The Calhoun-Liberty journal

MISSING IMAGE

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:
UF00027796:00569

Related Items

Preceded by:
Weekly journal (Bristol, Fla.)


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text

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J OURNAL THE CALHOUNLIBERTY } 50 includes tax W ednesday October 1, 2014 Vol. 34 No. 40 Sheriff's Log.........2 News from the Pews.......4 Angels for Liberty toy donations sought........... 5 Paddlers, JetSki Junkies plan river trips............6 Preparing for the new Altha School ...............13 Altha FFA among nations Top 5 ....................13 Obituaries.......15 Jobs......16 Classieds....17 Altha branch of Cadence Bank closing Oct. 23 by Teresa Eubanks, Journal Editor Cadence Banks Altha branch will close on Oct. 23. It is one of 17 branches that are closing in Florida, Alabama, Georgia and Mississippi. The banks Bristol location closed last November. The Altha branch has three full time employees and one part-time employee. Cadence Bank began operations in this area in 2011 after the FDIC shut down Superior Bank. Cadence bought Superior Bank in April 2011. Banking is an evolving industry, and the decision to close a branch is never an easy one, said Debbie Innes, an executive with Cadence. At Cadence, our branch network is an essential part of our customer experience. We understand there will always be transactions that customers prefer to conduct face-toface, and we are intent on providing a strategic blend of digital and in-person banking experiences to best serve our clients. She said bank customers have many options, explaining that they increasingly rely on mobile and online banking to conduct their transactions. Cadence has invested considerable resources to provide alternate opportunities for our customers to do their banking whenever and wherever they choose, she said. Our customers and associates are important to us. The majority of the branches scheduled to close have Cadence Bank offices nearby where customers can conduct their banking business. With these closures, some associates were given the unfortunate news that their positions will be eliminated. We are dedicated to helping these individuals transition either within Cadence or to positions outside the bank. by Teresa Eubanks, Journal Editor When the organizers of the annual Florida Catfish Tournament in Wewahitchka approached one of their longtime sponsors with the suggestion that they incorporate their name into the tournament in exchange for more help promoting the event, they were surprised at the response. We suggested naming it the Roberts & Roberts Florida years tournament director Kenny Price. But Liberty County native George Roberts, who now lives in Bay County where the business is located, had another idea. Name it after Curtis Anders. Price said they were already thinking of adding In memory of Curtis Anders at the end of the events name, but George tribute to his friend. with friends and family, died after falling from his boat on the Apalachicola River in March. Roberts was one of many who joined members of the Wewahitchka Search and Rescue Team at the site throughout the 13-day search. Roberts, along with Andy Bailey and Jinker Potter, both of Bristol, were on the river every day of the search. That experience, he said, gave him some perspective of just how much work search and rescue groups do. We kind of got to know these guys and saw what so impressed that afterwards, he purchased a new sonar for one of their search boats. George and Curtis knew each other for many years, attending school together, fishing and hunting together and even working together. Curtis worked for me for 30 years, Roberts said. I hired him when I was 19 and he was 20. and described him as a very good employee, although he recalls that Curtis had a rocky start with them. The first day he came to work, he wrecked a dump truck, Roberts said. After it overturned and all the dirt spilled out, he asked Roberts what he should do. Roberts said the dirt full of dirt out by himself and didnt even complain about it, That display of patience paved the way for a long career, at the newer business, Roberts & Roberts in Bay County. Curtis became the go to guy for training employees on equipment and in fact, trained all our children when they did work with the company operated by Roberts and his brother, Chuck Roberts, he said. day. Wewahitchka athead tournament renamed in honor of Curtis Anders Deputy reunites mother, son on the phone after 20 years apart by Teresa Eubanks, Journal Editor Monday may have been Calhoun County Deputy John Scheetzs birthday, but he was the one who gave a special gift to someone else. The deputy was called out to Four Mile Creek Park Monday morning after a work crew doing maintenance at the site found someone sleeping on a picnic table. The 56-year-old man, whose name was Michael, arrived in Florida earlier this year with some other homeless people to escape the cold. At one point, he was staying in a homeless shelter in Panama City, and since that time, wound up in Calhoun County, where he had been getting some help from the folks at park while waiting on a check to arrive that had been forwarded to him in care of the church. The two men talked for a few minutes. Then the deputy asked about Michaels family. Michael, who is from Colorado, told him he hadnt seen his family in 20 years and didnt explained that he understood she had moved some years ago but wasnt sure about the name of the town. Even if he had known where she lived, he said he didnt have a cell phone to contact her and didnt know how to use a computer to attempt to search for her. Whats her name? Scheetz asked. Once he got her full name, he contacted directory assistance and asked for any listings under ringing, he handed the phone over to Michael. After a moment, he heard Michael ask, Mom? Then there were tears. The two talked and made plans to reunite. Michael said that as soon as his check arrived, he would get a bus ticket and head out to see her. Before the call ended, Michael handed the phone back to the deputy so that his 85-yearold mother could thank him. Ive been praying for years that one day he would pick up the phone and call me or show up on my doorstep, she told Scheetz. I knew this day would come. When I broke the news to her that he was homeless, she began crying, the deputy said. She said she told Michael, You could have always come home. Now he will. Amid the thanks from the long-estranged pair, Michael told the deputy, This is the best day of my life. It was a pretty good one for John Scheetz, too. Calhoun County Deputy John Scheetz ABOVE: Elaine and Jerry Anders, parents of the late Curtis Anders, are shown at the tournament on Saturday in front of a banner bearing the events new logo featuring their sons name. BELOW: Anders widow, Donifan Anders, signals the begin ning of the tournament Friday afternoon. PHOTOS COURTESY MICHELL PRICE Bulldog Club honors the family of the late Coach, Teacher & School Superintendent Jerry Johnson during Fridays game in Bristol. PAGE 11 Wilma woman wins tournament 2nd time PAGE 18 JIM McCLELLANS OUTDOORS Down South Why Glamping misses the point of camping PAGE 9 Nurse, former councilman want to establish club for Calhoun County children PAGE 3 Blountstown stuns LCHS 24-7 Friday PAGE 10

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Page 2 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL OCTOBER 1, 2014 CALHOUN COUNTY SEPT. 23 SEPT. 24 SEPT. 26 SEPT. 28 SEPT. 29 LIBERTY COUNTY SEPT. 23 SEPT. 26 SEPT. 29 SHERIFFS LOG Flu Vaccine & U THIS MEANS YOU. WALK-IN SHOTS in OCTOBER: FREE Estimates! Mike Moody, Owner: (850) 258-2923 Garret Moody: (850) 703-9293 Shop: (850) 638-8999 Lic. # RC29027509 Affordable Towing of Calhoun County 17310 NW 11th St. Blountstown 674-3030 24 The Calhoun County Commission, school board, Altha Town Council, Blountstown City Council and the City of Blountstown gathered Thursday evening to do something every county should do: get updates on ongoing proj ects, discuss problems and exchange ideas. Chamber Director Kristy Terry has spearheaded the meetings, which are held each September and March, and allow the boards to work together and learn more about each others projects. Terry gave an update on Chamber of Commerce projects and initiatives, discussing the success of the annual Swamp & Stomp Mud Run fundraiser and distributing information on the Economic Development Ad Valorem Abatement Referendum that will be on the 2014 Calhoun County general bal lot. The group heard a presentation on the need to establish a local Boys & Girls Club from Rita Pruette and Clif ford Jackson. Both outlined the numer ed that once the club was established, there are numerous grants to keep it in operation. First, however, they need to get letters of support and do some fund raising to handle the start-up costs. (For more about this presentation, please see Page 3.) CALHOUN COMMISSION Joe Wood gave an update on current and upcoming improvement projects around the county: surfacing underway underway resurfacing should begin soon playground upgraded at Neal Landing graded at Sam Atkins Park exterior of historic courthouse widening and resurfacing after south portion breaking recently held; construction will begin soon John F. Bailey Road and Roy Golden Road qualify for repairs SCHOOL BOARD ing for a new Altha School had been approved in May. The school board is currently in the process of selecting a main to complete the sewer system connection to Blountstown, and asked for the continued support of the project from the other boards. will soon get a new parking lot, as well as new fencing and playground equip ment. able contributions and assistance re ceived from the Florida Dept. of Cor rections/Calhoun Correctional Institute. CITY OF BLOUNTSTOWN But before they could get into the de tails of their various projects, the City of Blountstown got a big thank you from one of the few audience members. Thank you for all the improvements in our town, said James Williford, who is blind and says he especially enjoys the freedom the new sidewalks have allowed him. Its just made a total difference for me, he said, explaining that he enjoys walking at night with his dog. Interim City Manager Traci Hall presented the following updates: proud to say that the City did not have to increase any rates for this budget year. walk Project has been completed and that is the last of the funded sidewalk projects. FRDAP Grant from FDEP for a park/picnic pavilion at Lake Hilda. (Chicken Corner). Grant from FDEP for Blountstown Wastewater Improvement and Expan sion. They plan on using a portion of the money to build a new Lift Station to service the Angle Street/ Charlie John Street area. Florida Water Management District (NWFWMD) to help with the cost of replacing all the old waterlines under SR20 within the City limits in conjunc tion with the FDOT paving project. The City was almost done with the nightly work in conjunction with this project and hopefully, the Boil Water Notice would be canceled on Saturday. Blountstown will begin Oct. 12. as our Public Works Director. He has been in this position since the end of June and is doing a fantastic job. ALTHA TOWN COUNCIL New council chair Michael Pap pas introduced himself, and stated the council is ready to move forward and continue progress. install new auto-reading water meters, which would assist staff in working The Blountstown City Council voted to drop the interim from her title and, following Monday nights special meeting, Traci Hall City Manager/Finance Director. Manager Emory Pierce announced his resignation in May after nearly three years on the job. City employees have been busy the past week dealing with repairs to the Blountstown water system, which necessitated putting out a Boil Water Notice so they could install nine new valves to the sys tem. When you cut off the water supply in the city, you have to run tests for bacteria, Hall explained. We had to do three days of repairs and two days of testing. Once it came back all clear, we were good to go. She said the water was off for about six hours from 10 p.m. to 4 a.m. on Monday, Sept. 22, after which the Boil Water Notice went into effect until 11 a.m. Saturday. It went extremely well. Everyone was cooperative and understand ing, she said, adding, Theyre tying in the new lines now. A Blountstown couple are charged with manufacturing methamphetamine in the Blountstown Police Department arrived at their door and noticed the odor of an active meth lab. around 11 a.m. Tuesday, Sept. 23 after re ceiving a report of possible drug activity. A woman who answered the door ac knowledged that her six-month-old child was in the home. She was ordered to take residence, they found a vessel in the liv ing room which had a reaction in prog ress to create the drug. The homes residents, Jennifer Miran returned a short time later. Daughtry de nied knowing about the reaction vessel. Guthrie said it was his. A records check showed that both had purchased pseudoephedrine and that Daughtry had bought cold pills at 10:02 a.m. that day. Pair charged with making meth while infant is inside residence

