The Calhoun-Liberty journal


Material Information

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


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


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).
Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Weekly journal (Bristol, Fla.)

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Full Text


by Teresa Eubanks, Journal Editor Pockets and piggy banks were emptied when classmates, school staff and friends learned that seven-year-old Madison Anderson has been diagnosed with Stage 4 kidney cancer two weeks ago. The rare childhood cancer, known as Wilms Tumor, is usually found in children before the age When doctors attempted surgery last week, the news got worse. They found the cancer had spread to her liver and a lung. The operation was halted. treatment on Monday. Doctors hope that the tumor will shrink enough that it can be removed without damaging her other organs. Maddie's mother, Angela Van Wagner, has a Pitts, are now facing a long road ahead with Maddie's treatment. sure her classmates at Altha School know just how serious her condition is. Maddie's little sister, Mia, attends kindergarten at the school. The 23 students in Maddie's class were only told that she was sick and in the hospital before they got started making her cards and letting her know they miss her. When she saw where one of the children had written, "I hope you come home safely," her teacher said, "It really hit me. It was all very sudden." Friday, March 14, Maddie joined her first grade classmates at Altha School for a trip to the Tallahassee Museum, where they walked along the nature trail and saw the animals. Everything seemed normal with the little girl, according to her reading Heart Hospital in Pensacola. school to let them know about the diagnosis. has known the family for years. As a substitute teacher, she taught Maddie's mother. She drives the in Marianna each Wednesday night. "I want you to know she was all smiles," she said about her visit at the hospital with Maddie on Saturday. "She knew I was coming and got up and got dressed." classmates as well as students throughout the county. Some of the children had sent her pictures to color and I read her the story of Daniel in the Lion's Den," she said. Remembering Pop by Teresa Eubanks, Journal Editor I can remember laying in bed at night and praying they would get man who became his friend, his mentor and his father when he was only 13. Please Lord, let him be my daddy. has left a void in his life that will never be filled. The man he knew as his father died of an apparent drowning the Apalachicola River. His body was discovered Saturday morning. He was just three months shy of his 52nd birthday. got married. He took on all of us and raised us just like we were his own. the challenges Anders must have faced stepping into an instant family. He made it work, he said. I gave him trouble. I was hell on wheels, he admits. Whenever Anders had to punish him, he said he would going to have to whup you. Afterwards, There were no harsh feelings. We would start all over again. At the age of 40 and with two much Anders did for him and his family. He was patient and taught me things a boy should know like hunting and Anders was the center of their family, he said, and he drew them into his own and Elaine Anders, his siblings and their children as they gathered each month to celebrate birthdays. He loved family cookouts, he said, and added, He just loved everybody. He said he waited on the banks of the river with his mother for 13 days. Every day felt like day one, he said, but the community never stopped showing their love and support. People brought food and supplies for the family as well as the volunteers who spent nearly two weeks searching miles of the river. Having so many there to comfort them, pray with them and offer support meant a lot to us, he said. J OURNAL THE CALHOUNLIBERTY } 50 includes tax W ednesday MARCH 26, 2014 Vol. 34 No. 13 by Teresa Eubanks, Journal Editor The body of missing fisherman Saturday, according to Don Minchew of Wewahitchka Search and Rescue. Anders was found on the water at mile marker 46.5, 4.1 miles north of where Florida River goes into the Apalachicola River, Minchew said. "We knew we had to stay downstream of him," Minchew said. "I was sending boats all the way down to Mile Marker 11." were working the water just two miles south when Wewahitchka Search and Rescue boats found him that morning. He said the rising river level made but, "We did what we needed to do. We covered the whole river." The 126-member volunteer group worked hand in hand with the Liberty as well as agencies in surrounding counties in what Minchew called "a massive effort." Minchew said there was never any question of how long they would continue the search, explaining, "We come off the river when the family goes home." Friends and family gathered Tuesday afternoon at Lake Mystic funeral. They have requested that those who would like to do something in his honor make a contribution to one of the search and rescue teams. HOW TO DONATE donations can be sent in care of Emergency Management Director If you would like to contribute to the Wewa Search and Rescue group, checks should be directed Wewahitchka, FL 32465. profit for charitable donations. Minchew says he will be glad to send Wewa Search and Rescue volunteers nd body of Curtis Anders Saturday Friends join the Anders family and their pastor for prayer on the riverbank while waiting for word on the search for Curtis Anders, who went missing March 9 after falling from his boat in the Apalachicola River. Curtis Anders cradles two of his grandchil dren during one of many family gatherings. See CURTIS ANDERS continued on page 3 Altha 7-year-old diagnosed with Stage 4 kidney cancer Madison Anderson, shown here during a recent hospital stay, will be traveling weekly from Altha to Pensacola for chemotherapy and radiation treatments. A walk-a-thon is planned for her Saturday beginning at 9 a.m. at Sam Atkins Park. For details, see page 3. See MADDIE continued on page 3 Three new candidates join Calhoun race ... 3 Take a look at Springtime on the Greenway...16 April 4 celebration planned for Junior Lolley in Bristol...5 Evil squirrels get the best of columnist Jim McClellan...9 Chamber of Commerce of ers gathered last Thursday at the Blountstown Library to discuss a long list of ongoing projects and make plans for the future. Topics included a newly-launched wellness in tiative, plans for a new Altha School, a renovation of the historic courthouse along with numerous road improvement projects and updates on the sewer expansion plan. DOMENICK ESGRO PHOTO


Page 2 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL MARCH 26, 2014 CALHOUN COUNTY March 17 Bernard Andrew Gray, VOP, CCSO. March 18 Lennon Harold Britt, VOCR, CCSO. Mark William Blevins, child sup port, CCSO. March 19 Victoria Lynn Hayward, VOP, CCSO. Thomas C. Dawsey, VOCC, CCSO. March 20 Franklin Auston Smith, VOP, CCSO. March 21 Oscar David Mincy, grand theft, trespass, CCSO. Sheila Monique Miller, VOP, CCSO. Kurtis Jermaine Mathis,criminal registrant, CCSO. Abraham Doyle Peacock, bat tery, BPD. March 22 Kirk Samuel Hall, driving while license suspended or revoked, BPD. Cameron Steele Whittredge, driving while license suspended or revoked with knowledge, CCSO. Alex Sinclar Franz, DUI, BPD. March 24 David Deveaux, driving while license suspended or revoked, CCSO. Gary B. Jordan, felony batttery, VOP, CCSO. LIBERTY COUNTY March 17 Shannon Summerlin, failure to appear, LCSO. Kaila Odom, holding for Frank lin County, FCSO. March 18 Ashley Guilford, holding for Calhoun County, CCSO. March 19 Victoria Lynn Hayward, holding for Calhoun County, CCSO. March 21 Obdulio Alvardo, serving week ends, LCSO. Pablo Luna Medina, serving weekends, LCSO. March 22 Hannah Leigh Renfroe, domes tic battery (touching or striking), LCSO. March 24 Charles Kirkpatrick, disorderly conduct, LCSO. SHERIFFS LOG arresting agency. The names above represent those charged. We remind our readers that all are presumed innocent until proven guilty. Provide Information about a crime Remain Anonymous Receive a Reward Proudly serving Calhoun and Jackson Counties 1-888-804-8494 Open to Conditionally Exempt Generators of Hazardous Waste Friday, April 4 from 9 a.m. to 12 p.m. FREE drop off of household hazardous waste including paint, pesticides, pool chemicals, car batteries, computers, used oil, gasoline, etc., from local residents. Small businesses including schools and farmers can drop off hazardous waste at a reduced charge. For business waste please call Liberty NO HIDDEN CHARGES: It is our policy that the patient and any other person responsible for payments has the right to refuse to pay, cancel payment or be reimbursed by payment or any other service, examination or treatment which is performed as a or treatment. Cataracts? Freedom from Eye Glasses, Now a reality for many. In Memory of Lee Mullis M.D. Smart Lenses SM Dr. Mulliss Smart Lens SM procedure can produce clear vision without eyeglasses. Close-up, Far away & In-between CALL TODAY for a Smart Lens Evaluation Mullis Eye Institute 4320 5th Ave. Marianna (2 Blks from Jackson Hospital) The Liberty County Board of County Commissioners in tends to begin utilizing a collection agency to collect on un paid garbage bills. The Board is seeking the professional collections of unpaid garbage bills or other similar debts to undertake the collection of unpaid accounts. The success tracing, customer calls, letters, payment plans and payment by debit or credit cards. The Request for Proposals package is available at www., or in the Liberty County Board of County Sealed proposals will be received by the Liberty County will be publicly opened immediately following the deadline cal address listed above. It is the sole responsibility of the Respondent to ensure that the proposal is received on time. The Liberty County Board of County Commissioners re serves the right to accept or reject any and/or all proposals that are in the best interests of Liberty County. REQUEST FOR SEALED PROPOSALS FOR COLLECTION AGENCY I am looking for information on this dog, who is blind and was found at a honey house at Lake Mystic in January. She is brindle in color, very independent and in good shape. She appears to be about four years old and to know if she has been spayed before I am able to place her with an agency that cares for home here. FOUND AT LAKE MYSTIC Please call Penny with any information: PHONE (850) 228-4558 BLOUNTSTOWN Call us at (850) 674-4013 18925 Hwy. 20 Blountstown, FL COLLISION CENTER saved several stray animals that were found inside. Hosford Fire Chief Marty JOHNNY EUBANKS PHOTO


