Also facing burglary charges in Panama City Man found passed out in vehicle charged with meth possession, VOP A man found passed out in his vehicle at the Chevron convenience store in Hosford got a new place to sleep after deputies viewed a surveillance video that showed him at the store counter where he dropped a straw with residue that tested posi tive for methamphetamine. After Louis Dominick Cantone, 28, was taken to the Liberty County Jail on June 14, he denied having anything illegal on his person. Sometime after he was booked into the facility, a small bag containing .88 grams of methamphetamine was found hidden in his sock. Deputies found that Cantone was on drug of fender probation and barred from leaving Bay County without his parole He was charged with possession of drug para phernalia, possession of methamphetamine, intro duction of contraband into a county detention fa cility and violation of parole. He was later charged with two daytime bur June 5 and the second on June 12 in the same residential area. According to a news release from the Bay showed the suspect in the burglaries was a white 4 Runner with extensive damage and distinguish forcement. Investigators were able to identify Louis Cantone, Jr. as the registered owner of the vehicle, who had been recently arrested in Lib erty County on unrelated charges. Contact was made with the Liberty County investigators traveled to Bristol to speak with Cantone, who admitted to the two burglaries in amphetamine. He also admitted to selling the stolen property. vehicle and evidence from the Yellow Bluff Road burglary was recovered as well as methamphet amine. Contact was made with a witness Cantone claimed to have sold stolen property to and the witness stated he purchased gold from Cantone twice. Cantone is currently on probation in Bay County for dealing in stolen property stemming from a case that originated in south Florida. Warrants have been obtained for two counts of burglary of an unoccupied dwelling, grand theft more than $300 and less than $5,000, dealing in stolen property, and violation of felony probation. Cantone is being held in the Liberty County Jail while awaiting extradition to Bay County. LOUIS D. CANTONE Page 2 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL JUNE 27, 2018 CALHOUN COUNTY JUNE 25 Holly Gay Newton, failure to appear, CCSO. Roderick Terrell Monlyn, convicted felon registration, CCSO. William Robert Jones, written threat to kill or injure, CCSO. Thomas Eric Edge, DUI, FHP. JUNE 23 William Segrest, battery, child abuse without great harm, CCSO. Joshua Jobe Cowling, two counts of child abuse without battery second offense, CCSO. JUNE 22 Cheri Ann Morris, VOP, CCSO. Rebecca Lynn Holland, VOP, CCSO. Travis Reid Hays, VOP, CCSO. Michael Edward Hand, VOP, failure to appear, CCSO. Clifton Espada, non-support of children or spouse, CCSO. JUNE 21 Josiah Quaranta, convicted felon registration, CCSO. Harvey Martin, convicted felon registration, CCSO. Anthony Scott Burgess, convicted felon registration, CCSO. Lyndon Baines West, out of county warrant, CCSO. Jeanette Addison, trespassing, CCSO. JUNE 20 Crystal Lynn Metzler, VOP, CCSO. Susan Darleen Hobbs VOP, CCSO. Tracey Kim Caudell, convicted felon registration, CCSO. Richie Dwayne Banks, convicted felon registration, CCSO. JUNE 19 Nichole Elizabeth Revis, convicted felon registration, CCSO. Anthony Wayne Hardy, out of county warrant, FHP. LIBERTY COUNTY JUNE 25 Clifford Martin, burglary, possession of a controlled substance, LCSO. Tommy Thurman, failure to appear, LCSO. Holly Newton, holding for Calhoun, CCSO. JUNE 24 Salvador Olvera, aggravated battery with a deadly weapon, LCSO. Lexus Xavier Morrie, driving while license suspended third offense, LCSO. JUNE 22 Joanna Michelle Wilder, holding for Gulf, GCSO. Jessica Turner, VOP, LCSO. Jesse R. Price, VOP, LCSO. Edward Piercy, serving weekends, LCSO. Amanda Loretta Piercy, serving weekends, LCSO. William Daniel Morrison, holding for Calhoun, CCSO. Cheri Ann Morris, holding for Calhoun, CCSO. Debbie Mayo Kent, holding for court, LCSO. Carrie Darlene Keith, holding for Gulf, GCSO. Rebecca Lynn Holland, holding for Calhoun, CCSO. JUNE 21 Jeannette Marie Addison, trespassing, LCSO. JUNE 20 Cheyenne R. Williams, battery, LCSO. Monterrious Smith, possession of less than 20 grams of marijuana, possession of drug equipment, LCSO. Crystal Lynn Metzler, holding for Calhoun, CCSO. Susan Darlene Hobbs, holding for Calhoun, CCSO. Loren Mabrey Hill, disorderly conduct, LCSO. JUNE 19 Kristen Michelle Paul, failure to appear, VOP, LCSO. Edward Earl Johnson, trespassing, LCSO. Shanna M. Deal, second degree LCSO. __________________________________________________ Listings include name followed by charge and represent those charged. We remind our readers that all are presumed innocent until proven guilty. ARREST REPORTS compiled by Journal Editor Teresa Eubanks 17845 N. Main St. BLOUNTSTOWN 674-4600 ALDAY call for an insurance quote! Happy 4 th of July! CLOSED on Wednesday, July 4 in observance of Independence Day. Best wishes from all of us at Bristol City Hall 12444 NW Virginia G. Weaver St. We carry Heavy Duty Truck Parts and make hydraulic hoses! COME SEE US FOR ALL YOUR HEAVY DUTY TRUCK PARTS NOW OPEN! 674Truck AND Auto Parts House, LLC Same Location: 18876 SR 20 W, BLOUNTSTOWN David is BACK! H & S Panhandle Pioneer Settlement W.S. Duck Knife Only Available at: Woman arrested for trespassing A 54-year-old Blountstown woman who twice went to a residence in an ef fort to get some cash and then refused to leave was charged with trespassing. According to the arrest report, Jea nette Addison tried to get money from a homeowner in Calhoun County on June 20. When the homeowner stated that she would not give her anything, Addi son reportedly began searching the resi dence for cash. When the homeowner told her she was calling the sher dison left. She returned a short time lat er, entering the home without no tice and jumping the homeowner from behind, ac cording to the ar rest report. When the homeowner the phone, Addison went outside and used a broom handle to break a window. According to the homeowner, a pre vious trespassing warning had been is sued against Addison. walking around the property and not ed in the arrest report that there was a strong odor of alcohol emitting from her face. any charges other than trespassing and signed a waiver of prosecution for the property damage and the attack. JEANETTE ADDISON Store clerk arrested for lottery ticket theft A clerk at the Exxon convenience store in Bristol was arrested after a re view of security footage showed her helping her self to lottery tickets, accord ing to a report from the Liberty Shanna Deal, 34, of Bristol, was charged with petty theft on lottery count was short $85 on June 8 and $20 short on June 14. age showed the clerk taking tickets at 6:15 a.m., 6:17 a.m. and 6:28 a.m. on scratching them without putting money in the register. Video from 6:47 a.m. on June 14 showed Deal taking two tickets without paying for them and tucking them in her back pocket. SHANNA M. DEAL about a crime 1-888-804-8494
JUNE 27, 2018 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 3 11049 NW SR 20 BRISTOL (850) 6435454 SUMMER SAVINGS Stop in for great summer deals on all the stuff you love! All the brands you know and trust! Clothes, Coolers and MORE! Accepting New Patients WALK-INS WELCOME! DANA WHALEY, ARNP CALL (850) 379-5800 FOR AN APPOINTMENT CHP, BC\BS, Medicare, United Health Care, Medicaid, Humana, Staywell, Prestige, Molina & more HOURS: Monday through Friday 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. 17316 NE SR 65 in Hosford HOSFORD Family Practice LIBERTY COMMUNITY HEALTH CARE Sunny Days MEDICAL WEIGHT MANAGEMENT CYNTHIA WILLIAMS, ARNP We see patients of all ages and accept all medical insurance. NOT AVAILABLE IN-NETWORK? No problem provide the medical care you need. H a p p y We would like to thank the community for their support as we celebrate two years in Hosford! be CLOSED on July 4, 5 and 6. In a recorded statement, Olvera said the victim had approached his wife, put his arm around her A witness to the altercation said the victim had keep Olvera away from him but was stabbed and door, Olvera followed but fell and the victim then and then pulled a smaller one from his pocket and and handed it back to Olvera, who then ran out of The victim was taken by private vehicle to the MAN STABBED AFTER PARTY continued from the front page pretty much the whole depart protect as much property as we which provided funds for muchtires and other equipment on the had left their homes yet the vol unteers found a few who refused department since he took over the duties of chief a couple of years of his crew had only worked with down there and help them, he HOW YOU CAN HELP toiletries, feminine products, dia pers/wipes, clothes, shoes and EASTPOINT BURNS continued from the front page Volunteers, passers-by Franklin County. RIGHT: This is the scene that greeted Liberty day night.
