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Pioneer Settlement marks 25 th year by launching virtual tour by Teresa Eubanks, JOURNAL EDITOR BLOUNT STOWN As the Panhandle Pioneer Settlement marks its 25th anniversary, its founders and new board of directors are embracing the latest in technology to promote the col lection of historic buildings by having and placed online with Google. Youve got to keep up with the times or youre going to be left behind, says Willard Smith, 74, who, along with his wife, Linda, 75, started the settlement in 1989. The virtual tour, prepared by Joe Summers of Bristol, allows visitors to walk through the settlement simply by clicking an arrow on a computer screen. You can walk the grounds and view the exteriors of all 18 build ings. You can step inside three of them The Frink Gym, the Red Oak Method ist Church and the log cabin. The settlement, located at Sam Atkins Park, was built with plenty of drive, determination and more than a few his toric grants to enable the Smiths and a changing roster of volunteers to create a physical link to northwest Floridas heritage. The settlements board of directors maintains a year-round event list which draws local folks as well as visitors from throughout the tri-state area, but they would like to reach an even wider audience. When tourists come to Florida, theyre looking for Disney, Smith says. Were just out of the loop. way to the settlement, Smith explains, Weve got to continually be doing what we can to get people here. The settlement has a website and a facebook page, but Smith said he knows many others would make plans to head to this part of the state if they knew more about the area. He said hes found that many foreigners love American history and enjoy visiting sites all over the U.S. Steering some of long way to help pay the bills and continue the upkeep on the property. He said it costs around $8,000 a year just for liability insurance. During winter, the electric bill hovers around $2,400. There is only one full time paid employee and one part-time paid employee. Im hoping the vir tual tour will bring more people in, he Settlement Board vice-president Jef frey Seay credits board member Ginny Bristol with the idea for virtual tour on to make ourselves visible, he said. This is a great avenue that the entire world could stumble upon. Bristol agrees, saying that the proj ect will give visibility to our cultural gem. While its important to preserve the past, she points out that its just as important to bring others into it. The doors of the Red Oak Methodist Church are now open to virtual visitors who want to take a look around the historic building at the Panhandle Pioneer Settlement. BELOW: Virtual visitors can go around the exterior of the Yon Farm House. JOE SUMMERS PHOTOS History, technology merge at Settlement J OURNAL THE CALHOUNLIBERTY } 50 includes tax W ednesday July 9, 2014 Vol. 34 No. 28 Teen Driver Challenge, 4-H Archery Team.........4 Free train rides this Saturday in Bristol.............5 Commentary...6 Job Market...9 Obituaries...11 Hosford pair arrested for PAGE 2 PAGE 2 Celebrating THE FOURTH Friends, family and a few beloved pets joined the annual Boat Parade around Lake Mystic Friday in Bristol. See more on page 8. JOHNNY EUBANKS PHOTO Pushing limits at the Dead Lakes JIM McCLELLANS OUT DOORS Down South PAGE 7 PAGE 5 PAGE 5 PAGE 11 PAGE 14 by Teresa Eubanks, Journal Editor ALTHA The staff at Oglesby Plant Labs could be pushing aside their trademark philodendrons and ferns to make room for some thing new if they become one ies to grow marijuana for medical use. we are on the list of Florida nurseries that are eligible to apply for a license to produce the compassionate medical cannabis Charlottes Web, Mary Oglesby McKenzie, secretary/ treasurer for Oglesby Labs, told The Journal Tuesday. Our research thus far, though preliminary, has shown that this medical cannabis can several serious illnesses, she said. The company will continue to participate in discussions and forums to learn more about this process before making a decision that will im pact our company and community, she added. Oglesby president Gary Hennen Oglesby among those eligible for medical marijuana license See continued on page 14
Page 2 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL JULY 2, 2014 ARREST REPORTS compiled by Journal Editor Teresa Eubanks Provide Information about a crime Remain Anonymous Receive a Reward Proudly serving Calhoun and Jackson Counties 1-888-804-8494 LLC Corletts ROOFING LIC# RC29027434 FREE ESTIMATES ( 850 ) 643-7062 Call Michael Kathleen Brown, Clerk of Court The Liberty County COURTHOUSE will be CLOSED Friday, July 4 in observance of Independence Day. Have a Happy & Safe Holiday Saturday July, 5 STOUTAMIRE INSURANCE INC. 16783 SE Pear St., Blountstown Contact Bill Stoutamire Two people were arrested for trafficking in methamphetamine and a third person was charged with child neglect for having her twoyear-old in the residence where the drug was being cooked, according to arrest reports from the Blountstown Police Department and the Calhoun Following a search of a Blountstown residence on June 24, Andrew Marshall Ramsey, 29, of Blountstown, was charged with and possession of drug paraphernalia; Lorrie Inez Louketis, 46, also of Blountstown, was charged with According to an arrest report, the police department went to the home after getting a tip that When asked about his drug involvement, Ramsey Ramsey handed over a meth pipe that was in his Adam Terry noticed a strong chemical odor coming from the residence, indicating the methamphetamine been on the front porch was found in the kitchen, washing dishes, and another woman was in a As they went through the home, they found items indicating that methamphetamine was being produced, including a bottle with a bi-layer liquid He also said Ramsey put a reaction vessel in the wall The other woman at the home, Louketis, told investigators that she had purchased pseudoephedrine After checking drug purchase records, it was found that Ramsey had bought pseudoephedrine products over 35 times in the past year and had been that Louketis had made over 13 pseudoephedrine After serving a search warrant, investigators went through the home and collected items including a bottle of suspected meth oil in the bedroom, a meth items were found inside the air-conditioner return in the wall, including a bottle of ammonium nitrate, lithium batteries, a solvent, two partially filled evidence was collected from the kitchen, including A sample of the dish water in the kitchen sink was taken since dishes that could have been used in the Burnt lithium batteries and a pseudoephedrine Three arrested after meth lab found in Blountstown home ANDREW RAMSEY CALESTA MANASCO LORRIE LOUKETIS A 32-year-old Blountstown mother was charged with child abuse after deputies went to her home and discovered that an 11-year-old boy and his one-yearCheri Morris had met with an investigator from A neighbor recalled seeing Morris return at noon for a few minutes before leaving When deputies arrived at knocked but could not get When the mother had not deputies, along with a DCF They found the one-yearold sleeping on a mattress on in numerous flea bites and The older child was on the couch, watching He told deputies he did not know where his mother instructions for what to do in case of an emergency, DCF took the children into custody; one was later released to the father and the other placed in foster When deputies checked later with neighbors at 3:45 Mom charged with neglect for leaving two kids alone CHERI ANN MORRIS Man charged with lewd exhibition outside store A Bristol man was arrested for lewd and lascivi ous exhibition after he reportedly dropped his pants, urinated and then fondled him self in front of a woman and her 13-year-old son who were The woman stated that the Maxwell, 49, walked along the west corner of the store, stopped then walked over to the stores ice machines, urinated and then Maxwell then left the store He later told deputies that he had not seen anyone around at the time and admitted that he knew it was RONALD MAXWELL ARREST REPORTS CONTINUED ON PAGE 14 CALHOUN COUNTY June 24 CCSO. CCSO. lia, BPD. tery, CCSO June 25 a child, BPD. June 26 June 27 CCSO. convicted felon, BPD. June 28 license, CCSO. CCSO. June 29 suspended or revoked, CCSO. LIBERTY COUNTY June 25 LCSO LCSO Tate Kelly, driving while license suspended or revoked, LCSO June 26 Emily Elwood, holding for Gulf County, GCSO Amy Patterson, holding for Gulf County, GCSO Leila Barber, holding for Gulf County, GCSO GCSO Cresta Morrison, holding for Gulf County, GCSO June 27 April Holmes, holding for Gulf County, GCSO GCSO Alvardo Obdulio, serving weekends, LCSO tion, LCSO June 28 Joseph Sellers, domestic battery, LCSO passing, dealing in stolen property, LCSO June 29 Rebecca Causey, holding for Gulf County, GCSO June 30 Andrew Lollie, battery on person over 65, ag gravated assault with a deadly weapon, LCSO LCSO of contraband into a state facility, LCSO LCSO ing agency. The names above represent those charged. We remind our readers that all are presumed innocent until proven guilty. SHERIFFS LOG
JULY 2, 2014 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 3 Have a Safe and Happy Blountstown Drugs BLOUNTSTOWN (850) 674-2222 40 % OFF $ 3 Ginger Snaps! Did you know? The Fourth of July has been a federal holiday since 1941. Though that may seem like a long time for the country to wait to celebrate the independence it declared in 1776, the tradition of the Fourth of July, often referred to as Independence Day, dates back to the dawn of the American Revolution and the adoption of the Declaration of Independence on July 4, 1776. parades can be traced back to the 18th century. nual commemoration of American independence, and exactly one year later George Washington ordered that all of his soldiers be offered double rations of rum to commemorate the anniversary. a federal holiday. Roulhac Scholarship available at Chipola MARIANNA The Phi Fraternity is accept ing applications for the Judge Roy L. Roulhac, J.Y. and Gehazel Rolack must be received by Aug. 15. ship may be used for tu of scholarship will be semester and half dur ing the second semester, provided a 2.5 GPA is maintained. Applicants must be African American stu dents from Jackson cently graduated from high school or are cur pola. Applicants must high school GPA or 2.5 ence will be given to applicants who demon strate academic excel cial need, and a sincere desire to persevere with integrity. The application pack word essay detailing enced the contributions rican American during Reconstruction or the application also requires two letters of recom mendation, high school or college transcript, a completed Scholarship cation Form (available and photo of the appli cant. The selection com mittee may require a personal interview. Mail application Omega Psi Phi Frater nity, Inc., P.O. Box 143, Marianna, FL 32447. For information, con tion at 718-2445. SUMMER CAMP ...and the eatins good! Parents, kids, the staff and volun teers joined in to create a memo rable meal when they held a Low Day Camp. A long line of potatoes, the picnic tables early Friday eve ning. Cathy Kimbrel (below) kept a steady supply of popsicicles avail able for the kids. Look for more on Journal. DOMENICK ESGRO PHOTOS
