Citation
The Calhoun-Liberty journal

Material Information

Title:
The Calhoun-Liberty journal
Portion of title:
Calhoun Liberty journal
Place of Publication:
Bristol, FL
Publisher:
Liberty Journal, Inc., Johnny Eubanks- Publisher, Teresa Eubanks- Editor
Creation Date:
January 5, 2005
Publication Date:
Copyright Date:
2005
Frequency:
Weekly
regular
Language:
English

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:
Copyright Calhoun-Liberty Journal. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
002046630 ( ALEPH )
33425067 ( OCLC )
AKN4565 ( NOTIS )
sn 95047245 ( LCCN )

Related Items

Preceded by:
Weekly journal (Bristol, Fla.)

UFDC Membership

Aggregations:
Florida Digital Newspaper Library

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Full Text

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THE FIRST DAY ...OF THE NEW SCHOOL YEARABOVE: Children take a tentative peek in the door as they locate classrooms during the reassures Tinley Goodwin from area schools. Governor makes a campaign stop Tues.Woman being held for probation violation now charged with escapeLiberty County deputy notices inmate walking in Blountstown Friday Journal EditorA female inmate was spotted walking along SR 20 in Blountstown Friday afternoon before anyone real ized she had escaped from the Liberty County Jail. An off-duty deputy was driving on SR 20 into Calhoun County when she thought she recognized Crystal Metzler, 25, of Blountstown and called the jail to nosent to pick up the missing inmate, who was found heading west on foot near River Street. She was taken into custody and driven to the Calhoun County Jail for holding. Metzler was a trustee who worked in the Liberty County Jail laundry room which is outside the secure perimeter, John Summers. A short time earlier, she had been seen wearing her green and white-striped uniform while working in the laundry area. She was wearing a sleeveless t-shirt and gym shorts when she left the jail on foot. she had discarded her uniform and took another inmates clothing. Metzler was being held on a probation violation and she is now being charged with escape, according to Summers. He said Metzler had been held at the jail on the original charge since June 20 and had achieved trustee status through good behavior. She is now being held without bond. Six people running Journal EditorThe polls will be open at Altha Town Hall from 7 a.m. until 7 p.m. on Tuesday, Aug. 28 for voters to decide who should have a seat on the Town seats. Incumbents Lee Alday and Acting Chairwoman Martha Glory will both seek another term. Others who have James Napier, Charlotte Januse and Maria Acebo. Current council members Janice seeking re-election. posed and returning for another term. The town of Altha has 1,081 registered voters, according to the Calhoun Journal EditorTwo city council members will be elected for two-year terms during the Bristol City Election scheduled for Nov. 13. The city currently has 564 registered voters. Those not registered have until Oct. 15 to do so if they would like to cast their ballot in the upcoming election. The seats up for election are cur Stewart and John Ritter, whose current terms will expire Dec. 31. Qualifying dates for candidates will be Aug. 20 through 23. Qualifying starts soon for Bristol City Council election set for Nov. 13 campaign stop in Bristol Tuesday local supporters who gathered at the Apalachee Restaurant. The -die Joe White looks on. Sean of the South..........9 Obituaries.............13 Job Market..............15 Legal Notices...........15 Pioneer Settlement holds Ice Cream Social.....18 U.S. Rep. Neal Dunn visits Barkman Apiaries...4 Community Calendar..5 News from the Pews...5 Chipola Artist Series & Theatre season dates...6 JOURNAL WednesdayAugust 15, 2018Vol. 38 No. 33 The Calhoun-LIBER T Y 50 includes taxLCHS, BHS and AHS Varsity & JV volleyball schedules..........10, 12 & 14

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Page 2 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL AUGUST 15, 2018 CALHOUN COUNTY AUGUST 11 Jodi Melissa Johnson, VOP, CCSO. Clifford Lewis Phillips, non-support of children or spouse, CCSO. Dave Peterson, possession of synthetic nar-cotic with intent to sell Schedule I or II drugs, BPD. Jodi Melissa Johnson, VOP, CCSO. Ida Pearl Hall, aggravated battery, BPD. Saprina Arnitra Davis, driving while license suspended habitual offender, possession of methamphetamine within 1,000 ft. of school or child care facility, two counts of possession of new legend drug without a prescription, BPD. Cathy Marie Bailey, assault, disturbing the peace, CCSO. Victoria Ammons-Chason, possession of synthetic narcotic with intent to sell, BPD. AUGUST 10 Crystal Lynn Metzler, out of county warrant, CCSO. AUGUST 9 Shane Adam Coburn, two counts of posses-sion of Schedule I, II, III, or IV with intent to sell within 1,000 ft. of place of worship or business, CCSO. AUGUST 8 Mark Anthony Derosia, battery, CCSO. Kayla Leanne Burke, VOP, CCSO. AUGUST 7 Grayson Wade Tucker, convicted felon reg-istration, CCSO. LIBERTY COUNTY AUGUST 12 Jodi Melissa Johnson, VOP, LCSO. Ida Pearl Hall, holding for Calhoun, CCSO Victoria Denise Ammons, holding for Cal-houn, CCSO. AUGUST 11 Saprina Arnitra Davis, holding for Calhoun, CCSO. Cathy Marie Bailey, holding for Calhoun, CCSO. AUGUST 10 Karen Helene Summerlin, serving weekends, LCSO. Megan Sims, failure to appear, LCSO. Sarah Nicole Hays, holding for Calhoun, CCSO. Curtis Lee Harris, serving weekends, LCSO. Lisa Console, possession of a controlled sub-stance, possession of drug equipment, LCSO. AUGUST 9 Kristolee Rose Lamberton, possession of drug equipment, LCSO. Sammey O. Hall, VOP, LCSO. AUGUST 8 Crystal Finley, than $100 but less than $300, LCSO. Kayla Leanne Burke, holding for Calhoun, CCSO. AUGUST 7 VOP, LCSO. Donna Bickerstaff, holding for Gulf, GCSO.__________________________________________________Listings include name followed by charge and represent those charged. We remind our readers that all are presumed innocent until proven guilty. ACCEPTING NEW PA TIENTS Laban Bontrager, DMD12761 NW Pea Ridge Rd., Bristol, FL 32321TELEPHONE 643-5417 www.bristoldentalclinic.com DENTURE LAB ON PREMISESSame-Day Service on Repairs & RelinesBristol Dental ClinicMonica Bontrager, DMD Fall Registration Aug. 15-17 Classes Begin Aug. 20 ~ Vote & Elect ~J.B. BennettALFORD FOR LIBERTY COUNTY COMMISSIONER, DIST. 4 Pol. ad paid for and approved by Bennett J.B. Alford, Democrat for County Commissioner Liberty shut out by Port St. Joe in Saturday scrimmage at WewaLiberty County Bulldogs traveled to Wewahitchka for a six-team scrimmage hosted by the Wewa Gators on Saturday, Aug. 11. All six teams faced off for one half each. The Liberty County Bulldogs were matched up against the Port St. Joe Sharks to kick things off at 9 a.m. CT The score was 44-0. Rutherford followed against Vernon before hosting Wewa faced Blountstown. TOP: Bulldog Thomas Allen (#88) chases the St. Joe quarterback. ABOVE LEFT: Caleb Peddie (#70) and Jacob Harrell (#52) dive at the Shark ball carrier. ABOVE RIGHT: Brady Peddie (#12) looks to pass to Joe Finuff (#41). BELOW: Coaches Greg Jordan and Derek Causseaux shake DANIEL WILLIAMS PHOTOS

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AUGUST 15, 2018 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 3 VOTE Doyle BROWNfor Liberty County Commission, District 4 Political advertisement paid for and approved by Doyle Brown, Democrat for Liberty County Commission, District 4. ( 850 ) 643-6337If elected I will work diligently with my fellow citizens and elected officials to improve our beloved Liberty County. Tigers defeat Wewa 20-6 in Saturday scrimmageThe Blountstown Tigers traveled to Wewahitchka for a six-team scrimmage hosted by the Wewa Gators on Saturday, Aug. 11. Tiger Trent Peacock had 78 yards with a TD run while Treven Smith had 2 TD runs and an interception. Blountstown outscored Wewa 20-6. DANIEL WILLIAMS PHOTOSABOVE: Pola McCloud (#10) blocks for Alex Valdez. RIGHT: Treven Smith (#1) gets caught by a Wewa Gator. Trent Peacock The Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission (FWC) is offering free hunter safety courses this month. Students who have taken the online course and wish to complete the classroom portion must bring the online-comple tion report with them. nition and materials are provided free of charge. Students should bring a pen or pencil and paper. An adult must accompa ny children younger than 16 at all times. Anyone born on or pass an approved hunter safety course and have a hunting license to hunt alone (unsupervised). The FWC course satising requirements for all other states and Canadian provinces. An online-completion course will be offered in Gulf County on Satur to 3 p.m. CT at Gulf Cor Ike Steele Road in Wewahitchka. Three other locations for courses will be held throughout the state. Those interested in attending a course can register online and obtain information about future hunter safety classes at www.MyFWC.com/ HunterSafety or by calling the FWCs reFree hunter safety course to be held in Gulf County