Page 4 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL JUNE 27, 2018 RIVER CITY Auto Sales, LLC 16867 NW SILAS GREEN ST. BLOUNTSTOWN M-F: 8 A.M. 5 P.M. SAT: 9 A.M. 1 P.M. 0% for 48 mo. Factory Warranty Financing Available Full Service Available ZEE 2 2348KW RESIDENTIAL $ 4,249 00 FR Engine FS Engine MAGNUM 2460KW RESIDENTIAL $ 5,399 00 MAGNUM 2460KW RESIDENTIAL $ 9,499 00 FX Engine *See dealer for complete warranty details Summer Rebates started 6/25/18 for a limited time only! be CLOSED LIBERTY COUNTY Sheriff Eddie Joe White & Staff Have a Safe & Happy Fourth! ACCEPTING NEW PA TIENTS www.bristoldentalclinic.com DENTURE LAB ON PREMISES Same-Day Service on Repairs & Relines Bristol Dental Clinic Happy 4 th of July! OUR OFFICE WILL BE CLOSED ON WEDNESDAY, JULY 4. HAVE A SAFE & WONDERFUL HOLIDAY! Rhonda Lewis and Lisa Shuler LIBERTY COUNTY EMERGENCY MANAGEMENT $500 TNT CENTER TOBY GARNETT, OWNER The 2018 Walk For Liberty will begin Saturday morning, June 30 at 9 a.m. ET The Walk will commence at the west end of the Trammell Bridge, with the Stars and Stripes leading the way, and conclude on the east end. The Walk will be followed by the annual Ceremony and Awards pro gram at the Veterans Memorial Civ ic Center (VMCC) main ballroom, beginning at 10 a.m. ET The ceremony is a prelude to the Independence Day holiday and will include patriotic songs, remarks by Eric King, Commander of VFW hibition by local Veterans and Sons of the American Legion. VFW Post 12010 will present awards to two local youths, winners of the VFW Patriots Pen and Voice of Democracy contests. The Post will also present awards for outstanding performance in Law Enforcement, Emergency Response the Year. Transportation will be provided by Calhoun County Senior Citi zens. Those who will participate in the Walk and prefer to park at the VMCC will be bused to the west end of the bridge. Buses will depart the VMCC at 8:45 a.m. ET Those who have parked at the west end of the bridge will be transported back to their vehicles following the walk or, if they desire to attend the cer emony, will be bused back upon its conclusion. These events are sponsored each year by American Legion Posts 172 and 272, the Sons of the American Legion, and VFW Post 12010. Walk for Liberty set Saturday, June 30 on Trammell Bridge The Liberty County Senior Citizens Associa tions, Inc. announces the following activities for the month of July: The Bristol and Hosford Senior Centers and Lib erty County Transit will be closed for Indepen dence Day. We wish you a fun and safe Holiday. This weeks shopping trip is at the Marianna Wal-Mart. Call Liberty Transit at (850) 643-2524 no later than 3 p.m. ET Monday, July 2 to sched ule your transit ride. 10 a.m. ET Come to the Bristol Senior Center for and Bingo. Call (850) 643-2524 no later than 3 p.m. ET Thursday, July 5 to schedule your ride. Our Bristol Piggly Wiggly is the place for shopping this week. Call (850) 643-2524 no later than 3 p.m. ET Monday, July 9 to schedule your ride. 10 a.m. ET Landrea from Kindred at Home Health Care will be at the Bristol Senior Center to check your blood pressure and to present health infor mation. Call (850) 6432524 no later than 3 p.m. ET Thursday July 12 to schedule your ride. a.m. ET A North Florida Legal Services repre sentative will be at The Bristol Center to answer or discuss any legal ques tions/concerns you may have. For transportation to the Center, call (850) 643-2524 no later than 3 p.m. ET Thursday, July 12 to schedule your ride. 11 a.m. ET Amy, who is with Harrell Memo rial Library will be at the Bristol Senior Center for Game Day and will in clude Bingo. Door prizes will be given through drawings while games are played. For trans portation to the Bristol Center, call (850) 6432524 no later than 3 p.m. ET Thursday, July 12 to schedule your ride. You will be able to go to the Tallahassee WalMart for shopping. Call (850) 643-2524 no later than Monday, July 16 to schedule your ride. 10 a.m. ET Representa tives of Big Bend Rural Health Network will be at the Bristol Center for fun activities that will ed ucate you about food por tion sizes. We will have Bingo after the presenta tion. We welcome and encourage you to partici pate with these activities. For transportation to the Bristol Center, call (850) 643-2524 no later than 3 p.m. ET Thursday, July 19 to schedule your ride. Shopping this week is at the Marianna Wal-Mart. Call (850) 643-2524 no later than 3 p.m. ET Mon day, July 23 to schedule your ride. Social Security District Manager. Marianna Sometimes a family member is inca pable of representing themselves due to health reasons. Generally, we look for family or friends to serve as represen tative payees. Social Security's Repre sentative Payment Program helps our aging their Social Security and Supple mental Security Income (SSI) payments. You can read more about the program at www.socialsecurity.gov/payee. Family members and caregivers can protect the older people they love with help from the Representative Payee Interdisciplinary Training series. The training was developed in partnership with the Administration on Aging with in the Administration for Community Living and the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau. It educates people and organizations about the roles and responsibilities of serving as a representative payee, elder fective ways to monitor and safely con duct business with the banking commu nity. It also teaches ways to recognize the changes in an adult or seniors abil You can view our series of videos about this training at www.socialsecu rity.gov/payee.
