by Teresa Eubanks, Journal Editor Former Calhoun Liberty Hospital Administrator Phillip E. Hill Jr. will forego a trial after pleading guilty to 24 counts of wire fraud and four counts of Robert L. Hinkle on Oct. 25. His sentencing date is set for July 15, 2019. He was indicted by a grand jury in February 2018 Calhoun-Liberty Hospital between 2010 and 2015. See EVENTS CALLED OFF continued inside on page 6 J OURNAL The CalhounLIBERTY 50 includes tax PAGE 4: Organizers need extra help with this years holiday toy drives Sheriff's Log.....2 Community Calendar.........5 News from the Pews...7 Late Night Laughs.....8 BHS football.............12 LCHS football.........16 Service Directory.....12 Obituaries.................15 Legal Notices.,,,,......17 Job Market...,,........17 Horoscope, Sudoku and Classieds................19 CALHOUN COUNTY UNOFFICIAL NOV. 6, 2018 GENERAL ELECTION RESULTS (INCLUDES ABSENTEES) COUNTY OFFICES COMMISSIONER, DIST. 2 Earl Hunt ......................................... 492 Darrell McDougald ..........................342 Eddie McCalvin ...............................336 COMMISSIONER, DIST. 4 Scott Monlyn ................................... 162 Carrie Baker ....................................137 Truman Grant ..................................123 Michael Davis ....................................57 SCHOOL BOARD, DIST. 3 Clifford Newsome ............................ 603 Ivey McClain ....................................445 STATE SENATOR Rick Scott ....................................... 3,579 Bill Nelson ......................................1,023 CONGRESS, DISTRICT 2 Neal Dunn ...................................... 3,661 Rob Rackleff .....................................920 GOVERNOR/LT. GOVERNOR Ron DeSantis/Jeanette Nunez ...... 3,567 Andrew Gillum/Chris King .................917 Darcy Richardson/Nancy Argenziano .... ............................................................52 Kyle KC Gibson/Ellen Wilds ............20 Ryan Christopher Foley/John Tutton, Jr. ............................................................17 Bruce Stanley/Ryan Howard McJury ... .........................................................21 ATTORNEY GENERAL Ashley Moody ............................... 3,527 Sean Shaw ......................................941 Jeffrey Marc Siskind ........................081 CHIEF FINANCIAL OFFICER Jimmy Patronis ............................ 3,746 Jeremy Ring .....................................840 COMMISSIONER OF AG. Matt Caldwell .................................. 3,519 Nicole Nikki Fried .......................1,004 See PAGE 6 for Constitutional and Amendment results. LIBERTY COUNTY UNOFFICIAL NOV. 6, 2018 GENERAL ELECTION RESULTS (INCLUDES ABSENTEES) COUNTY OFFICES COMMISSIONER, DIST. 2 Dexter Barber ............................... 1,508 Teddy Eubanks ............................1,148 SCHOOL BOARD, DIST. 5 Charles Boo Morris .................... 1,465 James S. Jamie Chester .............1,120 JUDGE, CIRCUIT 2 Lisa Barclay Fountain .................. 1,158 David Frank ..................................1,135 STATE SENATOR Rick Scott ...................................... 2,074 Bill Nelson ........................................631 CONGRESS, DISTRICT 2 Neal Dunn ..................................... 2,077 Rob Rackleff .....................................579 GOVERNOR/LT. GOVERNOR Ron DeSantis/Jeanette Nunez ..... 2,058 Andrew Gillum/Chris King .................526 Darcy Richardson/Nancy Argenziano .... ............................................................36 Kyle KC Gibson/Ellen Wilds ............27 Ryan Christopher Foley/John Tutton, Jr. ............................................................16 Bruce Stanley/Ryan Howard McJury ... .........................................................16 ATTORNEY GENERAL Ashley Moody ............................... 2,014 Sean Shaw ......................................565 Jeffrey Marc Siskind ..........................48 CHIEF FINANCIAL OFFICER Jimmy Patronis ............................. 2,115 Jeremy Ring .....................................525 COMMISSIONER OF AG. Matt Caldwell ................................ 2,022 Nicole Nikki Fried .........................610 See PAGE 6 for Constitutional and Amendment results. Hurricane Michaels aftermath causes annual events and several fundraisers to be called off by Teresa Eubanks, Journal Editor Hurricane Michael didnt just de stroy homes, disrupt schools and shut down businesses while bringing our daily lives to a halt; it also forced the cancellation of a series of annual holi day events for the Calhoun and Liberty County communities, including several important fundraisers thousands of visitors to Blountstown each year, showcasing local artisans and community food booths while raising funds through entrance tickets to provide scholarships. It had been scheduled for Oct. 20, just 10 days after the storm a time when many were still without power. The event is run by the Blountstown Rotary Club. Members are planning to meet soon to see if there is a way they can still provide the scholarships. MENT The storm devastated the set tlement, ripping off roofs, pulling apart buildings, downing trees and scattering cant items over the grounds. which had to be canceled, destroying the opportunity for the years largest crowd of visitors to learn about the liv ing history museum. Before the storm, Hill pleads guilty to 28 counts of wire & tax fraud Blountstown man is inducted into the Huntsville County Hall of Heroes.....7 Hurricane damage derails events at Veterans Memorial Railroad.....9, 18 Gov. Scott visits Carr School.......12 Up to $6 million is allocated for up graded LCHS construction...........13 FPU customers get approval for the Restoration Payment Pro gram......17 Wednesday Nov. 7 2018 Vol. 38 No. 45 PHILLIP E. HILL, JR. See HILL PLEADS GUILTY continued on page 11 McKlane Nguyen was delighted to dress up as a lineman to be pulled in a boom truck designed and built by his father, Vy, to honor the or Treat event in Bristol. PHOTO COURTESY RHONDA LEWIS Steven Keith of Altha is shown with his 3-monthold son Nicholas at event last week. See more on pages 10 & 11.
Page 2 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL NOVEMBER 7, 2018 CALHOUN COUNTY NOV. 5 Sharon Dianne Phillips, VOP, CCSO. Rodrick Deon Brown, VOP, CCSO. Lamarris Scott Brown, out of county war rant, CCSO. NOV. 4 Osman Qguilar Manueles, reckless driving valid license, CCSO. NOV. 2 Talris Terrell Brown, out of county warrant, CCSO. NOV. 1 Christopher Adam Terry, battery, violation of conditional release, BPD. Michael Lee Spencer, battery, CCSO. OCT. 31 Ricky Eugene Mitchum, VOP, CCSO. Rodrick Deon Brown, BPD. Savannah Katie Alday, FHP. OCT. 30 Brion Hall, VOP, FHP. LIBERTY COUNTY NOV. 6 Nicholas Sharpe, LCSO. Candelin Armstrong, BCSO. NOV. 5 Sharon Phillips, CCSO. Kenneth Wayne Mavins Jr., LCSO. NOV. 3 Ashley Nicole Scruggs, GCSO. NOV. 2 Karen Helene Summerlin, serving weekends, LCSO. NOV. 1 Joshua Michael Watts, VOP, LCSO. Savannah Katie Alday, CCSO. OCT. 31 William Webb, or battery, LCSO. Robert Marquardt, VOP, LCSO. Robert John Faul, LCSO. OCT. 30 Steven Earl Miller, battery by strangulation, LCSO. Jennifer Kay McDaniel, GCSO. __________________________________________________ Listings include name followed by charge and represent those charged. We remind our readers that all are presumed innocent until proven guilty. Bristol City Hall Monday, November 12 12444 NW Virginia G. Weaver St. Thank you to all who serve! LIBERTY COUNTY Our administrative on Monday, November 12 in observance of Veterans Day Joshua Van Lierop, OWNER email@example.com 12998 SW CR 275 Blountstown, FL Dead M le Hill ST MP GRINDING 18925 Hwy. 20, Blountstown, FL 32424 Call us at (850) 674-4013 Blountstown Collision Center HONORING THOSE WHO SERVED AND CONTINUE TO SERVE. Carla A. Hand, Clerk of Court The Calhoun County COURTHOUSE will be CLOSED Monday, Nov. 12 HAVE A SAFE & WONDERFUL HOLIDAY! Rhonda Lewis and Lisa Shuler TALLAHASSEE As Floridians repair or rebuild their homes damaged by Hurricane Michael, FEMA and home-improvement stores in Calhoun and Jack son counties are teaming up to provide free informa tion and literature on making homes stronger and safer. FEMA specialists will be on hand to answer ques tions and offer home-improvement guidance with proven methods to prevent or reduce damage from future disasters. Most of the information and the free publications are tailored for do-it-yourself work and general contractors. Advisors will be available at Tatum Hardware and Building Supply, 19668 SR 20 West in Blountstown from Nov. 8 thru Nov. 13 from 7 a.m. to 5 p.m. and Nov. 10 from 8 a.m. to 12 p.m. For more information, call (850) 674-4559. Find more information about strengthening prop erty at www.fema.gov/protect-your-property. FEMA specialists can provide general guidance cal assistance to aid in recovery. A complete list of home-improvement stores hosting FEMA mitigation specialists and their hours is available at www.fema. gov/disaster/4399. To get in touch with FEMA, call the Helpline at (800) 621-3362. Those who use 711 or Video Relay Services may call (800) 621-3362. Those who use TTY may call FEMA directly at (800) 462-7585. Multilingual operators are available. Operators are on duty from 6 a.m. to 10 p.m. CT seven days a week until further notice. Free rebuilding and repair advice offered in Calhoun County A state/FEMA Disaster Recovery Center has opened in Altha, in the Altha School parking lot, 25793 North Main St. The center gives hurricane sur vivors face-to-face guidance in applying for disaster assistance. It will be open daily from 8 a.m. to 7 p.m thru Thursday, Nov. 8. You are urged to register for assistance before vis iting the center. Log onto www.disasterassistance.gov or call (800) 621-3362. TALLAHASEE