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Page 4 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL AUGUST 15, 2018 LOWER OCHLOCKONEE RIVER WA TER-SHED DIGIT AL PRELIMINARY FLOOD MAPS READY FOR PUBLIC VIEWINGAttend Open House and learn about FLOOD RISKS in your community THE OPEN HOUSES WILL BE HELD BETWEEN 4 P .M. T O 7 P .M.THE OPEN HOUSE DA TES AND LOCA TIONS ARE: AUGUST 21, 2018 LIBERTY COUNTY EMERGENCY MANAGEMENT BRISTOL AUGUST 23, 2018 NORTHWEST FLORIDA W A TER MANAGEMENT DISTRICT HA V ANA LIBERTY COUNTY EMERGENCY MANAGEMENT TUESDAY NOVEMBER 13, 2018 FROM 7 A.M. T O 7 P .M. TWO COUNCIL MEMBERS TWO-YEAR TERMS City Hall, 12444 NW Virginia G. Weaver St., Bristol, Florida CITY of BRIST OLNOTICE of ELECTION and QUALIFYING DA TES Chairman City Clerk CITY TIRE CO. "Volkswagens to semi's, we handle them all"TOYO TIRE S "Authorized Dealer" CITY TIRE IS YOUR ONE-STOP TIRE SHOP! GET A NEW SET OF Calhoun County Chamber of CommerceCALHOUN COUNTY Barkman Apiaries was honored to welcome U.S. Representative Neal Dunn, M.D. to their Calhoun County location Tuesday, Aug. 7. Dunn is a member of the House Agriculture Committee, and was recently appointed to the House-Senate Farm Bill 2018 Conference Committee. He has been visiting different agriculture producers across the region over the past few weeks. During his stop at Barkman Apiar ies, Regional Manager Al Bryant gave an over view of the bee industry and discussed current legislative issues facing beekeepers. One issue is the development and release of an insect created to eradicate the invasive tallow tree. Bryant says releasing such a beetle could be detrimental to local and regional beekeep ers. His concern is how scientists could guarantee the beetles would not affect the treasured tupelo trees or otherwise negatively impact the existing native ecosystem. Releas ing a non-native insect to combat a non-native tree doesn't seem like the best answer to Bryant, nor to many others in the business. Another issue facing the industry is regula -U.S. Rep. Neal Dunn visits Barkman Apiaries tions on the hauling of hives across the country. Current regulations limit the number of consistent hours drivers can be on the road, forcing trucks to stop for extended periods of time dur ing the sunlight hours. When trucks are not in motion, there is no air circulation, hives can quickly overheat in the sun and bees often die. Barkmans, as well as many other commer cial apiaries, transport their bees across the country several times a year to pollinate various crops. For example, in the spring Barkman transports almost all their hives from Calhoun County to Cali fornia to pollinate their almond crop. Later, the same hives are hauled to Michigan for prized honey crops such as star thistle and autumn olive. Bryant says that without changes to existing regulations, many beekeepers could go out of business. He spoke to Rep. Dunn about a revision to allow professional drivers to keep bees moving during sunlight hours and to ofimity to a delivery point. Dunn said while visiting the apiary he learned how different types of agriculture are related. He was anxious to discuss potential solutions and pledged to work with Bryant and other industry leaders to address some of the legislative and regulatory limits imposed at the federal level. "A large percentage of your fruits and vegetables across the country could not be produced without having bees pollinate them," said Bryant. Just the fact that we have a current U.S. Congressman willing to sit down and talk to me about the bee industry, and how we can work through some of our issues, is very encourag ing.For more information on Barkman Apiar ies, visit www.barkmanhoney.com or call (850) 237-2829. To contact visit www.dunn.house.gov or call (850) 891-8610. Regulations limit the number of consistent hours drivers can be on the road...When trucks are not in motion, there is no air circula-tion, hives can quickly overheat in the sun and bees often die. Blountstown student awarded Peel Scholarship from Chipola is a veterinarian an interest in re

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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 $20. Periodicals postage paid at Bristol, FLPOSTMASTER: Send address corrections to: P.O. Box 536, Bristol, FL 32321. (USPS 012367) Summers RoadLocated 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 STAFFJohnny Eubanks....................Publisher Teresa Eubanks..........................Editor Sandra Brown...................Bookkeeper Domenick Esgro.................Advertising Patricia Sherrod...Production AssistantOFFICE HOURS: 9 a.m. 6 p.m. M-FTHE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Visit us on Facebook at CLJNews AUGUST 15, 2018 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 5 Wildflower alertPineland Hibiscusby Eleanor Dietrich, Florida Panhandle This plant (Hibiscus aculeatus) is also sometimes called Comfortroot because its roots have been used medicinally as a soothing agent. It grows to three feet or more with several erect stems arising from a woody base. The leaves are deeply lobed and coarsely toothed along the margins. The stems and leaves are covered with short, stiff hairs, making them rough to the touch. The creamy a maroon center; they open in the mornings and close by evening. They bloom from June through September, growing in moist open areas.Florida Panhandle Wildflower Alliance (www.facebook.com/groups/panhandlewildflowers/) Wednesday, Aug. 15 Thursday Aug. 16 Friday, Aug. 17 Saturday, Aug. 18 Monday, Aug. 20 Sunday, Aug. 19 Tuesday, Aug. 21Blountstown Rotary Club meets at 12 p.m. CT at the Calhoun County Senior Citizens CenterBIRTHDAYS: Chad Capps, Robert Manspeaker, Hal Summers, Earnest Neely, Jr. and Sierra GrantAltha Town Council, 6 p.m. CT at Altha Town HallAA meeting, 6 to 7 p.m. ET at Grace United Methodist Church in HosfordBHS Football, 7 p.m. at Blountstown High School.BIRTHDAYS: Rita Harveys, Lanie Jay Stafford, Lisa Yoder, Luke Johnson, Whitney Taylor and Stephanie Peddie 4:30 to 6:30 p.m. CT at W. T. Neal Civic CenterLCHS Football, 7 p.m. ET at Franklin County High School.BIRTHDAYS: Tessa Garnett, Tony Anderson, Billy Hires, Chuck Fetzer, Betty Henthorn, Beverly Clark and Brian LangstonStorytime, 10:30 a.m. ET at Hosford Library.Michael Guilford Football Camp, 9 a.m. to 12 p.m. CT at Bowles Field. Registration from 8 to 9 a.m. CTBIRTHDAYS: Billie Brock, Bill Fisher, Steven Seay, Kelly King, Eli Rankin, Donnie Bolding Jr. and Mike HalleyCalhoun County Early Voting, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. CT at Calhoun County Courthouse.BIRTHDAYS: Pam Story, Susan Barber, Mary Beth Cobb, Jacqueline Woodham, Ruth Ann Eberly & Melissa PowellANNIVERSARY: Dowling & Anita ParrishAltha Girl Scout Troop #39, 6:15 p.m. CT at Altha Church of God.LC Bulldog Club, 7 p.m. ET BIRTHDAYS: Danny Ryals, Debra Sewell, Stephanie Lane, Jennifer Lee, Jason Kombrinck & Justin BeckwithLC Flood Risk Open House, 4 p.m. to 7 p.m. ETAA meeting, 6 to 7 p.m. ET at Grace United Methodist Church in Hosford.BIRTHDAYS: Andrea McCrary, Gyll Moore and Jamie Lee Community Calendar AUGUST Three local ladies who churned up some tasty ice cream helped the Panhandle Pioneer Settlement nual Ice Cream Social. First place, and a $100 prize, went to Jackie Jordan for her Chocolate entry. Cheryl Wood took second place and $50 home with her Banana In third, Barbara Collier was awarded $25 for her Strawberry ice cream. The event raised nearly $900. Scenes showing folks enjoying Page 18.Three ice cream ladies win cash for their homemade treats at fundraiserCalhoun County Youth Football sign-ups started at the Civic Center Monday, Aug 13 and continues Thursday, Aug. 16, Monday, Aug. 20 and Thursday, Aug. 23 from 5:30 to 7:30 p.m. CT Please remember that we can only Teeny Mites age must turn seven before June 1. The cost is $80 per child. You will need a current photo, a copy your childs insurance and $80. You will not be able to sign up if you dont have all the above listed documents. NEWS FROM THE PEWS Note of ThanksOn behalf of the family of Margaret Sellers, we would like to express our appreciation during our loss. The kind words, calls, messages and food that was provided was greatly appreciated. All the acts of kindness touched our family beyond measure. Sincerely, The Family of Margaret Sellers ROCKYVILLE MISSIONARY BAPTIST CHURCH We are honored to have this opportunity to invite you to worship with us at our annual Revival Services beginning Wednesday, Aug. 15. thru Aug. 17 at 7 p.m. ET each night. Guest speakers are Rev. Wade White, Associate Minister at Rockyville, Rev. Cleveland Lynn, Pastor of St. James MB Church, Sycamore and Rev. Samuel E. McGlockton, Pastor of Friendship AME Church, Chattahoochee. The following Sunday, Aug. 19, 11:30 a.m. ET we will celebrate our 115th Church Anniversary. Rev. Willie Long and his congregation from New Jerusalem MB Church, Chattahoochee will be the guest speaker. Please come help us lift the name of Jesus. Thanking you in advance for your attendance.The church is located on 3180 NW Rock yville Road in Rock Bluff. For more information call Dr. Sterling George, pastor, at (850) 2127758.kCHRISTIAN HOME CHURCH We will be hosting Charis Day 2018, Saturday, Aug. 18 at 11 a.m. CT as we kick off a new school year for Charis Bible College satellite in Blountstown Change your life, change the world!The church is located at 19244 NE State Road 69 in Blountstown. For more information call (850) 674-5194.After numerous requests from the community, Blountstown Main Street is looking forward to reviving the monthly downtown farmers market the second Saturday of the month May through October, beginning in May 2019. However, as a preview, an inaugural market will be held Saturday, Oct. 6 from 8 a.m. to 12 noon at the intersec tion of SR 20 and SR 71. The market will offer homemade and/or homegrown products only! Vendor details will be available soon. For more information on this event or other Main Street news, email Jami Daniels Joe at MainstreetBlount stown@gmail.com.Main Street to host downtown Farmers Market on Oct. 6Hosford School will be hosting Family Steam Night on Thursday, Aug. 16 from 5 to 6:30 p.m. ET in the Hosford School lunchroom. Discover the fun of STEAM through engaging hands-on activities for fami lies! Invent it! Build it! Have fun with your family! Free for all students and families! For more information, call (850) 274-7852. Family STEAM Night Aug. 15 at Hosford School Calhoun Youth Football sign-ups Aug.16, 20 & 23 JACKSON COUNTY Wreaths Across America is a mission to "Remember, Honor, and Teach." This is a time to remember those service mem bers that have paid the ultimate sacindividuals, to Honor those that have served or currently serving this great nation. Also, let us not forget the POW and those missing in actions that have never returned home to their loved ones. There will be seven ceremonial wreaths laid at the memorial in a cer emony to honor each branch of the mil itary service, Army, Navy, Air Force, Marines, Coast Guard, Merchant Marines and POW-MIA's. In 2017, Wreaths Across America and its national network of volunteers laid over 900,000 memorial wreaths at nearly 1100 locations in the United States and overseas. Please consider purchasing a wreath today! For assistance contact Maj. Bruce Adams in Marianna at (850) 482-1431 or email bj.embroidier@ gmail.com. If desired you may pur chase wreaths for other cemetery loca tions. If you are interested in learning more about your opportunities with the Marianna CAP Squadron please contact the Commander, 1st Lt Rebecca Prescott, at (850) 557-8937.Wreaths Across America mission

