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Jackson County Floridan
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028304/00837
 Material Information
Title: Jackson County Floridan
Alternate title: Sunday Floridan
Portion of title: Floridan
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Creator: Jackson County Floridan
Publisher: Chipola Pub. Co.
Place of Publication: Marianna Fla
Creation Date: March 2, 2012
Publication Date: 06/07/2012
Frequency: daily (except saturday and monday)[<1979-1995>]
weekly[ former 1934-<1955>]
daily
normalized irregular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Marianna (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Jackson County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Jackson -- Marianna
Coordinates: 30.776389 x -85.238056 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 8, no. 13 (Sept. 7, 1934)-
General Note: "Independent."
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: ltuf - ACA5476
oclc - 33284558
alephbibnum - 000366625
lccn - sn 95047182
System ID: UF00028304:00837
 Related Items
Preceded by: Times-courier (Marianna, Fla. : 1947)
Preceded by: Marianna Floridan

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LIBRARY OF FLORIDA HISTORY
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Vol. 89 No. 113


Men accused of trying to steal tractor


From staff reports
Two men from Tennessee are
accused of trying to steal a trac-
tor in order to pull a stolen truck
out of the mud.
Curds Ball, 33, and Brandon
Allen Wilson, 22, both of Pikev-
ille, Tenn., are: charged with
grand theft auto, burglary and


possession of burglary tools, ac-
cording to a press release from
the Jackson County Sheriff's
Office.
Authorities say the responded
to a report of a burglary in prog-
ress at the work lot 'for Ducky
Johnson's House Movers in
Grand Ridge around 10:30 p.m.
Sunday.


When deputies. arrived they
discovered that the caller, Char-
lie Johnsonhad detained two
suspects.
Johnson had reportedly re-
ceived information that the two
men were going to attempt to
steal a tractor from the business,
authorities said, and when he
arrived to check out that tip, he


found Ball and Wilson leaving a
storage barr where vehicles are
kept.
Officers subsequently learned
'that Ball and Wilson.had alleg-
edly stolen a 2008, Ford F-250
truck from Hamilton County in
Tennessee. Authorities say the
truck got stuck in a mud hole be-
hind the Johnson property and


the men were allegedly trying to
steal a tractor from that location
in order to dislodge the truck
from the mud. While on the
Johnson property,, authorities
say, the men allegedly attempted
to get into at least one vehicle.
Officials say burglary tools were
found in the men's possession as
well.


Final


FCAT


scores


released

BY LAUREN DELGADO,
delgado@jcfloridan.comn

FCAT scores for the re-
maining fourth through
eighth grade reading and
math exams, as well as the
science exam for fifth and
eighth grade were released
on Tuesday.
The Florida Department
of Education unveiled
FCAT 2.0 for the math and
reading tests this year. Stu-
dents':tests are now grad-
ed with a more rigorous.
grading scale.
According to a FDOE
press release, about 59
percent of Florida fourth
through eighth grade stu-
dents.passed the reading
exam. About 57 percent
of fourth through eighth
See SCORES, Page 7A


Reading scores
Cottondale Elerhentary
School
4th grade: 58%
5th grade: 61%
' Cottondale High School
6th grade: 59%
7th grade: 46%
8th grade: 53%
Gracevlle Elementary
School
4th grade: 68%
5th grade: 68%
Graceville High School
6th grade: 56%
7th grade: 57%
8th grade: 50%
Grand Ridge School
4th grade: 44%
5th grade: 49%
6th grade: 550%
7th grade: 68%
8th grade: 67%
Jackson Alternative
School
7th grade: 45%
8th grade: 17%
Malone School
4th grade: 50%
5th grade: 53%
6th grade: 65%
7th grade: 68%
8th grade: 73% ,
Manranna Middle School
6th grade: 65%
7th grade: 67%9
8th grade: 61%
Riverside Elementary
School
4th grade: 65%
5th grade: 60%
Sneads Elementary
School
4th grade: 75%
5th grade: 74%

) CLASSIFIEDS...5-7B I


ICHAiRIIE CAUSE



Canoe for i$1,500
S-anoe r C cancer raises '

,'


... ...... :.HI.! ,'! .'. M : :' .-,t ,'L "

With umbrellas up for shade and a cooker on the bow warming up to make lunch Audrey Johns and Tommy Johns begin their trip down the river during
the Canoeing for Cancer event Saturday. Event organizer Sheila Hayes said the trip was a chance to remember people who had been lost to cancer.
One of the people being remembered was Sharon Casey, a regular Canoe for Cancer participant, who passed away in December.


Money will go to local cancer
victim, Covenant Hospice

BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
dbuckhalter@jcfloridan.com
Last Saturday, a group of canoeists, kay-
akers, boaters and tubers raised more than
$1,500 to help a local cancer victim and
Covenant Hospice, according to Canoe for
Cancer event organizer Sheila Hayes.
She said 50-75 people participated in the
leisurely three-mile Chipola River trip, and
the day was filled with fun and sunshine.
"The Friday weather had cooled things
off a little for Saturday, so it was comfort-
able andperfect, really. The good Lord gave
us some beautiful weather," Hayes said.
Bear Paw Adventures donated the use of
about'a dozen canoes for the cause, and
everyone else brought their own vessels.
Hayes' mother, 72-year-old Sheila Johns,
started the trip in a canoe, but by the time
she reached the mouth of the spring, she'd
switched to a kayak. Hayes was positioned
there and saw her mother as she made the
turn.
"She has trouble with her back, and the.


Renee Martin and her dog Axel launch their canoe, the "Dawg Gon' It:' from Spring Creek Saturday
morning. They Were taking part in the fourth annual Canoe for Cancer fundraiser.
canoe was aggravating it, so she talked a annual trip as.a way to show her support
'young person from her church into switch- of others.
ing rides with her," Hayes said. "She had Hayes' brother and sister-in-law, Tommy
a good time." Her mother, she added, is a
five-year, cancer survivor who makes the' .See CANOE, Page 7A


Free concert series in Marianna starts on Thursday


From staff reports


A free local summer concert se-
ries begins this Thursday night,
presented by Jackson County
Parks and Recreation and Main
Street Marianna.
With one exception, the con-
certs are all on Thursday nights,
all begin at 7:30 p.m. and shut
down at 10:30 p.m.
The show for July 4th falls on a
Friday and begins earlier in the
evening than the others, at 5:30
ENTERTAINMENT..4B LOCAL...3A.


p.m. It shuts down at 8 p.m., and
a fireworks show starts at dark
that evening.
The summer concert venue
will alternate between Citizen's
Lodge on Caverns Road above
Marianna, and Madison Street
Park inside the city limits.
The 'Bittersweet Blues Band
opens the series at Citizen's Lodge
on June 7. The concert will be at
Madison Street Park on June 14,
with Big Poppa and the Shuffle
Brothers Band on stage.
A >OBITUARIES...7A


On June 21, Heyword will be
showcased at Citizen's Lodge.
On June 28, the Charles Morris
Band takes the stage at Madison
Street Park.
The show stays at Madison
Street Park for the following
week's July 4th show, with Cedar
Mountain.
On July 12, the show moves
.back to Citizen's Lodge, with
Dickie Merritt and the Original
Bama Jam.
The concert stays at Citizen's


) OPINION...4A


Lodge for the July 19 show, with
Dry Creek.
On July 26, the GaryWofsey Jazz
Band will play at Madison Street
Park.
.On August 2, the, show heads
to Citizen's Lodge, with Chester's
Curve.
The August 9 show will be at
Madison Street Par, with Emerald
County Line.
The series ends on August 16
at Citizen's Lodge, with Sweat &
Bullets taking the stage.


) SPORTS...1-3B,8B )TV LISTINGS...2B


5A


K =:-.. - - .- i-i : :
-T a -iwYl 4


This Newspaper
Is Printed On
Recycled Newsprint



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JACKS'iON






JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


T~TTkw.s. K.AdIn


Thursday
Partly Cloudy & Hot.


LjL High 91
Low 70


Saturday
Isolated Thunder.


High 910
Low- 690


Friday
Isolated Thunder.


TIDES ULTRA VIOLET INDEX
Panama City Low 10:03 PM High 10:54 AM
Apalachicola Low 12:28 AM High 6:04 AM 0-2 Low, 3-5 Moderate, 6-7 High, 8-10 Very High, 11+
Port St. Joe Low- 10:08 PM High 11:27 AM
Destin Low -11:19:PM High 12:00 PM 0 1 2 3 4'i
Pensacola Low 11:53 PM High 12:23 PMl


RIVER READINGS
Woodruff
Blountstgwn
Marianna
Caryville


Reading
39.05 ft.
0.66 ft.
5.11 ft.
0.17 ft.


Flood Stage
66.0 ft.
15.0 ft.
19.0 ft.
12.0 ft.


THE SUN AND MOON


Sunrise
Sunset
Moonrise
Moonse


5:38
7:42
9:59
7:57


Extreme

Mfj^


June June June July
11, 19 27 3


FLORIDA'S REAlB

PANHANDLE J ODU uY

MEDIA PARTNERS WJAQ 100.9'
6* S -


JACKSiONP COUNTY

FLORIDAN

Publisher Valeria Roberts
vroberts@jcfloridan.com

Circulation Manager Dena Oberski
doberski@jcfloridan.com





-II


CONTACT US
Telephone: 850-526-3614
FAX: 850-482-4478
Email: editorial@jcfloridan.com
Mailing Address:
P.O. Box 520, Marianna, FL 32447
Street Address:
4403 Constitution Lane
Marianna, FL 32446
Office Hours:
Weekdays, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.
MISS YOUR PAPER?
You should receive your newspaper no later
than 6 a.m. If it does not arrive, call Circula-:
tion between 6 m an d norlon Tuesday to
Friday. arnd ri a r t l a n Sunday. The
Jacl.son County Flridndan i USPS 271-840)
is published Tuesday though Friday and
Sunday morning Periodical postage paid
at Marianna. FL

SUBSCRIPTION RATES
Home delivery: $11.23 per mohth; $32.83
forihr.e r months. $62 05 Ior si months:
and $123 J-4 fr one year All prices include
applicable state and local taxes. Mail
subscriptions must be paid in advance. Mail
subscriptions are: $46 12 lor three months:
$92.24for six months; and $184.47 lor one
year.
ADVERTISING
The adveverftr I agree- that the publisher
shall nrit be liable for damage; arising
nut : I err'ori and dvertiemcerits beyond
the amount paid forthe space actually
occupied by that portion of the advertise-
ments in which the error occurred, whether
such error is due to the negligence of the
publisher's employees or otherwise, and
there shall be.not liability for non-inser-
tion of any advertisement beyond the
amount paid for such advertisement. This
newspaper will not knowingly accept or
publish illegal material of any kind. Advertis-
ing which-expresses preference based on
legally protected personal characteristics is
not acceptable.

HOWTO GETYOUR
NEWS PUBLISHED
The Jackson County Floridan will publish
news of general interest free of charge.
Submit your news or Community Calendar
events via email, fax, mail, or hand delivery.
Fees.may apply for wedding, engagement,
anniversary and birth announcements.
Forms are available at the Floridan offices.
Photographs must be of good quality and
suitable for print. The Floridan reserves the
right to edit all submissions.
GETTING IT RIGHT
The Jackson County Floridan's policy
is to correct mistakes promptly. To,
report an error, please call 526-3614
Monday-Friday.


Connlmnity Calendar


TODAY
a Blood Drive 9 to 11 a.m. at the Fla. Dept. of
Revenue; and 2 to 4 p.m. at the Marianna Convales-
cent Center. Call Southeastern Cormunity Blood
Center at 526-4403
a Jackson County Habitat for Humanity
Warehouse hours: 9 a.m to 3 p.m
) Job Club -10:30.a.m. to 1:30 p.m. at the Mar.
anna Goodwill Career Training Center, 4742 Highway
90 in Mar'anna. Learn job seeiingretention siiils.
Call 526-0139.
n Early Learning Coalition of NW Fla. Executive
Committee Meeting 11 a m. at the Coalition Re-
gional Office Three. 703 W. 15th St., Suite A, Panama
City. Call 866-269-3022.
, Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting Noon
to 1 p m.in the AA room of First United Methodist
Church. 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna.

THURSDAY, JUNE 7
D Marianna City Farmers' Market Open at 7
a.m. in Madison Street Park.
) Business of the Month -10 a.m. EDT East Jack-
son County Economic Development Council will
recognize Focus Credit Union, at 303 E. Washington
St. in Chattahoochee, as its June Business of the
"Month. Public welcome. Call 593-6204.
n William Dunaway Chapter, Fla. Society, SAR
Meeting.- 6:30 p.m at Jim's Buffet and Grill in
Marianna. Robert Ivey, Chipola College Ameri-
can history professor, will discuss "The Florida
Territory's lnvcllvement in the American Revolu-
tion." Anyone interested in SAR is welcome. Call
594-6664.
n Orientation -12:30 to 3:30 p.m. at the.Mari-
anna Goodwill Career Training Center, 4742 Highway
90 in Marianna. Register for free-job placement
-and computer training; learn about services. Call
526-0139.
) Free EFM Workshop -1:30 to 2:30 p.m. at the
Marianna One Stop Career Center. Call 718-0326.
n Free Resume Workshop 3 to 4 p.m. at the
:Marianna One Stop Career Center. Call 718-0326.
a Free "Know Your Rights" Workshop 4 to 5


p.m. at the Marlanna One Stop Career Center. Call
718-0326.
Free Yoga Class 5:30 p.m. at Chipola Fitness-
Center, 4230 Lafayette St. in Marianna. Mat provid-
ed. Part of the .acklson County Health Department's
"Cloting the Gap" program. Call 482-6221
V VFW Meeting 6 p.m. Ted Walt Post 12046 and
Ladies Auxiliary gather for a covered dish supper
at 2830 Wynn St. in Marianna. A business meeting
follows at 7 p.m. Call 372-2500.
Free Summer Concert: Bittersweet Blues
Band 7:30 to 10:30 p.m. at Citizens Lodge in
Marianna. Presented by Jackson County Parks and
Recreation, Main Street Marianna.
A Alcoholics Anonymous Closed discussion, 8
to 9 p.m., First United Methodist Church. 2901 Cale-
.' donia St., Marianna, in the AA room. Attendance
Limited to persons with a desire to stop dnlri ing.

FRIDAY. JUNE 8
n Ribbon Cutting/Grand Opening -10 a.m. at
the new location of Wiregrass Federal Credit Union:
4695 highway 90 East ne. t to Burger King), Maril
anna. Jackson County Chamber of Commerce will
conduct a ribbon-cutting ceremony. Call 482-8060.
Free Computer Basics Workshop 11 a.m. to
noon at the Marianna One Stop Career Center. Call
718-0326.
) Free Dealing with Difficult Customers
Workshop 1:30 to 2:30 p.m. at the Marianna One
Stop Career Center. Call 718-0326.
)) Free Spanish II Workshop 3.to 4 p.m.at the
Marianna One Stop Career Center. Call 718-0326.
) Third annual Partners for Pets Spaghetti
Dinner Fundraiser 4 to 8 p.m. at the shelter:
4011 Maintenance Drive in Marianna. Plates ($5
each) of spaghetti, bread, dessert and drink served
under tents outside (limited indoor seating avail-
able).Takeout available. Buy tickets at the door
or at the shelter in advance (door prizes drawn
from stubs). Proceeds help keep the no-kill animal
shelter up and running. Call 482-4570.
T Panhandle Watermelon Festival Pageant
6:30 p.m. June 8-9 at the Washington County Ag


- Center, 1424 Jackson Ave. in Chipley. Contestants
age infant to 7 compete in six categories. Admis-
sion: $5 (children 3 and younger: free). Call 263-
4744 (day) or 263-3072 (evening).
a Celebrate Recovery -7 p.m. at Evangel Worship
Center, 2645 Pebble Hill Road in Marianna. Adult,
teen meetings to "overcome hurts, habits and
hang-ups." Dinner: 6 p.m. C rild care available. Call
209-7856 or 573-1131.
) Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting 8:
to 9 p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna.