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OCTOBER 1, 2014 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 3 Calhoun-Liberty HOSPITAL Calhoun-Liberty Hospital will be offering Free Mammography screenings October 1-24 (1 ST 40 women to meet requirements for registration) *If you have insurance, CLH will bill your insurance. Patients will not be responsible for deductible or co-pay. See your doctor for your order today! We are dedicated to womens health New digital mammography machine Waldorff Hardware Craftsman TOOLS Your choice $ 4 99 each T upperware Call Beth Eubanks at (850) 643-2498 or (850) 570-0235 Beths Nurse, former city council member hope to start Boys & Girls Club in Blountstown by Teresa Eubanks, Journal Editor Barely a month ago, Rita Pruette and Clifford Jackson discovered they had the same idea: Blountstown needs a Boys & Girls Club. to the program was when he took local kids to Tyndall Air Force Base to participate in basket games that were sponsored by the organization. He found out there was a lot more to the Boys & Girls Club. I started looking into what they offered, he said. They mentor kids, teach life skills and stress education. They also offer programs in the arts, sports, Theres really nothing to do for our kids in our communities, he said. The Clubs after school program would give them a place to go, something to do and an opportunity to learn and develop skills they might not learn about in their day-to-day lives. Pruettes realization stemmed from a much more serious situation. A few years ago, a 13-year-old girl came to the doctors office where Pruette, a nurse practitioner, was working and asked for a pregnancy test. The test showed she was not pregnant. The girl was disappointed and explained that her boyfriend wanted her to have his baby. Pruette urged her to begin using birth control pills and supplied her with three months worth. The girl said she would use them. The same youngster showed up a few weeks later for another pregnancy test. This time it was positive. She was happy but Pruette was worried. How could a 13-year-old mother raise a child who wouldnt repeat those poor choices? How could this young girl, and one day, her child, learn about personal responsibility and the many options the future offers? She started to do a little research. At Thursdays Super Council meeting at the library in Blountstown, Pruette gave a presentation on the changes being made in young lives through the Boys & Girls Club. One of the most remarkable statistics she presented was a 50 percent drop in teen birthrates over a seven year period in Milwaukee, WI. The city went from 52 births per 1,000 in 2005 to just over 25 births per 1,000 in 2012. She cited local statistics that showed Calhoun Countys 2013 teen birthrate at just over 56 per 1,000, with much the same number in Liberty County. Just the previous year, in 2012, Liberty Countys teen birthrate soared at 78 per 1,000. She would like to see those numbers drop to fall in line with the success Milwaukee has established. How did they do it? She says a program like Boys & Girls Club of America had a big role in bringing that rate down by encouraging kids to stay in school, take care of their health and avoid risky behavior while developing a strong character. Her presentation included a checklist Club from the Florida Tax Watch group, which points out that kids taking part in the after school programs have higher reading scores,less school absences and lower dropout rates. She and Jackson are gathering a list of endorsements from local organizations and community leaders as they work toward establishing a club. While it will cost about $50,000 to get started, once in place, the club will be mostly funded by grants, Pruette explained. location and raise the start-up money. They will be working under the umbrella of the Mayhaw Community Action Group, using their 501 C3 status Theyre already aware of a $20,000 grant thats provided to newly-formed clubs to purchase computer equipment, and there are many other grant sources they can work with after getting on their feet. What they need right now is community support. If you would like to help, you can do so by adding your name to their endorsement list and writing a letter supporting their efforts. For more information, contact Rita Pruette at ritasmithpruette@yahoo.com, or Clifford Jackson at cjackson1963@ live.com or (850) 209-1684. To learn more about the Boys & Girls Clubs of America, visit www.bgca.org.

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Page 4 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL OCTOBER 1, 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 20454 NE Finley Avenue (across from hospital) TELEPHONE (850) 674-2221 ext. 100 Our Services include : Non-Complicated Pediatric betes Screenings. Call us today to get your appointment scheduled. Walk-ins are welcome!! WE ARE ACCEPTING NEW PATIENTS!! Dr. Iqbal Faruqui, Dr. Misbah Farooqi Vicki Tew, ARNP The Medical Center 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 TODAY! ELECTION DATE General Election: Nov. 4, 2014 EARLY VOTING DATES October 20 Nov. 4, 2014 8:00 a.m. 4:00 p.m. Anyone wishing to vote early may stop by the Supervisor of LOGIC AND ACCURACY TEST FOR GENERAL The Logic and Accuracy Testing of the voting equipment will be Oct. 14, 2014 at 9:00 a.m. BOOK CLOSING DATE General Election : Oct. 6, 2014 sons Store or Sumatra Grocery. You can also go to our website at Gina McDowell, Liberty County Supervisor of Elections 2014 GENERAL ELECTION DATES NEWS FROM THE PEWS GRACE UNITED METHODIST CHURCH Grace United Methodist Church in Hosford will be hosting two events The events are as follows. Good Hope Church Homecoming, Sunday, Oct. 19 at 11 a.m. Lunch will follow the service. Hosford Fall Festival, Friday, Oct. 31 at Grace UMC from 5-7 p.m. Please plan to join us for these activities. The church is located at 18633 NE State Road 65 in Hosford. For more information call (850) 379-8595. BRISTOL PENTECOSTAL HOLINESS CHURCH It is with grateful hearts that the congregation of Bristol Pentecostal Holiness Church honor Pastors Coy and Linda Collins for their years of dedicated service to the Lord, our church and our community. The Collins have served 47 years in ministry, with 22 of those years at Bristol PH Church. We would like to extend an invitation to the commu nity to join us as we honor our Pastors on Sunday, Oct. 5 at 11 a.m. during our morning worship ser vice. If you have any questions feel free to call the church. The church is located at 12413 NW Solomon Street in Bristol. For more information call (850) 643-5733. SPANISH FOOD FESTIVAL AT ST. FRAN CIS CHURCH The popular Spanish Food Fes tival will be at St. Francis Church Hall on Gaskin Street in Blountstown on Saturday, Oct. 4 from 6 8 p.m. (CT). Bring your family and friends to enjoy homecooked, freshly prepared, authentic food. Eat in or take out will both be available. The church is located at 16498 SW Gaskin Street in Blountstown. For more information call (850) 674-4482. TELOGIA BAPTIST CHURCH Telogia Baptist Church Youth Ministry, "The Master's Puppets", will be performing a musical entitled "Stand Firm", Sunday, Oct. 5 at 7 p.m. at Telogia Baptist Church. We invite everyone to join Cameron Camel and the Camel News Network Team as they provide round-the-clock coverage through an approach ing hurricane. The residents of Generic City learn and resisting peer pressure as they discover how You may contact Claudie Black with any ques tions at (850) 643-6242. The church is located at 19800 N.E. SR 65 in Telogia. Apalachee Baptist Association The 59 th annual meeting of the Apalachee Bap tist Association will be held Sunday, Oct. 19 be ginning at 5 p.m. (CT) at the Veterans Memorial Civic Center in Bristol. This association is com prised of sixteen Southern Baptist churches in Liberty, Calhoun and Franklin counties. It is our mission to support each one and come alongside their pastors and leaders to impact their congrega tions and their communities. The association provides church leaders with valuable resources and information to assist with the everyday work of ministry. From programs and events to training and cooperation, the Apalachee Baptist Association is here to partner with those who are committed to making a difference. It is our joy to work together with other churches in partnering in the effort to accomplish the Great commission (Matthew 28:18-20). Our Director of Missions, Clyde Roberts is re sociation and has been in ministry for more than sixty years. We are sad to see him go but grateful for his many years of dedicated service. We feel that we have accomplished much under his lead ership. We will celebrate with a business session at 5 p.m., a fellowship meal at 6 p.m. and a wonder ful worship service at 7 p.m. Our worship will be led by Hugh Black of Hosford leading our jointassociational choir and enjoy a message from Dr. Craig Culbreath of the Florida Baptist convention staff. Please plan to join the celebration. Become a Volunteer Become a vital part of the advocacy team. neglected or otherwise becoming a Volunteer Guardian ad Litem. Florida Guardian ad Litem Foundation