MARCH 26, 2014 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 3 The 800-square-foot two story structure that will house a concession stand, public restrooms, storage space and the announcers booth is taking shape at the new Hosford-Telogia Sports Complex, located southeast of Hosford School. The project is funded by $700,000 in grants from the Department of Environmental Protection. The park is being built on a 19-acre section JOHNNY EUBANKS PHOTOS Sports complex takes shape in Hosford Three more join list of Calhoun candidates One man has come forward to seek a spot on the Calhoun County School Board and two others are both hoping to land a spot on the Calhoun County Com mission in the upcoming election. Robert Pickron has District 3 School Board seat, which is currently held by Timothy Smith. run for the District 2 seat on the Calhoun County Commission. That seat is currently held by Dar rell McDougald. Former Blountstown City Council Clifford Jackson is putting his name in the hat to go af ter the District 4 County Commission seat, cur rently held by Willie Truman Grant. No new candidates have come forward in Many came to the river to share their experiences with Curtis. His mother, Elaine, said her husband who was overwhelmed by the stories of their sons generosity and kindness told her, I feel like I didnt even know Curtis. She said they learned of how he helped a Mexican couple who were having challenges making wedding arrangements here, and how he came to the aid of anyone who had just lost a job or was mother said he shared the food he grew in his garden and when he went fishing, he shared his catch. He was always helping other people, she said, explaining that every day as they waited at the river it seemed that a different set of people approached them to share their memories of their sons kindness. He never had a harsh word for me, Jim said and recalled how Anders often got him to focus by saying, All right now, Jim. I can still hear him, he said Monday. Theres never going to be another like him. I hope I never let him down. CURTIS ANDERS continued from the front page 'A Walk for Maddie' will start at 9 a.m. CT this Saturday at Sam Atkins Park in Blountstown. The fundraiser is to help seven-year-old Madison Anderson of Altha who was recently diagnosed with a rare liver cancer. Cash and checks as well as gas cards and Walmart Gift Cards will help the family as they make their weekly trips to Pensacola for her chemotherapy and radiation treatments. Participants are urged to get friends and family to pledge a dollar amount for each mile they complete. Even if you don't care to walk, please come join the group for a morning in the park. The family says Maddie is hoping to be there as well. If you can't make it but would still like to help, you can donate online at The event is being organized by Mary Nichols and her 12-yearold daughter, Summer, who lost her best friend, Emily, to melanoma blastoma in 2010. Nichols seven-yearold daughter, Shayla, is one of Maddie's friends. For more information about the walk or to get a donation form, contact Nichols at (850) 7629202. A Walk for Maddie starts at 9 a.m. this Saturday at Sam Atkins Park The children of Carr School used gauze and bandaids to fashion butterfly cards for Maddie. Blountstown Middle Schoolers put their handprints on their cards and sent them along with a $100 gift card. Shed sit and read a few cards, stop a bit and then say, Mama, let me have my cards back, according to Basford. Shes a very smart, bubbly, girlie-girl, she said, and noted that as a reading teacher, she was impressed that Maddie was able to real aloud messages written in cursive. The little girl she knows as always laughing and smiling was the same during their visit. She blew me away, Basford said. The Junior Beta Club at Altha School has already raised over $3,000 to help the family. Collection cans were passed around the into the jar was from a kid, Basford said. Worried that it might be his lunch money, she made a point of checking up on him at lunchtime and found out that everything was OK. An ice-tea sale during lunch was quickly arranged and brought in some money, with some paying triple the asking price just because they wanted to help, she said. Youngsters came forward with handfuls of pennies. Community members dropped off envelopes with donations. One of the teachers took up an offering at church and brought back $92. Page Pond sent $350. The last donation that came in Friday was from a second grader who had taken her piggy bank to her mama and told her, I want to give this to Madison, she said. I could not even begin to tell you the blessings I saw in those three days. The outpour far exceeded anything I had in mind. As the Junior Beta Club sponsor, Basford order of business for the family was survival. She used $1,295 to pay the familys rent, light and water bill for the next few weeks to give them some security about their day-to-day lives as they face this challenge. I dont think Ill ever forget the relief I saw on her face when she got those paid receipts, Basford said about notifying Maddies mother that her household bills had been taken care of for the time being. They gave the family about $1,000 to help with their travel to and from the hospital during Maddies weekly treatments. And weve still got another $1,000, Basford said. That money will likely be added to other funds being collected, which will include Saturdays A Walk for Maddie event at Sam Atkins Park in Blountstown. According to the American Cancer Society, Wilms tumor is a rare kidney cancer that typically affects children between the ages of three and four. About 500 cases are reported each year in the U.S. Most Wilms tumors have no clear cause, but there are some factors that affect risk. Altha School 1st grader Maddie Anderson is pic tured at right and shown below with her mother. See page 10 for details on this years annual Journal EASTER Coloring Contest! MADDIE continued from the front page


Page 4 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL MARCH 26, 2014 "Volkswagens to semi's, we handle them all" Hwy. 20 West Blountstown 674-8784 C ITY T IRE C O. MV5496 GOODYEAR DUNLOP BFG & More Shocks Wheel alignments OIL CHANGES Balancing Brakes ACCEPTING NEW PA TIENTS Laban Bontrager, DMD 12761 NW Pea Ridge Rd., Bristol, FL 32321 TELEPHONE 643-5417 DENTURE LAB ON PREMISES Same-Day Service on Repairs & Relines Bristol Dental Clinic Monica Bontrager, DMD LLC Corletts ROOFING LIC# RC29027434 FREE ESTIMA TES ( 850 ) 643-7062 Call Michael BEE THE 15447 NW CR 12 BRISTOL Check out our full line of bee supplies! (850) 643-2929 HOUSE The Oaks Restaurant LL THE OAK STATION SHOPPING CENTER Jumbo Shrimp Angus Beef 850-526-1114 4727 Hwy 90 E., Marianna Delicious Southern Home Cooking FULL MENU AVAILABLE The UF/IFAS Extension Calhoun County, FAMU, and the Panhandle Pioneer Settlement Community Outreach Wellness Initiative (FaithHealthEdEcon CalhounLiberty) are partnering to offer the Florida Calhoun and Liberty Counties. A Master Gardener informational meeting will be held Monday night, April 14 at 6 p.m. (CT) at the Calhoun County Exten If you enjoy helping others, if you enjoy gardening, and if you enjoy learning about growing vegetables, ing a Florida Master Gardener! The Master Gardener Calhoun County; information meeting April 14 MARIANNA Artist Jamey Grimes will present original three-dimensional works in an exhibit on display beginning Tuesday, April 1 through Thurs lege Center for the Arts Gallery. Grimes, who teaches art at the University of Alabama, describes his sculptures as fragments of a conversation with Nature. The exhibit opening is planned in conjunction with the Chipo la Artist Series Event: Golden Dragon Acrobats, April 1, at 6 p.m. Grimes says his work, Can be hostile, soothing, or both. Storms, trees, and the sea person ify heightened emotion, wisdom, own vivid experiences with Na ture, I realize that imagination plays a powerful role, transform ing observations into unique, dream-like forms. Viewing is available by ap Tickets on sale for Chipolas Jazzmatazz MARIANNA Tickets are now on by Chipola Colleges Award-Winning ly in the Center for the Arts. This years Jazzmatazz, entitled Past, Present and Future will feature high en ergy, song and dance favorites performed by the group under the direction of Angie White and Dr. Josh Martin, with chore Show Choir members, or in the Center Jamey Grimes sculpture on display at Chipolas Art Gallery program trains and maintains horticulture volunteers for UF/IFAS Extension throughout the State of Florida. The goals of this program are to increase the avail ability of gardening information for the community, and to improve the quality of life for residents of each county in Florida through gardening related volunteer activities. In Calhoun and Liberty Counties, these goals partner well with the mission of the Panhandle Pioneer Settlement Community Outreach Wellness Initiative teach others about growing their own healthy and delicious foods! Members of the Master Gardener program are horticultural training in a variety of topics. In return, graduates of the program give back to the community at Extension program. This particular Master Gardener training series will focus on food production in the Florida garden. If you are interested in this program, or have any ques tions, please contact the UF/IFAS Extension Calhoun the informational meeting on April 14. At this meeting we will discuss the program costs, including scholarship opportunities from the Community Outreach Wellness Initiative, distribute program application packets, and discuss class schedules and structure. Many, or all, of these classes will be held at the Panhandle Pioneer Settlement. If you do not live in Calhoun or Liberty for volunteering in your home county. The UF/IFAS Extension Calhoun County is part of the statewide Extension Service of the University of Florida, and is a partnership between county, state, and federal govern ments. Its mission is to provide service and education in agriculture, natural resources, family and consumer sciences, and 4-H youth development, to help us improve our lives, communities, and environment. If you have any questions, please call us at (850) 674-8323, visit us at 20816 Central Ave East, Blountstown, or visit our website at www.calhoun. Gator Nation an Equal Opportunity Institution. Law Enforcement Class begins April 21 at Chipola MARIANNA The Chipola College Criminal Justice Training Center will offer an evening Law Enforcement Academy and a Corrections to Law En forcement Cross-over class beginning Monday, April p.m. Completion of either program prepares candidates Commission upon becoming employed with a law enforcement agency. Candidates must earn a passing score on the Crimi Applicants must have a standard high school di ploma or its equivalent and must undergo a medical physical examination, background check and drug screening. Financial assistance is available based upon need and eligibility. For information regarding the application process, contact Steven Stewart, Law Enforcement Coordina Annual Spring Frolics at Chipola College April 2 MARIANNA Chipola College will host its an fence. and a free cookout. Door prizes will be given out dur ing lunch. Several universities will have recruiters on hand.