Page 4 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL JULY 2, 2014 Joy School of Art NOW ACCEPTING NEW STUDENTS! Dr. Tamaria E. Joyner (850) 447-0769 19204 NW CR 287 Clarksville, FL 32430 Classes available for ages: 8-11, 12-17 & 18+ Saturday Classes for ages 50+ MUSIC Instruction also available in Piano and Voice. You will receive instruction in drawing skills and use of different media Tutoring available in most subjects PIGGLY WIGGLY Down Home. Down The Street. Blountstown (850) 674-4427 Bristol (850) 643-4700 Ramseys PIGGLY WIGGLY JULY DELI MENU MONDAY Beef Tips Rice n Gravy Lg. Lima Beans Mac & Cheese Greens TUESDAY Meatloaf Mashed Potatoes w/ Gravy, Butter Peas Mac & Cheese WEDNESDAY Ribs (Plain or BBQ) Cheesy Potatoes Italian Green Beans, Mac & Cheese, Greens THURSDAY Taco Bake Corn Nuggets Zipper Peas Mac n Cheese Greens FRIDAY Fish, Baked Beans Cheese Grits Mac & Cheese Greens SATURDAY Pork Chops w/ Gravy Mashed Potatoes Field Peas & Snaps Mac & Cheese, Greens SUNDAY Chicken Dressing or Chicken Dumplings Mashed Potatoes w/ Gravy, Mac & Cheese Ford Hook Lima Beans & Greens. Hot Fresh ACCEPTING NEW PA TIENTS Laban Bontrager, DMD 12761 NW Pea Ridge Rd., Bristol, FL 32321 TELEPHONE 643-5417 www.bristoldentalclinic.com DENTURE LAB ON PREMISES Same-Day Service on Repairs & Relines Bristol Dental Clinic Monica Bontrager, DMD and Auto Detailing Car Wash QUICK SHINE 643-2100 BEST PLACE, BEST PRICES! Cars...$29.95 & UP Trucks & SUVs $39.95 & UP Give a GIFT CERTIFICATE We use pro auto products! Dempsey Barron Road, BRISTOL (off Hwy. 12 N) Phone (850) 643-5995 LIBERTY POST AND BARN POLE INC. The family of Larry Dawson would like to thank everyone for their prayers, calls, visits, cards, food and other gifts of love. Words cannot express our ap preciation for the compassion shown during the loss of Larry. We are truly grateful to live in such a caring community. Larry touched many lives. We would like to take the time to thank the Liberty County School System for all of their acts of kindness and sup port throughout the years. Larrys passion for the Liberty County Bulldogs shined in Bristol and surrounding areas. We deeply appreciate the tokens of love you have provided during this time of bereavement. Thank you for keeping us in your thoughts and prayers. May God bless each and every one of you. Sincerely, The Dawson Family Q The Aultman Family would like to thank everyone for their prayers, calls, visits, cards, food and other gifts of love. Words cannot express our appreciation for the outpouring compassion during the loss of Jimmy. It is so nice to live in a community where people care. Thanks to Dr. Clifford Bristol and his staff for the many years of care. Also, thank you to Pastor Tim Rhoads and First Baptist Church for being there for us. God bless each and everyone of you. Cynthia Aultman Cindy, Grant & Family and Derek & Family Q Our family would like to express a heart-felt thank you to our community for all of the love shown to us during the loss of our son, Scott. All of the prayers, food are very much appreciated. Thanks to all of you for your support Sincerely, Royce and Trish Holcomb The Florida Public Archaeology Network presented Introduction to Archaeology for Kids on June 24 at the Harrell Memorial Public Library in Bristol. Seventeen children attended the program, learned about archaeology in Florida, and had the opportunity to make their own pendant after the lecture, which they really enjoyed FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH OF BRISTOL It's The Family Vacation of a Lifetime! Bring your friends to Wilderness Escape, and become part of the journey as Moses and the Israelites watch God guide and provide! You'll travel back into Bible timeswithout setting foot outside our community. Each day, you and your friends can become part of history as they see, hear, touch, and even taste what it was like to live in Bible-times wilderness! You'll explore the Israelite Camp tents, visit Moses, take part in games, dance to lively Bible songs, and sample tasty tidbits as you discover more about Moses' adventures. These experi ences make God's Word come alive with new meaning for all who participate! Join the fun at First Baptist Church of Bristol. The adven ture runs July 13 17, 6 p.m.8:30 p.m (ET). To register your family for this awesome Wilderness Escape, call (850) 643-5400. Free slushee to the The church is located at 10677 NW Michaux Road in Bristol. HILLCREST BAPTIST CHURCH Beginning Sun day, July 6 from 5:30 to 8 p.m., Hillcrest Baptist Church will be hosting Vacation Bible School for PreK-6th grade. The theme this year is Agency D-3; discovering evi Jesus, the Son of God. We will have Bible lessons, music, crafts, recreation, and snacks each evening, July 6-11. Friday night will be Family Night when the chil dren will share what they have learned and a fellowship time following. Come join us for a week of fun and learning! We look forward to seeing you! We are located 5 miles West of Sheltons Corner on County Road 274. ST. MARY MISSION ARY BAPTIST CHURCH St. Mary Missionary Baptist Church will be giving away free men and womens cloth ing on Saturday, July 12 at 1 p.m. at the church. The church is located at 16345 SE River Street in Blountstown. For more infor mation contact G.G. Mosley at (850) 674-1932. NEWS FROM THE PEWS Notes of Thanks Archaeology Day in Bristol AVAILABLE AT THE General Store Only 15!
JULY 2, 2014 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 5 The Calhoun-Liberty Journal is published each Wednesday by the Liberty Journal Inc., Summers Road, P.O. Box 536, Bristol, FL 32321. Annual subscriptions are $18. Periodicals postage paid at Bristol, FL POSTMASTER: Send address corrections to: P.O. Box 536, Bristol, FL 32321. (USPS 012367) Summers Road Located at 11493 NW Summers Road in Bristol MAILING ADDRESS: P.O. Box 536, Bristol, FL 32321 TELEPHONE (850) 643-3333 Fax (888) 400-5810 EMAIL: email@example.com ADS: firstname.lastname@example.org JOURNAL STAFF J ohnny Eubanks...................Publisher Teresa Eubanks........................ Editor Sandra Brown...................Bookkeeper Domenick Esgro................Advertising OFFICE HOURS: 9 a.m. 6 p.m. M-F THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Visit us on Facebook at CLJNews Thats how many copies of The Calhoun-Liberty Journal were distributed last week, ensuring plenty of coverage for your announcements and great response for our business advertisers! 5,302 Wednesday, July 2 Thursday July 3 Friday, July 4 Saturday, July 5 Sunday, July 6 Monday, July 7 Tuesday, July 8 MEETINGS Wednesday, July 2 Boy Scout Troop 200, 6:30 p.m. (ET) at the Mormon Church in Bristol. Phone 643-2373. Thursday, July 3 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. Friday, July 4 Saturday, July 5 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, July 6 2 p.m., Legion Hall in Blountstown. Phone (850) 237-2740. Monday, July 7 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. 6:30 p.m., City Hall. Phone (850) 643-2261. Tuesday, July 8 6 p.m., City Hall. Phone (850) 762-3280. 6 p.m., City Council Room on Angle St. Phone (850) 674-5488. 7 p.m., Apalachee Restaurant. Phone (850) 570-0222. 7 p.m., Dixie Lodge in Blountstown. Phone (850) 574-8610. 6:30 p.m., LC School Board Meeting Room. Phone (850) 643-2275. 7:30 p.m., Bristol City Hall. Phone (850) 228-9555. p.m., Grace United Meth odist Church, Hosford. Phone (850) 5440677. BIRTHDAYS Ella M. Peterson and Barbara Peterson BIRTHDAYS Jeremy McClain, Anthony Bartley, Myles Brown, Jr., Sophia Williams, Sarah (Jean) Peterson, Emilee Brown, Julie Bentley, Fanny Patridge & Brenda Todd BIRTHDAY Danny Stallworth, Grant Grantham & Joby Blackburn BIRTHDAYS Hamilton Thomas, Jody Daniels, Beth Wood and Ricky Davis BIRTHDAYS Dale Rogers, Niki Barber, Patricia Fine Brake & Brooke Everett BIRTHDAYS Tony & Tonia Williams, Junior Lolley and Walter Kastli BIRTHDAY Nedra Peterson, Lamar Conner and Lisa Osborne Attend the Church of your choice this Sunday W ildflower alert by Eleanor Dietrich, Savanna Primrose Willow Independence Day celebration set for Apalachicola Historic Apalachicola Main Street presents Apalachicola Independence Day Celebration on Thursday, July 3. Seafood in the Park will be available from 12 -10 p.m. There will be fried shrimp and low country boil, live music, refreshments and a silent auction will be held. The Red, White and Blue Parade will kick off at 6:30 p.m. Meet at Lafayette Park at 6:30 p.m. Decorate your golf cart or bike and parade down Avenue B to Riverfront Park on Water Street. An free old fashioned Ice Cream Social will follow at 7 p.m. A live auction will start at 7:30 p.m.; followed by a Veterans Tribute at 8:30 p.m. and then Fireworks at 9 p.m. Gather along the river for a spec Julys Club Paddle on the Apalachicola River to be July 3 Kickoff the Independence Day Celebration at Riverfront Park with a Club Paddle on Thursday, July 3 9 a.m. 12 p.m. We'll be paddling down the Apala chicola River from Breakaway to the Riverfront Park. This month's club paddle is a 3-mile easy paddle down Apalachicola River. Meet at Apalachicola Maritime Museum at 9 a.m. Shuttle up to Breakaway and paddle down to Riverfront Park. We'll launch from "Breakaway" near the Railroad Bridge and paddle down to Riverfront Park for the Independence Day Celebration. out. AMM will provide kayak, paddle, PFD and shuttle service all for $20. Journeys of SGI provides Club mem bers with kayak, paddle, PFD for $20. Plan for a 2-3 hour trip depending on your paddling level. Bring sunscreen, water and a snack. For more information visit our web site at www.paddle2love.com Riverkeeper Paddle Trip planned July 26 Join the Apalachicola Riverkeepers Saturday, July 26 for their monthly paddling trip in the Apalachicola watershed. The trips, hosted the 4th Saturday of every month, are free to Riverkeeper members and $30 for non-members. Local expert guides accompany paddlers to educate about plain, creeks, sloughs, and tributaries. Well explore one of the many creeks or tributaries of the mighty Apalachic ola River, and sometimes the mighty Apalachicola River itself. Most of these trips are suitable for paddlers of many different levels of skill and experience. Just let us know what your level is, and well almost always be able to accom modate you. On those rare occasions that require more skill, well suggest a future trip thats more suitable. person kayak includes a PFD (personal bring your own kayak, dont forget your own paddle and PFD, which must be worn at all times while on the water. Please plan to reserve your space (and days in advance. Reservations for 4th Saturday Paddle trips can be requested by email or by calling the Apalachicola bers, and $30 each to non-members (which gives you an annual member ship for your family, so any other trips For more information call (850) 653-8936 or visit the Apalachicola Riverkeepers website at www.apala chicolariverkeeper.org.
