Citation
The Calhoun-Liberty journal

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

Additional Physical Form:
Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation:
Began in Sept. 1991.
General Note:
Description based on: Vol. 11, no. 38 (Sept. 18, 1991).
Funding:
Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Weekly journal (Bristol, Fla.)

UFDC Membership

Aggregations:
Florida Digital Newspaper Library

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Full Text

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Sheriff's Log............2 Arrest Reports............2 Events and Community Calendar..................... 5 News from the Pews..7 Sr. Citizens Schedule...7 Sean of the South..........9 Job Market...........11 Obituaries...................13 Legal Notice........13 Horoscope, Sudoku and Classieds................15 A jubilant Liberty County Bulldog Crisanto Rangel (#7) and his teammates by Teresa Eubanks, Journal Editor A 47-year-old Bristol woman was ar rested after an investigation at Liberty Correctional Institution found that she was paid $1,600 to smuggle six cell phones into the prison. Amanda Leah Harper, who had worked as a vocation al food service em ployee at the facility since Jan. 2017, was charged Aug. 28 with 11 counts of receiving unlawful compensa tion or reward for of Payments were sent to her through 11 Western Union transactions between May 1 and June 25, according to a report from the Of cameras photographed her collecting the cash from a bank in Blountstown and a grocery store in Apalachicola. The funds were sent by four people to have cell phones delivered to four men incarcerated at the facility. The investigation showed that Inmate Bob ing $750 on May 1 and 8. One inmates grandmother sent $250 on May 11. On WOMANS CLUB EVENT Lou Daniels eases a chainsaw into See PAGE 3. Photographer Jean Weeks captured this image of a shelf cloud stretching across Blountstown High School Friday. According to a meteorologist friend of hers, shelf clouds are formed when a nearby thunderstorm puts down a power ful downdraft of cold air that spreads out like a ripple in a pond. The surround ing warm air cools as it rises, condenses, and forms an arc. by Teresa Eubanks, Journal Editor A Hosford man consid ered to be a person of inter est in a recent burglary was arrested Tuesday afternoon with the help of a dog track ing team from Liberty Cor rectional Institution after he Cody Tucker, 26, failed to stop after a deputy at tempted to pull him over on the east end of Burlington Road in Hosford. He went to Bud Duncan Road and drove behind a residence at the intersection of Cannon Branch Road, according to Capt. John The vehicle stopped and mers. His passenger, iden 28, of Hosford was taken into custody. The canine team found Tucker a few hundred yards away and he was arrested around 4:30 p.m. Tucker was charged with erating a vehicle with a tag attached that was not as signed. Mutant was charged with being in a vehicle with an unassigned tag. J OURNAL Wednesday September 5 2018 Vol. 38 No. 27 The CalhounLIBERTY 50 includes tax PAGE 2: Six inmates charged with jail attack on another inmate LCI food service worker arrested for taking money to get cell phones for four inmates Driver charged with DUI after crash near CCI by Teresa Eubanks, Journal Editor A man on probation for burglary who was restricted from drinking and had a curfew requiring him to be home between 10 p.m. and 6 a.m. was charged with DUI after his vehicle crashed into a ditch near Calhoun Correctional Institute around Calhoun County man arrived at the scene shortly after ceived a call about a suspicious vehicle near the prison. He found the 1996 Jeep Cherokee off the west shoulder of the road, facing north, with its front submerged in the mud as the driver kept trying to back out of the ditch. Anthony D. Brown, 36, of Blountstown, asleep inside his Jeep According to the troopers report, after the driver failed to get the Jeep out of the ditch he stepped out of the drivers seat as the deputy arrived. The deputy imme diately noticed the odor of an alcoholic beverage coming from the drivers breath and body. Browns speech was slurred, he swayed back and forth when he tried to walk and several times he attempted See CELL PHONES continued inside on page 2 See DUI NEAR PRISON continued inside on page 2 Are you ready for National Preparedness Month? PAGE 4 City of Bristol Budget Summary PAGE 6 Grazing School to be held in Marianna PAGE 7 Messages of appreciation PAGE 7 LCHS starts new HOPE program to help train students for correctional positions PAGE 12 BHS Cross County team news PAGE 12 Upcoming area events PAGE 13 Shelf Cloud rolls over BHS CELEBRATING A WIN

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Page 2 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL SEPTEMBER 5, 2018 compiled by Journal Editor, Teresa Eubanks A RREST R EPORT S CALHOUN COUNTY SEPTEMBER 3 Bobby Ray Sanders, failure to appear, BPD. Kurtis Jermaine Mathis, convicted felon registration, CCSO. Maurice Howard Bennett Jr., VOP, CCSO. SEPTEMBER 2 Alexander Gomez, two counts of battery, APD. Anthony Dewayne Brown, DUI drugs or FHP. SEPTEMBER 1 Kenneth Alan Shaw, trespassing, possession of methamphetamine, possession of drug equip ment, possession of a weapon by a convicted felon, BPD. Curtis Huie, VOP, BPD. AUGUST 31 Jeremie Wayne Ulsh, VOP, CCSO. Brandon Lee Stewart, failure to appear, CCSO. Alanski Lajay Scott, non-support of children or spouse, CCSO. Robert Clinton Emmons III, non-support of children or spouse, CCSO. AUGUST 30 Aaron Hunter McClendon, convicted felon registration, CCSO. Kenneth Gatlin, convicted felon registration, CCSO. Sabrina Nicole Allen, convicted felon regis tration, CCSO. AUGUST 29 Jamie Summerlin, convicted felon registra tion, CCSO. Joseph Daniel Spence, assault, CCSO. Carlton Jason Peavy, convicted felon reg istration, CCSO. William Bruce Burke, out of county warrant, CCSO. AUGUST 28 Derek Lee Skipper, VOP, CCSO. Stephen Uriah Mills, battery on a person 65 years of age or older, CCSO. LIBERTY COUNTY SEPTEMBER 3 Taylor Green, holding for Gulf, GCSO. AUGUST 31 Karen Helene Summerlin, serving weekends, LCSO. Curtis Lee Harris, serving weekends, LCSO. AUGUST 30 Wendy Rose Barton, holding for Franklin, FCSO. Krystal Dawn Easter, holding for Gulf, GCSO. Rachel Jeneen Hauck, holding for Franklin, FCSO. Nicholas T. Skelly, out of county warrant, LCSO. AUGUST 28 Amanda Leah Harper, bribery, LCSO. AUGUST 27 James Michael Trickey, assault or battery by a person who is being detained in a prison, jail or other detention facility upon visitor or other detainee, LCSO. James Robert Chester, assault or battery by a person who is being detained in a prison, jail or other detention facility upon visitor or other detainee, LCSO. Jeffery Scott Ammons, assault or battery by a person who is being detained in a prison, jail or other detention facility upon visitor or other detainee, LCSO. Rex Williford, assault or battery by a person who is being detained in a prison, jail or other detention facility upon visitor or other detainee, LCSO. Shawn Reddick, assault or battery by a person who is being detained in a prison, jail or other detention facility upon visitor or other detainee, LCSO. __________________________________________________ Listings include name followed by charge and represent those charged. We remind our readers that all are presumed innocent until proven guilty. Feel free to contact me at (850) 739-0296. Your vote and support will be greatly appreciated! -Eddie McCalvin Political Ad. paid for and approved by Eddie McCalvin, REP for County Commission. for 2018 TRIM Notice CARLA T. PEACOCK CALHOUN COUNTY PROPERTY APPRAISER The Notice of Proposed Property Tax form, also known as Truth in Millage Notices (TRIM), was mailed to all property owners on Aug. 20. carefully and verify the ac curacy of data, such as mailing address and exemp tions. changed. If we do not have your current mailing ad dress, you may not receive your tax bill. Contact us if you do not receive your TRIM notice. exemption and do not see it referred to on your form Bills will be based on this information and we want to update any addressing or value issues prior to the Tax Bills being issued. are set each year by the taxing authorities. If you dis agree with the rates being proposed, you may address this to the taxing authorities at their public hearings. only determines taxable val ue and administers exemp tions. Your assessed value is based upon your market value but may differ depend ing upon the assessment caps that may apply under state law such as the 3% Save Our Homes cap or the If you believe the market value shown on this notice ket value of your property as (850) 674-5636. C ITY T IRE C O. We're your one-stop TIRE STORE! GOODYEAR DUNLOP BFG & More Why wear out your new tires (and waste time) driving from the tire store to the parts place and then to a service station to get it all put together? CITY TIRE IS YOUR ONE-STOP TIRE SHOP! Call us at (850) 674-4013 Blountstown Collision Center CELL PHONES continued from the front page J une 6, an inmates wife sent $50. Seven transac tions totaling $555 were made by a friend of the fourth inmate involved in the scheme. Records from Inmate Stanleys Amazon on line account showed that six phones were or dered and delivered to Harpers SR 65 residence in Liberty County. Two Unihertz Jelly Pro cell phones, which cost $257.96, were delivered March 28. Four LG G Vista prepaid cell phones, valued at $473.60, arrived at her home on May 3. Stanley said he was just the money guy and had been pressured by a gang member no lon ger in custody at the facility to pay Harper and smuggle in the phones, according to a probable Her bail was set at $25,000 and she is barred from having contact with any LCI inmates. Six inmates facing charges for jail attack An inmate was treated for minor injuries after being attacked by six men in his dorm last month, ac cording to a report from the Lib The inmates charged with bat tery by a person who is being de Michael Trickey, 23, of Hosford; James Robert Chester, 39, of Tal lahassee; Jeffery Scott Ammons, 46, of Hosford; Rex Williford, 28; of Marianna; Shawn Reddick, 39, of Blountstown and Chris Brown, 30, or Bristol. The Aug. 23 altercation at the Liberty County Jail was document ed by the jails surveillance camera and showed the victim sitting on his bottom bunk around 7:13 p.m. when Inmate Brown walked up and hit him in the face, according rushed toward the victim, who ran to the southeast corner of the dorm in an effort to get away. The six inmates then surrounded the victim, who could be seen de fending himself until he was held took turns kicking and hitting him. The victim remains at the Lib erty County jail. The six who were charged have been moved to other jails. JAMES M. TRICKEY JAMES R. CHESTER JEFFERY S. AMMONS REX WILLIFORD SHAWN REDDICK CHRIS LEE BROWN to leave the crash scene, according to the deputy. When asked for his ID, Brown stated that his drivers license had been stolen. He then returned to the vehicle after being told that a trooper was on the way to do a crash in vestigation. Shortly before 4 a.m., the trooper tried to rouse Brown from his sleep. I called to him numer ous times, telling him to wake up, open his eyes and tell me what hap pened, Yasuda wrote in his report. He described Brown very lethargic and sluggish and while he opened his eyes sever al times, he was unable to stay awake. When questioned, Brown gave one word intelligible answers, ac cording to the trooper. At 4:10 a.m., the troop er asked Brown to take a sobriety test but he was unable to get out of the vehicle on his own and was still barely awake. Three family members ar rived at the scene shortly after the crash. Two had to assist him in getting out of the Jeep. His at tempts to stand, walk and turn and follow directions were unsuccessful. When told he was un der arrest, Brown became increasingly angry, bel ligerent, threatening, arrogant, insulting and talkative, according to troopers report. His drivers license which he said he did not have was found in his back pocket. He began cursing at family mem bers for not helping him. When asked to give a breath sample to deter mine his level of intoxi cation, Brown cursed at the trooper and threat ened him, stating that he would come after him, make him lose his job and take his rights away. He was removed from the scene at 4:35 a.m. and during the ride to jail, Brown said he was aware he had violated proba tion. He also stated that once he got out of Cal houn County, he would sell some of his assets to even leave the country. EMS was called to the jail to check Brown for injuries but he re fused treatment. He was booked in at 5 a.m. DUI NEAR PRISON continued from the front page Man charged with battery for grabbing woman, throwing shoes An Altha man was charged with two counts of bat tery after an in cident at a Evans Avenue residence shortly after 9 p.m. Saturday. According to the report from Altha Police Chief Jimmy Baggett, Edgar Alexan der Gomez Domingo had been drinking and was in a house where a woman and her boyfriend were visit ing. The woman said when she walked into the kitchen, Do mingo grabbed her breast. The womans boy friend then walked by and asked Domingo what he was do ing. He said Do mingo became angry and then took off his shoes and threw them at him. He said he grabbed Domingo by the arms to stop him. and Domingo was arrested. ALEXANDER DOMINGO