MARCH 26, 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: ADS: 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! 5,173 MEETINGS Wednesday, March 26 Boy Scout Troop 200 6:30 p.m. Mormon Church. Phone (850) 643-2373. Thursday, March 27 American Legion Hall Bingo night 6-9 p.m. (CT) VFW Post 12010, 7:30 p.m., Veterans Civic Center. Phone (850) 643-5405. Friday, March 28 Mariannas Gathering Place Founda tion, Senior Singles Gathering, 6 p.m. (CT), Eastside Baptist Church, Marianna. Phone (850) 526-4561. Monday, March 31 AA, 6 p.m., Altha Community Center. Phone (850) 674-1363. Altha Boy Scouts, 7 p.m., Altha Fire Department. Phone (850) 762-3718. Tuesday, April 1 Calhoun Commission, 6 p.m. (CT), Ag. Bldg., Conference Room, across from Courthouse. Phone (850) 674-4545. Mossy Pond VFD Auxiliary, 6 p.m. (CT), Fire House. Phone (850) 762-1948. Mayhaw Community Action Group, 6 p.m. (CT), St. Paul AME Church in Blountstown. Phone (850) 237-1484. Dixie 109 Masonic Lodge, 7 p.m. (CT), Dixie Lodge Blountstown. Phone (850) 643-5742. Mossy Pond Community Crime Watch, 6:30 p.m. (CT), Mossy Pond Library Liberty Chamber of Commerce, 7 p.m. (ET), Apalachee Restaurant Phone (850) 570-0222. AA Meeting, 6-7 p.m. (ET), Grace United Methodist Church, Hosford. Phone (850) 544-0677. Sheriff Nick Finch and the staff of cordially invites the community to join them on Friday, April 4, during the hours of 12 p.m. to 2 p.m. at the Veterans Memorial Civic Center to commemorate 35 years of service, for Junior Lolley as we recognize his retirement from the Liberty County Junior is the longest serving em ployee of the Liberty County Sheriff's County, spanning more than three decades. Retirement celebration honoring Junior Lolley set April 4 Sewell, Ray and Thompson Family Reunion is April 12 The 70th annual Sewell, Ray and Thompson Family Reunion will be held Saturday, April 12 at the Camp Head Church located just off 274 West on Camp Head Church Road. Gathering starts around 10 a.m. (CT), so bring your lawn chairs and your lunch baskets and come early for fellowship. For more information contact Mary Lou Cumbie at (850) 227-4625. Saturday, March 29 Thursday March 27 Friday, March 28 Monday, March 31 Tuesday, April 1 Sunday, March 30 Wednesday, March 26 Attend the Church of your choice this Sunday BIRTHDAYS Mary Flowers, Wendy Eubanks and Sheila Howell BIRTHDAYS Troy Brady, Brooke Hall, Jodi Johnson & Christopher McClain BIRTHDAYS Elaine Anders, Amanda King, Debby Grantham, Hannah Moore and Missy Nobles BIRTHDAY Nancy Brooks Mears BIRTHDAYS Glenda Sue Vickery and Megan Shoemake BIRTHDAYS Linda Bailey, Laura Deason, Dottie Howard, and April Stone Join Calhoun County 4-H as we embrace life outdoors this Spring! Individuals and families are invited to attend the three classes: Container Gardening on Thursday, April 3, Cavity Nesting Birds on Thursday, April 10, April 17. Each class will have both adult and kid-friendly activities and will be held at the Calhoun County Extension The cost is $30 for the series or $10 per class which covers all materials and instructions for one person. If families wish to attend, they may pay for each member to have their own supplies, or for one set of project supplies which they will work on together. All youth under the age of 18 must be accompa nied by a participating adult. For more information, please call Peg Frith at (850) 674-8323. 4-H is open to ALL youth, ages of 5-18, regardless of race, color, creed, nationality, ethnicity, gender, or dis ability. Persons with disabilities requiring special accommodations 10 working days prior to the program so that proper consideration may be given to the request (850) 674-8323. Calhoun County 4-H Outdoor Life Series this April The Harrell Memorial Public Li brary in Bristol will offer a free craft program for adults on Tuesday, April 8 at 10 a.m. Pat Miller, our in-house crafter, will demonstrate how to create beaded jewelry. Participants will make their own beaded bracelets from supplies provided at no cost by the library. Registration is not required. Crafters meet regularly at the Lib erty County libraries to work on their own crafts and share their company in Bristol every Tuesday from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. and in Hosford every Thursday all day. Just stop by anytime those days! For more information, please call (850) 643-2247 or (850) 379-3300. Create beaded jewelry at the Library April 8 of spring the Blountstown Public Library has installed a new exhibit of art. Tokens of Springtime is a collection of original acrylic paintings by Carol Yoder. Her works are housed in the Adult Reading Room to the right as you enter the library. The display includes pieces that conjure up feelings of renewal. Beautiful colors remind us of those we see in gardens, so come take a stroll. Tokens of Springtime featured at the library in Blountstown Stockyard Stampede 5K April 19 in Blountstown BLOUNT STOWN Cal houn Countys Take Stock in Children Com mittee will host the Stockyard Stampede 5K Race Saturday, April 19 at 8 a.m. (CT), at Sam Atkins Park in Blountstown. All proceeds will go to Chi pola College scholarships for Calhoun County students in the Take Stock in Children Program. Runners may register early by mail or at 7 a.m. on race day. Reg istration fee is $20 and includes a t-shirt. The course will begin near the Panhandle Saddle Club sign and run the same route used by the Blountstown High School Cross Country team. Runners will stampede across asphalt, lime rock, hills. The 5K Race is sched uled to coincide with the Cal houn County Rodeo on April 19 at the Skeet Davis Arena. Gates open for the rodeo at 5:30 p.m. with performances at 7 p.m. Registration forms for the 5K are available online at: www., www.blount, or on Face book by searching Take Stock in Children Chipola College. For information, contact Mary Helen Smith at (850) 718-2428 or Nicole Purvis at (850) 6748234. Walk for Maddie Starts at 9 a.m. CT Sam Atkins Park in Blountstown


Page 6 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL MARCH 26, 2014 WASHINGTON Russian President Putin says he has no additional territorial interest in Ukraine, but a nervous Europe and an appropriately skeptical U.S. president cant take him at his word. What they can do is slap sanctions on highly placed Russians to prevent them from traveling to the U.S. to shop and see their sons and daughters who attend Ameri can schools. Its a start and it might pinch some of Putins people. The Obama admin istration can also ramp up the rhetoric and saber-rattling, if only to remind Putin that for all his bluster, the U.S. has military as sets it can deploy quickly if necessary. Even so, the administration has to ask it self what it expects to get in return. Putin is not going to return Crimea to Ukraine. Even though Sundays referendum was ille gal and illegitimate, it expressed the wishes of a majority of Crimeans, who speak Rus of the Russian Federation. The problem for the U.S. and its allies is not secession but the Russian occupy ing force sent in ahead of the referendum. Putin pretended they were Crimean nation alists and that to the extent Russians were part of the force, they were sent to protect the rights and well-being of ethnic Russians living in Crimea. It was a masquerade, and a shot. In Europe, where memories of World War II remain fresh, the relevant question is this: Is Ukraine to the world what Czecho slovakia was to the world in 1938, when Hitler annexed the countrys German-pop ulated Sudetenland and then proclaimed he had no further territorial ambitions? In other words, how much of a threat does Pu tin pose, and how far should the West go to rebuff him? Its an article of faith in Wash ington that the U.S. is not going to war over Ukraine. Even the most hawkish wing of the GOP led by Senators John McCain, RAriz., and Lindsey Graham, R-S.C., is not advocating military action. At the same time, another article of faith is that Putin must be deterred from further land grabs. How to do that without provoking a military confron line the West is walking in this standoff with Putin. Its reminiscent of the period af ter World War II when a small force known as the Berlin Brigade acted as a tripwire to prevent the Soviets from overrunning Ber lin. It was more of a psychological deter rence than a military bulwark. The administration seems to be borrow ing a page from that era by setting up a series of tripwires to convey the message to Putin he presses farther into Ukraine. The Ukrai nians believe that the U.S. and the U.K. are obligated to defend their sovereignty under the Budapest Memorandum on Security Assurances signed in 1994 when, after the fall of the Soviet Union, Ukraine gave up its nuclear arsenal, the third largest in the world. The terms of that treaty are vague and in dispute and for now the Obama administra tion is relying on a combination of diplo macy and saber-rattling to contain Putin. Vice President Biden is traveling in Poland and the Baltic Republics of Latvia, Estonia and Lithuania this week to personally as sure them, as members of NATO, that their security is protected under NATO, and to denounce on European soil what Biden called Russias blatant disregard of inter national law. Obama will travel to Europe to attend a long planned meeting that had nothing to do with Ukraine, but that now will center dition and the threats posed by Russia to its sovereignty. Without military interven tion on the table, Obama could become the containment policy of the last century that proved so successful in ending the Cold War. It took time, decades, and patience, and Putin, a former KGB agent, is bull headed enough to think he can wait out the West. Trip wires for Putin COMMENTARY Late Night Laughs A RECAP OF RECENT OBSERVATIONS BY LATE NIGHT TV HOSTS. First lady Michelle Obama and her daughters Sasha and Malia are visiting China for the next week and the president said the White House feels very lonely without them. Then he said, looking around, OK, I think they bought it. Time for some March Madness, baby. Lets do it! JIMMY FALLON Lets talk about March Madness. It starts out with 68. Then it goes to 32. And then it drops to 16. You know what its like? Its like President Obamas approval rating. DAVID LETTERMAN Singer John Mayer is suing Charlie Sheens best friend after the man sold him $5 million worth of fake Rolexes. If you cant trust someone who introduces himself as Charlie Sheens Best Friend then who can you trust? CRAIG FERGUSON mented on Chinese censorship. Or as the Chi nese news reported it, Michelle Obama greatly admires Chinese censorship. CONAN OBRIEN lege basketball tournament. A global company said 50 million Americans participate in March Madness and companies stand to lose $1.2 bil lion every hour because of it. If thats true, we need to get rid of it. President Obama shouldnt JIMMY KIMMEL This morning Toronto Mayor Rob Ford tackled a journalist on his way into City Hall. The craziest part of that story is that Rob Ford is still going to City Hall. SETH MYERS Starbucks is coming out with a new tea inspired by Oprah Winfrey. In a related story, theyre also coming out with a cup holder inspired by Sted man. JIMMY FALLON In March Madness, when No. 3 Syracuse was eliminated, I heard people say the Orange had been eliminated. They said the Orange and the Speaker of the House John Boehner. DAVID LETTERMAN North Dakota is rolling out a new recruiting cam in the state. The only catch is, when they ask say North Dakota. CRAIG FERGUSON Mark Zuckerberg has reportedly invested mil lions of dollars into a computer that can speak and think as a person. The computer is known as Mark Zuckerberg. CONAN OBRIEN Sweden and France have developed technology that allows cars to detect the emotions of their drivers. The system uses an infrared camera to determine if youre upset. The car will beep and Nothing soothes an angry driver like a loud beeping sound and warning light. JIMMY KIMMEL because yesterday was the 400th day of winter. SETH MEYERS A new iPhone app lets people in large cities re serve parking spots in advance. The way it works is you reserve the parking spot, and then other drivers dont care. JIMMY FALLON When Obama meets with the G-7 leaders it must be fun for him to put faces to the voices he hears on the wiretaps. DAVID LETTERMAN Two New York men have been charged with in sider trading after authorities caught them ex changing secret messages on cocktail napkins and eating them to hide the evidence. The men came up with the plan after they both got sick from eating their Blackberries. CRAIG FERGUSON In Michigan, a funk band has made money off an album of complete silence. You hear that, Nick elback? It can be done. CONAN OBRIEN WASHINGTON MERRY-GO-ROUND by Douglas Cohn and Eleanor Clift