SATURDAY; JUNE.9
a Marianna City Farmers' Market Open at 7
a.m. in Madison Street Park.
n Free Yoga/Pilates Class 8:30 a.m. at Chipola
Fitness Center, 4230 Lafayette St. in Marianna.
Mat provided. Part of the Jackson County Health
Department's "Closing the Gap" program. Call
.482-6221.
Food Preservation Workshop 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.
(8:30 a.m. registration) at the Jackson County Ex-
tension Office, 2741 Pennsylvania Ave. in Marianna,
presented by Jackson County Master Gardeners.
Cost: $30 (includes printed materials, recipes,
coffee and snacks,lunch and door prizes). Space
limited; pre-registration required. Call 482-9620.
Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting 4:30
to 5:30 p.m. in the AA room of First United Method-
ist Church, 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna.
Panhandle Watermelon Festival Pageant
6:30 p.m. June 8-9 at the Washington County Ag
Center, 1424 Jackson Ave. in Chipley. Contestants
age 8-20 compete in six categories. Admission: $5
(children 3 and younger: free). Proceeds benefit the
festival. Call 263-4744 (day) or 263-3072 (evening).

SUNDAY, JUNE 10
) Green Family Reunion Descendants of Solo-
mon Green and Amy Jarman gather fortheir 41st
annual reunion at Three Rivers State Park north of
Sneads. Bring a covered dish and serving utensil;
all else provided. Call 482-7071or email cgdean@
bellsouth.net.


The subrrmsion'deadline lor this calendar is two d jys before publ::atirin Submit to: Community Calendar, Jackson County Floridan, P. O: Box 520, Marianna, FL 32447,
e-mail edlitorialj,,i~ii.lcridar corm tj.- .'. -J82-4478 or bring items to 4403 Constitution Lanein Marianna.


SPolice Roundup


MARIANNA POUCE
The Marianna Police De-
partment listed the following
incidents for June 4, the latest
available report:Three acci-
dents, one suspicious vehicle,
one suspicious incident, one
escort, one verbal disturbance,
one burglar-;
alarm, six traf- -,
fic stops, one .,---- --
criminal mis- R:IME
chief complaint, -
one obscene/
threatening-phone call, one
follow-up investigation, two
noise disturbances, one animal
complaint, two assists of other
agencies, one public service call
and one open door or window
discovered on patrol.

JACKSON COUNTY
SHERIFFS OFFICE
The Jackson County Sheriff's
Office and county fire/rescue
reported the following incidents
for June 4, the latest available
report. (Some of these calls may
be related to after-hours calls


taken on behalf of Graceville
and Cottondale police depart-
ments): Two accidents with no
injury, one stolen tag, two sto-
len.vehicles, three reckless driv-
ers, four suspicious vehicles,
two suspicious incidents, one
suspicious person, one escort,
four btfrglary reports, two phys-
ical disturbances, one verbal
disturbance, six fire calls, one
drug offense, 24 medical calls,,
two traffic crashes, six burglar
alarms, two reports of shoot-
ing in the area, 20 traffic stops,
one drag racing complaint, two
criminal mischief complaints,
one civil dispute, two trespass
complaints, one suicide, two
animal complaints, one fraud
complaint, two assists of other
agencies, three public service
calls, four criminal registra-
tions, one transport and one
threat/harassment complaint.

JACKSON COUNTY
CORRECTIONAL FACILITY
The following persons were
booked into the jail during


the latest available reporting
periods:
a Kevin Beauchamp, 47, 2645
Pebble Hill Road, Marianna,
violation of conditional release;
) David Barrett, 31, 2196 Mc-
Daniel Trail, Sneads, aggravated
battery with a deadlyweapon,
domestic battery by strangula-
tion, battery-domestic violence.
a Dorothy Campbell, 57, 559
Houston Ave., Jackson, Miss.,
sentenced to 180 days.
) Lawrence Correa, 29, 1515
S. Kimbrel Ave., Panama City,
driving while license suspended
or revoked.
Patricia Hughes, 31, 4175
Barron Road, Graceville, grand
theft, scheme to defraud
financial institution.
) Amy Ulmer, 35, 2062 Porter
Ave., Grand Ridge, trafficking in
hydrocodone.
S)) Lakiesha Taylor, 22, 9032 S.
Woodline Ave., Chicago, Ill.,
driving while license suspended
or revoked.
) Brandon Wilson, 22, 68 Crys-
tal Falls Drive, Pikeville, Tenn.,
grand theft auto, burglary,


possession of burglary tools.
C Cynthia Patrick, 40, 3468
Highway 2, Graceville, expired
license more than four months.
) Curtis Ball, 33, 8334 Spring-
field Road, Soddy Daisy, Tenn.,
grand theft auto, burglary, pos-
session of burglary tools, hold
for Charlotte Co.
) Gary Basford, 37, 3388 Riley
Drive, Marianna, violation of
county probation.
) Charlie Senior, 27, 4175 Bar-
ron Road, Graceville, posses-
sion of firearm/ammunition
by a felon, resisting arrest with
violence, grand theft, scheme to
defraud financial institution.
) Jeffery Golob, 35, 842 (Lot
A) Rattlebox Road, Chipley,
trafficking in hydrocodone,
possession of prescription pills
without prescription, posses-
sion of marijuana less than 20
grams.

JAIL POPULATION: 241

To report a crime, call CrimeStoppers
at 526-5000 or a local law enforcement
agency. To report a wildlife violation, call
1-888-404-FWCC (3922).
*.. . -, ,,'" "1


TEAM RAHAL MILLER
!- Chevrolet-Buick-Cadlillac-Nissan
4204 Lafayette St. Marianna, FL

(850) 482-3051


- -- --


n12A WEDNESDAY, JUNE 6, 2012


WAKE-UP CALL






JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN + www.jcfloridan.com


Riverside Elementary announces honor roll


Special to the Floridan Crenshaw, Ariana Dailey, Caleigh JAC Clikas, Hannah Collins, Pey-
Davis, Alissa Dickson, Brianna ton Gay, Victoria Kelly, Teresa
Riverside Elementary School Drummond, Allison Edenfield, Long, Hailey McDonald, Karlee
recently released its honor roll Kezaviona Elder, Azaja Faulkner, Mercer, Will Michels, AnnaBeth
for the fourth nine-week term: Colton Fenton, Jade Fitzsim- Milton, Meagan Pelham, Cam-
Third Grade mons, Chloe Glover, Jaycee eron Porter, Kelsie Riley, Ben
Granger, Russell Grisham, Katie Wiggins and Grant Williams.
A Honor Roll Joshua Allen; Gwin, Jeorgia Hall, Roosevelt A/B Honor Roll Mikal Aaron,
Caroline Bauldree, Baylee Beau- Hardy, Lauren Harkins, Chance Dakota Adams, Junior Arroyo,
champ, Emma Biggers, Bishop Harris, Hailey Harrison, Latrey- Deacon Avery,. Malachi Ayde-
Bosland, Skyler Boyd, Lauren sia Hayes, Markevar Hunter, lotte, KeyonnaBaker, Gage Ban-
Brock, Abigail Callahan, Riley Genesis Jackson, Zackary Jerni-. nerman, Gage Basford, Gabri-
Cleveland, Brady Donaldson, gan Makayla Kenner, Makayla elle Bess, Kodi Brazell, Allianne
Kaley Dunn, Jamoiya Graham, Knight, Kaitlin Land, Colton Bryan, Taliyah Bryant, Hunter
Harley Harris, Nathan Hollon, Menacof, Virginia Milton, Jarrett Busby, Kayla Cartwright, Gabriel
Serenity Jackson, Octavia John- Moore, Bailey Morris, Nicho- Carver, Kameron Chaddock, Wy-
son, Taniya Jones, Emily. Locke, las Ni, Mitchell Oakford, As- att Chandler, Justin Clikas, Olivia
Jasmine Mistrot, Nathan Morris, hunti Peterson, Sydney Powell, Cornwell, John Cowart, Sterlin
Gabe Newsome, Laurence Pend- Casara Price, Mackenzie Raines, Crumpler, Jaqueline Cuevas,
er, Garrett Roper, Emily Seay, Hayden Rush, Kam'Rine Saffold, Dylan Davis, Rose Dougherty,
Avie Sigmore, Hank Sims, Jadyn Brian Schlask, Hannah E. Smith, Lindsey Elliott, Deyan Flynn,
Stevens, Carley Tate, Deacon Kinsey Smith, Davielle Solomon, Donovon Flynn, Sean Gaffaney,
Temples and Hannah Walker. Takina Speights, Ethan Tay- Jackson Goins, Regan Gullett,
A/B Honor Roll Brianna Ab- lor, Max Thomas, Shon Sheray Seth Ham, Megan Heinemann,
bott, Briana. Autman, Joshua Toombs, Libby Whitfield, Aaron Savannah Hill, Alyssa Holder,
Bane, Blake Barber, Sequan Bell, Whitfield, Ashlyn Wierman; J.D. Kraven Howell, Alexee Jackson,
Nariyah Buggs, Brandon Butler, Williams, Emma Woods and Jeff Dustin Keeny, Sandralee Kent,
Michael Byrd, Julia Campbell, Woods. Jacob Laramore, Carter Large,
Raza Carpino, Parker Castle- rth GLillie Livingston, Isaiah Long,
berry, Kirsten Clemons, Micaiah Four rad Logan Lovely, Eli Mayo, Kris-
Conrad, Abigayle Cozart, Jacob A Honor Roll Preston Beall, ten McDaniel, Will McDaniel,


Haley McKinney, Chesney Mill-
er, John Mitchell, KaTarah Nel-
son, Khajleik Pelt-Long, Yasmin
Pender, Leighanna Perry, Angel
Pope, Mya Reed, Avery Rether-
ford, Kaycie Riley, Jarod Roney,
Alexander Roper, Jason Rudd,
Joshua Salvaty, Iyannah Sams,
Anthony Sins, Dekarion Sims,
Jaden Smith, Dustin Smither-
man, Hanah Speers, Jacob Tate,
Caleb Torbett, Matthew Walker,
Madison Whaley, Wesley Wig-
gins, Brianna Wilkinson, Imani
Williams, Kaydee Williams, Scot-
ty Williams, Joshua Wilson and
Thomas Yon.
Fifth Grade
A Honor Roll Trenton Adams,
Riley Arunakul, Mallory Barber,
Cherrie Booth, Tristen.Bozeman,
Rick Brunner, Caleb Callahan,
Brianna Chandler, J.D. Clark,.
Kaitlin Conder, Ronok GoCool,
Rebekah Hilburn, Brice Hoff,
Braden Hunter, Aaron Meese,
Payton Melton, Emili Nbble, Ca-
leb Oswald, Sheridan Padgett,
Lindsey Ramin, Madison Reth-
erford, Wesley Rogers, Maggie


Russ-Baxley, Natalie Sims, Madi-
son Skipper, Chloe Temples,
Kayla Turner, Giovanni'Vazquez
Ramos and Joshua B. Walker.
A/B Honor Roll Beau Alday,
Chance Bailey, Morgan Baxter,
McKenzie Benton, Kaylee Brown,
Kendra Caldwell, Richard Carey,
Justin Carlisle, Jenna Carnley, Isa-
bella Carroll, Mikayla Cook, Rob-
ert Davis, Kristen Fender, Derrick
Gaint, Ellery Glass, Jericka Glis-
son, O'Shonaci Godwin, Aaron
Hamilton, Ke'Laiya Hamilton,
Autumn Heatrice, Anna Grace
Jerkins; Zaniyah Jordan, Shemar
Kelly, Tequaisha Kenner, Katie
Linton, Delanea Lipford, Lauren
Locke, Jayden Mathis, Madison
Mayeaux, Jay'hda McGriff, Tay-
lor McKay, Hannah McKinney,
Aziya McMillan, Tatum Milton,
Nikki Neel, Kristaisha Pittman,
Jason" Pollock, Marsela Resen-
diz, Tyler Roper, Will Saunders,
Georgette Screen, Ja'Quavius *
Smith, David Solomon, Jayden
Sorey, Kenneth Thomas, Devin
Tindall, Sam Wiggins, Brayden
Williams, Clayton Williams and
Parker Williams.


Register graduates summa cum laude from Troy University


Special to the Floridan

Russell Baker Register of
Greenwood has received a'
Bachelor of Science in His-
tory,. summa cum laude,
from Troy University in
Dothan, Ala. 'Senior Vice
Chancellor for Academic


Affairs. Dr. Earl Ingram II,
bestowed&
degrees to
the over 140
graduate
and under-
graduate-
students of
Register the Dothan


Campus ofTroyUniversibt member of Gamm2 a Beta
during the May 20 com- Phi honor and service so-
mencement ceremony in city, Phi Alpha Theta his-
the Dothan Civic Center. tory honor society and Phi
Register is a 2008 gradu- Kappa Phi honor society.
ate of Marianna High Register also served as a,
School and a 2009 gradu- Troy Student Ambassador
ate of Chipola College. for the Dothan Campus.
While at Troy, he was :a He'plans to continue his


education this fall at the
University of Alabama in
Tuscaloosa, Ala., where he.
has been accepted to law
school.
Register is the son of
Russell and Jill Register


.of Greenwood. He is the
grandson of Dayle Baker
and the late Frances Baker
of Grand Ridge, Christine
Register of Marianna, and
the. late Russell "Cash"
Register of Dellwood.


Hitchcock receives


diploma
Special to the Floridan

Approximately 750 stu-
dents earned degrees from
Troy University recently. To.
accommodate one of the
largest graduating classes
.in the University's history,
two commencements were
held in Sartain Hall on the
Troy, Ala. campus.
Students in the colleges
of arts and sciences, com-
munication and fine arts
and health and human
services received their di-
plomas in the 10:30 a.m.
ceremony, while students
in the colleges of busi-
ness and education and
received diplomas at the 2
p.m. ceremony. Chancellor
Hawkins awarded degrees
to students from 26 U.S.
states and 10 nations. Tiffa-
ny Marie Hitchcock of Cot-


romTroy

tondale received a Bach-
elor of Science degree.
U.S. Rep. Martha Roby
(R-Montgomery) urged
graduates in the morning.
ceremony to devote, part-
of their post-graduation
lives in service to oth-
ers, including community.
volunteerism or seeking
public office.
D6n Maestri, who has
coached men's basketball
at Troy since 1982, said af-
ter 30 years of coaching he
has learned that the per-
son who makes the fewest
excuses usually has the
most success.
"Stay.away from excus-
es," Maestri said. "I admire
our faculty; all have earned
higher degrees' and most
all are Ph.D.s. They didn't
get aPh.D. with the excuse
that it was too hard."'


Shirley
Young (left)
and her son
Stephen pose
for photo to
commemorate
his graduation
from Florida
State
University.
SUBMITTEDPHOTO

Young aduates


summa cum laude


Special to the Floridan..

Stephen A. Young
graduated summa cum
laude from Florida State
University on April 27. .
He received dual Bach-
elor of -Science degrees,
majoring in biochemistry,
chemistry and classical
civilizations. His awards
arid honors included


Academic Excellence
Award, Tau Beta Pi and
Phi Beta Kappa. I
Young, valedictorian in
the Marianna High School
Class of 2007, is preparing
to attend the University
of California at'Davis on
a two-year fellowship to
study food engineering.
He is the son of Shirley
SYoung of Marianna.