Florida homeowners and rent ers who registered for FEMA disaster assistance fol lowing Hurricane Michael are encouraged to notify FEMA of changes to their mailing address, phone number, email address, and if they discover addition al damage or receive an insurance settlement Homeowners and renters can track and update their information by: Applicants who use 711 or Video Relay Service may call (800) 621-3362. The toll-free numbers are open 7 a.m. to 10 p.m. seven days a week. tion about the types of help available. MRIC loca tions may change. A map of MRIC locations can be found at www.Floridadisaster.org/info/#mrics saster Recovery Center (DRC) location. Go to www. Floridadisaster.org/info/#drcs for a list of DRCs. Survivors who update their information must pro vide their nine-digit registration number which is listed on all correspondence from FEMA. Survivors seeking a U.S. Small Business Admin istration (SBA) loan should complete the application as soon as possible. To apply for an SBA loan: Go online to www.Disasterloan.sba.gov/ela Call SBAs Disaster Assistance Customer Service Center at: (800) 659-2955, TTY (800) 877-8339 or Video Relay Service (VRS) (800) 659-2955. If the application is not approved, survivors may qualify for an Other Needs Assistance (ONA) grant through FEMA. ONA may be used for disaster-relat ed child care, medical and dental expenses, automo bile repair or replacement, and for damaged house hold items such as clothing or necessary educational materials. To apply for ONA assistance, go to www.disaster assistance.gov. HELP US HELP YOU How to remain in touch with FEMA In an effort to reach more people to apply for SBA disaster assistance loans we will have additional pres ence at the following cities in Calhoun County in No vember. The local Mobile Recovery Center of SBA (MBRC) will relocate at Clarksville, VRD at 19024 NW SR 73 Clarksville, FL 32421 and will be opened from 8 a.m. to 7 p.m. The local Mobile Recovery Center of SBA (MBRC) will relocate at Kinard VRD at 25416 SR 73, Kinard, FL 32449 and will be opened from 8 a.m. to 7 p.m. The local Mobile Recovery Center of SBA (MBRC) will relocate at (Scotts Ferry Volunteer) 7226 SE Iola Rd., Blountstown, FL 32424 8 a.m. to 7 p.m. Applicants may also apply online, receive addi tional disaster assistance information and download applications at www.disasterloan.sba.gov/ela or call the SBAs Customer Service Center at (800) 6592955 or email firstname.lastname@example.org for more information on SBA disaster assistance. SBA opening more centers in Calhoun Co. this month 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. 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.
NOVEMBER 7, 2018 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 3 BRISTOL The Liberty County School District, along with other individu als, businesses and orga nizations came together to host a Trunk or Treat event at the LCHS foot Oct. 31. Parents and kids alike were glad to have an oppor tunity to wear their costumes and have a little fun after Hurri cane Michael caused all other Halloween events to be canceled. DOMENICK ESGRO PHOTOS ABOVE: Baked goods were among the many treats on the menu for lucky trick-or-treaters. RIGHT: Twins Taydon and Talon Johnson add to their collection of candy. CENTER FROM LEFT: The Little Mer maid is escorted by a Jester. Nine-monthold Addison Gilbert is dressed up as a mouse in a trap. ABOVE FROM LEFT: Members of the community line up around gets a prize at the RIGHT: Ben and Leah Bass brought Kevin along, who makes for a baby. Kids enjoy Trunk or Treat in Bristol
Page 4 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL NOVEMBER 7, 2018 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 WE ACCEPT MEDICARE, MEDICAID, HMOS, AND MOST COMMERCIAL INSURANCES. Lisa Menchion, NP-C Clerk of Court Property Appraiser Tax Collector Supervisor of Elections THE LIBERTY COUNTY COURTHOUSE WILL BE CLOSED ON Monday, Nov. 12 Happy Veterans Day! amount up to and including their life. Call us: Text: Visit: http://disasterdistress. samhsa.gov. Like us on Facebook: http:// Follow us on Twitter (@distressline): Disaster Distress HELPLINE PHONE: 1-800-985 TEXT: "TalkWithUs'' to 66746 Get help and support for any distress that you or someone you care about may be feeling related to any disaster. Administered by the Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Admin istration (SAMHSA) of the U.S. Dept. of Health and Human Services (HHS). Talk with us. We can help! Journal Editor L ast year, The Toys for Tots pro gram run by Kim Tanner with the Cal otherwise. nament earlier this year, but theyre a after their main two storm. ing. Mean while her own problems with at her Altha where she, We were in the hallway when we were blown out when their pole barn help. time. Love for Liberty holiday gift project needs extra help to serve local children this year Journal Editor Liberty program for the past few years. The program is her effort to see that Liberty parents may not be able one person at a time, as well as appeal es are all going to be through the loss.
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: email@example.com ADS: firstname.lastname@example.org 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 NOVEMBER 7, 2018 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 5 Wednesday, Nov. 7 Thursday Nov. 8 Friday, Nov. 9 Monday, Nov. 12 Sunday, Nov. 11 Tuesday, Nov. 13 Saturday, Nov. 10 BIRTHDAYS: J. C. Martin, Brenda Register & Stan Kirkland 5 p.m. CT 6 to 7 p.m. ET at Grace United Methodist Church in Hosford 6 p.m. ET in the courtroom 5 p.m. CT at Blountstown United Methodist Church 6:30 p.m. ET at City Hall 7 p.m. ET BIRTHDAYS: Starla Brock, Aiden K. Jourdan, Cindy Golden, Curtis Lane & Dakota Goff 7 a.m. to 7 p.m. ET at City Hall Coordinating Board 1 p.m. CT at Calhoun County Senior Center 6 to 7 p.m. ET at Grace United Methodist Church in Hosford 6 p.m. CT at the City Council room 6 p.m. ET in the board meeting room 6 p.m. CT 6:30 p.m. ET at Bristol City Hall 7 p.m. ET at the Apalachee Restaurant 7 p.m. CT at the Dixie Lodge in Blountstown BIRTHDAYS: Charles Orama, Jaylen Ojeda, Marissa Burke, Robin Blackburn, Stan Brannan, Tammy Capps, Leslie Lawson, Alvin Webb & Becky Kastli BIRTH DAYS: Phillip Hill & Mary Deason 10:30 a.m. ET Hosford Library BIRTHDAYS: Joanne Weiss Shuler, Pam Pickron Savell, Krystie Shelton-Simpson, Pam Summers, Shari Roddenberry & Myrlene Carson American Pickers is a docu mentary series that explores the fascinating world of antique pick ing on the History Channel. The hit show follows Mike and Frank, two of the most skilled pickers in the business, as they hunt for Amer icas most valuable antiques. They unique collections and learn the in teresting stories behind them. As they hit the back roads from coast to coast, Mike and Frank are on a mission to recycle and rescue forgotten relics. Along the way, the Pickers want to meet characters with remarkable and exceptional items. The pair hopes to give histor on life, while learning a thing or two about Americas past along the way. Mike and Frank have seen a lot of rusty gold over the years and are al ways looking to discover something theyve never seen before. They are and hear fascinating tales about them. American Pickers is looking for leads and would love to explore your hidden treasure. If you or someone you know has a large, pri vate collection or accumulation of antiques that the Pickers can spend the better part of the day looking through, send us your name, phone number, location and description of the collection with photos to: www. call (855) OLD-RUST. Follow on facebook at www.facebook: @Go tAPick Mike Wolfe, Frank Fritz, and their team are excited to return to Florida. Florida farmers and ranchers who suffered damage to working lands and livestock mortality due to Hurricane Michael are encouraged to sign up for the Environmental Quality Incentives Program (EQIP) through the U.S. De partment of Agriculture Natural Re sources Conservation Service (NRCS). Agricultural producers in Bay, Calhoun, Franklin, Gadsden, Gulf, Holmes, Jackson, Leon, Liberty, Wakulla, and Washington Counties are eligible to apply for assistance. Nov. 16. A second sign-up period will end Friday, Dec. 14. This assistance is available to indi vidual farmers and ranchers to aid in recovery efforts on their properties and does not apply to local governments or other entities. Conservation practices available through EQIP can protect your land from erosion, support disaster recov ery and repair, and can help mitigate loss from exceptional storm events in the future. Farmers and ranchers seek through EQIP should visit their local to serve producers in Calhoun, Frank lin, Gulf and Liberty counties until For more information on NRCS and the EQIP program, visit the Florida NRCS website. For more information on disas ter assistance programs for farmers and ranchers, visit www.farmers.gov/recover. Post-storm recovery assistance available for farmers & ranchers Representatives from USDAs Natural Resources Conservation Ser vice (NRCS), Farm Service Agency (FSA), Rural Development (RD) and Risk Management Agency (RMA) will present disaster assistance information for agricultural producers Wednesday, Nov. 7 from 9 to 11 a.m. CT at River town Community Church Sanctuary, 19359 SR 71 North in Blountstown. Workshop topics include emergency assistance for livestock and crop-relat tance programs to help with farm and farmland damage; deadlines for apply ing for disaster assistance programs and programs to help with restoration and rehabilitation of farm and ranch land. For more information about the USDA meeting, contact Shelly Sale, (850) 547-2850 x2. Disaster assistance info for Ag. producers today in Blountstown Engineers offers free The U.S. Army Corps of Engineers Blue Roof Program is installing hun dreds of reinforced plastic sheeting, or tarps, everyday for homeowners and landlords whose building were dam aged by Hurricane Michael. This FEMA-led program provides a no-cost temporary solution until per manent repairs can be made. Sign up by deadline Sunday, Nov. 11. Call (888) 766-3258 or visit www. usace.army.mil/blueroof to sign up or register in person. Those who submit the required right-of-entry form by Nov. 11 will have their homes assessed by the Corps of Engineers. After the assessment, a contractor will install the blue roof free of charge. 