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Page 6 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL AUGUST 15, 2018 MUSIC AND THEA TRE Liberty County Recreation Football & VolleyballDEADLINE FOR SIGN-UPS Friday, August 24*A copy of your childs For questions please call or text:Ray Glisson at (850) 510-1372TACKLE FOOTBALL:$65 PER CHILD Boys Ages 7-8 Teeny Mite, 9-10 Tiny Mite, 11-13 DawgsGIRLS VOLLEYBALL:$40 PER CHILD Grades: 3rd 5th Register and pay online at:www.LCRecreation.comMARIANA The 2018-19 Chipola Artist Series promises an exciting line-up of great entertainment for all ages. CHI-TOWN TRANSIT AUTHORITY The series opens Thursday, Aug. 30 with Atlanta-based ChiTown Transit Authority bringing back the legendary sounds of the band Chicago. A phenomenal group of seven players have made a life study of the music of Chicago Transit Authority. Chi-Town brings the soul and sound of the original group to you as never heard or seen before. All the hits from or 6 To 4," to "Beginnings," to "Does Anybody Really Know What Time it Is? will be covered in this concert that will be sure to command standing ovations with every audience. Visit www.ctaband.com. A Meet the Artist Reception will be hosted by Tyndall Federal Credit Union. Called Honalee, a modern-day folk trio inspired by the legacy of Peter, Paul & Mary, and featuring the music of Bob Dylan, The Mamas & The Papas, The Byrds, Simon & Garfunkel, and others from the 1960s folk rock era, comes to the Chipola stage. Musically accomplished, interactive and energetic, their shows allow audiences to experience this time less music live onstage once again. Their mission is to share this uniquely American music with new audiences, while rekindling the passion of life-long fans. the Artist Reception will be hosted by Hancock Bank. humorist, novelist, and biscuit connoisseur, known Chipola Artist Series announces the 2018-2019 season for his commentary and stories on life in the American South. His work has appeared in Southern Living, South Magazine, Yellowhammer News, Good Grit, the Bitter Southerner and the Tallahassee Democrat. His column is also featured each week in the Calhoun-Liberty Journal. The author of eight novels, his unique storytelling and music transports audiences to the old south when times were simple and honest. Dietrich will present a night of storytelling and singing, at www.seandietrich.com. A Meet the Artist Reception will be hosted by First Federal Bank of Florida. II Perspective. This is a collaborative effort among Chipola College, Northern Illinois University School CITY OF BRISTOL NOTICE OF WORKSHOPThe Bristol City Council will hold a Workshop on: Durwood Stewart, Chairman Robin Hatcher, City ClerkMonday, August 20, 2018 at 6:00 p.m. ET at Bristol City Hall12444 NW Virginia G. Weaver St., Bristol, FLFair Housing/Equal Opportunity Employer/Handicap Access JurisdictionThe purpose of this workshop is to discuss City of Bristol Ordinance #04-04 related to private property standards and nuisance abatement and all aspects of Code Enforcement. Those wishing to attend who require special accommodations should contact Robin Hatcher, City Clerk at (850)643-2261 at least 5 days prior to the workshop date. InventoryREDUCED TO COST! TUPPERWARE TO ORDER: MARIANNA The Chipola College Theatre Department invites you to Be Our Guest! for the 2018-2019 season with a line-up that promises exciting entertain ment for all ages. atre Showcase Thursday, Sept. 6, is a night of short skits presented by Chipola theatre majors and is a fundraiser for our student travel. Its Chipolas own version of Saturday day night. This production contains some adult content. Tickets for the Showcase go on sale Aug. 20 and are not included in the ACT Fund Membership. Season Memberships for the ACT (Applauding Chipola Theatre) Fund are now on sale. Member ships support the Chipola Theatre program. Membership levels include tickets to all three Chipola productions Almost, Maine; Beauty and the Beast and The W ee Sing Train Musical. Member $25 (2 tickets); Patron, $50 (4 tickets), Benefac tor, $75 (6 tickets), Angel, $100 (8 tickets), and Corporate Angel, $300 (12 tickets). ACT Fund members receive early ticket purchase opportuthroughout the season. son opens with Almost, Maine, Thursday, Oct. 18 thru Sunday, Oct. 21. Almost, Maine, is a town thats so far north, its almost not in the United States its almost in Canada. And it almost doesnt exist. Because its residents never got around to getting organized. So its just Almost. One cold, clear Friday night in the middle of winter, while the northern lights hover in the sky above, Almosts selves falling in and out of love in the strangest ways. Knees are bruised. is lost, found, and confounded. And life for the people of Almost, Maine will never be the same. Its love. But not quite. Tickets are available online beginning Thursday, Oct. 4. ACT Fund members may purchase tickets Thursday, Sept. 27. Beauty and the Beast comes to life in this romantic and beloved take on the classic fairytale (Feb. 21-24, 2019). The stage version includes all of the wonder ful songs written by Alan Menken and the late Howard Ashman, along with new songs by Menken and Tim Rice. This tale as old as time tells of Belle, a young woman in a provincial town, and the Beast, who is really a young prince trapped under the spell of an enchantress. Tickets go on sale Feb. 7, with ACT Fund tickets available Jan. 31. The Be Our Guest! Recepfor 2018-19 ACT Fund members only. Guests will enjoy a sweet treat and have the opportunity to meet cast members and take photos before the show. and adventure on The W ee Sing Train Musical, May 9, 2019. Children everywhere will clap, move, and sing along to the exhilarating song and dance numbers of Imagine playing with a toy train and suddenly becoming a passenger. This could only happen with a spark of W ee Sing magic. Casey and Carter have their make-believe land when, magically, theyre in it. The W ee Sing Train is a charming way to put kids on the right track. Tickets go on sale April 25, with ACT Fund tickets on April 18. For more information, call the Center for the Sept. 6 student travel fundraiser to showcase an evening of skitsChipola Theatre season set to include Almost, Maine; Beauty & the Beast and The Wee Sing Train Musical QUINCY This -mer show, Into the W oods, will take The Quincy Music Theatre stage Aug. CT through Aug. 26.Stephen Sondheim and James one's favorite storybook characters and bring them together for a timeless modern classic. The story follows a baker and his wife, who wish to have a child; Cinder ella, who wishes to attend the King's Festival; and Jack, who wishes his cow would give milk. When the baker and his wife learn that they cannot have a child because of a witch's curse, the two set off on a journey to break the curse. consequences of their actions return to haunt them later with disastrous results. Naomi Rose-Mock returns to QMT to direct this delightful show after directing this past seasons very successDr. Judy Arthur is returning to the QMT as music director for, Into the W oods, having been the music director for, My Fair choreographer for the show. The Quincy Music Theatre is located at in downtown Quincy. CTShows will continue the next weekend Aug. 24 through Aug. 26 with Frip.m. CTTickets are $18 for adults and $15 for students (with I.D.) and senior citizens (55 and older) are available online at at (850) 875-9444, Tuesday through Friday from noon until 6 p.m. CT or at Little Red Riding Hood, Colleen Towey is shown escaping from the Witch, Courtney Erin Fitzgerald. of Theatre and Dance and Florida State Universitys The Institute has preserved arti facts of service mem bers and their families in a collection of primary resources totaling almost 7,000. This event will bring those photographs and let ters to life with theatrical monologues written directly from the personal pages of history. Patrons will have the opportunity to see these artifacts in an Art Gallery exhibit coinciding with the production that evening. Since its founding, the Institute has continued to enable thousands of veterans to preserve their legacies the Artist Reception will be hosted by First Commerce Credit Union. Season tickets went on sale Tuesday, Aug. 14. Season tickets $60 are a bargain price when compared to sister institutions where prices are double or triple this amount. Season ticket holders are also invited to attend the Meet the Artist receptions and early renewal privileges for next season. Patrons who are renewing their season tickets may contact the Box Single event ticket prices this year are $20 for adults, $10 for children under 18, and $5 for Chipola students and employees. Single event tickets for ChiTown Transit Authority go on sale Monday, Aug. 20. Single event tickets for the remaining three perfor mances go on sale Friday, Aug. 31. For information, call the Center for the Arts Box