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01i CII]H'I IL^IH- hHI


Publisher
VALERIA ROBERTS


Florida Voices




All talk,





no action

Once upon a time, filibusters didn't tie up
the U.S. Senate on a practically daily basis.
They were, in fact, relatively rare, and fili-
bustering senators were-required to, well, actually
filibuster.
.Sen. Strom Thurmond of South Carolina held
the floor for 24 hours and 18 minutes, seeking to
block the Civil Rights Act of 1957. Together, Thur-
mond and his allies filibustered for 57 days before
the bill passed over their objections.
In 1986, Sen. Alfonse D'Amato of NewYoik
spoke for 23 hours and 30 minutes, trying to
upend'an amendment to cut off spending on a
'plan for a military jet trainer that was built by a
company in his state.
These days, a senator needs only indicate plans
to filibuster and action is halted no stamina
required unless 60 senators vote for cloture.
It's little wonder\that not a single bill passed the
Senate during the most recent Congress without
60 votes.
The absurdity of the rules was on display again
this monti when GOP senators threatened a
filibuster on a routine motion to open debate
on a bill to reauthorize the Import-Export Bank.
This wasn't about the.merits of the bill, which had
broad support, but whether to debate the merits
of the bill.
In the aftermath, Majority Leader Harry Reid.
conceded that he erred when, at the beginning
of the current Congress, he rejected a proposal to
rewrite Senate rules to limit the use of the filibus-
terto actual legislation and to require an actual
filibuster.
To change the rules now would take a two-
thirds majority six more votes than are
required to end a filibuster. The issue could
be pulled from the Senate's hands. Common ,
Cause, a government reform group, filed a law-
suit this month alleging that the filibuster is '
unconstitutional.
Emmet Bondurant, an anti-trust lawyer working
with Common Cause, laid out his caselast year
in a Harvard Law School publication 'He says the
filibuster wasn't recognized in the original Senate
rules.
In Federalist Papers essays, Bondurant wrote,
James Madison and Alexander Hamilton argued
vociferously against supermajority require-
ments in Congress other than those specified in
the Constitution impeachment, treaties, veto
overrides, expelling members and amending the
Constitution.
As the issue heads to the courts, it's worth not- -
ing again that. the Export-Import Bank bill had
strong bipartisan support. When it finally passed
several days laier, it was the first time in six weeks
that Congress managed to pass a bill that does
anything more than rename a post office. Now,
there's something to talk about.

This eddcrial was published in the Ocala Star-Banner
.n Monday. June 4. 2012.

Letters to the Editor
.ilImit letter) by either mailng'to Edtto', P.O. Box 5(20,
a"MriannaFL. 32447'or faxmg to 50-482-4478 orsedd
Semail'to ditorial@icfibridcan.com:.eTl Fl'ridan reserves
the right to edit or not publish any letter. Be sure to
include your full address and telephone number.These
.;will only be used to verify the letter and will not be
i.ptinted, For more information call 850-526-3614..


~P~'4rr~~cM


Sound and fury, signiying less
d. -i ifyi3 less


BY MARTIN DYCKMAN
Florida Voices

A althoughh nearly all mem-
/.J bers of Congress are college
L graduates, you wouldn't
know it from hearing their debate
on the House and Senate floors.
According to a recent study, they
speak like high school sophomores.
That's nearly a full grade lower than
in 1995.
The Sunlight Foundation, a
public interest group dedicated to
government transparency, noted
that "it's the most moderate mem-
bers of both parties who speak at
the highest grade levels, and the
most extreme members who speak
at the lowest grade levels." Interest-
ingly, this Was most obvious among
first-arti second-termers..
The question is whether they're
deliberately talking down to the
average American, who reads
somewhere between the ninth and
10th grade, or whether Congress is
simply becoming less educated.
If the latter, it explains their ap-
parent trouble in understanding
the Constitution or the Federalist
Papers, which promoted its pas-
sage. James Madison and Alexander
Hamiltonwrote like the college
men they had been, in an age when
higher education pretty much
guaranteed erudition.
The ghost of DanielWebster, the
senator legendary for his elo-
quence, is surely weeping at what's
. happened to Congress since his
death ii 1852. But his tears would
be shed moreover why they speak


than over how they say it.
In his day, members debated to
inform, impress and persuade each
other, a process indispensable to
compromise. When compromise
finally failed, the Civil War resulted.
What passes for debate today is a
cacophony of sound bites intended
for the cameras and the campaign
commercials. Compromise is not
the object; winning elections is.
S'Perhaps this explains why they
seem to say so many stupid things,
both on and off the floors of
Congress.
Two Floridiaris made that kind of
news recently.
Sen. Marco Rubio did it when he
called President Obama the most
"divisive" president in "modern po-
litical history." Granted, Rubio was
unborn when Lyndon Johnson po-
larized the riation overVietnam and
in diapers during Richard Nixon's
Watergate crisis, but someone in
his position ought tohave learned
enough history to know who the
divisive presidents truly were and
that Obama is not one of them.
It may be, of course, that Rubio is
shrewder than he sounds. Stu-
dents of propaganda will recognize
his tactic as that of the criminal
transferring his own crimes to the
victinr. Since before Obama's inau-
guration "I hope he fails!" Rush
Limbaugh said our president has.
been-bedeviled by a rigid Republi-
can bloc unwilling to compromise,
on anything, devoted to defeating
him above everything else. Rubio
wants you to think it's all Obama's
fault.


Moreover, by the qualifier "mod-
ern," Rubio conveniently over-
looked Abraham Lincoln, the first
and greatest Republican president,
whose election divided the nation
quite literally.
The other Floridian with recent
foot-ii-mouth disease is Rep.
Daniel Webster, who is not to be
confused with the original. He's the
sponsor of a House-passed bill to
abolish the Census Bureau's Ameri-
can Community Survey. The survey
is the basic and often only source
of demographic data earnings,
health care, occupations, educa-
tion and so on that are as vital to
industry as to government. More
than $400 billion in federal money
is distributed according to the sur-
vey, but Webster probably figures
on stopping all that too.
Webster's dumbest remark in
debate was to say the survey is not
scientific because it's random. The
randomness of it is precisely what
makes it scientific.
He objected also that it is a
"program that intrudes on people's
lives." This is the same Daniel
Webster who as a state legislator
thumped for legislation to intrude
into the lives of the brain-dead Terri
Schiavo and the husband who had
won a prolonged court fight to let
her die in peace.
The courts set Webster right on
that occasion. Perhaps some day
the voters will.

Martin Dyckman is a retired associate editor
of the newspaper formerly known as the St.
Petersburg Times.


Taxing students now hurts our economylater


BY DR. ED H. MOORE
Florida Voices

hhe debate in Washington
About whether to raise
Student loan interest rates
from 3.4 percent to 6.8 percent is
nothing more than a debate on
whether to place an unjustified tax
on students and families. Making
college less affordable for poten-
tial students will only hinder our
economy in the long run. There
is no market justification for this
level of.change; no paper trail of
substance as to how 6.8 percent
is a defensible rate at this time. It
is purely a fallback to when rates
were at that level five years ago.
Currently, if you can get financ-
ing, home mortgage rates hover
around 4 to 4.5 percent; 10-year
home loans are at less than 3-
percent. Car loans are constantly
advertised from zero to 3 percent.
And how about that great rate you
are receiving for your CD deposit
at yolr local bank? Even the federal
government is paying less than 3
percent for 10-year notes.Yet, stu-
dents, the individuals most likely
to have the least assets and lowest
starting wages, are expected to pay
6.8 percent on loans.
The conversations in Washington
on both sides of the aisle seem to
have forgotten basic rules of bal-
ance sheets, with income on one
side and expenditures on the other.
They are currently squabbling over
how to "pay for" keeping the rate at
3.4 percent for "subsidized loans."
Pay for? I thought interest paid to


the government was income to the
government. Why would students
have to "pay for" a reduction in in-
come? Further, why are they called
"subsidized" if the market rates are
hovering around the current 3.4
percent rate in the first place?
, IfWashington collects less:in-
come tax this year because Ameri-
cans are making less money than
in previous years, does Congress:
expect to have to "pay for" this '
reduced revenue? The answer is no.
But, this is how they are handling
the student loan conundrum. Each
side is frozen with arguments about
which new tax or reduction of
spending has to "pay for" charging
students a market driven and much
more fairly applied interest rate on
student loans.
Here is a reasonable proposal
- charge students a market driven
rate with some basis in reality.
For example, use the current rate
charged for a 10-year mortgages
With perhaps a slight add-on since
there is no underlying asset to
.guarantee the loan other than a
lifetime personal lien against the
borrower. Then add a provision to
eac, loan document that allows
the rate to accelerate to a specified
higher level upon the passing of
10 years and failure to repay, or at
any time the loan payments are in
default. Follow this up by budget-
ing for the payment income based
on the expected rate of return on all
outstanding loans. Any default val-
ues and loans collected with higher
accelerated interest rates, when-
ever collected, could go directly to


national debt reduction.
' Lately, Congress seems to blur
the reality of the marketplace in
'favor of "DC speak". Students have
one main source for loans now that
Washington squeezed private lend-
ers out.of the market and that is the
federal government. There is no
accessible open marketplace any-
more with students being person-
ally responsible for entering into
transactions with eyes wide open.
They are bound to the company
store for loans and the company
store has already spent the antici-
pated 6.8 percent value, causing it
to have to scramble in an election
year to not harm so many in a most
inopportune time.
Perhaps this is really just a
precursor to the "Taxaggedon"
in the coming year as rates may
rise in most every form of federal'
taxation. It does send a message to.
voters that the main concern in DC
is income to feed DC. Either way,
it is the students of our country
who needed to borrow to climb
up that proverbial ladder of suc-
cess. Higher education matters
and students know that. There is
tremendous value in obtaining a
degree that benefits the individual
and our economy for a lifetime.
Students seek to better themselves
and collectively they better us all.
Taxing them by doubling the loan
interest rate is no way to assist our
country's future.

Dr. Ed H. Moore, President & CEO of the Inde-
pendent Colleges and Universities of Florida. He
can be reached at emoore@icuf.org.


Contact representatives


U.S. Congress
Rep. Steve Southerland, R-2nd
District
1229 Longworth HOB
Washington, DC 20515


202-225-5235

Sen. Bill Nelson (D)
716 Senate Hart Office Building
Washington, DC 20510
202-224-5274


Sen. Marco Rubio (R)
\United States Senate
. B40A Dirksen Senate Office
Building
Washington, DC 20510
202-224-3041






JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Chipola College cosmetology


program hosts Cancer Survivor Day


LAUREN DELGADO/FLORIDAN
Cosmetology student Jackie Lee works on the hair of cancer-
survivor Kelsi Baxley on Tuesday.


BY LAUREN DELGADO
Idelgado@jcfloridan.com

At 15 years old, Kelsi Baxley found
out she had leukemia. For about
three years, she underwent treat-
ment, including intensive chemo-
therapy more than nine months.
Now, over two years since she went
into remission, she just wants to
continue feeling like a regular girl!
"When you go through something
like cancer, it strips you of every-
thing," Baxley said. "To be normal
again is important to everybody."
The Chipola College Cosmetology
program strove to give Baxley and,
other cancer survivors some pam-
pering to celebrate their fight against
cancer on Tuesday. ,
Other salons across the nation are


also taking part in this day, called
Cancer Survivor Beauty and Support
Day
"This is our wayto showwe remem-
ber and care," said PaigeVanderwerf,
Chipola Cosmetology instructor.
* Customers could receive haircuts,
mini facials, shampoos and blow
drys- mini manicures and paraf-
fin wax treatments to sooth dry or
arthritic hands.
As she was getting her manicure,
breast cancer survivor Doris Sullivan
said the staff was taking a lot of care
with her and the others.
I just think this is amazing
that they're doing this for cancer
survivors," Sullivan said.
Cosmetology student Jackie Lee
knows the toll from losing someone
to cancer as her father passed away


from leukemia. She said she can only
imagine having the strength to push
through this illness.
"This shows they're not forgotten,"
Lee said. "A lot of families don'tehave
that support."
Troy Golden of Partenza Salon and
Spa was one of the local cosmetolo-
gists who volunteered at the event.
He said it was the least he could do.
i "I've always loved giving back and
I love that something as simple as a
haircut can change someone's day,"
Golden said.
This is the first year Chipola's Cos-
metology program is holding this
event. They hope to get even more
participants next year.
"What a wonderful opportunity
they've given the community," said
Katie Marco, a skin cancer survivor.


Two missing teens believed to be in Blouitstown


From staff reports

Two 16-year-old Leon
County girls have been
missing since May 30
and are believed to be in
Blountstown, .according
to a Leon County Sheriff's
Office press release.
Julia Francine Hayes and
Angelique Brown were


Brown


nayes


both last seen near Roberts
Avenue in Leon County


around 11:30 p.m. on May.
30.
Hayes has been classi-
fied as a missing and en-
dangered child because
she has a medical condi-
tion. She is about 5-foot-2-
inches tall and 150 pounds
with brown hair and brown
eyes. Brown is about 4-
foot-9-inches, tall and 115,


pounds with brown hair
and brown eyes.
.Officials with the Sher-
iff's Office believe the
girls, have been walk-
'ing and/or hitchhiking,
possibly to Blountstown.
Anyone with information
is asked to call the Leon
County Sheriffs Office at
850-922-3300.


SState Brief


Sarasota considers wild hog
hunt to cull animals
SARASOTA- A proposal in
- Sarasota County to allow hog hunts
Son a Sarasota wilderness preserve
is being criticized by animal rights
activists.
According to the Sarasota Herald-


ing whether to allow a group of 30
hunters with dogs and knives to go
into a Sarasota County wilderness
preserve for nighttime hog hunts in
December and again next March.
County commissioners have post-
poned'a decision on the proposal to
do more research.
Officials from the Southwest


Tribune, local officials are consider- FloridaWater Management District


and the county say legions of wild
bogs are tearing up pristine lands in
Deer Prairie Creek Preserve.
But animal rights activists say
that even though guns and archery
would not be allowed, the use of
dqgs and other methods of killing
the hogs are extreme measures.

From wire reports


'0

-


,GOLF COURSE
Sr






3309 Caverns Road Marianna, Florida 32445
S Phone: (850) 482-4257
Brian McKeithan Larry McKeithan


Pollinator workshop set

for June 21 in Marianna


Special to the Floridan

The Jackson County Ex-
tension has announced
plans for a Panhandle Pol-
linator Conservation Plan-
ning Short Course.
The course willbe Thurs-
day, June 21 in Marianna.
After the 8:30 a.m. reg-
istration, sessions begin
at 9 a.m. and will cover:
"Pollinators: Why Care?,"
"Pollination Strategies,"
"Basic Native Bee Biology,
"Growing Native Plants for
Pollinator Habitat," "Bee-
Friendly Land Manage-
ment," "Current Farm. Bill
Provisions,". and a "Native
Pollinator Planting Tour."
There will be a morning
coffee break with snacks
provided, and a compli-
mentary lunch at midday.
While both the course
and lunch are free, you
must pre-register,by June


Marriage,

Divorce

Report
Special to the Floridan C

The following marriages "Mini
and divorces were recorded service
in Jackson County during
the week of May 29-lune 1:
Marriages
) Apdrey Phillips Ben-
nett and Rodney Blake
Swanson.
) Kody Ryan Biller and
Kelsey Arynn Conner.
n Blake Joseph Couch A
and Anna Maria Duncan.
)) Monica A. Frascona
and Ethan T. Miller.
Divorces
) Miliie \ Rus s Ste\ie
W. Russ. Dc
) Stephanie Nicole ones
vs. lohn C. Jones.
) George NI. Cone vs.
Bridgett A. Cone.
n Stace\ Elizabeth Raine
vs. Scott lKeL in Raines.

The only
cure for


.18; contact the Jackson
County Extension office at
482-9620.
For more information,
call the Extension or visit
http: //jackson.ifas.ufl.
edu/.


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e~esclenal ojly Vald ~tp~ ~ocaons nk%


~sB~B~BBe~~j~inrPb~Pe~lL~WP~I~~


WEDNESDAY, JUNE 6,2012 5Af-


LOCAL & STATE





JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN + www.jcfloridan.com


.Grocery
4le -t


84Lg~ ~ g 'yg
L~J


SAVINGS


IN EFFECT- JUNE 6


- 12,. 2012


Holten 1/4 lb. Bulk $ 23
Beef Patties................. b. box

St. Louis $ 748
Rib Portions................. s 5 ib. box

Farmland Reg. or Low Salt
Bacon............................... 12 oz.



Land O' Frost Thin Sliced 98
Ham or Turkey .......... 6 oz.


Farmland, Reg. or Pork & Bacon. $ 39
Sausage Links.......... ..... oz F
Groi
Bar "S" $ 56 $
Corn Dogs ............... ........ .ox


FEPRU


Russet Baking
Potatoes

'' 20b.bag


Vine Ripe"Large
Tomatoes

78."'