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SEPTEMBER 5, 2018 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 3 Lifetime Warranty pay up to $500 CENTER TOBY GARNETT, OWNER TNT TNT CENTER Blountstown Drugs 20370 Central Ave. W, Blountstown 674-2222 Try our NEW Mobile your medicine with a few taps. Want to download the app and see what we have to offer? Go to or bring in your phone and we will walk you through installation! NEED A REFILL? DON'T WAIT ON HOLD! Experience the convenience of using our new MyPharmacy mobile app to better manage your prescriptions. Jon Plummer, Sandi Kimbrel and J.D. House M CA EN on a ISSION The Mayhaw Community Asso ciation (MCA) spent a hot Saturday making life a lot easier for others by volunteering to take care of some much-needed yard work at four homes in Blountstown and one in Bristol. Merrill Traylor, Colten Purvis and Lou Daniels from the Blountstown First Baptist Church joined MCA mem bers Drico Mosley, Kenneth Speights, Jamey Shuler, Dominique Ivory, Greg Senger, Lou Daniels and Scott Monlyn to mow, weed eat, clear away a fallen tree and complete many other tasks the people in the homes they visited were unable to take care of their own. Its not about getting paid, its about getting blessed, says Kenneth Speights. The group gathered at the First Bap tist Church where Tony Reed from fast to get them started Saturday morn ing. One of the volunteers taking part Saturday was James Keel, who want ed to help out in appreciation for the assistance the group gave when First Baptist built a wheelchair ramp for a relative. Some tall bushes and weeds that nearly buried a Bristol residence on Myers Ann Street were cut away, al lowing access to the front door and making room for light to get to the front windows. including a fallen tree cleanup and re moval, said Speights. We stay in the trenches and get it all done! Because of the heat, the MCA group didnt utilize their team of teenage vol unteers but they will have plenty of work for them when temperatures get a little cooler in the fall, said Speights. He added that they are also looking for volunteers to help with some inside housecleaning for some of their up coming projects. The MCA meets monthly to priori tize requests for yard and repair work at homes of area senior citizens and the disabled. For more information about the program, call Speights at 557-7413. BEFORE AND AFTER BUY, SELL AND TRADE WITH AN AD IN THE CALHOUNLIBERTY JOURNAL EMAIL thejournal@fairpoint.net (850) 643-3333

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Page 4 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL SEPTEMBER 5, 2018 The Liberty County Board of County Commissioners proposes to adopt an ordinance affecting the use of land by adopting small scale land use map amendment. LIBERTY COUNTY ORDINANCE NO. 2018-03 AN ORDINANCE OF THE BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS OF LIBERTY COUNTY, FLORIDA, ADOPTING COMPREHENSIVE PLAN AMENDMENTS, AS REQUIRED BY CHAPTER 163, FLORIDA STATUTES, AMENDING AND UPDATING THE 2012-2025 COMPRE HENSIVE PLAN FUTURE LAND USE MAP; PROVIDING FOR PUR POSE AND INTENT, PROVIDING FOR APPLICABILITY AND EFFECT, AND SEVERABILITY, AND A COPY ON FILE, AND PROVIDING FOR AN EFFECTIVE DATE. The amendment changes the following described parcel of real property located to-wit: The Western 20.0 Acres of Parcel 018-1S-5W-00106-000 North of Hwy 20, West of Hos ford in Section 18, Township 1 South and Range 5 West, located on Woodman of the World Road from Agricultural Land Use to Mixed Use Rural Residential Use. The Liberty County Local Plan ning Agency will hold a Public Hearing on the ordinance on FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 14, 2018 at 5:30 p.m. ET at the Courthouse. The Liberty Coun ty Commission will hold a Pub lic Hearing on the ordinance and take action to adopt on FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 14, 2018 at 5:45 p.m., or immediately after the Local Planning Agency meeting. Please be advised that if a person decides to appeal any decision made with respect to any matter considered at this hearing, such person will need a record of these proceedings, and for this purpose such person may need to ensure that a verbatim record of the proceedings is made, which record includes the testimony and evidence upon which the ap peal is to be based. NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING ON AN ORDINANCE CHANGING THE USE OF LAND Liberty County Florida 20454 NE Finley Avenue (across from CLH) PHONE: (850) 674-2221 ext. 100 Call us today to get your appointment scheduled. WALK-INS ARE WELCOME! WE ARE ACCEPTING NEW PATIENTS! Dr. Iqbal Faruqui, Internal Medicine Dr. Misbah Farooqi, Internal Medicine THE MEDICAL CENTER OF BLOUNTSTOWN Our Services include : Non-Complicated Pediatric Care Physicals Sports, School, Pre-Employment; Blood Work; EKG; WE ACCEPT MEDICARE, MEDICAID, HMOS, AND MOST COMMERCIAL INSURANCES. Lisa Menchion, ARNP, NP-C THANK YOU LIBERTY COUNTY First, I would like to congratulate Mr. Darrel Doobie Hayes for his win in the election. Next, I would like to Thank all Liberty County voters who cast their ballot. Thank you to everyone who voted and had It was a great adventure and experience to travel the county and meet the good people of Liberty County. learned a lot by listening to the people of our county about the school system. It needs work in all departments from the top down and I hope and pray that the ones that are sitting on the board will take it seriously enough to make Liberty County School system the best it can be. Our children deserve the best! Those that choose the college route and those who choose a trade. I hope that the School Board will add more vocational classes for our youth, so they can become successful citizens in our community. I hope the school board will keep the community informed of what is happening in the school system and hold accountability to all employees of the school system. Again, I greatly appreciate your hospitality that you shared with rewarding experience and I will never forget it. May God Bless you all! Go DAWGS! Cathia Potter Schmarje and Family EVERY SATURDAY starting Sept. 8 AMVets Post 231 21128 Hwy. 231 Fountain, FL For more call Jim Ward 762-3030 Turkey Shoot ATLANTA September is Na tional Preparedness Month, and while many communities in the Southeast are still recovering from last years historic natural disas ters, FEMA encourages residents to take the time now to choose di saster preparedness as a personal priority this year. Last year was especially dif region, said Region IV Adminis trator Gracia Szczech. The South east endured severe storms and hurricane Irma in our nations history. We cannot guarantee that we will not see another year like 2017, she said. But we can help our regions 61 million residents understand how they can reduce their personal risk and help make their communities more resilient. National Preparedness Month focuses on the need to be ready for disasters and emergencies. September is also the peak of hurricane season, so preparing now is even more critical for fami lies and businesses in the South east, said Szczech. Preparedness is a shared responsibility. While government plays a role, individu als, organizations, and businesses have important things to do to be ready for the unexpected. FEMA is concentrating on these preparedness themes each week of September to help residents create their own culture of preparedness: ilys preparedness plan so your family knows how to reconnect and reunite when an emergency strikes. bors and coworkers are often the ter a disaster strikes. Train to be a citizen responder through CPR and the help until help arrives. age. Most homeowners insurance policies do not cover damage or or high winds in hurricane-prone areas. If youre not insured against those hazards, talk to your insur ance agent. ticipate initial out-of-pocket di saster expenses for lodging, food, gas, and more. A 2016 survey by the Federal Reserve revealed that 44 percent of Americans indicated they would not have enough mon ey to cover a $400 emergency ex pense. FEMA app, which provides valu able safety tips to help you prepare for and recover from natural and man-made hazards. The FEMA app lets you receive weather alerts from the National Weather Service nation, making it easy to follow se vere weather that may be threaten ing your family and friends. The app also provides family communication plans, a customiz able checklist of emergency sup plies, and maps of open shelters and disaster recovery centers. The app is available on the Apple App Store and Google Play. September is National Preparedness Month ORLANDO After a record hurri cane season in 2017, most Floridians are hoping for a calm summer. While none of us can control nature, all of us can be ready to weather even the stron gest storm. Every Floridian needs to prepare for hurricane season and that includes people with disabilities and access and functional needs. Disasters affect ev eryone but some like seniors, people with chronic conditions, the economi cally disadvantaged, and those with access or functional needs are often disproportionally affected. The Florida Division of Emergency Management partnered with every local emergency management agency in the state to cre ate a registry so residents with disabilities or access and functional needs can receive assistance during a disaster. Floridians can register with their local emergen cy management agency through the Florida Spe cial Needs Registry. The statewide registry pro valuable information to prepare for disasters or other emergencies. Registration is free tion you offer will only be used to plan for and provide services during a disaster. Additional information on preparedness for indi viduals with disabilities, including how to create a disaster plan, is available at www.Ready.gov. For information on Hurricane Irma recovery, visit www.FEMA.gov/Ir maFL. Follow FEMA and the Florida Di vision of Emergency Management on Twitter at @FEMARegion4 and @ FLSERT. You may also visit FEMA and the Divisions Facebook pages at Face book.com/FEMA and Facebook.com/ FloridaSERT. Disaster recovery assistance is available without regard to race, color, religion, nationality, sex, age, disabil status. Political Advertisement paid for and approved by Darrel Doobie Hayes, Candidate for Liberty County School Board, District 3 Darrel Doobie Hayes Thank You Liberty County! I would like to thank the vot ers for re-electing me as your School Board Member, Dis trict 3. I am very humbled and blessed to be able to continue to serve my community. I ap to do what is in the best in terest of the children and our district to move forward. May God bless each and every one of you. Thank you,