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Political Advertisement paid for and approved by James Bo Sanders, Democrat for County Commissioner, District 4, Liberty CountyPlease vote for and re-elect JAMES BO SANDERS for County Commissioner, District 4. VOTE JAMES BOFOR LIBERTY COUNTY COMMISSION DISTRICT 4Hello, My name is Chiquita Shuler Sanders Rudd. I am the mother of James Bo Sand-ers. As most of you may know, he is currently County Commis-sioner, District 4 and seeking re-election. Bo takes this position very seriously and is dedicated to the well-being of Liberty County. Please vote for Bo on August 28.THANK YOU CITIZENS OF LIBERTY COUNTY, -Chiquita Rudd Political advertisement paid for and approved by David Jackson Summers for County JudgeFor Liberty County JudgeSummersDavid Jackson ELECT Hello Friends and Neighbors, IF ELECTED I PLEDGE TO BE: Liberty County, have a choice in who our coun-ty judge will be. Take the opportunity to vote David Jackson Summers for your county judge.Your Voice. Your Vote. Your Judge.Thank you for your consideration and support as your next Liberty County Judge. -David Jackson Summers AUGUST 15, 2018 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 7 MAX FORD Max Ford will celebrate his 1st birthday on Tuesday, Aug. 21. He is the son of Jace and Laura Ford of Bristol. His grandparents are Stephen and Vanesa Ford of Bristol, Jeff Gore of Panama City and Jim and Connie Reed of Tampa. His greatgrandparents are Erika Ford of Bristol, John and Loretta Gore of Indiana and Rita and Paul Murphy of Tampa. Max loves playing with his brother, sister and cousins. birthday ITS BACK TO CLASS TIME FORHOSFORD SCHOOL STUDENTSParents joined their chil dren for breakfast on the School on Monday. Kids found their classrooms, said hello to new students and enjoyed getting back to their academic routine. PHOT OS COURTESY HOSFORD SCHOOLGet 10 free trees when you join the Arbor Day Foundation for just $10NEBRASKA CITY, NE Spruce up your landscape by joining the Arbor Day Foundation in August. bor Day Foundation with a $10 donation will receive 10 free Colorado blue spruce through the Foundations T rees for Amer ica campaign. The trees will be shipped postpaid between Oct. 15 and Dec. 10, depending on the right time for planting in each members area. The six to 12 inch trees are guaranteed to grow or they will be replaced free of charge.. T o receive the free Colorado blue spruce trees, send a $10 membership contribution to: T en Free Blue Spruces OR T en Free Dogwood, Arbor Day Foundation, 100 Arbor A ve., Nebraska City, NE 68410, by Aug. 31, or join online at www. arborday.org/august.

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Page 8 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL AUGUST 15, 2018 A RECAP OF RECENT OBSER V ATIONS BY LATE NIGHT TV HOSTS. Late Night Laughs Cyberwar is an imminent danger WASHINGTON Cyberwarfare is not new, but as in warfare throughout history, offense and defense each has its time from time to time. And history will record that offensive cyberwarfare is clearly has in World War II. Some notable cyberwarfare offensives include: 1944: Colossus Developed by the British in 1944, it hacked into German codes. 2003: Titan Rain China attacked U.S. government systems. 2008: Buckshot Yankee An unknown source broke into U.S. Central Commands computers in the most devastating attack against the U.S. 2009: GhostNet Chinese hackers broke into systems in 103 countries. 2010: Operation Aurora Google discovered a Chinese industrial espionage attack on numerous companies. 2010: Stuxnet The U.S. and Israel, in one of nuclear program. Quite simply, cyberwar defenses have not come close to catching up with cyberwar offenses, and this has placed military and industrial secrets, the electrical grid, and voting systems in jeopardy. The entire U.S. intelligence community concurs They acknowledge this was done in 2016, but generally agree that actual vote counts were not affect ed. Perhaps. But why would any reasonable investigator assume that vote-count manipulation is not among their goals. The specter of Russian meddling in the coming in our government institutions is being undermined. The FBI, the State Department, the CIA and other cant strain, their credibility under attack. Yet, now when defensive measures are essential, Senate Republicans voted down a Democratic initiative for $250 million a paltry sum to provide additional election security requested by 21 state attorneys general to prevent a repeat of the targeted hacking that occurred during the 2016 election. The House also rejected the measure. These actions can only embolden the Russians to continue what our intelligence agencies know they are doing, and to probe deeper into the U.S. electoral system. In America, all elections are local. There is no such thing as a federal election. Every state has its own election board and elected legislature that write the election rules, including whether votes are cast by paper and pen and/or electronic devices, and how the safekeeping and security of ballots is conducted. But electronic voting is not the answer. Once a vote is registered, theres no backup, and computers are vulnerable to hacking, especially when 50 states have 50 different defenses in place. Who would behacking. At least with paper ballots, there typically is a representative from each major political party standing guard, and the ballots are deposited into sealed boxes. The point is that our technology is vulnerable, and we need to get serious about protecting our elec toral system along with our electric grid, which the Russians have designs upon as well. There is an entire industry now of expert hackers, people who boast about how easy it is to crash, invade, or alter computer systems. Its arguable that the Russians have already won their intervention in the 2016 election and the continued threat they pose as we get closer to the 2018 midterms. Meanwhile, the Chinese are very good at steal ing business secrets through cyber industrial espionage. Just because we dont see armed robbers with masks covering their faces breaking into our institutions and our businesses doesnt mean its not happening. If the situation is as dire as it seems, America and the other Western democracies are facing their greatest threat since World War II, with elections thwarted, power grids disrupted, industrial and mil itary secrets stolen. The threat is not only real; it is imminent. WASHIN GTONMERRY-GO-ROUNDby Douglas Cohn and Eleanor Clift JIMMY F ALLON JAMES CORDEN JAMES CORDEN SETH MEYERS JIMMY F ALLON SETH MEYERS JAMES CORDEN JIMMY F ALLON SETH MEYERS JAMES CORDEN JIMMY F ALLON COMMENTARY School Prayers

