across the pit to encourage mud run ners to get down and dirty before crossing Funds raised from the event will go di rectly towards more economic develop ment and eco-tourism initiatives for the Chamber of Commerce. Photos of the event can be viewed at www.facebook. com/swampandstomp. Generous sponsors for the event were: Florida Dept. of Health, Rep. Halsey Beshears, Blountstown Drugs, FairPoint Communications, Badcock & More, Cal houn Liberty Employees Credit Union, Capital Health Plan, Oglesby Plants Inter national, Ramseys Piggly Wiggly, PrebleRish, Inc., Town of Altha, West Florida Electric Coop, Panhandle Insurance, Ca dence Bank, Van Lierop Insurance Servic es, TNT Collision Center, Rivertown Mer cantile, J. David House, P.A., Calhoun Co. nordlaW, Dr. James Campbell, D.D.S., Covenant Hospice, Florida Forest Ser vice, Waldorff Ace Hardware. PHOTOS BY DOMENICK ESGRO

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Page 10 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL SEPTEMBER 24, 2014 HOSFORD SCHOOL SPIRIT WEEK Hosford School celebrated Spirit Week with Superhero Day, Tacky Tourist Day, and Wacky Wednesday this past week. All kinds of characters were seen in the halls between classes, livening up the school day with a variety of unusual costumes. Students recognized for perfect FCAT scores at school board meeting Students that received a perfect score on the FCAT 2.0 during the 2013-14 school year were recognized for their achievement at the Sept. 9 School Board meeting. the Department of Education and a letter from the Governor. They are commended for their hard work and dedication to perform at the highest lev el of achievement. FROM LEFT: LCHS students, Bailey Singletary-Reading, Ann Marie Brown-Writing, W.R.Tolar student, Samuel Tejeda-Reading, Hosford School students, Hunter AmmonsWriting, Anna Corry-Writing, Trinton Pullam-Reading, Brayden Richter-Mathematics, Raegan Todd-Writing (not pictured). Pumpkin Patch Hayrides Playground Corn Bin Picnic Area Cows Donkeys Peacocks Gift Shop Rocky Comfort Farms PHONE 8506273434 6441 Pat Thomas Parkway, QUINCY FALL OPENING OPEN: Weekends starting October 4 Sat. 10 a.m. 6 p.m. Sun. 1 6 p.m. ET Field Trips WELCOME! For scheduling call (850) 545-8088 rockycomfortfarms.com rockcomfortprod@msn.com NEW this year: Pumpkin Chunkin Machine!

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SEPTEMBER 24, 2014 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 11 Authorized DEALER of Chairman Brigham Shuler called this meeting to order with Council-members Paul Kern, James Kersey, Jr., and Woody Stewart present. Mayor Becky Nobles, Attorney David House, City Planner Tony Arrant, and City Clerk Robin Hatcher were also present. Kern offered the opening prayer. Kersey led the Pledge of Allegiance. Kern moved to approve the Agenda as prepared, seconded by Kersey, approved by all. Kern moved to approve the previous month's minutes, seconded by Kersey, all voted in favor. Kern moved to approve the monthly bills for payment, seconded by Stewart, carried by all. Kern moved to approve a 5 lot preliminary plat submitted by Glenn O'Neal for Wesley Oaks Subdivision, containing no internal lots, and contingent upon Mr. O'Neal's compliance with the Northwest Florida Water Management District's storm water runoff and permitting requirements, and contingent upon each lot having a water and sewer tap provided; seconded by Stewart, approved by all. By general consensus of the Council and based upon Engineer Ford's recommendation, approval was given for Engineer Ford to prepare an application for grant funding for installation of a well at the site where the City will be constructing a 200k gallon potable water ground storage tank, to be submitted to the NWFWMD for the current funding cycle. Regarding some complaints about pear trees located on city rights-of-way, the Council agreed by general consensus to take down the pear trees only as necessary where safety is an issue, or where excessive trimming of the tree makes it an eyesore. Stewart moved to table the 2nd reading of proposed Ordinance #2014-02 amending the current water rate ordinance, assessing a $1.00 capital improvement charge for each service location on the municipal water system, seconded by Kern, carried unanimously. By general consensus, the council directed Engineer Ford to prepare an application for grant funding to FDOT for a SCOP Grant to fund a repaving project to include the repaving of Michaux Road beginning at Pea Ridge and ending at CR 12, and to include the repaving of Myers Ann Street beginning at Michaux Road and ending at SR 20, to be submitted for the current grant cycle. Kersey informed the Council that he would be out of town on the date of the City of Bristol's Tentative Budget Hearing to be held on Sept. 15, 2014. Stewart moved to declare this a prior emergency and approve Kersey's participation in the Tentative Budget Hearing via phone, seconded by Kern, all voted in favor. There being no further business, Stewart moved to adjourn, seconded by Kern, all voted in favor. Meeting adjourned at 7:55 p.m. ---------------------------Chairman: Brigham S. Shuler City Clerk: Robin M. Hatcher City of Bristol Aug. 11 regular meeting FREE Estimates! ***Locally Owned Mike Moody, Owner: (850) 258-2923 Garret Moody: (850) 703-9293 Shop: (850) 638-8999 Lic. # RC29027509 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 Kids & parents hit the books at Tolar School F amily Reading Night Reading Night event on Monday evening, Sept. 15. This months event was hosted by the fourth grade teachers, Mrs. Fran Cutshaw, Ms. Keri Cadle and Mrs. Lynn Hobby. During this nights events students were also given an opportunity to shop with their parents at the annual book fair and listen to stories read by Mrs. Fran. W.R. Tolar hosts these events once a month and would like to encourage all students and their families to come spend time enjoying reading together. This years Family Reading Nights are: Oct. 13, Nov. 3, Dec. 8, Jan. 12, Feb. 9, March 9, April 13, and May 11 from 5-7 p.m. in our schools media center. For more information about this and other school events please check our school website at wrt.lcsbonline.org or our schools Facebook page. TOP: Brooke Libby reads with her, mother Ashley Libby. CEN TER: Reed Grantham gets lost in a book. RIGHT: Fran Cutshaw reads to several stu dents including Sarah Manspeaker, Reed Grantham and Trig Eikeland. SPECIALTY POSTS 1/4 rounds 1/2 rounds Flat Face FACTORY SECONDS 6'6" Posts, Top Size, under 2" 2-3" 3-4" 4-5" 5"+ ITEMS SUBJECT TO AVAILABILITY Liberty Post and Barn Pole Inc. DEMPSEY BARRON ROAD, BRISTOL (OFF HWY. 12 N) Phone (850) 643-5995 WE'VE GOT THE FENCE POSTS TO MEET YOUR NEEDS. CALH O UN WEDNESDAY BREAKFAST: Sausage breakfast pizza or cereal with toast, peach cup, juice. LUNCH: Baked spaghetti or chef bread, pears. THURSDAY BREAKFAST: Cinnamon roll, ham or cereal with toast, apple sauce, juice. LUNCH: Turkey with gravy or taco salad or sub, mashed pota toes, glazed carrots, roll, orange. FRIDAY BREAKFAST: Chicken biscuit, hash browns or cereal with toast, orange. LUNCH: Stuffed crust pizza or salad, corn, apple. MONDAY BREAKFAST: Sausage bis cuit or cereal with toast, hash browns, applesauce, juice. LUNCH: Chicken patty sandwich potato wedges, diced pears. TUESDAY BREAKFAST: French toast sticks or cereal with toast, mixed fruit, juice. LUNCH: Salisbury steak or cobb salad or sub, rice, collard greens, frozen peach cup, cornbread. WEDNESDAY BREAKFAST: Grits with ham cubes, LUNCH: Parmesan chicken with pasta*, Cheesburger on WG bun, chicken caesar salad with WG bread stick, steamed broccoli, caesar salad, fruit. THURSDAY BREAKFAST: key sausage, juice, fruit. LUNCH: Meatball sub on WG bun*, Chicken burger on WG bun, chef sal ad with WG bread stick, french fries, easy baked carrots, apple crisps or fruit. FRIDAY BREAKFAST: Sausage biscuit, po tato rounds, juice, fruit. LUNCH: Hamburger on WG bun*, HM cheese pizza, taco salad with WG chips, baked potato wedges, sliced tomatoes/lettuce, fruit. MONDAY BREAKFAST: Egg and cheese bis cuit, potato rounds, juice, fruit. LUNCH: Chicken nuggets with WG roll*, Cheeseburger on WG bun, caesar chicken salad with WG bread stick, mashed potatoes, caesar sal ad, fruit.. TUESDAY BREAKFAST: Scrambled eggs and grits, buttered toast, juice, fruit. LUNCH: Spaghetti with meat sauce*, Chicken burger on WG bun, caesar chicken salad with WG bread stick, green beans, caesar salad, fruit. LIBER T Y Pea Ridge Road in Bristol, Phone (850) 643-5417 Laban Bontrager, DMD, Monica Bontrager, DMD Bristol Dental Clinic MENUS SPONSORED BY: Sept. 24 Sept. 30

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Page 12 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL SEPTEMBER 24, 2014 by Michael DeVuyst, Journal sports writer SANTA ROSA BEACH The Blountstown Tigers (1-3, 0-1) lost their district opener last Friday night against the South Walton Seahawks 28-14. The Seahawks jumped out to a 21-0 half time lead and held on late for the victo ry. Penalties and turnovers continue to plaque the young Tiger offense but they did manage their most productive night statistically. The Tigers took the open ing kickoff but started in a hole quick of the game and were forced to punt. over at their 46 and proceeded to go on an 11 play, 56 yard scoring drive. Se ahawk QB Jonathan Ortner found WR of 19 to the Tiger 36 yard line. After a short run and two incomplete passes the Seahawks faced a 4th and 7 from the Tiger 32. Ortner found Ben Balfanz on a short screen pass that went for 8 yards found Balfanz again this time in the end zone for the 6-0 lead. Seahawk Austin the night for the 7-0 lead with 6:22 left The Tigers next possession was short lived. After an interception on third down, the Seahawks had the ball on their 35 poised to score again. Big plays by Ortner, Smith and Garofalo took the ball down to the Tiger 4 yard line. However on 1st and goal from the 4, Blountstowns Anthony Wyrick picked returned it down the right side line 29 yards. Blountstown continued to play hot potato and turned the ball over on the next play on a fumble. South Wal ton did not squander their opportunity this time. It took the Seahawks 5 plays to go 34 yards with Hunter Schaffer scoring on a run from 2 yards out. It Tiger defense gave up a touchdown on a running play. The extra point extend ed the Seahawk lead to 14-0 with 1:51 After trading punts, Blountstown moved the ball into the red zone but shot themselves in the foot once more. A lost fumble gave South Walton the ball and the momentum. On the next play, Ornter found Garafalo for a 46 yard pass play and two plays later found him again in the end zone for a 17 yard touchdown reception. South Walton opened up the 21-0 lead with 4:44 left South Walton received the second half kickoff but could not move the ball. The Tiger offense took over after a punt and quickly moved into Seahawk ter ritory but another lost fumble stopped the drive. The Tiger defense held and forced another punt. The Tiger offense responded this time with a methodical 15 play 65 yard scoring drive. Mix ing the run and pass, the Tigers moved down to the South Walton 15 yard line. Facing a 4th and 6, QB Chasen Rouhlac found Tristen Burke on a seam route yard touchdown. Derrick Eberly added the extra point and Blountstown cut into the lead 21-7 with :45 seconds left in the third quarter. After swapping punts to start the fourth quarter, South Walton started a drive on their own 26 yard line. On quick pass that Tiger LB Ayers Hassig stepped in front of and picked off. Has sig returned the interception to the Se ahawk 18 yard line and the Tigers were in business. After getting the ball down to the 3 yard line, Rouhlac capped the drive with a QB keeper and Eberlys ex tra point trimmed the lead to 21-14 with 8:45 left in the game. With all the momentum on their side the Tigers kicked off to the Seahawks but the kick went out of bounds and South Walton started on their 35 yard line. threw the dagger that ripped out the Tigers heart, a 65 yard bomb to Smith for the South Walton score and the 2814 lead. Blountstown tried to answer verting a big fourth down play with a Shad Johnson catch putting the Tigers in Seahawk territory. A few plays later, Blountstown would be inside the 5 yard line only to fumble the ball away and sealing their fate with 2:43 left to play in the game. South Walton was able to run the clock out for the district win. Blountstown QB Chasen Roulhac paced the Tiger offense going 12-22 for 129 yards and 1 TD with 1 INT. Tris ten Burke led the Tigers ground attack with 50 yards on 13 carries. Burke also caught 2 passes for 24 yards. Nathan Dunham ran for 48 yards on 12 at tempts. Javis Davis and Malac John son added 20 yards each on the ground. DAnta Williams led all Tiger receivers with 60 yards on 4 catches and Shad Johnson added 25 yards on 3 recep tions. The Tiger defense continues to play well, lead by LB Anthony Wyricks 14 tackles on the night. Ayers Hassig and Tracy Carillo each chipped in with 10 tackles. Blountstown Head Coach Greg Jor dan was disappointed in his team in they fought back. For whatever rea son, our team was not motivated to start this game. We fought back and played a great second half but dug such a deep hole for ourselves early on that we could not overcome it. It should not be hard to motivate the team this week as they prepare to travel for a game with Liberty County. Liberty County (3-0) comes into the game undefeated outscoring their oppo nents by a 54 point margin. Game day will be Friday, Sept. 26 at 6:30 CDT at the Liberty County sports complex. Tigers suffer 28-14 district loss to South Walton TIGER FOOTBALL LEFT: Ayers Hassig (#35) seconds before his pass inter ception. RIGHT: Punt rush by Rashad Simmons (#5), Anthony Wyrick (#32) and Derek Eberly minutes of the game. LEFT: Touchdown after the fake, with QB Chasen Roulhac going airborne. BELOW RIGHT: Ayers Hassig (#35), Tyler Owens (#52) and Shad Johnson (#15) team up to bring down a Seawhawk runner. BELOW LEFT: A perfect fake to Havas Davis ensued, as quarterback Chasen Roulhac heads for the endzone. KATHY JOHNSON PHOTOS