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SEPTEMBER 5, 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: thejournal@fairpoint.net ADS: cljads@fairpoint.net 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, Sept. 5 Thursday Sept. 6 Friday, Sept. 7 Saturday, Sept. 8 Monday, Sept. 10 Sunday, Sept. 9 Tuesday, Sept. 11 Wildflower alert Shortleaf Lobelia by Eleanor Dietrich, We have thirteen different kinds of lobelias that grow in northwest Florida. Even if you dont know the species of lobelia, you can usually tell its a lobelia by the shape of the two lips; the lower lip has three lobes and native lobelias are either blue, white, or blue with white throats. This particular lobelia ( Lo Florida Panhandle Wildflower Alliance Blountstown Rotary Club 12 p.m. noon CT at Calhoun County Senior Citizens Center BIRTHDAYS: Shelly McCormick, Loretta Flowers, Connie Varnum & Terry Mayo Liberty Community Coalition 10 a.m. ET at Liberty Co. Emergency Management Building AA meeting 6 to 7 p.m. ET at Grace United Methodist Church in Hosford Liberty County Commission 6 p.m. ET in the courtroom in Bristol BIRTHDAYS: Karlene Revell, Mary Revell, Frank Dyar, Matthew Bodiford & Erin Pierce BIRTHDAYS: Anh-Vu Nguyen, Monte Revell, Bu Nguyen & Nina Harsey Storytime 10:30 a.m. ET at Hosford Library Train Day 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. ET at Veterans Memorial Park in Bristol BIRTHDAYS: Tisha Strickland & Brono Dawson BIRTHDAYS: Dave Petty, Janie Boyd, Caroline Carson, Martha Jane Jacobs, Betty Elkins & Freeman Mullet Grief Support Group 5 p.m. CT at Blountstown United Methodist Church Genealogy Interest Group 5:30 to 7:30 p.m. CT at Blountstown Library Bristol City Council 6:30 p.m. ET at City Hall LC Bulldog Club 7 p.m. ET BIRTHDAYS: Renee Crawford, Heather Montford Mallory & Ray Young AA meeting 6 to 7 p.m. ET at Grace United Methodist Church in Hosford Calhoun Commission 6 p.m. CT at Ag. Extension Building boardroom in Blountstown Blountstown Chapter #179 Order of the Eastern Star 7 p.m. CT at the Dixie Lodge in Blountstown BIRTHDAYS: Tony Shoemake, John Russo, Stacy Sims & June Berley ANNIVERSARY: Don & Louise Robinson Blountstown City Council 6 p.m. CT in the City Council room Liberty County School Board 6 p.m. ET in the board meeting room Bristol VFD 6:30 p.m. ET at Bristol City Hall Bristol Lions Club 7 p.m. ET at Apalachee Restaurant in Bristol Happy Lazy Mom Day! Florida Health in Calhoun and Liberty County hosts Colors of Health 5k Color event Oct. 6 The Florida Department of Health in Calhoun and Liberty County (DOH-Cal houn/Liberty), will host Colors of Health 5K Color Run/Walk, on Saturday, Oct. 6 at 8 a.m. CT at Sam Atkins Park in Blountstown. This event will bring aware ness to many health concerns plaguing our community. There are over 200 causes nationwide, however, only a few are recog nized by the average person. They all matter and it is im portant for us to recognize each cause when we are striving to create a healthier community, states Rachel Bryant, DOHmany causes impacting the daily lives of our family, friends and neighbors. DOHParticipants from the 2016 Color Run Calhoun/Liberty is seeking Champions to represent each cause. Champions will be recognized at the event and are invited to assist at each color station along the track. Please contact Susan Running enthusiasts and all sup porters are invited to participate in this free event. The timed 3.1-mile course runs the track at Sam Atkins Park and time 5K runners. There will be a sepa rate track for walkers and persons with strollers. Participants are encouraged to pre-register online at www.color sofhealth5k.eventbrite.com. Race day registration will be available beginning CT Vendors are encouraged to regis ter to attend the event. Space will be available for organizations or advoca cy groups to set-up a booth to educate participants on their initiatives. If you would like a vendor application form, The Colors of Health Color Run is a family-friendly event, which includes many fun activities for all ages as well as the participation of several lo cal heroes and their families. Winners in each age group will be recognized as part of an awards ceremony at the end of the race. The days festivities will also include various forms of entertain ment, music and guest speakers. For more information on the event belia brevifolia Volunteers needed for Sept. 8 cleanup Southeastern Dog Hunters Associa tion and Seasons of Hope Outdoors an nounce the Second Annual Apalachic ola National Forest Trash Cleanup on Saturday, Sept. 8 from 6 a.m. to 11 a.m. CT ET We will meet at SR 12 and FR 105. As outdoors men and women, it is our duty to be stewards of the land that we love. In whatever way you enjoy nature and the outdoors, we should all share a common goal. Our goal is to ensure that the resources we have are cared for and available for future gen erations to enjoy. Please wear comfortable cloth ing, closed toe shoes, sunglasses and a hat. Bring wipes for personal use, sunscreen, insect repellent and gloves. ATVs and UTVs are welcome. Cold drinks, doughnuts and trash bags will be provided. Please join us in giving back, fun and fellowship. This is a wonderful opportunity for church youth groups, school clubs and any civic organization to come together for a great cause. For more information, call Michael Archeology Day at the Settlement The Florida Public Archaeology Network, University of West Florida, the Panhandle Pioneer Settlement and the Panhandle Archaeological Society at Tallahassee will host a Public Ar chaeology Day on Saturday, Sept. 8 CT at the Panhandle Pioneer Settlement. Archaeologists will be on-hand to provide general information about ar chaeology, historic preservation and heritage tourism, as well as, identify artifacts to share. Additionally, there will be craftsmen, vendors and handson activities and old time games for children. Have your personal artifact collec For more information, contact FPAN Outreach Coordinator, Barbara Hines, RPA, at bhines@uwf.edu, or the Panhandle Pioneer Settlement at info@ panhandlepioneer.org There will be a CHIP Priority meet ing on Wednesday, Sept. 19 from 2 to 3 p.m. ET at Veterans Memorial Civic Center in Bristol. This meeting will focus on the pri ority area of Mental Health/Substance Abuse. If this is a priority that you are inter ested in being involved in please plan to attend. Please let me know if you have any questions. For more information contact Su Health Calhoun/Liberty Operations and Management Consultant II Out Sept. 19 meeting for CHIP Priority The City of Bristol announces its First Annual Front Porchin Into Fall Contest. Mayor Steve Cutshaw said, In the South we love our front porch es, especially in the fall. I am very ex cited to announce the Citys 1st Annual Front Porchin Contest. Entry forms are available at Bristol City Hall. There is no entry fee and en try forms must be returned to City Hall by Sept. 28. Porches must be ready for judging by Sept. 30. Winners will be announced at the ACE Fall Festival on Oct. 6. Lets The top two winners will each re ceive a $50 gift card donated by Bris tols ACE Hardware, and a customThe city extends a thank you to Bris tols ACE Hardware for their generous donations. Mayor Cutshaw and the Bristol City Council invite all residents within the city limits to decorate their porch in a fall theme. Fall Contest planned Jam and Jelly Making class planned Sept. 8 The Panhandle Pioneer Settlement will be having a jam and jelly making class on Saturday, Sept. 8 from 9 a.m. to 11 a.m. CT You will learn a step-by-step begin ners recipe for a simple and fun pro cess that will work like a charm. Space is limited so please call for reservations. The class is $15 with a required $10 deposit. All supplies are proved. For more information call (850) panhandlepioneer.us