Page 6 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL JULY 2, 2014 Serving Breakfast ALL DAY 20737 E. Central Ave., Blountstown Breakfast Buffet served Sat. 7 a.m. 11 a.m. HOURS MON. FRI. from 5 a.m. 1 p.m. SAT. 5 a.m. noon CHECK IT OUT! SUMMER Menu NEW Connies KITCHEN email@example.com Rivertown INSURANCE MELISSA PITTS Owner/Agent COMMERCIAL Call or come by today for a Quick Quote at 674-1520 Located at the red light where the former !El seguro de automovil vendio aqui! NEW HOURS: 9 a.m. 6 p.m. (CT) Lifetime Warranty pay up to $500 TNT CENTER TOBY GARNETT, OWNER Artistic expression Heatstroke is the number one killer of children, outside of car crashes. Thats why Chipola Healthy Start joins with Administration (NHTSA) to attempt to reduce these deaths by reminding par ents and caregivers about the dangers of heatstroke and leaving children in hot cars. Last year 44 children lost their lives nationwide. As outside tem peratures rise, the risks of children dying from being left alone inside a hot vehicle also rises, said Missy Lee, Com munity Liaison and Fe tal and Infant Mortality Review Coordinator for Chipola Healthy Start. One child dies from heatstroke nearly every 10 days from being left in a hot vehicle, but what is most tragic is that the majority of these deaths could have been prevented. Chipola Healthy Start urges all parents and caregivers to do these three things: 1) NEVER leave a child in a vehicle unattended; 2) Make it a habit to look in the back seat EVERY time you exit the car; 3) ALWAYS lock the car and put the keys out of reach. If you ever see a child left alone in a hot vehicle, call 911 right away. Know the warning signs of heatstroke, which include: red, hot, and moist or dry skin; no sweating; a strong rapid pulse or a slow weak pulse; nausea; confusion; or acting strangely. If a child exhibits any of these signs after being in a hot vehicle, cool the child rapidly by spraying them with cool water or with a garden hose, NEVER an ice bath. Call 911 or your local emergency number immediately. Childrens body temperatures can an adult, and heatstroke can occur in temperatures as low as 57 degrees. On an 80-degree day, a car can reach deadly levels in just 10 minutes. More than half of all vehicle-related heatstroke deaths in children are caused by a child accidentally be ing left in the car, and 29 percent are from a child getting into a hot car on their own, said Lee. We want to get the word out to parents and caregivers, please look before you lock. She offered these tips: with you as a reminder that your child is in the car with you backseat next to your child so that you have to go to the backseat to retrieve both your item and your child. shield or inside your window. just before you expect to arrive at your destination. Simple steps like these could save a childs life. For more information call Missy at Chipola Healthy Start Coalition at (850) 482-1236, ext. 305 or toll free at 1-866-591-2852. July as we all join in... Have a safe & happy Fourth of BLOUNTSTOWN (850) 674-4311 Blountstown Health & Rehab Tirzah Mosley went to Los Angeles, California on Janu ary 9 through 12 to perform Agency of Orlando, FL. She represented Florida, competing against contestants from other states. She enjoyed herself and was able to meet Davis Cleve land, who plays on "Shake It Up," along with other TV stars. In the picture at right you'll see Davis holding up Tirzah's Actor and Model of the year Awards. Tirzah returned home with six trophies, two medals and one ribbon. Tirzah won Child Model of the Year and Child Actor of the Year. She was the winner of Child TV Commercial, Child Swimwear, Child Runway came in third place in Child Monologue and received an Honorable Mention in Child Scene. Tirzah has received call backs from 23 agencies and has had one skype interview. She has signed with one agen cy which will be announced at a later date. It all begin when Tirzah was chosen for modeling and acting eling Agency in July 2013. Sept. 8, 2013 in Tallahassee. She performed for four agen cies. She received a call back lowing day and was offered the opportunity to perform at the Tirzah, who is eight years old, is the daughter of Dineasi and Travis Mosley. She is the granddaughter of Willie Smith of Sycamore, FL, Minister Mosley and Rosa Lee Engram. We would like to give special thanks to Tirzah's God Dad dy, Elder Adrian Abner, her pastor, Apostle Geraldine B. Sheard, and Dr. C. L. Wilson for help making this dream come true. God bless everyone who helped make a portion of Tirzah's dream come true. She will continue to go forth on her journey to success. Tirzah brings home many awards from L.A. showcase If you ever see a child left alone in a hot vehicle, call 911 right away.
JULY 2, 2014 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 7 The Liberty County Board of County Commissioners will hold a public hearing on a proposal to allow the Conditional use of land for a Communications Tower The proposed use would be located on an approximate 22.5 acre site, North of Bristol and West of Highway 12, in Section 6,Township 1 North, Range 6 West. BELOW: ARROW INDICATES TOWER SITE MAP Pursuant to Chapter 2, Section 2.4 of the Liberty County Land De velopment Code, a Special Exception for a Conditional Use of Land is a use that would not be appropriate generally or without restriction throughout a land use division or zoning district but which, if con trolled as to number, area, location, or relation to the neighborhood, would promote, the public health, safety, welfare, morals, order, com fort, convenience, appearance, prosperity, or the general welfare. are made. The Liberty County Local Planning Agency will hold a Public Hear ing to consider the Special Exception for conditional use on TUES DAY, JULY 15, 2014, at 6:00 P.M. at the Liberty County, Commis sion meeting room. The Liberty County Commission will hold a Public Hearing to consider adoption of the Conditional Use of Land on TUESDAY, JULY 15, 2014, at 6:15 P.M., or immediately following the Planning Agency meeting, at the Liberty County Commis sion meeting room Please be advised that if a person decides to appeal any decision made with respect to any matter considered at this hearing, such person will need a record of these proceedings, and for this purpose such person may need to ensure that a verbatim record of the pro ceedings is made, which record includes the testimony and evidence upon which the appeal is to be based. NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING ON A SPECIAL EXCEPTION ALLOWING A CONDITIONAL USE OF LAND, LIBERTY COUNTY, FLORIDA The Oaks Restaurant LL THE OAK STATION SHOPPING CENTER Jumbo Shrimp Angus Beef 850-526-1114 Delicious Southern Home Cooking FULL MENU AVAILABLE Celebrating Birthdays KATELYN NICOLE GUNN Katelyn Nicole Gunn will celebrate her second birthday on Wednesday, July 2. She is the daughter of Justin and Katy Gunn of Bristol. Her grandparents are Jack and Cathy Brock-Revell of Bristol and Debra Gunn of Tallahassee. Katelyn enjoys helping Mommy around the house, riding with Daddy in the jeep, chasing her brother, Dylan, swimming and taking care of her babies. She will celebrate her birthday with a Cowgirl party with family and friends. PAYTON KNOWLES Payton Knowles celebrated his second birthday on Tuesday, July 1. He is the son of Brian Knowles of Blountstown and Jessica McCutcheon of Altha. His grandparents are Betty and Andrew Godwin of Blountstown and Terrie and Tim McCutcheon of Altha. He likes playing with his sister, Abigail Knowles, being outside and playing in the water. CHEYENNE MIRANDA Cheyenne Miranda will celebrate her 17th birthday on Wednesday, July 2. She is the daughter of Julie Dunklin of Hosford. Her grandparents Debra and Cody Brown of Tampa. She loves cheerleading and is an honor student. A party will be held at Johnny Boys with family and friends. Althas Brad Pearson among 1,600 students taking part in Youth Tour GRACEVILLE Brad Pearson of Clarksville was among nearly 1,600 high school students from 43 states who participated in the National Rural Electric Coopera tive Youth Tour held June 14-19, 2014, in Washington, D.C. Pearson was sponsored by West Florida Electric Cooperative (WFEC) and represented Altha School. While in Washington, the stu is like to be involved in politics, how our government operates and about how and why electric co-ops were formed. One highlight of the trip included meeting their elected representatives in the U.S. House and Senate. They toured Arlington National Cemetery, the Capitol, and Mount Vernon. Students also visited various monuments and memorials including the Viet Nam, Jefferson, Lincoln, Roosevelt and more. While in D.C., they also enjoyed the U.S. Marine Corps Band Sunset Parade; a boat cruise and dance on the Potomac River; and ended their trip by seeing The Lion King musical at the Kennedy Center. This year marked the Electric Cooperative Youth Tours 50th anniversary. In 1964, the National Rural Electric Cooperative Asso ciation (NRECA) began coordi nating joint activities among state delegations and suggested that coop representatives from each state arrange to be in Washington, D.C. during Youth Tour week. tour included about 400 teens from 12 states. As word spread, the program grew and grew and grew to what it is today. WFEC has participated in the Youth Tour program since 1979, sending two students to our nations capitol each year since. The Youth Tour program is open to all high school juniors whose parents or guardians are members of West Florida Electric Coop erative. Each high school within WFECs service area selects a representative for the State Youth Tour in the fall of each year. The selected representatives then go on to compete for the two slots available for the National Youth Tour. If you will be a junior during the 2014-2015 school year, see your schools guidance coun selor for more informa tion about the Youth Tour or contact WFEC Youth Tour Coordinator, Can dace Croft at ccroft@ Youth Tour representative Brad Pearson of Altha. Online tool will let Florida producers, customers connect From farm gate to dinner plate, con sumers are looking for more local food options. According to the latest USDA Census of Agriculture, industry esti mates put local food sales at $7 billion importance. A revamped online tool, called Florida nect.com, offers agricultural producers an easy-to-use way to reach new custom ers and offers consumers an easy way to Florida Food Connect offers large and small producers and growers opportuni relationships. The University of Floridas Institute of Food and Agricultural Sciences and the Florida Department of Agriculture and Consumer Services worked together to make the site easier to use. The new site is a more user-friendly replacement for Florida Market Maker. On the site, producers can create a about their offerings and what makes them unique; while consumers can eas ily search for the nearest producer of a particular crop, or search by county to see whats available. Consumers can also use the site to request products. To Our Liberty County & City of Bristol Waste Pro Customers There will be NO Changes to your solid waste collection for the July 4th Holiday on Friday, July 4. All services will be completed on your normal scheduled day. Waste Pro would like to thank you and wish you a HAPPY & SAFE HOLIDAY Political Advertisement paid for and approved by Tim Smith, Candidate for Calhoun County School Board, District 3