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SEPTEMBER 24, 2014 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 13 The Fellowship of Christian Athletes (FCA) will host the annual See You at the Pole on Wednesday, Sept. 24. Students and faculty gather in front of the school at 7:15 a.m. to pray for their school and community. You do not have to be in FCA to join us. Everyone is welcome! See You at the Pole is a global movement of prayer which is student-initiated, student-organized, and student-led. See You at the Pole was inspired by the initiative of student in one youth group in Burleson, Texas, early in 1990. See You at the Pole event to be held at Altha School on Sept. 24 Principal Sue Price proudly announces Altha Schools Kids of Character for the month of August demonstrating the character trait of Attentiveness: Nesmith-Gibson, Logan Kincaid, Arabella Lamb and Brandon Corbin. SECOND ROW : Morgan Foster, William Martin, Julius Colon, Michelle Martinez and Jade Herald. THIRD ROW : Jake Lytle, Kyle Skeen and Heath Sims. NOT PICTURED : Ashton Baez. Althas August Kids of Character *Wednesday, Sept. 24 See You at the Pole, 7 a.m.; Cross Country at Port St. Joe 3 p.m. *Thursday, Sept. 25 FFA COLT Conference; Middle School Volleyball at Hosford 3:30 p.m.; Varsity and Junior Varsity Volleyball at Cottondale 5/6 p.m.; *Monday, Sept. 29 Club Day/Early Release Day *Tuesday, Sept. 30Middle School Volleyball at Tolar 3:30 p.m.; PTO/ SAC Meeting in the Media Center 5 p.m. *Thursday, Oct. 2 Middle School Volleyball at Blountstown Middle School 3:30 p.m.; Varsity and Junior Varsity Volleyball at Blountstown 5/6 p.m. *Friday, Oct. 3 FCA Breakfast at Altha Church of God 7 a.m. Altha School Calendar of Events ALTHA SCHOOL NEWS Mrs. Conyers class learned all about families and how families work together by making homemade ice cream. The students gathered together in a big circle and took cream. Salt and ice helped to freeze the contents inside the ball. While the students were rolling and shaking the ball, they talked about what they could see, hear, and feel. After about 15 minutes the students were able to taste the very sweet treat. Pop Tabs for a Cause is a pro gram that collects Pop Tabs for the Ronald McDonald House. B.E.S. is collecting aluminum drink tabs for Rachel Pitts, the granddaughter of Coach David Pitts, and the daughter of Matt Pitts. Rachel is in Sacred Heart Chil drens Hospital undergoing treat ments for Leukemia. The family is staying at The Ronald McDonald House during these treatments. Please help us help them by sending in your pop tabs from your drinks. Thank you! Pop Tabs For A Cause to help Rachel Pitts IMPORTANT DATES TO REMEMBER Early Release Day School Dismissed at 12:45 Holiday for Students and Employees of Grading Period 1 BLOUNTSTOWN ELEMENTARY SCHOOL Be a Hero! Help rescue manatees, sea turtles by getting FWC decals Be a Hero! by getting decals that help with the research, rescue, rehabilitation and management of Floridas endangered manatees and sea turtles. People can receive a Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission (FWC) manatee or sea turtle decal, and show their sup port for saving these iconic Florida species, with a donation of $5. Rescues of manatees and sea turtles that are injured, ill or other wise in distress are one of the many FWC conservation activities supported by decal donations. The new editions of the decals are originally designed works of and at MyFWC.com. People who voluntarily donate $5 for a manatee or sea turtle decal increase the chances that these species will remain in Florida for many years, said Carol Knox, the FWCs imperiled species section leader. You can be a hero and show support for manatees and sea turtles by placing decals on your car, boat or truck, and on things your kids use a lot like their computers, backpacks or bikes. This years edition of the manatee decal provides information on the back side of the decal about how and where to report injured or distressed manatees. Besides calling the FWCs Wildlife Alert on a cell phone or text Tip@MyFWC.com and report the location of the animal, its signs of injury or distress, the nearest boat ramp and contact information. sea turtle leads to the FWC being able to rescue the animal. The new sea turtle decal features a leatherback sea turtle hatch and tolerate colder waters more than other sea turtles. The decal serves as a reminder of important tips on how people can help sea turtles survive, which are on the decal backing: by turning off lights or keeping them low or shielded. at night, because they can become obstacles for nesting sea turtles and their hatchlings. ing females and hatchlings. grass habitat. other wildlife. Floridians can donate the $5 to receive a decal when registering a vehicle or vessel, or when renewing a registration through the the state. Visitors or individuals from out of state interested in the manatee decal and sea turtle decal can order them online by going to MyFWC.com/Manatee or MyFWC.com/SeaTurtle and clicking on Decals. Purchasing the Save the Manatee and Helping Sea Turtles Survive Florida license plates at BuyaPlate.com also helps protect these species.

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Page 14 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL SEPTEMBER 24, 2014 Partners for a better community School Board donates tractor to Calhoun Correctional Institution CALHOUN COUNTY The Calhoun County School Board (CCSB) and Calhoun Correc tional Institute (CCI) continued their partnership when the CCSB recently donated equipment to the institution. A John Deere 850 trac tor was recently surplused due to its need of extensive repairs, but will now be put back in service. When CCI Warden Scott Payne and Superintendent Yoder dis cussed the idea of the donation, Warden Payne suggested that the tractor could be repaired by inmates and put back to use on the grounds of CCI. The CCSB considers CCI as a vital partner with inmate work squads saving the CCSB thousands of dollars each year. Warden Payne stated, I am thankful for this donation from the Calhoun County School Board. Once repaired, the tractor will be an asset that will be put to use at Calhoun Correctional Institution. I value the partnership with Calhoun Correctional Institution. mate crews each year within the Calhoun County School District allow us to stretch our limited maintenance funds further, Su perintendent Yoder explained. This relationship provides for a better community here in Calhoun County. Theme for BHS Homecoming to be A Hollywood Homecoming Blountstown High School is proud to announce that the Student Govern ment Association has chosen A Hol lywood Homecoming as its theme for this years celebration. Homecoming week is Oct. 21-24. Nothing says Hollywood like Dis ney, so Tuesday will be Disney Day. The students will dress up as their fa vorite Disney character. Be a princess or a prince. Or if youd like be a villain Wednesday will be Celebrity Day. Students can dress as their favorite fa mous or infamous celebrity. Throw on some black heels or a black tie. Sequins are your friend on this day. Thursday will be Throwback Movie Thursday. Have a favorite movie from the 50s, 60s, 70s or 80s? Dress as a character from your favorite time period! That afternoon at approximately 1 p.m. the students will gather in the auditorium for the annual Tigers Growl! We are sorry to say that only BHS students are invited to this event, as our new audito rium seats only 300. If you would like to buy a DVD of the event you may contact BHS the week after homecoming. On will take place at the BHS campus. The at 8:30 p.m. Please join us in roasting the Holmes County Blue Devils! Friday will be Tiger Pride day and the annual parade which will start at 12:30 p.m. this year. The parade route will be the same as last year (starting and ending at our new campus on HWY. 69). We do not suggest that anyone try to walk the whole parade, instead only walk certain sections of the parade route. If your community organization would like to be a part of this exciting event, please call BHS at (850) 6745724 then dial to talk to the school operator or dial extension #20. The op erator will need to know the name of the organization, a phone number of the adult in charge of the entry, and the size of the entry (trailer, truck, etc.). No mo torcycles, go-carts, etc., are allowed in the parade. Horses are welcome! All entries must be driven by an adultno student can drive a vehicle of any kind in the parade, even if they are licensed. Line-up will be on the grassy area on the north side of the new campus. Only parade vehicles will be allowed to enter that area. Individuals who are riding on the auditorium. There will be signs di recting everyone where to go. Everyone needs to be on the campus and lined up by 11:45 a.m. There will be someone handing out maps of where everyone needs to park and where they will be located in the parade line-up. The crowning of the Homecoming King and Queen will be on the football 6:25 p.m. on Friday night. The Home coming football game will start at 7 p.m. against the Holmes County Blue Devils. Please come out to cheer our Tigers on to victory! We invite you, the community, to share in our Homecoming spirit! Join us to cheer on the Tigers and help make the 2014 BHS homecoming a special one! PE teacher Elizabeth Bennett receives Make Their Day Better award CALHOUN COUN TY Calhoun Coun ty Superintendent of Schools Ralph Yoder, announced that Elizabeth Bennett was recently recognized as the re cipient of the Make Their Day Better award. This monthly award was instituted by Superin tendent Yoder in 2013 to recognize individuals that make a difference in the day of fellow staff members, students and/ or parents. Mrs. Bennett has been working for the Calhoun County School Board for eight years. Cur rently, she is employed at Blountstown High School as a Physical Education teacher. In their nomination, one of Mrs. Bennetts colleagues wrote the following: Elizabeth Bennett does make a difference each and every day. She practices what she preaches, works hard, and is a positive role model for everyone. Even when she has lasted she is still there willing to assist or help others. She continuously en courages/motivates her reading students, stu dents who sign up to take the ACT, members of the Fellowship of Christian Athletes, her colleagues, etc. to stand and to do their best. Elizabeth does not simply tell others to do their best; she does her best in everything she attempts. It is an honor to work with her and to have her as a friend. Debbie Williams, Principal of Blountstown High School stated, Mrs. Bennett is a team player at Blountstown High School. Her energy for her job and love for her students and our school is evident in her daily interactions with students and colleagues. BHS CALENDAR OF EVENTS Blountstown High School has created a new club, the Academic Competition Club (ACC). The club is packed with budding engineers who are currently registered to compete in several engi neering (including robotics) and other science competitions. Boat Regatta, will be held this Saturday, Sept. 27 in Lynn Haven. Students were required to design and construct a boat made solely of duct tape and donated corrugated cardboard. Further, the duct tape could only be used on the joints of the boat. Two students will be required to paddle the boat in a 200 yard race for three heats. Team members will compete for the following awards: design/construction; best use of corru gated cardboard ing boat. The winner will be selected before heats begin. May be funny, spiffy, or elegant, but they must be creative. the most fun participating sinking. Teams must remove all boat remnants from water and dispose of them phy presented to the winning team that represents a high school This competition is sponsored by Shaddai Shriners Bay County. Academic Competition Club (ACC) halftime show The BHS Band attended Band Day at Troy College on Sept. 13, accompanied by their new band director, Mr. Wade Caudle. Band members marched in the parade and performed with the Troy Band during half time show at the Troy Football Game in the evening. They played Happy and My Home Is In Alabama. Band member Rhett McGill said that the band members have been working very hard. They will be performing in some concerts later this year and are working toward a half time show for BHS. The band is doing a great job this year and in Rhetts words, we sound good. BLOUNTSTOWN HIGH SCHOOL

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SEPTEMBER 24, 2014 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 15 NOTICE OF PROPOSED TAX INCREASE The City of Bristol has tentatively adopted a measure to increase its property tax levy. Last years property tax levy: A. Initially proposed tax levy.............................................$ 84,428 B. Less tax reductions due to Value Adjustment Board and other assessment changes........................................................$ (266) C. Actual property tax levy................................................$84,694 This years proposed tax levy:.......................................$89,942 All concerned citizens are invited to attend a public hearing on the tax increase to be held on : Monday, September 29, 2014 at 6:30 p.m. (ET) at the Bristol City Hall, 12444 NW Virginia G. Weaver Street, Bristol, FL 32321 A FINAL DECISION on the proposed tax increase and the budget will be made at this hearing. BUDGET SUMMARY CITY OF BRISTOL, FLORIDA FISCAL YEAR 2014-2015 The Proposed Operating Budget Expenditures of the City of Bristol are 1.79% More than Last Years Total Operating Expenditures. ROAD GENERAL UTILITY TOTAL EXPENDITURES/ EXPENSES: General Governmental Services Solid Waste Public Safety/Fire Control Human Services Non-Operating Debt Services Operating Debt Services Equipment Streets & Roads Interfund Transfer Capital Improvements Comprehensive Planning TOTAL EXPENDITURES/ EXPENSES .................................................. RESERVES $277,180 $377,582 $654,762 $143,000 $143,000 $24,949 $24,949 $2,500 $8,400 $10,900 $61,320 $19,000 $176,600 $256,920 0 $2,500 $4,000 $6,500 $8,500 $8,500 $25,000 $25,000 $283,514 $828,000 $1,111,514 $12,000 $12,000 $355,834 $360,629 $1,537,582 $2,254,045 $3,169 $52,570 $167,604 $223,343 TOTAL APPROPRIATED EXPENDITURES/EXPENSES...................... $359,003 $413,199 $1,705,186 $2,477,388 $12,500 $131,000 $192,686 $336,186 $89,942 $89,942 $46,000 $46,000 $23,301 $23,301 $575 $575 $101,931 $101,931 $217,500 $217,500 $277,500 $277,500 $153,000 $153,000 $24,010 $14,250 $11,250 $49,510 $10 $6,200 $250 $6,460 $38,969 $38,969 $25,000 $25,000 $283,514 $828,000 $1,111,514 $359,003 $413,199 $1,705,186 $2,477,388 CASH BALANCES BROUGHT FORWARD Estimated Revenues: Taxes: Ad Valorem Taxes 4.6358 mils per 1000 Franchise Taxes Communications Services Tax Licences Intergovernmental Water Revenue Wastewater Revenue Garbage Revenue Charges for Services Misc. Services Road Tax Interfund Transfer Non-Operating Income TOTAL ESTIMATED REVENUE AND BALANCES..........................................