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OCTOBER 1, 2014 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 5 The Calhoun-Liberty Journal is published each Wednesday by the Liberty Journal Inc., Summers Road, P.O. Box 536, Bristol, FL 32321. Annual subscriptions are $18. Periodicals postage paid at Bristol, FL POSTMASTER: Send address corrections to: P.O. Box 536, Bristol, FL 32321. (USPS 012367) Summers Road Located at 11493 NW Summers Road in Bristol MAILING ADDRESS: P.O. Box 536, Bristol, FL 32321 TELEPHONE (850) 643-3333 Fax (888) 400-5810 EMAIL: thejournal@fairpoint.net ADS: cljads@fairpoint.net JOURNAL STAFF J ohnny Eubanks...................Publisher Teresa Eubanks........................ Editor Sandra Brown...................Bookkeeper Domenick Esgro.................Advertising OFFICE HOURS: 9 a.m. 6 p.m. M-F THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Visit us on Facebook at CLJNews 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! 5,250 W ildflower alert by Eleanor Dietrich, Hairy Chaffhead The partnership of local churches, local business and the local Sheriffs when it comes to helping needy families in Liberty County. Last year we added Toys for Tots to the team our community. Our Sheriff acquired away. We greatly appreciate your help in donating new toys and clothing to our kids for Christmas. forward to doing the same this year. We are looking for commercial sponsors to join in. Many of our their support and will make this year in our schools and local businesses where you may drop off your new toy under. One of our areas of need is for the Toys for Tots logo on them since thank you enough for your support. on the distribution day, which work throughout the day to distribute the toys and gifts. This has always been a blessing to me to see the faces of families being helped at Christmas. well as our public schools. Please submit your request by Saturday, helpful in making Christmas a happy time for needy children in Liberty County. Roger Phillips at First Baptist Church Community gears up for 2014 Angels for Liberty program The third annual Miss Jackson County Cotton Pageant will be held Center. This pageant is open to girls ages Washington, Gadsden and Holmes Counties. Age groups are: Tiny Miss, stage question. On stage questions are Attire for Tiny Miss and Little Miss is Heirloom or short pageant Miss through Miss. Deadline to enter the pageant com information contact Janice Cloud at All proceeds after expenses will Jackson County Cotton Pageant set for Oct. 25 the Frink Gym at the Pioneer Settle ment at Sam Atkins Park in Blount stown. Join the Frink School Alumni and Faculty to talk about the good old at noon. All family and friends are in For more information contact Joyce 38th Frink School Reunion is Oct. 11 at Sam Atkins Park MEETINGS Wednesday, Oct. 1 Boy Scout Troop 200, 6:30 p.m. (ET) at the Mormon Church in Bristol. Thursday, Oct. 2 6 p.m., Altha Town Hall 6-9 p.m. (CT) 7 p.m., Fire House 6 p.m., St. Paul AME Church in Blountstown at 10 a.m., Emergency Management Building. Phone (850) 526-2412. Blountstown Main Street, 5:30 p.m. (CT) at Rivertown Mercantile. Friday, Oct. 3 6 p.m., W.T. Neal Civic Center. Phone (850) 674-9131. Saturday, Oct. 4 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. Sunday, Oct. 5 2 p.m., Legion Hall in Blountstown. Phone (850) 237-2740. Monday, Oct. 6 6:30 p.m., City Hall. Phone (850) 643-2261. 6:15 p.m., Altha Church of God. Phone (850) 447-5405. Bees, 5-8 p.m. (CT), W.T. Neal Civic Center, Blountstown. 6 p.m., Altha Community Center. Phone (850) 674-1363. 7 p.m., Altha Fire Depart ment. Phone (850) 762-3718. Phone (850) 643-4068. Tuesday, Oct. 7 6 p.m. (CT), Ag. Bldg., Conference Room, across from Court house. Phone (850) 674-4545. 6 p.m. (CT), Fire House. Phone (850) 762-1948. 6 p.m. (CT), St. Paul AME Church in Blountstown. Phone (850) 237-1484. 7 p.m. (CT), Dixie Lodge Blountstown. Phone (850) 643-5742. 6:30 p.m. (CT), Mossy Pond Library 7 p.m. (ET), Apalachee Restaurant Phone (850) 6-7 p.m. (ET), Grace United Methodist Church, Hosford. Phone (850) 544-0677. Wednesday, Oct. 1 Thursday Oct. 2 Friday, Oct. 3 Saturday, Oct. 4 Sunday, Oct. 5 Monday, Oct. 6 Tuesday, Oct. 7 BIRTHDAYS Stewart Hobbie, Kristi Barber Mathews, Mary Ann Brown and Linda Potter Away at 7 p.m. (ET) BIRTHDAYS Brandon Vickers, Marti Vickery, Janice Branch, Aubrynn Joy McLemore and Jimmy Chester BHS Class of meets at El Jalisco 5:30 p.m. (CT) LCHS Dawgs vs. W Gadsden Away at 7:30 p.m. (ET) B-town Tigers vs. Bozeman Away at 7 p.m. (CT) Cecil Brunson BIRTHDAYS Carrie Flowers, Alissa Deason and Mildred Goodson First Baptist Church, Blountstown 10 a.m.-2 p.m. (CT) BIRTHDAYS Kim Milligan, Margie Woodham, Jess Doyal & Chris Willis BIRTHDAYS Jeanine Revell, Janna Hill, Charles Golden, Lisa Phillips, Edward Russell, Tessa Shuler, Faye Bailey, Eugene Cook and Chuck Johnson BIRTHDAYS Jared Hiers, Robyn Parrish-Hill, Sandra Pennington and David ONeal

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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 C ITY T IRE C O. MV5496 "Volkswagens to semi's, we handle them all" waste time) driving from the tire store to the parts place and then together? CITY TIRE IS YOUR ONE-STOP TIRE SHOP! TOYO TIRES "Authorized Dealer" STOUTAMIRE INSURANCE INC. The Oaks Restaurant LL THE OAK STATION SHOPPING CENTER Jumbo Shrimp Angus Beef 850-526-1114 Delicious Southern Home Cooking FULL MENU AVAILABLE LLC Corletts ROOFING LIC# RC29027434 FREE ESTIMA TES ( 850 ) 643-7062 Call Michael Even SMALL ADS get a lot of attention in Call 643-3333 for information. ~ RiverTrek raises funds to restore, protect and preserve the river ~ TALLAHASSEE In celebration of Florida Greenways and Trails Month, the Florida Depart ment of Environmental Protection is participating length of the Apalachicola River. The trip will take place Oct. 7-11, beginning at Clyde Hopkins Park in Chattahoochee and ending at Apalachicola Riverfront Park. Five day RiverTrek schedule: Park, 400 River Landing Road, Chattahoochee, FL 32324 32320 This is the seventh year for the event, which vation. The participants will be greeted along the reation Trail designation. Florida Paddling Trails tchka and Apalachicola at RiverTrek events. lariverkeeper.org/rivertrek/. The Florida Department of Environmental Protection is the states principal environmental agency, created to protect, conserve and man age Floridas environment and natural resources. The department en forces federal and state environmental laws, protects Floridas air and water quality, cleans up pollution, regulates solid waste management, promotes pollution prevention, and acquires environmentally sensitive lands for preservation. The agency also maintains a statewide system of parks, trails and aquatic preserves. To view the departments web JetSki Junkies U.S.A. plan Finding Bigfoot Ride on Apalachicola River Oct. 10 thru 12 from Kev Hemingway, Florida panhandle residents are in siasts that will be coming to the area Oct. 10 12 to ride the Apalachicola River. Bigfoot Ride, that will be the theme estimated 160 miles in one day while also visiting some of the historical den. Lake Seminole and back, totaling ap RAMP: INFO Apalachicola River. It is believed to Eden. In addition, the river is indig Yew tree, otherwise known as the Stinking Cedar. They also believe it is the famed gopher wood with which River is also home to Fort Gadsden, era, Apalachicola was a major port cently known now as a possible home to Bigfoot. It has been believed that Animal Planets BFRO (Bigfoot Re search Organization) has visited the River in search of the famed Bigfoot. R IDE PLAN: SATURDAY 10/11/14: FUEL STOP: com/ DINNER: SUNDAY 10/12/14: Ramp 10 a.m. Ride north to Lake HISTORICAL DETAILS: Fort Gadsden tory.com/fortgadsden.html tory.com/apalachicola1.html To learn more visit Jetski Junkies U.S.A. at www.iwannajetski.com Page 6 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL OCTOBER 1, 2014 ON THE RIVER The Calhoun-Liberty Journal CLASSIFIEDS wallet by listing your unused items in EMAIL: thejournal@fairpoint.net

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OCTOBER 1, 2014 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 7 FOR Superintendent of Liberty County Schools My name is Rob Wheetley a moment to answer those ques November 4th. I have been married to my wife PJ for nearly 25 years and we reside in Bristol. We have one son, Dylan, who is a 2014 graduate of LCHS and just re military. We also have a 14-yearrently a freshman at LCHS. I attended and graduated ball and baseball for the Liberty County Bulldogs. After gradua tion, I joined the United States served in several leadership po sitions from Elite Gate Guard Flight Chief through Superin tendent of Standardization and Evaluations. I was also deployed to Cuba, Oman and Kuwait. Upon retirement from the mili tary in 2010, I returned to Lib erty County where I have been time as a Youth Minister, having in Bristol, where I try to mentor is broad in nature, spanning from ership. do that with your support, and I vember 4th. Paid for by Rob Wheetley, NPA for Superintendent of Liberty County Schools Rob Wheetley LET'S DO THIS TOGETHER! Fundraiser for the children of Kids Kingdom Saturday, Oct. 4 1 3 p.m. CT in the parking lot of Kids Kingdom 17617 SR 20, Blountstown Come join in the fun! Corn bin Cake Walk Haystack Search Bounce House Crafts, Games, Food & more! For more information, call Melissa at 674-4474. Enjoy Popcorn, Hot Dogs and Cotton Candy 18925 Hwy. 20, Blountstown, FL 32424 Call us at (850) 674-4013 Blountstown Collision Center Dale and Carole Sandin of Miami are pleased to announce the upcoming wedding of their daughter, Kibbe Amelia Sandin to Robin Jack Myers. Jack is the son of Albert and Wanda McCallister of Hosford. Kibbe is a graduate of Florida State University with a Masters of Science and Education specialist degree in mental health counsel ing. She is employed as a behavior analyst at Florida State Hospital. Jack is also a graduate of Flor ida State University with a Juris Doctorate. He is employed as a pri vate attorney in Liberty as well as the surrounding Counties. The wedding will take place on Satur Sandin-Myers to wed Oct. 4 Sunland Center cel ebrates their 36th annual Fall Festival, Saturday, Oct. 25. This event is held on the grounds of Sunland Center in Marianna, at the Centers beautiful Environmental Park. Sunland is located on Hwy. 71 north of Mari anna. The festival begins at 9 a.m. (CT) with a huge parade through the Sunland grounds and Environmental Park. Entertainment provided by local artists and musi cians, continues through out the day on three stages located through out the park: Main Pavil ion stage, Center Stage and the Pavilion by the Pond, a new stage lo cated near the log cabin and cane grinding ex hibit. Featured are more than 100 arts and crafts booths, a wide variety of food vendors offering delectable choices rang ing from BBQ, smoked turkey legs, grilled burg stick. Children will espe cially enjoy the carnivallike atmosphere of Fun land, a new area within the park designated for thrill seekers, young and old alike! Exciting at tractions such as the ever popular Haunted House, train ride, zip line, mechanical bull, Spider Mountain, Wipe Out, Wrecking Ball and houses will provide lots of fun for all ages. Special events are available for those who enjoy watching the oldtime art of cane grind ing and syrup making, taking a leisurely horse and wagon ride through the park, cheering for the Sunland Swingers square dance team and many other exciting entertain ers. Sunland residents and staff enjoy sharing this day with families and friends from local and surrounding communi ties. The Sunland Fall Festival is always held on the last Saturday of October, and is one of the largest festivals in Jack son County. After the long hot days of summer, this is the perfect occa sion to enjoy the cool, crisp country air. Sun land invites you to join us for the 2014 Fall Fes tival as we celebrate Fall in the scenic Sunland En vironmental Park. You dont want to miss it! Applications are now being accepted for food and craft vendors, and parade entries until Fri day, Oct. 17. To register as a food or craft vendor call Karen Free at (850) 482-9373; for parade entries call Clint Cox at (850) 482-9387. drens Advocacy Center fundraiser, Denim and Diamonds, for Jackson and Calhoun County. It will be a personal concert by Darryl Singletary and Ashton Sheppard with a sit down dinner and a si lent auction. This event will be at the Tri-County Agricul ture Complex in Blount stown on Saturday, Nov. 15 at 6 p.m. (CT). All proceeds will go towards the children and their Denim & Diamonds fundraiser set for Nov. 15 in Blountstown families that are victims of child abuse in Jackson and Calhoun County. We are still looking for sponsors as well for this event. If you are interest ed in sponsoring, buying a table or an individual ticket please call LuAnn Dean at (850) 573-6985. Jims Diamonds of the Order of The Eastern Star is having a Prime Rib dinner on Saturday, Oct. 11 at 5 p.m. (CT) at the Masonic Lodge, located on N 16th Street in Blountstown. Cost for the dinner is $20. You may eat in or take out. John Davis of Bristol is the chef of the day. For tickets or more information, call Margie Mason at (850) 674-8610; Ruth Lee Weidner at (850) 237-2740; or Eileen Bramblett at (850) 899-0793. Eastern Star hosting Prime