Strawberries
$192
;, + ;. '** ",' ^ 'z


*


Snowhite
Cauliflower

.22''1'


DR F E I


Blue Bell
Ice Cream

$ s28
4 / Gd ,G "I


Bright & Early
Orange Juice

97Oz


All Flavors
Coffee Mate

16


Sunny Delight
$141
n 64 oz.


&


3-Pack Pork
Spareribs.....................


L Breaded, 4 lb. Bag4
/ Chicken Tenders............ $6


Tennessee Pride
Sausage Patties ........


gROCERYSPECIALS


Frnto Lay Multi-Pack
Snacks

5 73
l- 19-20 oz.


Maxwell House
Coffee
$827.
^^ 34.5 oz.*


12 pk., 12 oz.cans $ 66 Del Monte, 26.5 oz.
PepsiPrd t.......... Spaghetti Sauce.... ... 1



4 .


Nabisco Vasic
Chips Ahoy Kosher Dills
$189 .$163
S 13.7 oz. 46 oz.
ify, 8 oz. Ronco 32oz. '02
Corn Muffin Mix ...IO Spaghetti ...........






Lipton Moore's
Tea Bags Steak Marinade
$1 53 $201
S24ct. 16 oz.


Wishbone, 16 oz. Italian or Ranch
Dressing ............


S$ 69 Hungry Jack Easy, 35.5 oz.
$ 1 Mashed Potatoes ..... 63


Opn7 asA Week 6:0 aSm :00P.M
Check Ot Our Wekly Secials n icCordan;co
just Icheo r
- cels' Lafaett Plaa eMaranna Flrid


M X`E`-T ARKET SPECIALS


ma
I~WB


- 6A WEDNESDAY, JUNE 6, 2012


$177
l b.







JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


THEASSOCIATEDPRESS
First lady Michelle Obama, accompanied by Walt Disney Company Chairman and CEO Robert
A. Iger, gestures during a news conference at the Newseum in Washington on Tuesday to
announce Disney will become the first major media company to introduce new standards for
food advertising on programming targeting kids and families.



Disney's new diet for



ids: No junk food ads

The Associated Press decades. "So I think a large company like
Disney taking a stand and putting in a
NEWYORK-Therewon'tbe anymore policy with teeth is a good step."
candy, sugary cereal or fast food on TV Even though many fast-food chains
with the morning cartoons. and food companies are rolling out,
The Walt Disney Co. Tuesday became healthier options like apples and sal-
the first major media company to ban ads, Disney said it still could deny the
ads for junk food on its television chan- companies' ads.
nels, radio stations and websites, hoping Leslie Goodman, Disney's senior vice
to stop kids from eating badly by taking /president of corporate citizenship, says
.the temptation away. 'Disney will consider a company's broad-,
First Lady Michelle Obama called it er offerings when deciding whether to
a "game changer" that is sure to send approve ads.
a message to the rest of the children's "It's not, just about reformulating a.
entertainment industry. meal for a single advertising opportu-
"Just a few years ago if you had told nity," Goodman said. The company will
me or any other mor or dad in America need- to show that it offers a range of
that our kids wouldn't see a single ad for healthy options, she said.
junk food while they watched their fa- Disney said there are" ads currently
vorite cartoons on a major TV network, running on Disney channels that would
we wouldn't have believed you," said not meet the new standards. Twvo Kiaft
Obama; who has headed a campaign to products won't make the cut: Oscar
curb child obesity. Mayer Lunchables, some of which have
The food that doesn't meet Disney's 28 percent of the recommended daily-
nutritional standards goes beyond can- sodium intake, and Capri Sn.m, which
dy bars and fast food meals. Capri Sun has just 69 calories per serving but has
juice (too much sugar) and Oscar Mayer added sweeteners.
Lunchables (high sodium), won't be ad- Disney'declined to name other com-.
vertised. Any cereal with 10 grams or panies' offerings, but said most sugary
more of sugar per serving is also off the cereals won't be allowed.
air. A full meal can't be more than 600 Kraft said it welcomed Disney's deci-
calories. sion, noting that it advertises very few
Disney's rules ivhich wdn't take ef- brands to children under age 12.
fect until 2015 follow a controversial Margo Wootan, nutrition policy direc-
proposal in NewYork to take supersized tor at the Center for Science in the Pub-
drinks over 16 ounces out of convenience lic Interest, said that while some snack
stores, movie theaters and restaurants, foods of limited nutritional value may
removing choices to try and influence still be advertised, the worst of the junk
behavior. foods will be eliminated under the new
Getting rid of junk food ads will make: policy.'
it easier to keep the family on a healthy "Disney's announcement really puts a
diet, said Nadine Haskell, a mother of lot of pressure on Nickelodeon and Car-
two sons,.8 and 11. toon Network and other media to do the
"If they see a commercial on TV, then same," she added.
the next time we go to the grocery store A spokesman for Nickelodeon declined
they'll see it and say they want to try it," to comment.
said Haskell, of Columbus, Ohio. Disney launched internal nutrition
Disney. declined to say how much guidelines in 2006, with the goal of mak-
revenue it stands to lose from ban- ing 85 percent of its consumer product
ning unhealthy food. CEO Bob.Iger said food and drinks healthy.
there, mightbe a short-term reduction The remaining 15 percent was re-
in advertising revenue, but he hopes served for special treats, such as cakes
that companies will eventually' adjust for birthday celebrations. The .company
and create new products that meet the also stopped using toys in kid's meals to
standards. advertise its movies.
The ban wduld apply to TV channels Disney on Tuesday also introduced its
such is Disney XD, Saturday morning "Mickey Check" seal of approval for nu-
children's programming on Disney- tritious foods sold in stores, online and


owned ABC channels, Radio Disney and
Disney-owned websites aimed at fami-
lies with young children. The company's
Disney Channel has sponsorships, but
does not run ads.
.Aviva Must, chairwoman of the Depart-
ment of Public Health and Community
Medicine at Tufts -School of Medicine,
said Disney could succeed where the
government has made little progress.
"There seems to be limited taste for
government regulation," said Must,
who has studied childhood obesity for


at its parks and resorts.
"The emotional connection kids have
to our characters and stories gives us
a unique opportunity to continue to
inspire and encourage them to lead
healthier lives," Iger said.
The Better Business Bureau and 16
major food companies, including Coca-
Cola Co., Burger King Worldwide Hold-
ings Inc. and Mars Inc. have also pledged
to ensure by 2014 that ads aimed at chil-
dren is devoted only to better-for-you
foods.


Man executed for killing 4 nieces, nephews


The Associated Press

PARCHMAN, Miss. A
Mississippi man convict-
ed of killing four young
nieces and nephews in a
1990 stabbing rampage
was executed Tuesday,
despite pleas from his two
sisters to spare the brother
who killed their children.
Henry "Curtis" Jackson
Jr. was pronounced dead
at 6:13 p.m. CDT Tuesday
after receiving an injection
at the. Mississippi State
Penitentiary at Parchman,
officials said.
Clad in a red


prison jumpsuit as he
lay'strapped to a gurney,
Jackson was asked if he
wanted to make a
statement.
"No, Idon't," herespond-
ed as family members
sat somberly in a nearby
witness room.
Jackson's sister, Glenda
Kuyoro, stifled a sob when
she walked into the wit-
ness room earlier and saw
her brother on the gurney.
Jackson's eyes were closed
when the witnesses ar-
rived and he never looked
in the direction of his
family.


Earlier, the 47-year-old,
'inmate, had spent the
day receiving relatives,
including one of the sis-
ters whose two children
were slain and who sur-
vived the stabbing attack.
The slain children ranged
from 2 to 5 and were killed
.as Jackson reportedly was
trying to steal his mother's
safe while she was away at
church.
Late Tuesday afternoon,
Republican Gov. Phil Bry-
ant declined to stop the
execution though he said
he was "deeply touched"
by requests for clemency.


KOK Funeral Home,
7676 80th Street S.
Cottage Grove, MN 55016
651-459-2875


Fred L. Gibson, 81 of Ma-
rianna, Florida formerly of
Cottage Grove died Friday
evening June 1, 2012 at
United Hospital in St. Paul,
Minnesota:
Pred was born June 6,
1930 the son of Fred & Har-
riet (Dunn) Gibson. He was
raised in Hibbing, Minne-
sota. On October 10, 1970
he was united in marriage
with Kathleen Stanton at
St. Rita's Catholic Church
in Cottage Grove. He was a
former member of St. Tho-
mas Aquinas Catholic
Church in St. Paul Park.
Fred loved to read, fish,
and hunt. He was very de-.
voted to his police work
and was proud of having
served in Cottage Grove.
He retired in 1986.
Fred -was preceded in
death by his first wife


Obituaries

Bobbi.
He is the beloved hus-
band of Kathleen; loving
father of Annie (Joseph)
Scofield, John (Carla);
grandpa of Eva, Michael,
Gracie, Erinn & Gabby;
brother of Trudy O'Con-
nell; many nieces and
nephews.
Visitation 4-8 PM Thurs-
day at KOK FUNERAL
HOME, 7676 80Th St. S.
Cottage Grove (651-459-
2875) and 10-11 AM Friday
at church. Mass of Christi-
an Burial 11 AM Friday at
ST. THOMAS AQUINAS
CATHOLIC CHURCH, 920
Holly, St. Paul Park.
Inurnment Cottage Grove
Cemetery.
In lieu of flowers memori-
als to' United Medical
Specialties-Diabetes Care
or John Nasseff Center;

James & SikesFuneral
Home Maddox Chapel
4278 Lafayette Stieet.
Marianna, Fl 32446
850.482.2332

Elizabeth
Stephens

Funeral service at 2 pm
Thursday, June 7, 2012 at
Maddox Chapel.
Interment will follow at
New Shiloh Cemetery in
Altha with James & Sikes
Funeral Home Maddox
Chapel directing;


James & Sikes Funeral
Home Maddox Chapel
4278 Lafayette Street
Marianna, Florida 32446
850.482.2332

Glenda Lynn
Stokes
Tennyson

Graveside. funeral serv-
ices 10:30 am Wednesday,
June 6, 2012 at Round Lake
Cemetery with James &
Sikes Funeral Home Mad-
dox Chapel directing.
Family will -receive
friends from 9 to 10 am
Wednesday, June 6, 2012 at
Maddox Chapel.
James & Sikes Funeral
Home Maddox Chapel,
4278 Lafayette Street
Marianna, Florida 32446
850.482.2332


Michael
Edward
"Grey Hawk"
Bauldree

Funeral services 11 am
Thursday, June 7, 2012 at
Maddox Chapel.
Interment will follow at
Salem FWB Church Ceme-
tery with James & Sikes Fu-
neral Home Maddox Chap-
el directing.


n e a days as fellow students at Graceville High
C m School came a long way to take part in
athe fundraiser. One,. the former Barbara
From Page 1A Fowler, came from North Carolina. Her
sister, the former Tammy Fowler, drove
and Audrey Johns, put a Tom Sawyer- in from Savannah, Ga., to participate. An-
Huckleberry Finn touch on the day. other classmate, Dorothy Padgett, who
As they rode along under the shade of still lives in Graceville; also participated.
umbrellas they installed in their jon boat, Another participant came from Donal-
the couple cooked up a few batches of sonville, Ga. Hayes said the man used
"redneck chicken in a can." They made a paddle boat, and had it set up. for
three holes in the bottom of a big coffee comfort.
can, loaded it with about a dozen char- "He had cushions, umbrellas, a cooler,
coal briquettes and set those afire. While his lunch; he had everything set up on
those heated up, the couple stuffed the that boat, he was definitely prepared,"
cavity of the bird with broccoli and rice, she commented.
seasoned it, wrapped it in three laVers of The individual who will receive half the
tin foil, and put that on top of the white- money raised. Monica Frascona, was with
hot coals to cook. When it was done, they Hayes on the water Saturday, along with a
shared their meal with many of the par-, couple of people who had lost loved ones
ticipants, who found pretty places to stop to cancer.
for lunch along the way, Hayes said. The Hayes said the day was a meaningful
chicken, she said was "fall-off-the-bone ofe for her, as the daughter of a can-
tender," and a hit with the hungry crowd. cer survivor, and because, it was filled
"Theyfed the multitude." she said.. with fellowship and fun as old friends
Two of Hayes old friends from their: connectedin a common goal.


FCAT grading method. It will switch to
the FCAT 2.0 version in 2013.
In Jackson County, an average of about
61.4 percent of 'fourth through eighth,
graders passed the reading exam, making
a 3 on the 5-point scale,
About 59.4 percent of Jackson County
fourth through eighth graders passed the
math exam.
About 54 percent of fifth graders and
52 percent of eighth graders passed their
science exam,.

8th grade: 77%
Jacksocn Alternative Schrl;o
7th grade: 36%
8th grade: 8%
Malone School
4th grade: 73%
5th grade: 56%
6th grade: 44%
7th grade: 51%
8th grade: 55%
Marianna Middle School
.6th grade: 58%
7th grade: 62%
8th grade: 64%
Riverside Elementary School
4th grade: 66%
5th grade: 56%
Sneads Elementary School
4th grade: 89%
5th grade: 72%'

8th grade: 56%
Jaclhson Alternatie eSchool
8th grade: 13%
Malone Sc:'hol
5thgrade:41%
8th grade: 44%
tanarnna A lddle School
8th grade: 62%
Riverside Elementary School
5th grade: 55%
Sneads Elementary School
5th grade: 59%


JC~Ftal~iAiir3ANCO


Jackson County Vault & Monuments
Quality Service at ,'AflordJaj/' Parce
Come Visit us at our NEW LOCATION
3424 West Highway 90 (1. II",' ir r;,lrri our p r ,,u; I-,',r,-,)'
5 850-482-5041 i9


3720 Caverns Road Marianna, FL 32446-1806 (850) 482-3964


Scores
From Page 1A

grade students passed their math FCAT
test.
In science, about 51 percent of fifth
grade and 46 percent of eighth grade stu-'
-dents passed their science exam. Unlike
the reading and math exams, the science
exam was reported using the previous

Math scores
Corttondale Elementary School
4th grade: 66%
5th grade: 57%
Cottondale High School
6th grade: 49%
7th grade: 40%
8th grade: 38%
Graceville Elementary School
4th grade: 45%
5th grade: 70%
Gr c' dlle Hgh School
6th grade: 37%'
7th grade: 57%
8th grade: 48%
Grand Ridge School
4th grade: 54%r
5th grade: 70%
6th grade: 59%
7th grade: 63%

Science scores
Cottondale Elementarv Shchool
5th grade: 48%'
Cuttorndale High School
8th grade: 40%
Graret ilea Elementary School
5th grade: 71%
GrareL ille High School
8th grade: 40%
Grand Ridge School
5th grade:'51%


Do you have'Cute Kids'?
Email your 'Cute Kids*' photos to editorial@jcfloridan.com, mail
them to P.O. Box 520, Marianna, FL 32447 or bring them by our
offices at 4403 Constitution Lane in Marianna.
*12 years or under, with Jackson County ties. Include child's full
name, parents'name(s) and city of residence. This is a free service.
All entries subject to editing.


Pinecrest
si n f~~ ihi~~~aij


WEDNESDAY, JUNE 6, 2012. 7Af


LOCAL & NATION






JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


THEASSOCIATED PRESS
Sen. Barbara Mikulski, D-Md., and Lilly Ledbetter (right), the woman who has become the
symbol for the workplace equality movement, face reporters at the Capitol as the Senate
considers the "Paycheck Fairness Act:' in Washington on Tuesday.