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Page 16 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL SEPTEMBER 24, 2014

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SEPTEMBER 24, 2014 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 1B SECTION B The Calhoun Liberty JOURNAL W ednesday Sept. 24, 2014 Vol. 34 No. 39 by Teresa Eubanks, Journal Editor one point, There was a mudslide or something in there, said Liberty County Clerk of Court Kathy Brown about the basement records storage room in the Liberty County Courthouse. Shes had to peel apart stacks of soaked documents damaged so badly that, It was a miracle you could still read them. We need to get those records out before they are destroyed, she said, and hopes that Senator Bill Montford will be able to help by securing legislative funding to see that well over a hundred years worth of county history is preserved. For many documents, it may be too late, but Brown would like to at least try to have them scanned and stored digitally. pointed out, Is now at capacity. The basement records room is also full. More recent records are stuffed into cardboard boxes while many bound volumes of tax records, marriage records a way to preserve the papers that have accumulated in the basement vault. She needs either a more secure storage site or a way to have the information organized and documented. The mildew and the mold almost take your breath away when you walk in, said Melissa Durham, assistant to Senator Montford. The clerk gave them a tour of the basement room last week. The senator thought the conditions were terrible and will request to put it in the budget, Durham said. She expressed concern, though, because in recent years, the governors is going to do everything he can to get funding. Efforts to bring some order to the basement vault started in 2007, when criminal records, says Quinn. Most are from the early 1900s but she believes there are some records from the 1800s as well. At that time, a lot of the information mostly old books and documents, including handwritten records of citizens getting drivers licenses were taken to the library in Bristol. Her task at that time was to organize and rebox the civil cases, which she says was an interesting project. Divorce cases, in particular, shed some light on family life as she looked through couples complaints against one another. I couldnt live with him and neither could the devil, one woman told the judge in a 1955 divorce case. One husband explained his reasons for wanting to split from his wife in a 1948 case: She wanted me to go to Georgia with her but I said there wasnt Other cases from the early 1950s mentioned husbands who went out with dirty women, visited jukes and drank wild cat liquor. In a 1951 case, the wife told the judge her husband possessed powers. She said her spouse had used hypnotism on her. She said he boiled copper and silver money in her coffee and carried the money with him to keep me under his spell. Quinn made copies of a couple of old photos, one of the courthouse and one of the old jail, but its likely there are many other treasures hidden in the stacks But before the search can start to unearth the treasures buried in the basement done. Liberty Clerk asks for help saving documents packed in basement Photos by Johnny Eubanks and Karen Quinn Liberty Clerk asks for help saving documents packed in basement

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Page 2B THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL SEPTEMBER 24, 2014 with Gigi Graham daughter of Dr. & Mrs. Billy Graham 10 a.m. 12 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 11, 2014 Join us at the First Baptist Church of Blountstown Fellowship Hall $10 per person For more information or to register call FBC at (850) 674-5923. There will also be 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 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? SUBSCRIBE TO THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Send your name & mailing address to us at The Journal, P.O. Box 536, Bristol, FL 32321, along with a check for $18 and well get your subscription started! PER YEAR $ 18 from the Journal CLASSIFIEDS! ADOPT A PET Guardian ad Litem volunteers speak up for children who have been abused or neglected. Wont you be that voice for a child from our community who is cur rently going through court proceedings? Training is scheduled to begin in Marianna October 20. Courthouse for more information and an application. BHS Class of 1989 reunion in October; events planned The members of Blountstown High School's Class of 1989 will hold their class reunion this October. game at 6:30 p.m. (CT). Look for signs on the bleachers to sit together. School. This is a free car was but donations will be accepted. Applications accepted Sept. 22 Feb. 27, 2015 to remove invasive plant Cogongrass treatment cost-share program now accepting applications from private landowners TALLAHASSEE ment of Agriculture and now accepting applica tions for the Cogongrass Treatment Cost-Share Program. long-term problems if addition to reducing the Cogongrass is an er southeastern states. Guardian ad Litem training Oct. 20 Hosford eighth grade plans car wash Saturday, Jail & Bail Oct. 3 Cogongrass infestations The Cogongrass Treatment Cost-Share Program is offered for of the cost to treat Co gongrass infestations for Applicants who wish to conduct treatments in Applicants who wish to conduct treatments in To learn more about this program and ob ing applications will be is supported through a than 1 million acres of public forest land while land and natural resourc more information about For more information about the Florida De partment of Agriculture and Consumer Services, visit www.FreshFrom Florida.com. night at the Blountstown The atmosphere was tainment 'down home'.... so much so was hearing about a book that fea tures Blountstown and whose pen name is E. being built puts the com the characters dealing with it show their true colors. Irma read an excerpt tempting taste of her ex are hooked...and that's got nothin' to do with River of Dissent presentation at Saturdays Art Series event a real down home event ABOVE: Starla Brocke plate. RIGHT: Author Irma Riley autographs one of her books. bank. the group 'Chipola Shanachie' featuring derman. The third mem in person but a power point on the screen was created so we could see and hear her wonderful and that is pure talent. These ladies are making Consider them the most delightful classroom Heartfelt appreciation and to those generous do nations which assisted in end of the summer gath ering. Thanks for support

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SEPTEMBER 24, 2014 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 3B System funded by Northwest Florida Water Management District; will be owned and maintained by City of Blountstown Calhoun Co. Commission hosts groundbreaking ceremony for Pine Island Water System Thursday CALHOUN COUNTY The Northwest Florida Water Management District (NWFW MD) is providing a grant of nearly $410,000 in grant funding to the Calhoun County Board of County Commissioners for the Pine Island Water System project, which will include con struction of a new water distribution system for the residents of the Pine Island community. The Board of County Commissioners ap plied for and received funding for the con struction of the system. Through partnership with the City of Blountstown, the City will own and maintain the system after construc tion. This project is a great example of state, re gional and local governments coming together lem, said NWFWMD Executive Director Jon Steverson. I look forward to the completion of this project and ensuring that residents in the Pine Island community have a clean, safe supply of drinking water. The existing water distribution system for the Pine Island community is a small, private ly-owned water distribution system which does not meet regulation requirements for a publically owned and operated water system. Additionally, the three wells that supply Pine Island with water have been interconnected to increase pressure in the system. Because of this, even a small problem in the water dis tribution system prevented it from providing water to residents. This funding was awarded as part of the Districts water supply development grant program. During its 2013-2014 Fiscal Year, the District awarded nearly $10 million for 24 water supply projects across Northwest Flor ida. Through this grant program, the District is providing funding for three projects in Cal houn County, for a total of about $1.4 million. ABOVE, FROM LEFT: Melissa Durham with Sen. Bill Montfords office, Blountstown City Councilwoman Beverly Veress, NWFWMD Executive Director Jon Steverson, Commissioner Darrell McDougald, Commissioner Lee Shelton, NWFWMD Board Chair George Roberts, and Commission Chair Thomas Flowers. DOMENICK ESGRO PHOTOS Joshua Goodman, son of Chris and Marie Good man of Bristol, was the lucky winner of the annual a good reason he didnt step forward Friday night to claim his prize he was busy performing with the LCHS Sound of Liberty marching band. In stead of getting a shotgun, Joshua chose to take the cash option of $600. Hes seen in this photo accepting the check for that amount from Bristol Lions Club President Woody Stewart. The Lions were led in ticket sales again this year by Lion Joe Shuler. The Club would like to thank every one who purchased a ticket. Remember that the proceeds will be used to help needy individuals obtain eyeglasses. In that regard, every ticket is a winner. Sportsmens Club Scholarship College scholarship to Cassidy Odom of Clarksville, pictured at left. Scholarship chairman Lee Anderson says, In addition to the scholarship, our group intends to support area outdoor youth organizations, and establish new programs that promote safety, ethics, and interest in the outdoors. We hope that in the years to come, we are able to help improve the outdoor experience for everyone, both young and old, in the Chipola and surrounding areas. Includes the latest colors: Dress Blues, Happy Birthday, Crystal, Crystal Rock, Ice Blue, Golden Shadow and neutral colors. BEADS 20634 E. Central Ave. in Blountstown (850) 674-8801 Diamond Corner The Authorized Sorrelli Dealer Gifts & Fine Jewelry CUSTOM JEWELRY REPAIR & FRAMING New! PURSES Bridal Registry Help these special couples set up their households as they begin their lives togeth New shipment of rings, necklaces and earrings! Oct. 25: Kaylin Bontrager & Mike Mathis Oct. 25: Valerie Jones & Kyle Rash Nov. 1: Ali Jarman & Daniel Leonard New!

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Calhoun, Liberty County Health Departments launch the new FLASH Challenge BRISTOL The Florida Department of Health in Calhoun and Liberty Counties launched the FLASH (FIT Lifestyles Active Strong Healthy) Challenge this week. This challenge consists of a 12-week weight loss pro gram spanning from Sept. 22 Dec. 7. More than 40 teams consisting of 300 participants signed-up to compete for the greatest weight-loss percentage. Participants will have the opportu Zumba, Line Dancing, Boot Camp, PIYO and Tai Chi. Additionally, healthy meal plans will be distributed weekly to all participants. Last year community health partners in Calhoun and Liberty counties de termined that obesity is a priority area for our community and developed goals and strategies to address this growing epidemic in the Community Health Improvement Plan. We are excited to offer much needed resources to our community to help them reach their healthiest weight, said DOH-Calhoun-Liberty Administra tor Rachel Manspeaker. This outstanding initiative encourages participants to adopt lifestyle changes by incorporating physical activity and healthy eat ing into our daily routines. FLASH is a local venture of Healthiest Weight Florida, a public-private businesses and entire communities to help Floridas children and adults make consistent, informed choices about healthy eating and active living. response from the community has been overwhelming and we are excited about the positive impact this venture will have on our community, says DOH-Calhoun-Liberty employee, Kelly King. More information about Healthiest Weight Florida is available at www. HealthiestWeightFl.com. Follow us on Twitter at @HealthyFla and on Facebook. For more infor mation about the Florida Department of Health please visit www.Florida Health.gov. GAINESVILLE Americans can take a warn ing from a University of Florida study of bottled left it somewhere warm for a long time. Plastic water bottles are made from polyethyl ene terephthalate. When heated, the material re leases the chemicals antimony and bisphenol A, commonly called BPA. While the U.S. Food and Drug Administration has said BPA is not a major concern at low levels found in beverage containers, it continues to study cluding those at the Mayo Clinic, say the chemical can cause negative effects on childrens health. And antimony is considered a carcinogen by the International Agency for Research on Cancer, UF soil and water science professor Lena Ma led a research team that studied chemicals re leased in 16 brands of bottled water kept at 158 degrees Fahrenheit for four weeks, what research ers deemed a worst-case scenario for human consumption. Of the 16 brands, only one exceeded the EPA standard for antimony and BPA. Based on the study, storage at warm temperatures would seem to not be a big problem, Ma said. But she said more research is needed to know if other brands are safe. Mas study found that as bottles warmed over the four-week period, antimony and BPA levels increased. If you store the water long enough, there may be a concern, said Ma, an Institute of Food and Agricultural Sciences faculty member who has a research program at Nanjing University in China. The UF scientist warned against leaving bottled water in a hot garage for weeks on end or in your car all day during the summer. Because of what Ma calls cultural differences their tap water, some leave bottled water in their car trunks for weeks. China consumed 9.6 bil lion gallons of bottled water in 2011, making that country the commoditys largest market. By comparison, Americans drank 9.1 billion gallons of bottled water that year, according to the International Bottled Water Association. While most Americans dont store bottled water in their cars for extended periods, they often keep it there for a day or two. Drinking that water occasionally wont be dangerous, but doing so regularly could cause health issues, she said. And its not just wa ter containers that merit more study, Ma said. More attention should be given to other drinks packaged with polyethylene terephthalate plastic, such as milk, coffee and acidic juice, she said. We only tested the pure water. If it is acidic juice, the story may be different. Although not part of the study, Ma touts tap wa ter over bottled water. Both are regulated by the federal government, tap by the EPA and bottled by the U.S. Food and Drug Administration. The study is published in this months edition of the journal Environmental Pollution. Dont drink the (warm) water, UF/IFAS study warns Page 4B THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL SEPTEMBER 24, 2014 HEALTH NEWS by Stephanie Carson, Florida News Connection TALLAHASSEE A new plan to allow multi-state licensing for in areas without enough health care services. If at least seven state legisla tures agree to whats known as a multi-state or interstate compact, a licensed doctor could easily get per mission to practice medicine in any of the compact states. Kevin Bohnenblust, execu tive director of the Wyoming State Board of Medicine, says the com pact would be especially useful for bringing specialists from a big city to a rural area with a small number of patients. They might only have three or four patients, but their services would be critical, Bohnenblust stresses. What were hoping is that, where there are under-served areas, The details of the compact were unveiled this month, and Bohnen blust says its already receiving in terest from across the country. The Florida Department of Health shortages in Alachua, Dixie, Gads den, Leon and Liberty counties, and estimates it would take more than 700 physicians to remedy that. Bohnenblust adds advocates of the multi-state compact hope to have the compact up and running in 2015. Under the compact, a doctor could pay a fee and go through a fairly simple process to get an ad ditional license. Bohnenblust explains thats much simpler than getting separate li censes to practice in multiple states, although he says physicians would still have that option. He adds if a license under the compact were suspended in one state, it would be suspended in all of them. Bohnenblust points out the com pact is designed to make services such as telemedicine easier to do. Were all getting more comfort able with doing things like Skyp ing and FaceTime, he says. As patients become more comfortable with it, and as physicians and other health care professionals become more comfortable, youll see more and more care driven that way. Bohnenblust says the compact should be especially useful for doc tors who want to operate a practice on both sides of a state line. Being able to make it so a phy sician can move between those two states and be able to provide care on kind of a seamless basis for a pa tient, he explains. Florida spent $80 million to fund an additional 700 medical residency slots this year, but experts say ad ditional residencies and fellowships are needed to catch the state up with the rest of the co untry. New medical multi-state licensing plan offers hope for rural areas in need of more doctors Q: Ive heard that strawberries have a lot of natural antioxidant compounds, but also that people cant really absorb them. Whats the story? A: Strawberries do contain multiple phytochemicals (natural plant com anthocyanins (which provide the red ellagitannins and ellagic acid. Research does suggest that our blood absorbs from the digestive tract only a small proportion of certain strawberry phytochemicals, including anthocyanins and ellagic acid. However, bacteria in our digestive tract may convert these compounds to others that our bodies do absorb. For example, ellagitannins and ellagic acid are converted to urolithins, which can be absorbed and do seem to offer anti anti-cancer effects. Further research is underway. Meanwhile, strawberries are an excellent source of vitamin C. One cup provides enough to meet current recommendations for a whole day and we know that eating strawberries does increase blood levels of vitamin C and total antioxidants. Besides, strawberries low us to eat a hunger-satisfying portion of something sweet with few calories. eating habits to promote good health. HealthTalk by Karen Collins, MS, RD, CDN American Institute for Cancer Research Liberty County celebrated Homecoming last week and we look forward to playing our rivals from across the river this week. These events help us focus on a common goal that are inspired to accomplish more as we come together, take pride in who we are and look ahead at what we can be. 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! Were from Liberty and couldnt be prouder! Lets FOCUS ON THE FUTURE and shout a little louder! GO LIBERTY!