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Page 8 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL OCTOBER 1, 2014 WASHINGTON Fast forward 100 years or even 50 years and look back on today from that vantage point. The threat posed by ISIS will be greatly diminished when compared to the dam age done by climate change if steps are not taken to reduce the amount of pollu tion released into the atmosphere. Some people will never believe that the warming of the planet is something man has accelerated. They cite cli mate swings in the past, and are willing to place the future of the planet in the hands of hope. What will be will be, they say. of this century is the warmest on record, and people who live in coastal areas can see with their own eyes that sea levels are rising. In New York this week, where the United Nations host ed a summit on climate change, representatives they watch their land masses disappearing. ordinary people took to the streets in New York on Sunday to call on world leaders to take action on climate change, there was a sense we might have turned a corner on this emotional issue. Advocates for addressing warming that is al ready underway no longer feel as great a need to convince the opposition that climate change is real, and that mans endeavors contribute to beling people climate deniers, the new approach simply asks if we can agree that polluting the planets atmosphere is a bad thing. Environmentalists can stop trying to convince people to believe in global warming, and switch instead to a more positive approach of combat ing pollution. Who can be opposed to that? In the sixties, during the Mad Men era, people used to litter in public parks without thinking twice about it. There is a scene in one of the early seasons of Mad Men where Don Draper and his family are picnicking in Central Park. When theyre done, they leave paper napkins in those days. Attitudes have changed. Attitudes are changing as well about whether and how we combat cli mate change. There was a seriousness of purpose to the march ers in New York, described by The New York Times as a cross-section of concerned ordinary people, some veterans of the climate change movement, others newcomers. The world lead ers who gathered Monday in New York to lay the groundwork for a potential 2015 agreement did so amid reports that the summer months of 2014 were the hottest on record for the globe, and that 2014 is on track to surpass the previ ous record-holder, 2010, as the hottest year in recorded history. Even so, the reports that emerged from the New York meeting were not the dire warnings that weve become accustomed to hearing. In stead, there were the sounds of optimism born of acceptance that global warming is upon us, and that there is opportunity in combating it. Its probably too much to dream that someone will come up with technology to extract carbon di oxide from the air, but short of that, renewable fuels are coming into their own and displacing old fossil fuels that have done so much to poison and pollute the atmosphere. In a nice touch on the eve of the summit the Rockefeller Brothers Fund announced it would be selling its investments in the fossil fuel in dustry, and would be joining other institutions and individuals in spurning companies that rely on coal and tar sands. The Rockefeller money came from their great-grandfathers Standard Oil Company, a fact that makes their decision all the more poignant. Twist on the global warming war WASHINGTON MERRY-GO-ROUND by Douglas Cohn and Eleanor Clift COMMENTARY Late Night Laughs A RECAP OF RECENT OBSERVATIONS BY LATE NIGHT TV HOSTS. This weekend the world said goodbye to one of the greatest players of all time. Thats right, JIMMY FALLON Its already autumn. Can you feel the difference in the seasonal change? Let me give you one sure example that its autumn today. President Obama got off of a helicopter, and saluted a Ma rine with a cup of hot cider. DAVID LETTERMAN George Clooney is off the market. Clooney and his bride got married in Italy on Saturday, and two days later they are still married! The wed ding was so beautiful, it already won six Oscars. CRAIG FERGUSON George Clooney got married in Italy. His bach elor party was held over the course of the last 30 years. CONAN OBRIEN The new iPhones are out and some are com plaining that their phones are bending. They say if you squeeze the ends hard enough, the phone will bend. And if you hit it with a hammer, the phone will break. Heres an idea. Dont bend the phone. If you do bend the phone, wrap it around your wrist and tell people its the Apple Watch. JIMMY KIMMEL What a weekend it was. Derek Jeter and George Clooney both quit playing. SETH MYERS Congratulations to Chelsea Clinton, who gave birth to a baby girl named Charlotte on Friday. Or as Hillary described the baby, Third in line to the throne. JIMMY FALLON Evil dictator Kim Jong Un has not been seen in three weeks. I hate it when a recluse disappears, dont you? DAVID LETTERMAN was not. Thats because the Italian church has a very strict One Batman rule. CRAIG FERGUSON Microsoft has announced its going to open its Store is expected to be just like the Apple Store, but without all of those pesky lines in front. CONAN OBRIEN At one point or another, most everyone that drinks coffee has had his name spelled wrong on a coffee cup. I have a friend named Joe, and even his name has been spelled wrong. Not only is his name Joe, but they call coffee Joe, so its the one name they should know how to spell. JIMMY KIMMEL end in Venice, breaking the hearts of delusional aunts everywhere. SETH MYERS Kenyan runner Dennis Kimetto ran the worlds thon in 2 hours, 2 minutes, and 57 seconds. He from Kenya to be named Dennis. JIMMY FALLON Kim Jong Un didnt even show up at Clooneys wedding. DAVID LETTERMAN It will be strange seeing George Clooney with a wedding ring. Seeing Clooney with a wedding ring is like seeing Mel Gibson with a yarmulke. Or like seeing Matthew McConaughey with a shirt on. Or like seeing Honey Boo Boo with shoes. Or like seeing the Lakers with a victory. Or like seeing Bruce Jenner with a wrinkle. CRAIG FERGUSON

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OCTOBER 1, 2014 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 9 TALLAHASSEE The Department of Economic Opportunity (DEO), the Florida Department of Agriculture and Consumer Services (FDACS) and the Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission (FWC) announced an investment of $4.5 million to expand funding for hand-shelling operations that capitalize on the expertise of local oyster fishermen to aggressively continue oyster bed restoration efforts. Governor Scott said, This funding will help to further restore the Apalachicola area, and will put Florida families in this region back to work. We must support the Floridians who provide for their families from the Apalachicola Bay, and those affected by the Hand shelling is the practice where oyster conditions for oysters by using their boats and labor to place oyster shells or other materials on the oyster reefs providing a good place for a new crop of oysters to settle and grow. This targeted shelling will last through the end of the year and represents one of the largest shelling programs in the history of the like this are critical to the long-term health of oyster habitats that will be needed for a renewed and funding for this program comes from a Federal Fishery Disaster grant that was granted in 2013 at the request of Gov. Scott. As the winter harvest season for Apalachicola Bay oysters enters its second month, the FWC also announced the areas oyster beds will remain open while agencies continue monitoring and assessments to determine additional measures needed to support recovery of the Apalachicola Bay ecosystem and oyster resources. Current information indicates continuation of limited harvesting of legal-sized oysters will not reduce the potential for longer-term recovery of oyster crops. The viability of keeping the oyster beds open, however, will continue to be examined throughout the winter harvest season. The FWC and FDACS are continuing a close partnership with the DEO to jump-start a major $4.5 million hand-shelling program in October. This is in addition to FDACSs efforts over the past two years to improve oyster habitat in Apalachicola Bay. The continued decline of oysters in Apalachicola Bay is a threat not only to the economy of north Florida but the entire of Agriculture Adam Putnam. We are committed to helping this community and working together to assist those families who are suffering from the decline in the FWC Executive Director Nick Wiley said, This announcement furthers our commitment to working with the local oyster industry, particularly the hardand processors who want to help restore and maintain the health of Apalachicola Bay so they can support their Florida Department of Economic Opportunity Executive Director Jesse Panuccio said, The investment into the recovery of the Apalachicola Bay Oyster Fishery and into the local experienced workforce is a win for this community. This habitat-restoration project is essential to the continued environmental and economic health of the area, and the expertise of the oyster fishermen will ensure the greatest return on investment for Agencies are working in close partnership and listening to the Apalachicola community to help determine the best ways to provide assistance challenging times for the oyster industry. In addition to the shelling program, the FWC has already put in place conservation measures for Apalachicolas oyster fishery, including modified harvest limits and limited closures of the winter bars. As the shelling program proceeds and the restrictions are implemented, the FWC and FDACS will continue to closely monitor the health status of oyster harvesting and work hand-in-hand with the local community and oyster industry to determine if any additional actions are needed. rivertowninsurance @ hotmail.com MELISSA PITTS Owner/Agent COMMERCIAL !El seguro de automovil vendio aqui! NEW HOURS: Mon. Fri. 9 a.m. 4 p.m. Rivertown INSURANCE Oyster beds to remain open as winter harvest season continues Glamping misses the point OUTDOORS A few years ago, my father-in-law suggested the whole family take a vacation. He wanted to do something original and started soliciting ideas for something out of the ordinary, some thing other than a stan dard tourist trap. My sister-in-law, Leslie, came up with a plan that would involve a beauti ful, rugged landscape with plenty of outdoor activities for kids and adults alike. It sounded like a great For a variety of rea sons, we never got to take that vacation and that was probably a good thing. Thats because it would have introduced my children to the un speakable evil of a trend called glamping. In case youre wondering, glamping is a portman teau a combination of the words glamor and camping. Where I come from, those are words that should never be used together under any cir cumstances. (Except for this column, of course.) If youve never heard about this abomination before, its technically called luxury camping and its exactly what it sounds like. Someone fer all the amenities of charge tourists even more without having to build said hotel. The idea, I guess, is that you get to tell folks back home that you spent your vacation camping in the wilderness, while never actually having to do any of the things normally associated with camping. Ive only seen the pictures online, but the tents are really canvas cabins with electricity, running water and wood scenic hikes, horseback rides or other sanitized feature gourmet meals and (presumably) singand you even sleep on goose-feather mattress covers. ured this was the secret world of camping that my brother-in-law Fred dy and I had been hiding from them. For the re cord, Freddy is an Eagle Scout who has logged nights in the woods as I have. To us, this experi ence looked like Disney might as well have in vented Camping Land. Glamping just seems wrong on a number of levels, but one big prob lem is that you miss out on all the great lessons that real camping has to offer like the fact that waterproof tent is an oxymoron and that its best to drink your coffee without worrying about Glamping also takes away the challenges of sleeping with a tree root in the middle of your back while youre shiv ering and trying to con vince yourself you really dont need to go to the bathroom. The wooden dont ever have to slip their feet into wet, fro zen boots. Gas heaters cause you to miss out on the experience of trying barely glowing ember because your hands are shaking too badly to hold a match. Another thing you lose with glamping is the joy of cooking a meal over burner stove. I dont think Ive ever been camping when at least one item didnt fall on the ground at some point in the preparation. The into a 15-minute rule in the woods,even longer if youre hungry enough. The biggest problem is this: When I come back from camping trip, I tend to appreciate the comforts of home even as I miss the hardship of staying in the woods. Im afraid that if I went glamping, coming home would start to feel like roughing it and Id miss left in the great out doors. Calhoun County native Jim McClellan grew up hunting, JIM McCLELLANS OUTDOORS Down South