MARCH 26, 2014 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 7 OPEN 7 days a week! Sun. thru Thurs. 10:30 a.m. 10 p.m. (CT) Fri. and Sat. 10:30 a.m. 11 p.m. (CT ) 5400 E. Bus. Hwy. 98 PANAMA CITY PHONE (850) 215-2449 Come play with Nightly sessions: 7:30 p.m. (CT) MR. BINGO 2800 Hwy 71 MARIANNA PHONE (850) 482-6911 ARIANA LUTEN LOPEZ Ariana Luten Lopez, daughter of Jorge and Jamie Lopez of Hosford, celebrated Her grandparents are Judy Luten of Apalachicola, the late John Luten of Quincy and Angelica Holley and William her brother, Tryston Lopez, while riding her four wheeler around the house. Brad and Marcy Owens of Blountstown are very pleased to announce the engagement and forth coming marriage of their daughter, Allison Marie Owens to Anthony Steve Chambers, son of Wanda and James Kelley of Shel ton's Corner and Anthony and Gina Chambers of Clarksville. Allison graduated from Blountstown High School in 2005 and worked as a dispatcher with the Blountstown Police De partment and later with the Florida Highway Patrol in Tallahassee. She is the granddaugh ter of Reba Mallory and the late John Mallory of Westville, Robert "Bob by" and Edna Hewett of Grand Ridge and Bill and Ann Owens of Sneads. Steve graduated from Blount stown High School in 2000 and Correctional Institution in Bristol. He is the grandson of Audrey Terry and the late Ellis "Junior" Terry of Blountstown and the Chambers of Clarksville. Steve has one daughter, Clarksville. Allison never liked going outside until she met Steve. Since they have been dating he has taught her how to hunt deer this year. In return she has taught Steve how The wedding is an event of Saturday, March 29 at 4 p.m. (CT) at the First Pentecostal Holiness Church of Blountstown. A reception will imme diately follow at the W.T. Neal Civic Center. No invitations are be ing sent locally, however, the bride, groom, their would like to extend an invitation for all of their friends and family to come and celebrate this occasion with them. Owens, Chambers to exchange vows Saturday in Blountstown wedding Birthday The Magnolia Square Gazebo Complex project is becoming a reality. This project was made pos sible by a partnership with Keep Calhoun County Beautiful, Inc. (KCCB) and Blountstown Main Street, Inc. (BMS), and through the generous donations from citizens, local businesses and companies doing business in Calhoun County. The complex, which includes the gazebo and handicap accessible restrooms and dressing rooms, is intended to provide a venue for community functions, seasonal celebrations, Movies on the Square, weddings, musical events, etc. Calhoun County is blessed with a wealth of talent that can be shared in the use of this complex, adding immensely to the cultural and social life of our community. Funds are on-hand for the basic structure and the City of Blountstown has gra ciously agreed to construction oversight. The Florida Department of Corrections will be providing labor from the Calhoun County DOC unit. Even though funding is available for the basic project, we still need funds for additional amenities. These ameni ties include, but are not limited to, heating and cooling, sound system, We are in the process of design ing the signage for the Gazebo Complex. If you would like to contribute to this worthwhile project, it is not too late to make a donation and have your name or business listed as a contributor. If you are interested in making a donation, please make your check payable to: KCCB, Inc.\BMS, Inc. Gazebo Fund, P.O. Box 303, If you have any questions, please feel free to call (850) 6745635. Chapter 496, Florida Statutes, the Solicitation of Contributions Act. KCCB Registration # CH14645 information may be obtained from The Division of Consumer Services by calling toll-free (800) 435-7352 within the state. Registration does not imply endorsement, approval, or recommendation by the state. Magnolia Square Gazebo Complex construction now under way houn Countys TSIC Com mittee held a Miss Stock yard Pageant on Saturday, March 8 at Blountstown Middle School. Fifteen con testants from Bay, Jackson and Calhoun Counties par ticipated. Pageant winners are: Av and Aubree-Ana Nichole Kiera Cox, Tiny Miss. Proceeds from the pag eant will go towards TSIC Scholarships to Chipola College for Calhoun Coun ty students. The following spon sors supported the pageant: Blountstown Drugs, Bar mittee Members, Calhoun County School Board, Flor ida Panhandle Saddle Club, and Chipola College. The Miss Stockyard Queens will be presented at the Calhoun County Ro deo held by the Florida Panhandle Saddle Club on Saturday, April 19. Rodeo performances start at 7 p.m. at the Skeet Davis Arena at Sam Atkins Park in Blount stown. CLJ News .COM T GLORY HILL HO LINESS CHURCH We would like to invite every one to come and join us as we honor our Pastors, Brother Riley and Sister Erlene Adams for 39 years of glorious service as pas tors at Glory Hill Holiness Church. Sunday School starts at 10 a.m. with the morning worship service beginning at approximately 10:45 a.m. Hall right after the morning service. The evening service will start at 5 p.m. with Bro. Billy Dickerson ministering in song. Everyone is invited. The church is located 5 miles north of Clarksville on Hwy. 73. For further information please contact Brother and Sister Adams at (850) 762-8301. ---------------------SWIFTWATER IN CONCERT AT ROCKY CREEK BAPTIST CHURCH Please join us as Swiftwater shares their music at Rocky Creek Baptist Church along with Neysa Wilkins from Chan nel 7 news on Saturday, March 29. The concert will begin at 6 p.m. (CT). The church is located at 5458 Rocky Creek Road, near Marianna. Call (850) 272-6386 for more information. NEWS FROM THE PEWS


Page 8 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL MARCH 26, 2014 NOTICE TO RECEIVE SEALED BIDS The Liberty County Board of County Commissioners will receive CHATTAHOOCHEE CIRCLE CHATTAHOOCHEE CIRCLE Bids will be received until 2:00 p.m. Eastern Time, on Wednes day, April 9, 2014 Florida. TNT Phone 674-8646 Fax 674-4914 We would like it to be known that we are NOT afliated with Troy Phillips TNT shop in Bristol. CENTER TOBY GARNETT, OWNER ALTHA FARMERS CO-OP, INC. SEED POTATOES! 50 lbs. bags .... $17.75 or 33 per pound well as fertilizer! 15543 NE Mt. Olive Cemetary Rd., Altha Call (850) 762-3161 Oscar is a sweet 6-yearman and who will love you him his second chance and forever home. Os car is laid low main te nance and one of the best-behaved residents here at Alaqua. He is a volunteer favorite! He is with a family that will love him the Alaqua fam ily has loved him. To Oscar or any of our ani Adoptables from Alaqua Animal Refuge HELLO! My name is OSCAR Alaqua Animal Refuge is a no-kill animal refuge located in Northwest Florida. The refuge has placed over 9,000 animals of all kinds since its inception in 2007, and has grown to become a recognized leader in animal welfare and animal cruelty prevention. To learn more about how you can help, visit our website at: 21539 Chester Street Hosford Erma Jeans Antiques & Gifts UP TO 60 % OFF EVERYTHINGS ON SALE! from the Florida Fish & Wildlife Conservation Commission During spring and sum mer on Florida beaches, shorebirds build nests out of sand and shells and hatch chicks that can barely be seen. So nests, eggs and chicks of shorebirds like the snowy plover that they can easily be stepped on or missed unless people know to watch out for them. The Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission (FWC) is reminding beachgoers to be on the lookout and avoid disturbing bird nurseries on the Atlantic and Gulf coasts of Florida. Among the states beachnesting shorebirds facing conservation challenges are the snowy plover, least tern, black skimmer, American oystercatcher and Wilsons plover. By taking a few simple steps, people can enjoy the beach without disturbing beach-nesting shorebirds and their chicks, which in creases the birds chances of survival, said Nancy Douglass, who works on shorebird conservation at the FWC. While the populations of beach-nesting birds are declining, peoples will ingness to protect shore birds and their chicks contributes to keeping them present on Florida beaches for generations to come, Douglass said. People at the beach, including those paddling canoes, kayaks and boards along the shore, can help beach-nesting shorebirds by following basic guide lines: Keep your distance. If birds become agitated or leave their nests, you are too close. A general rule is to stay at least 300 feet from a nest. Birds calling out loudly and dive-bombing are giving signals you need to back off. Never intentionally They use up energy they need for nesting, and eggs and chicks may be left vulnerable to the suns heat and to predators. Respect posted areas. Avoid posted nesting sites and use designated walkways when possible. Its best not to take pets to the beach, but if you do, keep them on a leash. Keep the beach clean and do not feed wildlife. Food scraps attract preda tors such as raccoons and crows. Litter on beaches can entangle birds and other wildlife. Spread the word. If you see people disturb ing nesting birds, gently let them know how their actions may hurt the birds survival. If they continue to disturb nesting birds, report their activities to the FWCs Wildlife Alert hotline at 888-404-FWCC (3922), #FWC or *FWC on your cell phone or by texting Tip@MyFWC. com. You also can report nests that are not posted to Wildlife Alert. Wildlife photographers also should follow the rules that protect beachnesting shorebirds: Remain behind the posted area, with no part of you or your camera equipment extending be yond the string or signs. Dont exceed 10 min utes. Too much time photographing near the nest may stress the birds. Dont push birds around the beach. Stay far enough away so the birds do not change their behavior in response to your presence. They need to feed and rest without disturbance. For more informa tion, go to Shorebirds and download the Share the Beach with Beach-Nesting Birds brochure. Or go to the Florida Shorebird Al liance at www.flshore