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Page 6 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL SEPTEMBER 5, 2018 BUDGET SUMMARY CITY OF BRISTOL, FLORIDA FISCAL YEAR 2018-2019 THE PROPOSED OPERA TING BUDGET EXPENDITURES OF THE CITY OF BRIST OL ARE 19.5% ROAD GENERAL UTILITY FIRE TOTAL CASH BALANCES BROUGHT FORWARD $23,000 $99,100 $312,100 $47,750 $481,950 Estimated Revenues: Taxes: Ad Valorem Taxes 5.9159 mils per 1000 $135,885 $135,885 Franchise Taxes $50,000 $50,000 Communications Services Tax $27,676 $27,676 Licences $450 $450 Intergovernmental $100,308 $34,112 $134,420 Water Revenue $244,000 $244,000 Wastewater Revenue $280,000 $280,000 Garbage Revenue $150,000 $150,000 Charges for Services $24,010 $16,930 $11,950 $22,000 $74,890 Misc. Services $10 $6,250 $250 $6,510 Road Tax $59,099 $59,099 Interfund Transfer $22,000 $22,000 Non-Operating Income $478,838 $735,300 $1,214,138 TOTAL ESTIMATED REVENUE AND BALANCES $584,957 $436,599 $1,733,600 $125,862 $2,881,018 EXPENDITURES/ EXPENSES: General Governmental Services $12,128 $292,880 $354,051 $659,059 Solid Waste $140,000 $140,000 Public Safety/Fire Control $10,000 $38,083 $48,083 Human Services $5,000 $8,000 $13,000 Non-Operating Debt Services $315,558 $193,400 $508,958 Operating Debt Services Equipment $8,000 $85,300 $9,000 $102,300 Streets & Roads $7,500 $7,500 Interfund Transfer $22,000 $22,000 Capital Improvements $239,838 $650,000 $889,838 Comprehensive Planning $16,000 $16,000 TOTAL EXPENDITURES/ EXPENSES $583,024 $345,880 $1,430,751 $47,083 $2,406,738 RESERVES $1,933 $90,719 $302,849 $78,779 $474,280 TOTAL APPROPRIATED EXPENDITURES/EXPENSES $584,957 $436,599 $1,733,600 $125,862 $2,881,018 CITY OF BRISTOL NOTICE OF BUDGET HEARING The City of Bristol has tentatively adopted a budget for Fiscal Year 2018-2019 A Public Hearing to make a FINAL DECISION on the budget AND TAXES will be held on: Monday, Sept. 10, 2018 at 6:15 P.M ET at Bristol City Hall, 12444 NW Virginia G. Weaver Street, Bristol, FL DURWOOD STEWART, CHAIRMAN ROBIN M. HATCHER, CITY CLERK

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SEPTEMBER 5, 2018 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 7 The Liberty County Senior Citizens Associations, Inc. announces the follow ing activities for the month of Septem ber: This weeks shopping trip is at our Bristol Piggly Wiggly. Wal-Mart in Marianna is the place to do your shop ping this week. Call 643-2524 no later than 3 p.m. Monday, Sept. 10 to sched ule your ride. The Liberty County Senior Citizens Board of Di rectors will meet in the Hosford Senior Center at 7 p.m. The public is welcome to attend. We have two events scheduled for the Bristol Senior Center. Bingo is at 10 a.m. At 11 a.m. we will have a Fun Craft class. Call 6432524 no later than 3 p.m. Thursday, Sept. 13 to schedule your ride. An attorney from Legal Services of North Florida will be at the Bristol Se nior Center to discuss any legal issues/ questions or concerns that you have. Call 643-2524 no later than 3 p.m. Thursday, Sept. 13 to schedule your ride. The shopping trip this week will be at the Bristol Pig gly Wiggly. Call 643-2524 no later than 3 p.m. Monday, Sept. 17 to schedule your ride. You may go to Wal-Mart in Tallahassee for shopping this week. Call 643-2524 no later than 3 p.m. Monday, Sept. 24 to schedule your ride. A representative of Big Bend Area Health Education will be at the Bristol Senior Center for Senior Fitness Exercise. Call 643-2524 no later than 3 p.m. Monday, Sept. 24 to schedule your ride. Bristol Senior Center will have someone here to demonstrate some line dancing and anyone who wishes will be able to do some of the steps. Great fun and exer cise. Mark this date on your calendar and join us for this fun event. Call 643-2524 no later than 3 p.m. Monday, Sept. 24 to schedule your ride. Senior Citizens upcoming activities include Bingo, crafts & line dancing 17845 N. Main St. BLOUNTSTOWN 674-4600 ALDAY INSURANCE AGENCY I was humbled by and grateful for the vote I received from you the people. The victory is yours of, by, and for the people. Of course, I pledge to continue to serve to af placed in me. It is simply an honor to serve. THANK YOU Ken, Georgia Anne, Will, Duncan, Mary Emma, and Kent Hosford NEWS FROM THE PEWS Sunday, Sept. 9 is Grandparents Day. Every grandparent attending will be celebrated and honored. Be sure to bring your grandparents for this special service. We will also be honoring anyone who has attained these age groups: Nonagenarians: 90's, Octogenarians: 80's and Septuagenarians: 70's. A Grandparents sermon and blessing by Pastor Collins will highlight the day! The church is located at 12413 NW Solomon Street in Bristol. For more information call (850) 643-5733. k We will be having our Homecoming on Sunday, Sept. 16. Sing ing begins at 10 a.m. in the sanctuary followed by the homecoming service at 11 a.m. CT We will then gather for a delicious Sunday dinner in the Fellowship Building and enjoy time with each other. A special note of interest: Our original church bell has come home! We are excited to announce that the lia Baptist Church in about 50 years. God has truly blessed us. We hope you can come join us in fellowship as we worship and sing praises to our God. The church is located at 16448 NW Magnolia Church Rd. in Altha. For more information call Pastor Clint Clem mons at (850) 674-8080 or (850) 272-0232. On behalf of Margie Masons family and the Blount stown Chapter No. 179 Order of the Eastern Star we wish to extend our appreciation and thank you to all who Services were at the First Baptist Church of Blount stown, interment in the Old Shiloh Cemetery off High way 69 South. Fellowship followed at the Masonic Di xie Lodge 109 where a meal was served for family and friends. The family and the Eastern Star want to extend a thank you to Dixie Lodge 109 for the use of the Lodge. Special thanks to the ladies of the First Baptist Church and the Sisters and Brother of the Eastern Star for the delicious food they provided. Also, thank you to Patricia and Char lie Blackwell for setting up, serving and clean up. Miss Margie was loved by all and will be missed by all who knew her. The Lytle/Mason family and the East ern Star greatly appreciated everyone coming. Again, our thank you to all. The Lytle/Mason family and Order of the Eastern Star #179 Thank you to all the friends and family who reached out to us when our dear, baby sister Re becca Dugan passed away. She graciously strug will-deserved rest in heaven. We especially want to thank two special friends for their humorous banter that so lifted Beckys spirits, Hazel Stewart and Shirley Wil son. The caring staff at Covenant Hospice and Blountstown Health & Rehab made her last days the most comfortable possible. Thank you more than words can say. Marlon Peavy and Sheriff Glen Kimbrel thank you for your special care and considerations. The Family of Maxine Hand, David and Jessie Ehrich, Sara Simmons, Susan Hand, Joseph Hand, Franklin Hand and Janie Hobbs Messages of Appreciation MARIANNA The Panhandle Agriculture Extension Team is hosting the Northwest Florida Grazing School on Friday, Sept. 14 from 8 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. CT at the UF/IFAS North Florida Research and Education Centers Beef Unit, north of Marianna at 4925 High way 162 in Greenwood. This Grazing School will be group discussions with partici pants. Every livestock producer that relies on grazing as the primary means of feeding their herd needs a set of skills that are challenging to learn from text books, YouTube videos, or webpages. This Grazing School will provide participants the opportunity to learn directly from state specialists and county agents who assist livestock pro ducers every day who make key grazing management decisions. What are the best forage varieties that are adapted well for this area? What are the best methods to use to establish pastures? Should I fer tilize? If so what should I order? Do I have enough pasture to feed my animals for 8-10 months of the year? What should I be feeding when there is not enough forage to graze? How can I control grazing to make the most of the annual for ages I plant? How do I calibrate my planter and sprayer to apply the correct amount of seed or chemi cals when I use them? These are the types of ques tions that will be discussed during the Grazing Management School. Whether you raise cattle, horses, sheep or goats, if you depend on pastures as the primary means to feed your herd, these are key skills you need to hone to improve your grazing management. 8 a.m. to 8:45 a.m. registration Field Demonstration and Dis cussion Topics: ing Rate, Depth, Timing, and Va rieties Management & Economics How many animals can we stock? mals with Hay and Feed-stuff Op tions Technologies ment 3:30 p.m. adjourn Please register through this Eventbrite link at www.eventbrite. school-tickets-48917366159 Reg istration is required to participate in the Grazing School. The cost of registration is $20 per participant and includes lunch and handout materials. Northwest Florida Grazing School scheduled on Sept. 14 in Marianna JOURNAL AD PROOF for 9/5/18 unknown THANK YOU Liberty County Political ad paid for and approved by B. Kyle Peddie for Liberty County School Board God bless you and God bless Liberty Sincerely, Kyle Peddie