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Page 10 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL OCTOBER 1, 2014 FOOTBALL by Michael DeVuyst Journal sports writer BRISTOL -The Blountstown Tigers had to play a near perfect game to have any chance of hanging around with the high-powered Liberty County Bulldogs last Friday night in Bristol. They did. With no turnovers, sustained offensive drives and a stingy defense, the Tigers were able to steal a victory from their cross-river rivals. Tiger Head Coach we played as well as we possibly could. No turnovers were key for us to have a chance. We got some players back from a little bit. Defensively, we were physi cal from the start, unlike last week, and the second half. game, on offense, defense and special teams, said LCHS Head Coach Grant good game plan and they executed it well. I thought we had a very good at all. Liberty County received the open ing kickoff and was able to move into Blountstown territory after a Micah McCaskill 21 yard QB draw bringing the ball down to the 36. A big tackle for a loss by Blake Prescott, two in complete passes and the Bulldog drive ended with a punt that rolled down to the Tiger 10 yard line. The Tigers moved backwards in three plays and were forced to punt from their end zone. Liberty County got a big rush on the punt and got a hand on it but the ball ricocheted forward to the 31. Liberty tion on the Tiger 31 but was not able to move the ball and the Tigers got the ball back on downs after an incomplete 4th down pass. Taking possession on their own 25 yard line, the Tigers ex ecuted an 8 play 75 yard scoring drive. Two big plays were key on the drive. QB Chasen Roulhac found Dylan Lee for a 35 yard catch on a 3rd and 8 and Roulhac found Nathan Dunham down the right side line for a 23 yard catch to the Bulldog 11 yard line. Roulhac then found Tristen Burke in the back corner of the end zone for the 11 yard Tiger TD catch. Derek Eberly tacked on the extra point for the 7-0 lead with 1:35 left in the After con secutive punts, Liberty County took pos session on their 21 yard line. On the tackles and raced down the far sideline for 79 yards and a Bulldog score. The extra point by Marco Espinoza-solis tied the score at 7 with 9:22 left in the half. Liberty County would force a Ti ger punt on their next possession and catch a break. A low punt snap forced his knee and the Bulldogs took over in Tiger territory on the 36. Liberty Co. QB McCaskill ripped off another big 25 yard run bring the ball down to the Ti ger 11 on a 3rd and 10 play. The drive stalled and Liberty County set up for snap sailed over the head of the holder and rolled all the way to the Tiger 44 yard line where Blountstown took over. Blountstown would take advantage of the miscue. After a penalty moved the ball back to the 39, Roulhac threw a perfect pass to a streaking Lee right down the middle 61 yard touch down catch. Eb erly added the extra point and the Tigers took the 14-7 lead into the half. Blountstown would strike again on another Liberty County mistake mid Bulldogs found themselves deep in their own territory, when Tiger Ayers Hassig recovered a fumble on the Bulldog 12. A Roulhac to Dunham pass moved the ball to the 1 and Roulhac took the ball in the paint on the next play with a QB sneak. Eberly rocketed the extra point through the uprights and the Tigers pushed their lead to 21-7 with 6:41 left Liberty County would lose the ball 8 on their own 41, the Bulldogs were forced to go for it down by 14 points. The Bulldog pass fell incomplete and the Tigers took over in Bulldog territory on the 41. Blountstown would go on a 9 play drive and eat up 4:42 of time off the clock. Eberly would split the up the drive with 3:25 left in the game and put the Tigers up 24-7. The Bulldogs would have the ball two more times but then Tiger Malac Johnson would end the game with an interception. Tiger QB Chasen Roulhac was an ef 3 catches for 100 yards. Nathan Dun ceptions each. See BHS vs LCHS continued on page 16 Blountstown stuns Liberty Co. with 24-7 victory PHOTOS BY DANIEL WILLIAMS AND TONY SHOEMAKE

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OCTOBER 1, 2014 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 11 ABOVE: Nancy Johnson, Shelby Johnson, Jeff Johnson, Jay Taylor, Peggy Johnson (Jerrys wife), Donnie Read, Gloria Uzzell, Camden Brock, Christy Brock and Lucas Uzzell. LEFT: Jerry Johnson is shown at left during his time as Liberty County School Superintendent. DANIEL WILLIAMS PHOTO 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! 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 RESIDENTIAL & COMMER CIAL FREE Estimates SERVICE DIRECTORY Hwy 71 South on J.P. Peacock Rd, Altha. Check out our prices. For ALL Your One STOP Florist Margies Florist SPEAK UP! WITH A LETTER TO THE EDITOR Write: The Calhoun-Liberty Journal P.O. Box 536, Bristol 32321 To the editor: I would dare not let this time past without paying homage to a man who made a tremendous impact on my life. Coach Johnson did make a difference in my life. As a teenager, a sexual assault attempt was made on me to Coach Johnson, and I never saw or had to encounter that individual again. When I decided to go out for football in the spring of the year, in his own encrypted way he warned me that it was going to be tough and that many would try and make me quit, then he made me promise that I would not quit football. My wanted to quit, but my promise to him kept ringing in my head. As I progressed through my high school years Coach Johnson's discipline stayed present in my life. As I participated in the different sports, he would demand the best out of all of the players he I recall during my sophomore year trying to qualify for the state track meet in the 440 yard dash. As I and two other runners line, my legs buckled and I fell to the ground. I got up, dusted did not qualify for the state meet but Coach Johnson made me an honorary trainer, because I did not quit on the race, instead I a trainer, this allowed me to be able to attend the state meet with the team. At the state meet I was called upon to replace an gold medal. I also recall when one season we lost two games back-to -back. Coach Johnson never had back-to-back losses As a team we knew that practice was going to be brutal. Instead that Monday, Coach Johnson had us form a circle and spoke to us for two hours on life, winning and losing, character, and the challenges which lie ahead of us as a team The following week before we played North Florida, Coach Johnson had each player shake his hand and look him in the eye and say "Coach, I am ready!" We won the game 13-0 and went on to win our I was a member of the last team Coach Johnson coached I recall when he made the announcement that he was accepting the position of Principal. He told us that it is everybody's goal to move up in life, and that he felt had gone as far as he could go at the coaching level. I felt blessed to have been a member of the last of a coaching legend Coach Johnson knew came to the forefront of society. As Principal, he made it possible for all students to be on an equal level by implementing strategic ways of voting to allow minority students to become part of student council, cheerleading, and homecoming I will miss Coach Johnson dearly, but I did not want his contribution to my life to go unsaid. He pioneered many programs to help the students, black or white, rich or poor, to enjoy and take advantage of the opportunities that would later in life be tied back to his administration .... and what a great administration it was and never will be again. Irvin Brunson, Bristol Former Liberty County player, student shares some of the life lessons he learned from coach and principal, Jerry Johnson Remembering Jerry Johnson