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by Richard Williams, Journal sports writer The Liberty County Bulldogs dominated Franklin County in a 57-0 homecoming win that was also the district opener for both teams. LCHS scored 28 points in the one touchdown in a second half played under a continuous clock due to the score. Liberty moves to 3-0 with the LCHS Head Coach Grant Grantham was glad to get the win his team played sharp. as we needed to be and we made some mistakes that will come back to haunt us if we do them next week, Grantham said. Marco Espinoza led all Liberty rushers with 73 yards and Jarrod Beckwith added 57. Ten different backs carried the ball for Liberty racking up a total of 306 yards rushing. Chance Peter son, Dee Fitzgerald and JJ House each recovered fumbles for the Bulldogs, and House was able to convert his into a 35 yard touchdown run. The Bulldogs host cross river ri val Blountstown in a September 26 matchup in Bristol. The 7:30 p.m. East ern Time game is a non-district contest. Blountstown comes into the con test with a record of foe South Walton. The Tigers defeated Graceville son. SEPTEMBER 24, 2014 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 5B BULLDOG FOOTBALL Bulldogs shut out Franklin Co. 57-0

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Page 6B THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL SEPTEMBER 24, 2014 OUTDOORS Qualify to adopt an exotic pet from FWC The Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission (FWC) is of Wildlife, Collier County and Florida For more information about adopt ing exotic pets, including application forms, visit MyFWC.com/Nonnatives and click on How to become an FWC exotic pet owner. Even if you cant attend the FWCs Exotic Pets Amnesty Days in South Florida, you can apply online to be contacted when an exotic animal becomes available in your area. Exotic pets need new homes because they have been surrendered to the FWC by owners who can no longer care for them. Floridians hunting deer out of state need to be aware of CWD laws moose or elk out of state this year need to skulls, antlers and teeth from any of Recreational bay scallop season closes While the season is

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SEPTEMBER 24, 2014 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 7B Call Chris Nissley at 674-8081 or 643-8561 (Cell) STUMP GRINDING Reasonable Rates & FREE Estimates! Dozer and Excavation work Ponds Road Building Demolition Pine Tree Planting Herbicide Spraying Fire Line Plowing Burning mail to: clayslandclearing@gmail.com Land Clearing and Forestry Services Licensed roofer and contractor, concrete work, landscaping, pressure cleaning, renovations, painting, vinyl and siding. Licensed & Insured, contractor & roofer FOR FREE ESTIMATES Call (850) 674-8092 WILLIAM'S Home Improvements No Job Too Big or Small" 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 I dont do politics any more. I spent a long time working in the political arena and I look back on it like a bad habit that I quit successfully. Now that Im not be ing paid to promote or oppose issues, the only ones I spend any time thinking about are the ones that are close to home, and especially ones that affect the Apalachicola River. Right now, Im equal parts sad and infuriated that one part of the federal govern ment the Corps of Engi neers is helping cause a disaster that another part of the federal government the National Oceanographic and Atmospheric Administra tion (NOAA) is going to water allocation policies set by the Corps are maintain ing Lake Lanier (north of Atlanta) at the expense of the Apalachicola system. Thats the infuriating part. Yes, I know thats oversim have an impact. And, yes, I know Ive complained about this issue before. But the dams along the system have made it so that the pain of drought is mitigated in the north and concentrated in the south. Now its dividing peo ple who desperately need to speak with one voice in the halls of power. All of us downstream are feeling the impacts of the Corps actions, but the oys termen in Apalachicola are suffering the most. Low aged the bay to the extent is in jeopardy. Heres where it gets tricky and where the federal gov ernment is doing the most damage. No matter what else happens, we have to have a healthy bay. Some oyster men believe that the har vest needs to be closed for a while to give it time to re cover. Others cant afford to go a season without income, so the idea of a closure like ly means they will hang up their tongs forever. According to media re ports, those two points of view clashed loudly at a re cent meeting. Thats the sad part. Here are people who all want the same things a healthy bay where they can con tinue working for a living as some of them have for generations. They are pitted against one another now, neighbor against neighbor. Some favor closure and recovery, while others are trying to save their jobs and income. Whos right? Both groups, most likely. Whats wrong here is that the federal gov ernment cant seem to under stand the concept of protect ing the downstream interests entire system. Atlanta can or manage its growth. Apala chicola Bay and the oyster other alternatives. I dont do politics any more, but if I did, I would advise our elected represen tatives on both sides of the aisle to call in whatever chits they have to force the Corps of Engineers hand on the matter. The Corps sets poli cy, but Congress controls the purse strings. Right now, were spending money to compensate people who want to work but cant because of bureaucracy. If it was suddenly the bureau crats jobs that were endan gered, I bet we would see more interest in solving the real problems a lot sooner. generations 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 Shooting starts at 8 a.m. CT at Robert Trammels camp, 7 miles S. of I-10 on CR 69 S e c o n d A n n u a l Proceeds go to Christmas for the Children EYE AND EAR PROTECTION ARE REQUIRED Please register in advance $ 125 per team $ 25 individuals $ 10 practice rounds Conserve. Hunt. Share. BUY, SELL & TRADE AN AD IN The Calhoun-Liberty JOURNAL thejournal@fairpoint.net PHONE (850) 643-3333 CLJNews.com We all feel the impact of the Corps of Engineers decisions

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Page 8B THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL SEPTEMBER 24, 2014 SEPTEMBER 24, 2014 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 9B Liberty County High School Homecoming 2014 2014 WAL MART ALWAYS LOW PRICES. Always. Kathy Brown and STAFF Liberty County Great Job Bulldogs! 674-3030 24 Affordable Towing of Calhoun County 17310 NW 11th St. Blountstown Y O U R O N E S T O P S H O P WE DO IT ALL ( 850 ) 445-7108 ( 850 ) 566-4030 City Tire Co. Calhoun-Liberty HOSPITAL HAPPY HOMECOMING FROM MERLE NORMAN 674-9191 Walk-ins welcome LCHS Located on State Road 20 DANNY RYALS Calhoun County School Board Member District #1 and Danny Ryals Real Estate PHONE 674-5478 BLOUNTSTOWN Twin Oaks Juvenile Development, Inc. EMPLOYMENT INFORMATION Go Dawgs! BRISTOL 66 Go DAWGS! May God Bless You! Compliments of... Marie G. Goodman Liberty Co. Tax Collector & Staff County Property Supports the Liberty County Bulldogs! 643-2279 Bristol City Hall We love our BULLDOGS! 850-674-4311 Sheri Nick Finch & Sta Congratulates e DAWGS! 10695 NW SR 20 PHONE: (850) 643-2145 Liberty County Supervisor OF Elections Ofce 674-4359 FUNERAL HOME Way to go, Dawgs!!! (850) 643-3636 B J im ohnson INC OFFICE CELL Go Dawgs! Tony Anderson Great Job, Dawgs! Phone 674-3838 19838 SR 20 W Pizza & Subs Blountstown DRUGS Congratulations on a great Homecoming celebration! Marianna Happy Homecoming! Go BullDogs! Myrlenes Beauty Shop Hwy. 20 Bristol 643-2378 Williams, Hannah BRISTOL 66 Go DAWGS!