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Page 8 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL SEPTEMBER 5, 2018 COMMENTARY A RECAP OF RECENT OBSERVATIONS BY LATE NIGHT TV HOSTS. Late Night Laughs WASHINGTON Senator John McCain, RAriz., left his greatest leg acy without fully realizing what he had wrought. All citizens 18 and over have a right to vote all except our senators and representatives. We freely elect them to craft laws, to cast votes on our behalf, but they are regularly denied this constitutional right. The Founding Fathers created a system with checks and balances, but could never have envi sioned the gridlock permeating Washington today. Thats why it was amazing when McCain voted against the legislation that would have ended Obamacare, defying his party and giving new life to the signature program created by the man who defeated him for the presidency. McCain literally crossed the aisle, walking to ward the Democrats and whispering in Minnesota Senator Amy Klobuchars ear that he was going to vote no on the legislation. President Trump was furious, a fury he couldnt set aside even to appro priately acknowledge McCains death. Explaining his no vote, McCain said he wanted regular order for the legislation, which means it is revolutionary in todays hyper partisan con text. Madison, known as the father of the Constitution, established three branches executive, legislative and judicial each with the freedom to make its own rules. Congress now has rules that are so discriminato ry that members only get to vote on a small number of bills. The majority leader in the Senate and the speaker of the House function like minor poten voted on, and what should be bottled up and never see the light of day. Its happening now with a bipartisan bill to safe guard the Mueller investigation. Majority Leader Mitch McConnell, R-Ky., wont bring it to a vote in the Senate. If he did it would pass with biparti san support. The immigration re form bill McCain co-spon sored in 2013 received 68 votes in the Senate, a super majority. That bill went over to the House where Speaker Paul Ryan, RWisc., never allowed it to so-called Hastert rule, meaning it couldnt get sup port from a majority of the Republican majority. When McCain called for regular order, he didnt bers of Congress should be part of a process that culminates in a vote, that Majority Leader McCon nell should not abandon hearings and regular order, or Speaker Ryan should not be able to kill legisla tion on his own and thwart the will of the larger House, Democrats included. Its nice for Congress to consider naming a House building after McCain, but it would be even nicer to have a living legacy to honor the contribu tions he made to the American experience. There are many memorable moments as we mourn the passing of Senator John McCain, RAriz., a public servant and a loyal Republican who dared to cross the aisle and work with Democrats. That was once commonplace in a legislative body But Madison in crafting much of the Constitu tion did not envision political parties. He imagined there would be factions around different subjects and issues, and people would come together in coalitions. Thats how McCain operated, and why Sen. John Kerry, D-Mass., tried to persuade him to join him as vice president on the 2004 Democratic presidential ticket. McCain always worked to open up the legisla tive process, and restore regular order to allow law makers to cast a vote rather than be subject to the whims of leaders who put politics above country. Of course, it would not be practical to vote on every bill that comes before the House and Senate. Setting a threshold of support, at least 10 percent, would weed out frivolous legislation. McCain made his stand. Suffrage for Congress is the goal. This is McCains legacy regular order, including the right to vote. WASHINGTON MERRY-GO-ROUND by Douglas Cohn and Eleanor Clift Labor Day is over...so get out your fall clothes side! JIMMY FALLON A man was arrested in Southern California last the cops put the squeeze on him. SETH MEYERS It just came out that Omarosa communicated with other White House staffers using Facebook Messenger to hide her conversations. Though if you really want to hide a conversation, just start JIMMY FALLON Famed Watergate journalist Bob Woodward is releasing a new book detailing life within the Trump administration called Fear Trump in the SETH MEYERS Finland just held a contest to crown the world Air Guitar Champion. Afterward the winner held up her Air Trophy, hugged her Air Husband and her Air Kids. JIMMY FALLON once told Giuliani he was a baby. But then he SETH MEYERS Trump found a new way to suppress those who dare criticize him. He took the rare and unusual step of revoking the security clearance held by former CIA Director John Brennan. Trump said he revoked Brennan's clearance because of risks posed by his "erratic behavior, for making unfounded, outrageous allegations and wild out bursts on the internet." In other words, he liter ally described himself. JIMMY KIMMEL quiet about her time in the administration. I think we can work something out where we keep you fair deal for you? In response, Lara said, I am so embarrassed about this tape. Now everyone will JIMMY FALLON Vice President Mike Pence appeared in Iowa to speech was boring, but it is being offered as a new setting on white noise machines. SETH MEYERS John Brennan was the point person for the oper ation that killed Osama bin Laden. But that was under the Obama administration. Trump really wants to undo anything Obama did. My sources tell me he wants to have bin Laden brought back to life so he can kill him himself. JIMMY KIMMEL

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SEPTEMBER 5, 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 Cracker Barrel Im eating bacon and eggs. In the background: Ernest Tubb is singing about waltzing across Texas. Ive been on an interstate all morning. There is an old woman at a table near ours. She was here before my wife and I arrived. Her white hair is She smiles at me. chat. ky voice. She is from the old world. She calls me sweetheart twice in the same sentence. make clergymen consider using the Lords name in vain. She tells me that for most of her life shes been a mother and a wife. Her husband died many years ago. She hardly sees either. babies should be here any second. I cant WAIT to kiss them all. Those lucky grandbabies. tioned daughter and grandchildren lead busy lives. The grandkids stay The dear woman tries to get togeth er with them as often as she can. But schedules get in the way. few hours to attend her grandsons She waited for one hour on the tenance man told her the game had been cancelled. Nobody had told Granny. on toast. ble. Are you close by? She nods. She listens. Her smile fades. More head nodding. ready for her check. No food? the waitress asks. have errands. her. And even though I can tell she is strong enough to handle her share have to. and I to be safe on the road. She calls me sweetheart again. crawling into an older model car. The Its none of my business what sons what it means to be too busy. But sometimes I wish I were fortu nate enough to have my own granny alive. Id give anything to hear her call me sweetheart. 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 djsummers.law@gmail.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 CALL 674-8081 or 643-1594 (Cell) FREE Licensed & Insured NISSLEYS TREE SERVICE & STUMP GRINDING The Calhoun-Liberty Journal SERVICE Directory ADVERTISE YOUR BUSINESS IN THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL CALL (850) 643-3333 Increase PROFITS and get RESULTS! GRANNY BY SEAN DIETRICH S EAN OF THE S OUTH ITS VERY WISE TO ADVERTISE in the Calhoun-Liberty Journal and... CLJ N ews .COM

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Page 10 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL SEPTEMBER 5, 2018 ACCEPTING NEW PA TIENTS Laban Bontrager, DMD 12761 NW Pea Ridge Rd., Bristol, FL 32321 TELEPHONE 643-5417 www.bristoldentalclinic.com DENTURE LAB ON PREMISES Same-Day Service on Repairs & Relines Bristol Dental Clinic Monica Bontrager, DMD 21539 Chester Street, HOSFORD A G F LORIST Erma Jeans (850) 379-3323 STOREWIDE 30 % OFF ABSOLUTELY NO EXCLUSIONS! Annual SALE CLOSED ON SUNDAY 50 % OFF UP TO AUG. 29 SEPT. 8 Contributing writer Last Friday night the Liberty County High School Bulldogs took on the Florida A & M High School Rattlers at Bragg Memorial Stadium in Tallahassee. Coach Derek Causseaux and his staff had challenged the players all week. Even though it was only the second game of the sea son, it felt like gut check time for LCHS. From the opening kick off, it was apparent that whatever the coaches had been selling this week, the players had been buy ing into. Although the ended in a punt, running backs Destin Fletcher (#1) and Joe Finuff (#41) intensity, and the offen sive line was taking the attack to the Rattlers. The tone on defense was likewise totally differ ent from previous games. The Bulldog down line men were clogging up running lanes and shed ding blockers, while the linebackers and defen sive backs were swarm ing the Rattler ball carri ers before they could get any room to break loose. The Dawgs second possession started on the Rattler 32 yard line after a short punt. After several, pile-moving run plays, Crisanto Rangel (#7) booted a 40 yard rights to give LCHS its the season. On the very next possession, howev er, the Rattlers displayed what they could do if the Dawgs missed an assign ment, when a FAMU re ceiver took a short pass and raced 86 yards for a touchdown. After the suc cessful two-point conver sion, the Rattlers led 8-3. Both teams traded mis cues and turnovers the next several possessions, until the Dawgs jumped on a FAMU fumble and took over at the Rattler 12 yard line. Finuff punched into the teeth of the Rat play. On second down, quarterback Brady Ped die (#12) faked the give to Finuff and found Aus tin Waller (#23) behind the Rattler defense for the 9 yard touchdown recep tion. After the PAT from Rangel, LCHS again led by a score of 10-8. Coming out in the second half, the Bull dog defense continued to suffocate the Rattler of fense before plays could get started. On virtually every play, a Dawg was disrupting the timing and rhythm and nullify ing FAMUs speed and explosiveness. Offen sively, LCHS spread the ball around, having no less than seven players run the ball, and mixing in inside and outside run plays with swing passes and vertical routes. Although neither team scored in the second half, the Bulldogs established Nearly all the second half snaps were on the Rattler Dawgs were on FAMUs doorstep several times, while the Rattlers never really threatened to score. Late in the fourth quarter, as FAMU had pushed the the Dawg defense put the interception, their second of the game. Theres no question this was a much needed win for LCHS. Whats more is the way in which the Bulldogs won: re power running, and timely passing. It was far from a perfect perfor mance; the Dawgs cer tainly left some scoring opportunities out there, and gave up some explo sive plays. Nevertheless, the Bulldogs controlled the game, especially in the second half. The of fensive line is beginning to open up holes for the running game and the backs are committed to running hard north and south. Peddie and Waller are starting to establish a nice quarterback-receiver connection on the playaction passing game. Whatever the coaches did last week, this fan hopes they keep it up the rest of the season. The Bulldogs are on the road once more to take on Cottondale High School at 8 p.m. ET this Friday, Sept. 7. Liberty County Bulldogs beat FAMU Friday 10-8 LCHS BULLDOGS

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SEPTEMBER 5, 2018 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 11 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 THE JOB MKT. Snelgrove Surveying & Mapping, Inc. is now hiring for the following positions: CREW CHIEF & INSTRUMENT MEN RODMAN Project Surveyor/Surveyor in Training Call (850) 526-3991 for more information Thirty two members from District Two of the Florida Federation of Womens Clubs joined forc es to supply critical needs for Operation Smile on Thursday, Aug. 30. Hosted by Blountstown Womans Club these la dies hailed from Chipley, Chattahoochee, Marian na, Panama City and Wewahitchka. The Panhandle Pioneer Settlements Fink Gym provided the per fect venue for the day of service. Rhonda Alderman, District 2 Operation Smile Chairman, started the morning with a motivational wide, a child is born every three minutes with a cleft. For many families in developing countries, early surgery may not be an option, due to lack Since 1982, Operation Smile has been dedicated to viding the children with surgery so they can live happy healthy lives. With surgery, a child suffering from a cleft lip or cleft palate can have a beautiful tote bags, 16 hospital gowns and 12 splints were completed. Other ladies sent smiles by writing post cards to veterans. Helping Hands Thrift Store on Pear Street in Blountstown donated two atlases so maps cut to feature military bases across all branches of service could don the front of the cards. Messages of encouragement and appreciation hassee for an Honor Flight. Honor Flight transports Americas veterans to Washington, DC to visit those memorials dedicated to honor the service and The unity in diversity motto guides a something for everyone approach for all club service projects. Business meetings of Blountstown Womans Club tion on how you can help visit GFWC Blountstown Womans Club on FaceBook or send an email to Blountstownwomansclub@gmail.com. Blountstown Womans Club sends smiles by crafting cards, tote bags and hospital gowns