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Page 12 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL OCTOBER 1, 2014 Kenneth Edwards, as the acclaimed Benjamin Franklin, compels Hosford students to sign the Constitution. Hosford Schools fourth grade was able to take part in a live stream from the National Archives learning about important records our government keeps to showcase American culture for Constitution Day. They then had a surprise visit from the acclaimed Benjamin Franklin who gave a moving speech to convince them to sign the Constitution. A ceremony was then held where each student signed the Constitution. Constitution Day at Hosford School Mrs. Erica Smith's class from W.R. Tolar School would like to thank Lowe's of Mari anna for donating their time and supplies to our class. With the help of Lowe's students were able to have a hand's on experience in making raised garden beds. Stu dents had the opportuni ty to plant carrots, beets, broccoli, radish, peas and carrots. We look forward to watching our vegetables grow! Supplies donated for W.R. Tolars raised gardens On Wednesday, Sept. 24 students at W.R Tolar School took part in See you at the Pole. See you at the pole is an FCA sponsored event that is held at the allows students to come together in read ing of scripture and prayer time for our nation, state, city and school. Tolar FCA meets every Friday morn ing in Mrs. Ericas room. All students in grades 4-8 are welcome to join. For where two or three are gathered together in My name, I am there among them Matthew 18:20. Students gather for See You at The Pole event at Tolar School Tolars third grade attends Ag Adventures Day at Quincy Extension Center Tuesday W.R. Tolars third grade had the privi lege to attend the annual Agricultural Ad ventures Day on Monday, Sept. 23 at the University of Floridas IFAS Extension Center in Quincy. Students learned about corn, peanut and pumpkin crops. They also learned the importance of soil and pollination. Each student received a pumpkin at the end of the day to enjoy at home! We would like to thank Monica Brin kley and our Liberty County 4-H extension wonderful learning experience. Blountstown Highs Academic Competition Club (ACC) wins Shaddai Shriners Great Cardboard Boat Regatta Blountstown High Schools new club, the Academic Competition Club (ACC), in Lynn Haven at the Shaddai Shriners Great Cardboard Boat Regatta. The en gineering members of the club designed and constructed a boat made of duct tape, donated corrugated cardboard, and paint. The duct tape was only used on the joints of the cardboard, and could not be used to wrap, or otherwise seal the boat in anyway. Head boat engineer and team captain for the regatta, Anthony Wyrick, was responsible for the design. He was greatly assisted during construction by Walker Strawn, Zach Bryant, Logan Weiler, and Mark Wilson. Logan and Mark paddled the boat to victory, winning the race. The teams boat, the Titanic II, 200-yard heats. The team demonstrated intelligence, athleticism, creativity, sportsmanship, and wit throughout the construction process and while at the event. The team name, The Unsinkables, and the boat humor and knowledge of history. They were prepared to take home at least one of the awards, and had a plan in place just in case the unsinkable ship were to go down. They wowed the crowd at the beginning of the 2nd heat when they produced real smoke from the cardboard smoke stacks. Pictures and video of the race can be viewed at www. mcghees.weebly.com. The team brought home three awards: ning the race phy for the most creative design rotating trophy that will stay at BHS until the next competition next year. The members of the ACC would like to thank Dr. Debbie Williams for alerting us to the competition and for allowing us to turn one of the science labs into a workshop for several weeks. We Blountstown Drugs, The Diamond Cor ner, Ramseys Piggly Wiggly, Calhoun and Accounting, Goldens Healthmart, Harveys Supermarket, Harthill, Dr. Henderson, Mr. Laddie Williams, Jeff Pippin, Donna Franklin, Andrew Goff, and Darnell Digital Designs. Without your support, we would not have been able to afford the duct tape and gas money to compete. Our next club event will take place in on Saturday, Oct. 18 at a Brain Bowl Competition in Niceville. The 3rd graders at BES have been studying murals in reading, downtown to see a couple of local murals which were painted by Mr. Jeff Vickery, a local artist. With the assistance of Blountstown's Police Department to keep them safe, they walked to Mr. Frank Snowden's Survey Office, and then across to view the mural on the wall of the Diamond Corner. When they returned to school, they listened to Mr. Vickery explain how he created the beautiful murals up town. After lunch, they decided to create their own "imaginative" murals using sidewalk chalk. Who knows some of our 3rd graders may grow up to be famous artists one day! Artist Jeff Vickery visits third grade at Blountstown Elementary Tomorrow at Blountstown Schools scheduled re-takes for individual school pictures will be Thursday, Oct. 2. Please remember, for your child to be included in the yearbook, they need to have these pictures taken by Lifetouch whether you purchase them or not. leyball vs. Altha Home at 5 and 6 p.m. (CT). hosting the contract signing for the 2013-2014 Take Stock In Children scholarship recipients. The originally planned date of Sept. 30 has been rescheduled for Thursday, Oct. 2 in the culinary portion of the lunchroom. a School Advisory Council meeting on Thursday, Oct. 2 at 4 p.m. (CT). The meeting will be held in the administra tion building in the conference room. If you are a council member, please make plans to attend. SCHOOL NEWS

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OCTOBER 1, 2014 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 13 SCHOOL NEWS ITEMS IN STOCK: PHONE (850) 762-3161 Altha Farmers Co-op, Inc. Deer plots (3 and 5 way) Fertilizer for plots Deer Corn Mineral Blocks YOUR Headquarters SERVICE For Oil, Brakes and ALL major brand tires! CALHOUN LIBERTY Pea Ridge Road in Bristol, Phone (850) 643-5417 Laban Bontrager, DMD, Monica Bontrager, DMD Bristol Dental Clinic Each breakfast includes a choice of assorted cereal, whole grain buttered toast and juice or choice of milk. MENUS SPONSORED BY: Oct. 1 Oct. 7 Calhoun School Board prepares for new Altha School Altha FFA holding pilau fundraiser Oct. 10 Sincerest Regards, The Family of Earn Jimmy Flowers ************** Sincerely, Diane Godwin and the Godwin Family notes of appreciation Fields of Faith event at Bowles Field features Beacon Light

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Page 14 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL OCTOBER 1, 2014 Panhandle Pioneer Settlement Annual PEANUT BOIL Folks gathered to enjoy music, catch up with friends and munch on bags of tasty legumes at Saturdays annual peanut boil held at the Panhandle Pioneer Settlement in Blountstown. TOP, FROM LEFT: 2014 Teen Miss Blountstown, Aliyah Everett, maintains a regal pose as she bites into a peanut. One attendee enjoys jostling a baby on her knee as they listen to music of the Easy Company band. as folks made trips back and forth to the peanut table. DOMENICK ESGRO PHOTOS C arr School is pleased to announce the Students of the Month for September: FROM BOTTOM LEFT TO RIGHT: KA Kalee Beiler, KB Natasha Adkins, 1A Starla Whiddon, 1B Logan Andrews, 2A Miryuah Todd, 2B Jaxon Williams, 3A Brianna Attaway, 3B Alyssa Carey, 4A Heather Miller, 4B Alexis Sims, 5A Jordan Granger, 5B Ethan LaWarre,6A Summer Stone, 6B Daisy Burns, 7A Autumn Raisbeck, 7B Brittley Sangster and 8th Caitlyn Hurst. CARR SCHOOL Blountstown High School will be hosting the contract signing for the 2013-2014 Take Stock In Children scholarship recipients. The originally planned date of Sept. 30 has been rescheduled for Thursday, Oct. 2 in the culinary portion of the lunchroom. Blountstown High School will have a School Advisory Council meeting on Thursday, Oct. 2 at 4 p.m. (CT). The meeting will be held in the administra tion building in the conference room. If you are a council member, please make plans to attend. BHS School Advisory Council meets tomorrow BHS NEWS Take Stock contract signing All last week 1st grade celebrated Clifford's birthday. Guest Readers came and read to the The Readers were Superintendent of Schools Ralph Yoder, Assistant Superintendent Vicki Da vis, Mrs. Kay Tipton, Mrs. Robin Richards from Link Barber, Sara Waldorff, April Adkins, Zoe Tatum and Andy Waldorff with Calhoun EMS. The week's festivities culminated with a birthday party on Friday; complete with a giant cake, punch, and Clifford ears to wear. graders at Altha School ALTHA SCHOOL Special thanks to all our Guest Readers who helped make the week so special!

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OCTOBER 1, 2014 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 15 Two locations to serve you Blountstown and Bristol Adams Funeral Home 674-5449 or 643-5410 Visit us online: www.adamsfh.com ...Because the greatest gift you can give your loved one is peace of mind. Call Todd today for a free pre-planning consul tation. We accept pre-arranged contracts from any funeral home, lock in todays prices forever. Affordable payment plans for both cremations and burials. Transferable if you move. www.bevisfh.com TELEPHONE (850) 643-3636 & Crematory evis Funeral Home Bristol B Todd Wahlquist and Rocky Bevis Licensed Funeral Directors 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 @ Even now, despite the time thats gone by since quiet moments, in my heart, that you have nev er left me. My dear wife and my dear friend. Carl Neel September 29, 1940 November 22, 2010 Charles K. McClellan Caring and Professionalism. RALPH COOK BLOUNTSTOWN Ralph Cook, 65, of Blount stown, passed away Monday, Sept. 22, 2014 in Pana ma City. He was born on March 17, 1949 in Jackson ville, and had lived in Blountstown for most of his life. Over the years he had worked at a number of funeral homes in this area and surrounding counties. He was of the Methodist Faith. He was preceded in death by his parents, Ernest and Ruby Spencer Cook. Survivors include several aunts and cousins. Graveside services were held Sunday, Sept. 28 at 10 a.m. (CT) Pine Memorial Cemetery in Blount followed. Peavy Funeral Home in Blountstown was in charge of the arrangements. ALTHA John Thomas Dukes, 81, of Altha, passed away Saturday, Sept. 27, 2014 at his home. He was born in Jessup, GA but lived most of his life in Altha. He was an electrician and served in the United States Air Force during the Korean War. He was preceded in death by his parents, Marshall and Chlea Braswell Dukes; one brother, Ar nold Dukes. Survivors include his compan ion of 14 years, Lynell Tucker of Altha; three sons, Charles Cauley, Wade Tucker, and James Tucker and his wife, Rhon da, all of Altha; two daughters, Helen Whitehurst and Linda Tew and her husband, Allen, all of Altha; nu merous grandchildren, great-grandchildren and other extended family. Services were held Monday, Sept. 29 at 11 a.m. lowed in Pine Memorial Cemetery with military hon ors. Adams Funeral Home was in charge of the arrange ments. Online condolences may be made at adamsfh. com. BLOUNTSTOWN Theresa Ryall Jones, 83, of Blountstown, passed away Friday, Sept. 26, 2014 in Blountstown. She was born in Memphis, TN on Jan. 2, 1931 to the late Frank Leon and Marion Elizabeth Barrow Ferrell. She was a bookkeeper for Weaver Oil and other businesses in Calhoun County for many years. Survivors include two sons, Ronald Ronnie Ryall of Havana and Terry Jones of Clarksville; one sister, Helen Whitehead of Jacksonville; one grandson, Park er James Ryall. Memorialization will be by cremation. Adams Funeral Home is in charge of the arrange ments. Online condolences may be made at adamsfh. com. OBITUARIES SOUTHPORT Henry Hank Glass, 69, of Southport, passed away Saturday, Sept. 13, 2014. He was born Dec. 16, 1944 in Southport and was a retired Army Veteran, with over 20 years of service for this country that he truly loved and be lieved in. He was also a retired He was preceded in death by his parents, Joy and Madge Glass; his wife, Gail Glass; two brothers, Richard and J.D. Glass Survivors include one daughter, Cindy Koopman and her husband, Chris of Virginia; two sons, Jeff Glass of Lakeland and Corey Glass of Huntsville, AL; three sisters, Ethel Shiver and Joyce Watkins, both of Eastpoint and Virginia Rabon of Sneads; three broth ers, Thomas Glass and his wife, Linda, John L. Glass and his wife, Rachel, all of Eastpoint and Robert Glass and his wife, Karen of Quincy; four grandchildren, Laci Martin (Chris), Jordan Glass, Will Glass and Kathy Koopman; two great grandchildren, Zoe and Jade Martin; a host of nieces, nephews and other lov ing relatives and friends. Memorial services were held Wednesday, Sept. 17 at Living Waters Assembly of God in Apalachicola. his name to the American Cancer Society would be greatly appreciated. ITS VERY WISE TO ADVERTISE MAKE THE MOST THE CALHOUN LIBERTY JOURNAL PHONE (850) 643-3333 After receiving word from the county commissioners of im pending budget cuts to the Sher reached out to neighboring counties in an attempt to keep his department at a functioning level. Sheriff Charlie Creel of Wakulla County graciously donated to Liberty County 20 sets of uniforms, holsters, win ter jackets, and six bulletproof vests. Sheriff Finch submitted a budget to the county commis sioners that would allow for updated equipment, new cars, and ammunition, safety gear and other operational needs, but was denied the requested amount and instead, was told he would be cut to below the previous year fund ing. Sheriff Finch went right to work seeking out resources to ensure the safe and continued The Calhoun Liberty Hospital invites you to take a tour of the Wall Art that appears up and down the halls of the hospital. Visiting artist in residence, Anna Layton, has been onboard working with Arts in Medicine for a few years and is now taking her paints and brushes creating images on the walls to brighten the corridors. The program is focused on improving individual and community wellness through the arts. Anna is busy part of the day with patients at their bedsides playing music or making a picture for them. After pital, Phillip Hill, decided she should move on out into the Liberty County Clerk of Court October is Domestic Violence Awareness Month. During this time, we encourage members of our local community to become familiar with help you or someone you know. Unfortunately, one in four women and one in seven men in the United States suffer physical vi olence at the hands of their spouses, intimate part ners or even family members. Additionally, three out of four Americans personally know someone who is or has been a victim of domestic violence. When applied to the State of Florida alone, these statistics are staggering and show what a tremen dous impact domestic violence has on our local communities. However, it is vital that we recognize that this violence is not inevitable, nor is it somebody strides against this issue and improve these sta tistics within Liberty County, we must not remain silent upon experiencing, witnessing or hearing about incidents of domestic violence. With this in mind, it is important to focus on what we can do to help victims and, ultimately, how we can put an end to domestic violence in Liberty County. Floridas Court Clerks are keenly sensitive to the needs of domestic violence sur vivors and take these matters very seriously. We are committed to assisting victims, with complete tims with advocate programs. domestic violence, please contact the Liberty Domestic violence is a prominent issue and the Florida Court Clerks stand ready to protect community members and lend a helping hand for those in need of domestic violence assistance. We ensuring that both safety and justice are achieved for victims and their families in the event that a domestic violence incident occurs. WCSO.