MARCH 26, 2014 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 9 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 RESIDENTIAL USERS of the Bristol Mu nicipal Wastewater System who wish to mer months may apply for an irrigation rate for sewer services by making ap plication to the City of Bristol at the of G Weaver Street, Bristol, Florida during regular business hours 8:00 a.m. 5:00 p.m. now through April 18, 2014. NOTICE CITY OF BRISTOL 2014 APPLICATION PERIOD FOR SEWER IRRIGATION RATE ANNOUNCED fence posts to Barron Phone (850) 6435995 Liberty Post & Barn Pole OUTDOORS to admit that Ive built up a lot of JIM McCLELLANS OUTDOORS Down South Why I never trust a squirrel When the next acorn hit me on the leg, I suddenly realized they werent being clumsy, they were actually dialing in their shots like an artillery barrage. AUCTION AUCTION 9 a.m. Dothan Alabama 10513 Hwy 84 West, 8 miles from Dothan Saturday, April 5, 2014 FARM EQUIPMENT CONSTRUCTION EQUIPMENT TRUCKS, TRAILERS AND OTHER ITEMS CONSIGN YOUR EQUIPMENT EARLY WE ARE NOW ACCEPTING APPROVED CONSIGNMENTS CONTACT US TO HAVE YOUR ITEM LISTED AND PROMOTED 3% buyers fee to be added to purchase. BURTON AUCTION CO. (334) 692-3955


Page 10 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL MARCH 26, 2014 CONTEST RULES 1. Contest is open to boys and girls ages 4 to 12. 2. Color any or all of the pictures on this page using crayons, colored pencils, post er paints or felt tip markers. Be as cre ative as you can and have fun! 3. All entries must be mailed to THE JOURNAL at 11493 NW Summers Road, Bristol, FL 32321, or Kids have two weeks to pick out and color their favorite pictures. Entries MUST be re ceived no later than 5 p.m. Wednesday, April 9. Winners will and will be asked to come by THE JOUR NAL to claim their prize package and have their photo tak en. BE SURE TO SEND YOUR ENTRY IN BY WED., APRIL 9 Kids! Clip out, color and send in your favorite panel below for the annual CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL NAME________________________________________ AGE__________PHONE NO._____________________ PARENTS NAME_______________________________ TOWN OF RESIDENCE__________________________ Blountstown Drugs 20370 Central Ave. W (850) 674-2222 NAME________________________________________ AGE__________PHONE NO._____________________ PARENTS NAME_______________________________ TOWN OF RESIDENCE__________________________ NAME________________________________________ AGE__________PHONE NO._____________________ PARENTS NAME_______________________________ TOWN OF RESIDENCE__________________________ SR 20 Bristol (850) 643-1090 NAME________________________________________ AGE__________PHONE NO._____________________ PARENTS NAME_______________________________ TOWN OF RESIDENCE__________________________ 19838 SR 20 in Blountstown Phone 674-3838 NAME________________________________________ AGE__________PHONE NO._____________________ PARENTS NAME_______________________________ TOWN OF RESIDENCE__________________________ 20291 Central Ave. W., Blountstown (850) 674-4359 NAME________________________________________ AGE__________PHONE NO._____________________ PARENTS NAME_______________________________ TOWN OF RESIDENCE__________________________ 17932 Main St. N. Blountstown (850) 643-2939 RAMSEY PIGGLY WIGGLY 20118 Central Ave. W., Blountstown 674-5044 11325 NE SR 20, Bristol 643-4700


MARCH 26, 2014 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 11 SCHOOL NEWS The Board of Commission ers of the Northwest Flor ida Regional Housing Au thority will hold its Annual Meeting on April 17, at the Holiday Inn & Suites, 2725 Graves Road, Tallahassee, Florida. Meeting will begin at 1 p.m. ET. The meeting will be open to the public. Notice of ANNUAL MEETING 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. 2 p.m. SAT. 5 a.m. noon CHECK IT OUT! SUMMER Menu NEW Connies KITCHEN Home of the All-U-Can-Eat menu Hwy. 65 S Sumatra A little out of the way, A lot less to pay Family Coastal Seafood Restaurant WERE OPEN Come see us for the best seafood at the best price! WPHK Radio K-102.7 FM WYBT Radio Y-1000 AM K102.7 FM Hometown News, weather and river readings at 8 a.m. ET. Our daily newscast also airs at 1 p.m. and again at 5 p.m. ET. Swap Shop from 9-10 a.m. ET BES Kindergarten Registration May 7 Cats Cuisine Hakana Matata lunch Thursday Hayden White, Mary Sewell and Cole Miller. Three Altha FBLA members attend Orlando conference ABOVE, from left: Attendance Secretary Megan Hiers, Treasurer Lee Lowery, Vice President Monte Revell, President Carson Flowers, Vice President Ben Harger, Treasurer Ann Marie Brown and Points Secretary Morgan Hiers. Pea Ridge Road in Bristol, Phone (850) 643-5417 Laban Bontrager, DMD, Bristol Dental Clinic Each breakfast includes a choice of assorted cereal, whole grain buttered toast and juice or choice of milk. MENUS SPONSORED BY: LIBERTY CALHOUN Coins for a Cure brings in $600 LCHS Beta raises $893 for MDA FUNDRAISERS First grade at BES has been reading the Henry and Mudge Series by Cyn thia Rylant. Thursday, they enjoyed a visit from the real life Puppy Mudge! A visit from Puppy Mudge