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Page 12 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL SEPTEMBER 5, 2018 CALHOUN LIBERTY Sept. 5 Sept. 11 SCHOOL MENUS *LIBERTY COUNTY MENUS ARE SUBJECT TO CHANGE. *Breakfast includes a choice of cereal, toast & juice or milk. WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 5 BREAKFAST: Chicken biscuit, hash browns, choice of cereal, fresh/cupped fruit LUNCH: Chicken strip basket, hamburger, mozzarella breadstick, pizza or boneless hot wings DAILY SPECIAL: Mexican food SIDES: Vegetable of the day, fruit of the day, fries or tator tots THURSDAY, SEPT. 6 BREAKFAST: Pancakes, sausage links, choice of cereal, fresh/cupped fruit LUNCH: Chicken strip basket, hamburger, mozzarella breadstick, pizza or boneless hot wings DAILY SPECIAL: Asian food S IDES : Vegetable of the day, fruit of the day, fries or tator tots FRIDAY, SEPT. 7 BREAKFAST: Dutch waffle, choice of fresh/cupped fruit LUNCH: Chicken strip basket, hamburger, mozzarella breadstick, pizza or boneless hot wings SIDES: Vegetable of the day, fruit of the day, fries or tator tots MONDAY, SEPT. 10 BREAKFAST: Ham and cheese breakfast taco, hash browns, choice of cereal, fresh cup of fruit LUNCH: Chicken strip basket, hamburger, mozzarella breadstick, pizza (buffalo chicken or four-meat) or boneless hot wings SIDES: French fries, tater tots or vegetable of the day, fruit of the day TUESDAY, SEPT. 11 BREAKFAST: French toast sticks, sausage links, choice of cereal, fresh cup of fruit LUNCH: Salisbury steak, chicken strip basket, hamburger, mozzarella breadstick, pizza (buffalo chicken or four-meat) or boneless hot wings SIDES: Mashed potatoes with gravy, green peas, roll or vegetable of the day, fruit of the day WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 5 BREAKFAST: Pancakes, turkey sausage, fruit LUNCH: Corn dog nuggets, pizza or chef salad SIDES: Baked beans, steamed broccoli, fruit THURSDAY, SEPT. 6 BREAKFAST: Sausage biscuit, GoGurt, fruit LUNCH: Sliced ham with mac & cheese, chicken sandwich or garden chicken salad SIDES: Sweet potato, green beans, whole grain roll, fruit FRIDAY, SEPT. 7 BREAKFAST: French toast sticks, turkey sausage, fruit LUNCH: Hamburger, pizza or chef salad SIDES: Baked potato wedges, Lettuce and tomato, fruit MONDAY, SEPT. 10 BREAKFAST: Pancake on a stick, GoGurt, fruit LUNCH: Chicken nuggets, Buffalo chicken wrap or chef salad SIDES: Mashed potatoes with gravy, corn, fruit TUESDAY, SEPT. 11 BREAKFAST: Egg and cheese biscuit, potato nuggets, fruit LUNCH: Stuffed pasta, beef quesadilla, peanut butter and jelly sandwich or chicken Caesar salad SIDES: Carrot sticks with ranch, Caesar salad, whole grain roll, fruit MENUS SPONSORED BY: Bristol DENTAL CLINIC Political advertisement paid for and approved by Danny Hassig for School Board, District 5 THANK YOU Calhoun County! I am honored and blessed to be serving the great folks of Calhoun County as their District 5 School Board Member. I would like to sincerely thank you all for your support and I look forward to working with you this term. -Danny Hassig Your Blountstown Tiger Cross Country team there were seven teams competing in both the in the event and dominated by breaking the re BHS Tiger Cross Country team Aug. 29 results SCHOOL NEWS Fall school pictures set for Sept. 11-13 at Altha School by Chloe Taylor ter sent three high middle school chapter Here they learned how to leave a better ter and become better The ones to attend Altha FFA attends the Aug. 24 Chapter President Conference ALTHA NEWS selling their annual Spirit like you may also order com and use the school Wildcat apparel now available NOTE TO PUB: DO NOT PRINT INFO BELOW, FOR ID ONLY. NO ALTERING OF AD COUNCIL PSAs. W ild re Prevention Newspaper B&W WFPA05-N-02520-M Fuse 5.75 x 10.5 85 line screen digital les at HudsonYards: (212) 716-6600 Ref#: 21043 V olunteer Ad Agency: FCB 21043_013-column size A S: 5.5 in S: 10.25 in T: 5.75 in T: 10.5 in IT only T AKES A SPARK. NOTE TO PUB: DO NOT PRINT INFO BELOW, FOR ID ONLY. NO ALTERING OF AD COUNCIL PSAs. W ild re Prevention Newspaper B&W WFPA05-N-02520-M Fuse 5.75 x 10.5 85 line screen digital les at HudsonYards: (212) 716-6600 Ref#: 21043 V olunteer Ad Agency: FCB 21043_013-column size A S: 5.5 in S: 10.25 in T: 5.75 in T: 10.5 in IT only T AKES A SPARK. NOTE TO PUB: DO NOT PRINT INFO BELOW, FOR ID ONLY. NO ALTERING OF AD COUNCIL PSAs. W ild re Prevention Newspaper B&W WFPA05-N-02520-M Fuse 5.75 x 10.5 85 line screen digital les at HudsonYards: (212) 716-6600 Ref#: 21043 V olunteer Ad Agency: FCB 21043_013-column size A S: 5.5 in S: 10.25 in T: 5.75 in T: 10.5 in IT only T AKES A SPARK. low senior students the opportunity to participate LCHS partners with DOC HOPE program Beths TUPPERWARE TO ORDER: bethseubanks41@aol.com Call (850) 570-0235 INVENTORY THE BEST LOCAL INSURANCE AGENCYCITY www.bestinsuranceagency.com When you purchase a life insurance policy from Auto-Owners Life Insurance Company, you can know youre protecting the ones you love with a company you can trust. Protecting whats important42222 (11-16) STOUTAMIRE INSURANCE INC. Contact Bill Stoutamire