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Page 10B THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL SEPTEMBER 24, 2014 PUBLIC AND LEGAL NOTICES PUBLIC NOTICE OF INTENT TO ISSUE AIR PERMIT Florida Department of Environmental Protection Northwest District Draft Permit No. 0770007-019-AV Rex Lumber, Bristol, Florida, Bristol Lumber Mill Liberty County, Florida Applicant: The applicant for this project is Rex Lumber, Bristol, Florida. The applicants responsible Rex Lumber, Bristol, Florida, Post 32321. Facility Location: The applicant Lumber Mill, which is located in South in Bristol, Florida. Project: The applicant applied on for a Title V air operation permit revision. This is a revision of Title incorporate permit No. 0770007017-AC, which authorizes Rex Lumber to convert Kiln 1 to a continuous kiln, increase the a maximum capacity of Kiln 1 to 85 million board-feet per year, and increase the maximum production capacity for all kilns combined to 195 million board-feet per year. three boilers that provide heat to the kilns. The boilers are fueled the facility. Ash from the boilers is collected by multicyclones. Particulate emissions from wood project-related increases in actual emissions of NOx, CO, PM, SO 2 and VOC and Methanol from the boilers and kilns do not reach or thresholds, and the facility potentialthe pre-project potential-to-emit. Permitting Authority: Applications for Title V air operation permits are subject to review in accordance Florida Statutes (F.S.) and Chapters Administrative Code (F.A.C.). The proposed project is not exempt and a Title V air operation permit The Department of Environmental Protections Air Resource Section in the Northwest District is the Street, Suite 308, Pensacola, Authoritys telephone number is 850.595.8300. Project File: A complete project holidays), at the address indicated the draft/proposed permit, the statement of basis, the application, and the information submitted by the applicant, exclusive of dep.state.fl.us/air/emission/apds/ default.asp number shown above. Interested for additional information at the address or phone number listed above. Notice of Intent to Issue Permit: notice of its intent to issue a draft/ proposed Title V air operation permit revision to the applicant for the project described above. The applicant has provided reasonable assurance that continued operation that the project will comply with all appropriate provisions of Chapters the conditions of the draft/proposed permit unless a response received procedures results in a different terms or conditions. Comments: Authority will accept written proposed Title V air operation permit for a period of 30 days from the date of publication of the Public received by the close of business Authority at the above address. As part of his or her comments, any of the time, date, and location in the Florida Administrative comment period and conducted by and written comments received Authority. If timely received written comments or comments received Authority shall issue a revised draft/ applicable, another Public Notice. available for public inspection. For additional information, contact the address or phone number. Petitions : A person whose substantial interests are affected may petition for an administrative than those entitled to written notice of the Public Notice or receipt of a written notice, whichever occurs however, any person who asked publication. A petitioner shall mail a copy of the petition to the applicant at the address indicated above, contain the information set forth Commonwealth Boulevard, MS 35, Tallahassee, Florida 32399-3000, before the deadline. The failure of the appropriate time period shall constitute a waiver of that persons and participate as a party to it. party) will be only at the approval of of a motion in compliance with Rule A petition that disputes the material Authoritys action is based must (a) The name and address of each known; (b) The name, address, any email address, telephone number and any facsimile number of the petitioner; the name, address, any email address, telephone number, and any facsimile number of the petitioners representative, if any, which shall be the address explanation of how the petitioners substantial interests will be affected A statement of when and how each petitioner received notice decision; (d) A statement of all disputed issues of material fact. If there are none, the petition must so indicate; (e) A concise statement of the ultimate facts the petitioner contends warrant statutes the petitioner contends the action the petitioner wishes A petition that does not dispute the material facts upon which the based shall state that no such facts are in dispute and otherwise shall contain the same information as set different from the position taken by it in this written notice of Intent to Issue Air Permit. Persons whose substantial interests will be petition to become a party to the Mediation: Mediation is not EPA Review: to treat the draft/proposed Title V air operation permit as a proposed Title V air operation review provided by the law and public comment period, provided that the applicant also transmits an of publication directly to EPA at the be performed concurrently with the public comment period, the petition to object to the EPA Administrator will be determined performed after the public comment air operation permit will be issued adverse comments are received that result in a different decision citizen petition can be found at the Florida.htm Objections: Finally, pursuant to may petition the Administrator day review period as established at object to the issuance of any Title V air operation permit. Any petition shall be based only on objections to the Permit that were raised with 30-day public comment period provided in the Public Notice, unless the petitioner demonstrates to the Administrator of the EPA that it was impracticable to raise such objections within the comment such objection arose after the with the Administrator of the EPA does not stay the effective date of any permit properly issued pursuant Administrator of EPA must meet the with the Administrator of the EPA ----------------------------------------------IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR LIBERTY COUNTY, FLORIDA PROBATE DIVISION THOMPSON, Deceased. ______________________/ NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION AND NOTICE TO CREDITORS TO ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS OR DEMANDS AGAINST THE ABOVE ESTATE AND ALL OTHER PERSONS INTERESTED YOU ARE NOTIFIED that the ad ministration of the Estate of ROB ERT LEE THOMPSON, Case Num the Circuit Court for Liberty County, Florida, Probate Division, Bristol, Florida, the address of which is the Liberty County Courthouse. The Personal Representative of the Es name and address of the Personal Representatives attorney is set forth below. FROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, Court a written statement of any claim or demand they may have. must indicate the basis for the claim, the name and address of the uncertainty shall be stated. If the claim is secured, the security shall be described. The claimant shall to the Clerk to enable the Clerk to mail one copy to the Personal Rep resentative. All persons interested in the Estate to whom a copy of this Notice of Administration has THREE MONTHS FROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICA objection they may have, the valid the Personal Representative, or the venue or jurisdiction of the Court. J. DAVID HOUSE, P.A. FLORIDA BAR # 282359 COUNSEL FOR PERSONAL REP. ----------------------------------------------NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE MALLORY TOWING & RECOVERY, INC. closure of Lien and intent to sell pursuant to subsection 713.78 of the Florida Statutes. 1G2NE52F64M529140 2004 PONTIAC cept or reject any and/or all bids. ----------------------------------------------NOTICE OF FICTITIOUS NAME REGISTRATION Florida Statutes. NOTICE IS HERE BUSINESS NAME AND ADDRESS Slip N Slide Bristol, FL 32321 with the Division of Corporations of the Florida Department of State, Tallahassee, FL. OWNER NAME AND ADDRESS Cazzie H. Pitts Bristol, FL 32321 ----------------------------------------------IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FOURTEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR CALHOUN COUNTY, FLORIDA CIVIL ACTION CASE NO.: 07-2012-CA-000034 DIVISION: CITIBANK, N.A., AS TRUSTEE FOR WAMU SERIES 2007-HE4 TRUST, Plaintiff vs. STEPHANI ATTAWAY, et al, Defendant(s) ______________________/ NOTICE OF SALE PURSUANT TO CHAPTER 45 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN Pur and entered in Case No. 07-2012the Fourteenth Judicial Circuit in and for Calhoun County, Florida in which Citibank, N.A., as trustee for the Plaintiff and Stephani Attaway, Attaway, are defendants, the Cal houn County Clerk of the Circuit best bidder for cash in/on, Calhoun BEGIN AT THE NW CORNER OF SW 1/4 OF SW 1/4, SECTION 28, TOWNSHIP 1 NORTH, RANGE 8 WEST, AND RUN WEST 30 FEET, THENCE RUN SOUTH 502 1/2 FEET, FOR A POINT OF BEGIN NING, THENCE RUN WEST 70 YARDS, THENCE RUN SOUTH 94 1/2 FEET, THENCE RUN EAST 70 YARDS, THENCE RUN NORTH 94 1/2 FEET TO THE POINT OF BE GINNING, AND BEGIN A PART OF SE 1/4 OF SE 1/4 OF SECTION 29, TOWNSHIP 1, RANGE 8 WEST, IN CALHOUN COUNTY, FLORIDA A/K/A 17126 NW CHARLIE JOHNS STREET, BLOUNT STOWN, FL 32424-1308 the surplus from the sale, if any, other than the property owner as of the date of the Lis Pendens must sale. If you are a person with a disability who needs any accommodation in order to participate in this proceed you, to the provision of certain as sistance. Please contact the ADA Coordinator by mail at P.O. Box seven (7) days before your sched uled court appearance, or immedi if the time before the scheduled appearance is less than seven (7) paired, please call 711. Dated in Calhoun County, Florida Carla Hand Clerk of The Circuit Court Calhoun County, Florida Deputy Clerk Albertelli Law Attorney for Plaintiff P.O. Box 23028 (813) 221-9171 facsimile com ----------------------------------------------LEGAL NOTICE to construct a 235-foot (Overall telecommunications tower at 11551 Bristol, Liberty County, Florida, Tax The new tower structure would be The tower facility would include a 100-foot by 100-foot lease area and lease area. American Towers LLC seeks comments from all interested impact the proposed action could impacts to historic or cultural Historic Places. Interested persons may review the the Federal Communications Com mission (FCC) at applications File No. A0922058. Interested per sons may comment or raise envi ronmental impact concerns about www. sent to American Towers LLC, by eamericantower.com raise environmental and historic/ cultural resource impact concerns and must be received on or before to this project is separate from this comment process. ----------------------------------------------NOTICE OF SHERIFFS SALE in Circuit Court, of Leon County Line, LLC (Case No. 20 130-CArior Redi-Mix, and Danny J. Col lins, individually, was defendant, said Court, I, Nick Finch of Liberty County, Florida, have levied upon defendant, Danny J. Collins and LLC, d/b/a Superior Redi-Mix in and I shall offer this property for sale, at the front door of the Liberty County of Liberty, State of Florida, will sell the same, subject to taxes, all prior liens, encumbrances and bidder for CASH IN HAND. The pro ceeds to be applied as far as may be to the payment of costs and the satisfaction of the above described execution. Dated at Bristol, Liberty County, Florida, this 18th, day of September Nick Finch, As Sheriff Of Liberty County, Florida ----------------------------------------------IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE SECOND JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR LIBERTY COUNTY, FLORIDA LOIS CONNELL, Incapacitated. ______________________/ NOTICE PLEASE TAKE NOTICE that on January 10, 2011, there was placed Guardian as Guardian of Lois Connell in the amount of $711.75. Said funds are all of the assets due to the heirs of Lois Connell and said assets remain unclaimed. Some of Betty Joyce McLane 987 Richardson Road Tallahassee, FL 32301 Rebecca Gardner 2520 McArthur Unless said funds are claimed on or said funds will be forwarded to the State of Florida, Pursuant to Florida Bristol, Florida on September 17, Kathleen E. Brown Liberty County Clerk of Court ----------------------------------------------PROPOSED CONSTITU TIONAL AMENDMENTS TO BE VOTED ON NOVEMBER 4, 2014 NOTICE OF ELECTION I, Ken Detzner, Secretary of State of the State of Florida, do hereby give notice that an elec tion will be held in each county in Florida, on November 4, 2014, a proposed revision to the con stitution of the State of Florida. No. 1 CONSTITUTIONAL AMEND MENT ARTICLE X, SECTION 28 (Initiative) Ballot Title: restore Florida conservation and recreation lands Ballot Summary: and wildlife habitat; lands protect ers, lakes, and streams; beaches and shores; outdoor recreational on documents for 20 years. Financial Impact Statement: This amendment does not in crease or decrease state reve nues. The state revenue restricted amendment is estimated to be results in any additional state ex penditures depends upon future determined. Similarly, the impact any, cannot be determined. No ad expected. Full Text: ARTICLE X MISCELLANEOUS Trust Fund. a) Effective on July 1 of the year fol by the voters, and for a period of 20 years after that effective date, the receive no less than 33 percent of net revenues derived from the ex January 1, 2012, as amended from time to time, or any successor or replacement tax, after the Depart the collection and enforcement of the excise tax on documents. Trust Fund shall be expended only improvement of land, water areas, and related property interests, in and resources for conservation protect water resources and drink beaches and shores; outdoor rec al trails, parks, and urban open farms and ranches; historic or systems, and the enhancement of public access or recreational en joyment of conservation lands. 2) To pay the debt service on bonds issued pursuant to Article VII, Section 11(e). c) The moneys deposited into the on January 1, 2012, shall not be or eral Revenue Fund of the state. No. 2 CONSTITUTIONAL AMENDMENT ARTICLE X, SECTION 29 (Initiative) Ballot Title: Use of Marijuana for Certain Medi cal Conditions Ballot Summary: Allows the medical use of mari juana for individuals with debili a licensed Florida physician. Al medical use of marijuana. The duce and distribute marijuana for medical purposes and shall issue law. Does not authorize violations of federal law or any non-medical use, possession or production of marijuana. Financial Impact Statement: Increased costs from this amend ments cannot be determined. and enforcement activities associ ated with the production and sale of medical marijuana. Fees will revenue cannot reasonably be de termined since the extent to which medical marijuana will be exempt from taxation is unclear without action. Full Text: ARTICLE X MISCELLANEOUS SECTION 29. Medical marijuana production, possession and use. (a) PUBLIC POLICY. (1) The medical use of marijuana or civil liability or sanctions under Florida law except as provided in this section. (2) A physician licensed in Florida shall not be subject to criminal or civil liability or sanctions under tion in a manner consistent with this section. (3) Actions and conduct by a medi cal marijuana treatment center or its employees, as permitted by this section and in compliance with be subject to criminal or civil liabil ity or sanctions under Florida law except as provided in this section. (b) DEFINITIONS. For purposes LEGAL NOTICES

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SEPTEMBER 24, 2014 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 11B LEGAL NOTICES from page 10B (1) Debilitating Medical Condition means cancer, glaucoma, posi tive status for human immunode rosis or other conditions for which outweigh the potential health risks for a patient. (2) Department means the De partment of Health or its succes personal caregiver who is at least (4) Marijuana has the mean (5) Medical Marijuana Treatment processes (including development of related products such as food, tinctures, aerosols, oils, or oint ments), transfers, transports, sells, distributes, dispenses, or adminis ters marijuana, products contain ing marijuana, related supplies, or patients or their personal caregiv partment. (6) Medical use means the ac for the treatment of a debilitating medical condition. (7) Personal caregiver means a medical use of marijuana and of a hospice provider, nursing, or personal caregiver to more than al caregivers are prohibited from consuming marijuana obtained for who is licensed in Florida. patient suffers from a debilitating medical condition, that the poten the health risks for the patient, and mends the medical use of mari tient and a full assessment of the person who has been diagnosed to have a debilitating medical Department does not begin issu (9) months after the effective date (1) Nothing in this section shall af fect laws relating to non-medical use, possession, production or sale of marijuana. (2) Nothing in this section autho rizes the use of medical marijuana patient. (3) Nothing in this section allows the operation of a motor vehicle, boat, or aircraft while under the in (4) Nothing in this law section re federal law. (5) Nothing in this section shall re on-site medical use of marijuana in ment, or of smoking medical mari (6) Nothing in this section shall cal use of marijuana. MENT. The Department shall is sue reasonable regulations nec and enforcement of this section. The purpose of the regulations is Department to promulgate regula (1) Implementing Regulations. In order to allow the Department suf section, the following regulations shall be promulgated no later than date of this section: a. Procedures for the issuance cards. b. Procedures for the issuance of use of marijuana, and standards tion cards. c. Procedures for the registration of Medical Marijuana Treatment Centers that include procedures for the issuance, renewal, sus pension, and revocation of regis tration, and standards to ensure amount of marijuana that could the best available evidence. This be overcome with evidence of a propriate medical use. and registrations. The Department tient and personal caregiver iden registering Medical Marijuana Treatment Centers no later than nine months (9) after the effective date of this section. (3) If the Department does not issue regulations, or if the De partment does not begin issuing Medical Marijuana Treatment Cen ters within the time limits set in this have standing to seek judicial relief to compel compliance with the De (4) The Department shall protect patients. All records containing public disclosure other than for valid medical or law enforcement purposes. section shall limit the legislature from enacting laws consistent with this provision. of this section are severable and if or section of this measure, or an application thereof, is adjudged jurisdiction other provisions shall continue to be in effect to the full No. 3 CONSTITUTIONAL AMEND MENT ARTICLE V, SECTIONS 10, 11 (Legislature) Ballot Title: Prospective Appointment of Cer Ballot Summary: Proposing an amendment to the election for retention applies re a retention election; and allowing prospective appointments if a jus tice or judge is not retained at an Full Text: JUDICIARY and terms. When If a justice or judge is ineligible for retention tention, deemed to occur at the conclusion tion for the purpose of appoint ing a successor justice or judge, and judge. When a justice or judge so tice (or Judge) ...(name of justice or judge)... of the ...(name of the voting within the territorial jurisdic tion of the court vote to retain, the justice or judge shall be retained the justice or judge retained shall following the general election. If voting within the territorial jurisdic tion of the court vote to not retain, general election for the purpose of appointing a successor justice or judge, and tice or judge. (b)(1) The election of circuit judges shall be preserved notwithstand ing the provisions of subsection (a) the jurisdiction of that circuit ap proves a local option to select cir The election of circuit judges shall tors within the territorial jurisdiction of the court. judges shall be preserved notwith standing the provisions of subsec voting in the jurisdiction of that lection and retention rather than ritorial jurisdiction of the court. tion to select circuit court judges selection and retention rather than a vote of the electors, such option shall not again be put to a vote of the electors of that jurisdiction until merit selection and retention or the election of circuit judges, which custodian of state records a peti the votes cast in the circuit in the last preceding election in which presidential electors were chosen. merit selection and retention or the with the supervisor of elections a in the last preceding election in which presidential electors were chosen. The terms of circuit judges (a) (1) for retention applies, the governor general election occurring at least ment, one of not fewer than three cial nominating commission. (2) Whenever a prospective va for which election for retention a justice or judge from among at least three persons but not more the appropriate judicial nominat ing commission. The term of the appointment commences upon and general election occurring at pointment, one of not fewer than priate judicial nominating commis sion. An election shall be held to the appointed term. (c) The nominations shall be made or prospec unless the period is governor shall make the appoint the governor. (d) There shall be a separate ju dicial nominating commission as supreme court, each district court of appeal, and each judicial circuit for all trial courts within the circuit. Uniform rules of procedure shall inating commissions at each level of the judicial nominating commis sions, the proceedings of the com missions and their records shall be open to the public. 8-27, 9-24 ----------------------------------------------ENMIENDAS CONSTITU CIONALES PROPUESTAS SOBRE LAS QUE SE VO TAR EL 4 DE NOVIEMBRE DEL 2014 AVISO DE ELECCIN Yo, Ken Detzner, Secretario de Estado del Estado de la Florida, llevarn a cabo elecciones en cada condado de la Florida, el 4 de noviembre del 2014, para la aprobacin o el rechazo de una la constitucin del Estado de la Florida. No. 1 ENMIENDA CONSTITUCIONAL ARTCULO X, SECCIN 28 (Iniciativa) Ttulo de la boleta: taurar tierras objeto de conserva Florida Resumen de la boleta: Provee fondos para el Fondo Fi jeto de conservacin, entre ellas las fuentes de agua potable, inclui al aire libre; establecimientos agr el 33% de los ingresos netos ob istente sobre documentos durante 20 aos. nanciero: Esta enmienda no incrementa ni reduce los ingresos estatales. El ingreso estatal limitado para los enmienda se estima en $648 mil estatales adicionales depende de futuras acciones legislativas misma manera, tampoco puede determinarse el impacto sobre los ingresos de gobiernos locales, si los hubiera. No se prevn costos de gobiernos locales. Texto completo: ARTCULO X a) Con vigencia el 1 de julio del ao posterior a la aprobacin de esta enmienda por parte de los 20 aos a partir de esa fecha de entrada en vigor, el Fondo Fidu ingresos netos derivados del im en los estatutos vigentes al 1 de enero de 2012, enmendados de puesto sucesor o de reemplazo, de Hacienda deduzca primero aplicacin del impuesto especial sobre documentos. b) El dinero del Fondo Fiduciario tes propsitos: relacionados, entre ellos las ser recursos para tierras objeto de conservacin, como, por ejemplo, administracin de vida silvestre; el rea de proteccin de los Ever al aire libre, incluidos senderos abiertos urbanos; paisajes rura ganaderos en actividad, emplaza mientos histricos o geolgicos; junto con la administracin, res o disfrute recreativo de las tierras objeto de conservacin. 2) Para el pago del servicio de la deuda sobre los bonos emitidos 11(e). c) El dinero depositado en el Fon estatutos vigentes al 1 de enero gresos Generales del Estado. No. 2 ENMIENDA CONSTITUCIONAL ARTCULO X, SECCIN 29 (Iniciativa) Ttulo de la boleta: Uso de marihuana para algunas enfermedades Resumen de la boleta: Permite el uso mdico de la mari huana a las personas con enfer determine un mdico autorizado por el Estado de Florida. Permite a los cuidadores asistir a los pa cientes en el uso mdico de mari del Estado de Florida. No autoriza no sean mdicos. nanciero: El aumento de costos generado por esta enmienda para el go locales no puede determinarse. bien el impuesto sobre la venta se aplica a las compras, los cambios de impuestos. Texto completo: ARTCULO X (a) POLTICA PBLICA. (1) El uso mdico de marihuana sujeto a responsabilidad ni a san ciones penales o civiles conforme seccin. (2) Un mdico autorizado por el a responsabilidad penal o civil ni sona diagnosticada con una enfer medad debilitante de conformidad con esta seccin. tamiento de un centro de trata mdicos inscrito ante el Departa en cumplimiento de las reglamen taciones del Departamento, no ni a sanciones penales o civiles en esta seccin. de esta seccin, las siguientes (1) Enfermedad debilitante sig dad de Crohn, enfermedad de Par enfermedades para las cuales, a del uso mdico de la marihuana probablemente seran superiores a los riesgos potenciales para la salud de un paciente. cia sucesora. mdico o a un cuidador personal mdico de marihuana. cin 893.02(3) de los Estatutos de Florida (2013). (5) Centro de tratamiento de ere, cultiva, posee, procesa (in cluido el desarrollo de productos relacionados tales como alimen tos, tinturas, aerosoles, aceites o contienen marihuana, suministros relacionados o material educativo inscrito ante el Departamento. ga, transferencia o administracin de marihuana o suministros rela cionados por parte de un paciente para ser usados por un paciente una enfermedad debilitante. una persona de por lo menos ha aceptado asistir a un paciente por el Departamento. Un cuidador de cinco (5) pacientes por vez. Un empleado de un proveedor de cuidados paliativos o de un centro mdico o de un hogar de ancianos puede actuar como cuidador per para los cuidadores personales consumir marihuana obtenida autorizado por el Estado de Flor ida. mdico, el paciente sufre de una mdico de la marihuana probable mente sean superiores a los ries mdico recomienda el uso mdico de marihuana para el paciente. Un completa del historial mdico del paciente. ha diagnosticado una enferme comienza a emitir tarjetas de iden meses posteriores a la fecha de entrada en vigor de esta seccin, persona se convierta en paciente mento comience a emitir tarjetas (1) Nada de lo contenido en esta ridas al uso no mdico, posesin, produccin o venta de marihuana. (2) Nada de lo contenido en esta seccin autoriza el uso de mari (3) Nada de lo contenido en esta seccin permite la operacin de un vehculo de motor, embarcacin o (4) Nada de lo contenido en esta otorgar inmunidad conforme a las (5) Nada de lo contenido en esta na para el uso mdico de marihua o trabajo, ni para fumar marihuana (6) Nada de lo contenido en esta eedor de seguros de salud u or ganismo o autoridad del gobierno reembolse a ninguna persona por los gastos relacionados con el uso mdico de marihuana. PARTAMENTO. El Departamento esta seccin. El propsito de las reglamentaciones es garantizar la Es obligacin del Departamento promulgar reglamentaciones de manera oportuna. (1) Implementacin de reglament aciones. Con el objeto de otorgarle despus de la aprobacin de esta seccin, las siguientes reglamen de la fecha de entrada en vigor de esta seccin: a. Procedimientos para la emis renovacin de dichas tarjetas de b. Procedimientos para la emis de cuidador personal a personas la renovacin de dichas tarjetas de c. Procedimientos para la inscrip cin de Centros de Tratamiento de Marihuana Con Fines Mdicos, la emisin, renovacin, suspen dad. dra considerarse un suministro dos, sobre la base de las mejores pruebas disponibles. Esta presun cin referida a la cantidad puede contrarrestarse con pruebas del uso mdico apropiado por parte ticular. cacin e inscripciones. El Depar Centros de Tratamiento de Mari tardar nueve (9) meses despus de la fecha de entrada en vigor de esta seccin. reglamentaciones, o si el Departa mento no comienza a emitir tarje Centros de Tratamiento de Mari huana Con Fines Mdicos dentro de los plazos establecidos en esta a valerse de recursos judiciales para obligar al cumplimiento de las obligaciones constitucionales del Departamento. identidad de los pacientes cali o referidos al cumplimiento de la coherentes con esta disposicin. nes contenidas en esta seccin nal competente declara la invali No. 3 ENMIENDA CONSTITUCIONAL ARTCULO V, SECCIONES 10, 11 (Asamblea Legislativa) Ttulo de la boleta: Nombramiento Eventual para Cier Resumen de la boleta: Proponer una enmienda a la Con debe cubrir las vacantes eventu estn sujetos a elecciones de re tencin cuando los jueces o mag istrados se encuentren por cumplir la edad legal para jubilarse o en el los nombramientos eventuales si un juez o magistrado no se re tiene en su cargo en una eleccin de retencin. En la actualidad, el Gobernador no puede cubrir una mine el mandato del juez o magis trado actual. Texto completo: PODER JUDICIAL la cual se produce mediante el a la conclusin del mandato del juez o magistrado por las causas Cuando un juez o magistrado no est ha bilitado para ser retenido o no retencin, vacante en ese cargo judicial a la por el juez o magistrado. Cuando como tal para la retencin, en la trado (o Juez) ...(nombre del juez o magistrado)... de la...(nombre de LEGAL NOTICES continued on page 13B