11:30 a.m. at Veterans Memorial Civic Center, Bristol 7:30 p.m. 7:30 p.m. ET at Port St. Joe To donate contact Per the Calhoun County Emergency fect of Engineers) will be in person at Sam Atkins Park 17316 NW Silas Green Street, Blountstown or call 1(888) ROOF-BLU (1-888-766-3258) daily from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. at Sam Atkins Park 17316 NW Silas Green Street, Blountstown Pond Library (Showers, bathrooms, laundry) tance able from Crisis Cleanup, 1(800) 4511954. CalhounCounty2018Michael@gmail. com. 1(800) 621-FEMA (3362) or visit www.disasterassistance.gov or mobile Disaster Recovery Center at Sam Atkins 8 a.m .to 7 p.m. MOBILE DRCS Nov. 5 to Nov. 25: Nov. 8 from 8 a.m. to 7 p.m. at Altha Old School Parking Lot, 25793 North Main St. in Altha. 13 from 8 a.m. to 7 p.m. at Carr-Clarks ville. 5382 SW SR73 in Kinard. Nov. 25 from 8 a.m. to 7 p.m. at Scotts Blountstown. County Shelter (sewing factory) Hurricane Michael info and resources for Calhoun County BIRTHDAY: Nick Stone BIRTHDAYS: Kirsten Simpson & John Austin
Page 6 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL NOVEMBER 7, 2018 MANY EVENTS & FUNDRAISERS CALLED OFF continued from the front page 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 The Calhoun County 20776 Central Avenue East SHERIFF GLENN KIMBREL www.calhounsheriff.com Enjoy a safe and Happy Veterans Day! CLOSED on Monday, November 12 in observance of the holiday. CCSO TIPLINE: (850) 674-TIPS (8477) THE BEST LOCAL INSURANCE AGENCY 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) The Best Local Insurance Agency STOUTAMIRE INSURANCE INC. 16783 SE Pear St., Blountstown Contact Bill Stoutamire the settlement was struggling to meet monthly expenses and keep up the property. The work that the settlement founder Willard Smith, his wife, Linda and their volunteers have ahead of them is overwhelming especially because everyone has their own property damage to deal with at home following the Oct. 10 hurricane. Its unlikely the big holiday event that follows the Blountstown Christmas Parade can be held but folks at the settlement will con tinue with their traditional Breakfast with Santa this year, set for Saturday, Dec. 1. Families are invited to gather at the settlements Clubhouse from 7 a.m. 10 a.m. CT. Cost is $5 for adults; $3 for kids and includes a pancake and sausage breakfast. Santa will be on hand and happy to pose for photos with the kids. Monies raised will help with repairs to the many historic build ings on the grounds. VETERANS MEMORIAL RAILROAD Hurricane Michael hit just about everything except the trains at the railroad that op erates at Veterans Memorial Civic Center in Bristol. Halloween Train rides as well as the Christmas Train rides have been canceled for this year due to the overwhelming amount of destruction left on the property. The storm damaged numerous props and decora tions, as well as the train rails and several structures. See what the hurricane left behind at the park on Page 9. KINARD HALLOWEEN CARNIVAL For over 40 years, the carnival has been held to fund the Kinard Fire Department, help nance. The event draws thousands of people, with many taking part in the costume contests, cake walks and games. Because of the impact the hurricane left on the area, organizers announced, Kinard Community Center. Instead, the Kinard Candy Crawl a smaller event to ensure kids had a chance to get out, collect some candy and have a little fun was held in the parking lot at the Kinard Fire Station on Wednesday, Oct. 31. HALLOWEEN EVENTS Previous plans were put aside as Bristol, Hosford and Altha pulled together last minute Halloween celebrations, making sure kids had a chance to show off their cos tumes as well as collect a big bag full of candy. HOMECOMING Both Blountstown High School and Lib erty County High School were forced to call off plans for October homecoming events. Liberty County has decided to move the celebration to the bas ketball season. The Homecoming King, Queen and Court will be decided Thursday, Nov. 15, with the coronation being held Thurs day, Nov. 29 at 7 p.m. and the parade on Friday, Nov. 30 at 1 p.m. Plans for Calhoun County have not been announced. BPD CUSTOM CAR SHOW The event, which was to be put on by the Blountstown Police Department this year to raise money for the agencys Law Enforcement Scholarship Fund, was sched Blountstown Police Chief Mark Mallory said he is hoping to hold the event next spring. NEW EVENT A new event, America Fest, was to be held for stown but was called off due to the hurricane. CHRISTMAS TOY DRIVES The hurricane forced the can cellation of two fundraisers The Elvis Tribute Concert set for two days after the storm and the Old Haunted Jail halloween event, which had been scheduled for Oct. 26, 27 and 31. Donations gen erated by those two events supply much of the funding to buy Christmas presents for local children in Calhoun County through The annual Love for Liberty gift distribution in Liberty County is also in need of help since its mostly funded by donations, which may be hard to come by this year as everyone is grappling with home repairs, fallen tree removal, insurance issues and numerous other problems left by the hurricane. Find out more about this years efforts to see that kids in need receive something for Christmas, and how you can help, inside on Page 4. CHRISTMAS PARADES As of Tuesday, plans are in place for the annual Christmas Parades in Calhoun County. Althas pa rade is planned for Friday, Nov. 30. The Blountstown parade will be held Saturday, Dec. 1. It has not been decided if there will be a Christmas parade in Bristol at this point. LIBERTY COUNTY UNOFFICIAL NOV. 6, 2018 GENERAL ELECTION RESULTS JUDGE RETENTION JUSTICE OF SUPREME COURT YES ................................. 1,554 1 ST DIST. COURT OF APPEALS YES ................................. 1,451 YES ................................. 1,453 YES ................................. 1,410 Shall Judge Kemmerly Thomas retain of YES ................................. 1,406 YES ................................. 1,420 CONSTITUTIONAL AMENDMENTS AMENDMENT 1 INCREASED HOMESTEAD PROPERTY TAX EXEMPTION YES ................................. 1,487 NO .................................1,077 AMENDMENT 2 LIMITATIONS ON PROPERTY TAX ASSESSMENTS YES ................................. 1,652 AMENDMENT 3 VOTER CONTROL OF GAMBLING IN FLORIDA YES ................................. 1,779 AMENDMENT 4 VOTING RESTORATION YES ................................. 1,341 NO .................................1,207 AMENDMENT 5 SUPERMAJORITY VOTE REQUIRED TO IMPOSE, AUTHORIZE OR RAISE STATE TAXES OR FEES YES ................................. 1,677 AMENDMENT 6 RIGHTS OF CRIME VICTIMS YES ................................. 1,604 AMENDMENT 7 FIRST RESPONDER AND MILITARY MEMBER SURVIVOR BENEFITS YES ................................. 1,718 NO ....................................744 AMENDMENT 9 PROHIBITS OFFSHORE OIL AND GAS DRILLING AND VAPING IN ENCLOSED INDOOR WORKPLACES YES .................................1,115 NO ................................. 1,369 AMENDMENT 10 STATE AND LOCAL GOVERNMENT STRUCTURE AND OPERATION YES ................................. 1,574 AMENDMENT 11 PROPERTY RIGHTS; REMOVAL OF OBSOLETE PROVISIONS; CRIMINAL STATUTES YES ................................. 1,180 NO .................................1,176 AMENDMENT 12 LOBBYING AND ABUSE OF OFFICE BY PUBLIC OFFICERS YES ................................. 1,653 AMENDMENT 13 ENDS DOG RACING YES .................................1,014 NO ................................. 1,532 CALHOUN COUNTY UNOFFICIAL NOV. 6, 2018 GENERAL ELECTION RESULTS JUDGE RETENTION JUSTICE OF SUPREME COURT YES .................................. 2,553 NO .................................1,614 1 ST DIST. COURT OF APPEALS YES ................................. 2,431 NO .................................1,707 YES .................................. 2,430 NO .................................1,703 YES ................................. 2,434 Shall Judge Kemmerly Thomas retain of YES ................................. 2,387 NO .................................1,747 YES ................................. 2,429 CONSTITUTIONAL AMENDMENTS AMENDMENT 1 INCREASED HOMESTEAD PROPERTY TAX EXEMPTION YES ................................. 2,761 AMENDMENT 2 LIMITATIONS ON PROPERTY TAX ASSESSMENTS YES .................................. 3,117 NO ..................................1,263 AMENDMENT 3 VOTER CONTROL OF GAMBLING IN FLORIDA YES ................................. 3,439 NO .................................1,034 AMENDMENT 4 VOTING RESTORATION YES .................................. 2,370 NO ................................2,065 AMENDMENT 5 SUPERMAJORITY VOTE REQUIRED TO IMPOSE, AUTHORIZE OR RAISE STATE TAXES OR FEES YES .................................. 3,224 NO .................................1,135 AMENDMENT 6 RIGHTS OF CRIME VICTIMS YES ................................. 2,926 AMENDMENT 7 FIRST RESPONDER AND MILITARY MEMBER SURVIVOR BENEFITS YES .................................. 3,237 AMENDMENT 9 PROHIBITS OFFSHORE OIL AND GAS DRILLING AND VAPING IN ENCLOSED INDOOR WORKPLACES YES .................................. 2,212 NO .................................2,114 AMENDMENT 10 STATE AND LOCAL GOVERNMENT STRUCTURE AND OPERATION NO ................................. 1,311 AMENDMENT 11 PROPERTY RIGHTS; REMOVAL OF OBSOLETE PROVISIONS; CRIMINAL STATUTES YES .................................. 2,454 NO .................................1,713 AMENDMENT 12 LOBBYING AND ABUSE OF OFFICE BY PUBLIC OFFICERS YES ................................. 3,146 NO .................................1,170 AMENDMENT 13 ENDS DOG RACING NO ................................. 2,538