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SEPTEMBER 5, 2018 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 13 AREA EVENTS 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 janetcumbaataylor@yahoo.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 KATHERINE N. LINDSEY CLARKSVILLE Katherine N. Lindsey, 97, of Clarksville, went home to be with the Lord on Thurs day, Aug. 30, 2018. She was born on Nov. 2, 1920 in Calhoun County to Roy Nichols and Saphronia Parham Nichols and had lived in Calhoun County all of her life. She was a homemaker and a member of Poplar Head Bap tist Church in Clarksville. She served in many roles: Bible School Director, Church Treasurer, Sunday School Teacher and choir member. She was preceded in death by her parents; her hus band, George Milton Lindsey; daughter, Delia White; and a sister, Lee Marshall. Survivors include her daughter, Winifred Waldorff and her husband, Tim of Clarksville; grandchildren, Clint White, Matt White and his wife, Jessica, Andy Waldorff and his wife, Ashlie, Georgia White Ham mitt and her husband, Jeremy and Brandon Waldorff and his wife, Lacy; great-grandchildren, Lily, Melo dy, Lana, Silas, Caroline, Lucas, William, Elaina and Brody; and a son-in-law, George White of the Red Oak Community. Services were held Saturday, Sept. 1 at Poplar Head Baptist Church in Clarksville with Rev. Troy followed in Poplar Head Cemetery. Peavy Funeral Home in Blountstown was in charge of the arrangements. ERIC JON MANN BRISTOL Eric Jon Mann, 59, born in Louisville, KY on Christmas Day 1958, the second born son of William and Helene Mann, passed away Tuesday, Aug. 28, 2018. He and his family moved to Minnesota when he was in third grade. There he enjoyed what seemed to ing snow tunnels, and playing with siblings Billy, Christa, and Maria. In his junior year of high school, they moved again to Tallahassee. He soon became kin to the warm Florida sun and easy going southern lifestyle. He would graduate from Leon High School, and then later from Florida State University. The family moved on, but for Eric, the Gulf Coast quickly be came his preferred home. His career path would span the state, but he was best known as a dedicated, long time Publix baker and culinary master. All who knew him understood that he worked hard, in order to live large. If there was a game or challenge to be had, he was all-in: tennis, golf, scuba diving, ball, motorcycle riding, dancing there was no end to the art of his trade, and quite accomplished in all he became. Doing for his family and friends was the only thing that could make him step away. He lived and enjoyed life together with the loving support of his native born wife from Bristol, Kammy Peddie Mann. His life touched thousands, and for those of us who were blessed to know him, there is with the joy and energy that Eric Jon spread around. He will forever be missed! His untimely death on Tuesday, Aug. 28, 2018 fol lows closely behind that of his beloved father, Wil liam B. Mann IV, on Sunday, Aug. 26, 2018. Survivors include his wife, Kammy Mann; two stepsons, Jordan Bennett and Joshua Bennett; his mother, Helene Paschke Mann; a brother, William B. Mann V and his wife, Sally Mann; two sisters, Christa Sullivan and Maria Roberts and her husband, Dennis Roberts; a grandson, Jayden Bennett; and four neph ews and two nieces. Memorial services were held Sunday, Sept. 2 at Peavy Funeral Home Chapel with Rev. Kyle Peddie Peavy Funeral Home in Blountstown was in charge of the arrangements. CORA LOUISE LARKINS SUMNER BRISTOL Cora Louise Larkins Sumner, 82, of Bristol, passed away Friday, Aug. 31, 2018 in Tal lahassee. Born in Bristol, Feb. 6, 1936, she was the daughter of the late Walter and Nellie Miller Larkins. She was a homemaker and member of Lake Mystic Baptist Church in Bristol. She was preceded in death by her parents and her sister, Marilyn Sumner. Survivors include her husband of 62 years, Thomas Hampton Sumner of Bristol; sons, Wayne Sumner and and his wife, Jessie of Gainesville; her daughter, Car olyn Wright and her husband, Curtis, also of Gaines ville; three grandchildren, William and his wife, Han nah, Jonathan and his wife, Tiffany and Kaitlin; two great-grandchildren, Reece and Luke; and extended family, Billie Sue Durden and her husband, Lavant of Swainsboro, GA and Kathy Bradshaw of Loganville, GA. Services were held Monday, Sept. 3 at Lake Mys ing. Interment followed in Lake Mystic Cemetery in Bristol. Adams Funeral Home in Blountstown was in charge of the arrangements. OZELLER MERCER MORRIS born Sept. 25, 1927 in Bristol, to Ralph and Lillie Hill Mercer, passed away Thursday, July 12, 2018 at the age of 90 of complications from cancer. Her last home was near Waynesville, NC. She was a member of Lake Mystic Baptist Church. She graduated from Liberty County High School in 1946 and married Floyd the same year. After divided their time between their home in Florida and ing at their home near Lake Okeechobee with Bobbie traveled extensively including visiting more than 12 countries and 30 states including Alaska and Hawaii. She was preceded in death by her parents; her hus band, Floyd Morris; two brothers, Lavon Mercer and James Mercer; and a sister-in-law, Barbara (Bobbie) Morris Mercer. Survivors include her son, Gary Morris (Peggy Brooks) and daughter, Margie Morris Marks (Gary dren. Her ashes will be interred in the family plot near ers, the family request that donations be made to Hos pice. LEGAL NOTICE R&R WAREHOUSES NOTICE OF SALE On September 8, 2018 at 10:00 A.M. CST, R&R Warehouses will dispose of or sell the contents of 4 (four) storage units from Blountstown at 19300 SR 20 W. (850) 674-4700. The units are believed to contain household and/or personal property of the following tenants: Mona Johnson Tammy Johnson Tammy Perkins Heidi Stout There will be a sale of the contents of these and all delinquent units at a later date. 8-29, 9-5 CONSTITUTION WEEK SEPT. 17 TO SEPT. 23 Marianna Mayor John E. Roberts has issued a proclamation making the week of Sept. 17 thru declared by President Dwight David Eisenhower on Aug. 2, 1956. The National Society Daughters of the American Revolution was instrumental in the passage of the bill Eisenhower signed and has observed the week ever since. Chipola Chapter, NSDAR, organized on Oct. 22, 1958, has requested a local proclamation each year. This year DAR was joined by Blue Springs Society, National Society Children of the American Revolu tion and William Dunaway Chapter, National Society Sons of the American Revolution to watch Mayor Roberts sign. CARRABELLE All three of Carra belles museums will open their doors free of charge as part of Smithsonian on Saturday, Sept. 22. This national celebration honors museums that fol low the example of the Smithsonian with free admission. In salute to this day, Camp Gordon Johnston WWII Museum, Carrabelle History Museum, and Crooked River Lighthouse Museum will also have extended hours from 10 to 5 p.m. and special activities and exhibits includ ing WWII military vehicles, a newly expanded Native Peoples exhibit and 103-foot tower climbs. For more information, go to www. Museum Day set in Carrabelle Sept. 22 FRANKLIN COUNTY The Apala along with the Franklin County Depart ments of Parks & Recreation and Solid Waste & Recycling will host the 2018 Annual International Coast Cleanup in Franklin County on Saturday, Sept. 15. The event runs from 8:30 a.m. to 11:30 a.m. at 17 locations in Franklin County and an 18th location at Saint Vincent NWR. Event coordinators provide trash bags, T-shirts, gloves, water, snacks, and data cards. For more information, Coastal Cleanup planned Sept. 15 EASTPOINT The Apalachicola National Estuarine Research Reserve (ANERR) will celebrate National Es tuaries Day on Friday, Sept. 28 in East point. free t-shirt. Activities include free, fun and educational stations for kids and adults including marine animal touch tanks and estuary-themed games, in cluding Microplastic Match-Up, Rep tile Round-Up and Pin the Tag on the Monarch. Attendees can also tour ANERRs 5,400 square-foot Nature Center with its estuarine and marine life, an 80-foot long mural depicting the area ecosystems and a hands-on Bay Discovery Room. National Estuaries Day event Sept. 28 MARIANNA The annual DAR/CAR/SAR Constitution Week Lun cheon will be held on Saturday, Sept. 22 be ginning at 11 a.m. CT at MacKinnon Hall of St. Luke's Episcopal Church, 4362 Lafayette St. in Marianna. Judge Ana Garcia will speak at the Dutch treat event (adults & youth over 12 years old $12 and children $6) catered by Sonny's Real Pitt Bar-BQ. Make reservations at bluespringscar@yahoo. com or by calling (850) 209-4066 no later than Sept. 19. Constitution Week luncheon set CHATTAHOOCHEE Final Fri day takes place in downtown Chatta hoochee at 22 N. Jefferson St. every last Friday of the month from 6 p.m. to 10 p.m. ET The event features a free concert, food, arts and craft vendors and kid's your lawn chair. Music will be provided by Three Billy Goats Gruff, a powerful rock n roll band that covers the classics from the 70s, 80s and beyond with a blend of rock, southern rock and classic country. Main Street's Historic Preservation and Downtown Revitalization Efforts. Final Friday Sept. 28 CLJ NEWS .COM T

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Page 14 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL SEPTEMBER 5, 2018 Cool down your electric bill and avoid scalding. Keep your water heater set to 120.We value your membership. We value you. LETSPOWERSAVINGS www.gcec.com by Michael DeVuyst, Journal sports writer TALLAHASSEE Blountstown went on the road last Friday night to Tallahassee to take on the #2 ranked Class 3A Flori da High Seminoles. Flor ida High used their depth and speed to overwhelm the young Blountstown team and came away with the 30-7 victory. The Tiger defense held possession of the game, stopping them on a 4th and 3 on the Blountstown 31 yard line. The Tigers ning plays and taking 7 minutes of clock, mov ing the ball to the Semi nole 15 yard line. A 32 yard FG attempt by the Tigers never got off due to a bad snap and the Seminoles took over on downs. Florida High struck quickly with a 4 play 70 yard drive culmi nating with a 47 yard TD pass. The XP gave the Seminoles the 7-0 lead with 2:30 left in the 1st quarter. The Seminoles would get another big play with 4:21 in the 2nd quarter. Florida High QB Wil lie Taggert, Jr. (son of Florida State University Head Football Coach ) connected with Raymond Woodie (son of Florida State University Line backer Coach) on a short screen pass to the right that turned into an 80 yard TD reception. It looked like the Tigers would trail 14-0 at the half when di saster struck on the last play of the half. The Ti gers were forced to punt with 14 seconds left in the half. The punt snap was muffed and a Florida High defender scooped it up and scored with no time left on the clock giving the Seminoles the 20-0 halftime lead. Part of the game plan for Blountstown was to possess the ball on of fense and keep it away from the talented Semi nole offense. The Ti gers did exactly that by holding onto the ball for could not produce any points. The Seminoles had the ball for only 3:35 on two long pass plays and a defensive fumble recovery. The third quarter opened with a couple of possessions by each team but ended with a bang for the Seminoles. On the last play of the 3rd quarter, the Semi noles converted a 3rd and 26 with another long pass play, this time a 44 yarder. Four plays later, Florida High punched in another score on a 3 yard run. The XP gave Florida High an insurmountable 27-0 lead with 9:18 left in the game. The Tigers would not be shut out after a Zeb Kelley hit forced a Semi nole fumble that was re covered by Trevin Smith on the Florida High 21 yard line. On the next play, Tiger QB Trent Pea cock ripped of a 20 yard run taking the ball to the Seminole 1 yard line. Two plays later, Peacock would sneak the ball over the goal line for the Tiger score. James Shores XP made the score 27-7 with 5:12 left in the game. Florida High got the the scoring with a 45 yard FG with 27 seconds left in the game to make the The Tiger offense ran 58 plays (25 more than Florida High) and took 31:20 off the game clock but only found the red zone twice and the end zone once. The Tiger rushing attack was led by Kentrell Lawson with 65 yards on 11 carries. Peacock added 59 yards on 16 carries with Mon with 39 yard on 7 carries. Trevin Smith chipped in 35 rushing yards. Pea cock completed 5 of 9 passes for 40 yards with Alex Valdez catching 4 of those passes for 27 yards. The Tiger defense was led by Zeb Kelley with 11 tackles followed by Ken trell Lawsons 9 tackles. Montarious Brown had 2 big QB sacks and Alex Valdez had a takeaway with an interception. Tiger head coach Beau Johnson feels his young team will get bet ter after facing tougher competition, "We were very pleased with the ex ecution of the game plan and the effort our players gave. We never accept losing but we also must be honest with ourselves week to week about our progress and who we are competing against. Al though we won 43-0 vs Graceville in Week 1 you missed assignments on every play. You objec tively watch every play from the Florida High much better we executed the blocking schemes and veer versus the toughest opponent we will see all year. They were ranked the #2 team in 3A for a reason. They had a ton of fast, big, experienced dudes. But I will take the ones wearing Red and White any day. We are proud of our players. The road remains tough as the Tigers (1-1) prepare for the Class 4A Marianna Bulldogs this week. The Bulldogs (02) lost in Week 1 to Chi pley 24-10 and last week lost a heartbreaker to Port St. Joe 14-9. Game time in Marianna Friday night will be 7 p.m. CT Florida High too much for young Tigers; BHS upended 30-7 Trent Peacock (#4) shoots through a gap in the line. Trent Peacock (#4) and Treven Smith attempt to The Tigers defense line up poised for the snap. Treven Smith (#1) maneuvers around Seminole defenders. ABOVE: Kentrell Lawson (#15) strides for a positive gain. BHS TIGERS CENTER: Trent Peacock (#4) tucks the ball in as he tries to escape a defender. LEFT: Alex Valdez (#11) is hit low by a Florida High player. TONY SHOEMAKE PHOTOS