MARCH 26, 2014 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 13 Telephone (850) 674-2266 Your hometown funeral home since 1994 A Hometown Funeral Director You Can Trust and Depend On! Funeral Services with Dignity, Caring and Professionalism. Marlon Peavy Peavy Funeral Home & Crematory We are here for you should the need arise. COMERFORD Vault Memorial Service Open Monday Friday 7:00 a.m. 4:30 p.m. Saturday by appt. Closed Sunday Located at 7871 Hwy 90, Sneads PHONE (800) 369-6828 Memorials Mausoleums Burial vaults Markers DONNIE MAE FINUFF BRISTOL Donnie Mae Finuff, 69, of Bristol, passed away Friday, March 21, 2014 at her home. She was born Sept. 2, 1944 to the late Samuel D. and Flora Mae Coon in Apopka. She was a homemaker and enjoyed quilting and crocheting. She was a member of Bristol First Baptist Church. Survivors include her husband, Buddy Finuff of Bristol; three sons, Lamar Finuff of Hosford, Rob ert Lee Smith of Tallahassee and Timothy Finuff of Bristol; three daughters, Barbara Schroll and Shelly Arellano, both of Perry and Jo Ann Henning of Alaska; two brothers, Mark Weeks and Eddie Weeks, both of Tallahassee; two sisters, Carolyn Dean and Beverly great-grandchildren. Graveside services were held Tuesday, March 25 at 11 a.m. (ET) at Hosford Cemetery with Reverend Adams Funeral Home was in charge of the arrange ments. Online condolences may be made at adamsfh. com. DOROTHY LOUISE DEAN QUINCY Dorothy Louise Dean, 67, of Quincy (Sycamore Community), passed away Thursday, March 20, 2014 at her home. She was born on Sept. 24, 1946 in Blountstown, and had lived in Gadsden County for the past 48 years, coming from Calhoun County. She was a homemaker and was of the Methodist faith. She was preceded in death by her parents, James Kimbrel, Sr. and Johnnie Dorothy Alderman Kimbrel; her husband, Edward Dean. Survivors include two sons, Michael Bodiford of Quincy and Jesse Wayne Dean of Bristol; one daughter, Gail Trim of Greensboro; one brother, James Kimbrel, Jr. and his wife, Christie of Tallahassee; one sister, Sara Alday and her husband, Steve of Altha; four grand children, Bradley Trim, Michael Bodiford, Jr., Kayla Bodiford and Emma Dean; two great-grandchildren, Rylee Trim and Ayden Bradley. Family will receive friends Saturday, March 29 from 2 4 p.m. (CT) at Peavy Funeral Home Chapel. Memorialization will be by cremation. Peavy Funeral Home in Blountstown is in charge of the arrangements. CURTIS DYLAN ANDERS BRISTOL Curtis Dylan Anders, 51, of Bristol, went home to be with the Lord on Sunday, March 9, 2014. He was born June 9, 1962. He worked for C.W. Roberts of Hosford for over 30 years and then went to work for Roberts and Roberts in 2013. He also served as a County Com missioner in Liberty County for four years. He was respected and loved by many and will be greatly missed by all who knew him. Survivors include his parents, Jerry and Elaine Anders; his wife of nearly 26 years, Donifan An husband, Rob, Jim McClendon and his wife, Barbara, Josh Adkins and his wife, Rosie and Matt Adkins; two brothers Bruce Anders and his wife, Pam and Brian Anders and his wife, Melissa; one sister, Patty Fant and her husband, Jamie; 11 grandchildren, Dylan and Kaylee Wheetley, Morgan McClendon, Betsy Bradwell, Madison, Jorja, Jazmyn, Kira, Natasha and Brooklyn Adkins and Sayward Dispennette. Services were held Tuesday, March 25 at 5 p.m.(ET) at Lake Mystic Baptist Church in Bristol. The family would greatly appreciate that in lieu search and rescue team. Bevis Funeral Home of Bristol is in charge of the arrangements. Online condolences may be made at OBITUARIES Notes of Thanks The family of William Bill Ray McDaniel would like to express our sincere thanks to everyone who sup ported us with kind thoughts, prayers, food and phone calls in our time of need. A special thanks to Covenant Hospice of Marianna for all they did to make our dads last days peaceful. Thanks to Chaplin Jack Howell, Chaplin Bob Johnson, Bevis Funeral Home and Mr. Todd Wahlquist and V.F.W. Post 272. May God bless you all. Sincerely, The family of William Bill Ray McDaniel ddd Thank you once again for your support on Feb. 24, making it possible for me to continue representing you on the Calhoun Liberty Employees Credit Union Board of Directors. My re-election will ensure that you will always have a voice. Sincerely, Annie Jo Dawson Federal funds possible for Liberty County under the Emergency Food and Shelter National Board Program Liberty County may receive funds to supplement emergency food and shelter programs in the county. The selection was made by a na tional board that is chaired by the U.S. Department of Homeland Securitys Federal Emergency Management Agency and consists of representa tives from American Red Cross; Catholic Charities, USA; National Council of the Churches of Christ in the USA; The Salvation Army; United Jewish Communities and, United Way of America. The local board was charged to distribute funds appropriated by Congress to help expand the capac ity of food and shelter programs in high-need areas around the country. A local board will determine how the funds awarded to Liberty County are to be distributed among the emer gency food and shelter programs run by local service agencies in the area. The local board is responsible for recommending agencies to receive these funds made available under this phase of the program. Under the terms of the grant from the National Board, local agencies chosen to receive funds must: or units of government. 2) Be eligible to receive federal funds. 3) Have an accounting system. 4) Practice non discrimination. 5) Have demonstrated the capability to deliver Emergency food and/or shelter programs. 6) If they are a private voluntary organiza tion, they must have a voluntary board. Qualifying agencies are urged apply. Liberty County has distributed Emergency Food and Shelter funds previously with Liberty County Se nior Citizens Association, Inc. partici pating. This agency was responsible for providing 9,998 meals. Public or private voluntary agen cies interested in applying for Emer gency Food and Shelter Program Funds must contact Leida Shiver or Jeannette Vinson with Liberty County Emergency Food and Shelter at (850) 643-5690 for an application. The deadline for applications to be received is Wednesday, April 2. BRISTOL William Bill McDaniel, 83, of Bristol, passed away at his home on Wednesday, March 19, 2014, surrounded by his family and friends. He was born May 7, 1930 in Sneads and spent most of his life in Apalachicola shucking oysters. He moved to Bristol to be closer to his family. He was a veteran who served in the United States Army during the Korean war. He sold produce his whole life, rain or shine, and was known as the produce man. He was preceded in death by his wife, Mary Alice McDaniel; a brother, Bobby McDaniel. Survivors include three sons, Wayne McDaniel and his wife, Louise of Graceville, Carl Sargent McDan iel and his wife, Cheryl of Spanaway, WA and Brian McDaniel of Bristol; three daughters, Sarah Ashley of Graceville, Melissa Whittington and her husband, Jim and Pamela Wilson, all of Bristol; 16 grandchildren and four greatgrandchildren. One of his grandchildren held a special place in his heart because she was his caretaker for many years, Cindy Shiver Logue (Bear). Buddy Rogers also played a big role in taking care of him. Services were held Sunday, March 23 at 2 p.m. at Bevis Funeral Home Chapel in Bristol. make memorial contributions to the William McDaniel fund at Centennial Bank in care of Melissa Whittington. Bevis Funeral Home of Bristol was in charge of the arrangements. Online condolences may be made at WILLIAM BILL MCDANIEL Become a Volunteer 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 Discover how you can make a difference in a childs life.


Page 14 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL MARCH 26, 2014 THE CITY OF BRISTOL HAS ADOPTED A NEW POLICY RELATED TO BEGGING AND SOLICITING DONATIONS ON PUBLIC RIGHTS-OF-WAY WITHIN THE INCORPORATED CITY LIMITS OF THE CITY OF BRISTOL. EFFECTIVE IMMEDIATELY, INDIVIDU ALS OR ENTITIES WISHING TO BEG OR SOLICIT DONATIONS ON PUBLIC RIGHTS-OF-WAY IN THE CITY OF BRISTOL SHALL BE REQUIRED TO OB TAIN A PERMIT, AND SHALL AGREE TO COMPLY WITH THE ADOPTED POLICY SET FORTH BELOW: City of Bristol Begging and Soliciting Policy Henceforth, individuals or entities wishing to Beg or So licit donations on public rights-of-way within the City of Bristol shall: 1. Be required to obtain a permit from the City of Bristol that will be valid for one day. Such permit will state the purpose, date, and location of the activity and must be agreed to and signed by the person assuming respon sibility. 2. The activity will be for a legitimate purpose and not for individual gain. 3. Activity will be conducted during daylight hours and during good visibility. 5. Persons entering the roadway must be at least 18 years of age. 6. The City Clerk shall notify the Liberty County Sher ing of said activity as workloads allow. 7. The City of Bristol reserves the right to deny any and all Permit requests. Adopted in open session of the Bristol City Council on March 10, 2014. NOTICE T upperware Now you can preserve your farmfresh produce even longer! Rede signed containers offer better air circulation and advanced moisture protection. The storage chart is relocated for easier viewing, while an improved venting system moves to an easy-open seal. New, modular sizes offer storage together to save space. All parts dishwasher safe. CALL BETH EUBANKS, Tupperware Consultant (850) 643-2498 or (850) 570-0235 FROM LEFT: Calhoun/Liberty County Prostyle 16U team members Tiffany Dees, Karleigh Sellers, Chessa Goodman, Trudie Alford, Kaly Partridge, Madison Peddie, Lana Wood, Anna Hassig, Mackenzie Eubanks and Coach Leigh Ann Summers Blountstown has three new club volley ball satellite teams with Prostyle Volleyball Club in Tallahassee. The teams are comprised of local girls from Blountstown, Bristol and Sneads. Tryouts for the teams were last December and the girls have been competing in tour naments in Tallahassee since January and will continue to play through the month of April. PSV Calhoun /Liberty County 16U is coached by Leigh Ann Summers and PSV Blountstown 14s and 13U is coached by Wendy Eubanks. Prostyle Volleyball Club of Tallahassee recruits local players for three teams FROM LEFT: Blountstown Prostyle 14's team members Abby Bailey, Taniyah Brown, Jara Phillips, Madison Yoder, Brianna Stagner, KK Sneads, Brianna Walker, Alyssa Stagner and Coach Wendy Eubanks. FROM LEFT: Blountstown Prostyle 13U team members Savanna Castaneda, Georgia Cloud, Madison Taylor, Courtney Payne, Minnie Rives, Emma Richards, Sumer Hill, Cydnee Eubanks and Coach Wendy Eubanks. Liberty 4-H Top Shots Archery Club scores at recent State Competition The Liberty County 4-H Top Shots Archery Club scored at Florida 4-H State Competition in Newberry on Saturday, March 8. Flint Walker placed second on the place senior team place Intermediate team. Tyler Sansom will advance on to the Florida 4-H National Team which will compete June 24-29 at the National 4-H Shooting Sports Invitational to be held in Grand Island, NE. If you would like to know more about our Archery Club please contact us at (850) 643-2229. Flint Walker, Tyler Sansom and Cane Miller.