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Page 16 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL OCTOBER 1, 2014 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR LIBERTY COUNTY, FLORIDA PROBATE DIVISION CASE NO.: 2014-CP-00002 IN RE: ESTATE OF ROBERT LEE 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 IN THE ESTATE: YOU ARE NOTIFIED that the ad ministration of the Estate of ROB ERT LEE THOMPSON, Case Num ber 2014-CP-00002 is pending in 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 tate is Wanda Sue Campbell. The name and address of the Personal Representatives attorney is set forth below. All persons having claims or de mands against the Estate are re quired, WITHIN THREE MONTHS FROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, Court a written statement of any claim or demand they may have. Each claim must be in writing and must indicate the basis for the claim, the name and address of the creditor or his agent or attorney and the amount the claim is contingent or unliquidated, the nature of the uncertainty shall be stated. If the claim is secured, the security shall be described. The claimant shall mail one copy to the Personal Rep resentative. All persons interested in the Estate to whom a copy of this Notice of Administration has been mailed are required, WITHIN 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. DATED THIS 3rd day of July, 2014. J. DAVID HOUSE, P.A. 16865 SE RIVER STREET BLOUNTSTOWN, FL 32424 (850) 674-5481 FLORIDA BAR # 282359 COUNSEL FOR PERSONAL REP. WANDA SUE CAMPBELL Chattahoochee, FL 32324 9-24, 10-1 ----------------------------------------------LEGAL NOTICE American Towers LLC is proposing to construct a 235-foot (Overall Height) self-supporting lattice telecommunications tower at 11551 North West Robertson Mill Road, Bristol, Liberty County, Florida, Tax Parcel ID R0061N6W00330000. The new tower structure would be lighted with dual red/white, medium The tower facility would include a 100-foot by 100-foot lease area and associated easements, along with a 30-foot buffer surrounding the lease area. American Towers LLC impact the proposed action could have on the quality of the human environment pursuant to 47 C.F.R. Section 1.1307, including potential impacts to historic or cultural resources that are listed or eligible for listing in the National Register of Historic Places. Interested persons may review the project application pending with the Federal Communications Com mission (FCC) at www.fcc.gov/asr/ applications by entering Form 854 File No. A0922058. Interested per sons may comment or raise envi ronmental impact concerns about Request for Environmental Review with the FCC. The FCC strongly encourages all interested parties ing the instructions found at www. fcc.gov/asr/environmentalrequest Requests for Environmental Re view, Attn: Ramon Williams, 445 12th Street SW, Washington, DC 20554. The Request must also be sent to American Towers LLC, by emailing a copy to enviro.services@ americantower.com or mailing a copy to: American Tower, 10 Presi dential Way, Woburn, MA 01801 ATTN: Environmental Compliance. Requests or comments may only raise environmental and historic/ cultural resource impact concerns and must be received on or before October 24, 2014. Any local plan ning/zoning process that may apply to this project is separate from this comment process. 9-24, 10-1 ----------------------------------------------NOTICE OF SHERIFFS SALE NOTICE is hereby given that pur suant to a Writ of Execution issued in Circuit Court, of Leon County Florida, on the 28th day of August, Line, LLC (Case No. 20 130-CA002440 and A Mining Group,LLC (Case No. 20 13-CA-002441) was plaintiffs and Southern Leasing & Management, LLC, d/b/a Supe rior Redi-Mix, and Danny J. Col lins, individually, was defendant, being Case Numbers 2013-CA002440 and 2013-CA-002441, in County, Florida, have levied upon all the right, title, and interest of defendant, Danny J. Collins and Southern Leasing & Management, LLC, d/b/a Superior Redi-Mix in and to the following described (real or Personal), to-wit: Location: 25303 SW Bear St. Parcel#: 002-35-8W-02656-000 642 Recorded Owner: Danny J. Collins Location: 25311 SW Bear St. Parcel#: 002-35-8W-02655-000 642 Recorded Owner: Danny J. Collins I shall offer this property for sale, at the front door of the Liberty County NW Pogo Street, Bristol, County of Liberty, State of Florida, on Oc tober 27, 2014 at the hour of 1:00 p.m. at public auction and will sell the same, subject to taxes, all prior liens, encumbrances and judg ments, to the highest and best bid der 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 Septem ber 2014. Of Liberty County, Florida By: Brian P. Langston 9-24 to 10-15 ----------------------------------------------NOTICE OF VOTE IN QUESTION NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN: Deborah A. Chambers 7567 NW Chattahoochee Circle Bristol, FL 32321 eligibility to vote is in question. You are required to contact the Supervi sor of Elections, in Bristol, Florida, no later than thirty (30) days after the date of this publishing. Failure to respond will result in a determination of ineligibility by the Supervisor and your name will be removed from the statewide voter registration system. Published one time in the CalhounLiberty Journal Gina McDowell Liberty County Supervisor of Elec tions P.O. Box 597 Bristol, FL 32321 Dated: Oct. 1, 2014 10-1-14 ----------------------------------------------NOTICE OF SALE On October 13, 2014 at 10:00 A.M. CST, R&R Warehouses will dispose of the contents of 17 (seventeen) storage units from Blountstown and 2 (two) storage units from Bristol at 19300 SR 20W. (850) 674-4700 The units are believed to contain household and/or personal property of the following tenants: Gerald Abbott Henry Abbott Cindy Brandon Shirley Cooper Tabitha Dawson Melissa Finney Brenda Gatlin Maria Hamm Michael Hill Jodi Johnson Kim Lewis Michelle Mears David Petty Shereen Shuler Leathie Swearington Jamie Torrence There will be a disposal of all units not paid in full by this date. THERE WILL BE NO AUCTION! 10-1, 10-8 NOW HIRING Call Logan Kever for more info. at 643-2238 ext. 149 Positions available: Salary/Wages depending on range of experience. Applicants must be willing to person at 18601 NW CR 12 Bristol, FL. J O B PUBLIC AND LEGAL NOTICES Dunham contributed 35 yards and Williams added 19 yards. Roulhac led the ground attack with 43 yards on 13 carries. Tristen Burke added 27 yards on 6 carries. Javas Davis and Shad Johnson had some big, chain moving runs late in the game. Defensively, Ti ger Anthony Wyrick led the team with 9 tackles. Trevon Matthews, Nathan ished with 8 tackles each. S. Matthews recorded a sack and 2 QB hurries. Ayers Hassig and Tracy Carillo also had some big stops on defense. ished the night 9-27 for 50 yards and 1 INT. Jarrod Beckwith caught 5 passes for 35 yards and Jordan Chaney caught 3 passes for 33 yards. William Hayes led the rushing attack for the Bulldogs with 115 yards on 5 carries. McCaskill and Beckwith chipped in 27 yards each. Hayes recorded a game high 11 tackles for Liberty Co. McCaskill, Beckwith tackles. Blountstown (2-3, (0-1) will move on to play a district game at Bozeman (0-5, 0-1) next Friday night October 4th. Game time will be 7:00 CDT. Make plans now to take the short drive on SR 20 West to Bozeman. Liberty Co. (3-1, 1-0) will travel to West Gadsden for a district contest. Game time in Greensboro will be 7:30 EDT. NORTH FLORIDA/SOUTH GEORGIA GOVERNMENT FRIDAY, OCTOBER 3 AT 9 A.M. ET NOTE: Some items will be added after publication, and it is possible some www.midwaymachineryandauction.com Please join us for this event! Preview items on Thursday October 2 from 9 a.m. 4 p.m. BHS vs LCHS continued from page 10 The Liberty County Bulldogs (3-1 overall, 1-0 district) travel to Greens boro to play West Gadsden in a game with major playoff implications. West Gadsden has yet to play a dis trict game and is coming off a 23-20 win over Sneads High School. LCHS Head Coach Grant Grantham said that after the defeat to Blountstown he is looking for his team to show their true character. We really havent had to face ad versity until last week, Grantham of character we will work hard, and we will play well, but if we dont have a bunch of guys with character, leaders, then this is going to be a long week for us. Grantham said West Gadsden has a with good hands, a fast defense and a great kicker. He added his squad has their hands full. Weve got to work hard this week and let it carry over into the game, and weve got to show everyone who we are as a team, Grantham said. The district contest starts at 7:30 p.m. Friday, October 3. Liberty County travels to Greensboro Friday to face West Gadsden claws into J.J. House (#7) in Fri days BHS vs LCHS matchup. ABOVE: Ayers Hassig (#35) Dunham (#11) puts pressure on PHOTOS BY TONY SHOEMAKE & DANIEL WILLIAMS