Page 8 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL JULY 2, 2014 WASHINGTON African-American Democratic voters in Mississippi saved Re publican Sen. Thad Cochran from sure defeat at the hands of a Tea Party challenger. The question now is whether the long-serving Co chran will return the favor to his newfound constituency. The likely answer is yes. Historically, politi cians are responsive to a key voting bloc; thats how they stay Cochran defend ed the role of the federal government and how it has improved the lives of people in his state. He stopped trying to burnish his conservative credentials, a losing cause against his far more conserva tive challenger. His retooled pro-government message brought out the black vote, boosting turnout by as much as 40 percent in some pre cincts. Cochran still has to face a Democrat in November, but his near-death experience in vying for a seventh six-year term forced him to look beyond traditional Republicans for votes, an exercise in coalition building that could have repercussions beyond Mississippi. Call it the Cochran Coalition, a combina tion of like-minded people who came together across party lines to support the 76-year-old courtly senator and to stop Chris McDaniel, host who vowed to end Mississippis depen dence on federal money. On election night, McDaniels railed against liberal Democrats deciding the outcome of a Republican primary. This is not the party of Reagan, he declared, apparently forget ting that Reagan won the presidency on the strength of crossover votes from blue-collar Democrats. Reagan stayed beholden to those voters, who were dubbed Reagan Democrats. He championed their cultural values, and he re vived the economy after the oil shocks and high interest rates of the nineteen-seventies. He cut taxes, more for the wealthy but also for the middle-class, and it wasnt until Bill were able to pry away enough of the blue-col lar Reagan Democrats to win back the White House. Cochran has given Republicans a road map for how to win beyond their narrow base. His victory Tuesday is all the more ex traordinary because it happened in Mis eth anniversary of freedom summer, when hundreds of young people from the North joined forces with the Student Non violent Coordinating Committee (SNCC) to register black people to vote. could come together beyond race and partisan supporting Cochran. Cochran did his part in pointing out that much of the states economy is built on feder al money he helped secure for defense instal lations, hospitals, universities and highways. He is in line to chair the Senate Appropria tions Committee if Republicans gain control of the Senate in November, a position that will further extend his power and seniority in Washington. Over the last two decades, the average amount of taxes collected from Mississippi was $8 billion; the average amount of money sage was doomed once voters started to pay eral government, but quite another to threaten spending on schools, hurricane disaster relief, and the array of social safety programs that Mississippi residents count on to help level the bottom in economic surveys. Watching a Republican move to the left to win a GOP primary is a spectacle in itself, but the larger message here is that Republicans who moderate their message can win with crossover votes. Its a formula Ronald Reagan rode all the way to the White House. The Cochran Coalition NBC is making a movie about the Beatles. How ever, they will not be allowed to use the Beatles music and they will not be allowed to use the Beatles likenesses. Other than that its a green light all the way. DAVID LETTERMAN A big movie opened. Transformers: Age of Ex tinction. You know, the Transformers they transform. They are robots in disguise. I dont know if it will do well. After all these World Cup games, Americans cant handle any more excite ment. CRAIG FERGUSON FIFA has announced that Luis Suarez, the play er who bit an opponent, will be banned for nine games, or as Suarez put it, nine meals. CONAN OBRIEN Do you remember the smile on the little girls face when Frosty the Snowman came back to life? Well, thats kind of how I felt today when the honorable Mayor Rob Ford returned to the city of Toronto. JIMMY KIMMEL Even if you are not a basketball fan, tune into the NBA draft if you can because its a great op portunity to see Kardashian future ex-husbands. DAVID LETTERMAN A new show premieres Saturday night on the Learning Channel. If you know anything about me, you know Im always watching the Learning Channel. I want to learn something! CRAIG FERGUSON A man walked into McDonalds with a knife in his back. Yeah, with a knife in his back. His heart wasnt in danger until he ordered the food, said doctors. CONAN OBRIEN Its always a great day for a city when their may or comes back from rehab. JIMMY KIMMEL The Washington Redskins are being pressured to change their name. Well, they havent had kind of stumbling. They cant get out of their own way. How about the Washington Congress? DAVID LETTERMAN The Learning Channels new show is called Buying Naked. Its a reality show about nudists buying houses. You know the thing about naked ness: People say I want to see you naked and then you see somebody naked and you think, Oh, I spoke too soon. It is better in the concept form. CRAIG FERGUSON Lindsay Lohan is going to be making her stage debut in London. Lohan is looking forward to England because she already drives on the wrong side of the road. CONAN OBRIEN World Cup. JIMMY KIMMEL England was knocked out of the World Cup. Its the most English people wiped out at one time since the last episode of Game of Thrones. CONAN OBRIEN A truck overturned full of mashed potatoes thank God this didnt happen in Los Angeles. Theyd be saying, Oh no, carbs. Carbs are fall ing! Quick, someone overturn a truck full of kale. No, dont waste the kale. CRAIG FERGUSON COMMENTARY Late Night Laughs A RECAP OF RECENT OBSERVATIONS BY LATE NIGHT TV HOSTS. JIMMY FALLON DAVID LETTERMAN CRAIG FERGUSON CONAN OBRIEN JIMMY KIMMEL WASHINGTON MERRY-GO-ROUND by Douglas Cohn and Eleanor Clift
JULY 2, 2014 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 9 Theres plenty of drama in a river swamp at night Im always curious when I hear people say they want to spend more time outdoors for the peace and qui those two conditions, but I can tell you that its not in a river swamp and Anyone who has spent time along the waters edge after dark will vouch that its livelier than a fraternity par ty and features more violence than free, but the stars of the show dont like a lot of attention (and you prob ably dont want to join the cast.) There are no heroes, no villains and no critical reviews. Things die. Things kill. The things that kill also die. This is the circle of life that Dis ney is afraid to present. Its the reality of nature, a drama that goes on night after night, largely without human no tice or interrup tion. We catch small glimpses of this world during the day and think we un derstand the sto ry, but its only when you see it up close and in context that you can truly appre ciate its beauty and attention to detail. In a muddy cypress hammock no larger than my driveway, I recently shallow water, with young gar on pa trol hoping to pick off a random strag gler. Nearby, a six-foot gator waited patiently for one of them to make the same mistake. Swarms of fell from the branches. The bats got some, the frogs took a cut and those that hit the wa food. (A couple accidentally be came part of my diet as well.) Meanwhile a cottonmouth sat dead still on the bank, waiting on minnows zipping around in water too shallow for their bigger neighbors. A little father back on the bank, a coon ambled along like a hungry cus tomer eyeballing a breakfast bar. The only plot twist came when we aliens in this adventure took a fat bullfrog off the bank and poled our way back through the vines and branches, causing a momentary pause in the action. A little while later, though, we heard the pops and slurps and splash es resume. The play went on, but I couldnt tell you how it ended. Did the snake All I know is that whatever hap pened went according to a script no human could write. It featured a cast of characters whose very lives de pended on the outcome. And it was a far cry from peace and quiet. Calhoun County native Jim McClellan grew up JIM McCLELLANS OUTDOORS Down South As she sat in the dark near a private tract of land known for poaching, looking for headlights and listening for any sign of the she had picked the right career. found herself engaged in a variety of issues. I love the excitement and the constant change of scenery, Tyer The married mother of two graduated from the Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Com mission (FWC) academy last month along with 14 others. After getting settled in their respective counties of assignment Tyer re ported to Polk County, where she grew up the group began their and faced a steep learning curve. So far, I have learned a lot about the job, Tyer said. I can see how documenting informa tion, having good contacts and keeping good records will help ing to expand upon the skills I learned in the academy, like bird procedures. for protecting all of Floridas natural resources like protected species, freshwater and saltwater habitats and people particu larly when theyre out boating, joying recreating outdoors. They enforce all state laws as well as My experiences and outdoor scuba diving, sparked my desire to work for the FWC, Tyer said. Tyers passion and respect for the outdoors started at a young age and led her to pursue a bach elors degree in natural resources and conservation before joining the FWC. usually done with few onlookers, so personal ethics are important Tyer said. I knew I wanted to be part of instilling those good ethics in others. She has already started on that job. In addition to dealing with a wide variety of issues, including a possible panther predation, a der elict vessel, a gopher tortoise case, an alligator bite and a nighttime poaching case, Tyer spent time at I could tell the kids were fascinated, she said. I hope we left a positive impression with the future users of our natural resources. Tyer realizes that protecting paradise and ensuring that those in the future have the opportunity to access all the natural resources and beauty that Florida has to of is all about. The FWC is looking for more want to protect it for future gen erations. To learn how to apply, visit MyFWC.com/Get-Involved. This column is written by Katie Pur cell, Division of Law Enforcement Com munity Relations Coordinator. It features different topics to help communicate with the public and foster the shared passion and teamwork that are vital to protecting Floridas people and beautiful natural resources for years to come. Protecting Paradise provides a glimpse into the world of an FWC officer. Finding lost hikers, checking boaters for safety gear and teaching children about fishing and hunting are just some of the contributions they make. by Katie Purcell Protecting Paradise NOW OPEN: Wednesday Sunday (850) 670-8441 Family Coastal Seafood Restaurant NEW General Store NOW OPEN! We have a full line of groceries, beer, tobacco and snacks.