Senate GOP blocks


Democrats' equal paybill


The Associated Press
WASHINGTON Sen-
ate Republicans on Tues-
day blocked a Democratic
bill calling for equal pay in
the workplace. But Presi-
dent Barack Obama and
his congressional allies
aren't finished appealing
to women on the No. 1
concern for all voters: the
cash in their wallets on the
heels of recession.
As expected, the. pay
equity bill failed along
party lines, 52-47, short
of the required 60-vote
threshold. But for majority
Democrats, passage wasn't
the only point. The debate
itself was aimed at put-
ting Republicans on the
defensive on yet another
women's issue, this one
overtly economic after a
government report show-
ing slowei-than-expected
job growth.
"It is incredibly disap-
pointing that in this make-
or-break moment for the
middle class, Senate Re-
publicans put partisan
politics ahead of American
women and their families,"
Obama said in a statement
after the vote. '
"Even Mitt Romney has
refused to publicly oppose
this legislation," added
Senate Majority Leader
Harry Reid. "He should
show some leadership."
Unlike past taunts over
access to contraception
and abortion, Republicans
this timp didn't take the
bait.
In Fort Worth, Texas,
the presumptive Repub-
lican presidential nomi-
nee focused instead on
unemployment among
Hispanics.
"Of course Gov. Rom-
ney supports pay equity
for women," said Romney
spokeswoman. Amanda
Henneberg. "In order to
have pay equity, women
need to have jobs, and they
have been getting crushed
in this anemic Obama
economy."
The device for the cho-
reographed showdown in
Washington was a^ Senate
debate over the "Paycheck
Fairness, Act," a measure
that aims to strengthen the
Fair Labor Standards Act's
protections against pay in-.
equities based on gender.
The legislation, spon-
sored by Sen. Barbara Mi-
kulski, D-Md., would re-
quire employers to prove

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that differences in pay are
based on qualifications,
education and other "bona
-fides" not related to gen-
der. It also would prohibit
employers from retaliat-
ing against employees
who ask about, discuss or
disclose wages in response
to a complaint or investi-
gation. And it would make


employers who violate sex
discrimination laws liable
for compensatory or puni-
tive damages. Under the
bill, the federal govern-
ment would be exempt
from punitive damages.
Proponents of the ,bill
say it is the next step after
the Lilly Ledbetter Fair Pay
Act.


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Few options left for Obama on economy


The Associated Press
WASHINGTON In the wake of an
alarmingly weak jobs report last week,
President Barack Obama and lawmakers
in both parties find themselves possess-
ing few if any realistic options for jolting
the economy out of its doldrums before
Election Day.
Big-ticket items like payroll tax cuts,
free-trade agreements, months of ex-
tended unemployment benefits and
"stimulus" spending on public works
and aid to states and local governments
havebeen tried but have failed to spur a
sustained, robust recovery.
Obama's $830 billion stimulus bill a
third of it tax cuts enacted when he
took office has pretty much run out, its
impact the subject of heated debate on
the campaign trail. At its peak in 2010,
the stimulus measure accounted for at
least 1 million jobs and perhaps as
many as 5 million according to the
Congressional Budget Office. '
Many of those jobs, particularly in
state and local government, have since
disappeared. Republicans, empowered
by mid-term election returns two years
ago, now scoff at Obama's suggestion for
another round of stimulus government
spending.
Obama's remaining "'to-do list" for
Congress contains a partial tax credit for
new hires, extending tax breaks about
to expire, renewing highway'and mass


transit construction programs and pre-
venting interest rates on student loans
from doubling. Even combined, they
hold little promise of lifting a $15 trillion
economy from its torpor.
What's missing are proposals to try to
boost consumer demand like a new
round of tax cuts for individuals or
another set of big-spending "stimulus"
proposals to pump federal dollars into
the economy.
The "president is continuing to work
with his team on potential new ideas"
to jumpstart the economy, White House
spokesman Jay Carney said Monday
when pressed about the sagging rate of
job growth.
The reality is the ideas coming from
Obama are likely be the ones he has al-
ready proposed. There is no money and
no political appetite for bolder ideas.
And the White House has no confidence
that Republicans in Congress would
help him muscle through even smaller
economic measures for fear it might be
seen as helping his standing with voters.
"It's not okay to simply root for failure
and hope it pays off politically," Carney
told reporters.
Obama's jobs initiative last fall featured
lots of campaign-style rallies in swing
states but little real engagement with
Republicans controlling the House or
serving as gatekeepers in the gridlocked
Senate. The initiative coincided with a
lift in Obama's poll numbers.


,2012









,^^>i /a, f/ew
.feoe~lif/z <_^;/ucadct

~~/a/c^ ftc ^^Lt


Gotef/zaltI


Guests will enjoy an evening filled with art, tasting,
exhibits, live music and a delicious dinner. We will
feature hand painted terra cotta pots in addition to
the custom constructed Adirondack chairs, benches,
and swings transformed by local artists into a
one-of-a-kind piece of art.

For more information, please call 850-482-8520
or 888-817-2191, or visit covenanthospice.org.



Covenant

HOSPICE

censfd in Florida n 1983
The proceeds generated from this event help fund the unfunded and under-funded programs of Covenant Hospice.
These programs include Bereavement, Cnaplain Services, Children's Support and Volunleer Services.
Our missions to enable patients to live as fully and comfortably as possible during the end of thelr lives.


1-8A + WEDNESDAPI JUNE 6, 2012


NATION


xos/a;ce~


'1 -r~ '~*Rlm;iun
h 'II.


L ~u u










Hf~..e


Chipola Baseball


Toles, Poole selected


on 2nd day of draft


BY DUSTIN KENT
dkent@jcfloridan.com

The Chipola Indians had two
players selected on the second
day of the Major League Baseball
Amateur Draft on Tuesday.
Sophomore Andrew Toles was
taken in the third round with the
119th overall pick by the Tampa
Bay Rays, while fellow sopho-
more outfielder Jordan Poole
was selected in the 14th round
with the 444th overall pick by the
Washington Nationals.
Toles, a Fayetteville, Ga. native,
had a big 2012 for the Indians,


batting .387 with five home runs,
38 RBIs, 14 doubles, two triples,
46 runs, and 32 stolen bases in 51
games en route to being named
the Panhandle Conference Player
oftheYear. He also had 20 walks,
while only striking out 18 times.
Poole, a native of Calhoun, Ga.,
was also a first team All-Pan-
handle Conference selection in
2012, batting .329 with a team-
high seven home runs, 38 RBIs,
28 runs and 15 doubles.
The pair helped lead the In-
dians to the Panhandle Confer-
ence championship and a 39-17
record.


MARKSKINNER/FLORIDAN
Chipola's Andrew Toles lays down a bunt during a game this season.


SUMIWER MRSEBRM




The stars are out
he rS8 00


DeKarian Sims pitches for the Marianna AAA All-Star team Friday during a scrimmage against the Blountstown AAA team.


MARiKl NNNER/f LORIAN


Swing,. batter: AAA All-Stars set to begin play


BYSHELIA MADER
Floridan Correspondent

The regular season for 1
anna Recreation Depart]
baseball regular season
come to an end, with All
play set to begin Saturda
the Marianna AAAAll-Sta
Scott Bannerman will
up the team along with
sistants Jaren Banner]
Mendy Bannerman, and I
Wiggins.


---t team with some strong pitch-
"We are deep in everyposition andhave really good team ing with two left-handers who
chemistry." throw well. We are deep in
Mari- every position and have re-
ment Sott nnerman, ally good team chemistry," he
has A tarscoach said. "This is a great bunch of
-Star boys."
y for Gage Bannerman, Blake make up the team, while Tan- Gage Bannerman will play
rs. Barber, Sterling. Crumpler, ner Spooner is the alternate. second, pitch and catch for
head Brady Donaldson, Jonah Mer- Scott Bannerman said that the AAA All-stars, with Ben
i as- cer, Wilton Pittman, DeKariah hewas confident that his team Wiggins pitching and playing
man, Sims, Hank Sims, Deacon had all the pieces to make a shortstop.


Brian


Temples, Caleb Torbett, Ben
Wiggins, and SamWiggins will


successful run.
"We've got a well balanced


See ALL-STARS, Page 2B


Sunumer Hoops

Pirates top

Sharks, fall

to Tigers

BY DUSTIN KENT
;, dkent@jctloridan.com
The Sneads Pirates opened up
their summer basketball season
with an overtime victory over
Port St. Joe and a 12-point loss to
the Graceville Tigers on the first
day of Marianna Summer League
at Marianna High on Tuesday.
In the first game of the day, the
Pirates raced out to a big early
lead before the Sharks rallied
back with a big second-half per-
formance to tie the game at 39-
39 at the end of regulation.
But a free throw by Dontarious
Williams with 4.6 seconds left in
'overtime gave Sneads the lead
for good and a 41-39 victory.
The Pirates jumped outtb a 19-
2 advantage to start the game,
with Jeremy Wert scoring 11 of
those points for Sneads.
But the Sharks finished the half
on an 11-6 run, knocking down
three 3-
We were missing poin terms
some guys but I final six
wasproudofthe minutes
ones thatplayed of the half
and how wel they to close
executed at both the gap.
Port St.
es Joe con-
Matt Anderson, tinued
Graceilie coach to cut
into "the
margin:to start the second half,
getting to within three at 25-22
before a 3-pointer byWert finally
broke up a 9-0 Sharks run.
Darius Williams followed with
a 3-pointer of his own to make
it 31-22 Sneads, but' the Sharks
scored 11 of the next 15 points to
cut the lead to two at 35-33 with
S3:13 to play.
The Sharks tied it up at 39-39
with a 3-pointer with 46.9 sec-
onds to play, and the Pirates
were unable to convert on their
last possession of regulation.
Wert finished with 16 points
to lead Sneads, while Williams
had seven and Jalon Daniels and
Dustin Pittman each had six.
The second game was'miuch
tougher going for the Pirates, as
they faced a short-handed but
fresh Graceville squad and fell
53-41.,
The Tigers led the whole way
despite missing five players, in-
cluding key returnees Rasheed
Campbell, Devonte Merritt, and
Malik Franklin.
Senior leading scorer Mar-
quis White picked up much of
the slack himself by scoring 21
points, including the first.11 of
the game for the Tigers.
A 3-pointer by Marquavious
Johnson put Graceville up 15-2
with 12:21 left in the first half, but
the Pirates answered with an 8-2
run that included six points from
Wert to cut the lead to 17-10.
Graceville led 26-17 at the half,
with Sneads getting as close as
seven at 28-21 before a three-
point play and 3-pointer by
(White pushed the lead back up
'to 34-21 with 13:30 to play.
A jumper by Darius Williams
got Sneads back to within 10 at
36-26, but back to back 3-point-
ers by Jalen Lawson extended
the Tigers' advantage back to 16
with 6:42 remaining.
/ See PIRATES, Page 2B


College Baseball Super Regionals

Florida State continues to lean on freshmen pitchers


The Associated Press


TALLAHASSEE Mike Martin
has coached Florida State for 33
seasons and never began any of
them with more questions about
his team than this year.
The 68-year-old Seminole skip-
per replaced longtime pitching
coach Jamey Shouppe. following
the 2011 campaign and rebuilt
the team's pitching staff around
freshmen Brandon Leibrandt
and Mike Compton.
New pitching coach Mike Bell.
and Martin agreed that the two
newcomers were too hard to
ignore.
"We didn't, make the decision
to go with them until we were
in the middle of the spring,"


Martin said. "Those two guys
are the most impressive pitchers
that we've got."
They outperformed just about
anyone's wildest hopes with a
combined 19-4 log heading into
this weekend's best-of-three
NCAA super regional against
Stanford. Leibrandt .went eight
scoreless innings and Compton
allowed.just one earned run in
six innings as they each notched
wins over a hard-hitting Sam-
ford club last week to propel the
Seminoles to their fifth straight
super regional.
"The key has been their com-
posure," Martin said, "They've
shown great poise and the abil-
ityto go to the neit pliIc and hot
dwell on the error made behind


-- *-


them or a home run that was
hit."
Compton came to a Florida
State baseball camp over the
Christmas holidays during his
junior year in high school and
quickly caught Martin's eye.
"I'd never heard of him," Mar-
tin said. "He just showed up.
I noticed that he throws a re-
ally heavy ball and we started
recruiting him."
Compton (11-2, 2.78) and
Leibrandt (8-2;2.65) baffled Sam-
ford. Leibrandt, son of former
big leaguer Charlie Leibrandt,
fanned 10 and scattered three
singles in eight scoreless innings
while Compton allowed just one
earned run in the tournament
clincher.


FSU's Mike Compton fires a pitch against Samford on Sunday. L
r "- '








-12B WEDNESDAY, JUNE 6, 2012


SPORTS


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Sports Briefs


Swimming Lessons
Chipola College will
offer swimming lessons
for all ages. Lessons are
based on a combination
of nationally-recognized
methods.
An adult swimming
class for ages 15 and up is
scheduled for June 25-28
with classes available
at 9 a.m., 10 a.m., or 7
p.m. Registration deadline
is June 18. Cost is $45.
For information, call pool
manager Rance
Massengill at 718-2473.
Children's swimming
lessons for ages 4 and
up are scheduled on the
following dates: session 1:
June 11-21 with a registra-
tion deadline of June 4;
session 2: July 9-19, with


Pirates
From Page 1B
"It felt good to win with a
limited lineup," Graceville
coach Matt Anderson said
after the game. "We were


a registration deadline of
July 2; session 3: July 30-
Aug. 9, with a registration
deadline of July 23. Classes
are available at 9 a.m., 10
a.m. or 7 p.m.
Sessions include eight
45-minute classes which
meet Monday through .
Thursday for two weeks.
Cost of regular swimming
lessons is $45. Pre-regis-
tration is required, with
a $5 late registration fee.
For information, call pool
manager Rance
Massengill at 718-2473.

Chipola Baseball
Camps
Chipola baseball coach
Jeff Johnson will offer
three camps. A hitting
camp for ages 7-18 will


missing some guys, but I
was proud of the ones that
played and how well they
executed at both ends."
Sneads coach Kelvin
Johnson said he was most-
ly satisfied with what his
team did on its first day of


meet June 11-12. Cost is
$100. A pitching camp for
ages 7-18 will meet June
13-14. Cost is $100. A skills
camp for ages 7-8 will
meet June 18-19. Cost is
$100.
A Grand Slam Special
rate for all three camps is
$250. All baseball camps
meet from 9 a.m. to
noon. For information,
call assistant coach Chris
Hutcheson at 718-2332.

Chipola Softball
Camps,
Chipola softball coach
Belinda Hendrix will offer.
three softball camps for
all ages. A hitting camp
will meet June 20-21. Cost
is $100. A skills camp will
meet June 25-26. Cost is


summer action.
"I thought we played well
overall," he said. "We were
really trying to get a win in
the first game and I thought
we looked pretty good. The
second game, we didn't
play with the same five and


$100. A pitching camp will
meet June 27. Cost is $50.
A Grand Slam Special
rate for all three camps is
$225. All softball camps
meet from 1 to 4 p.m. For
information, call coach
Hendrix at 718-2358.

C.H.A.M.P. Camp
The C.H.A.M.P. Camp,
a two-day non-contact
football camp put on by
former Graceville Tigers
football player Anthony
"Champ" Kelly, will return
to Graceville High School
June 29-30.
Students aged 10-17 are
welcome. The camp will
include football funda-
mentals instruction as
well as guest motivational
speakers delivering mes-


allowed some other boys to
get some time."
Graceville will be back
at the Marianna Summer
League June 12 against
Port St. Joe and Altha, while
Sneads will return June 14
against Bay and Marianna.


sages on life skills and the
importance of making
good decisions.
For more information,
registration, or spon-
sorship opportunities,
visit heartpowerinc.org, or
contact by email at info@


heartpowerinc.org or by
phone at 720-524-7139.

Send all sports items to editorial@
jcfloridan.com, or fax them to
850-482-4478. The mailing address
for the paper is Jackson County
Floridan P.O. Box 520 Marianna, FL
32447.