MARCH 26, 2014 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 15 NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE MALLORY TOWING & RECOVERY, INC. MALLORY TOWING & RECOV ERY, INC. gives Notice of Foreclo sure of Lien and intent to sell these vehicles on APRIL 10, 2014, 2:00 p.m. at 18114 STATE ROAD 20 W pursuant to subsection 713.78 of the Florida Statutes. 2C8GM68485R658156 2005 CHRYSLER MALLORY TOWING & RECOV ERY, INC. reserves the right to ac cept or reject any and/or all bids. 3-26-14 ----------------------------------------------NOTICE OF VOTE IN QUESTION Notice is hereby given: James M. Ammons 15748 NE Shuler St. Hosford, FL 32334 Kayla R. Langley 38096 SW Forest Rd. 123 Bristol, FL 32321 Billy B. Pullam 18142 NE Bud Duncan Rd. Hosford, FL 32334 Traci L. Stokes 13210 NW Randys Way Bristol, FL 32321 Ivan C. Wagoner, Jr. 10090 NW 3rd St. Bristol, FL 32321 eligibility to vote is in question. You are required to contact the Supervi sor of Elections, in Bristol, Florida, no later than thirty (30) days after Health,Vision and Dental Please Apply at: River Valley Rehabilitation Center 17884 NE Crozier Street Blountstown, Fl. 32424 Ph: (850) 674-5464 Fax: (850) 674-9384 Email: Drug Free Workplace Safe Minimal Lifting Environment EEO/AA Employer M/F/V/D LPN/RN Full Time, 7 a.m. 7 p.m. & 7 p.m. 7 a.m. CNAs Full Time, 3-11 & 11-7 shifts Dietary Aide Full Time RIVER VALLEY REHABILITATION CENTER is now hiring for the following positions Full Time, Temporary, Contract Position, Accepting applications for a painting and drywall repair candidate. One year minimum experience needed, pay depends on experience. Must apply in person 20 positions Temporary/seasonal work planting, cultivating, harvesting fruits, vegetables, nurs ery stock, trees, from 5/1/2014 to 10/15/2014 at Rhoads Farm, Inc., Circleville, OH. This job re quires a minimum of three months (or 420 hours) etable/fruit farm and nursery, with extensive ball required. Must be able to lift/carry 60 lbs. $11.63/ hr or applicable piece rate depending on crop ac tivity, or current applicable AEWR. Workers are guaranteed of work hours of total period. Work tools, supplies, equipment supplied by employer without charge to worker. Housing with kitchen facilities provided at no cost to only those work ers who are not reasonably able to return same day to their place of residence at time of recruit ment. Transportation and subsistence expenses to work site will be paid to nonresident workers not later than upon completion of 50% of the job contract. Interviews required. Apply for this job at nearest State Workforce Agency in state in which this ad appears, or One-Stop Career Cen ter, 16908 NE Pear St., Ste. 2, Blountstown, FL 32424. Provide copy of this ad. OH Job Order #OH570566. PO SR211 3-26-14 JOB MKT. the date of this publishing. Failure to respond will result in a determi nation of ineligibility by the Supervi sor and your name will be removed from the statewide voter registra tion system. Published one time in the Calhoun Liberty Journal Gina McDowell Liberty County Supervisor of Elections PO Box 597 Bristol, Florida 32321 Date: March 26, 2014 3-26-14 ----------------------------------------------NORTHWEST FLORIDA REGIONAL HOUSING AUTHORITY INVITATION FOR BID Bids for furnishing all labor, ma terials, equipment, and services required for the Work known as Window Replacement @ One Site, FL 15-10, 14 Dwelling Units & 1 Non-Dwelling Maintenance Shop located in Havana, Florida will be received until 11 a.m. CT on April Authority (PHA) indicated below. At this time and place all bids received will be publicly opened and read aloud. Without force and effect on the Bidding Documents and the pro posed Contract Documents, the as: The work consists of, but is not limited to, removal of existing win dows, window trim, tenant applied window treatment, providing new windows, window screens, window trim, painting and the re-installation tenants window treatments and as sociated work. Each prospective bidder shall provide evidence he, she, they have meet all licensing require ments of the state of Florida at the time of Bid Opening as well Safety for Renovation Repair and Painting course also the contrac tor must visit the site prior to bid opening. The work required is fully described in the Bidding Documents consist ing of the Project Manual and the Drawings. Proposed Contract forms, Draw ings and Project Manual are on Box 357, Baldwin, Georgia 30511, telephone (706) 244-0105 or fax (706) 754-4121. Bidding Docu ments may be obtained by provid ing a NONREFUNDABLE payment of $35.00 per set of Documents to the Consultant, do not contact the PHA. No partial sets will be issued. Checks should be made payable to Mr. Randall OBarr and mailed to the above address. Information re garding this Project, including a list of the Plan Holders will be provided upon request. Each bid shall include Bid Guaran cent of the Bid. Provide as a certi the PHA; U.S. Government Bonds, or as a properly executed Bid Bond with surety acceptable to the PHA. A Surety Company executing the Bid Bond must be authorized to transact business in the Project State, and must appear on the most current U.S. Treasury Departments Circular No. 570. The successful bidder is required to provide satis factory Performance and Payment Bonds prior to execution of the Agreement. Refer to provisions for equal em ployment opportunities and pay ment of not less than minimum salaries and wages indicated in the Project Manual. Each bid shall include THE SIGNED ORIGINAL AND TWO CONFORMED COPIES of the fol lowing: 1. A properly executed Bid Form. 2. A properly executed Bid Guar antee. 3. A properly executed Non-Collu 4. A fully completed Form HUD5369-A, Representations, Certi Bidders. 5. Florida Contracting License. 6. EPA, Lead Safety for Renova tion. Small businesses and minority are urged to submit proposals. Cer Enterprise (or number of partners, shareholders, employees who are or are women) and section three businesses should be included in the Bid proposal Refer to Articles 38, 39 and 40 of The General Con ditions. The PHA reserves the right to reject any and all bids, and to waive irreg ularities and formalities in the bid ding. No bids may be withdrawn for a period of sixty days subsequent to the opening of bids without PHA consent. Northwest Florida Regional Hous ing Authority Graceville Florida 32440 3-19, 3-26 LEGAL NOTICES Youth gardening continues to grow across the country by Carrie Stevenson, Coastal Sustainability Agent, Backyard gardens have increased in popularity the last few years, with record calls to Extension gardening, schools have steadily added gardens to including children in growing their own food. with nature, increase their awareness of where will tell you that the fresh air and physical work School gardens are being used around the coun been inspired by the natural world. Gardeners, and 4-H staff are lending their gar dening expertise to schools and learning centers between horticultural and youth education, and is high school levels correlated with state standards an engaging, hands-on way. In-service training workshops are held periodically to prepare teachers so ask your local Horticulture or Agriculture agent groups will create a raised-bed garden, which re duces weeds and water needs and allows for easier institution, are available here. Vegetable gardens arent the only teaching tool gardens are (pardon the pun) perennially popular, learn valuable lessons on food webs and insect life cycles in addition to the soil and botanical of gardening with youth, contact your local horti culture Extension agent. Turn back to page 10, then color and cut out your favorite pictures for our Easter Coloring Contest! Send in your entry and you with candy and toys. Youll also get your photo in an upcoming issue of The Journal! CONTEST DEADLINE IS WEDNESDAY, APRIL 9 Entries can be dropped off at The Bristol or mailed to The Journal at 11493 KIDS, DID YOU MISS IT?


Page 16 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL MARCH 26, 2014 Call Chris Nissley at 674-8081 or 643-8561 (Cell) STUMP GRINDING Reasonable Rates & FREE Estimates! P.O. Box 202, Altha 850-272-0144 Clint Hatcher, Owner Electrical Lic. # ER13014037 Building Lic. # RB29003511 New Homes H Garages H Additions H Electrical Remodeling Foundations Screenrooms Sunrooms H VINYL SIDING H RESIDENTAL & COMMERCIAL FREE Estimates Serving Calhoun, Liberty & Jackson Counties Clay ONeal (850) 762-9402 or (850) 832-5055 Dozer and Excavation work Ponds Road Building Demolition Pine Tree Planting Herbicide Spraying Fire Line Plowing Burning mail to: Land Clearing and Forestry Services That Darn Pump There is never a convenient time to be without water. REPAIRS WELLS PUMPS TANKS (850)643-HELP Thats 643-4357 or Home 643-3857 Aaron Woodham, Jr. Bristol, FL For friendly service and never any overtime charges call, JEMISON Heating & Cooling, INC. Lic# RM1416924 Carrier Equipment Hwy 71 South on J.P. Peacock Rd, Altha. DAY OR NIGHT Check out our prices. For ALL Your One STOP Florist NEEDS Margies Florist Licensed roofer and contractor, concrete work, landscaping, pressure cleaning, renovations, painting, vinyl and siding. Licensed & Insured, contractor & roofer FOR FREE ESTIMATES Call WILLIAM'S Home Improvements No Job Too Big or Small" George White Clint White Matt White Established 1962 Located at: 18650 SR20 W. Blountstown Whites Air Conditioning Inc. HVAC SHEET METAL WELDING HOMES License # CMC1249448 Electrical Contractor License # ER0002898 SERVICE DIRECTORY D. Stephens Concrete Services, LLC Owned and Operated by Dewey Stephens Quality, affordable concrete and small tractor work. 38 yrs. experience Licensed Insured Residential & Commercial Home: (850) 674-5026 Cell: (850) 643-1723 Bus: (850) 674-5887 Serving Calhoun County and surrounding areas. Commercial Residential Refrigeration Ice Machines Edward Dykes, Owner HEATING & COOLING LLC HEATING & COOLING LLC DYKES 850-251-5597 850-251-5597 Neither Tucker Life-Health nor Ross Tucker is connected with the Federal Medicare program. This is an adver tisement for insurance. I understand by calling the number above I will be reaching a licensed insurance agent. MEDICARE PLANS Chartered Life Underwriter Ross E. Tucker, Agent Registered Health Underwriter Tucker Life-Health Insurance, Inc. Spring is in bloom... ALONG THE BLOUNTSTOWN GREENWAY along the Blountstown Greenway Monday. When he shared the photos on Facebook, he added the comment: Wish you had smellevision for UF/IFAS web tool successfully measures farms water footprint GAINESVILLE A new University of Florida web-based tool worked well during its trial run to measure water consumption at farms in four Southern states, according to a study published this month. The system measures the so-called water footprint of a farm. In the broader sense, water footprints account for the amount of water used to grow or create almost everything we eat, drink, wear or otherwise use. Researchers at UFs Institute of Food and Agricultural Sciences introduced their WaterFootprint tool in the March issue of the journal Agricultural Systems, after using it to calculate water consumption at farms in Florida, Georgia, Alabama and Texas. The WaterFootprint is part of the AgroClimate system, developed by Clyde Fraisse, a UF associate professor of agricultural and biological engineering. AgroClimate is a web resource, aimed primarily at agricultural producers, that includes interactive tools and data for reducing agricultural risks. WaterFootprint, developed primarily by Daniel Dourte, a research associate in agricultural and biological engineering, estimates water use in crop production across the U.S. WaterFootprint looks at a farm in gives you its water footprint, Dourte said. With UFs WaterFootprint system, users provide their location by ZIP code, the crop, planting and harvesting dates, yield, soil type, tillage and water management. The tool also retrieves historical weather data and uses it to estimate the blue and green water footprints of crop production, Dourte said. Water footprints separate water use into green, which is rainfall; blue, from a freshwater resource; and gray, an accounting of water quality, after its been polluted. Water footprints can be viewed at the farm level or globally. For instance, if irrigation water is used to grow crops, it is essentially exported, Dourte said. Once products are shipped overseas, the water used to grow the commodity goes with it, and it may not return for a long time if ever, Dourte said. Thats a problem if the crop is grown in a region where water is scarce, he said. But theres often a tradeoff, he said. Global food trade saves billions of gallons of water each year, as food is exported from humid, temperate places to drier locales that would have used much more water to grow crops, Dourte said. The U.S. is a big agricultural producer. Products are exported and along with them, water goes to other countries, he said. For example, if youre growing soybeans, youre indirectly sending the water that was used to grow the crop. That amounts to about 270 gallons per pound of soybeans, Dourte said. In addition to soybeans, coffee beans and shirts, if made from cotton, consume lots of water from the growing process to processing to shipping with most of that water consumption resulting from evaporation and transpiration during crop growth, he said. But understanding the type of water resource being consumed, whether its from rainfall or irrigation, makes all the difference in assessing water resource sustainability. Dourte co-authored the study with Fraisse and Oxana Uryasev, a UF research associate in agricultural and biological engineering. The WaterFootprint tool can help not just growers, but world water managers as well, he said. resource that could be used by resource managers and educators to consider water resource sustainability in the context of agricultural production, Dourte said. We usually think of water management locally and regionally. But when youre accounting for the water footprint of agricultural products, it allows you to see the global nature of that water. UFs WaterFootprint calculator can be found at Water-Footprint/.