and Denise Mer CT NOVEMBER 7, 2018 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 7 BLOUNTSTOWN Benjamin Walden CREATIONS Thursday, Nov. 15 from 8 a.m. 8 p.m. CT Fri. & Sat., Nov. 16 & 17 from 8 a.m. 5 p.m. FALL ITEMS 50 % off NEW Christmas Stuff 25 % off 40 % off Front Porch and Patio Items $ 10 or less THURSDAY ONLY: Trick or Treat Bowl with chances to win an EXTRA 10-30 % off your entire purchase! D i s c o u n t s o n . CLEARANCE SALE UP OFF % TO Stock up now for THE HOLIDAYS! In observance of We will be closed on Monday, November 12 The Calhoun County Tax Collectors Office Becky Smith, Tax Collector & Staff We are thankful to those who have served and continue to serve this great nation! MATTHEW JOHNATHAN ADAM HARVELL Matthew Johnathan Adam Harvell cel He is the son of Joanna and Bubba Har Matthew enjoys playing outside...he just enjoys playing! He likes watching Paw Rangers. He likes spending time with his Uncle Nonie John El and going to his is a member of Lake Mystic Baptist Church and is a preschooler at W.R. Tolar School. birthday Courtesy of Redstonerocket.com Blountstown native Retired Col. Sandy Weand, who served in Vietnam and received two Air Medals of Valor, is being honored in Madison, Alabama. wedding ET ET The church is located at 15816 NE Moore Street in Hosford. For more information, please call Pastor Kyle Peddie at (850) 379-8522 or visit our website at www.corinthbaptist.org Church will host Hurricane Huddle to discuss recent emergency response efforts NEWS FROM PEWS THE
Page 8 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL NOVEMBER 7, 2018 COMMENTARY A RECAP OF RECENT OBSERVATIONS BY LATE NIGHT TV HOSTS. Late Night Laughs The importance of words WASHINGTON Have you no sense of decency, sir; at long last, have you no sense of decen cy? No, these words were not spoken by Republican leaders to a Republican president, whose rhetoric spewing strong-man leaders, past and pres ent. No, these were the words that struck a chord in the national consciousness in the 1950s during the McCarthy hearings when lawyer Joseph Welch asked them of the red-baiting, demagogic, dishonest Senator Joseph McCarthy, R-Wisc. Welch and McCarthy, one for good, one for ill, proved the importance of words. Words matter. For good or ill, words change minds. Words incite. Words can kill. Too many people are saying President Donald Trump is not responsible for the say his words were not responsible for the deadly attack on the Tree of Life syna gogue in Pittsburgh, or the multiple pipe dent has mocked and demonized. They say only the people who commit ted those heinous acts are responsible. But inciting is aiding and abetting, which in legal terms means a sharing of responsibil ity. Its clear that the two men now charged and held in custody carried out their evil deeds in a climate of hateful rhetoric ema nating from the top, from the White House, from the leader of the Western world. When the president gives a green light for people to punch out critics and says he will cover their legal bills, he is incit ing. When he calls refugees invaders, he is inciting. He incites when he employs the word nationalist in todays political climate, knowing many people link it with white and white supremacy. And when he de monizes the press as the enemy of the people, a phrase that has a long and sordid history closely as sociated with fascism, and yells, Lock her up about a political opponent, he is incit ing. Yes, fascism. If the word is disconcert ing, then think of it as strong man poli tics or authoritarian impulses, phrases that suit Trump and which he is proud to be associated with. His words are billboards on the way to fascism, and on the eve of the midterm elections, Trump isnt toning it down, hes toning it up, to use his words. James Vanderhei with Axios pressed the president in an interview about the height ened rhetoric, and Trump said the voters who attend his rallies have come to expect this level of political discourse, so he cant back off even if he wanted to. Its part of his winning schtick. So, whether by design or instinct, he has taken the country down an unprecedented presidential path. Nobody from the Republican leadership accompanied the president to Pittsburgh to pay homage to the Jewish community and the survivors of the synagogue attack. The trip was timed to accommodate Trumps funerals. He was asked not to come. To their credit, Republican leaders in this in stance voted with their feet when they re fused to serve as props welcome gesture, but it is not enough. Where are the Joseph Welches among them? WASHINGTON MERRY-GO-ROUND by Douglas Cohn and Eleanor Clift Camila Mendes and Lili Reinhart dressed up as Camila Mendes and Lili Reinhart dressed up as JAMES CORDEN are Abba. SAMANTHA BEE Many states are seeing a massive turnout. For JAMES CORDEN A former Immigration and Customs Enforcement claimed that the migrant caravan could bring a STEPHEN COLBERT JIMMY FALLON Oprah hit the campaign trail for Georgia guber natorial candidate Stacey Abrams. And this is STEPHEN COLBERT JIMMY FALLON JAMES CORDEN JIMMY FALLON SETH MEYERS STEPHEN COLBERT
by Teresa Eubanks, Journal Editor Among the many homes badly damaged in Liberty County was one iconic residence: the little white dog house with the red roof occupied by everyones favor ite cartoon character, Snoopy. ricane Michael raged through Liberty County on Oct. 10 and demolished buildings and props at Veterans Memorial Railroad, located behind the civic center in Bristol. We were pretty much devastated, said volunteer Melissa Durham, who was among those who rushed out to the park two days before the storm to try to stow survived the storm; nothing much else did, she said. The one bright spot? The trains themselves were not damaged, but falling trees left sections of the rails badly warped. For years, volunteers have been building and add ing on to the collection of props that create displays Christmas events. Many of those are now gone. We lost quite a few, she said, explaining that a tree went through the back of the large brown building where most of the props are stored. Our spider tunnel collapsed. Our reindeer stalls were smashed to the The depot was also hit, she said. It has quite a bit of damage under the edge. The covering was pulled off the eaves and the roof is exposed, she said. The group that oversees the little railroad has yet to come together to assess the damage. Most have their fortunately was next door when a tree went through saw the big tree slam into their house during the last 30 minutes of the heaviest part of the storm, she said. Even if volunteers were able to come back together at the railroad, there is too much to be done to continue be having their annual Christmas train rides, either. up the Christmas scenes, she explained. Theres no way we could get it done in time for this year even if we wanted to. There are many trees to be removed, buildings to be repaired and props to be rebuiltwhile the railroads volunteers are trying to rebuild their own homes and get their yards cleared. See VETERANS MEMORIAL RR DAMAGE continued on Page 18 NOVEMBER 7, 2018 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 9 Hurricane damage derails events at VETERANS MEMORIAL RAILROAD Hurricane Michael damage cancels critical holiday fundraising events at Veterans Memorial Railroad These scenes from the grounds of the Veterans Memorial Railroad in Bristol show many damaged structures, including the depot and storage buildings which stored props were destroyed. DOMENICK ESGRO PHOT OS
Page 10 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL NOVEMBER 7, 2018 NOVEMBER 7, 2018 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 11 CALHOUN-LIBERTY HOSPITAL & PRIMARY CARE CLINIC 20370 NE Burns Ave Blountstown (850) 674-5411 (850) 237-3000 Now accepting TRICARE medical insurance! CALHOUN-LIBERTY HOSPITAL SAYS, THANK YOU FOR YOUR SERVICE! RIGHT: Victoria Bodiford, 1, of Altha grabs a duck to see what she won at the duck pond. rfr n tbrfrf n t rr rfr n tbrfrf n t rr Community organizers and members of the children of Altha a chance to trick or treat at a Fall Festival held Wednesday, Oct. 31. Hundreds of folks turned out for the event to take a break from chain saws and brush piles and get some sugary sweets after cop Oct. 10 visit. DOMENICK ESGRO PHOTOS Hill billed the hospital for goods it never received and did so using invoices in the name of Southeast ern Medical Supply, a sham business connected to a bank account controlled by Hill, according to the indictment. He faces a maximum term of 20 years in prison, a assessment for each of the 24 counts of wire fraud, according to the terms of the plea agreement. The four counts of tax fraud could result in a maximum term of three years in prison, a maximum ment for each count. The maximum sentence to which the defendant is subject includes the forfeiture of all forfeitable assets, according to the agreement. This case resulted from an investigation by the In ternal Revenue Service Criminal Investigation, the Florida Department of Law Enforcement, and the Blountstown Police Department. HILL PLEADS GUILTY continued from the front page A SPIRITED HALLOWEEN CELEBRATION in Altha LEFT: Chloe 7, of Altha. William Keith, 3, of Altha. Altha rode on in a white unicorn.