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AUGUST 15, 2018 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 9 COMMENTARYShes having another baby. I still cant get my little sister. Thats how I will always see her. Little. My wife sometimes has to remind me: Your sisters a grown woman now. But I remember her as a tiny thing. I remember how much she liked ice cream. I remember her full cheeks. I remember long ago, when she tried to run away from home. We were in Georgia. I remember how sad she was. Somehow, I talked her into staying. I remember the sound of her voice when she cried that day. Nobody loves me, she moaned. I do, I said. Well, I KNOW you do, but nobody else does. Mama does. I KNOW you and Mama do, but thats all. Nobody else loves me. The mail man does. The mail man? Oh, you bet. The mail man loves you a whole lot, he told me so himself. The MAIL-man said that? Hand to God. He said you were the only thing that keeps him going. Oh, cmon, now youre just being stupid. Tell me who else loves me. Miss Randolph, a few houses down. She loves you to death. Oh, dont be stupid. She brings tomatoes and watermelons from her own garden because she loves you so much. Youll crush her if you run away. Oh, youre being silly. Keep going, who else loves me? Who else? Hmmmmm. Lets see. The Daniels boys, theyre crazy about you. Those greasy pigs? Theyre in love with you. Aaron Daniels practically wants to marry you, he told me that just this morning. EEWWWW! He did? He smells bad. Who else? And I talked her into staying. I remember when she was a baby. A clam my little thing who sang songs even though she didnt know the words. I remember when she lost her front teeth and couldnt pronounce Sister Susie sells seashells by the seashore without lisping. I remember a lot of things. I remember the day she held my hand when we scattered Daddys ashes on a mountain. The way we watched them fall. And the way she asked simple questions for which there were no answers. Wheres Daddy right now? Or: Are you gonna ever leave me? I remember early mornings when my mother and I threw the daily newspaper. I remember my sister, sitting in the backseat. I remember the jokes we told each other to keep smiling. And how her laughter sometimes turned into crying for no reason. ber her church youth trips. I remember playing in the Gulf, tossing her against large waves. I remember her courthouse wedding, when the man holding the Bible asked me: Who gives this woman away? I remember when I found out she had given birth to a daughter. I was at a Willie Nelson concert when it happened. My phone lit up with a text: YOUR SISTER IS A MOM! it read. Willie was singing Angel Flying Too Close to the Ground. And I remember that. Anyway, tonight we stood in a living room with family around us. It was a fun night, complete with spaghetti on paper plates, children running everywhere, and dogs knocking over beer cans. Then, my sister called for everyones attention. She held an envelope in the air and explained that inside was the gender of their new baby. The room got so quiet you could hear the air conditioner. She opened the envelope. She looked at the ultrasound photo. She bit her lip. Her eyes got wet. So did mine. Its a GIRL! she announced. We applauded. I hugged my baby sister. She is tall, and slender, but she is no woman. To me, she is a girl who likes living-room tents, ice cream, and puppies. I havent always been the best brother, Im too human to be best at anything. But I do remember things. I remember too many things. And I will always remember a little girl who said, Who else loves me? Tell me, who loves me. Ill tell you who, Sarah. I do. Sean Dietrich writes about life in the American South. His columns have appeared in South Magazine, the Bitter Southerner, Thom Magazine and the Tallahassee Demo-crat. He shares his observations and chroni-cles his interaction with friends, family and strangers he meets along the way while sharing glimpses of daily life in our little cor-ner of America. He has written several books which can be found on Amazon.com.R Licensed roofer and contractor, concrete work, landscaping, pressure cleaning, renovations, painting, vinyl and siding.Licensed & Insured, contractor & roofer FOR FREE ESTIMA TESCall (850) 674-8092WILLIAM'SHome Improvements No Job Too Big or Small" DAVI D JACKSON SUMMERS P. A .Attorney at Law djsummers.law@gmail.com (850) 643-2030 (850) 272-0144Clint Hatcher, Owner New Homes Garages Additions Electrical Remodeling Foundations Screenrooms Sunrooms VINYL SIDING RESIDENTIAL & COMMERCIAL FREE EstimatesServing Calhoun, Liberty & Jackson Counties Allens Concrete CALL BOBBY OR KELLY ALLEN FOR ALL OF YOUR CONCRETE NEEDS! QUALITY SEAMLESS GUTTERS FREE ESTIMATES WARRANTY TELEPHONE (850) 209-5757 Licensed & Insured CALL 674-8081 or 643-1594 (Cell) FREE Licensed & InsuredNISSLEYS TREE SERVICE & STUMP GRINDING The Calhoun-Liberty Journal SERVICE Directory ADVERTISE YOUR BUSINESS IN THE CALHOUN-LIBER TYJOURN ALCALL (850) 643-3333 Increase PROFITS and get RESULTS! SEAN OF THE SOUTHBABY SISTER BY SEAN DIETRICH

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Page 10 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL AUGUST 15, 2018 Political Advertisement Paid for and Approved by Danny Hassig for School Board District 5 Calhoun Co unty Political Advertisement Paid for and Approved by Danny Hassig for School Board District 5 Calhoun Co unty Political advertisement paid for and approved by Danny Hassig for School Board, District 5Calhoun Co. School Board, Dist. 5Keep Our Children SAFE! God Bless Our Country God Bless Our Country Blountstown High School TIGER VOLLEYBALL THIS SCHEDULE SPONSORED BY: 2018 Varsity Schedule Clip & Save Home games shown in bold redALL TIMES ARE CENTRALAug. 14 Preseason Classic .......................................TBA Aug. 21 Wakulla .........................................................5:00 Aug. 23 South Walton ................................................6:00 Aug. 27 Sneads ...........................................................6:00 Aug. 28 North Bay Haven ............................................6:00 Sept. 4 Florida High ...................................................5:30 Sept. 6 Freeport Home 5:00 & 6:00 Sept. 10 Liberty Co. ...................................................6:00 Sept. 11 Port St. Joe ....................................................6:00 Sept. 13 Bozeman ......................................................6:00 Sept. 15 Tri Match Chipley/Baker Chipley ....................TBA Sept. 20 Freeport .........................................................6:00 Sept. 22 PSVA Varsity Tournament Tallahassee ..........TBA Sept. 25 Port St. Joe ..................................................6:00 Sept. 26 South Walton .................................................4:00 Sept. 27 Bozeman .......................................................6:00 Oct. 1 Arnold ................................................................6:00 Oct. 2 Wakulla ..............................................................5:00 Oct. 4 Sneads .............................................................6:00 Oct. 8 Liberty Co. .........................................................6:00 Oct. 9 Florida High .......................................................5:30 Oct. 11 North Florida Christian (Senior Night) ........5:30 Oct. 16-18 District Tournament (TBA) ...........................TBA19838 SR 20 W, BLOUNTST OWN, 674-3838 Blountstown High School Home games are shown in redALL TIM ES ARE CENTRAL THIS SCHEDULE SPONSORED BY: 2018 JV Schedule Clip & SaveAug. 21 Wakulla .........................................................4:00 Aug. 23 South Walton ................................................5:00 Aug. 27 Sneads ...........................................................5:00 Aug. 28 North Bay Haven ............................................5:00 Sept. 4 Florida High ...................................................4:30 Sept. 6 Freeport Home 5:00 & 6:00 Sept.8 PSVA JV Toumament Tallahassee ....................TBA Sept. 10 Liberty Co. ...................................................5:00 Sept. 11 Port St. Joe ....................................................5:00 Sept. 13 Bozeman ......................................................5:00 Sept. 20 Freeport .........................................................5:00 Sept. 25 Port St. Joe ..................................................5:00 Sept. 26 South Walton .................................................3:00 Sept. 27 Bozeman .......................................................5:00 Oct. 1 Arnold ................................................................5:00 Oct. 2 Wakulla ..............................................................4:00 Oct. 4 Sneads .............................................................5:00 Oct. 8 Liberty Co. .........................................................5:00 Oct. 9 Florida High .......................................................4:30 Oct. 11 North Florida Christian (Senior Night) ........4:30 Oct. 16-18 District Tournament (TBA) ...........................TBA TIGER VOLLEYBALL BlountstownHealth & RehabBLOUNTSTOWN ACROSS FROM THE CA SHS A VER Phone (850) 674-4311 BLOUNTSTOWN HIGH SCHOOL kicks off the new school yearBlountstown High School started the school year off in style on Friday morning with an assembly of the whole student body in the auditorium. On Friday night, the Community Pep Rally took place, highlighting football, volleyball and cheerleading. On Thursday, Aug. 16, the Football Pre-Season Classic will take place at Bowles Field starting at 7 p.m. The Blountstown Tigers will take on the Chipley Tigers. ABOVE: Aliya Everett speaks to the student of classes. TOP LEFT: Head Coach Beau Johnson holding high the Floyd E. Lay Trophy. LEFT: Cheerleaders at BHS community pep rally. BELOW: Volleyball players are introduced at BHS community pep rally.

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AUGUST 15, 2018 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 11 CALHOUN LIBERTY Aug. 15 Aug. 21SCHOOL MENUS *LIBERTY COUNTY MENUS ARE SUBJECT TO CHANGE. *Breakfast includes a choice of cereal, toast & juice or milk.WEDNESDAY, AUG. 15 BREAKFAST : Bacon and egg biscuit, hash browns, choice of cereal, fresh/ cupped fruit LUNCH: Chicken strip basket, hamburger, mozzarella breadstick, pizza or boneless hot wings DAILY SPECIAL: Mexican food SIDES: Vegetable of the day, fruit of the day, fries or tator tots THURSDAY, AUG. 16 BREAKFAST: Pancake pup, choice of cereal, fresh/cupped fruit LUNCH: Chicken strip basket, hamburger, mozzarella breadstick, pizza or boneless hot wings DAILY SPECIAL: Asian food SIDES: Vegetable of the day, fruit of the day, fries or tator tots FRIDAY, AUG. 17 BREAKFAST: fresh/cupped fruit LUNCH: Chicken strip basket, hamburger, mozzarella breadstick, pizza or boneless hot wings SIDES: Vegetable of the day, fruit of the day, fries or tator tots MONDAY, AUG. 20 BREAKFAST: of yogurt, choice of cereal, fresh/cupped fruit LUNCH: Chicken strip basket, hamburger, mozzarella breadstick, pizza or boneless hot wings SIDES: Vegetable of the day, fruit of the day, fries or tator tots TUESDAY, AUG. 21 BREAKFAST: Mini waffles, sausage links, choice of cereal, fresh/cupped fruit LUNCH: Chicken strip basket, hamburger, mozzarella breadstick, pizza or boneless hot wings DAI LY SPECI AL : Beef-a-roni, garlic bread SIDES: Vegetable of the day, fruit of the day, fries or tator tots WEDNESDAY, AUG. 15 BREAKFAST: Mini pancakes, turkey sausage or sliced ham, fruit LUNCH: Ham and cheese sandwich, pizza or chef salad SIDES: Baked beans, baked potato wedges, fruit THURSDAY, AUG. 16 BREAKFAST: Breakfast pizza, potato nuggets, fruit LUNCH: Diced chicken & gravy with roll, chicken sandwich or chicken salad with fruit SIDES: Brown rice, black eyed peas, sweet potato, fruit FRIDAY, AUG. 17 BREAKFAST: Scrambled eggs and grits, biscuit, turkey sausage, or, sliced ham, fruit LUNCH: Pizza, hamburger or chef salad SIDES: Baked potato wedges, lettuce & tomato, fruit MONDAY, AUG. 20 BREAKFAST: Grits with ham, sweet potato squares, LUNCH: BBQ chicken sandwich, Buffalo chicken sandwich or chef salad SIDES: Baked potato wedges, carrot sticks with ranch, fruit TUESDAY, AUG. 21 BREAKFAST: Chicken biscuit, GoGurt, fruit LUNCH: Beef or chicken taco, BBQ chicken quesadilla or chicken Caesar salad SIDES: Black beans, lettuce & tomato, fruit MENUS SPONSORED BY: Bristol DENTAL CLINIC ABOVE: Kaiden Riley has breakfast with his dad, Ken, ABOVE & BELOW: Carr School students make the most CARR & BES, BMS SCHOOLSFirst Day and Open HouseLEFT: This Blountstown Elementary student LEFT: Jemma Donahue and Jep Daniels workond grade class at Blountstown all smiles with his teacher, Morgan RIGHT: Kayla Carneley helps