MARCH 26, 2014 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 17 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 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. For Rent in ALTHA 762-9555, 447-0871 or 762-8597 Very NICE *2 & 3 BD trailers. With lawn service included 2 BD, 1 1/2 BA Town houses Commercial, Old Mexican Restaurant Day care location BRISTOL Mobile home lots 2BR 1 BA singlewide 3BD doublewide 643-7740 FOR RENT BLOUNTSTOWN MISC. ITEMS New coats for $35 each. One size 2X is a quilted green & the other size 3X is a Barber coat from Romans. Call (850) 573-3155. 3-26, 4-2 Doors: size 6/0 X 6/8, 13/8 lite Wooden doors only, with T-ast and head bolt, stained dark on one side, painted white on the other. $200 for the set. Call (850) 545-5544. 3-26, 4-2 FURNITURE Patio set with red & white cushions on 4 chairs for $100. Will thrown in the um brella for an additional $45. Call (850) 573-3155. 3-26, 4-2 Leather love seat (reclin ing), large wood entertain ment center, two small T.V. stands, blue recliner and two dressers. Call (850) 6431566 for more info. 3-19, 3-26 Lots of good used furni ture for sale at the CalhounLiberty Ministry Center thrift store. Come check us out. Located on SR 20 East of Blountstown. Call (850) 6741818. UFN ELECTRONICS & APPLIANCES 5 cubic ft. chest freezer for $75. Hotpoint fridge stan dard size and works good for $150. 8 X 10 HD plac tic shed doors and windows that re tails for over $600, asking $350. Call (850) 643-3030. 3-19, 3-26 Wii bundle with 5 extra games: Rapala Tournament Fishins, Monkey Ball, Im possible Mission, Spy Game Elevator Action, The Mon key King. Also included are Pac Man World 2 and Pac man Vs. for Game Cube, a joystick with extender and a memory stick, $160. Call (850) 762-3477. 3-19, 3-26 AUTOMOTIVE 1995 Saturn 5 speed, needs a starter, $900. Cooper Tires size P225 70 R14, $40 for all three or $15 a piece. Call (850) 294-1264. 3-26, 4-2 1991 Ford F-150 379-8055. 3-19, 3-26 1996 Saturn 5 speed for $1,300 OBO. 1999 Dodge Dakota speed for $1,500. Call (850) 447-3846. 3-19, 3-26 Two Dana 80 rear differ entials complete with rotors and brakes for $250 each. Seven 19.5 rims with good tires for $75 each. Call (850) 372-2389. 3-19, 3-26 HOMES & LAND Approx. 10 acres with power pole, septic and well. Private drive. Borders the National Forest in Liberty County, $45,000. Call (850) 381-8135. 12-18 T UFN EQUIPMENT 6 X 10 closed in utility trail er with front and side door, double back door, roof vent, numerous bins and racks for storage plus a metal toolbox attached to the tongue. Ask ing $1,200. Call (850) 6437349 or (850) 866-7305. 3-19, 3-26 42 Aluminum stilts lightly used for $100. 24 Alu minum stilts for $25. Call (850) 643-7349 or (850) 866-7305. 3-19, 3-26 Two scroll saws for $40 each. Drill press for $40. Assorted router bits (100 pieces) make an offer. Call (850) 443-6438. 3-19, 3-26 WANTED Black male pig from wild stock and a syrup making cast iron kettle. Please call (850) 592-1155. 3-26, 4-2 Carpet and padding lightly used for a reasonable price. Call (850) 643-5011. 3-19, 3-26 HUNTING & FISHING 15 Aluminum Jon boat with foot controlled trolling including a 35 hp Nissan motor that runs good but needs a water pump. Ask ing $1,000. Call Erik at (850) 443-6438. 3-19, 3-26 Pietro Beretta 20 gauge over/under for $500. Call (352) 708-4657. 3-26, 4-2 14 Alumium White Line boat with a 20 hp Tohatsu motor with less than ten hours plus new seats and carpet. Asking $4,500 OBO. Call (850) 643-5738. 3-19, 3-26 LOST & FOUND LOST: Red Healer/Austra lian Cattle dog weighing about 55 lbs. last seen near Neils Camp on Thursday af ternoon. Her name is Molly, she is blind and is wearing a collar. If found please call Glenn at (850) 643-8088. 3-26, 4-2 LOST: Blue pit bull terrier approx. 4 months old and 25 30 lbs. last seen on Sun day around 10 a.m. behind Lake Mystic Church. He has no collar but there is a distinctive white spot on his head. His name is Smoke. (850) 643-5559 or (850) 447-3475. 3-26, 4-2 YARD SALES BRISTOL Friday and Saturday March 28 29 from 8 a.m. 2 p.m. ET Multi-family sale at 8339 NW River Rd. off of CR 333, follow the signs. What nots, toys, shoes and a little something for everyone. Call (850) 643-5563 for more in formation. (813) 253-3258 UFN ARIES Mar 21/Apr 20 your energy for the next few days, and keep socializing to a minimum for the time being. TAURUS Apr 21/May 21 The path you have been taking seems more stable, Taurus. This is a good others are looking to you more for advice. Its a role you enjoy. GEMINI May 22/Jun 21 Gemini, a string of bad luck is not as bad as it seems. Like most things, this, too, shall pass. Keep your chin up, and hang out with friends to keep your mind busy. CANCER Jun 22/Jul 22 A great opportunity presents itself this week, Cancer. Focus your energy on making the most of this opportunity, and you will be glad for hav ing done so. LEO Jul 23/Aug 23 Leo, speak a little louder to ensure your voice is heard on an important issue this week. Your input is valuable, and those around you will be glad you spoke up. VIRGO Aug 24/Sept 22 Virgo, a new career opportunity is coming your way soon. Make the most of this opportunity if change is something you feel you need at this point in your career. LIBRA Sept 23/Oct 23 Extra spending leaves you a little light in the wallet, Libra. Look for ways to generate some extra income or curtail your spending in the months ahead. SCORPIO Oct 24/Nov 22 Scorpio, a bumpy road will soon give way to greener pastures. Ride out this rough patch with a smile on your face, and it will pass quickly SAGITTARIUS Nov 23/Dec 21 Sagittarius, a relationship is blossoming and youre not sure in which direction it should be going. Trust your gut instincts, and things will CAPRICORN Dec 22/Jan 20 You are tougher than others suspect, Capricorn, task that requires all of your focus and energy to master. Others will be impressed. AQUARIUS Jan 21/Feb 18 Things are changing, but its for the best, Aquarius. Instead of going against the tide, let the waves take you where you need to go. Surprises are in store. PISCES Feb 19/Mar 20 Think about moving in a new direction, Pisces. Change can be a good thing, and you will STARSCOPE Week of March 26 to April 1, 2014 LAND LAND LAND Liberty and surrounding counties OWNER FINANCING AVAILABLE Anything from choice home sites and commercial op portunities to hunting and UFN (850) 447-2372 CLJ N ews .COM Government backed loans available for Mobile Homes! We pay top dollar for used homes Free Appraisal! 2550 W. Tennessee St. Tallahassee, 32304 (850) 576-2104 of Tallahassee We also provide lawn care, pressure washing & more! Arrants Stump Grinding & Tractor Service For fast, reliable service call: Jeff Arrant ( 850 ) 643-3524 Licensed & Insured April 5 at 7 p.m. (First Saturday of every month) Public is invited. 18098 NW County Rd. 12 AUCTION (850) 643-7740 Col. James W. Copeland AB1226/AU0001722 Candy Food Misc. items FREE SETUP FOR YARD SALE EVERY SATURDAY. Old Coins Tools Collectibles 3 BR 2 BA Home Located in Bristol on 1.25 acres with a 10 X 20 shed w/ power. Pos sible lease option with a substantial down payment. For more info call: (850) 643-1566 3-26, 4-2 (850) 899-0333 5 BR 6 BA Home $1,300 deposit $1,300 a month Ron Wood Located on SW CR 275 about 10 miles from Blount stown on approx. 3 acres with a screened in pool. For more details please contact 3-26 Home repairs and more! For FREE estimates call or text (850) 566-3410 2/3 BR 1 BA Home 3-26, 4-2 Ideal for commer cial or residential. (850) 643-2261 $250 deposit $500 a month First and last months rent plus deposit due at signing. For more call Robin Hatcher: 2-5, 2-12 Chihuahua ALL SHOTS, DEWORMED Only one male left! Tiny Teacup (850) 674-3532 4 months old Black, white, silver and blue J OURNAL Serving two counties that make up one great community! OFFICE HOURS: Monday Friday ... 9:00 a.m. 6:00 p.m. PHONE (850) 643-3333 FAX (888) 400-5810 J OURNAL THE CALHOUNLIBERTY }