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All-Stars
From Page 1B
Brother Sam Wiggins will
anchor third and get some
work behind the plate. At
third base and putting
in some innings on the
mound will be Brady Don-
aldson, with Wilton Pitt-
man pitching and playing
first.
Hank Sims will be a ver-
satile outfielder as well as
have some time at third
and Deacon Temples
will split his time in the
outfield and at second.
Sterling Crumpler will
have a host of duties, in-


eluding pitching, outfield
and first.
Catching and pitching
will also be Caleb Torbett,
while Jonah Mercer will ex-
ercise his skills in the'out-
field, as will Blaker Barber.
DeKarian Sims will be
-versatile with time in the
outfield, on the mound
and at shortstop.
The Marianna squad
drew a bye in the five-team
bracket, so it will play on
Saturday in Bonifay against
the winner of Friday night's
Poplar Springs vs. Gracev-.
ille game.
Holmes County and
Chipley will also play on
Friday night.


r --A
SLOOVI0JG FOR MORE JIEWS'VISIT
WWW.JCFLORIDAN.COM


'Daeu Cann


Licensed Agent .' Broker/Owner,
Realtor





Tim Cell (850) 209-3595
Office (850) 526-5260
Fax (850) 526-5264
f 4257 Lafayette St.
Marianna, FL 32446
www.floridashowcaserealty.com


WEDNESDAY MORNING / AFTERNOON c Comcast C/R Comcast Rebuild D Dish DTV DirecTV JUNE 6,2012,

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WEDNESDAY EVENING / LATE NIGHT C Comcast C/R Comcast Rebuild D- Dish DTV DirecTV JUNE 6, 2012

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) __ ~1~1~~


I


m i S. pI

*A it 11 Tim Sann







JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


National Football League


NFL refs association: no strike contemplated
The Associated Press agreement ended after the officials who 'made an both parties ... the 'grand- offered is the same that NFL office and that many
2011 season. The sides had average of $78,000 in 2011 father' solution proposed everyone working at the of the 32 teams have.


NEW YORK The NFL
Referees Association is
disputing a claim by the
league that the officials
threatened to take a strike
vote after their contract
expired.
Mike Arnold, counsel
for the officials, says Tues-
day that claim is "patently
false."
"The NFLRA has never
threatened to strike,"
Arnold. said. "After
repeated references by the
NFL during negotiations
regarding its plans to
obtain replacement
officials, the NFLRAbriefed
its members at its arinual
meeting on.April 21, 2012.
No strike vote was taken at
the meeting..
"In fact the NFLRA's di-.
rective to its membership
was to prepare for the sea-
son and to perform each
and every task assigned
to them both before and
after CBA expiration.
This continues to be the
position of the NFLRA."
The collective bargaining


been meeting since Octo-
ber, but mediation lasted
only two sessions and talks
broke off Sunday.
On Monday, the league
said it will begin hiring
and training replacement
officials.
The officials say that
the NFL offered salary in-
creases lower than those
obtained in the 2006
agreement.
"They heard about the
increases that team and
league employees receive,
far less than the increases
we proposed for the game
officials, even without
considering the improved
offer made on Sunday,"
NFL spokesman Greg Ai-
ello said. "Do the officials
get the same kind of raises
in their other jobs as they
did in 2006?"
Game officials most
of whom hold other jobs
were offered a seven-
.year deal that included
increases of between 5
percent and 11 percent in
wages per year. First-year


would earn more than
$165,000 by the end of the
new agreement. A 10-year
veteran in 2011 who made
$139,000 would get more
than $200,000 in 2018,
Arnold also says the
league intends to freeze
and terminate the offi-
cials' pension plan, which
began in 1974 and has
been administered by the
league since.
"The league's proposal is
a massive takeaway in the
overall economic pack-
age at play in the negotia-
tions," Arnold said. "Now,
despite record revenues,
the NFL wants to do away
with the plan."
Arnold said the NFLRA
proposed to "grandfather"
or limit the continuation
of the pension plan to cur-
rent officials only and that
federal mediators "advised


by the NFLRA would nor-
mally settle the issue."
"However, the NFL
rejected the proposal and
as recently as the June 3,
2012, session reiterated
it is not interested in the
grandfather concept,"
Arnold added.
Aiello countered that the
NFL offered a transition
from the defined benefit
plan in which the officials
would retain all the ben-
efits they currently have.
"We offered to contribute
$16,500 per official in 2012
and increase that amount
to almost $23,000 by2018,"
he said. "We showed them
projections ... indicating
that they would have a-.
larger retirement benefit.
under our proposal than
under the old defined
benefit plan."
Aiello said the plan being


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SHE SHAPED YOUR DAYS.
Now hers are in your hands.

She taught you about dignity Now you
can help her live it. At home surrounded


food stores
great food. great ^^pnT?^rice. ret pelple.


eucM2Aie e4


USDA Inspected Fresh, Lean
Ground Chuck

2 9 Ib./fam. pack


Heavy Western Boneless Beef Sirloin Tip Or Bottom
Round Roast

$29
2. lb.


USDA Inspected Fresh Family Pack Asst.
Pork Chops:
$229'
2 Ib.'


USDA Inspected Fresh Fryer Heavy Western Boneless Beef Stir Fry or Thin Sliced
Leg Quarters Bottom Round

690 $399
SI10 Ibs. l. 1 Ib.


USDA Inspected Fresh Center Cut Or Thin
Pork Chops

b$329
1b./fam. pack,


, ^l
Heavy WeStern Lean &Tender
Cube Steak
$329


USDA Inspected Smoked Half Sliced
Picnic


Groceries Produce


_Mir-`


Maxwell House
Coffee
$ 199
11.5 oz. can


Morning Delight


Spaghetti
Noodles

99*


Kiggin's


Hunt's Spaghetti
Sauce

99*


So-Cheezy


Beef or Chicken Ramen
Noodles

99.ack
6 Pack '


Solo Clean & Fresh


Skillet Master's


Taco Bell
Dinner Kits
$179
10.75 oz.


Cowboy Billy


ncake Mix Corn Flakes Mac & Cheese Laundry Dinner Kits Pork & Beans
$189 $169 39$7.25 oz 799 .. 39".
.32 o. 3 9 47.25 oz. 50 oz bottle 5.8oz.


Fresh
Strawberries
$l99
.. 1 lb. Clamshell


Limes

l"$1


Lettuce Red Grapes

$100 $199

Save-A-Lot is committed
to selling high quality
groceries at terrific savings
every day!


Bacon
$199
12 oz. t-


SPORTS


WEDNESDAY, JUNE 6, 2012 3BI


Awr


Momor







JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


BORN LOSER BYARTAND CHIP SANSOM
->ITlAOU'GTYOUS5MA\ > 7 AM EXER CSI,51G,
S YOU WE GMTO r LOVE--' DOIAG
[ / EXERCISE, eRTU57F-' SIT-UPs!
^^^&^ ^ ^^^ \ A


KIT'N' CARLYLI BY LARRYWRIGHT HERMAN BY JIM UNGER


6. 0 LaughingStck Intsmaonal Inc, Dn by Uncrsal Ud(ck, 2012
"I'm not really overqualified. My
r6sum6 is a pack of lies."


NEA Crossword Puzzle


ACROSS
1 Doorframe
part
5 Question
starter
8 Shout of
delight
12 Mishmash
13 Holm or
Fleming
14Teacup
handles
15Expdrt.
16 Spring
flower
18 Dented
20 Likelihood
21 Prickly
seedcase
22 and cry
:23 Pungent
bulb
26Wild
blue -
29Quaker
colonist
30Voting
district
31 Tunnel
33 Double
curve
34 Klutz's cry
35 Hornet kin
36 Pancake
orders
38Titled
ladies
39Visualize


40 Yes, on the
Riviera
41 Hari
43 Wall Street
denizen
46 Very
hungry
48 Currier
and -
50 Old Crosby
tune
51 Med. plan
52 Faint, with
"over"
53 Spotted
animal
54FICA
number
55 Memorial
Day race
DOWN
1 Work out
2 Grad
3 Actress -
Sorvino
4 Kentucky
whiskey
5 More
sensible
6 Glove filler
7 Yoko -
8 Kind of
bliss
9 Like a rock
10Winged
god
11 Psychic
power


Answer to Previous Puzzle

ATH TuTELIAIMIB WADI
MENSO EAR ELAN
EUKE M IAp E
AVIVOPUS0 Z EE
RIF H HU G E RS,
TVS ER G BUMP.


OLIEJONAINNOUNCE
CUIKIE MIHO S I T D


17Injury
19 Kennel
feature
22 d'oeuvre
23 Unseal,
poetically
24 Loch
S- monster
25 Part of MIT
26 Barks
shrilly
27 Red-waxed
cheese
28 Greet the
dawn
30 Heard the
alarm
32 All-
purpose
MDs
34Cruise
setting


350ahu
.beach
37 Behind, on
a ship
38Twosome
40Welles or
Bean
41 One of the
Three
Bears
42 State
openly
43 Mooches
44 Neck and
neck
45 Sax
mouthpiece
46 U.K. fliers
47 Mild
interjections
49 Cagey


6-6 2012 UFS, Dist. by Universal Uclick for UFS



CELEBRITY CIPHER
by Luis Campos
Celebrity Cipher cryptograms are created from quotations by famous people, past and present.
Each letter in the cipher stands for another.
"F UPN NMPXTL STW RXT TZTXA

SPGGKT. G CPG RK.L FJ.NGIPJMG RW,
NTKW-HXTNTXZPGFRJ FN P HXTGGA
SP'NFM GCFJE.." PVLFT OVXHCA

Previous Solution: "A man has to be Joe McCarthy to be called ruthless. All a
woman has to do is put you on hold." Marlo Thomas
TODAY CLUE: Msienba n
S2012 by NEA, Inc., dist. by Universal Uclick 6-6


Horoscope
GEMINI (May 21-June
20) You should guard
against an inclination to
be too possessive or too
demanding of your loved
ones. This type of behavior
usually has a tendency to
push others away, instead
of drawing them to you.
CANCER (June 21-July 22)
Neither you nor your
mate should make any
major decision without
first discussing it with the
other.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) -
Someone you dislike for no
particular reason doesn't
feel the same :way about
you. Instead of holding fast
to this bias, give the person
the 'benefit of the doubt
and get to know him or her
better.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22)
If you give in to urges to
take a risk on an exciting
someone, there's a good
chance you could back the
wrong horse.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23)
The possibilities for the
kind of independent oper-
ation you like are very slim,
mostly because you're like-
ly to allow others to make
demands on your time.
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov.
22) Don't permit a past
infraction by another to to-
tally distort your thinking
about him or her.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-
Dec. 21) A friend Of yours
who has yet to return
something that he or she
borrowed will put the bite
on you for another loan.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan.
19) Striving to make your
mark in the world is admi-
rable, but not if it's done at
the expense of others.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.
19) Be careful aboutof-
fering any advice to others,
even if asked.
PISCES (Feb.20-March20)
There is a negative situa-
tion that you've had ample
opportunity to change but
that you haven't done any-
thing about. This is'bad.
ARIES (March 21-April 19)
If an alliance that you es-
tablished in the past didn't
work out, think twice be-
fore getting involved once
again.
TAURUS (April 20-May 20)
Just because a co-worker
isn't in accord with your
way of doing things doesn't
mean you can't succeed.


Annie's, Mailbox'


Dear Annie: My brother-in-law and his
wife are strange people. "Tom and Alice"
live beyond their means and are con-
stantly asking for help. We've given them,
more than $10,000, and they've never
paid back a dime.
Alice is in love with my husband,,
"Dean." She giggles and flirts with him
and used to send him scantily clad
pictures of herself. This made us both
horribly uncomfortable. I trust Dean. He
would leave the phone on speaker when
she'd call. And in order to avoid any hint
of impropriety, Dean changed his phone
number and email address and got off of
all social networks. He now can only be
reached through the office.
Alice doesn't work and aspires to be on
a reality show for rich wives. When she-
got pregnant four years ago, she tofd me
that Dean should be in the delivery room
because "it's his baby." This can't possibly'
be true. Dean had a vasectomy years ago,.
and more importantly, we were out of
the country when Alice conceived. His
father, stepmother and sisters believe
her, and she even called our daughter
at college to say she has a half-sister.
We recently received a petition for child
support. '.


My brother-in-law shrugs off his wife's -
behavior, saying Alice has inadequate
boundaries. He says he knows the child
isn't my husband's, but "a little extra cash
couldn't hurt" because he is out of work.
SDean and I spoke to a lawyer. The only
reason we stay in touch with his family
is because my mother-in-law, a wonder-
ful woman, is battling breast cancer and
relies on Alice (who yells at her) for rides
Sto the doctor. My husband is worried that
if ie take legal action against Alice, his
mother will suffer the consequences. I
don't know how I ended up in an episode
,of Jerry Springer. Any ideas?
BESIDE MYSELF IN JERSEY

Dear Beside: The first thing you should
do is get a paternity test so you have
legal proof that Dean is not the father of
this child. Then talk to as many family
members as you can and urge them to
convince Alice to get professional help.
This woman has serious mental health
issues, and her mercenary husband
exploits her. Try-to arrange other trans-
portation for your mother-in-law so you
are not held hostage to her situation, and
then do what you must to protect your
own family.


Bridge


At the bridge table, sometimes tricks get
squashed. In this deal, for example, South, in
four hearts, seemed destined to lose two hearts,
one diamond and two clubs. How did South get
home after West led the diamond king?
West used the Unusual No-trump to show his
minor two-suiter. Then West was right to pass,
especially given the unfavorable vulnerability.
Here,"five diamonds (and five clubs) doubled
can be defeated by three tricks, costing 800.
South won trick one with his diamond ace
and cashed the ace and king of hearts.
With the 4-1 break revealed, it was time to
score tricks with declarer's low trumps. South
cashed dummy's top spades, ruffed a spade,
and led a diamond. West took his queen and
could not do better than lead another diamond.
Declarer ruffed on the board, trumped another
spade, played a club to the ace, and ruffed the
last spade. South had taken two spades, two
hearts, one diamond, one club, three ruffs in his
hand and one ruff on the board for 10 tricks.
For the last two tricks West's winning clubs
and East's trumps were squashed together.


West
4 3
V2
+ K Q 10 8
*K J 10 7


North
4 AK742
VJ54
* J4
* A92


East
SQ J 10 98
V Q 10 9 8
3 965
64 43
South
S 65
VAK 7 6 3
* A72
* Q85


Dealer: North
Vulnerable: East-West
South West North East
1 Pass
2 V 2 NT 3 V Pass
4 V Pass Pass Pass

Opening lead: K


-4B WEDNESDAY, JUNE 6, 2012


06-06-12


ENTERTA OMENT







CLASSIFIED


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


Jackson County Floridan *


Wednesday, June 6,2012- 5 B


WIREGRASS CLASSIFIED




ARKETPLA


BY PHONE: (850) 526-3614 or (800) 779-2557
BY FAX: (850) 482-4478 or (334) 712-7975
ONLINE: WWW.JCFLORIDAN.COM


BY MAIL: WIREGRASS CLASSIFIED MARKETPLACE
P.O. BOX 520, MARIANNA, FL 32447
IN PERSON: 4403 CONSTITUTION LANE, MARIANNA


ubl;ial;bIr Pcl;cy Error; an3d Omissions: Advertisers should check their ad the first day. d This publication shall not be liable for failure a1 pIjt.l.h an aad or for a typographic enor or enrrs ,n Dublcaton except to te eelenl ol the cost ol Ine ad for Ihe first day's
nsenron A.Justrr.eri ior eAnr-s is limited to the cost of that portion of the ad wherein the error occurred. The advertiser agrees thaI the pubiisriar Sa sniol br e able ror damages arising out of en.-r- in advertl~emenls Oeyond ine amount paid lor tre space
.ailually cccup&ld by inr3 poniorln on triE ]E lalefr enl rnel rh the error occurred whetrler ;ucn error is due to negligeer.ce of Ire pubtlshr's employees or olnerwise and nere shall be no 11o IItnl for non.n-rsertion of any advertisement beyond te arriount paid for
sucn Bdirtin'Smrrent Oi. DIla AOs are notl uarrerie.d posiTon All acdvertisng ,s iubjectl .l approval Rigni Is re rr.ed to edll reject ca-r.in or classify all ads murder Ithe aeDpplopnte claasifcaon

Fodalie ca tlr ov


G.M. Properties of PC Beach 800-239-2059
Fully Furnished Condos
& Townhouses near Pier Park;
2bdrm Gulf front- starting @ $175 nt.
3bdrm Gulf front- starting @ $250 nt.
2bdrm Lake front- starting @ $100 nt.
Studios Lake front- starting @ $70 nt.
www.gmproperties.com

ANNOUNCEMENTS


Companion/Sitter Needed
Compassionate, part time companion/sitter
for elderly woman. No house work.
References and background check.
Call & leave message: s 314-952-3651 4=


S 2-Lots, 2-Vaults & 2-Markers
in Gardens of Memory on'43L
334-790-4172 or 334-618-9995
In Memory Hills 2-Lots includes spaces, vaults,
opening & Closing w/ Dual Veteran Marker
4 $6400.for both 334-794-9355.
GENEAL &SPECALNTIC St


ATTENTION! ATTENTION!
Mini storage complex in Ozark .
To be taken down & relocated by
buyer. All or'part. $2.50 per sq. ft.
4 334-618-7808 4-

I Pay CASH for Diabetic test
Strips. Up to $10'per box!
Most brands considered.
All boxes must be unopened
and unexpired.
Call Matt 334-392-0260


WIREGRASS LIQUIDATION OUTLET
@ 231 South and Ross Clark Circle
Next to South Side KMART. Dothan
BuIesTanWoeae


[S)


FINANCIAL


WE Buy HOUSES & LAND
www.SellaHouseFast.com
Confidential 334-521-2274

f) MERCHANDISE


Entertainment Center Black, fits 37in TV in-
cludes stereo system, $100. 850-557-1115

Treadmill In good condition, will send more
pics if interested. $200 OBO. 850-557-1454

China Hutch cherry oak dining room hutch
hardly used. $500. 850-557-1115
Table and Chairs dining table is cherry oak,
never used. $500. 850-557-1115
J=EWELRY &WATCHES


Wanted: Old Coins, Gold,
Diamonds, Guns, And Tools
West Main Jewelry & Loan 334-671-1440.