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Page 12 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL AUGUST 15, 2018 2018 JV Schedule Liberty County High School Home games are shown in garnetALL TIM ES ARE EASTERNBULLDOG VOLLEY BALL Clip & Save THIS SCHEDULE SPONSORED BY: Aug. 21 NFC..............................................................5:00 Aug. 23 Port St. Joe ................................................6:00 Aug. 28 Franklin Co. ..................................................5:00 Sept. 4 Chipley ..........................................................6:00 Sept. 10 Blountstown ................................................6:00 Sept. 11 Rutherford ...................................................6:00 Sept. 13 Freeport ......................................................6:00 Sept. 18 Altha ...........................................................6:00 Sept. 20 Franklin Co. ...............................................5:00 Sept. 22 Prostyle Tournament Tallahassee ...............TBA Sept. 24 Port St. Joe .................................................6:00 Sept. 25 Chipley ......................................................6:00 Oct. 1 Freeport .........................................................6:00 Oct. 2 NFC ................................................................5:00 Oct. 4 Altha ................................................................6:00 Oct. 8 Blountstown .................................................6:00 Oct. 9 Rutherford .....................................................6:00 Oct. 11 Cottondale .....................................................6:00 HOURS: Monday through Friday 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. 17316 NE SR 65 in Hosford HOSFORD Family PracticeLIBERTY COMMUNITY HEALTH CARE CALL (850) 379-5800 FOR AN APPOINTMENT GO DAWGS! Liberty County High School 2018 Varsity ScheduleBULLDOGVOLLEYBALL Clip & SaveAug. 18 Preseason Classic (JPII) Tallahassee ....8-10AM Aug. 21 NFC..............................................................6:00 Aug. 23 Port St. Joe ................................................7:00 Aug. 25 Chipley Tournament .....................................TBA Aug. 28 Franklin Co. ..................................................6:00 Sept. 1 Prostyle Tournament Tallahassee .................TBA Sept. 4 Chipley ..........................................................7:00 Sept. 10 Blountstown ................................................7:00 Sept. 11 Rutherford ...................................................7:00 Sept. 13 Freeport ......................................................7:00 Sept. 18 Altha ...........................................................7:00 Sept. 20 Franklin Co. ...............................................6:00 Sept. 24 Port St. Joe .................................................7:00 Sept. 25 Chipley ......................................................7:00 Oct. 1 Freeport .........................................................7:00 Oct. 2 NFC ................................................................6:00 Oct. 4 Altha ................................................................7:00 Oct. 8 Blountstown .................................................7:00 Oct. 9 Rutherford .....................................................7:00 Oct. 11 Cottondale .....................................................7:00 Oct. 16 District Tournament (TBA) .............................TBA Oct. 18 District Championship (TBA) .........................7:00 Home games are shown in garnetALL TIM ES ARE EASTERN SPONSORED BY: Your hometown Pharmacy.11049 NW SR 20 BRISTOL 643-5454 2018 Varsity Schedule MARIANNA Registration for Fall classes at Chipola College is Wednesday, Aug. 15 thru Friday, Aug. 17. Classes begin Monday, Aug. 20.There is still time to enroll in Fall classes. Applica--There are several steps in the application process: at Chipola or another college or university. Credits Nursing Assistant and Welding. Technology. Chipola College Fall Registration Aug. 15 17; Classes start Aug. 20 LCHS students gather for the new school year grades nine through 12. Students were introduced to new teachers and got updates on school rules at the assembly. Among those is a no hats on cam-pus policy as well as the no see cell phones in class mandate. They also SHARON AUSTIN PHOTOS

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AUGUST 15, 2018 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 13 Charles McClellan Funeral HomeButler-Morgan/Morgan-McClellan Funeral Home Building at 15 S. Jackson St., Quincy, 32351Phone: (850) 627-7677 or 643-2277Charles K. McClellanLicensed Funeral Director 42 years experience Call us Let us explain how we can conveniently handle arrangements in Liberty County. MONU M ENTS, INC. CUMBAA Let us help create a lasting tribute for your loved one. MONUMENTS, MEMORIALS, & ALL CEMETERY WORK COMPARE OUR PRI C ES! CALLJanet Cumbaa T aylor(850) 447-0315 (850) 674-8449janetcumbaataylor@yahoo.com 19041 SR 20 W., BLOUNTSTOWN SERVING NW FL SINCE 1963 ...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 Affordable payment plans for both cremations and burials. Transferable if you move. www.bevisfh.comTELEPHONE (850) 643-3636 & Crematoryevis FuneralHome Bristol B Todd Wahlquist and Rocky BevisLicensed Funeral Directors JIMMER LEE PICKRON WEWAHITCHKA Jimmer Lee Pickron, Jr., 71, of Wewahitchka, passed away Sunday, Aug. 5, 2018 in Panama City. He was born on June 10, 1947 in Kinard to Jimmer Lee Pickron, Sr. and Louella Pitts Pickron and had lived in Calhoun and Gulf counties for most of his life. He was a retired logger and a member of the Harbor of Refuge Lighthouse Church. He was preceded in death by his parents; a brother, Tommy; and a sister, Sue. Survivors include his wife, Sharlotte Pickron of Wewahitchka; four daughters, Joanna Palmer and her husband, Maylon of Wewahitchka, Tracy Derreberry and her husband, Jonathon of Black Mountain, NC, Cynthia Pickron and Anthony of Wewahitchka and Diana Shields of Ashville, NC; two brothers, Howard Pickron and his wife, Merita of Kinard and Norman Pickron of Kinard; one sister, Barbara Vickery and her husband, Randy of Wewahitchka; 12 grandchil dren and nine great-grandchildren. Services were held Thursday, Aug. 9 at the Kinard Community Holiness Church with Sister Polly ArmPeavy Funeral Home in Blountstown was in charge of the arrangements.LEWIS PHILLIPS GREENWOOD -Lewis Phillips, 74, of Greenwood, passed away Wednesday, Aug. 8, 2018 in Blountstown. He was born on May 27, 1944 in Greensboro to Clifford Phillips and Dola Glisson Phillips and had lived in Calhoun, Liberty and Jackson counties for most of his life. He served in the United States Army during the Vietnam War. He was enjoyed cooking and taking care of his children. He was preceded in death by his parents; his uncle, Louie Phillips; and a step-daughter, Haley Fennell. Survivors include three sons, Don Horton of Altha, Clifford Phillips of Albany, GA and Dewayne Phillips of Bristol; one daughter, Amy Sophia and her husband, Brad of Greenwood; three sisters, Doris Culver of Panama City, Alma Skipper of Marianna and Mary Shephard and her husband, David of Marianna; six grandchildren, Amber Williams, Robert Neel, Cody Payne, Gavin Phillips, Memphis Phillips and Brody Services were held Saturday, Aug. 11 at Peavy Fuating. Memorialization was by cremation. Peavy Funeral Home in Blountstown was in charge of the arrangements. RONDIE RON ELLIOTT HOSFORD Rondie Ron Elliott, 69, of Hosford, passed away Wednesday, June 20, 2018. He was born Sept. 22, 1948 in Kentucky. He worked in construction, primarily as a brick, stone and stucco mason. After spending most of his life working in south Florida, he moved to Hosford to enjoy retire ment. He was preceded in death by his wife, Teresa Elliott. Survivors include three daughters, Lisa Elliott of Zephyrhills, Linda Elliott of Dunedin and Amanda Piercy of Hosford; two grandchildren, Michael Powers and Khloee Davis. Services will be held Friday, Aug. 17 at Corinth Baptist Church in Hosford with Rev. Kyle Peddie ofJOSEPHINE TINA STRICKLAND BLOUNTSTOWN Josephine Tina Strickland, 78, of Blountstown, passed away Friday, Aug. 10, 2018. Born in Clarksville, May 24, 1940, she was the daughter of the late Theo and Martha B. Huff Strickland. She lived all her life in Blountstown and was a cook for Liberty Intermediate Care Facility. She was of the Holiness faith. She was preceded in death by her parents; her brother, Troy Hough; and a great-grandchild, Ashton Allen. Survivors include her sons, James Rickey Allen and his wife, Mandy of Blountstown and Floyd Brown and his wife, Pam, also of Blountstown; other, Robert Chasteen of Bristol, Sabrina Allen of Blountstown, Jessica Allen and her husband, Morro of Mexico, James Allen of Blountstown, Alexis Allen of Bristol; a step-granddaughter, Jessica Hill of Blountstown; 15 great-grandchildren, J.D., Angelica, Jasmyne, Hunter, Will, Jaylen, Landen, MyKayla, Alexis, Alfonso, Madison, Brayden, Macie, Jett, and Braxton; and a sister, Carolyn McNair of Altha. Memorialization will be by cremation.Adams Funeral Home in Blountstown is in charge of the arrangements. OBITUARIES ADOPT A PET GAINESVILLE Farmers and consumers can entists from the University of Florida and Georgia Institute of Technology will soon begin research to develop a more resilient crop. With it, growers would be able to produce more market-ready peanuts, and UF Institute of Food and Agricultural Sciences agronomists Barry Tillman and Diane Rowland will work with other UF researchers along with scientists at the Atlanta university on two USDA grants that combined, total nearly $1 million. With this initial research, they hope to lay the groundwork for the new peanut type. These projects are tackling one of the unifying themes in agriculture worldwide water scarcity, said Rowland, a UF/IFAS agronomy professor and director of the UF/IFAS Center for Stress Resilient Agriculture (CSRA). These projects truly embody what the new center is about making agriculture sustainable from production, environmental and societal standpoints with the ultimate goal of improving human health and nutrition. The CSRA tries to approach agricultural issues across disciplines in this case, agronomy and engineering to help solve complex problems such as water-deprived peanuts. About 1.67 million acres of peanuts were harvested in the U.S. in 2017, according to the USDA 160,000 in Florida and 850,000 in Georgia. More than half of peanut acreage is not irrigated and therefore, its at risk of losses during and after droughts, said Tillman, an associate professor of agronomy at the UF/IFAS North Florida Research and Education Center in Marianna, Florida. Since scientists breed peanuts using water, the traits needed to tolerate more drought-like conditions may be over looked. Peanuts are already a very safe and nutritious food, and the industry strives to make them an even safer food and more environmentally sustainable crop, Tillman said. Developing drought-resistant peanut varieties will help farmers produce more with the same, or less, water. We expect that varieties with appropriate traits for the environment will be less likely to suffer losses when its dry for a period of time, he said. Among their experiments, researchers will mea sure the plants responses to stress, Tillman said. For example, they will use cameras to measure tempera ture as an indicator of the severity of water stress. The CSRA was instrumental in helping secure grant funding for the project, Tillman said. The National Peanut Board and the Peanut Foundation helped fund the research, along with the National Institute of Food and Agriculture, an arm of the USDA. Also on the UF team are Kati Migliaccio, a UF/ IFAS professor of agricultural and biological engineering and Zachary Brym, a UF/IFAS assistant professor of agroecology and Alina Zare, an associate professor in UFs Herbert Wertheim College of Engineering. Doug Britton, a senior research engineer, and Wayne Daley, a principal research engineer, are leading Georgia Techs portion of the project. Georgia Tech scientists say they hope to learn how to sense the plants responses to drought by monitor ing organic compounds that the plants produce. This would be desirable as it would provide a picture of what is actually happening with the plant to better guide farm-management decisions, Daley said. For the engineering component, scientists will investigate and develop computer vision and machinelearning methods to uncover various peanut varieties responses to water stress, which is information that will be used to develop a more drought-tolerant peanut variety, Zare said. This project requires that all researchers learn about each others areas of research across disciplines, she said.The mission of the University of Florida Institute of Food and Agricultural Sciences is to develop knowledge relevant to agricultural, human and natural resources and to make that knowledge available to sustain and enhance the quality of human life. UF and Georgia Tech scientists work on a more DROUGHT TOLERANT PEANUT Dr. Barry Tillman, one of the project researchers.