Page 10 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL JULY 2, 2014 Big River RV We are Collision Center Specialists Installation and Repair of Roofs A/C & Furnaces Refrigerators Water Heaters and more Insurance Claims! LICENSED Call Tim or Maria Flanders at (850) 674-2482 (850) 447-0898 INSURED All Manual Awnings $550 Installed Leaky Roof? Call us for your Annual Clean & Seal! Mobile RV Service! Christopher Brown of Wilma took the top trophy and a check for $1,000 after ends annual Liberty County Senior Citi zens Flathead Tournament. Brown, 17, who will be senior this fall at Liberty County High School, also won last years tournment with a 33.96-lb. a total of $2,500. He is the son of Henry and Teresa Hamlin. His winning catch was made between 9:30 and 10 p.m. Friday, south of the Chi pola cutoff. He put in at Owl Creek at Hickory Landing Billy Danley of Bristol went home with $500 and the second place trophy for his 33.90-lb. catch, while Danny Earnest col lected a check for $400 along with third place honors for his 31-55 catch. Chris Earnest took home the fourth place trophy, along with $300, after Alex Rushing of Ponce De Leon took with $100 for his 28.55-lb. Blue Cat. Billy Danley of Bristol hauled in 96.70 poundage, along with $100. In the childrens category, Brandon Per ors, along with $100, for coming in third place with a 5.25-pounder. Nate Carpen ter won second place for his 14.40-pound well as $150. heat to take part in the annual tourna the senior citizens association. Anglers Christopher Brown also won last years tournament FAR LEFT: Christo pher Brown displays that made him $1,000 richer. ABOVE: Little Miss Liberty County Ashley Feldman concentrates as she reaches in to pick a name for one of the many drawings held Saturday afternoon. LEFT: Marty Fair cloth gives away door prizes. BELOW: The winners and their tro phies. PHOTOS BY DOMENICK ESGRO
JULY 2, 2014 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 11 SUMMARY: This position is respon sible for overall man agement of the Hosford Sports Complex and the Veterans Memorial Park Sports Complex, includ ing sporting events, tournaments, cultural events, and concession management. The Sports Complex Coordinator shall be an energetic, self-starter with good communication skills and must be able to work calmly in a high stress environ ment while possessing excellent cus tomer service skills. Provides direction to and supervises regular, temporary and volunteer staff, including select ing, monitoring, training, scheduling and determining workloads; assists with hiring, disciplinary and evaluation processes. ESSENTIAL DUTIES AND RESPON SIBILITIES include the following with other duties may be assigned. The Sports Complex Coordinators duties and responsibilities shall generally include recreational league project management, overseeing operation, maintenance and any usage of the Sports Complex. Such Coordination will extend to working directly with part and full time staff, Inmate work crews and coordinating with the public and private sports league representa tive and various other citizen groups or cally include, but are not limited to the following: and other related programs, sched ule facility usage and lead recreation league programs and other special events and activities activities, including program market ing, event recruitment, staff and volun teer training facilities are effectively maintained and safely operated, including manag ing the day-to-day operations of facili ties, programs, and equipment signed programs for evaluating ef fectiveness and recommendations for research and surveys regarding recre ation issues and programs. sures that policies and procedures are adhered to programs, funding sources and proj ect requirements reation, and cultural programs are planned and implemented annually regarding recreation activities with an scope of responsibilities relationship with community leaders, sponsors, parents, and volunteers sanitation standards partment Personnel of Site, Building, Plumbing or Electrical Issues eral cleaning of facility buildings, grounds and equipment retailers to purchase products on a routine basis Volunteers for Concession and Ad ment of Correction Inmate Crews ning and weekend hours lished procedure QUALIFICATION REQUIREMENTS: To perform this job successfully, an in dividual must be able to perform each essential duty satisfactorily. The re quirements listed are representative of the knowledge, skills, and/or abilities required. Reasonable accommoda tions may be made to enable individu als with disabilities to perform the es sential functions. EDUCATION/EXPERIENCE: Education equivalent to high-school education and one year experience in: recreation league programs, custom er service and food preparation and sales industry. The Sports Complex Coordinator shall possess or receive months beginning employment and National or State Sports League tion Eighteen months of beginning employment. Salary for this position will be commensurate with experience and education. PHYSICAL DEMANDS: The physical demands described here are representative of those that must be met by an employee to success fully perform the essential functions of this job. Reasonable accommoda tions may be made to enable individu als with disabilities to perform the es sential functions. Must successfully pass a physical Required to stand, walk, sit, reach with hands and arms, and stoop and kneel. heavy items when loading and offloading supplies. Must be able to operate a motor ve Gator or similar equipment. WORK ENVIRONMENT: The Sports Complex Coordinator is expected to manage, coordinate, supervise, staff, and oversee rec reational league sport ing events, tourna ments, and other events held at the Sports Com plex. The Sports Com plex Coordinator may ally charged, stressful and demand ing. He/she may also have to manage multiple events and groups of person nel simultaneously. He/she from time to time will have to work odd or long hours to coordinate special events, projects, or to manage, participate in or coordinate evening and/or weekend activities. The Sports Complex Coor dinator must be prepared to deal with injuries and accidents as a result of recreational and sporting events. This position will work frequently with, in and around County/City Employees, Volunteer groups, Community Service Correction Inmate Crews. PREFERRED CRITERIA: Knowledge and experience with food preparation equipment operation volved in daily sales and inventory ac counting National or State Sports League Man Previous Coaching and/or Umpire/ recreation league sports programs APPLICATIONS: Applications are available at the Liber County Board of County Commission ers Website: libertybocc.com. erty County Board of County Com missioners is an Equal Opportunity, Veterans Preference, background checking, drug testing employer. All applications are due to the Liberty County LIBERTY COUNTY BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS OPEN POSITION CHIPOLA COLLEGE is accepting applications for the following positions: DIRECTOR OF COMMON CORE STATE STANDARDS GRANT MAINTENANCE REPAIRMAN HVAC Position and application information are available at www.chipola.edu/personnel/jobs. Inquiries may be directed to Human Resources at or Candidates may be sub ject to background investigations. EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER LPN POSITIONS AVAILABLE ibility in this ambulatory setting. Corizon has positions available at Liberty Correc We are learn why correctional nursing could be the re We offer competitive pay plus an excellent ben For more info, contact: Ashley Hennerich 1-800-222-8215, ext. 9567 Ashley.Hennerich@corizonhealth.com or Apply online: www.corizonhealth.com (under the job opportunities link) EOE/AAP/DTR THE JOB MKT. PUBLIC AND LEGAL NOTICES NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that COY DASHER the holder of the number and year of issuance, the description of the property, and the names in which it was assessed are as follows: CERTIFICATE NO. 54 YEAR OF ISSUANCE: 2007 Description of Property: COM MENCE at a rod and cap mark ing the Southwest Corner of Block 34 of the Town of Suma tra, lying in Section 19, Town ship 5 South, Range 7 West, Lib erty County, Florida, said point also lying on the Northerly right of way of 8th Street; thence run South 05 Degrees 11 Minutes 27 Seconds East 80.08 feet to a rod and cap lying on the Southerly right of way of said 8th Street; thence run along said right of way South 84 Degrees 51 Min utes 50 Seconds West 260.47 feet, to a rod and cap marking the intersection of said right of way with the Easterly right of way of the Apalachicola North ern Railroad; thence leaving said Southerly right of way, run along said Easterly right of way South 05 Degrees 02 Minutes 37 Seconds East 1101.95 feet to a rod and cap; thence leav ing said right of way run North 84 Degrees 35 Minutes 55 Sec onds East 325.01 feet to a rod and cap lying on the centerline of a 60 foot wide roadway ease ment; thence continue along said centerline North 84 De grees 35 Minutes 55 Seconds East 162.50 feet to a rod and cap for the POINT OF BEGINNING; thence from said POINT OF BE GINNING, and leaving said cen terline run South 05 Degrees 02 Minutes 37 Seconds East 268.07 feet to a rod and cap; thence North 84 Degrees 35 Minutes 55 Seconds East 162.50 feet to a rod and cap; thence North 05 Degrees 02 Minutes 37 Seconds West 268.07 feet to a point lying on the centerline of a 60 foot wide roadway easement; thence run along said centerline South 84 Degrees 35 Minutes 55 Sec onds West 162.50 feet to the POINT OF BEGINNING. Subject to a 60 foot wide roadway ease ment lying over and across the Northerly 30 feet described thereof. Name in which assessed: FIRST FEDERAL BANK OF FLORIDA, SUCCESSOR INTEREST TO THE BANK OF JACKSON COUN TY (Whose Address is: 4285 LAFAYETTE ST., MARIANNA, FLORIDA 32447) CORPORATE OFFICE ADDRESS OF FIRST FEDERAL BANK OF FLORIDA IS: 4705 West US Highway 90, Lake City, Florida 32055 Said property being in the County redeemed according to law the property described in such cer Liberty County Courthouse on the a.m. E.S.T. KATHLEEN E. BROWN LIBERTY COUNTY CLERK OF COURT ----------------------------------------------R&R WAREHOUSES NOTICE OF SALE Warehouses will dispose of the The units are believed to contain household and/or personal prop erty of the following tenants: Hunter Causey Betty Cornwell Scott Grzegorczyk II Silvia Joy Hayes Shayna Holliday Bleu Hudson Jodi Johnson Ashley Miller Cherlyn Morgan Mary Lee Mosley Janet Newsome Brad Owens Blanche Peterson Michelle Purkey Carolyn Sellers There will be a disposal of all units not paid in full by this date. THERE WILL BE NO AUCTION! ----------------------------------------------IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, FOURTEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR CALHOUN COUNTY, FLORIDA CASE NO.: 2014-CA-000056 VANDERBILT MORTGAGE AND FINANCE, INC., Plaintiff, v. KRISTIE T. WEEKS, et al., Defendant(s). ______________________/ NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE Notice is hereby given that pur Hand as The Clerk of the Court will sell to the highest and best bidder for cash, at public sale at the court Avenue East in Calhoun County in ing described property as set forth sure, to wit: Legal Description: Commence at the SW Corner of the NE 1/4 of the NE 1/4 of Sec tion 24 Township 2 North, Range 10 West, thence run East to the West boundary of SR 73 Rightof-way, thence run North along said Right of Way 629 feet to the SE Corner of lands described in O.R. Book 169 page 742 for Point of Beginning, thence run Southerly along Right of Way 212 feet, thence West 230 feet, thence North 187 feet to the South boundary of O.R. Book 169 page 742, thence run East along South boundary 240 feet to the Point of Beginning. ner manufactured home, Se Home). Any person claiming an interest in the surplus from the sale, if any, other than the property owner as of the date of the lis pendens must after the sale. Carla Hand Clerk of the Court ----------------------------------------------NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE MALLORY TOWING & RECOVERY, INC. closure of Lien and intent to sell KNAGD126915087490 2001 KIA ERY, INC. reserves the right to ac cept or reject any and/or all bids. Looking for employees? Let prospective employees know what youre looking for with an ad in the Calhoun-Liberty JOURNAL EMAIL : thejournal@fairpoint.