JUNE 27, 2018 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 $20. 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: firstname.lastname@example.org ADS: email@example.com JOURNAL STAFF Johnny Eubanks....................Publisher Teresa Eubanks..........................Editor Sandra Brown...................Bookkeeper Domenick Esgro.................Advertising Patricia Sherrod...Production Assistant OFFICE HOURS: 9 a.m. 6 p.m. M-F THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Visit us on Facebook at CLJNews Wednesday, June 27 Thursday June 28 Friday, June 29 Saturday, June 30 Monday, July 2 Sunday, July 1 Tuesday, July 3 Wildflower alert Wild Petunia by Eleanor Dietrich, There are several different spe cies of Wild Petunia ( Ruellia ) that grow in the panhandle area of north Florida, and the most common ones very similar, the differences are in the One species ( Ruellia caroliniensis ) is common throughout Florida and typically grows in moist to dry wood from spring through fall, with new Florida Panhandle Wildflower Alliance BIRTHDAYS: C.J. Foran Williams Community Calendar On this day in 1953, workers at a Chevrolet plant in Flint, MI, become an American icon. BIRTHDAYS: Heather Hosey Peddie, Gene Morris, Jennifer Daniels, Linda Bontrager, Jessie Kelley, Donna Mercer, Rachel Hatcher & Larry Barbee BIRTHDAYS: Ashlie Taylor, Jina Willis, Scott Stephens, Yolanda Cheesmon & Carlton Pass BIRTHDAYS: Jessica Peddie, Tiaisha Cargile, Sonia Spicer & Heidi Stone ANNIVERSARY: Stan & Debbie Horft Animal Tales program 10:30 a.m., CT Blountstown Library 12:30 p.m., CT Altha Library 2:30 p.m., CT Shelton Library Annual Fireworks Extravaganza Carrabelle Waterfront in Carrabelle BIRTHDAYS: Katelyn Gunn, Ryan Shuler Longfellow, Michael Gibson, Ella M. Peterson, Avis Mayo-Dykes & Barbara Peterson Animal Tales program 10:30 a.m., CT Hugh Creek Library 12:30 p.m., CT Kinard Library 2:30 p.m., CT Mossy Pond Library Apalachicola Independence Eve Celebration 5 p.m., ET Riverfront Park in Apalachicola. BIRTHDAYS: Danny Stallworth, Grant Grantham & Joby Blackburn CALHOUN COUNTY Animal Tales is coming to all Calhoun County Public Libraries. The program is Born to be Wild and will include new ani mals! We are very excited to be able to offer this at all of our branches. They will be at the following loca tions on July 2-3. Monday, July 2: 10:30 a.m. CT CT CT Tuesday, July 3: a.m. CT CT p.m. CT Come on out and enjoy the fun! You do not have to be enrolled in our sum mer program to enjoy this presentation, but children not enrolled will need a parent to accompany them. Animal Tales coming to the libraries in Calhoun County TY West Gadsden His will hold our 14th An nual Open House on Wednesday, July 4 from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. at the historic Dezell House, Greensboro, and the Greensboro Depot Rail 11:30 a.m. until 1:30 p.m. we await all year. Please plan to join us July 4th its a great way to introduce your children to history, visit with friends and cool off on a hot summers day. Our Greensboro The Dezell House is now completely staged in period appropriate furnishings. 14th Annual Open House at historic Dezell House and the Greensboro Depot Railroad Museum set July 4 will be on July 2 thru July 4: along the Carrabelle Waterfront. featuring an allice cream social, veterans tribute, mu Apalachicola. the annual July 4 celebration. hind the Blue Parrot Grill, 68 Gorrie Independence Day events in Franklin Get fostering info at Coffee Talk July 10 CT at W.T. Neal Blountstown. Come for coffee and a to be a foster parent. A Foster Parent questions and answers. ALTHA The Tri-County Ag Com Race the third Wednesday of every month through October. CT Open 4-D barrels start at 7:30 p.m. CT with Youth 4-D barrels to follow. Fi nals will be held in conjunction with Tri-County Ag's annual Fall Barrel There is no spectator fee or gate fee. Concessions on grounds. Buckle Series Barrel Race at Tri-County Ag Complex in Oct. Attend the Church of your choice this Sunday Come see everything that has been ac tlers began moving to Gadsden County by trained medical professionals. Lo cal healers and everyday people used whatever resources and means were available to address the medical needs of their families. The preparation of herbal remedies for the treatment of common ailments was part of their daily routine. As physicians began moving to Gadsden County, they typi cally manufactured their own medi cines made from an array of herbal and chemical components, in addition to foods and staples such as wine and Gadsden County grew and by 1900 several physicians and pharmacists had relocated to our small towns Ha vana, Quincy, Greensboro and River Practitioners of Gadsden County will showcase physicians, pharmacies, their medical supplies and other members of medicine who were active in Gadsden Barnes, Dr. Thompson and many more. A special recognition of Dr. Pat diatrician, will also be included. Dr. his impact on our countys children cannot go unmentioned. Our hope is to generate interest and expand our ex hibit over the next year. The exhibit is housed within the childrens room of the Dezell House. of Pinterest and other online sources, saving your favorite recipes is easier than ever. However, theres nothing seeing the names of your favorite home create the taste of home. The Calhoun County Chamber of Commerce is gathering recipes and Recipes will be gathered through the the fall, and delivered just in time for the holidays! Recipes can be mailed or emailed to Calhoun County Chamber of Com Blountstown, FL 32424 or chamber@ calhounco.org. Chamber gathering recipes for cookbook JULY Walk for Liberty 9 a.m., ET west end of the Trammell Bridge Ceremony/Awards program 10 a.m., ET Veterans Memorial Civic Center main ballroom in Bristol BIRTHDAYS: Cricket Ashley, Dusty Arnold, Jessica Hobby & Bliss Moreau
Page 6 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL JUNE 27, 2018 Happy Independence Day THE LIBERTY COUNTY COURT HOUSE WILL BE CLOSED ON Wednesday, July 4 Q Clerk of Court Property Appraiser Tax Collector Supervisor of Elections Q LIBERTY COUNTY BOARD OF CO. COMMISSIONERS NOTICE OF MEETING CHANGE JULY 12, 2018 AT 6 p.m ET THE LIBERTY COUNTY COURTHOUSE, HIGHWAY 20, BRISTOL, FL 32321. Liberty County, Florida Kathy Brown, Clerk to the Board of County Commissioners Buy, sell & trade with an ad in THE JOURNAL (850) 643-3333 One candidate has come forward for Blount stown City Council this week. Incumbent intent on June 19. She is the only candidate to qualify for that position. The last day to qualify for local candidates was noon Friday, June 22. The Primary Elec tion will be held Tuesday, Aug. 28. The Gen eral Election is scheduled for Tuesday, Nov. 6. The updated candidate list includes: LIBERTY COUNTY JUDGE COUNTY COMMISSION, DIST. 2 COUNTY COMMISSION, DIST. 4 SCHOOL BOARD, DIST. 3 SCHOOL BOARD, DIST. 4 SCHOOL BOARD DIST. 5 CALHOUN COUNTY JUDGE COUNTY COMMISSION, DIST. 2 COUNTY COMMISSION, DIST. 4 SCHOOL BOARD, DIST. 2 SCHOOL BOARD, DIST. 3 SCHOOL BOARD, DIST. 5 BLOUNTSTOWN MAYOR CITY COUNCIL, WARD 3 CITY COUNCIL, WARD 4 One new candidate added to the list as qualifying ends for August 28 Primary Alligators become more active during warm weather months, and its not uncommon to see them throughout the state. Most interactions consist of see ing alligators at a distance. However, if you have a and Wildlife Conservation Commission (FWC) urges you to call their toll-free Nuisance Alligator Hotline at 866-FWC-GATOR (392-4286). The FWC places the highest priority on public safety, said Eric Sutton, FWCs executive director. When someone calls our Nuisance Alligator Hotline to report an alligator they believe poses a threat, we dispatch one of our contracted nuisance alligator trap pers to resolve the situation. Although alligator bite incidents resulting in seri ous injury are rare in Florida, the FWC recommends taking precautions when having fun in and around the water. Alligators inhabit all 67 counties in Florida and can be found anywhere there is standing water. Re ming only in designated swimming areas during day light hours. Also keep pets on a leash and away from the water. Because alligators control their body temperature by basking in the sun, they may be easily observed. However, the FWC urges people to keep their distance if they see one. And never feed alligators because it is dangerous and illegal. The FWC also works to keep Floridians and visi tors informed, including providing advice about Liv ing with Alligators. Learn more about alligators at www.MyFWC.com/ Alligator. FWC provides important alligator safety advice and hotline number For a third year in a row, the Florida Fish and Wildlife Con servation Commission (FWC) is inviting local governments to apply for BearWise funding to help their communities re The FWC will focus on providing funding to local governments with BearWise ordinances that require resi dents and businesses to keep garbage secure from bears. The funding will offset the costs for residents and busi nesses to use bear-resistant equipment to secure their gar bage from bears. Gov. Rick Scott and the Florida Legislature appropri ated the FWC $500,000 in BearWise funding starting Sunday, July 1. These new funds will al low us to expand our work with local governments to make it easier for people to said Kipp Frohlich, Director of the FWCs Division of Hab itat and Species Conservation. The FWC invites counties and cities to submit applica tions to be considered for funding. Preference will be given to applications from ar eas with BearWise ordinances a large number of people. Local governments are strongly encouraged to con sult with FWC staff to discuss options and implementation before submitting their appli cations. The FWC will assist any local government consid ering passing an ordinance, including providing example ordinances. Since 2007, the FWC has provided almost $1.6 million in BearWise funding to resi dents and businesses in the 16 counties with the highest lev Florida. Funds have been used to purchase over 10,000 bearresistant trash cans, 9,700 sets of hardware to secure regular trash cans, and 160 dumpsters For a community to be considered, the FWC must receive applications before close of business on Wednes day, Aug. 1. Applications should be emailed to Bear Management@MyFWC.com or mailed to: The Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission, Attention: Bear Management Program, 620 South Meridian St., 6B, Talla hassee, FL 32399. For additional details on the funding and application process, visit www.MyFWC. com/BearWise.