Page 12 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL NOVEMBER 7, 2018 BLOUNTSTOWN TIGERS 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" P.O. Box 202, Altha (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 DAVI D JACKSON SUMMERS P. A (850) 643-2030 Arrants Stump Grinding & Tractor Service LICENSED & INSURED We also provide Stump Removal! For fast, reliable service call: Jeff Arrant ( 850 ) 643-3524 (850) 294-0462 ADVERTISE IN THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL CALL (850) 643-3333 Increase BUSINESS and get RESULTS! NEXT UP: Hurricane hangover-Blountstown falls to Vernon 32-28 by Michael DeVuyst, VERNON The Blount stown Tigers travelled to Ver non to take on the Yellow Jack ets last Friday night. It was Vernons homecoming and se nior night and the large crowd was treated to a great Class A football game. Blountstown started out slow and had to battle Vernons potent offense and the referee amassed 490 total yards of of fense on the night while the Ti gers stumbled their way to 11 penalties for 130 yards. both teams resulted in a 0-0 nd by the Tigers. The extra point sailed wide left but the Yellow Jackets took the 6-0 lead. After a three-and-out by the Tiger offense, Vernon would strike again. Facing 4 th and post route was executed to per fection and completed for the conversion run was stuffed but A second, consecutive threeand-out by Blountstown gave Vernon the ball right back and zone. Vernon was stopped on 4 th line as the half expired taking room. Blountstown received the second half kick off but failed to move the ball and were forced to punt. After a Vernon three-andout, a good punt return by Treven Smith and a Vernon penalty gave the Tigers great Jacket 34 yard line. The good when on the very next play the Tigers turned the ball over via an interception. Vernon took advantage of the turnover and on their next play hit a pump and go down the left sideline tra point gave the Yellow Jack go in the 3 rd It was do or die for the Ti gers and they responded with capped off by a Treven Smith 43 yard TD reception from QB Trent Peacock. attempt failed but the Tigers trimmed the Vernon lead to 3 rd the kick off and a bad snap on the next play, Trent Peacock intercepted his second pass of the night and returned it to Johnson blasted the ball across the Tiger score. Treven Smith barreled across the line with several Yellow Jackets holding and the Tigers gained the mo mentum and cut into the Ver play in the 3 rd The Tiger defense forced a their next possession but the Tiger offense was unable to move the ball and were forced 4 th Vernon would put the pro up the 4 th Jackets gambled and won on a 4 th yard line. The Vernon running back busted through the Tiger run failed but Vernon would take the unsurmountable lead A penalty and sack by the Tigers offense on their next possession and things did not look good as they were forced to punt. A little luck came the Tigers way as the Vernon punt returner muffed the punt and Brent McCrone pounced on the recovery on the Vernon 43 left. The Tigers would punch pass to Treven Smith from Pea cock. Peacock would inch his way across the line to convert to play. It was up to the Tiger de fense to make a stand and get the ball back. The Tiger de fense forced a 3 rd and 6 with a minute left to play on the Tiger give the Tigers a chance to get the ball back. The Tiger de fense loaded the box to stop the run but the Vernon running The extra point was true for the lead with 46 seconds to play. got two big pass plays from yards. Smith and Peacock con seconds left to tack on the last score of the night ending the Vernon Yellow Jackets. The Tiger offense was sty on strong in the second half 1 INT. Peacock also lead the rushing attack with 46 yards on 10 carries. Treven Smith led the Tiger receivers with TDs. The Tiger defense was led by Zeb Kelleys 11 tackles. Alex Valdez, Alex Sanchez and Abrey Johnson had 9 tack les each. The loss dropped the Tigers offs. The winner will advance to play the winner of the Port St. Joe/Liberty County game in the second round. The losers season will be over. the Tigers will travel across the river and borrow Liberty Bristol on Friday, Nov. 9 will CT Gov. Scott visits Carr School staff & students Gov. Rick Scott, along with his wife, Ann, stopped by Carr School Thursday, Nov. to class after an unplanned break following Hurricane Mi chael. ABOVE: Tiffany Mel vin-Beiler shakes hands with the Governor. BELOW: The with fall decorations. PHOTOS COURTESY CALHOUN COUNTY SCHOOL DISTRICT
Blountstown High School will be hosting a Community Pep Rally on Nov. 8 starting at 6 p.m. This will also serve as Senior Night for our se niors that play football, volleyball, cheerleading, band and cross coun try. We invite you to join us in cheering on our stu dents as they head into tournament play. Our cross country boys are District Cham pions this year and Xan der Peacock will be rep resenting BHS at state. BHS Volleyball will nals on Saturday, Nov. 10 at 2 p.m. in the BMS gym. Our BHS foot ball team will be competing in the playoffs starting on Friday, Nov. 9 at 7:30 p.m. on the Liberty County Come join us to celebrate not only our seniors and their ac complishments, but that we survived the storm! NOVEMBER 7, 2018 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 13 SCHOOL NEWS Liberty County Percentage Income Limit Chart 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 30% 12,140 16,460 20,780 25,100 29,140 32,150 34,350 36,600 ask HUD ask HUD 50% 19,400 22,200 24,950 27,700 29,950 32,150 34,350 36,600 38,780 40,996 80% 31,050 35,450 39,900 44,300 47,850 51,400 54,950 58,500 62,048 65,594 120% 46,560 53,280 59,880 66,480 71,880 77,160 82,440 87,840 93,072 98,390 Percentage Category Income limit by number of persons in household (Median 55,400) LIBERTY COUNTY DISASTER RELIEF: In the aftermath of Hurricane Michael, SHIP as sistance will be made available to qualifying Liberty County homeowners. We require that you work other agencies before inquiring about SHIP assis contact the Liberty County SHIP Administrator with any questions. owner funding sources such as, but not limited to home served FLORIDA STATE HOUSING INITIATIVES PARTNERSHIP PROGRAM (SHIP) CITY TIRE CO. MV5496 Honoring the Best & the Brave on Veterans Day We honor the brave men and women who have proudly served this great nation! On this VETERANS DAY JUVENILE DEVELOPMENT, INC. A Florida Non-Profit Corporation CALHOUN LIBERTY Nov. 7 Nov. 13 SCHOOL MENUS *Breakfast includes a choice of cereal, toast & juice or milk. WEDNESDAY, NOV. 7 BREAKFAST: Bacon and egg biscuit, hash browns, choice of LUNCH: DAILY SPECIAL: Tacos with lettuce, tomato and cheese SIDES: Salsa, taco sauce, fresh/ THURSDAY, NOV. 8 BREAKFAST: LUNCH: DAILY SPECIAL: Teriyaki, General Tso or sweet and sour chicken S IDES FRIDAY, NOV.9 BREAKFAST: LUNCH: DAILY SPECIAL: H ot dog SIDES: MONDAY, NOV.12 BREAKFAST: Choice of muffin, choice of yogurt, choice of cereal, LUNCH: DAILY SPECIAL: Corn dog SIDES: Mac and cheese, green TUESDAY, NOV.13 BREAKFAST: fruit LUNCH: DAILY SPECIAL: Salisbury steak SIDES: green beans, line salad WEDNESDAY, NOV. 7 BREAKFAST: chicken sausage or sliced ham, fruit LUNCH: sandwich or chef salad SIDES: crinkle cut fries, fruit THURSDAY, NOV. 8 BREAKFAST: LUNCH: Diced chicken & gravy chicken salad with fruit SIDES: FRIDAY, NOV.9 BREAKFAST: Scrambled eggs and grits, biscuit, fruit LUNCH: hamburger, cheeseburger or chef salad SIDES: sliced lettuce & tomato, fresh garden salad, fruit MONDAY, NOV.12 BREAKFAST: Grits with ham, LUNCH: Bbq chicken sandwich, turkey and cheese sandwich or chef salad SIDES: carrots with ranch dressing, TUESDAY, NOV.13 BREAKFAST: Chicken biscuit, GoGurt, fruit LUNCH: Beef or chicken chicken quesadilla or chicken Caesar salad SIDES: Black bean salsa, diced lettuce & tomato, fruit MENUS SPONSORED BY: Bristol DENTAL CLINIC TALLAHASSEE Following the devastat ing effects of Hurricane Michael, Governor Rick Scott has directed the Florida Department of Education (FDOE) to al locate additional funding for rural school districts in ties to strengthen school facilities, which are of ten designated by coun ties as hurricane shelters. This funding is provided under Governor Scotts Executive Order 18-277 and will bolster construc tion plans to ensure that any new construction of schools meets Floridas high standards for safe use during future storms. Governor Scott said, Following the devastat ing impact that Hurricane Michael had on our state, I have spent every day working with state, fed solve problems and pro vide every resource our communities need to fully and quickly recover. To day, to continue our work to make sure our com munities rebuild better and stronger than before, I am directing the Florida Department of Education to provide critical funding to make sure that families in rural areas have strong shelters available close by to keep them safe. With the initial allo cation, FDOE is provid ing the Liberty County School District up to $6 million. The Liberty County School District is currently building a new high school and, follow ing Hurricane Michael, the department is provid ing this additional funding for the district to upgrade its construction