PLANTJR.
GARDEN-
TRACTOR,
two wheel chain
drive; cone clutch
no belts







"Like Us" OnOur Facebook Page
Sings, ribs, Fomula, Toys & lese
1330 Hartord Hwy Ste Dthan 334796692
Dog Crate large dog crate from petsmart,
never used, black, $100 OBO, 850-557-1115


STOP GNAT, FLY, & MOSQUITO BITES!
Buy Swamp Gator All Natural
Insect Repellent
Family Safe-Use head to toe.


[ __ Available at The Home Depot '_ J


Piano Kawal GEl Baby Grand
with high polish ebony finish
* $7000. 334-718-9202.


( P .&ET &. 4'N1

FREE: 2 MOTHER CATS AND 10 KITTENS,,ALL
COLORS 850- 703-0557 OR 703-0639
Free Kittens to good home- 850-573-4512

AKC German Shepherd puppies. Red/black. 11
Weeks old. $500. Parents of-premises. (251)
282-6822; See pictures at website:
hardengermanshepherds.net,
CKC Baksett Hound Puppies Tri-color 10wks
old, 3 left, all female, shots/worms up to date.
$150 850-557-5066/573-6365
CKC Miniature Schnau zers: 2/M & 1/F LEFT!
Solid black, black & silver,'and salt & pepper,
5wks old, vet checked, tails docked, and 1st
worming $325. Call 334-464-0000
CKC Toy Chihuahua puppies
black/white, tan/white,$350
850-579-8895
Missing Airedale! 2 yrs old, Fem. Terrier, BIk/-
Tan,Missing from Cottondale 5/27.850-638-7206
Wednesday, June 6, 2012
(

(





THE SUDOKU GAME WITH A KICK!
HOW TO PLAY
Fill in the 9x9 gnd with the missing
numbers so that each column, row and
3x3 box contains the digits 1 9 only once.
There is only one correct solution
for each puzzle.
GET MORE WASABI
PUZZLES ONLINEI
ARCHIVES AND MORE GREAT GAMES AT
BOXERJAM.COM


English Bulldog pups for adoption, l0wks; 1M,
1F, purebreed, Shots, call for pricing;
richardsmith605@yahoo.com or 334-677-5399
Found Dog: American Bulldog Male approx. 10-
11 months old. Very sweet and loves children.
Needs a large yard, exercise and love. Free to
approved home only, serious inquiries, I do
not want this dog to be dumped again. All
white with Black eye, has had shots up to date,
needs to be neutered. 850-209-1286





S -S

--S

81 ^ / .' ,.; *: ..... :" "I :.'.


4 Organicalvy Grown m luebeies 44
U-Pck or I-Pick or We-Pi a
334-714-4703 Located 52 W .
33 mL from circle turn (R) Look bor slns
AR you can eat whie picking.in the field


i*~ 'd


Antique Wardrobe Beautiful antique
"Primative" wardrobe. Nice hickory color, new
knobs and locks on the drawers and doors.
Please see picture. Asking $400 firm. Please
call 334-790-1559 after 5 p.m. or send e-mail to
bethsmark@yahoo.com .
Bookcase. Antique Barrister $60 850-693-6645
Bookcase, small 3 shelf $5 850-693-6645
Camper Top white 6' 6" long by5' 1" wide,
side windows, $165, 850-592-8769
Chaise lounge chair, interior, stripe, 60"long,
26"across, 33"tall, $50, 850-557-4062
Chest of Drawers, 4 drawer, Solid Wood; Very
Nice $150 334-671-0070 Mornings
Coffee table & 2 side table set, Solid Oak wood,
Very Nice $250 *334-671-0070 Mornings
Counter Dishwasher $25 850-592-2881
Crutches, nearly new, $20 850-573-4744
Desk Antique solid oak desk for sale. $150
OBO. Call 850-209-4253.'.
Desk: Large 6 drawer desk, oak finish, 59"
across, 33" deep, 30" tall, $50, 850-557-4062
Dining Room Set, 6 piece, Cherry top, great
condition. $425 850-693-3321
Dining Table w/4 Chairs, Dark Brown, Solid
Wood, Very Nice $250 334-671-0070 Morninis
Dresser, large all wood $50 850-693-6645
Dresser, large with 5 drawers & a door $60
850-573-4744
Dryer, Roper, heavy duty, white, work great $75
850-593-2269
File Cabinets, all metal, (1) with 4 drawers $50
(2) with 2 drawers $25 OBO Call 850-526-3614.


Aplin Farms
You Pick or We Pick
Snap Beans
Tomatoes
Sweet Corn, Peas,
Okra, Squash
& Cucumber
o4 334-726-5104 4

BLUEBERRIES
U PICK ON HALVES OR PAY
NATURALLY GROWN -
NO SPRAYS 7233 Butler Rd.
Sneads 850-592-4270/718-6995


; Located off insection, Hwy 84& Hwy 123
U-Plck Tiomatoes !Pe 1 oBe
SCaH 334-726-3277 or 334 6-321W'
L i a .. ., mi i. .'. n .. p m iik aJI
CreekWater Bieieny r. rf1h
U-Pi.rck$or Wie-Pt k 15M p
334-406-4405 or 334-5M-278 '
SHartMord- 2i ,. 4way sto;,.
.: 3354E p C]FJt: .as ;


Football Game, ESPN Arcade Style, free stand-
ing (3 ft tall) $20 850-573-4744
FREE: Beautiful Kittens ,ready to go! Call 850-'
272-7013/557-2846
Hot Water Heater, 65 gallon, new $125
'850-352-1095.
Kid's Art Easel- 2 sides dry erase/chalk, Step2,
Storage tray & folds flat, $20. 850-482-5434
King Bed, mattress & boxspring $45 850-592-
2881
Lakemaster lake maps Chip for Humminbird
GPS fishfinders. AL,GA,FL, $100, 334-687-9465
Lawn Mower, self propelled, Craftsman $175
Edger, Craftsman, $100 334-793-1855
Playstation 3,2 controller &3 games for $200
850-352-1095 J "
Recliner, Light Brown, Very Beautiful $250
334-671-0070 Mornings
Refrigerator, 48x30, $45 850-592-2881
Sheet Metal, 24 gauge. (24) 4X8 Sheets $15 per
Sheet. 334-435-9801.
Sleeper Sofa 2 cushion, Mint Green/Burgundyc
flower print. Clean $150,850-482-2636
T.V. 23",Color, Zenith $40 850-482-7888
TV, 32" Sanyo $25 850-482-7665
TV, 55" Big Screen, needs work, $275 850-693-
3321
TV, RCA 26", $50 OBO 850-209-4447
Wagon Radio Flyer, Red, w/seats, fold up/
down, seat belts, cup holders,850-482-5434, $40
Washing Machine, $50 850-592-2881
Wheelchair, motorized $60 850-592-2881


0


Tuesday's
WASABI SOLUTION
I7|| 2 |18|(Ia5|0i3 [D 19| 1


-1 3 7 61( 9 2 4


8 5 1 4 1@ 1.6 11 2 3 7
7 i (4)5 2Q0 5 1 7
____ _0/_ ^ 06 -o^


00


2008 BL(


1 01'sI s 1 00016

BE SURE TO VISIT-OUR
NEWEST GAME SITE.

TO O O4- KWlcow
KEWLBOX.COM
O)CKDOT. INC. WWW BLOCKDOT.COM


Find jobs


fast and


easy!


r


JACKSON COUNTY


FLORIDAN
jcfloridan.com


monstero

FIND LOCAL JOBS AT: WWW.JCFLORIDAN.COM/JOBS


_


1; URe1D"


I


\e
G< _ _ ^


--


I


I





I


-1


5n8T


I







6 B Wednesday June 6 2012 J n


GREEN
FROZEN
PEANUTS
850-209-3322
or 850-573-6594

Hewett Farms


will open June 6, 2012.
Shelled peas, & butter beans, squash,
cucumbers, pickles, and other produce.
Off hwy 90 between Cypress &
Grand Ridge on Mayo Rd. Bobby Hewett
4 850-592-4156/899-8709 4


Julian Aplin
SU-pick Peas
and
Tomatoes
4 334-792-5690

Now Open!!

iendrix Farm Produce

Hwy.52 Slocob
334-726-7646 I4

.0'.mle-ol ll.


HOME GROWN TOMATOES!
Fresh Peas, Fresh Squash,
Cumcumbers & Other
Fresh Vegetables!!
All Farm Fresh!
220 W. Hwy 52 Malvern
334-793-6690 *

SHELLEY FARMS
You-Pick Tomatoes
Hwy 84 E. toAshford
right on Cosby Rd.






Open Mon -Sat
Closed Sunday
4 334-726-3938 .

I U PICK PEAS
721 Whitaker Rd.,
Ashford, AL.
Call (334)791-4992

U/We -Pick
Tomatoes
James Bedsole

334-886-2291
CLOSED ON SUNDAY


Large rolls of Hay for Sale
Bahia & Coastal
Daytime 334-585-3039,
after Spm & weekends 585-5418
MISC LLAN oSL STOCK
HOGS 375 Ibs, peanut/corn fed, 3 Gilts & 1
Bar, $275 each or $250 for 2 or more. Excellent
females. Excellent sausage hogs. 11/2 yrs old.
850-592-2445


SBuying Pine / Hardwood in
your area.
Nbtracttosmall / Custom thinnng
Call Pea River Timber
I 334-389-2003 .

Need a Mew w -ome?
SChcic. out the Classifieds


T-. .l I


(i*) EMPLOYMENT



25 Drivers

Trainees

NEEDED NOW
Learn to drive for
Werner Enterprises.
Earn $800 per week!
No experience needed !
Local CDL Training
job ready in 15 days!
1-888-368-2198


A leading Health Care facility
i seeking qualified applicants for
the following positions:
Revenue Cycle Manager
The ideal candidate will be a
professional, motivated leader with
proven competencies in customer
service excellence, inpatient and
clinic billing, collections and all
facets of insurance.
Degree in related field preferred.


P.. Iox198.h Dthn age


City of Marianna has an open position for a
Patrol Officer. Call 850-718-0326.
EOE/Drug Free Workplace Employer

CLASSIFIED
ADVERTISING
Your source for selling and buying!


SI IC


BESTWAY5
DTADI DCllll MUr.lC


THE REPAIR
.. 4 cO111pY SHOW
Animal Balloons, etc...
.Invite UsToYour Party, etc....
ANYWHERE-ANYTIME!












WE'LL BEAT ANY PRICE!!
S Big Or Small Jobs WELCOME




I Automotive Re air
g Ore S nJstrEe
W4,M 1ya*10 l


'( ,RESIDENTIAL ;.:--.
Ui~) REAL ESTATE FOR RENT

Orchard Pointe
2 BR Apartment Available $488/mo + dep.
Call or come by to pick up application
4445 Orchard Pointe Dr. Marianna
850-482-4259



1BR/1BA Apt $400/mo For info call 850-579-
8895

2BR/2BA TOWNHOUSES
Chipola River Townhouses
m# 850-482-1050/557-8560 4

HOUSLSIFU] TI-I D
3BR 1BA Furnished House in Rocky Creek Com-
munity, $550/no. No pets, credit report, de-
posit, lyr lease required. 850-638-4620/638-
6405


ww wJCFLORIDANcom


(" Si-" RESIDENTIAL" ':
G JA REAL ESTATE FOR'RENT-

1BR 1BA in Cypress, newly remodeled,
water/sewer/garbage incl. free laundry mat,
no elect, dep. req. $450 + dep 850-209-1351/
573-6062
2\1 CB Home CH/A C'dale $425
3\1 CB Home CH/A, C'dale $575 Dep., ref, & 1
yr lease req. on both Will accept Section 8.
850-579-4317/866-1965
2BRI-BA House for rent, 3029 Riverview. Safe
neighborhood, $500/mo + dep. 850-482-
8196/209-1301
4BR 25 BA Lakefront Brick House North of
Sneads, Boat slip and dock, large 2 car garage,
large screened back porch $950 850-526-2183
Austin Tyler & Associates *
Quality Homes & Apartments
4 850- 526-3355 4=
"Property Management Is Our ONLY Business"

2/1 $350,3/2$425 located in Cypress,
water/septic/pest control, included, 850-272-
2972


General Manager/Editor
The Enterprise Ledger, a 9,000 daily (Tues-Fri) and Sunday newspaper in Enterprise, AL is
seeking a General Manager/Editor to lead the newspaper in continuing editorial excellence
and circulation growth. Major responsibilities of this position include supervising the report-
ers and overseeing the daily operation of the.Enterprise Ledger.Editorial excellence that
stresses community coverage and strategy to increase sales wiltbe a major focus for the
GM/Editor; In addition to possessing sound news judgment, this person must know libel law
and be skilled in all phases of the newsroom operations to include the ability to edit stories
and pages for spelling, grammar and style. Additionally, this position is responsible for
generating new revenue streams. Candidate must possess at least five years of newspaper
experience with editorial background and with at least two years experience as a manager.
Sales experience is a plus.
Send resume to: Louise Thomas, Human Resources,
The Dothan Eagle, 227 North Oates St, Dothan Al. 36303 or e-mail Ithomas@alsmg.com
or you may apply on line at www.mediageneral.com

Own more than a franchise,
own an experience!


Stevi B's Pizza is looking for a franchisee in the Dothan area.
Come meet representatives from the Stevi B's Pizza
franchise team to learn
more about this
, exclusive opportunity.