JUNE 27, 2018 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 7 Political advertisement paid for and approved by David Jackson Summers for County Judge For Liberty County Judg e S ummers David Jackson ELECT Hello Friends and Neighbors, IF ELECTED I PLEDGE TO BE: Your Voice. Your Vote. Your Judge. -David Jackson Summers RYAN SHULER LONGFELLOW birthday Apalachee Valley Veterans of For eign Wars (VFW) Post 12010 has earned All-State honors for 2017-2018. Post Commander Woody Stewart, in coming Adjutant Titus Severance (with service dog Crista) and Quartermaster Anita Cantu traveled to Orlando last Friday to accept the award on behalf of the Post. This marks the eighth time in the last 12 years that Post 12010 has received this prestigious award. ALVIN POPEYE MATHIS ET retirement Dixie Youth State Tournament set for June 30 in Bristol The Florida Machine Pitch State Tournament will be held on Saturday, June 30 through Wednesday, July 4 at Veterans Memorial Park in Bristol. Opening day will be held Friday, June 29 at 6:30 p.m. ET The tournament will begin with pool play with the top four teams advancing to a four-team double elimination bracket to determine the Machine Pitch State Champion. Time limit is 1:30. Tie breakers will be determined by the State Option on page 24 teams participating. Local teams will be participating in the B Division Machine Pitch are as fol lows: PANAMA CITY All branches of the Northwest Regional Library System are offering Summer Read ing Programs for school-aged chil theme: Libraries Rock! Summer breaks from school can cause a student to lose up to one month of instruction. The library aspires to help students prevent the riety of engaging, educational pro grams that encourage discovery. Programs are free to attend. In addition to programming, a valid library card is a great re source over the summer. Books, DVDs, eBooks, audiobooks, uku leles, and mountain dulcimers are all available to check out for three weeks at a time. You can check out up to 20 items with your library card. Our libraries really do rock! brary at Veterans Memorial Civic Center, 10405 NW Theo Jacobs Way in Bristol. Call (850) 6432247 or go to www.nwrls.com Program (Ages: 3 10 years) on Thursdays, July 5, 19, and 26 at 1 p.m. ET for Kids (Ages: 3 10 years) on Thursday, July 12 at 1 p.m. ET What do archaeologists do, exactly? If dinosaurs and rocks come to mind, this is the presentation for you! Learn about the science of ar chaeology, its role as part of the chaeologists work, and how they discover and protect our cultural heritage. Appropriate for all ages, this fun and informative show sets the stage for understanding how ar chaeology preserves our past for the present and future. Presented by the Florida Public Archaeology Network. Jimmy Weaver Memorial Li ford. Call (850) 379-3300 or go to www.nwrls.com 10:30 a.m. ET Libraries rock! with summer programs A Republican Fish Fry and Ice Cream Churn-ament will be held at Vet erans Memorial Park at the Pavilion in Bristol on Saturday, July 14 beginning at 6 p.m. ET Everyone is invited to join us. For more information, call (850) 247-9377. a Beginners Sewing Class on Tuesday, July 10 at the Calhoun County Exten Class hours are 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. CT Children ages 10 12 (as of Sept 1, 2017) may register. Registration fee is $20. Class size is very limited so register early. For registration, please call Whit ney Cherry or Peg Frith at the Calhoun Beginners Sewing Class to be held July 10 The Panhandle Pioneer Settlement will be hosting a pancake and sausage breakfast on Saturday, July 7 from 7 a.m. to 9:30 a.m. CT in the log building clubhouse at the Settlement in Blount stown. cakes for all to enjoy. There will also be coffee, milk and orange juice to drink. This cost of this delightful breakfast will be a $5 donation. Tickets will be sold at Willis Insurance Agency at 16867 NW 16th St. in Blountstown. For more information email info@ panhandlepioneer.org or call (850) 6742777. Note of Thanks SPEAK UP! WITH A LETTER TO THE EDITOR Write: The Calhoun-Liberty Journal P.O. Box 536, Bristol 32321 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org visits during the loss of our beloved sister Joann. She was a mother and a grandmother to many. We would Skipper for never giving up hope on her. Thank you, The Hayes Family To the editor, My name is Jasmine. I am a mother of a Carr ready for PreK. School. As some of you may know, the school board is deciding whether to get rid of PreK at Carr or to keep it. The problem we are having is there are not enough special needs kids to fund a teacher at Carr. We are only lacking four children with speech problems to have Carr PreK. know. If you have a PreK child sign them up at Carr, we welcome all. Carr School is a nice small school. You get to know the staff fast and easy because they always make it a point to speak with you and really get to know you. CARR is an A school, it has been here for years and longer before they close the whole school. Thank you, Jasmine Corlett BECOME A VOLUNTEER DISCOVER HOW YOU CAN MAKE A DIFFERENCE achievement
Page 8 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL JUNE 27, 2018 A RECAP OF RECENT OBSERVATIONS BY LATE NIGHT TV HOSTS. Late Night Laughs Were done! Were done! WASHINGTON Be WASHINGTON MERRY-GO-ROUND by Douglas Cohn and Eleanor Clift JIMMY FALLON SETH MYERS STEPHEN COLBERT JIMMY FALLON SETH MYERS STEPHEN COLBERT JIMMY FALLON SETH MYERS COMMENTARY
JUNE 27, 2018 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 9 COMMENTARY Sean Dietrich writes about life in the American South. His columns have ap peared in South Magazine, the Bitter Southerner, Thom Magazine and the Tal lahassee Democrat. He shares his observations and chron icles his interaction with friends, family and strangers he meets along the way while sharing glimpses of daily life in our little corner of America. He has written several books which can be found on Amazon.com. R Its early. I am on the road this morn ing. I stopped for breakfast at McDonalds. I know the foods not good for me, but Egg Theres a man here with his daughter. Theyre in the booth behind me. He talks to her with so much hard not to smile. He asks if she had a fun weekend. She tells him she her mother. He tells her she must go. She cries. He holds her. Dont cry, he says. together. In a nearby booth is a group of Mexican A jokester in the group attempts a stunt ward and balances a full cup of coffee on his chin. This is a bad idea. but then what do I know? The dog sits while she eats. A man comes out of the restroom and pets the dog, The animal is all business. Pretty dog, the man says. thing. A few kids burst through the doors and stand in line. They are breathless, like bikes. I wish more kids rode to town on bikes. The man behind me is still talking to his little girl. Your mothers here, he says. A tall woman walks through the doors. She makes a beeline for the man and daughter. There is no small talk. Shes cool and collected. They head for the parking lot. The man pops the hatch of an SUV and unloads pink backpacks, roller skates, luggage. The tall wom hug, kisses her fore head. He watches the He hangs his head. Well. There is a lot I dont know about this