plans. This funding will en able the district to imple ment the reinforcements necessary for the building to withstand hurricaneforce winds. FDOE is also continu ing to work closely with all school districts to as sess their current and fu ture needs and determine potential funding for hur ricane preparedness at new schools. construction on new Liberty Co. High School The Liberty County School District would like to invite all local Veterans and their spouses to attend a luncheon in their honor on Friday, Nov. 9 at 11:30 a.m. at Veterans Memorial Civic Center. We are excited to honor you and celebrate your ser vice to our country. Please make plans now to join us. Luncheon to honor veterans and spouses Friday, Nov. 9 Hosford students participate in regional Orff ensemble This past weekend, Mrs. Miranda Ellis took three of our girls to the regional Florida El ementary Music Educa tors Association Orff ensemble. Alison Shuler, Ellie Peddie and Kyers Law son auditioned and were chosen to represent Hosford School. They arrived Saturday morn ing and began rehears ing, along with other students from our area, musical pieces they had never seen before. Orff Ensemble is named af ter Carl Orff, the man who originally brought xylophones, movement, and recorders into the elementary music class room. Orff ensemble is a place where 4th-6th graders will go fur ther in depth than our weekly music classes by performing ensemble pieces and creating mu sic together. Thank you Mrs. Mi randa, for exposing these students to such a wonderful musical ex perience! When you see Miranda and these girls, congratulate them on a job well done and thank them for representing our school so well! Community Pep Rally & Senior Night Nov. 8 BHS This Week
Page 14 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL NOVEMBER 7, 2018 Sundberg PA is a team that values great service and responsiveness to our clients. With over 20 years of litigation experience, Bill Sundberg has an extensive amount of knowl edge dealing with insurance matters. Having worked on both sides of insurance claims, Bill Sundberg has a perspective that will help him effectively advocate for his clients. but we travel the entire State of Florida to serve our clients. (850) 402-3000 107 W. 5th Avenue, Tallahassee We provide assistance in the following areas in regard to PROPERTY INSURANCE: www.sundbergpa.com SUNDBERG, PA TRIAL LAWYERS The Lady Tigers claimed their second straight berth on Oct. 30. In front of a packed gym, the Lady Tigers won in class 1A. Middle School since the Tigers gym is in no condition Leading the way for the Tigers in another dominant performance was Senior Emma Richards who had 18 We weren't in system and we made too pleased with where we were." As they prepare to face Sneads for the third showdown of the year the atmo The Tigers hope to take their game to making history. "I know we can do it and coach added. Blountstown Tigers claim victory over LCHS and take regional title BEAUTY AMID THE DEVASTATION changed the landscape so much. This image shows some tangled, twisted and broken trees caught in a rosy sunset of pink and orange. ROBYN HILL PHOTO
NOVEMBER 7, 2018 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 15 See OBITUARIES continued on page 19 OBITUARIES Charles McClellan Funeral Home Butler-Morgan/Morgan-McClellan Funeral Home Building at 15 S. Jackson St., Quincy, 32351 Phone: (850) 627-7677 or 643-2277 Charles K. McClellan Licensed Funeral Director 42 years experience Call us Let us explain how we can conveniently handle arrangements in Liberty County. ...Because the greatest gift you can give your loved one is peace of mind. Call Todd today for a free pre-planning consul tation. We accept pre-arranged contracts from Affordable payment plans for both cremations and burials. Transferable if you move. www.bevisfh.com TELEPHONE (850) 643-3636 & Crematory evis Funeral Home Bristol B Todd Wahlquist and Rocky Bevis Licensed Funeral Directors WILLARD BRAD PRICE WEWAHITCHKA Willard Brad Price, 49, of Wewahitchka, passed away at his home as a result of a tragic accident on Thursday, Oct. 18, 2018. He was transported via ambulance by police for his funeral procession and escorted by a procession of emer gency vehicles. The route was continuous as intersec passed by from Gulf through Bay County. He was born on June 28, 1969 in Port St. Joe and had lived in Wewahitchka all his life. He was a family member of Coon Lodge. He had a special place in his heart for football and softball and dedicated many countless hours to Wewahitchka Athletics. He gave back to the community through fundraising and vol unteer services to the people of Wewahitchka. He loved life, but most importantly he loved his family especially his children and grandchildren. We wahitchka is saddened by the loss of this true hero and he will never be forgotten. He was Gulf County and Gulf Counties, taught CPR Classes, and received He was preceded in death by his mother, Diane At taway; grandfather, Lloyd Sherrod; aunt, Alane Redd; cousins, Patty and David Redd; and nephews, Josh Finch, Dalton, Finch and William Finch. rett Easter and Waylon Price of Wewahitchka; grand mother, Beatrice Sherrod of Wewahitchka; former wife, Ladonna Price of Wewahitchka; partner, Chas ka; great-aunt, Dolly Guilford of Blountstown; uncle, Tammy Finch of Wewahitchka; brother, Scott Sher of Wewahitchka; and many nieces, nephews, cousins and friends. Services were held Wednesday, Oct. 24 at 10 a.m. CT at the Wewahitchka High School Football Field lowed in Roberts Cemetery in Honeyville. The chil dren of Brad requested that all attendees be dressed in red in honor of the Wewahitchka Gators. Peavy Funeral Home in Blountstown was in charge of the arrangements. THOMAS D. GOFF, JR. BRISTOL Thomas D. Goff, Jr., 70, of Bristol, passed away Sunday, Oct. 14, 2018 in Blountstown. He was born on Oct. 17, 1947 in Panama City to had lived in Calhoun and Liberty counties for all of his life. He was a retired tractor operator working in the stumping business. He truly loved the outdoors; He was preceded in death by his parents and three brothers, Elmer D. Goff, John Goff and Billy Joe Goff. Survivors include his wife, Christine Goff of Bris tol; sons, Daniel Goff, Shane Goff, Thomas Galloway and his wife, Lisa and Curtis Roberts, all of Bristol; her husband, Corey, all of Bristol and Shawn Goff of Blountstown; brother, Charles Goff of Bristol; sisters, Annie Belle and Deloris, both of Calhoun County; 15 Services were held Thursday, Oct. 18 at 3 p.m. ET at ing. Interment followed in Red Oak Cemetery. Peavy Funeral Home in Blountstown was in charge of the arrangements. VONNIE L. HELMS TALLAHASSEE Vonnie L. Helms, 96, of Tal lahassee, passed away Saturday, Oct. 13, 2018 at her home with her children and Hospice. She will be re membered as a loving mother and a retired LPN. She lived in Tallahassee for the past 40 years and was a member of Aenon Baptist Church. She was preceded in death by her husbands, Silas Bailey and James Helms and two grandchildren. Survivors include her four children, Jake Bailey and his wife, Evelyn of Cairo, GA, Bonnie Groves of Tallahassee, Joyce Groves and her husband, David of Don of Clarksville; six grandchildren and nine greatgrandchildren. Services were held Friday, Oct. 19 at 11 a.m. CT at lia Cemetery. Peavy Funeral Home in Blountstown was in charge of the arrangements. JIMMY CARL WHITFIELD in Blountstown. He was born on Oct. 15, 1940 in Al was a retired truck driver, barber, a member of Imo nia Lake Hunting & Fishing Club, a member of Dixie Creek Hunting Club, one of the chain gang for BHS football team and a member of the coffee club at the Quick Pic. He was preceded in death by his parents; a son, of Blountstown; three daughters, Renee Wallace and her husband, Ricky of Altha, Brenda Green and her husband, Henry of Bristol and Julie Suber and her husband, Terry of Bristol; one brother, James Earl Carolyn Peak and her husband, Jerry of Port St. Joe; ber and Hannelore Dillan Green. Services were held Sunday, Oct. 21 at 11 a.m. CT at Peavy Funeral Home in Blountstown with Rev. ing. Private family interment followed in Victory Hill Cemetery in Altha. Peavy Funeral Home in Blountstown was in charge of the arrangements. LISA MARIE STEVENS passed away Tuesday, Oct. 23, 2018. She was born on April 14, 1982 to Arnold Yon and Lisa Bowden. She graduated from Altha School in 2000 and attend ed Wallace Community College on a softball schol arship, later earning her AA from Chipola College. During high school she was very active in sports and clubs. She was a cheerleader, Altha Homecoming tional Peanut Festival. She spent most of her career as a healthcare marketer. She loved the elderly and help ing people. She enjoyed cooking and woodworking and had a natural talent for woodwork and decorat ing. She was the most loving, caring and kind person. She could light up the room with her smile. She will forever be in our hearts. She was preceded in death by her maternal grand Survivors include her mother, Lisa Bowden and stepfather, Bill Bowden of Abbeville, AL; her father, Arnold Yon of Altha; two sons, Trey Stevens and Ty two nephews, Cole and Keagan Yon, both of Panama City; paternal grandmother and