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Page 12B THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL SEPTEMBER 24, 2014 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 Visit us online: www.adamsfh.com BLOUNTSTOWN 674-5449 BRISTOL Providing a light through dark times... KENNETH TAYLOR STOUTAMIRE MARIANNA Kenneth Taylor Stoutamire, 75, of Marianna, passed away Saturday, Sept. 20, 2014. He was born in Quincy on Nov. 30, 1938 and while still a young boy, the family moved to Panama City, where County. As he grew up he spent many happy times on Creek, where the Stoutamires originally settled years before Florida became a state. He was always mesmerized by the beauty and natural resources of the water and the land. High, he joined the United States Army. Following the service to his country, he attended and grad uated from Chipola Junior College. After his gradua tion from Chipola, he studied forestry at the Universi ty of Florida and business at Florida State University. He returned to Marianna and sold stocks and bonds for Waddell and Reed. He soon married Faye Nordan ing from the University of West Florida. He was hired as vocational director at Sunland Training Center after receiving his degree. During his career at Sunland, he was an advocate for the disabled and their abilities. He continued his education and be came a registered horticultural therapist, master level. He utilized horticultural therapy with the clients and Conference in 1983. He envisioned and was able to create Sunland's Environmental Park, with his clients and former Sunland Administration continuing to share his love of nature. After retiring from Sunland, for many years. Throughout the years in Marianna he was an ac tive community leader. He was a charter member of the Optimist Club. He was instrumental as the proj ect chairman in the vision and development of the MERE, Optimist Park. This project came to fruition after a period of nine years and was dedicated to the youth of the community. He served as Lt. Governor of Florida Optimist International in 1984. He always said he lived by the Optimist Creed. He was past President of the Chipola Alumni Association and instrumental in the development of the Chipola Foundation. In the past years, he served on the Advisory Council of the Florida Alliance for the Employment of Handicapped, Inc. He served his community as Farm City Chair and member of the committee. In 1983 he was program chair for the National Conference on Energy and Ru ral Economic Development Conference. He was ac tive for many years in the Florida State Florist Asso ciation. He received the Outstanding Citizens Award by the Chipola Services Association in 1982 and was nominated in 1997 for Jackson County Citizen of the Year. He was preceded in death by his parents, James Taylor Stoutamire and Ann Shuler Stoutamire. Survivors include one daughter, Kathryn Jordan; one son, Kenneth Stoutamire and his wife, Allison; three grandchildren, Hampton Jordan, Daniel and Madelyn Stoutamire, all of Marianna; two brothers, and Jon Stoutamire and his wife, Marlene of Lake wood Ranch; his very special friend, Sue Foran of Marianna, along with a host of nieces and nephews. Services will be held Wednesday, Sept. 24 at 10 a.m. (CT) at First United Methodist Church in Mari follow in Pinecrest Memorial Gardens in Marianna. Flowers will be accepted or memorial donations may be made to the Optimist Club to support the youth of Jackson County. James & Sikes Funeral Home Maddox Chapel in Marianna is in charge of the arrangements. Expres sions of sympathy may be made online at jamesand sikesfuneralhomes.com. CARMEN ANNA KROM Sept. 16, 2014 in Panama City. She was born in Wa terbury, CT on June 6, 1911 to Harry and Anna Rose Wall. She was a nurse and was a member of the Catho lic Church. She was preceded in death by her parents; her hus band, Meldon Krom; two daughters, Carol Marie Mul ligan and Kathy Ann Smiley; one sister, Kay Curtis. Survivors include eight grandchildren, Cassandra Mundy and her husband, Trent, Chris Hansen and his wife, Hollie, Carol Mendenhall, Colleen Mulligan, and Mark Mulligan; seven great-grandchildren, Chase Mulligan, Cara Mulligan, Craig Johnson and Crista Johnson; many great-great grandchildren and greatgreat-great grandchildren. Services were held Sunday, Sept. 21 at 2 p.m. (CT) in the Adams Funeral Home Chapel. A private inter ment followed the service. Adams Funeral Home was in charge of the ar rangements. Online condolences may be made at ad amsfh.com. DOROTHY WELLENE COXWELL 17, 2014 in Panama City. She was born on Oct. 23, County most of her life. She was retired from a Sty rofoam Cup Manufacturing Company. She was of the She was preceded in death by her parents, J.C. Southwell and Emily Nannette Tillman Southwell; her Southwell, Eugene Tillman Southwell, James Lin ton Southwell, Charles Wilburn Southwell and baby brother Southwell; two sisters, Virginia Carol Shaw and Nancy Elizabeth Ammons. Survivors include one son, William David Shirah Johnny, all of Altha, Maxie M. Phillips and her hus band, Robert, Gloria Nannette Flowers and her hus band, Jimmy and Donnie Jo ONeal and her husband, rine Corps, Lance Corporal David Ethan Shirah. Memorial services will be held Sunday, Sept. 28, at 2 p.m. (CT) at Peavy Funeral Home Chapel. Interment will follow in Red Oak Cemetery near Altha. Memorialization will be by cremation. Peavy Funeral Home in Blountstown is in charge of the arrangements. JOHN FREDERICK BUSHER Clarksville, passed away Thursday, Sept. 18, 2014 in Panama City. He was born on Nov. 22, 1927 in Long coming from Sacramento, CA. He was retired from the United States Air Force with 27 years of service. He also retired from civil service and was a member of the Catholic faith. He was preceded in death by his parents, Fred Miles Lafayette. Survivors include his wife of 60 years, Dorothy Jean Lorie Whittaker of Clarksville; one nephew, Thomas Valenta and Carol of Atwater, CA; one niece, Nancy Clover Myers of Superior, MT; three grandchildren, Dustin Tyler LaFayette and his wife, Denelle of Spo kane, WA, Desiree Nichole LaFayette Walden and her ville; and a great-grandson to be born soon. A Celebration of Life service will be held Satur 12886 NE Phillips Road in Clarksville. Peavy Funeral Home in Blountstown is in charge of the arrangements. CAROLYN HANSFORD SEXTON HAVANA Carolyn Hansford Sexton, 68, of Ha vana, passed away Friday, Sept. 19, 2014 after a val iant and courageous battle with a lengthy illness. She entered the Heavenly kingdom while surrounded by her loving family. A daughter of Thomas Edward and Eva Davis Hansford, she was born Feb. 5, 1946 in Alliance. She was a faithful member of Evangel Assem bly of God and loved her church fam ily. She also loved Southern Gospel music. A homemaker, she loved to garden, cook, and took a lot of pride in her home and her family. She was preceded in death by her father, Thomas Edward Hansford; two sisters, Anna Margaret Hans ford and Dorothy Weeks; two brothers, Harold Hans ford and William E. Hansford. Survivors include her husband of 51 years, Morgan Sexton of Havana; two daughters, Sheila S. Price of Ada Hagler and Teresa Mayo; two brothers, Tommy Hansford and Charlie M. Hansford; six grandchildren, James M. Sauls and Mikayla Price; one great-grand Services were held Tuesday, Sept. 23 at 11 a.m. (ET) at Evangel Assembly of God. Interment followed in Tallahassee Memory Gardens. Abbey Funeral Home in Tallahassee was in charge of the arrangements. Online condolences may be made at abbeyfh.com. JAMES WILLIAM COX III SNEADS James William Cox III, 64, of Sneads, passed away Saturday, Sept. 20, 2014 in Marianna. He was born in Sneads on July 6, 1950 to the late James William II and Doris Cox. He did road work for Landmark Construction and served in the United States Army, serving two tours during the Viet Survivors include three cousins, Michael Hare and his wife, Angie of Sneads, William Hare and his wife, lahassee; along with a host of nieces, nephews, and other extended family. Memorialization will be by cremation. Adams Funeral Home is in charge of the arrange ments. Online condolences may be made at adamsfh. com. EARN JIMMY FLOWERS passed away Friday, Sept. 19, 2014 at his home. He Mollie Mercer Flowers. He was retired from United States Air Force and served during the Vietnam Con College in Pensacola. He worked with Neros Radio and TV for a short time and later was the owner of Sod Farms. He entered into full time ministry in 1983 and was pastor of Life death. He helped other ministers in Dothan, AL and He was preceded in death by his parents; one sister, Survivors include his wife of 57 years, Gloria ers and his wife, Mary, Jerome Flowers and his wife, Jeri, George Flowers and his wife, Lizzie, Jonathan Flowers and Joseph Flowers and his wife, Teresa; and Terri Ann Owens; three brothers, Leonard Flow ers, John Flowers and his wife, Suzanne and Andy Flowers and his wife, Carol; two sisters, Mary Lee Meadows and Ida Charles and her husband, Irving; 19 rett, Maggie, Micah, Gabrie, Candice, Johnny, Eric, Emily, Trevor, Savannah, Joshua, Dixie, Summer, Savannah and Scotty; 19 great-grandchildren and nu merous nieces and nephews. Services were held Monday, Sept. 22 at 11 a.m. (ET) at Life More Abundant Fellowship Church with lowed in the Life More Abundant Fellowship Church Cemetery with military honors. Adams Funeral Home was in charge of the ar rangements. Online condolences may be made at ad amsfh.com. OBITUARIES OBITUARIES Its VerY Wise to Advertise Make the most of your business with an ad in The Calhoun-Liberty JOURNAL