world. I dont know why society gets colder. I dont know why families break up, why good people get cancer, or why the self-centered get promoted. I dont know why news anchors use dont know why mass shootings earn more camera-time than people who change tires for strangers. But Im no fool. There are a few things I do know. Real things. are loyal. I know Mexican boys stick to gether and try to make each other laugh. I know kids still ride bikes. I know peo ple still make music on porches, and that mornings are still the best time of day. I weekends with their little girl. I know I am one of Gods children. And I know that no matter who you are, where youre from, or what kind of hell youre going through That means were kin. Licensed roofer and contractor, concrete work, landscaping, pressure cleaning, renovations, painting, vinyl and siding. Licensed & Insured, contractor & roofer FOR FREE ESTIMATES Call (850) 674-8092 WILLIAM'S Home Improvements No Job Too Big or Small" DAVI D JACKSON SUMMERS P. A Attorney at Law email@example.com (850) 643-2030 (850) 272-0144 Clint Hatcher, Owner New Homes Garages Additions Electrical Remodeling Foundations Screenrooms Sunrooms VINYL SIDING RESIDENTIAL & COMMER CIAL FREE Estimates Serving 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 Kevin Brown Enterprises, INC CALL 674-8081 or 643-1594 (Cell) FREE Licensed & Insured NISSLEYS TREE SERVICE & STUMP GRINDING Summers Realty of Tallahassee, Inc. Jack H. Hal Summers, Jr. Realtor/Broker Associate 1102 N. GADSDE N STREET, TALLAHASSEE Billy James McLean I N CORPORATED (850) 867-8157 XS C APESIN C ORPORATED@GMAIL.C OM The Calhoun-Liberty Journal SERVICE Directory ADVERTISE YOUR BUSINESS IN THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL CALL (850) 643-3333 Increase PROFITS and get RESULTS! S EAN OF THE S OUTH GOOD BY SEAN DIETRICH
Page 10 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL JUNE 27, 2018 Terence Murphy, M.D. Brian Ham, A.R.N.P. Medical Services: Routine physical exams Treatment of chronic illnesses, acute illnesses, and minor injuries Flu and pneumonia vaccination Preventive care and health education On-site drug screening 850.663.4643 409 High Street Chattahoochee, FL 32324 Hours: Mon. Fri. 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. CapitalRegionalMedicalGroup.com PRIMARY CARE SERVICES Same Day Appointments AcceptedWe Accept Walk-in and New Patients. We Accept CHP and Most Insurances. 17394 NW Charlie John St. 10640 NW Main Street CALHOUNLIBERTY Employees Credit Union % apy Minimum deposit of $1,000. Offer expires July 10, 2018. Membership is open to anyone who lives or works in Calhoun or Liberty Counties. Offer subject to change without notice, APY assumes interest remains on deposit until maturity. Penalty for early withdrawal may reduce earnings. Federally insured by the NCUA. The Chipola College Criminal Justice Training Center is offering day time and evening Law Enforcement Academy and Corrections to Law Enforcement Cross-over classes. Daytime classes will begin on Tuesday, July 10. Classes meet Monday through Friday from 7:30 a.m. until 4:30 p.m. CT Night classes will meet weeknights begin ning Wednesday, July 18 from 5:30 p.m. until 9:30 p.m. CT Prior to admission, all candidates must earn a passing score on the Criminal Justice Basic Abilities Test (CJBAT). It is offered at the Chipo la College Public Service Building each Tuesday at 8 a.m. CT The cost of the test is $45. If interested please contact Steven Stewart at (850) 718-2286. Law Enforcement classes forming at Chipola College SUMMER CAMP
JUNE 27, 2018 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 11 SCHOOL THE CALHOUN COUN T Y Carla Hand & Staff The Calhoun County Courthouse will be closed on Wednesday, July 4 in observance of Independence Day. Hwy. 20 West, Blountstown 674-8784 CITY TIRE CO. Many people in this country take their free dom for granted. Other places in the world do not allow their citizens to travel or move to another location without government permis sion. Some countries have strict censorship laws, imprisoning those who would challenge the authorities. Please take a moment, this July 4, to remember and cherish those who fought for the freedom we now enjoy. MV5496 We will be closed Wednesday, July 4 will be CLOSED on Wednesday, July 4 in observance of Independence Day. If you have any questions, please call (850) 643-3777 THE TRANSFER STATION & RECYCLING CENTER INVENTORY REDUCTION Beths TUPPERWARE TO ORDER: firstname.lastname@example.org Call (850) 570-0235 CALHOUN COUNTY SCHOOLS PERFORM EXCEPTIONALLY WELL CALHOUN COUNTY Calhoun County Superintendent of Schools Ralph Yoder announced that the Flor ida Department of Education (FDOE) recently released the 2018 assessment scores. The results released were on state assessments in Mathematics, Eng lish Language Arts, Science, Civics and U.S. History. Students in the Cal houn County School District (CCSD) performed exceptionally well, as com pared to the rest of the traditional public school districts in the state. Superintendent Yoder stated, These results signify a monumental accom plishment that our community should celebrate. I am proud of the hard work of all of our students, teachers, admin istrators and support staff that had a role in these achievements. I also extend an appreciation to parents and grandpar ents who encouraged and supported our students through these assessments. Highlights, based on the percentage of students scoring a level 3 or higher, Calhoun County School Districts re sults include: 10, Calhoun County statewide rank ing is 5 and 8% of Calhoun County stu dents are over statewide average. Calhoun County statewide ranking is 5 and 8% of Calhoun County students are over statewide average. ranking is 7 and 5% of Calhoun County students are over statewide average. County statewide ranking is 8 and 2% of Calhoun County students are over statewide average. ty statewide ranking is 8 and 8% of Cal houn County students are over state wide average. statewide ranking is 10 and 7% of Cal houn County students are over state wide average. ty state wide ranking is 10 and 3% of Calhoun County students are over statewide average. Florida Department of Education Commissioner Pam Stewart said, I am incredibly proud of our states students, parents, teachers and school adminis trators for their hard work throughout the 2017-18 school year. Our expecta tions are the highest theyve ever been, and Floridas educators and students continue to excel. We are thrilled to celebrate our stu dents accomplishments, and we will continue to work hard every day to en sure all Florida students have the op portunity to achieve their academic, professional and life goals. All 2018 assessment results are avail able at www.bit.ly/2018FSAResults. In addition to all other compulsory immuniza tions, children entering, at tending or transferring to the seventh grade in Florida Schools are required to complete one dose of Tetnus-Diptheria-Pertussis (Tdap) vac cine. Your school MUST have a updated BEFORE your child can begin the next school year. Required immunizations for children are available at our local health department at no charge. To schedule an appointment contact your regular physician. Liberty Co. reminds