paternal step-grand father, Linda Pitts and David of Blountstown; ma Amy Carnley and her husband, Bobby of Gainesville. years. Services were held Saturday, Oct. 27 at 11 a.m. CT ciating. Interment followed in New Shiloh Cemetery in Altha. Peavy Funeral Home in Blountstown was in charge of the arrangements. PHILLIP JEFFREY OWENS BRISTOL Phillip Jeffrey Owens, 55, of Bris tol, passed away at his home in Bristol in October of 2018. His tragic and unexpected death was directly Blountstown High School in 1981 later attended Gulf Coast Community College. When asked what he did for a living, it could be said he did exactly whatever he wanted to whenever he wanted to. Some of his jobs included lifeguard ing on Panama City Beach, working with the Army Corp of Engineers, driving a cab on Panama City Beach along with insurance and other sales positions. the entrepreneur! He was an independent person who was perfectly content hanging out at his home in Bristol with his dog, Roscoe, working on a project of some sort, or debating politics with people on Facebook. He was preceded in death by his father, Vernon Elmore; and his paternal grandparents, James Red and Gertrude Owens. Survivors include his daughter, Crystal Owens; his mother, Gerrie Allen; his step-father, Keith Allen; his step-grandmother, Frankie Johnston; two sisters, Car rie Pigott and Tracey Holleman; a niece, Erin Riley; three nephews, Jacob Riley, Braeden Pigott and Coo and Charlie Holleman; and numerous members of his extended family along with his many friends. A Celebration of Life will be held Thursday, Nov. 8 from 5 to 8 p.m. ET Fellowship Hall. All who knew and loved him are in vited to come share memories with his family. ALLENE HOOD HOSFORD Allene Hood, 74, of Hosford, passed away, Thursday, Nov. 1, 2018 in Blountstown. She was born on Aug. 8, 1944 in Quincy to Bill Hard County for most of her life. She was a homemaker and a member of Liberty County Search and Rescue and of the American Legion Ladies Auxiliary. She loved riding with her husband, Dewey in the woods during hunting season, enjoyed cookouts with family and friends and truly loved life. She especially loved her family. She was of the Baptist faith. She was preceded in death by her parents, Bill Dewey Hood; a sister, Judy Langston; a brother, Jim my Hardee; and a grandson, Chole Hood. Survivors include two sons, Jamie Hood and his wife, Rebecca and Derwin Hood, all of Hosford; a ses of Apalachicola; and two grandchildren, Desoto and Allyson Hood of Hosford. Family will receive friends one hour prior to ser vice time at the church. Services will be held Wednesday, Nov. 7 at 11 a.m. ET at Corinth Baptist Church in Hosford with Rev. Peavy Funeral Home in Blountstown is in charge of the arrangements. NEHEMIAH ELIZABETH DILBERT TELOGIA Nehemiah E. Dilbert ne Faircloth, devoted wife of 65 years to her loving husband, Jo seph, who passed in 2011. She was born and raised in Telogia June 9, 1927, where she learned the values of devotion to God, family and hard work all of which she instilled into her chil dren. She was a Florida country girl and proud of it, and on an nual summer vacations to Telo gia would with pride point out the little white one-room school house in Hosford where she at tended kindergarten through high school. Her life together with Joe began after WWII when they met and were married in Savannah, GA in 1944, and moved to Reading, OH. Her southern charm quickly warmed the hearts of her new northern family who embraced her as a Dilbert. She was an active member of the Reading community until they retired and returned together to her hometown in the Florida panhandle where they spent over 20 years enjoying retirement. She made each of her eight children feel special in their own way, even though she didnt always get their names right in their crowded little house in for the past several years since she and Joe moved back from Florida to be with family. She often ex pressed her sincerest appreciation to the staff there for their compassion and commitment to helping her enjoy quality twilight years. great-grandchildren, two great-great-grandchildren; Services were held Friday, Nov. 2 at 12 p.m. at Schmidt-Dhonau-Kucner Funeral Home in Reading, OH. Private family interment followed at St. Peter and Paul Cemetery, with her beloved Joe. Judes Childrens Hospital. Schmidt-Dhonau-Kucner Funeral Home was in charge of the arrangements. MARY WHITTLE MONK Hawkins Lane to the late J.C. and Tina Chester Whit tle. She was preceded in death by her husband, Harold Survivors include her daughter, Paula Furr of sisters, Sandra Whittle Sawyer of Hawkins Lane and Ruby Crawford of Sycamore; a brother, Robert great-grandchildren. Family will receive friends at graveside beginning at 10 a.m. Graveside services will be held Thursday, Nov. 8 at 10:30 a.m. at the J.C. Whittle Family Cemetery, Charles McClellan Funeral Home in Quincy is in charge of the arrangements.
Page 16 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL NOVEMBER 7, 2018 Brandon Clark (#34) makes the catch with defenders closing in. ABOVE: Alex Garcia (#32) is brought down by two Sneads defenders. LEFT CENTER: Anson Johnson (#51) reach es for the Sneads ball carrier. LEFT: Alex Garcia attempts to keep the Pi rates at bay. TOP RIGHT: Brady Peddie (#12) digs in to gain more ground. The Bulldogs will face the Port St. Joe Tiger Sharks in Port St. Joe Friday, Nov. 9 at 7:30 p.m. DANIEL WILLIAMS PHOTOS Liberty County Bulldogs fall to Sneads Pirates Nov. 2 by Jackson Summers, Contributing writer ET LCHS BULLDOGS The winds of Hurricane Michael blew us a little further west, BUT WERE STILL HERE! The remains of our old location after the storm. SOLD HERE SOLD HERE SERVICES INCLUDE: Check Engine Diagnostics A/C Repair Tune Ups Shocks Struts Brake Jobs Lift Kits Tires New location in Blountstown, 18787 SR 20 West. CHECK OUT OUR NEW SHOP JUST WEST OF BLOUNTSTOWN: 18787 State Road 20 W FULL SERVICE AUTO REPAIR ALL MAJOR AUTO REPAIR
NOVEMBER 7, 2018 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 17 Snelgrove Surveying & Mapping, Inc. is now hiring for the following positions: CREW CHIEF & INSTRUMENT MEN (Previous Experience Required) RODMAN (No Experience Necessary) Project Surveyor/Surveyor in Training Call (850) 526-3991 for more information Waldorff Hardware JOB OPENING Interested applicants apply in person at Lumberyard Worker & Delivery Driver Sales Associate OPEN POSITION WOERNER FARMS OF CLARKSVILLE Apply at Woerner Farms Clarksville (8 miles east of US-231) 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 Email email@example.com or call (850) 222-7663 for more information TOTAL Quality Roong, Inc. TOP PAY OFFERED BASED ON EXPERIENCE OPEN POSITIONS Owner Operators with Flatbed Trailers Contact Alvin for more information at (251) 943-4578 or email: firstname.lastname@example.org JOB MKT. PUBLIC AND LEGAL NOTICES CT CT CT CT COMPANY CONCRETE MONUMENT The Florida Public Service Com mission (PSC) has authorized Florida Public Utilities Company (FPUC) to help residential customers impacted by Hurricane Michael. The Electric Res toration Payment Program provides in a homes electrical facilities needed to reconnect to power. FPUC estimates that up to 9 percent of its customers homes in its Calhoun, Jackson, and Liberty County service territories still cannot be reconnected to its system due to damage to electric facilities owned by the customer. Many cial losses and are struggling to return their lives to normal. Under the program, FPUC will ad vance up to $1,500 interest-free to pay for a licensed and bonded electricians materials and labor. FPUC will then bill the customer only the amount it paid for the electricians services, plus a $20 administrative fee, over a 12-month billing period. Given the limited number of elec tricians in the hard-hit communities, FPUC also will help customers arrange for electrician services quickly. The cians in its service territory outside the impacted area who are willing to par ticipate. The program covers replacement or repair of the following equipment at the customers home: sive damage and subsequent economic impact, customers will be hard pressed to pay for necessary electrical repairs to restore service to their homes, said dited repairs they need with payments over a reasonable time period. customers, across two divisions, one the other serving a largely rural service territory in the north central Panhandle For additional information, visit Public Service Commission assists FPUC customers with Electric Restoration Payment Program approval