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Page 14 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL AUGUST 15, 2018 2018 Varsity Schedule Clip & Save Home games printed in bold purple ALL TIMES ARE CENTRAL Clip & Save THIS SCHEDULE SPONSORED BY: 26664 SR 71, Altha (850) 762-3296 WILDCAT VOLLEYB ALL Aug. 18 Preseason Classic JPII ....................6:00 Aug. 21 Graceville ......................................6:00 Aug. 23 Franklin ..........................................4:00 Aug. 25 Chipley Tournament ........................TBA Aug. 30 Community Christian ...................6:00 Sept. 4 Cottondale ........................................6:00 Sept. 6 Chipley ............................................6:00 Sept. 8 North Bay Haven Tournament ..........TBA Sept. 11 Franklin ...........................................4:00 Sept. 14 Community Christian ......................6:00 Sept. 18 Liberty .............................................6:00 Sept. 20 Cottondale ....................................6:00 Sept. 27 Chipley ...........................................6:00 Sept. 28 Walton ...........................................5:00 Oct. 1 Bethlehem ..........................................6:00 Oct. 4 Liberty ...............................................6:00 Oct. 9 Bethlehem (Pink game) ...................6:00 Oct. 16-18 District Tournament .....................TBAAltha High School Altha High School 2018 JV Schedule WILDCAT VOLLEYB ALL Clip & Save Home games printed in bold purple ALL TIMES ARE CENTRAL THIS SCHEDULE SPONSORED BY: Aug. 18 Preseason Classic JPII ...................4:00 Aug. 21 Graceville ......................................5:00 Aug. 23 Franklin ..........................................3:00 Aug. 25 Chipley Tournament ........................TBA Aug. 30 Community Christian ...................5:00 Sept. 4 Cottondale ........................................5:00 Sept. 6 Chipley ............................................5:00 Sept. 11 Franklin ...........................................3:00 Sept. 14 Community Christian ......................5:00 Sept. 18 Liberty .............................................5:00 Sept. 20 Cottondale ....................................5:00 Sept. 22 North Bay Haven Tournament ........TBA Sept. 27 Chipley ...........................................5:00 Sept. 28 Walton ...........................................4:00 Oct. 1 Bethlehem ..........................................5:00 Oct. 4 Liberty ...............................................5:00 Oct. 9 Bethlehem (Pink game) ...................5:00 Oct. 16-18 District Tournament .....................TBA THE FIRST DAY BACK

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AUGUST 15, 2018 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 15 PUBLIC AND LEGAL NOTICESINVITATION TO BID LIBERTY COUNTY BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS The Liberty County Board of County Commissioners will receive sealed bids on the following described property. Bids will be received at the Liberty County MARKED SEALED BID FOR BRISTOL Bids will be opened at the September The Liberty County Board of County Commissioners will be responsible for the purchase of repair system permit for A licensed septic tank contractor/plumber a standard trench system reuse a new tank must be installed with The Liberty County Board of County Commissioners reserves the right to the bid that in their judgment will be in the best interest of Liberty County. IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR Deceased. ______________________________/ NOTICE TO CREDITORS The administration of the estate the address of which is 10818 NW SR addresses of the personal representative attorney are set forth below. All creditors of the Decedent and other persons having claims or demands Court WITHIN THE LATER OF THREE ON THEM. All other creditors of the Decedent and other persons having claims or demands NOTICE. ALL CLAIMS NOT FILED WITHIN BARRED. NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME OF DEATH IS BARRED. is Wednesday, Aug. 15, 2018. David Jackson Summers djsummers.law@gmail.com Edward Allen Botting MALLORY TOWING & Notice of Foreclosure of Lien and intent to sell these vehicles on CT 2008 KAWASAKI the right to accept or reject any and/or all bids. IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR Deceased. ______________________/ NOTICE TO CREDITORS The administration of the estate of Hazel co-personal representatives and the coset forth below. All creditors of the Decedent and other persons having claims or demands court ON OR BEFORE THE LATER OF ON THEM. All other creditors of the Decedent and other persons having claims or demands AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST ALL CLAIMS NOT SO FILED WITHIN FOREVER BARRED. NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME MORE AFTER THE DECEDENT'S DATE OF DEATH IS BARRED. Wednesday, Aug. 8, 2018. /s/ Judd West 1210 Mitchell Avenue /s/ Billie J. Scarboro Kauffman Billie J. Scarboro Kauffman LIBERTY COUNTY BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS INVITATION TO BID NOTICE is hereby given to all interested accepted at the Liberty County Clerk of Veterans Memorial Civic Center Base Boards Edged. Contractor provides all materials and supplies. Rooms Each bid shall be submitted in a sealed project on the envelope. Bids will generally be accepted based on the lowest overall price. The bids will be reviewed at the regular Liberty County Board meeting on The Liberty County Board of County reserves the right to waive informalities in their judgment that is in the best interest of Liberty County. IS COMMITTED TO ASSURING AND SEX. JOB MK T. LIBERTY CORRECTIONAL INSTITUTIONNO EXPERIENCE NECESSARY, WE WILL TRAINFor more information contact Liberty Correctional Institution Recruiter Tony Hill at (850) 643-9628 CANDIDA TE REQUIREMENTS -or involving perjury or domestic violence -charge background investigation and drug test -ing course and successfully pass the FDLE Preference shall be given to certain veterans and spouses of veterans as provided by the Florida Statutes. Physical and drug test are required. The Florida Department of Corrections is an RIVER VALLEY REHABILITATION CENTER is now accepting applications for the following positions: T o apply visit www.rivervalleyrehab.comEQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER, M/F/V-/D ADDITION AL POSITIONS AV AILABLE (Cooking experience preferred) $2,000 Full-time CNA Sign-on Bonus Snelgrove Surveying & Mapping, Inc. is now hiring for the following positions:CREW CHIEF & INSTRUMENT MEN -RODMAN Project Surveyor/Surveyor in T raining Call (850) 526-3991 for more information OPEN POSITION Manpower is recruiting for SAFETY focused laborers in Hosford. MANUF ACTURING UTILITY LABORER $12.00/HOUR STARTING PAY REQUIREMENTS Call (850) 386-8150 or apply online at www.manpower.com11 positions Temporary/seasonal work plantnursery handling both manual and machine tasks associated with production of nursery plants and cable AEWR. Raise/bonus at employer discretion. Workers are guaranteed of work hours of total by employer without charge to worker. Housing with kitchen facilities provided at no cost to only those workers who are not reasonably able to return same day to their place of residence at time of recruitment. Transportation and subsistence job at nearest State Workforce Agency in state in portation provided including U.S. workers who cannot reasonably return to their permanent residence at the end of each working day. For more info call for the job at no cost to workers; and transportation provided by the employer or paid by the employer The Calhoun-LibertyJOURNALServing two counties that make up one great community!HOURS: Monday thru FridayPHONE (850) 643-3333 or FAX (888) 400-5810