parents that students will need Tdap vaccine before entering 7th grade Enjoy some good basketball and eat well at Altha Basketball Days of Summer Join us for more of Althas Basket ball Days of Summer. Admission is $5, with kids under 12 free. Mention at the gate that you saw this in the The Calhoun-Liberty Journal and only pay $3! Enjoy good basketball and eat well. Altha Athletics will be selling smoked pork chops and smoked chick cost to come to the concession and get lunch or dinner. Plates will be served your support. Hope to see you there! THURSDAY, JUNE 28 New Gym 10 11 a.m. Miller County vs. Chi pley 11 12 p.m. Chipley vs. Freeport 12 1 p.m. Altha vs. Freeport 1 2 p.m. Malone vs. Gadsden 2 3 p.m. Sneads vs. Semi nole Sneads inole wahitchka Seminole Old Gym 10 11 a.m. Altha vs. Wewahitchka 11 12 p.m. Malone vs. Seminole 12 1 p.m. Miller County vs. Holmes 1 2 p.m. Chipley vs. Wewahitchka 2 3 p.m. Freeport vs. Malone wahitchka Sneads Sneads New Gym Malone 10 11 a.m. North Bay Haven vs. Chipley 11 12 p.m. Malone vs. Wewahi tchka 12 1 p.m. Lincoln vs. North Bay Haven 1 2 p.m. Gadsden vs. Seminole 2 3 p.m. Lincoln vs. Malone Haven Old Gym tchka 10 11 a.m. Altha vs. Holmes 11 12 p.m. Gadsden vs. Miller County 12 1 p.m. Altha vs. Chipley 1 2 p.m. Holmes vs. Wewahitchka 2 3 p.m. Chipley vs. Holmes Carleigh Mayo, an eighth grade member of Carr Future Farm ers of America (FFA), recently competed at the State Convention in Prepared Public Speaking and placed second. This lead ership development event is designed to develop agriculture leadership by provid ing member partici pation in agricultural public speaking activ ities and stimulating interest in leadership, as well as citizen ship. Her speech, "The Giving Tree," explained the impor tance of forestry in the community and state. Thank you to the area forestry in dustry members that assisted Carleigh with her preparation for this competition. Its not too soon to start preparing for If you have a school age child that needs to enroll at Carr School, we are available Monday thru Thursday from 7:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. CT or call us at ment: For entry into Pre-School, children For entry into Kindergarten, your child must be 5 years old on or before Sept. 1. Carr School urging parents to prepare for upcoming 2018-2019 school year
Page 12 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL JUNE 27, 2018 JACKSONVILLE As the summer temperatures increase across Florida, so do calls to poison control. The Florida/USVI Poison Information Center Jack sonville is offering some tips to keep Floridians safe this summer. The summer season sees the biggest boost in calls to poison control centers, because people are enjoying the outdoors and the kids are out of school, said Dr. Jay L. Schauben, Director of the Florida/USVI Poi son Information Center Jacksonville. This leads to an increased number of poison exposures, especially for pool chemical accidents, snake, spider, and insect bites, as well as aquatic stings. The poison control center staff want you to re member these summer safety tips: Pool Chemical Safety: Calls regarding pool chemicals increase more than 70% in the summer months. ing pool chemicals. may mix with them (i.e. pool chemicals and fertil izer). a toxic gas. from children. Insect Repellent Usage: Calls regarding insect repellent double during summer months. some repellents are not meant to be applied to the skin. hands because they tend to rub their eyes or mouths. lent products. Sunscreen needs to be reapplied every two hours, but repellent should not be reapplied. than two months old. soap and water. Snakes and Spider Bites: Snake and spider bite calls increase more than 30% over the summer months. breathing) if you believe you have been bitten by one of the six venomous snakes of Florida: coral snake, cottonmouth (water moccasin), Eastern diamondback rattlesnake, copperhead, or canebrake (timber) rattle snake. clothes, immobilize the extremity if possible, keep affected area at or below the heart, and wash the area gently. DO NOT feed the victim, make cuts or place ice on the bitten extremity, or apply a tourniquet. immediately. Other Outdoor Hazards: spike nearly 40% during summer. At the beach, bring you are absolutely certain they are safe to eat. treatment advice. Proper Pesticide Use: posed of according to label. or pellets in areas where children or pets may have access to them. The mission of the Florida/USVI Poison Informa tion Center Jacksonville is to provide exceptional care for individual patients and for supporting public health through information, surveillance, education, and research. Experts staff the Poison Help Hotline expert medical advice 24 hours a day, seven days a week, 365 days a year from toxicology specialists, including nurses, pharmacists, physicians, and poi son information providers. The Florida/USVI Poison Information Center Jacksonville is a cooperative effort between the University of Florida College of Medicine, UF Health Jacksonville, the University of Florida Health Science Center Jacksonville, and the State of Florida, Department of Health, Chil drens Medical Services. The Florida/USVI Poison Information Center Jacksonville is designated as an accredited regional poison control center by the American Association of Poison Control Centers. To us on Facebook, and follow us on Twitter (@Flori daPoison). Summer safety tips Mrs. Kate came some amaz Mrs. Kate led FIRE FUN DAY teer Fire Depart Scotts Ferry Vol ORIGAMI
JUNE 27, 2018 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 13 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! CALL Janet Cumbaa Taylor (850) 447-0315 (850) 674-8449 email@example.com 19041 SR 20 W., BLOUNTSTOWN SERVING NW FL SINCE 1963 As a family owned and operated funeral home, we take our commitment to your family personally. We value your trust in us, and it is our honor to help you through your time of sorrow with compassionate service, professional guidance and a Serving Calhoun, Liberty and the surrounding counties Honoring the memory of your loved one. . A dams Funeral Home A OBITUARIES EDWARD LAMAR MCWHITE PORT ORCHARD, WA Edward Lamar McWhite, 42 of Port Orchard, WA passed away Thursday, June 14, 2018 at St. Joseph Medical Center in Tacoma, WA. He was a native of Gadsden County. He gradu ated from Blountstown High School, Class of 1994. He played baseball and football. He was baptized at an early age at New Zion M. B. Church in Chattahoochee. He was a member of New Fellowship Church where he was ordained as a deacon by Pastor Emanuel John son, Silverdale, WA. He was an active and faithful member until his passing. He taught bible study on Tuesday nights and also was one of the cooks where the members fed the home less monthly at the church. He served in the United States Navy for 14 years. This service included serv ing on the USS Houston and USS Pennsylvania as well as land duty. His smile and laugh was infectious. He never met a stranger. He was also, the family is proud to say, an organ and tissue donor. He was preceded in death by his sister, Darneshia McWhite. Survivors include his wife, Elizabeth Culpepper McWhite of Port Orchard, WA; two sons, Jalen Mc White, U.S. Army in South Korea and