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OCTOBER 1, 2014 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 17 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 utilities included Townhouses Mexican Restaurant 643-7740 FOR RENT BLOUNTSTOWN BRISTOL SUBSCRIBE TO THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL $ 18 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 MISC. ITEMS Wedding dress, strapless, white, size 12, long veil, sequins on the front. $100 OBO. Call (850) 510 -1714. 10-1, 10-15 Extra wide electric wheel chair with charger and lift. Only 6 months old. Asking $4000, but price is nego tiable. Call either (850) 3798762 (home) or (850) 5087325 (cell). 10-1, 10-15 Personal silk screening machine with peripherals, paints, and instructional DVD. New in box for $250. Call (850) 372-2677. 10-1, 10-15 Paslode cordless nail guns. Trim and framing guns for $290 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 James Bond DVD Collec tion. Complete collection, like new. $50. Call (850) 372-2677. 9-24, 10-1 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, $50. Two Babycakes doughnut hole makers never used, one still in box. One red, one yellow. Includes nice recipe book, great for kids. All for $20. One USB Cas sette Capture Transfer audio from cassette tapes to MP3, Works with Win dows 2000, XP, Vista and 3 & 4 from 7:30 a.m. Super huge yard sale, with holiday and craft items, tools, furni ture, appliances, toys and much more. Great prices. Call (850) 372-2677. 17360 SR 20 West Satur day, Oct. 4 from 8 a.m. to noon. 3 miles from the red light, look for signs! Last yard sale ever, selling wick er furniture set, movies, clothes, PS1 & 2 games, china cabinet, pie safe, and many other items. Xmas and Thanksgiving items as well. Call (850) 272-8493 for more info. 19164 NE Oak Hill DR Saturday, Oct. 4 from 8 a.m. to noon. Huge multifamily yard sale, toddler bed, stroller, plants, books, toys, videos, clothing for all, homeschool resources, household items, and much more. Call (850) 647-4708 for more info. 18327 NE Roy Golden Road Saturday Oct. 4 from 7:30 a.m. to 11:00 a.m. Selling household items for friends who are mov ing, includes interior decor, kitchen items, Christmas decorations, toys, books, clothes, small furniture. Call (850) 447-2701 for more info. 19874 SR 72 North Sat urday, Oct. 4 from 7:00 a.m. to 12:00 p.m. Huge remod eling yard sale with tons of household items, applianc es, furniture, clothes (lots of name-brand clothing), shoes, toys, games, sports equipment, books, baby bed, horse tack, and much more! Call (850) 647-8990 for more info. 17854 NE Charlie Johns St. Apt. B4 brand name jr. size jeans size 9-13, dress ers and other misc. items. Call (850) 510-1714. 17932 Main St. Saturday Oct. 4 from 7 a.m. behind the Harveys shopping plaza. Men, women and childrens clothing, toys, household items, couch and chair set, kayak, lawn mower and much more. Call (850) 674-9085. Clean out your closets by advertising your unused items in The Seven. New in box. $10 each. These items can be seen at The Calhoun-Liber 643-3333. UFN APPLIANCES Chest freezer with manual defrost, 29Wx34Lx20D for $100. Manual pump Gas Boy for pumping fuel or other liquids for $75. Call (850) 592-8845. 10-1, 10-15 Whirlpool portable dish washer with butcher block top for $225. Call (850) 363-5665. 10-1, 10-15 Dell computer desk, chair, printer $125. Call (850) 674-6467. 10-1, 10-15 Furnace and Central Air Unit removed from mobile home due to repairs. Both work great. $100 each or $175 for both. Call (850) 670-3438 or (850) 9337345 (cell). 10-1, 10-15 Riding lawn mower 2006 TroyBilt; 18.5 HP, 48 cut. Broken handle that raises and lowers deck, new drive and deck belts, $500. Runs and works good; 5000 BTU air conditioner, works good for $50; Old water hand pump, $30. Call (850) 2371447. 10-1, 10-15 8 Werner Step Ladder for $70 or trade. 16 exten sion ladder for $80 or trade. Yamaha motorcycle wind shield for $60, clear and clean in box. Folding chairs with light rust for $3 each. Call (850) 762-4231. 10-1, 10-15 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 FURNITURE Electric hospital bed with large heavy duty frame and two mattresses in good condition for $450. Sofa bed, gold in color, $300. Call (850) 592-8845. 10-1, 10-15 Twin bed with head and footboard for $125. Call (850) 363-5665. 10-1, 10-15 Two twin beds in excel lent condition. One with headboard, bookcase and storage for $300. One bed, $200. Call (850) 447-1828. 10-1, 10-15 PETS 2 Male Blue Heelers. 3 months old. Call (850) 3634804. 10-1, 10-15 Papillon puppies, three months old. Black and white and spotted with brown and gold. Male and female. Call (850) 674-8010. 9-24, 10-15 Free Kittens: Tabby col ored: 1 male, 1 female; Ap prox. 10 weeks old. Very playful. Call (850) 6434491. 9-24, 10-1 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 2001 Pontiac Grand Am, burgundy, good condition, 101,000 miles, inter. and ext. in excellent condition. Needs PC module. $4000 OBO. 10-1, 10-15 1999 Suzuki GSX 600, needs minor work, $850. Call (850) 447-0586. 9-24, 10-1 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 son rims and Falken tires. $3800 OBO. Call (850) 2094695 or (850) 209-4692. 9-24, 10-1 LOST & FOUND LOST: Black & Tan Dachs hund, last seen on Peddie Rd & Hwy. 12 on Monday, Sept. 22. Male, no collar. Call (850) 274-8453. 9-24, 10-1 YARD SALES BLOUNTSTOWN 16387 Main Street S. Oct. STARSCOPE Week of Oct. 1 Oct. 7, 2014 ARIES Mar 21/Apr 20 An issue at work requires your immediate attention, Aries. This situation must be approached delicately, but dont be afraid to speak your mind and accept the results. TAURUS Apr 21/May 21 Taurus, a busy week awaits but just take things one project at a time. Keep to yourself for a little bit in an at tempt to stay focused on the numerous tasks at hand. GEMINI May 22/Jun 21 Gemini, your positive attitude is why people have grown to rely on you in tight spots. Plant a smile on CANCER Jun 22/Jul 22 Cancer, its hard to know when to be assertive at work. You want to appear competent and in control, but you also want to build a good rapport with coworkers. Experiment a little. LEO Jul 23/Aug 23 Leo, give plans time to develop, but dont feel the need to hide your enthusiasm about the prospects. Trust your instincts as to when is a good time to get moving. VIRGO Aug 24/Sept 22 Virgo, you cannot control the behavior of others, but you can change your own direction to counteract some unexpected developments. Keep an open mind. LIBRA Sept 23/Oct 23 Dont be surprised if your schedule gets turned upside down this week, Libra. Its important to roll with the SCORPIO Oct 24/Nov 22 Scorpio, an unconventional approach is your key to success this week. While others are following Plan A, go with Plan B and you may meet with great results. SAGITTARIUS Nov 23/Dec 21 Fantasy can overtake reality if you let it, Sagittarius. You may need to rein in your hopes and dreams for a bit and focus on some more practical matters. CAPRICORN Dec 22/Jan 20 Friends may distract you from work this week, Capricorn. Although its not wise to let responsibilities slide completely, you can probably get away with a day of slacking off. AQUARIUS Jan 21/Feb 18 Aquarius, the physical rewards for all your hard work PISCES Feb 19/Mar 20 Pisces, although you may dream of escaping the daily grind, you may need to persevere for just a little while longer. Your respite is coming. Oct. 11 at 7 p.m. (First Saturday of every month) Public is invited. 18098 NW County Rd. 12 AUCTION (850) 643-7740 Col. James W. Copeland AB1226/AU0001722 FREE SETUP FOR YARD SALE EVERY SATURDAY. REAL ESTATE WANTED : Willing to buy 10 to 1,000 acres Reasonably priced Immediate closing Please contact: 850 544-5441 or 850 570-0222 FIRE WOOD $50 per truck load. Call 643-2636 FIREWOOD FOR SALE Oak, Cherry and Pecan Can deliver to Bristol or nearby. If no answer, leave a message. 643-3429 10-1, 10-15

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Page 18 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL OCTOBER 1, 2014 David K. Morris (850) 933-4391 deanchryslerdkm@gmail.com We are Hosfords, Bainbridges, Marianas, Thomasvilles, Jacksonvilles, Orlandos, Cairos, Dothans, Panama Citys, Quincys, & Tallahassees premier choice for new and pre-owned cars, vans, suvs, and trucks. Advertised prices do not include government Wilma woman hauls in top sh at tournament this weekend in Wewa by Teresa Eubanks, Journal Editor A Liberty County woman took top honors in this hauling in the 40.99-lb. winner around 11 p.m. Friday night. her win. Tournament winners are pictured above. At right, the winners in the kids division. Below, members of the Anders family. Crystal Hamlin is presented with her check for $2,500.