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Page 16 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL AUGUST 15, 2018 ABOVE: Brooke Alhalassah, Cora Cole, Hattie Cole and Dylan Holcomb show off smiles. MIDDLE: Olin Gilstrap and Mickey Sutton getting on their bus to go home. BELOW: Aleigh Strickland, Aubrynn McClemore and Dalynn Smith enlunch as third graders!PHOTOS COURTESY STACEY VOWELL RIGHT: Lexi Ford, shown here with a bright pink backpack to Kindergarten Monday morning at Tolar School. Tolar kids head back to the class roomMARIANNA The Jackson Hospital Foundation gifted $525,000 to Jackson Hospital for the installation of two new X-ray suites for the Radiology Department; one in December of 2017 and the other in February of 2018. The X-Ray equipment in the two previous Radiology suites had both reached "end of life" meaning that parts were becoming very limited. If the XRay equipment in either suite were to fail and the parts were not available, the suites would have become nonfunctional. The Jackson Hospital Foundation Board chose to upgrade the two Radiology suites with funds raised during the Foundations annual fundraising nors. Jackson Hospital Foundation is a 501(c)3 organization and all gifts made to the Foundation are tax deductible. Jackson Hospital. Jill Miller, Director, Jackson Hospital Foundation Thanks to the Jackson Hospital Foundation for the generous gift of completing these Radiology suites with state of the art equipment to better serve our patients. Room 1 GE Precision 500D (live x-ray)procedures Room 2 GE Optima 646 accommodate patients in wheelchairs and others who have a hard time getting up on the table. 700 lbs. "We perform a little over 2,000 imaging procedures a month so these rooms are utilized heavily. To be without one of the x-ray rooms would cause was such a blessing to have such a generous donation from the Foundation. Their donation allowed us to purchase and install two X-ray rooms back to back. Not only did the foundation alle viate the stress of being short an x-ray room, they allowed for other hospital department needs to be met by getting these expensive rooms off the capital Imaging.Jackson Hospital gifted $525,000 for installation of two X-ray suites Election Day will be Tuesday, August 28. YOU CAN FOLLOW M Y CAMPAIGN PAGE ON FACEBOOK: WWW.FACEBOOK.COM/ KENHOSFORD4JUDGE Political advertisement paid for and approved by Ken Hosford for JudgeKeep Ken Hosford Ken and I have been married 27 years. In his law practice, he was one of the most intelligent and capable lawyers I have known. And, along with my father, he is one of the most honest and integritable men I have ever known. Now, as judge for 21 years, I believe the citizens of Liberty son. He is good at what he does. Through Ken serving our county as judge, our family has learned to be more compassionate and considerate of folks experiencing tough times. He family members suffering from drug addiction into drug treatment programs. He also believes that those dealing drugs, causing these problems, should pay the price for their crimes. I have witnessed telephone calls and meetings meet at the courthouse, no matter who they were. Our family understands that the job is not just 8 to 5. Our door is always open, and the phone call is always returned. BECOME AVOLUNTEERBECOME A VITAL PART OF THE ADVOCACY TEAM. HELP AN ABUSED, NEGLECTED OR OTHERWISE AT -RISK CHILD BY BECOMING A VOLUNTEER GUARDIAN AD LITEM.DISCOVER HOW YOU CAN MAKE A DIFFERENCE FLORIDA GUARDIAN AD LITEM FOUNDATIONPHONE (850) 410-4642

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AUGUST 15, 2018 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 17 STARSCOPEAug. 15 Aug. 21, 2018 FOR SALEElectric hospital bed, 2 years old, $60. Call (850) 447-3507. 8-15, 8-22Computer desk, wrap around with hutch, dark cherry wood, still in the box, paid $500, asking $250. Call (850) 643-6933 or (850) 674-1366. 8-15, 8-22 Leather couch with recliners at each end, dark blue, good shape and rocking recliner, matches couch, $150 for both; black couch and love seat, leather, $125. Call (850) 3635665, please no texts. 8-8, 8-15White vinyl couch, $50; two matching brown chairs, $50 each; antique chest of drawers, $75; small round table, $50; three end tables, solid wood, $10 each; three coffee tables, solid wood, $10; bar with three stools, $100 OBO; sewing machines; maple desk; rocking chairs and more. Call (850) 674-5150. 8-8, 8-15 Several computer desks and computer chairs, one large ofand several chairs. Call (850) 674-1230. 8-8, 8-15 GE dryer, $50; Kenmore chest freezer, 15 cubic ft., $250; Frigidaire upright refrigera tor, 20 cubic ft., $250. Call (850) 447-1650 or (850) 674-3641. 8-8, 8-15 The Calhoun-Liberty Ministry Center in Blountstown is growing. Stop in and see our large selection of $1 or less. (850) 6741818. UFN HOMES1980 Bonanza 3-axle mobile home, two bedroom, one bath in good condition with new stove, new dishwasher and new vinyl Asking $2,000. Call (850) 363-2849. 8-15, 8-22 BOAT14 ft. Scandy White boat motor and trailer, stick steering, 30 up and water pump, oil injection, two tanks, $4,500. Call (850) 643-7342. 8-8, 8-15Alumacraft Boat Model 1670, with start, 25 hp, galva nized tilt trailer, $2,000 only. Call between noon and 7 p.m. at (850) 451-6632. 8-8, 8-15 CAMPER/ RV1989 Nomad RV by Skyline, 27 ft., everything works, electric and gas, sleeps four, new 1,500 BTU A/C, new HDTV antenna, Call (850) 643-8701. 8-15, 8-222008 Camper trailer, pull behind, sleeps four comfortably, only used once, like brand new, make offer. Call (850) 643-6933 or (850) 674-1366. 8-15, 8-22 2016 Grand Design model 313RLTS, theater kitchen pantry, dining table with four chairs, queen bed, lots of storage inside and out, owner is throwing in lots of extras includ ing a back-up camera system, slide stabiliz ers, TV and hoses, $33,000. Call (850) 643-5217. 8-8, 8-15 PETSAustralian Blue heeler mix puppies, two males, six weeks old, have shots, $50. Call (850) 766-5827. 8-8, 8-15 LOST /FOUNDLOST Black cow with white face on Brinkley Road in Bristol. If seen call (850) 643-5128. 8-15, 8-22 YARD SALEBLOUNTST OWN Yard Sale, Friday & Saturday, Aug. 17 and 18, beginning at 7 a.m. CT at 18751 NE Pine St. off SR 69 Blountstown. Phone (850) 447-4499. CLASSIFIEDSTo place your ad, call (850) 643-3333 by noon ET on FOR RENT BLOUNTSTOWN AND BRISTOL CALL Art Lewis (850) 451-0543 $27 $45 $75 $90 M & W SELFSTORAGE RENTALS Call 762-9555, 447-0871 or 762-8597 7 days a week service NO DEPOSITUFN utilities included 643-7740 FOR RENT BRISTOL BLOUNTSTOWN Help us preserve our areas heritage by volunteering your time and talents at the... Help us preserve our communitys heritage by volunteering your time and talents at the Panhandle Pioneer Settlement. Dont just stand there. Volunteer!Panhandle Pioneer SettlementBlountstowns Very Own Living-History Museum

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Page 18 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL AUGUST 15, 2018 Political advertisement paid for and approved by David Frank, non-partisan candidate for 2nd Judicial Circuit Judge, G roup 12. ABOVE: Cheyenne Eubanks, 15, of Bristol serves visiThe Panhandle Pioneer Settlement held the annual Ice Cream Social Friday, Aug. 10 in the Frink Gym. The living museum was bustling with activity as kids learned how to make ice cream on the porch all while adults were inside tasting all the entries to see who would take bragging rights this year. The winners are named on Page 5. NEARLY $900 RAISED ICE CREAM SOCIAL