Tristen Mc White of Port Orchard, WA; a daughter, Taryn Jane McWhite of Bremerton, WA; his mother, Sally Gad son of Blountstown; his father, Edward J. McWhite and his wife, Jozell of Chattahoochee; a brother, DeOntaye McWhite of Quincy; and a sister, Keny etta Dennard and her husband, Jamie of Haines City. Family will receive friends at St. Mary M.B. Church, 16345 SE River Street in Blountstown, Sat urday, June 30 from 8:30 a.m. CT until time of service. Services will be held Saturday, June 30 at 11 a.m. CT at St. Mary M.B. Church in Blountstown, where Dr. C.L. Wilson is pastor and will be presiding. Su be served immediately following at St. Mary M. B. Church. Bradwell Mortuary in Quincy is in charge of the ar rangements. DONALD J. LILLY BLOUNTSTOWN Donald J. Lilly, 90, of Blount stown, passed away Monday, June 18, 2018. Born in Sturgis, MI on Sept. 18, 1927, he was the son of the late Marshall L. and Caroline Thurber Lilly. He earned his PHD in Divinity at a local university and he proudly served in the United States Navy during the Korean War. In Blountstown, he worked in construction and was a small business owner, selling trusses and hardware. He was preceded in death by his parents; his son, Theodore Lil ly; his brother, Calvin Lilly; and a sister, Vera Lilly. Survivors include his wife, Doris of Blountstown; his son Joe Lilly and his wife, Janice, also of Blountstown; daughters, Patti Mailhot and her husband, Dale of Tallahassee and Karen Pitts and her husband, Willy of Blountstown; nine grandchildren, Abel, Jennifer, Joshua, Jared, Daniel, Mark, David, Savannah and Sarah; 12 great-grandchildren, Benjamin, Callahan, Eliza, Caleb, Emily, Timothy, Sam, Addison, Thal len, Quintin, Roslyn, and Gwendolyn; and two broth ers, Lloyd Lilly of Goshen, IN and Gordon Lilly of Branson, MO. Services were held Thursday, June 21 at Williams Memorial Methodist Church with Dr. Ken Taylor and Memorial Cemetery. Adams Funeral Home in Blountstown was in charge of the arrangements. FARRIS BURKE TELOGIA Farris Burke, 93 of Telogia, passed away Saturday, June 16, 2018 at his home. He was born in Wetumpka on Aug. 25, 1924 to Warren and Nancy Jane Morgan Burke. Other than the 11 years he spent in Oregon, he was a lifetime resident of Lib erty County. On Jan. 11, 1943 he married the love of his life, Nellie Faye White and they spent 75 years together. He worked in the timber and heavy equip ment business. Survivors include his wife; his daughter, Carolyn Burke Johnson; two sons, W.L. Bud Burke and his wife, Delayne and Eddie Joe Burke and his wife, Martha Dale; four grandchildren and three greatgrandchildren. Services were held Monday, June 18 at Telogia Baptist Church with Rev. Maurice Langston and Sanders Cemetery in Hosford. Charles McClellan Funeral Home in Quincy was in charge of the arrangements. SANDRA SANDY A. WILLIAMS HOSFORD Sandra Sandy A. Williams, 56, of Hosford, passed away Wednesday, June 20, 2018 in Tallahassee. She was a native of Amarillo, TX and had lived in this area for the last 25 years. She was retired after more than 30 years with the Florida De partment of Highway Safety and Motor Vehicles. Survivors include her husband of more than 25 years, John Williams; her stepchildren, Johnny and April Williams; a sister, Kat Ethridge; and a brother, Bill Alphin; six grandchildren and two great-grand children; and other loving family members. Service were held Sunday, June 24 at Bevis Fu neral Home-Bristol Chapel. Interment followed at Cypress Cemetery in Jackson County. Bevis Funeral Home in Bristol was in charge of the ar rangements. DAVID E. BLACKBURN HOSFORD David E. Blackburn, 78, of Hosford, passed away Sunday, June 24, 2018 in Tallahassee. He was born June 17, 1940 in Blakely, GA to William Lamar and Eva English Blackburn. He lived in Quin cy for many years and was a graduate of the Quincy High School. He worked for Higdon Grocery Co. out of high school and later was the assistant manager of the IGA store in Malone. wife, Delores Cooper Blackburn; a son, Jamie Black burn; and a grandson, Eric Blackburn. Survivors include his wife of 41 years, Susan Hamilton Blackburn; children, Bobby (Robin) Black burn of Hosford, Debbie (David) Conoly of Facev ille, GA, Nikkie (Rodney) Glaze of Concord, NH and Alan (Dee Dee) Blackburn of Tallahassee; brothers, Lynwood (Martha) Blackburn of Lake Talquin and Rev. Terry (Kathy) Blackburn of Bristol; a very spe cial daughter, Amanda (Kevin) Cain of Sumatra; 14 grandchildren and several great-grandchildren. Family will receive friends one hour prior to ser vice time at the church in Hosford. Memorial services will be held Wednesday, June 27 at 11 a.m. at Corinth Baptist Church in Hosford Charles McClellan Funeral Home in Quincy is in charge of the arrangements. CAROL LEWIS BLOUNTSTOWN Carol Lewis, 64, of Blount stown, passed away Tuesday, June 19, 2018. He was born Feb. 2, 1954 in Calhoun County and had lived here all his life. He was a strong believer in God and lifelong member of the Southern Rock faith. He was preceded in death by his parents, Seaborn A. Lewis and Litmay Lewis; her brother, Charles Hoppy Lewis; her sister, Litta May Lewis; sisterin-law, Louise Lewis; two nephews, Jason Darryl Smith and Robert Scooter Lewis; and a great-neph ew, Jacob Gibbins. Survivors include his wife, Darlene Lewis of Blountstown; two daughters, Cary Pitts and her hus band, Daniel of Kinard and Heather Neal of Blount stown; one son, Norman Lewis of Blountstown; three brothers, Robert Lewis of Bristol, Gordon Lewis and his wife, Tink of Altha and Richard Lewis and his wife, Terry Lou of Telogia; two sisters, June Pitts and her husband, Allan and Betty Ann Malone and her husband, James, all of Altha; a sister-in-law, Joanne Lewis of Blountstown; six grandchildren, Timothy Girardot, Hank Girardot, Randy Girardot, Cherry Tindall and her husband, Chase, Brian Neal and Dal ton Neal and his wife, Amber; eight great-grandchil dren; several nieces and nephews, that he loved and adored; and several great-nieces and nephews, Aman da Peavy, and her husband Jason and their three sons, Patrick, Cody and Aaron. Memorial services will be held Saturday, June 30 at 10:30 a.m. CT at Peavy Funeral Home. Memorial ization will be by cremation. help with funeral expenses. Donations can be made to Peavy Funeral Home in Blountstown. Peavy Funeral Home in Blountstown is in charge of the arrangements. ROBERT S. LESLIE ALTHA Robert S. Leslie, 70, of Altha, passed away Tuesday, June 19, 2018. He was born in Ontar io, Canada, Oct. 17, 1946, to the late John and Marion Fox Leslie. He proudly served in the United States Army. He was preceded in death by his parents and his wife, Brenda. Survivors include three daugh ters, Sharon Chason and her hus band, Richard and Robin Dil lard and her husband, Tim, all of Altha and Sheryl Branning and her husband, Lee of Marianna; eight grandchildren, Starla, Shanae, Sier ra, Shayla, Brandi, Brad, Paul, Will; and seven greatgrandchildren. Memorialization will be by cremation. Adams Funeral Home in Blountstown was in charge of the arrangements. 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 SMOKEYBEAR.COM 9 out of 10 wildfires are caused by humans. 