Page 12 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL JULY 2, 2014 20454 NE Finley Avenue (across from hospital) TELEPHONE (850) 674-2221 ext. 100 Our Services include : Non-Complicated Pediatric Walk-ins are welcome!! WE ARE ACCEPTING NEW PATIENTS!! Dr. Iqbal Faruqui, Dr. Misbah Farooqi Vicki Tew, ARNP The Medical Center T upperware Call Beth Eubanks at (850) 643-2498 or (850) 570-0235 Beths Summer in Bloom! W hen Kristy Terry, Executive Director of the Calhoun County Chamber of Commerce learned about the Florida Department of Transportations development in her county. Calhoun County is full munity roadside. Commission unanimously passed a resolution be enjoyed by everyone and attract tourists to visit this beautiful county. Terry noted that Calhoun County is fortunate to be home to many varieties to embrace them. Future plans by the Chamber of will also be an opportunity to showcase the natural beauty of the county. County (the Chipola Coreopsis is shown above drove these roads with the Calhoun County Director places would be safe and feasible to maintain. Over be announced by the Chamber of Commerce so you will be able to drive them and see a beautiful fall beautiful Calhoun County says Yes! to Couple developing online herbarium of Did you know? Donating items is a the environment and the less fortunate. By donating items, donors are prevent ing usable goods from going into In addition, reus ing donated items prevents the need to harvest new raw materials, which saves energy and reduces greenhouse gas emissions which contribute to global climate change.
JULY 2, 2014 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 13 OBITUARIES TERESA L. BRANTLEY-CURL ALTHA Teresa L. Brantley-Curl, 48, of Altha, passed away Monday, June 30, 2014 in Gainesville. She was born on March 30, 1966 in Frankford, Germany and had lived in Calhoun County for most of her life. She had a masters degree, teaching History, Psychol ogy and Economics at Blountstown High School. She was a member of Magnolia Baptist Church near Altha. She was preceded in death by her father, Bill Brantley. Survivors include her husband of 26 years, Robert Curl of Altha; her mother, Merline Brantley of Altha; one son, Liam Chase Brantley-Curl of Altha; one daughter, Taylor Brantley-Curl of Altha; three sisters, Karen Southwell of Tallahassee, Jackie Southwell and her husband, Troy Howard of Milton and Tracey Brantley-Adcock and her husband, Albert of Lynn Haven; one niece, Sidney Adcock; two nephews, Noah and Alec Adcock. Family will receive friends one hour prior to service time at Peavy Funeral Home. Services will be held Thursday, July 3 at 11 a.m. (CT) at Peavy Funeral Home Chapel with Reverend Interment will follow in Magnolia Cemetery near Altha. Peavy Funeral Home in Blountstown is in charge of the arrangements. TYLER AUSTIN GRAY MARIANNA Tyler Austin Gray, 16, of Marianna, passed away Friday, June 27, 2014 from injuries re ceived in an automobile accident. He was born on July 30, 1997 in Panama City, and had lived in Marianna for the past three years, coming from Wewahitchka. He was a junior at Marianna High School where he was a member of the Marianna High Bulldog Football Team. He was a member of Glad Tidings Assembly of God Church and also attended the First Pentecostal Holiness Church. Survivors include his father, Eric Gray and his wife, Jennifer of Marianna; his mother, Amanda Knowles of Wewahitchka; one brother, Nathan Tillery of Wewahi tchka; three sisters, Shania Knowles of Blountstown, Jailey Gray and Makenna Gray, both of Marianna; his grandparents, Robert Gray, Charlene Gray, Morris Shavers, Donna Watkins and Kelly Watkins, all of We wahitchka; two uncles, Daniel Gray and his wife, Nicki of Kinard and Bradley Shavers and his wife, Heather of Auburndale; one aunt, Holly Gray of Wewahitchka; many other family and friends. Family will receive friends Tuesday, July 1 from 6 8 p.m. (CT) at Glad Tidings Assembly of God Church. Services will be held Wednesday, July 2 at 10 a.m. (CT) at the Wewahitchka High School Gymnasium in Wewahitchka with Reverend Joey Smith and Reverend Roberts Cemetery in Honeyville. Peavy Funeral Home in Blountstown is in charge of the arrangements. PAUL EDWARD DALTON ALTHA Paul Edward Dalton, 50, of Altha, passed away Sunday, June 29, 2014 at his home in Altha. He was born on April 29, 1964 in Chattahoochee, and had lived in Calhoun County all of his life. He was a retired Lieberman working on dredging boats. He was of the Protestant Faith. He was preceded in death by his father, James Ed ward Dalton. Survivors include his mother, Ruby Gilley of Altha; one brother, Michael Dalton and his wife, Tammy of Grand Ridge; two sisters, Gloria Powell and her hus band, Don and Regina Powell and her husband, Britt, all of Valdosta, GA; several nieces and nephews. No services are planned at this time. Memorializa tion will be by cremation. Peavy Funeral Home in Blountstown is in charge of the arrangements. RICHARD JAMES HARDY ROY COMMUNITY Richard James Hardy, 91, of the Roy Community, passed away Friday, June 28, 2014 at Calhoun-Liberty Hospital. He was a native of Liberty County and a member of Rockyville Mission ary Baptist Church. Family will receive friends one hour prior to service time at Rockyville Missionary Baptist Church. Services will be held Monday, July 7 at 11 a.m. (ET) at Rockyville Missionary Baptist Church in Bristol. Interment will follow in Rockyville Cemetery. Bradwell Mortuary of Quincy is in charge of the arrangements. GVG Caskets Urns Headstones Inside What A Blessing Dress Shop Let GVG Help you make the right choice for your loved one and for yourself! Sonya H. Hall CONSULTANT grapevineofgadsden @ hotmail.com Estimates! Lic. # RC29027509 Two locations to serve you Blountstown and Bristol Telephone (850) 674-2266 Marlon Peavy Peavy Funeral Home & Crematory If you have any questions, please call the Liberty County Solid Waste Independence Day I CLOSED FRIDAY July 4 Have a Safe and Happy Holiday Social Security Regional Commissioner in Atlanta In the United States, people do a lot to recognize and honor the heroes who serve in the Armed Forces appropriate month to recognize veterans and wounded warriors, as we celebrate our nations independence. On July 12, 1862, President Abraham Lincoln signed into law a measure to award the U.S. Medal of Honor shall most distinguish themselves by their gallantry in action, and other soldier-like qualities during the to Private Jacob Parrott during the Civil War for his role in the Great Locomotive Chase. According to the Congressional Medal of Honor Society, a total of 3,487 medals have been awarded. Such recognition is important, but perhaps just as erans as well. Earnings for active duty military service or active duty training have been covered under Social Security since 1957. Social Security also has covered inactive duty service in the Armed Forces reserves (such as weekend drills) since 1988. their families make up 35 percent of those receiving Social Security. If you served in the military before 1957, you did not pay Social Security taxes, but you received special credit for some of your service. retirement. Generally, there is no reduction of Social based on your earnings. If you served in the Armed Forces and youre plan ning your retirement, youll want to read our publica tion, Military Service And Social Security at www. socialsecurity.gov/pubs. If you are disabled and can no longer work, you may also want to read our publication, the same web address. Note that Social Security offers veterans expedited processing on their applications for July 3, 1930, Congress signed a bill to authorize the President to issue an executive order establishing the Veterans Administration, or VA. President Herbert Hoover signed Executive Order 5398 to create the VA on July 21 of that same year, 84 years ago. Learn www.va.gov. Also, you can learn more about military service honors Veterans The Calhoun-Liberty Journal Classieds wallet by listing your unused items in EMAIL: firstname.lastname@example.org
Page 14 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL JULY 2, 2014 25 % OFF New In Stock! SALE All designer jewelry: Mariana, Sorrelli, Liquid Metal Celebrate Freedom with us Laurinda Smith-Faircloths SALON, SPA & GIFTS (850) 674-9191 Harveys Plaza Suite 5 Blountstown HOURS: Mon. Fri.: 9 a.m. 6 p.m.; Sat: 9 a.m. 4 p.m. July 2 12 Hwy. 20 West, Blountstown 674-8784 CITY TIRE CO Many people in this country take their freedom for grant ed. Other places in the world do not allow their citizens to travel or move to another location without government permission. Some countries have strict censorship laws, imprisoning those who would challenge the authorities. Please take a moment, this July 4th, to remember and cherish those who fought for the freedom we now enjoy. MV5496 We will be closed Friday and Saturday July 4 and 5 Golden Pharmacy 17324 Main Street N. (850) 674-4557 Enjoy a safe holiday and from your friends at 4BR, 2BA ..... $74,900 on 5 acres off CR 69 N. Call Pro-Team Realty Group (850) 674-3002 OWNER FINANCING AVAILABLE! Fitzgerald arrested on four counts involving stolen air conditioner When he learned he was being sought for the theft of an air conditioner, Deondra Lamar Fitzgerald, 18, to explain himself. He admitted that he had taken the air conditioning unit but did it because he wanted to surprise the owner by selling it and then replac ing it with a working unit. The owner didnt see it that way when she discov ered the unit had been sto len from her front porch on June 28. The faceplate of the Comfort Air unit was on the