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SEPTEMBER 24, 2014 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 13B la corte)... ser retenido en el cargo judicial? Si la mayora de los elec de la jurisdiccin territorial de la corte eligen retenerlo, entonces, el juez o magistrado continuar ejer ciendo sus funciones durante un periodo de seis aos. Este man sido retenido comenzar el primer martes luego del primer lunes de enero siguiente a la eleccin gen eral. Si la mayora de los electores jurisdiccin territorial de la corte eligen no retenerlo, mente luego de la eleccin gen a un juez o magistrado sucesor, y mandato cumplido por el juez o magistrado. todo de eleccin de jueces de circuito sin perjuicio de las dis de elegir a los jueces de circuito mediante el sistema de seleccin cin en lugar de mediante una eleccin. La eleccin de los jueces dos dentro de la jurisdiccin terri torial de la corte. de eleccin de los jueces de la corte del condado, sin perjuicio de cin local de elegir a los jueces del condado mediante el sistema de LEGALS from page 11B de retencin en lugar de mediante una eleccin. La eleccin de los diccin territorial de la corte. (3)a. En la eleccin general del jurisdiccin territorial de circuito y de condado para decidir si el modo de elegir a los jueces de circuito y a los jueces del condado ser me diante el sistema de seleccin por en lugar de mediante una elec no ejercer esta opcin local, esta tacin de los electores en esa ju currido al menos dos aos. circuito puede presentar la op y elecciones de retencin o de la eleccin de jueces de circuito, segn corresponda, al presentar una solicitud ante el encargado un nmero de electores igual a por lo menos el diez por ciento de los ese circuito en la ltima eleccin presidencial efectuada. c. A partir del ao 2000, cada con dado puede presentar la opcin ciones de retencin o la eleccin de los jueces del condado, segn corresponda, al presentar una electores igual a por lo menos el dos en el condado en la ltima eleccin presidencial efectuada. Los mandatos de los jueces de circuito y los jueces de condado sern de seis aos. (a) sujeto a la eleccin de retencin, de una persona entre al menos tres y no ms de seis personas nominadas por la comisin judicial el primer martes luego del primer lunes de enero del ao siguiente a las prximas elecciones generales miento. cial sujeto a la eleccin de reten magistrado de entre al menos tres personas y no ms de seis per sonas nominadas por la comisin cante y concluye el primer mar tes luego del primer lunes de en ero del ao siguiente a la prxima eleccin general. cuito o de una corte de condado, en donde los jueces sean elegidos entre no menos de tres y no ms de seis personas nominadas por mientos correspondiente, por un martes luego del primer lunes de realizar dentro de los treinta das cante excepto miento dentro de los sesenta das diferentes comisiones judiciales de apelacin de distrito, y para cada circuito judicial en todos los juzgados de primera instancia del circuito. Las comisiones judiciales del sistema judicial. Tales regla los, podrn ser derogados por las leyes generales promulgadas con co magistrados. A excepcin de las comisiones judiciales de nom de las comisiones y sus registros 8-27, 9-24 CHIPOLA COLLEGE is accepting applications for the following positions: Director of Financial Aid Chemistry Instructor AutoCAD Instructor Position and application Resources at pippenw@chipola.edu or (850) 718-2269 EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER ing and performing routine maintenance on GPS Only experienced need apply. Must Nicole at (850) 643-2197. ODOM HILL, LLC is now hiring for the following position : The School Board of Liberty County JOB OPENING year. A complete listing Three (3) Professional References and Resume Resume tendent. QUALIFICATIONS: Transportation Management Section. endorsement CDL License. (5) Must pass a pre-employment drug screen and KNOWLEDGE, SKILLS, & ABILITIES: MECHANIC I COMPENSATION: Salary Range: Employment opportunities are offered without regard to race, religion, sex, national origin, age, handicap or marital status. be received from: Sept. 19 Oct. 3 at 4 p.m. THE JOB MARKET EDWARD B. SMITH BRISTOL Edward B. Smith, 63, of Bristol, passed away Friday, Sept. 19, 2014 in Tallahassee. He was born on May 5, 1951 in Geneva, AL and had lived in Bristol for the past 21 years, com ing from Marianna. He was a retired mechanic and attended Lake Mystic Baptist Church in Bristol. Survivors include his wife, Regina Smith of Bristol; three sons, Randy Smith of Ocala, Gabriel Sewell and his wife, Annette of Bristol and Scott Sewell of Tulsa, OK; one daughter, Sherry Rogers and her husband, Lloyd of Clarks ville; two brothers, Glen Smith and his wife, Pam of Marianna and Phillip Smith and his wife Margaret of Clarksville; one sister, Debbie McClain and her hus band, David of Cottondale; nine grandchildren and four great-grandchildren along with a host of loving nieces and nephews. Services were held Tuesday, Sept. 23 at 11 a.m. (ET) at Lake Mystic Baptist Church with Reverend tol Cemetery. Peavy Funeral Home in Blountstown was in charge of the arrangements. NORMAN HALL BRISTOL Norman Hall, 70, of Bristol, passed away Friday, Sept. 19, 2014 in Bristol. He was born July 11, 1944 in Rabon, AL to the late Hubbard and Lugenia Stacey Hall. He came to live in Bristol in family. He loved God and was of the Protestant faith. He was preceded in death by his parents; one son, Derick Hall and one sister, Della Amos. Survivors include his wife, Judy Israel Hall of Bris tol; eight sons, Darell Hall of Georgia, Tony Hall and his wife, Yolanda of Bay Minette, AL, Daniel Hall, Bobby Hall, Brandon Hall, Johnathan Hall, Caylob Hall and Coleby Hall, all of Bristol; one daughter, Courtney Hall of Bristol; one brother, Hubbard Hall, Jr. and his wife, Martha of Raymond, AL; three sis ters, Edna Brown and Kathy Dabney, both of Bristol and Nell Bryant of Blountstown; three grandchildren, Jennifer Jerkins, Ethan Hall and Zachary Hall; two great-grandchildren, Makayla Mounixay and Addison Farnell. Graveside services were held Tuesday, Sept. 23 at 11 a.m. (ET) at Lake Mystic Cemetery with Claude ment followed. Adams Funeral Home was in charge of the ar rangements. Online condolences may be made at ad amsfh.com. OBITUARIES continued from page 12B Notes of Thanks The Agnes Holley family extends a huge heartfelt thank you to Blountstown Health and Rehab staff at all levels. The compassionate, safe and professional care extended cannot be weighed or measured. Cov enant Hospice also deserves a heart thank you as well. May you all have a blessed year. Sincerely, The family of Agnes Holley, Emmanuel and Shelby Hires, Betty, Gloria, Linda, and Lila. The family of the late Girtha Cloorene Berrieum extend a sincere thank you to everyone who attended and those afar for joining us in giving love and tribute to our special lady. We appreciate all the love, support and prayers that was offered during this time of great sorrow. Every kind word, every gentle touch, every covered dish, has all played a part in easing some of the pain placed on our hearts. Our strength comes from the Lord and we will continue to trust in Him and do His will as our departed loved one has taught us to do. From our healing hearts, we sincerely thank you for loving her and may Christ Jesus blessing continue to fall upon you and yours. The family of Girtha Cloorene Berrieum The Calhoun-Liberty Journal Classieds wallet by listing your unused items in

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Page 14B THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL SEPTEMBER 24, 2014 Agenda Date: Aug. 5, 2014 ADDITIONS/CORRECTIONS TO THE AGENDA Change IC 2) to 3 Delete IT 1) Add El 1) through El 8) CALL TO ORDER/OPENING COMMENTS The meeting was called to order by Chairman Kyle Peddie. Members present at the meeting were Chairman Peddie, Mr. Darrel Hayes, Mr. Roger Reddick, Mrs. Tina Tharpe, and Mr. Logan Kever; and Superintendent Tony Anderson. PRAYER AND PLEDGE The prayer was offered by Mrs. Becky Black and the Pledge was led by Hayes. RECOGNITION AND PRESENTATION None PUBLIC COMMENTS None APPROVAL OF AGENDA Motion was made by Hayes, seconded by Reddick, and carried unanimously to approve the agenda with changes noted above for the Aug. 12, 2014, Regular Meeting. APPROVAL OF MINUTES Motion was made by Tharpe, seconded by Hayes, and carried unanimously to approve the following: a. July 17, 2014, Workshop, Tentative Budget Workshop, and Regular Meeting Minutes b. July 24, 2014, Emergency Meeting Minutes c. July 28, 2014 Public Budget Hearing Meeting and Special Board Meeting OLD BUSINESS None FINANCE CONSENT ITEMS Motion was made by Reddick, seconded by Kever, and carried unanimously to approve the following: a. FC 1) Principals Reports for July 2014 b. FC 2) Financial Statements for July 2014 c. FC 3) Budget Amendments for July 14, 2014 d. FC 4) Bills and Payroll for July 2014 FINANCE ACTION ITEMS FA 1) Motion was made by Kever, seconded by Tharpe, and carried unanimously to approve the recommendation to renew insurance with AETNA for 2014/2015 FY with no premium increase as recommended by the agent of record FA 2) Motion was made by Reddick, seconded by Kever, and carried unanimously to approve the Agreement between Calhoun County School District {CCSD) and LCSB for CCSD to provide an approved dual enrollment mathematics teacher for LCSB for the 2014/2015 SY. FA 3) Motion was made by Tharpe, seconded by Reddick, and carried unanimously to approve the Agreement for contracted Services with CCSD for services for a Licensed Physical Therapy Assistant for the 2014/2015 SY; Beginning Aug. 11, 2014, continuing through June 5, 2015, 2 days per week, in the amount of $23,348.20 (payable in 10 monthly payments of $2,334.82). No travel authorized. FA 4) Motion was made by Hayes, seconded by Reddick, and carried unanimously to approve the Cooperative Agreement for Consultation Services between Linda Davis and LCSB for Linda Davis to provide services to students who are deaf/hard of hearing (D/HH) beginning Aug. 11, 2014, and ending June 30, 2014. FA 5) Motion was made by Tharpe, seconded by Hayes, and carried unanimously to approve the contract with Bracewells, Inc. for quarterly maintenance on gate operators at Hosford and Tolar schools in the amount of $550.00. FA 6) Motion was made by Reddick, seconded by Tharpe, and carried unanimously to approve the contract with Carr, Riggs, & Ingram for an audit of the internal accounts for LCSB: a. for the 2014/2015 FY b. for the 2015/2016 FY c. for the 2016/2017 FY PERSONNEL CONSENT ITEMS None PERSONNEL ACTION ITEMS PA 1) Motion was made by Reddick, seconded by Tharpe; Hayes abstained from the vote and the vote carried with three members voting to approve the recommendation to hire the following bus monitors effective Aug. 18, 2014 through June 2, 2015: Sumatra Route ($9,000): Joann Fant Bristol in Town ($3,500): Renee Baggett All other routes ($5,000): Stacey Beckwith, Terrell Sykes, Renee Odom, Donna Goff, Wynona Mathis, Kathy Hayes, Kimberly Fine, and Andrews). This will be paid from the additional transportation funds generated by the use of monitors. PA 2) Motion was made by Hayes, seconded by Reddick, and carried unanimously to approve the recommendation to hire Debbie Clark as a bus driver effective Aug. 18, 2014, through June 2, 2015, this is the replacement for Pam Joiner. PA 3) Motion was made by Tharpe, seconded by Hayes, and carried unanimously to approve the recommendation to hire Shelly Shuler as a temporary employee for assistance with SATSY/Cost report for the prior school year to be paid $25.00 per hour beginning Aug. 6, 2014. PA 4) Motion was made by Kever, seconded by Hayes, and carried unanimously to approve the recommendation for Kenneth Edwards to receive the supplement for boys basketball coach for the 2014/2015 FY, effective Aug. 11, 2014. (He is replacing Gerald Hires who is unable to coach this year.) PA 5) Motion was made by Tharpe, seconded by Hayes, and carried unanimously to approve accepting the resignation letter from Whitney McCune, teacher at LCHS, effective July 31, 2014. PA 6) Motion was made by Reddick, seconded by Hayes, and carried unanimously to approve transferring Jerry Muza and his 12 month position as teacher at the LLC to LCHS effective Aug. 11, 2014. PA 7) Motion was made by Tharpe, seconded by Hayes, and carried unanimously to approve the transfer of Connie Price from teacher at LEAC to teacher at LCHS effective Aug. 11, 2014. This salary will be paid from Vocation/Rehab Grant and General Fund. PA 8) Motion was made by Tharpe, seconded by Reddick, and carried unanimously to approve the transfer of Rusty Hill from 12 month TSA at LEAC to 12 month teacher at LLC effective Aug. 11, 2014. PA 9) Motion was made by Kever, seconded by Hayes, and carried unanimously to approve accepting resignation letter from JoAnn Pate, child care worker at the Early Learning Center, effective July 31, 2014. PA 10) Motion was made by Reddick, seconded by Tharpe, and carried unanimously to approve the recommendation for Judy Pate to receive a supplement of $2,100.00 for transporting the Early Learning Child care students from LCHS to LEAC, effective Aug. 18, 2014, for the 2014/2015 SY. PA 11) Motion was made by Hayes, seconded by Kever, and carried unanimously to approve Donna Summers, Guidance, at LCHS an additional 8 days for summer work; seven hours per day @ $22.00 per hour beginning July 28-31, and Aug. 4-7. PA 12) Motion was made by Reddick, seconded by Tharpe, and carried unanimously to approve the resignation e-mail from Amanda Deese who was hired at W.R. Tolar as the music teacher for the 2014/2015 SY, effective Aug. 11, 2014. PA 13) Motion was made by Reddick, seconded by Hayes, and carried unanimously to approve the recommendation to hire Jennifer Kever as the music teacher at W.R. Tolar school for the 2014/2015 SY; effective Aug. 11, 2014. INSTRUCTION/CURRICULUM CONSENT ITEMS IC 1) Motion was made by Hayes, seconded by Tharpe, and carried unanimously to approve Title VI, Part B, Subpart II: Rural & Low Income Program for 2014/2015 SY IC 2) Motion was made by Kever, seconded by Reddick, and carried unanimously to approve three (3) students zoned for W.R. Tolar School to attend Hosford Elementary and Jr. High School for the 2014/2015 SY. IC 3) Motion was made by Kever, seconded by Reddick, and carried unanimously to approve two (2) students zoned for Hosford Elementary & Jr. High School to attend Tolar School for the 2014/2015 SY. INSTRUCTION/CURRICULUM ACTION ITEMS None OPERATIONS/FACILITIES CONSENT ITEMS OC 1) Motion was made by Reddick, seconded by Hayes, and carried unanimously to approve the Bus and Van Routes for the 2014/2015 SY OC 2) Motion was made by Tharpe, seconded by Reddick, and carried unanimously to approve the School Bus Stops for the 2014/2015 SY OPERATIONS/FACILITIES ACTION ITEMS None INFORMATION TECHNOLOGY CONSENT ITEMS IT 1) DELETE INFORMATION TECHNOLOGY ACTION ITEMS None SUPERINTENDENT ITEMS SI 1) Recommend Tharpe, a School Board Member and Mr. Hugh Black a business owner to sit on the Value Adjustment Board to represent the District. Sl 2) The Superintendent stated that the District is in the process of setting up a joint meeting on Thursday, Sept. 18, 2014, at 6:00 p.m. to meet with the County Commission to discuss Forestry issues and he gave a copy of a letter from Judge Hosford to each member which outlines some of the Districts safety concerns. Sl 3) The Superintendent reminded the Board Members that they must complete Ethics Training by Dec. 31, 2014. The Superintendent requested that Mrs. Kathy Nobles go over the presentation for the proposed new high school that will be presented to the Special Facilities Committee at FDOE on Friday, Aug. 15, 2014, at 12:30 p.m. The Superintendent reminded all employees of the County wide Breakfast tomorrow at 8:30 a.m. at the civic center. BOARD MEMBER ITEMS Reddick reminded all employees of the County wide Breakfast tomorrow at 8:30 and thanked Centennial Bank for funding the event. Chairman Peddie stated that he would be writing a letter to Ananth Prasad, the Secretary of the Department of Transportation inviting him to attend the Sept. 18 Joint Meeting with the County Commission. CLOSING COMMENTS None EMERGENCY ITEMS El 1) Motion was made by Kever, seconded by Reddick, and carried unanimously to approve the School Resource the LCSB and the Liberty 2014/2015 SY. El 2) Motion was made by Tharpe, seconded by Reddick, and carried unanimously to approve creating a Bus Driver Supplement (Talquin Circle Route) in the amount of $6000 for the 2014/2015 SY, effective Aug.18, 2014. El 3) Motion was made by Hayes, seconded by Reddick, and carried unanimously to approve for Debbie Clark to receive the Bus Driver Supplement (Talquin Circle Route) for the 2014/2015 SY, effective Aug. 18, 2014. El 4) Motion was made by Tharpe, seconded by Kever, and carried unanimously to approve the request for Patricia Holcomb for FMLA medical leave of absence beginning Aug. 18, 2014. At this time it is uncertain how long she will be out, possibly 9-12 weeks. El 5) Motion was made by Tharpe, seconded by Kever, and carried unanimously to approve Michael Murray to be hired as a long-term substitute for Patricia Holcomb effective Aug. 11, 2014. El 6) Motion was made by Reddick, seconded by Hayes, and carried unanimously to approve Jamie Davis to be hired as a Childcare Worker at LEAC effective Aug. 11, 2014 El 7) Motion was made by Hayes, seconded by Reddick, and carried unanimously to approve for Robin Blackburn as at Pre-K Para-professional at LEAC effective Aug. 11, 2014. El 8) Chairman Peddie asked Hayes to review the bids received for gasoline and diesel fuel for use in the operation of public vehicles, school buses, and school plants, to ensure that they were in fact sealed. that they were sealed. Chairman Peddie opened the bids and he and the Board Members scored them. A motion was made by Reddick, seconded by Hayes to award the contract to the lowest bidder, Bennett Eubanks Oil Company, Inc. ADJOURNMENT Motion was made Mr. Reddick, seconded by Hayes, and carried unanimously to adjourn the meeting at 7:30 p.m. Approved Sept. 9, 2014 ___________________ Anthony L. Anderson Superintendent B. Kyle Peddie School Board Chairman Aug. 12 Liberty Co. School Board minutes NORTH FLORIDA/SOUTH GEORGIA GOVERNMENT Surplus Trucks, Vehicles & Equipment from Area County and City Governments, Lenders and Utilities FRIDAY, OCTOBER 3 AT 9 A.M. ET Midway (Tallahassee), Florida US 90 Exit 192: 32410 Blue Star Highway Just West of the Flying J Cant make the auction? Bid online with Proxibid NOTE: Some items will be added after publication, and it is possible some items will be deleted. Please check our website for terms and changes: (850) 576-5500 Fax: (850) 576-5505 Preview items on Thursday October 2 from 9 a.m. 4 p.m. AUCTION 10513 Hwy 84 West, 8 miles from Dothan Saturday, Sept. 27, 2014 FARM and CONSTRUCTION EQUIPMENT and other items. VISIT OUR WEBSITE FOR EQUIPMENT LISTING: TERMS: All items to be paid in full sale day by cash or approved check, 3% buyers fee to be added to purchase. BURTON AUCTION CO. Dennis Burton, AL #578 (334) 692-3955 AUCTION Archeology Day handle Pioneer Settlement on Saturday, Sept. 13 to learn all about history and the artifacts found around our area. ABOVE: The bone table was a popular attraction for the kids. LEFT: Barbara Hines from the Uni versity of West Florida shows a young man nel Young talks about all things currency. DOMENICK ESGRO PHOTOS