9 out of 10 wildfires can be prevented. ONLY YOU CAN PREVENT WILDFIRES.J. Mcilvaine L. SchnitzerK. Gonzalez S. Murray C. DAmicoV. SchinkeH. HamerAC100% 100% PCHO-SMKY-P2593Ad Council Smokey Bear Get Your Smokey On Print B+W Newspaper Ad LIVE TRIM BLEED NOTES BUILT AT PRINTED AT REVISE CLIENT JOB # DATE SA SM TM PR CCO AE AS CLIENT DESCRIPTION ELEMENT/VERSION MM/JMCD A. LincolnAD D. NeriCD 4/30/08 #0N/A 3 col_5.75 x 10.5 N/A ONLY YOU CAN PREVENT WILDFIRES! SMOKEYBEAR.COM 9 out of 10 wildfires are caused by humans. 9 out of 10 wildfires can be prevented. ONLY YOU CAN PREVENT WILDFIRES.J. Mcilvaine L. SchnitzerK. Gonzalez S. Murray C. DAmicoV. SchinkeH. 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Page 14 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL JUNE 27, 2018 Re El e ct C l i fford* NEW SOME*C al houn C oun ty S c hool B oard Di stri c t 3*CHILDREN FIRST *W ork i n g for ou r ch i l d re n s fu t u re W ork i n g t o k e e p ou r ch i l d re n sa fe W ork i n g t o sp e n d ou r t a x d ol l a rs w i se l y!I h o p e t o se e e v e ryo n e p e rso n al l y b e f o re t h e e l e ct i o n If I m i ss yo u p l e ase cal l m e at 6 4 3 7 2 8 4 t o d i scu ss an y co n ce rn s yo u m ay h av e P o lit ic a l a d v e r t is e m e n t p a id f o r a n d a p p r o v e d b y C lif f o r d N e w s o m e f o r S c h o o l B o a r d D is t r ic t 3 L i f e l o n g re si d e n t o f D i st ri c t 3 w i t h f am i l y ro o t s i n t h i s c o m m u n i t y f o r o v e r 1 0 0 ye ars N i n e ye ars sc h o o l b o ard e xp e ri e n c eIf yo u n e e d a ri d e t o t h e p o l l s, p l e ase cal l 6 4 3 7 2 8 4 o r 6 7 4 5 7 3 0 T h an k yo u f o r yo u r co n si d e rat i o n an d su p p o rt Fireworks look spectacular, but they can also be spectacularly dangerous. BLOUNTSTOWN oga Fire Fun Day PHONE: (850) 880-6399 Email : info@AlaquaAnimalRefuge.org Adoptables HELLO My name is Sargent! Meet Sargent! This little cutie is a four-year-old beagle mix. Sargent is one new but in no time he will warm up and be your best buddy. He loves to go for walks and even takes swim ming lessons! If you love beagles and have been looking for one to add to your family, come meet Sargent today!
JUNE 27, 2018 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 15 LIBERTY CORRECTIONAL INSTITUTION NO EXPERIENCE NECESSARY, WE WILL TRAIN For more information contact Liberty Correctional Institution Recruiter Tony Hill at (850) 643-9628 CANDIDATE REQUIREMENTS 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 Minimum Requirements Apply at: www.apalacheecenter.org For more details contact Stephanie Luckie at (850) 523-3212 or email firstname.lastname@example.org Apalachee Center Adult/Child Care Manager OPEN POSITION Manpower is recruiting for SAFETY focused laborers in Hosford. MANUFACTURING UTILITY LABORER $12.00/HOUR STARTING PAY Apply online at www.manpower.com or call (850) 386-8150 HELP NEEDED City Tire in Blountstown is SECRETARY CITY TIRE, INC. NO PHONE CALLS) OPEN POSITION WOERNER FARMS OF CLARKSVILLE Apply at Woerner Farms Clarksville (8 miles east of US-231) Even small ads get a lot of attention in The Journal! Call 643-3333 for information. PUBLIC AND LEGAL NOTICES CT CT representation. representation. for with a Job Market ad in The Calhoun-Liberty Journal. Call (850) 643-3333 or email email@example.com THE JOB MARKET
Page 16 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL JUNE 27, 2018 If you're looking for a copy of The Calhoun-Liberty Journal you shouldn't have to look too far! The Calhoun-Liberty Journal is delivered every Wednesday morning to news racks in Calhoun & Liberty counties at these locations: ...and, if the racks are empty by the time you get to the store, we invite you to subscribe and make sure you receive a copy every week! Just send us your name and mailing address, along with a check for $20 per year, to: Journal Subscriptions P.O. Box 536, Bristol 32321. CALHOUN COUNTY LIBERTY COUNTY
JUNE 27, 2018 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 17 STARSCOPE June 27 July 3, 2018 FOR SALE 30 Kenmore electric black cooktop, $300; 30 Frigidaire black sin gle wall oven, $400, Both used very little, less than 4 months old. Call (850) 643-1108, leave mes sage if no answer. 6-27, 7-4 3 Small tables, will trade for small china cabinet; 2 small lamps, $140 for both. Call (850) 4475977. 6-27, 7-4 ride on utility trailer, 4 years old, used very lit tle, spare tire carrier, tire and hitch locks included, $350. Located in Bristol. Call (850) 591-6636. 6-27, 7-4 Deep freeze, upright, $75; living room couch, $75; two matching chairs for living room, brown upholstery, $50 each; chest of drawers, $75; long maple dining room table, $50; everything in good shape. Call (850) 674-5150, if no answer please call back. 6-20, 6-27 Electric treadmill, $60. Call (850) 447-1523. 6-20, 6-27 in Blountstown is grow ing. Stop in and see our clothes for $1 or less. (850) 674-1818. UFN BOATING 1989 90 HP Mariner outboard motor, with controls for $1,200. Call (850) 899-0269. 6-20, 6-27 MOTORCYCLE 1989 Gold Wing, great condition, everything works including reverse for $3,000. Call (850) 899-0269. 6-20, 6-27 PETS comes with cage and bird food, $40. Call (850) 643-5011 6-27, 7-4 like brand new, $50. Call (850) 447-4965. 6-20, 6-27 FREE for serve basis. Must be moved. Call (850) 9334968. 6-27, 7-4 YARD SALE at 12024 NW Freeman Rd. in Bristol on Friday and Saturday, June 29 and 30 beginning at 8 a.m. ET Antique tools, yard furni ture, anvils, blacksmith tools (no clothes) and more. Phone (850) 4450920. FOR RENT BLOUNTSTOWN AND BRISTOL $ 27 $ 45 $ 75 $ 90 M & W SELF STORAGE RENTALS Call 762-9555, 447-0871 or 762-8597 7 days a week service NO DEPOSIT UFN included 643-7740 FOR RENT BLOUNTSTOWN BRISTOL CLASSIFIEDS To place your ad, call (850) 643-3333 by noon ET on Monday. Non-business ads run FREE for 2 weeks. Opportunity is knocking, Aries. You must tune in and listen to it this week. Stay passionate in your Taurus, honesty may be the best policy, but you may have to temper how much info you reveal at one time. Be a little stingy with sensitive people. Gemini, this week may be off to a bumpy start, but you are perfectly capable of race too far ahead without a plan. Cancer, you are heading in the right direction, this week. Your intended romantic target Planning and project management seemingly takes over your life, Leo. Just when you opportunity falls in your lap. Virgo, your creative muse has come calling any artistic or craftsy project you can get your People often see you as even-keeled, Libra. But Scorpio, cater your plan and speech to the audience receiving it. You can gain more support if your message is well-received. Figure out new ways to communicate. You do not have an argumentative nature, Capricorn, your energy is all over the map, so it may be best to schedule any major meetings or presentations for another time when you are more up to the task. highs or lows. Soon things will settle down. Enjoy some well-deserved escapism for the time being. This week you will have the ideal blend of patience and passion, which has people lining up to be on your team, Pisces. July 14 at 4 p.m. (Second Saturday of every month) AUCTION Col. James W. Copeland AB1226/AU0001722 7-4, 7-11-18 Public is invited.
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