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SEPTEMBER 5, 2018 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 15 STARSCOPE Sept. 5 Sept. 11, 2018 FOR SALE Hoveround power chair, excellent condi tion, needs a battery that will cost about $30, comes with user manu al, $400; Stokke baby crib bed, brand new still in the box, white, retails at $699, asking $400 OBO; large tan couch, good condition, comes with decorative pillows, $100 OBO; authentic Michael Kors purse, brand new, never used, brown MK logo design, $300. Call (850) 5101714. 9-5, 9-12 The Calhoun-Liberty Ministry Center in Blountstown is grow ing. Stop in and see our large selection of $1 or less. (850) 6741818. UFN AUTOMOBILE 2016 Chevy Silvera do, silver in color, half ton, regular cab, short wheel base, bedliner, tool box, trailer hitch, automatic transmis sion, A/C, 19,300 miles, $20,500. Call (850) 643-3554. 9-5, 9-12 2008 Buick Lucerne, 4 door, pearl white, cream leather interior, moon roof, chrome package, heated seats, remote start, garage kept, 73,000 miles, $9,900. Call (352) 409-8630. 9-5, 9-12 2006 Ford F250 Lariat, 4WD, extended cab, 5.4 liter, automatic, A/C works, white in color, runs good, has a few dents, new tires on the front, good tires on the back, $5,500. Call (850) 899-0245. 9-5, 9-12 TRACTOR Massey Ferguson tractor, 205 model, 22 hp; breaking plow, one planter; rotary til ler, 5 ft.; bush hog, 5 ft.; two cultivators, $5,000 OBO for all. Serious in quiries only. Call (850) 643-8002. 8-29, 9-5 BOAT Hurricane 198 Fun Deck boat, 125 HP Mercury, very low hours, lots of storage and seating, outstand ing condition, many ex tras, $11,000. Call (850) 209-5192 or (850) 7624842. 9-5, 9-12 14 ft. boat, motor and trailer, 40 HP Mariner motor, trolling motor, steering wheel drive, cranks every time, ev erything you need to information, call (850) 643-8320 after 4 p.m. Serious inquiries only please. 9-5, 9-12 20 hp Johnson out board motor with long shaft, recent new wa ter pump and gas line. Call (850) 674-4554 for more information. 8-29, 9-5 MOTORCYCLE 2012 Yamaha 1200 Super Tenere Dual Sport, excellent condi tion, $6,000. Call (850) 899-0269. 8-29, 9-5 CAMPER 2008 28 ft. Malibu travel trailer, two 8 ft. slide rooms, sleeps 10, new awning, new tires, new A/C unit and elec tric jack, comes with bedding and stocked kitchen, excellent con dition, NADA average retail is $14,620, sell ing price is $9,900. Call (850) 556-3173. 9-5, 9-12 18 ft. double axle pull behind camper with water heater and fridge, good for storage for $175. Call (850) 2371453. 9-5, 9-12 GUNS Rossi three barrel combination, single shotgun. Barrels in .22 LR, .243 Win, and 20 GA. Youth model, per fect for beginning hunt barrels, $350 Call (850) 447-3862. 8-29, 9-5 LAND Land for sale or trade in Clarksville. Call (850) 273-0267. 9-5, 9-12 YARD SALE ALTHA Indoor, outdoor yard sale, Chipola Commu nity Church Fellowship Hall, 16555 NE Jim God win Road in Altha on Fri day, Sept. 7 from 7 a.m. to 4 p.m. and Saturday, Sept. 8 from 7 a.m. to 2 p.m. Computer desks and chairs, clothes for everyone, most $1 and under, electric tools, toasters, pressure cooker, toaster ovens, round dining table and large rectangle dining table, comforters, blan kets, sheets, pillows, heaters, fans, whatnots, CDs, DVDs, VHS, 45 records, toys, shoes and more! Phone (850) 674-1230 or (850) 3722113. BLOUNTSTOWN Yard sale, Saturday, Sept. 8 beginning at 8 a.m. at 18751 NE SR 69 at Pine Street in Blountstown. Call (850) 447-4499. CLASSIFIEDS To place your ad, call (850) 643-3333 by noon ET on Monday. Non-business ads run FREE for 2 weeks. utilities included Mexican Restaurant 643-7740 FOR RENT BRISTOL BLOUNTSTOWN FOR RENT BLOUNTSTOWN AND BRISTOL CALL Art Lewis (850) 451-0543 $ 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 Sept. 8 at 4 p.m. (CT) (Second Saturday of every month) AUCTION (850) 643-7740 Col. James W. Copeland AB1226/AU0001722 8-29, 9-5-18 Public is invited. FREE SETUP FOR YARD SALE EVERY SATURDAY. AUCTION SATURDAY, Sept. 15 starting at 8 a.m. CT Hwy. 231 North, Campbellton, FL ANNUAL FARM & CONSTRUCTION Local Farm Dispersals, Estates, City and County Govt. and Approved Consignment OFFICE.. (850) 263-0473 CHAD ..... (850) 258-7652 GERALD .. (850) 849-0792 Visit us on the web at: www.masonauction.com MASON Auction & Sales LLC FL # 642 If you're looking for a copy of The CalhounLiberty Journal you shouldn't have to look too far! CALHOUN COUNTY LIBERTY COUNTY The Calhoun Liberty Journal is delivered every Wednesday morning to news racks in at these locations:

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Page 16 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL SEPTEMBER 5, 2018 Political advertisement paid for and approved by Doyle Brown, Democrat for Liberty County Commission, District 4. I am humbled and honored by your support. Your hospitality throughout my campaign was greatly appreciated. It will be a privilege to serve the citizens of this great county. The manner in which my opponents maintained their efforts was respectful and My door is always open so please feel free to contact me at any time with your questions or concerns at (850) 6436337. If your call is missed it will be returned. Doyle Brown TO MY FELLOW LIBERTY COUNTY CITIZENS THANK YOU Liberty County! BY BRAD BUCK GAINESVILLE A University of Florida scientist will lead a team of researchers try ing to help battle Fusarium wilt, a major to mato disease around the world. In doing so, investigators hope to help farmers increase their tomato production. Sam Hutton, an associate professor of horticultural sciences at the UF Institute of Food and Agricultural Sciences, will use a new $490,000 federal grant from the USDAs National Institute of Food and Ag varieties that contain genes to help tomatoes thwart Fusarium wilt. As with many crops, disease prevention in the nation in fresh tomato production, ac cording to UF/IFAS economists. In 2015, 2.7 billion pounds of fresh tomatoes were produced in the U.S., according to UF/IFAS economists. In 2012, 29,000 acres of tomatoes were harvested in Florida, with a production value of nearly $268 mil lion, according to the U.S. Department of Agriculture. Florida tomato production is centered mainly in MiamiDade, Palm Beach, St. Lucie, Manatee, Hillsborough and Gadsden counties along with southwest Florida. Resistance to one type of Fusarium wilt comes from a gene known as I-3, said Hutton, a faculty member at the UF/IFAS Gulf Coast Research and Education Center in Balm, Florida. Several years ago, UF/IFAS researchers found this gene in wild tomato relatives and introduced it into commercial varieties through traditional breeding, he said. But while the I-3 gene makes tomatoes more re sistant to Fusarium wilt, it also reduces fruit size and increases the potential for bacterial spot disease, Hut ton said. We are conducting the study to remedy this situation, he said. Less bacterial spot and larger fruit size should both translate into better returns for the grower. Hutton wants to know whether the nega tive impacts that come with the I-3 gene stem from genes that tagged along from the wild tomato relative. If this is the case, we should be able to eliminate these problems by getting rid of those extra genes by whittling down the size of chromosome that came from the wild species, Hutton said. Plants that lack the negative genes will be developed using traditional breeding techniques, and simple molecular genetic tools will help us identify which individuals to keep. In the project, scientists also are looking again to tomatos wild relatives, searching for new sources of resistance to Fusarium wilt. These new resistance genes may not have any of the problems that we currently see with I-3, Hutton said. And they may provide novel mechanisms of disease resistance that could further improve breeding efforts. We expect these efforts to result in an expanded toolkit of resources that can be leveraged to develop improved Fusarium wilt-resistant varieties, he said. Sam Hutton, an associate professor of horticultural sciences at the UF Institute of Food and Agricultural Sciences BY BRAD BUCK GAINESVILLE University of Florida scientists plan to use a $7.3 million, fourmake sweet corn taste even better, last lon ger and grow better across the nation. Mark Settles, a professor of horticultur al sciences at the UF Institute of Food and Agricultural Sciences, will lead the proj ect. Also on the UF/IFAS team are Marcio Resende, a UF/IFAS assistant professor of horticultural sciences whos also the new sweet corn breeder at UF/IFAS and Charles Sims, a UF/IFAS professor of food science and human nutrition. that make sweet corn a tasty vegetable and be able to then use those genes in tradition al breeding, Settles said. For example, re searchers hope to boost the sugar levels of sweet corn. Its a really popular vegetable. But there have been few game-changing innovations that would boost the taste and yield of sweet corn. Fewer than 14 percent of American adults consume the USDA recommended amount of vegetables for a healthy diet, and overall, fruit and vegetable consump tion is declining in the U.S., Settles said. America, sweet corn is no exception to this trend, he said. However, demand for fresh market and frozen corn is increasing, rela tive to canned corn, and breeders need to be able to provide the best sweet corn seed pos sible as part of federal campaigns to encour age Americans to eat enough vegetables. Both fresh and processed sweet corn must meet consumer desires for taste, ap pearance and convenience, Settles said. Many quality traits are best addressed through the genetics of sweet corn varieties. Through test panels run by Sims, re texture that consumers like. As study par ticipants sample the corn, theyll also tell how much theyd be willing to pay for it, which makes up the economics portion of the research, Settles said. Much of Floridas corn is grown in the Everglades Agricultural Area, which is largely in Palm Beach County. Thats why, for years, the UF/IFAS sweet corn breeding program emanated largely from the Ever glades Research and Education Center in Belle Glade, Florida. UF/IFAS researchers will get help from scientists at Iowa State University, the Uni versity of Wisconsin, Washington State University and the USDA to conduct the study. The grant comes from the Specialty Crop Research Initiative, which is part of the National Institute of Food and Agricul ture, an arm of the USDA. In addition to consumers, scientists hope to help growers add value to a crop that already brings in $160 million a year for yielding crop in the state. traits, scientists will screen existing sweet things, help corn grow right after planting, Settles said. This will be particularly helpful for organic farmers, he said. They also hope to try to beat back the in Florida. Lastly, scientists seek genetic traits that make corn last longer on grocery store shelves and requires less pesticide use, Settles said. Marcio Resende, a UF/ IFAS researcher and an in vestigator on this study. UF scientists working to breed better-tasting sweet corn