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SEPTEMBER 24, 2014 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 15B THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL CLASSIFIEDS To place your ad, call (850) 643-3333 by noon Eastern Time on Monday. Non-business ads run FREE for 2 weeks. 5 x 10 ..... $ 27 10 x 10 .... $ 43 10 x 20 .... $ 70 10 x 25 .... $ 90 M & W SELF STORAGE RENTALS Call 762-9555, 447-0871 or 762-8597 7 days a week service UFN 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 OWNER FINANCING AVAILABLE Anything from choice home sites and commercial oppor tunities to hunting and UFN (850) 447-2372 9-17 T 10-8 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 STARSCOPE Week of Sept. 24 Sept. 30, 2014 ARIES Mar 21/Apr 20 Aries, though you are usually up for a conversation with someone you dont know, this week you could be in a more conservative mood. Youll have future chances to chat. TAURUS Apr 21/May 21 You have been on a shopping binge of late, Taurus. If you have unlimited funds, this would and you should be more cautious. GEMINI May 22/Jun 21 Gemini, you are often an entertaining and fun person to have around. This is probably why you get so many invitations to parties and other social occasions. Enjoy your fanfare. CANCER Jun 22/Jul 22 Surround yourself with children this week, Cancer. Theyll provide the unedited, honest information you desire right now. It can certainly be eye-opening. LEO Jul 23/Aug 23 Spend some quality time with a romantic partner this week, Leo. He or she can provide more of what you need, such as true affection and companionship,than whats offered by friends. VIRGO Aug 24/Sept 22 If youre patient, some measure of recognition will come your way this week. Its a start to getting what you need. LIBRA Sept 23/Oct 23 Few people will accuse you of being uncommunicative, Libra. In fact, youre usually downright chatty. Its one of the traits people will admire most in you this week. SCORPIO Oct 24/Nov 22 Scorpio, a new person comes into your life and your attraction to this person catches you off already attached to someone, leave it at that. SAGITTARIUS Nov 23/Dec 21 Sagittarius, youre often the one to take the lead in conversations in your group of friends, but this week someone else takes the lead. Youre content to sit back and simply listen. CAPRICORN Dec 22/Jan 20 Capricorn, once you have gained enough to turn it into a career instead of just a hobby. Keep working toward that goal. AQUARIUS Jan 21/Feb 18 Its time to tie up some loose ends, Aquarius. Rustle up some energy to take care of all those little things that need to be wrapped up. Youll feel a weight lift afterward. PISCES Feb 19/Mar 20 Pisces, increase your level of activity this week. Exercise can do you a world of good, especially if youve felt sluggish of late. 1 & 2 bedroom mobile homes in Blountstown and Bristol. $105 to $155 weekly. DEPOSIT REQUIRED. All utilities included. NO PETS. Perfect for Singles or Couples. Call 674-7616 FOR RENT utilities included Townhouses Mexican Restaurant 643-7740 FOR RENT BLOUNTSTOWN BRISTOL ...with love from all your brothers and sister Happy 50th birthday Bennett White Tuesday, September 30 MISC. ITEMS Paslode cordless nail guns. Trim and framing guns for $300 each. Call (850) 447-0586. 9-24, 10-1 Free Pine straw call (850) 643-5401 or (850) 6435622. 9-24, 10-1 Beige Carpet for use in camp. Extra clean, used. Short frieze in style in an neutral/beige color. 3 large pieces: A 15 X 16, 13 X 14, and a 12 X 14. $60 each, or $150 for all three. Call (850) 643-5372. 9-24, 10-1 200 gallon fuel/oil tank for $225. LP gas wall fur nace for $125. Call (850) 674-8570. Call between 6-8 p.m. or leave word. 9-17, 9-24 Personal silk-screening machine with inks, periph erals, DVD and papers. Brand new, never used, $250. Assorted skeins of yarn: wool, acrylic, cotton, soy, and cashmere. $3$5 per skein, all new. Call (850) 372-2677. 9-17, 9-24 Huffy Prospect bike, ex cellent condition, 26 inch wheels, six speed, air-ride shocks, aluminum frame. New price was $121, a steal at $65. Call (850) 7621934. 9-17, 9-24 Boxed Rockwell plates, 22 classics plus 2 other pieces. Two works of art. All for $22.80. Request list at sinkingnow@gmail.com. Polk bookcase speakers, 5 and a quarter inch, Dynam ic Balance with rubber sur round. Cabinet, 10.5 X 6.5 X 7, in very good shape. New at $99, $33 for the pair. Call (850) 762-1934. 9-17, 9-24 son rims and Falken tires. $3800 OBO. Call (850) 2094695 or (850) 209-4692. 9-24, 10-1 WANTED Refrigerator that works good for a decent price. Call (850) 447-5917 and ask for a gentleman. 9-17, 9-24 LOST & FOUND with long aluminum handle. Lost between Hosford and Vilas on Hwy. 65 south. Please call (850) 379-8427. 9-17, 9-24 LOST: Black & Tan Dachschund last seen on Peddie Rd & Hwy. 12 on Monday, Sept. 22. Male, no collar. Call (850) 274-8453. 9-24, 10-1 FISHING (no reels) medium trolling to light casting, all guides in tact, all or nothing for $95. Call (850) 762-1934 or for description e-mail sinking now@gmail.com. 9-17, 9-24 YARD SALES ALTHA 5091 NW Parkwood Road Yard sale every Friday and Saturday the whole month of September from 6 a.m. until. BRISTOL 11329 NW Lake Mystic/Dug gar RD LP albums, cas sette tapes, videos, books, kitchen supplies, bedding, womens clothing, shoes, furniture and other items. Sat. Sept. 27 from 8:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. EST. Call (850) 643-2591. PRODUCE FOR SALE Green Field Peas, Mississippi Pink Eyes & Sadandy White Peas 643-3724 591-5384 832-0924 BRISTOL 3BR 2BA Home over 1600 sq. ft. on private 1.25 acres with trees. Close to town and Tolar School. Ready to move in! For more info please contact 643-1566 RENT TO OWN Ibanez acoustic guitar with a slim body and a Yamaha electric for $50. Zoom G1XN multi-effects pedal for $50. Call (850) 447-0586. 9-17, 9-24 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, 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. One USB Cas sette Capture Transfer audio from cassette tapes to MP3, Works with Win dows 2000, XP, Vista and Seven. New in box. $10 each. These items can be seen at The Calhoun-Liber 643-3333. UFN James Bond DVD Collec tion. Complete collection; like new. $50. Call (850) 372-2677. 9-24, 10-1 APPLIANCES Stand up freezer for $125. Call (850) 379-3058. 9-10, 9-17 Large selection of hard ware items for sale at discount prices. CalhounLiberty Ministry Center, Located on SR 20 East of Blountstown. Call (850) 674-1818. UFN PETS Papillon puppies, three months old. Black and white and spotted with brown and gold. Male and female. Call Tell em you saw it in the Journal (850) 674-8010. 9-24, 10-15 Free pets to good home: Kittens to big cats as well as dogs. For more informa tion call (850) 643-3411. 9-17, 9-24 Free Kittens: Tabby-col ored; 1 Male, 1 Female; Appox. 10 weeks old. Very playful. Call: (850) 6434491. 9-24, 10-1 Rabbits: Fryers, pets and grown breeders. Call (850) 933-4579. 9-17, 9-24 Free pets to good home. Kittens to big cats as well as dogs. For more informa tion call (850) 643-3411. 9-17, 9-24 Free Kittens. Tabby-col ored; 1 Male, 1 Female; Approx. 10 weeks old. Very playful. Call (850) 6434491. 9-24, 10-1 Puppy. 13 weeks old. Red bone hound, vet checked and healthy. Call (850) 2090910 for more information. 9-17, 9-24 H onduran Curly Hair Ta rantula Babies. Born in July; Sweet, unique. Awe some low-maintenance pet. $25 each. Call (850) 3722677. 9-24, 10-1 AUTOMOTIVE 1999 Suzuki GSX 600 needs minor work for $850. Call (850) 447-0586. 9-24, 10-1 2006 Dodge Caravan, nice and clean, has heat and air, very roomy. For more infor mation call (850) 447-0069, or (850) 447-5928. 9-17, 9-24 1998 Dodge Ram 1500 pick-up, 4 door club cab, 5.2L V8, Auto transmission, 4-WD. Runs good, with an extra set of Mickey Thomp ADOPT A PET ..FROM THE JOURNAL CLASSIFIEDS!

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