Page 18 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL NOVEMBER 7, 2018 NATHAN WEST 479-601-5591 Inventory REDUCED TO COST! But theyre losing more than a few weeks of holi day rides; shutting down means theyre losing a lot of money thats needed to operate and maintain the rail road. We could have raised $100,000 this year, she said. We had nearly sold out all the tickets online for Halloween. Last year, the Halloween rides raised be tween $24,000 and $25,000; it could have been $30,000 this year, she said. ing in even more. Eighty percent of our patrons are from out of town, she notes. We bring a lot of people in here. Folks dont realize how much this will affect the community, includ ing the sale of gas and food. The money they had anticipated raising this year was already earmarked for maintenance and improvements. to raise funds. She acknowledges that money probably wont come locally but she hopes their repeat customers from outside the area will be willing to help. Train enthusiasts come to the park from all over, she said, commenting that a lady from Mississippi always visits to ride the Ghost Train on Halloween. Many families come from surrounding counties and states. It was put ting Liberty County on the map, she said. There is a lot to do but she said theyre not giving up. Weve put too much into it, she said. She hopes that between insurance and fundraisers, they can put it all back together. She knows the community will miss the holiday rides, which have become a family tradition for many. But right now, theres not much they can do. Everybody has so many personal tragedies of their own right now, she said about the hurricanes impact on the community. If you would like to help the railroad get back on track, can do. For more information about Veterans Memorial Railroad, visit www.veteransmemorialrailroad.org. VETERANS MEMORIAL RR DAMAGE continued from Page 9 rairie Grove Tree Service P The Public Assistance (PA) grant provides grants to state and local governments and cer zations so that communities can respond to and recover from presidentially-declared disasters. FEMA provides supplemental federal disas ter grant assistance, 75 percent reimbursement of eligible costs for Emergency Work (debris removal and life-saving emergency protective measures) and Permanent Work (repair, re placement, or restoration of disaster-damaged publicly owned facilities and the facilities of For Eligible PNPs, debris removal is limited to that associated with the property of a facility. Emergency protective measures are gener ally limited to activities associated with pre venting damage to a facility and its contents. FEMA does not provide PA funding to PNPs for the costs associated with emergency ser vices such as sheltering and feeding survivors and other governmental services; unless those a legally-responsible government entity. Operating costs are generally not eligible even if the services are emergency services. ELIGIBILITY REQUIREMENTS: chael that occurred on Oct. 7-19, 2018. open to the general public, without regard to their religious or secular nature. ing tax exemption status under Section 501 (c) (d) or (e). ganization organized or doing business under state law Request for Public Assistance (RPA) by submitting your completed RPA forms to dapa.org or by calling (805) 815-4400 with questions on submission. The deadline to only if the applicant is denied an SBA loan cover repair costs. Houses of worship may be eligible for FEMA Public Assistance after Hurricane Michael
MOVING SALE, Sat urday, Nov. 10 begin ning at 7 a.m. at 8163 SE Marysville School Road in Blountstown. Will have signs post ed. Items include day bed, stove, refrigera tor, dinette set with china hutch and all sorts of house decor. We have a little bit of everything. Phone (850) 209-5978. YARD SALE NOVEMBER 7, 2018 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 19 Donate A Boatsponsored by boat angel outreach centersSTOP CRIMES AGAINST CHILDREN www.boatangel.com2-Night Free Vacation!or Car Today! 800 700 BOAT -(2628) FREE online at Discover KEY WEST Read Key West Magazine STARSCOPE Nov. 7 Nov. 13, 2018 ARIES Mar 21/Apr 20 Aries, this is a great week to give that special someone in your life some extra love and attention. Your workloads have lightened across the board, so go the extra mile. TAURUS Apr 21/May 21 Taurus, all eyes are on you and all attention is focused in your direction. Stay grounded as much as possible as you become the center of attention. GEMINI May 22/Jun 21 Keep a watchful eye on your domestic scales to tip in other directions, but nothing is more important than life at home. CANCER Jun 22/Jul 22 Distant shores are beckoning, Cancer. Now could be the time to start planning a getaway you have always dreamed of. Enjoy this exciting trip. LEO Jul 23/Aug 23 Romance may not be in the stars this week for you, Leo, as you are too distracted by work. Make some time to come up for air and then focus on relationships. VIRGO Aug 24/Sept 22 Virgo, someone special to you may shower you with intense love and affection this week schedule for the rest of the week. LIBRA Sept 23/Oct 23 Libra, if you play your cards right, you will look back on this week with nothing but smiles. Things will soon get sorted out, and this week will mark a turning point. SCORPIO Oct 24/Nov 22 Scorpio, things may not have been easy for you over the last couple of weeks, but your courage and stamina know no bounds. Keep forging ahead. SAGITTARIUS Nov 23/Dec 21 Sagittarius, your career is in a perfect place right now, so you can devote some of your attention to personal matters even your love life. Start focusing on your feelings. CAPRICORN Dec 22/Jan 20 rediscovered a passion you tucked away for a while. AQUARIUS Jan 21/Feb 18 Cosmic dust will settle mid-week and you will feel as if you have your power back, now is the time to charge ahead. PISCES Feb 19/Mar 20 Pisces, make a list of your priorities so you want to waver when trying to get things done. FOR SALE 2006 Morbark chip per, Model 15, $15,000. Call (386) 364-5687. 11-7, 11-14 2017 dump trailer, goose neck, 7 ft x 14 ft, $10,000. Call (386) 364-5687. 11-7, 11-14 The Calhoun-Liberty Ministry Center in $ 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 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL CLASSIFIEDS utilities included Mexican Restaurant 2BR 1.5BA townhouse 643-7740 BRISTOL BLOUNTSTOWN FOR RENT Blountstown is grow ing. Stop in and check out our vast selec tion of items great for stocking up your clos et. Phone (850) 6741818. UFN 1983 Toyota for parts, motor and tires good, clutch needs work, carb shot. Call VEHICLE (850) 643-3429. 11-7, 11-14 2009 Dodge 2500, 4X4, heavy duty with fuel tank and tool box, $14,000. Call (386) 364-5687. 11-7, 11-14 1999 Cadillac Deville white in color, all leath er, runs good,original 138,000 miles, $2,500. Call (850) 363-5665, no texts. 10-31, 11-7 HOME 2007 mobile home, room, one bath in very good condition for $12,000. Must be moved, no renters and (850) 379-3936. 10-31, 11-7 OBITUARIES continued from page 15 JESSIE IRENE SUTTLES HOSFORD Jessie Irene Suttles, 73, of Hosford, passed away Sunday, Nov. 4, 2018. A native of New Madrid, MO, she had lived in Hosford since 1983. Survivors include her companion and best friend, Don Elder; sons, Tony Smith and Sonny Suttles; three daughters, Leigh French, Pat ty Hall and Frida Bynog; a brother, Sammy Dobbs; 17 grandchildren Family will receive friends one hour prior to service time at the cemetery. Services will be held Wednesday, Nov. 7 at 10 a.m. ET at Hosford Cemetery. Interment will follow. Memorial contributions may be made to Big Bend Hospice, 1723 Mahan Center Blvd., Tallahassee, FL 32308. Independent Funeral Home in Quincy is in charge of the arrangements. BUILDING SUPPLIES SAWMILLS from only $4,397.00MAKE & SAVE MONEY with your own band millCut lumber any dimension. In stock ready to ship! FREE Info/DVD: 1-800-5670404 Ext.300N CHURCH FURNITURE Does your church need pews, pulpit set, baptistery, steeple, windows? Big Sales on new cushioned pews and pew chairs. 1-800-231-8360. www.pews1.com AVIATION Grads work with JetBlue, United, Delta and oth ersstart here with hands on training Financial aid if quali Institute of Maintenance 888-242-2649. wallet by listing your unused items in THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL CLASSIFIEDS EMAIL: email@example.com GUS MCCLELLAN BLOUNTSTOWN Gus McClellan, 85, of Blountstown, passed away Sunday, Nov. 4, 2018 at his home. He was born on Oct. 17, 1933 in Frink to B. T. Mc Clellan and Vannah Chance McClellan and had lived in Calhoun County all of his life. He was a retired timber cruiser and forester. He was a true outdoors loved turkey hunting. He was a member of Immonia Lake Hunting and Fishing Club and the First Baptist Church in Blountstown. He loved his children and grandchildren. He was preceded in death by his parents; his wife of 63 years, Syble McClellan; and two brothers, Am mon and Brinton McClellan. Survivors include a son, Tiff McClellan and wife, Sharon of Clarksville; two daughters, Chris Nichols and Tanya Smith and her husband, Sammy, all of Blountstown; grandchildren, Tiffany Roddenberry and her husband, Bryan, Chase McClellan and his wife, Mary Sue, Anna Nichols, Bradley Smith and his wife, Laura, Jacob Smith, Jennifer Benton and her husband, Billy, and Sam Clay; great-grandchildren, Kyle, Alex, Haley and Ava; and several nieces and nephews. Family will receive friends one hour prior to ser vice time at the church. Services will be held Thursday, Nov. 8 at 2 p.m. CT at the First Baptist Church in Blountstown with Rev. Clellan Family Cemetery in Frink. Peavy Funeral Home in Blountstown is in charge of the arrangements. Trees down? to your place to cut/split trees for $40 00 an hour +1 hour travel. (850) 643-3429.
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