ground next to the porch. She said the unit was worth $400. Deputies found that Fitzgerald had sold the unit to Kyles Recycling and got the receipt he signed for the sale. Fitzgerald told deputies he had spoken with the owner and that everything was OK. When deputies contacted the victim, she said they Fitzgerald was charged with grand theft, perjury, trespassing and dealing in stolen property. DEONDRA FITZGERALD Two people were arrested after the Liberty County ning. Quincy at the intersection of CR 67 and SR 65 just after 7 p.m. and handed over $100 in marked bills for some crack cocaine. Another deputy then he left the scene. was Joia Ladelle Smith, 27, also of Quincy. She was de tained because she was less than two feet away when the exchange was made. A plastic Zip Lock bag ed positive for marijuana. were taken to the county jail, it was discovered that Smith had concealed a baggie be tween her buttocks. It also tested positive for marijuana. with sale of cocaine. Smith include possession of less than 20 grams of marijuana, principle to sale of cocaine and introduction of contraband into a state facility. Two charged after informant makes crack cocaine buy VAN LUCAS MCCLOUD Husband charged with burglary, battery after effort to stop injunction A Bristol man was charged with domestic battery and burglary after he went to the home where his estranged wife was staying, entered the residence man living there. Deputies found Keith Jones, 48, lying in the driveway with blood on his face when they responded to a call about a physical altercation on June 24. According to a deputys report, Jones went into the home after his wife and when he found her, he grabbed her arm and snatched away the injunction paperwork she was holding. The other man then punched Jones in the nose back yard. The homeowner stated that Jones wife was scared of him and was staying with him and his wife until the injunction KEITH JONES A 44-year-old Bristol man was arrested on a charge of domestic battery after he allegedly pushed his wife down, slapped his daughter and shoved his son, according to a report from the Liberty County Sheriffs Joseph Sellers was taken into custody after deputies arrived at his home around 2 a.m. Saturday, where a crowd was gathered outside. The report noted that Sellers had been drinking and told the deputies to leave. When a deputy said he needed to talk to him about what just happened, Sellers replied that his daughter had called him a name so I slapped the (expletives) out of her. Family members told deputies that Sellers had been arrested several times previously for domestic battery. After taking statements from witnesses, Sellers was charged. Bristol man charged with domestic battery ARREST REPORTS Continued from page 2 JOIA LADELLE SMITH The arrest of a Blountstown woman on an outstanding warrant has resulted in charges against her boyfriend for the theft of tools and guns valued at several thousand dollars earlier this year in Frink. Following Jayla Longs recent arrest on unrelated charges, she provided details of the burglary which implicated Stephen Paul McDaniel, 33, of Clarksville, according to Lt. Jared Nichols of the Calhoun County the property was likely sold for drugs. The missing property was taken from a home and a storage shed during a Feb. 13 burglary. Long said she went to the site with McDaniel and saw him make several trips from the shed to take tools and other items to his truck. She said the truck was completely full of stolen property when they left. She denied knowledge of any stolen guns, which were reported to have been removed from the home. She said she and McDaniel shared a can of Sprite at the scene, which was on the can after being sent to FDLE also located on the can, according to an None of the property has been recovered at this time. Anyone with information in this case is encouraged Crimestoppers at 1-888-804-8494. Information sought on stolen tools, guns STEVEN MCDANIEL JOSEPH SELLERS Become a Volunteer Become a vital part of the advocacy team. Help an abused, neglected or otherwise at-risk child by becoming a Volunteer Guardian ad Litem. Florida Guardian ad Litem Foundation PHONE (850) 410-4642
JULY 2, 2014 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 15 Call Chris Nissley at 674-8081 or 643-8561 (Cell) STUMP GRINDING Reasonable Rates & FREE Estimates! Dozer and Excavation work Ponds Road Building Demolition Pine Tree Planting Herbicide Spraying Fire Line Plowing Burning mail to: email@example.com Land Clearing and Forestry Services Licensed roofer and contractor, concrete work, landscaping, pressure cleaning, renovations, painting, vinyl and siding. Licensed & Insured, contractor & roofer FOR FREE ESTIMATES Call (850) 674-8092 WILLIAM'S Home Improvements No Job Too Big or Small" George White Clint White Matt White Established 1962 Located at: Blountstown ( 850 ) 674-8538 Whites Air Conditioning Inc. Electrical Contractor D. Stephens Concrete Services, LLC Owned and Operated by Dewey Stephens Quality, affordable concrete and small tractor work. Residential & Commercial Bus: (850) 674-5887 Serving Calhoun County and surrounding areas. Edward Dykes, Owner DYKES 850-251-5597 850-251-5597 Call (850) 674-3911 NISSLEYS LAWN MOWER REPAIR NISSLEYS LAWN MOWER REPAIR Proudly serving surrounding counties! SERVICE DIRECTORY CONTACT or (850) 674-9038 or (850) 832-9649 FINANCING: NO interest, LOW interest or even (850) 762-8666 Check us out on the Web: www.jemisonhvac.com (850) 272-0144 Electrical Lic. # ER13014037 New Homes Garages Additions Electrical Remodeling Foundations Screenrooms Sunrooms VINYL SIDING CIAL FREE Estimates Serving Make it easy for Service Directory (850) 643-3333 MEDICARE PLANS DENTAL PLANS Carpet, padding & installation starting at $1.50/sf Are you selling/buying a house? Do you just need to replace your existing carpet without putting a strain on your pocketbook? We put together monthly specials to help meet your needs. T his weeks Pet of the out a little more about an 8-year-old Cattle Dog who is hoping that ily to live out his life with. He is a very gentle guy who would love more of a calm living atmosphere to go with his easy going per afford to shed some pounds, so his new owner will need to put him on a strict diet plan. cattle dog: dog. I was rescued from a county shelter, by an amazing facility called Alaqua Animal Rescue. That is where I live now. timist, and I prefer to look forward. I have made peace with my past. I am so happy to be here at Alaqua! have noticed, I am a bit overweight. The nice people at Alaqua are teach ing me a lot. I am on an exercise pro gram that includes slow walks. I am able to increase my walking distance everyday. I am also on a reduction diet. They have introduced me to new foods, like broccoli and carrots, and I uge, the dog that reaches his best physical goals. You see, I am a cattle Alaqua has me on the right path, and I am making progress. here at Alaqua, my dream is to have a home of my very own. soul, with an even tem perament. I would love to have a home where I can share all of my love and devotion. I get along well, with other dogs and cats. I have met many new friends at Alaqua and I do well with all of the pets here, even the rooster! I do well around children, too. I must ad mit, I am happiest inside in a climate controlled environment. I have a nice kennel here, and they try to keep us nice and cool, but I am partial to the air conditioning! I keep my kennel very clean and tidy. I am completely housebroken, and never mess up my kennel. I also do very well in the car! I have gone on a short trip during my stay at Alaqua and I did well! that I want people to know is that I would be a faithful and devoted com have a lot of love in my heart to share. I am thankful that I have been given a second chance here at Alaqua, and I my own. I want a home where I can be a part of a family, where I will devote my life to giving love and protection to my humans. Alaqua. Ask the nice people here to introduce you to the distinguished, will know who you are looking for. They will take you to meet me, and I promise you wont be sorry. I will give you my heart and my soul, and you will see, there is no greater love than the love of an older dog. Adoptables HELLO My name is Major! Coaches and For Charity MARIANNA The weather is hot, but the latest trend is ice cold. Sports teams across the country are dousing their cials in ice cold water for charity. The event is called #Chillin'4Charity, a friendly challenge in which coaches are called out by their peers before passing on the favor and receiving their arctic bath. All proceeds go to the Kay Yow Founda tion, helping raise aware ness for breast cancer and funds for research. The rules are simple. A coach calls out another coach before they receive an ice water shower. Called out people have 48 hours to respond by taking on the cold water challenge or paying up in donations. Those who fail to do so owe the Kay Yow Foundation $250. Assistants owe $100. To help the cause, those who take the ice bath are still asked to pony up a donation of $50 or $25 to the foundation. Chipola womens basketball coach Greg Chipola coach to take the challenge. He called out Chipola president Dr. Jason Hurst, Athletic Di rector Dr. Steve Givens, Assistant Athletic Di rector Joc Calloway and Cross Country Coach Rance Massengill. The Chipola Cheer leaders also recently raised $200 in the chal lenge. at Chipola College
Page 16 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL JULY 2, 2014 Two Grandmas Trying to Make a Livin GIVE US A CALL! Jan (850) 447-4806 or Sherry (850) 899-1328 Authorized dealer & We will be closed on Friday and Saturday July 4 and 5 to enjoy the holiday with our families. Have a great & safe 4th, everyone! Need a new A/C? Let us help! Low interest or No interest or No Credit Check Required Give us a call or visit on the web. (850) 762-8666 www.jemisonhvac.com MARIANNA Chipola College will offer several new programs of study in Computer Information Technology and Network Systems this Fall. Computer Information available in: Geographic In formation Systems, Help Desk Support and IT Support Spe cialist. Network Systems Technol Forensics, Network Support Technician, Network/Cyber Security and Server Adminis tration. Students holding current IT ed credit for selected courses grams emphasize various in the CompTIA A+, Security+, and Network+ as well as vari cations. All courses taken may be counted towards an AS degree in Computer Information Tech nology. Students who plan to pursue an AS or AA degree will need additional credit hours. Students may complete general education requirements con currently while completing the courses in these programs. July 30 is the deadline to plete to pay Fall 2014 tuition And fees. The college applica tion deadline for the Fall se mester is Aug. 6. For more information, visit www.chipola.edu or call (850) 718-2441. Calhoun County employees, business leaders and community members gath ered Thursday evening to honor Senator Bill Montford, thanking him for his com mitment to the area with a down-home pulled pork dinner. The senator caught up with constituents and enjoyed a meal with supporters. JOHNNY EUBANKS PHOTOS Montford appreciation dinner
JULY 2, 2014 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 17 MISC. ITEMS 15 HD roping saddle $250 OBO. Call (850) 6742716. 7-2, 7-9 VHS tapes $2.00 each OBO. Will sell separately. Call (850) 459-0298. 7-2, 7-9 Mathews left-handed out back compound bow with a 29 draw and 70% let off. It includes a zero effect rest, sights, detachable quiver, two dozen carbon arrows and a hard case for $400. Call (850) 557-8229. 6-25, 7-2 48 star original Ameri for $150. Uniden handheld scanner for $100. Old pitcher pump that seals good for $25. Black and Decker drills and chargers but needs batteries, make offer. Ten trailer house tie downs that are four foot long and galvanized for $5 each. Call (850) 237-1447. 6-25, 7-2 Sewing machine 4 spool Serger-Baby Loc Model #BL4-736 with over 30 spools of thread in all col ors for $150. Wall to wall carpet stretcher with knee kicker for $80. Call (850) 324-6496. 6-25, 7-2 with case for $25. Call (850) 6437349. 6-25, 7-2 42 Drywall stilts for $50. Drywall hopper for $20. Drywall banjo for $20. Four two six foot handles for $50. HP printer for $25. Call (850) 643-7349 or (850) 866-7305. 6-25, 7-2 FURNITURE New Invacare portable pa tient lift for $500. Hospital bed with large heavy duty frame and two mattresses for $250. Manual defrost chest freezer in excellent condition for $125. Frigid aire refrigerator 2 in ex cellent condition for $125. Nebulizer and nebulizer kit for $50. 12 ga shotgun for $285. Call (850) 592-8845. 6-25, 7-2 Lots of good used fur niture for sale at the Cal houn-Liberty Ministry Cen ter thrift store. Come check us out. Located on SR 20 East of Blountstown. Call (850) 674-1818. UFN Oak antique table with 6 chairs and matching china cabinet, $1000. Call (850) 447-5680, (850) 674-6467. 7-2, 7-9 PETS Two female Rottweiler puppies For more infor mation call Jill (850) 8792652. 6-25, 7-2 Mother cat and two kit tens in need of good home very soon. Mom is beauti ful calico and kittens are orange marmalade. Call (850) 447-0127. 6-25, 7-2 Two black and white kit tens, one male and one fe male. Free to a good home. Call (850) 447-1135. 6-25, 7-2 Small long haired bun nies different colors. Text or call (850) 643-1519. 6-25, 7-2 AUTOMOTIVE 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 locations. Call UFN (850) 447-2372 ties included houses Mexican Restaurant 643-7740 FOR RENT BLOUNTSTOWN BRISTOL July 5 at 7 p.m. (First Saturday of every month) Public is invited. 18098 NW County Rd. 12 AUCTION (850) 643-7740 FREE SETUP FOR YARD SALE EVERY SATURDAY. 1984 Nissen Pickup well preserved for its age, every thing works, 82,297 actual miles,$3,500. Call (850) 643-3216. 7-2, 7-9 1998 Dodge Ram 1500 pickup single cab, auto matic transmission, V-6, cold air, good mechanical condition $2,250 OBO. Call (850) 379-8334. 7-2, 7-9 2003 25 ft. 5 th wheel Spring tail by Keystone with a slide and new fridge. $7,500. Call (850) 814-7763. 7-2, 7-9 17 ProComp 5 lug black bullethole rims in good condition, barely used, $375. Call (850) 643-6808. 7-2, 7-9 2006 Ford handicap blue van with only 20,000 miles, Duo battery, in excellent condition with an automatic heavy duty lift for $29,000. Call (850) 592-8845. 6-25, 7-2 1995 Ford F150 king cab 4X4. Needs minor work. $3,000 OBO. Call (850) 718-6580. 6-25, 7-2 EQUIPMENT New wheel and tire 20.5 tern, 10 ply rating that will toon boat trailers as well as some farm equipment for $100. Call (850) 693-0898. 6-25, 7-2 2007 Kubota L35 tractor with box blade, quick attach bucket and forks plus 20 ft. trailer for $15,000. Call (850) 237-2529 and leave message. 6-25, 7-2 Toro 22 self propelled lawn mower with 6.75 hp easy start engine in excel lent condition. Includes recycle bag and an extra mower blade for $150. Call (850) 643-5372. 6-25, 7-2 BRISTOL Saturday, July 5 from 9 a.m. 2p.m. ET Yard sale at 11329 NW Lake Mystic Rd. Variety of items, Lift chair, hospital bed, computer desk, womens clothes and shoes, books, and music items. Call (850) 643-259. ALTHA Friday, July 4 th from 7 a.m until 11 a.m CT Hwy 71Al tha, Corner Altha CO-OP Rd. next to B & E Auto. BLOUNTSTOWN Saturday, July 5 th at Chi pola Manor apt. H1 Yard sale clothes, pocketbooks, shoes, and dresses. Call (850) 447-2492. BOATS boat with a 70 hp Johnson outboard motor, trolling mo $3,000 or possible trade for a smaller boat. Call (850) 718-6580. 6-25, 7-2 12 ft. wooden rowboat in good condition good for put trolling motor on. $225 OBO. Call 850-643-2716. 7-2, 7-9 WANTED In search of rough cut Cypress please call (850) 643-5738. 7-2, 7-9 come in search of someone to do basic house cleaning. Call Sandra at (509) 2632321. 6-25, 7-2 YARD SALES 2BR 2BA M.H. No pets No children 379-8185 FOR LEASE TELOGIA 6-25, 7-2 For more info call: REAL ESTATE WANTED: (850) 544-5441 or (850) 570-0222 1 & 2 bedroom mobile homes in Blountstown and Bristol. $105 to $155 weekly. DEPOSIT REQUIRED. NO PETS. Perfect for Singles or Couples. Call 674-7616 FOR RENT (850) 592-5579 OPEN NOW U-Pick Tomatoes Bring your own bucket Open 7 days a week at JACKSON FARMS IN GRAND RIDGE For SALE or RENT 3 BR 1 BA Home with New Roof, Floor Cov erings and Electrical Service. $55,000 O.B.O --NO Owner Terms-( 850 ) 447-2025 For SALE in BLOUNTSTOWN 2,000 sq. ft. Home on .42 acre land Hardi siding, Master suite, Great room & Enclosed garage HOME UNDER CONSTRUCTION AL THA $129,500 3 BR 2 BA ( 850 ) 447-2025 FOR SALE in ALTHA 1,100 sq. ft. Home built in 2013. Includes Vaulted great room, Hardi siding, metal roof and carport (850) 447-2025 3 BR 2 BA $99,500 For Sale in ALTHA Please Call (850) 643-6690 1/2 ACRE LOT Located on Bowden Rd.; City Water Mobile Homes O.K. $13,000 BRISTOL 2 & 3 BR trailers with electricity and water INCLUDED in Turkey Creek area NO deposit $550/month 447-2885 FOR RENT STARSCOPE Week of June 2 July 8, 2014 ARIES Mar 21/Apr 20 Your impulsive nature is apparent this week, Aries. While this nature has often served you well, its still a smart move to carefully consider all angles before making any big decisions. TAURUS Apr 21/May 21 where you can help others but remain true to yourself. It may take a little juggling, but you can handle it. GEMINI May 22/Jun 21 Gemini, although you are initially willing to go along with the groups plans, in the long run you want to set off in your own direction. A few stragglers may join you. CANCER Jun 22/Jul 22 Cancer, professional obligations may prevent you from spending time with loved ones, but only if you let them. Let higher-ups know where your priorities lie. LEO Jul 23/Aug 23 Leo, share your emotions with a friend, especially if the friendship does not seem to be going in the direc tion you had hoped. Keep the lines of communication open at all times. VIRGO Aug 24/Sept 22 Virgo, you may think your intentions are obvious to others, but sometimes you send mixed signals. You may have to be more concise to achieve your desired results. LIBRA Sept 23/Oct 23 Take the high road, Libra. Leading by example has always been your forte, and taking the high road now is a great example to set for those around you. SCORPIO Oct 24/Nov 22 are feeling emotional, Scorpio. Channel any nervous energy you have into a productive project this week. SAGITTARIUS Nov 23/Dec 21 Sagittarius, you are on a quest for a deep connection. You will not be content with mere friendship, but de sire something that is more intimate and meaningful. CAPRICORN Dec 22/Jan 20 You are in high demand this week, Capricorn. You have the ability to get things done when others struggle with similar tasks. Keep up the good work. AQUARIUS Jan 21/Feb 18 while juggling multiple responsibilities this week. Dont let the stress of this juggling act get the better of you. PISCES Feb 19/Mar 20 gest fears this week. Draw on your inner strength and you will conquer any obstacle. BUY, SELL & TRADE BY PLACING AN AD IN The Calhoun-Liberty JOURNAL firstname.lastname@example.org PHONE (850) 643-3333 CLJNews.com
Page 18 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL JULY 2, 2014