SJune 20, 2012: 5:30-7:30 PM 7. U
SLa Quinta Inn & Suites
.3593 Ross Clark Circle
Dothan, AL 36303
Register online at BUS rrT-
*www.SteviBsFranchise.com
LOr call us at (678) 738-7807 J
---------------------- -- -----


SAWYER TREE SERVICE
Lrcrni-ed : Irrl.rd I
Tree Rctn,,at Sliimp Grinding
24 Hc'nr Emenitrici Se rni e t e
Over 2t.) Iri Epern ,tinc t lhei Pnhaindle.
BEST PRICES I,\ TOlt N!
850-866-5219
,.-so A
SE" : i I -LF SO] RAGE-]


NIT, I A 1 -Io Ail[ 0AV[ :1t -A ::113
s- Buying Alum Cans & Sheets
4 0 Copper Brass Batteries
"x Scrap Steel
Z Competitive prices on all scrap metals
M eta Is Pick-up available on big loads & items
Open 7 Days a Week
850-482-3024 8:so-5:30


Thrd Day Lawn Care
CHEAP!!!
Professional & Christ Based



"Beautification of Your Home"
Carpentry/Painting Installations
Furniture Repair & Refinishing
General Repairs Insured





Grader Pan Excavator
Dump Truck Bulldozer
Demolition Grading Site Prep
SDebris Removal Retention Ponds Leveling
STop Soll Fill Dirt Gravel Land Clearing
-E XEINE OTEWR
CLD LCE- WE
20-29 ic 16 4258


Masters Farm Supply
LS Tractor Equipment
New & Used Hard to Find Parts
Retail* Wholesale
Committed To Quality Since 1973
(850)762-3221 or (850) 762-3739
(850) 762-3222 fax
masters7@fairpoint.net 25888SR73 NWAltha


THARPE'S POOL SERVICE
Pool Repair with Complete Service Maintenance
Over 25 Years Experiencel
SCarrying new & rebuilt pool motors & Polaris Pumps
BEST PRICES ON LINER REPLACEMENT.
My prices can't be beat on liner replacement with maintenance
SSign up for 6 months on service agreement & receive
NO LABOR CHARGES FOR MINOR REPAIR.
(850) 573-6828


M&M Day Laborers
Need general labor for the day-week?
Call: 850-272-2339
Most all type work done
SSmall jobs Big jobs Satisfaction is our goal
God Bless America



Screen Enclosures Pools Porches Patios
Aluminum Awnings Carports Glass Rooms Window Screens
Licensed & Insured State Certified SCC131149770
CALL TODAY & MENTION THIS AD FOR A FREE ESTIMATE



For General House or
Office Cleaning
Call Debra
Free Estimates References Available
850-526-2336
B Ul lLDZING


Clay O'Neal's
Land Clearing, Inc.
ALTHA, PL
850-762-9402
Cell 850-832-5055


WEOFFICOWlRI
LAwam m
arean -a4a
SBMLUOVB
29YMEYBMrmOY


IT'S AS EASY
AS 2 -3
1. CALL 2. PLACE YOUR AD 3. GET RESULTS


CLASSIFIED


SThe Dove Academy
(for at Risk Girls)
is accepting applications for
the following positions:
RN


Us


Culinary Instructor
Team Leaders (Part Time)
Please contact Amy or
Cheryl Elligson at (850) 263-7550
or fax resume to (850) 263-7685.


m at


-- --- - - - - - -


2


i









www.JCFLORIDAN.com


...". RESIDENTIAL
(i1t L REAL ESTATE FOR RENT


2/1 Located in Sneads $350/month
850-573-0308 I
2&3BRMH's in
Marianna & Sneads (850)209-8595.
3/2 Mobile Homes in Cottondale. NO PETS
CH&A $500/Month $250 deposit
850-258-1594 Leave Message
4/2 DW, dishwasher, stove, fridge, CH/A, in
Marianna, Available Now, H20/septic/lawn/
pest/garb. incl $610 + dep 850-209-1027
Lg 3/2 $550 Quiet, well maintained Park,
Water/sewer/ garb/lawn included.
Also Available 2/1 $425 ,
4 Joyce Riley RE 850-209-7825 -
Rent to Own: 2 & 3BR Mobile Homes.
Lot rent included. Also available,
1 & 2BR Apts & Houses.' For details
4 850-557-3432 or 850-814-6515 4
Small Quiet Family Oriented Park 1, 2 & 3BR
MH's for Rent includes water, garbage, lawn
care, No Pets 850-592-1639
*Special* Mobile Home for rent between
Chipley & Cottondale, CH/A,
water/sewer/garb, incl. $500/mo
850-258-4868/209-8847
RESIDENTIAL ,
Cli Fo REAL ESTATE FOR SALE


WANTED TO BUY All Types of Timber Land
Between Dothan &.Panama City
500 + Acres min. 334-470-0225

HO ES_ OR ISA 1


509 Edinburgh Way
Beautiful home in Highlands with view of
golf course and lake. 3 bedrooms. 2 baths,
huge great room with trey ceiling, separate
dining room, great eat-in kitchen, hard-
wood floors, gas fireplace, rocking chair
front porch and screened back porch.
Fenced yard. professional landscaping,
sprinkler & security systems.
2 car garage. $235.000.
Call Jim Whittum 334-791-7510


(J. RECREATIONIS


Arctic Cat 550 4WD. Like new. Must see. only
has around 100 miles on it. Always kept in-
doors. Lots of extras. Call 334-798-2356 if inter-
ested. $7.000


CLASSIFIED


Four Winds '07 Hurricane 22ft. fully equipt.
I$48,000.334-692-4254.

(S) TRANSPORTATION


'72 VW Beetle 17,000 mi. since rebuild. Will
need battery charged & a tune up, roadworthy.
All upkeep invoices for new owner. $3,200. OBO
New tires available to purchase (5)
w/ current warranties. 334-673-2999.


GMC '57 Half Ton, original
6 cylinder, short bed, 270
engine, straight shift on
column, 1-owner, father &
son. Runs very well. No
smoke. Partially body restored in 2001. Red in
color. No known rust through. Serious offer or
inquiry only please. $9,950 OBO 334-678-1488


GMC 2000 Jimmy, 4 wheel
drive good, motor good,
transmission good, bent
frame and crack radiator, in-
terior good. Will sale whole
car and/or parts. Call Justin
) at 1-850-272-8335. $800


BUMPER 2 BUMPER
RESTORATION
810 E. Town Avenue
*rk lklA AI *AMAKA*


GNV INV, MALABAMA,
S Next to Ron's Firestone
334-684-1001
PAINT AND BODY, REPAIR, CLASSIC
CAR/TRUCK REPAIR, AND RESTORATIONS, SPRAY IN BEDLINERS
"'We paint anything from a steamboat to a billy goat! "


Chevrolet '10 Cobalt MUST SELL!
Like New, $200 down, $249 per month
Call Ron Ellis 714-0028.
Chevrolet '10 Impala
Nice, 4 door, Sedan. Loaded ,Great Fuel
Mileage. $300 down, $300 per month.
Call Steve Hatcher 334-791-8243.






Hyundai '10 Accent, Rebuilt. 28k Miles,
Automatic trans. with overdrive. Red,
Power Steering, Power Brakes, Power Door
Locks, Power Mirrors, Sunroof, Alloy Wheels,
AM/FM XM Radio, Brand New Tires, Brand
New, Inside and Out. $7999. 334-557-1753
Jeep 2005 Wrangler, 88,000 miles, 6 cylinder, 4
wheel drive, Manual 6 speed transmission, A/C,
New Tires, New Soft Top, New Seat Covers,
New Bikini Top, AM/FM/CD. Price $11,900.
Call: 334-796-5036
a L inonln' 7 Tnwnuar


EZ-GO Golf Cart, Seats 4, Executive Series, 4-door,
New Batteries, $2975' needs a/c compressor,
Call for more Teal Green, Very Nice Car.
format Michelin Tires,
information 334-648-3747 Asking $2500 334-793-4714 f


YAMAHA-4 Wheeler-250 Bear Tracker, Low
Hours, like New Condition,. Extra Clean,
$2,300 334-687-3394


.. '95 Javelin fiberglass,
50hp Evinrude 1 live
well, electric anchor,
trolling, mtr, fish finder.
Boat is safe & Exc. Cond. Great fishing Boat!
$3000. Call: 334-701-2596

Boat, Fiberglass, Trailer, tilt, River Ready!
$600 334-673-7539.
Boston Whaler. 18.5 walk throninh nlnearer


Mazda'11 3,
Still under warranty. Great Fuel Mildage.
Loaded, Nicw, $250 down, $299 per month
SCall Steve Hatcher 334-791-8243.


Mini Cooper 2009 Clubman I bought this new
in March 2009 and had a lot of options on it. It
has 30,200 miles on it. It has a 13.3 gal tank,
and get's 32 mpg/city and 38-40 mpg highway.
It is in excell. cond. No dings, scratches on it.
Call W.D. with any questions 334-300-7290, or
email at wdparker@centurytel.net, $21,000
Mitsubishi 2000 Montero
Sports LS 4x4 Price just re-
duced, fully loaded, $5,295!
One owner, 142,692 miles.
962 8th Ave, Graceville, FL
32440, 850-524-5320
mario@sduthcountrymotors.com;


ski & fish, 150 HP Mercury Optimax, Salt Water Southcountrymotors.com in Graceville Grand Opening Sale!
Version, Dual axel aluminum trailer, Toyota '02Solara: Red convertible, new top,
w/hydraulic emergency brakes, seldom used & lots for extra.& very nice, fully loaded, 145k
Sin above excellent condition. Includes ski tow miles. $5000.-Call 334-596-5032
var & Bimini top, 2001, but originally invoiced in Toyota '11 Corolla LE
2004. Fair Value $22,000, but will take $17,500 Low Miles, Like New,
229-768-2369 Fort Gaines, Georgia $200 down, $269 per month
Call Ron Ellis 714-0028.

rLPackages From
tr me $4995 Harley Davidson'08 Soft Tail Custom
All W e black in color 4,800 mi. Vances & Hines Pro
0a l All Welded pipe, High Performance filters, new battery,
B at All Aluminum Boats lowering kit, 4-helments, Racing Tuner
.. asking i $11,500. 334-701-6968.
www.xtremeindustries.comTroyarea. -owner
8I505 iHarley-Davidson 2005 Fatboy 15th Anniversary
Grady White'll 257CC, twin 150 Yamahas Edition, EXTRA CHROME, SCREAMIN EAGLE
30 hrs. alum. trailer, electronics Garmin 4210 STAGE 1 SYSTEM, CENTERLINE WHEELS, RE-
& VHF radio, NEW, show room cond. MOVABLE WINDSHIELD, CUSTOM SEAT, MANY
$80,000. 850-248-5966. EXTRAS. HAS 13,540 MILES AND IMMACULATE.'
S-Skeeter Bass Boat,'20' ASKING $12,000; 706-260-0347, 334-735-2532
1990,200 Yahama Motor, SCOOTERS & O IS
Jack Plate, Skeeter
Tandem Trailer, Motor 2009 Kymco Grand Vista 250. Only 180 Miles.
Guide Trolling Motor, Gets 68 miles to a gal. of gas. White, garage
Boat Cover, $5000. 334-389-0946 kept, beautiful bike. $2300 firm. 334-718-0565
SKI BOAT- O
Correct Craft Ski-
Tique Alum. Trir. 5.8 2007 Chevy Tahoe LT Fabulous deal on the ul-
LTR V/8 Inboard timate SUV! Burgandy red with tan Leather in-
$13,900 terior, Captains seats second row, 3rd row
$1300 9 seating, Bose sound w/ MP3 adapter, rubber
334-370-3091 floor mats. One owner. Has never had any me-
chanical issues, runs like a dream! $17,800
CAMPERS &TRAVL 11RA LES Milage: 117,000 703-895-8110 or 334-406-3046
Fun Finder X Travel Trailer Can be seen at the Ft. Rucker Lemon Lot
16 ft. $7000.
Great Condition. C ASSIIED AD RISING
iwl 334-347-7061. Your source for selling and buying '





your I em In the?







Class~fl~ds tday.


Jackson County Floridan *


Toyota '07 FJ Cruiser, Black, Sport Package,
Has Navigation, Backup Camera, Flood Lights,
49k Miles, In Excellent Condition, Satellite radio
installation possible, Ipod Dock, CD/DVD
player, View at Lemon Lot on Westgate
Parkway $23,725 OBO 334-791-8936



Z71: 4x4, 5 cycle,
tow package, brush
guard, tool box, ext
cab, 112k miles.
Asking $10,500. OBO Call 256-525-5492
SChevrolet '92 Cheyenne
Truck V6 5-Speed,
A/C, New Tires, Long Bed,
92K mi.
Excellent Condition
$2500 OBO 334-798-1768 or 334-691-2987

Chevrolet '96 Z71 220K miles,
Hunter Green in color with design
4-wheel drive ext. cab.
Great work truck or beef it up!
Good condition $3000. OBO.
910-551-5710 Dothan

Dodge '01 2500 Ozark, AL
Quad Cab, 4x4 136, 700
miles 5.9 Magnum Engine,
Complete 5th Wheel
Towing Package, Electric
Seats, Windows, Door
locks, and CD Player.
$5,195. Call (334)237-2634

FORD '04 F150-Super Cab, 88K. miles, very
clean, new tires, $9,500 OBO 334-355-0392

852 front end loader, 4WD,
450 hours. $17,900.
-BII Call 850-573-1806


Dodge '02 2500 Van: white with handicap ac-
cess and lift, swing door wtih step, extended
top. Runs good. $2,000. Call 334-726-0333


Wednesday, June 6, 2012-
Wednesday, June 6, 2012- 7 B


LF15713
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
14TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
JACKSON COUNTY, FLORIDA
Division No. Section.
CASE NO. 2010-CA-000303
MVB MORTGAGE CORPORATION
Plaintiff(s)
vs.
RICHARD WALKER; et al.,
Defendant(s)
NOTICE OF SALE
PURSUANT TO CHAPTER 45
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to an Order
or Final Judgment of Foreclosure dated May 15,
2012, and entered in Case No. 32-2011-CA-
000303 of the Circuit Court of the 14th Judicial
Circuit in and for JACKSON County, Florida,
wherein MVB MORTGAGE CORPORATION is the
Plaintiff and PHYLLIS WALKER A/K/A PHYLISS
WALKER is the Defendants, I will sell to the
highest and best bidder for cash are held in the
lobby of the Jackson County Courthouse, 4445
Lafayette Street, Marianna, Florida, at 11:00
a.m. on the 14th day of June, 2012 the follow-
ing described property as set forth in said Or-
Sder of Final Judgment, to wit:
COMMENCE AT THE SW CORNER OF THE SW OF
THE N% OF SECTION 28, TOWNSHIP 4 NORTH,
RANGE 8 WEST, JACKSON COUNTY, FLORIDA,
THENCE S 88 DEGREES 49'03" E, 2974.23 FEET
TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING, THENCE N 00 DE-
GREES 04'50" E, 483.60 FEET TO A 60 FOOT CUL-
DE-SAC BEING ON A CURVE CONCAVE NORTH-
WESTERLY, THENCE RUN NORTHEASTERLY
ALONG SAID CUL-DE-SAC THROUGH A CEN-
TRAL ANGLE OF 89 DEGREES 10'31" HAVING A
RADIUS OF 30.00 FEET FOR AN ARC DISTANCE
OF 46.69 FEET THENCE DEPARTING SAID CUL-
DE-SAC ON A BEARING OF SOUTH 89 DEGREES
49'03" WEST, 100.01 FEET TO THE POINT OF BE-
GINNING.
COMMENCE AT THE SW CORNER OF THE S1 OF
THE NW OF SECTION 28, TOWNSHIP 4 NORTH,
RANGE 8 WEST, JACKSON COUNTY, FLORIDA,
THENCE S 88 DEGREES 49'03" E,3074.24 FEET
THENCE N 00 DEGREES 04'50" W, 514.06 FEET
TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING THENCE CONTIN-


I


Dodge '99 Caravan, Runs Good, Cold Air, All UE N 0 DEGREES 04'50" E, 160.00 FEET, THENCE
Power, Below Blue book, $2100 334-618-6588 N 89 DEGREES 05'00"W, 70.00 FEET TO A 60
FOOT CUL-DE-SAC BEING ON A CURVE CON-
Honda '4 Odyssey:CAVE NORTHWESTERLY, THENCE RUN SOUTH
Hondia '4 Odyssey: WESTERLY ALONG SAID CUL-DE-SAC THROUGH
Celestial blue metallic, A CENTRAL ANGLE OF 89 DEGREES 04'50" W,
190k miles, routinely 100.0 FEET TO A 60 FOOT CUL-DE-SAC- BEING
serviced, DVD, cloth ON A CURVE CONCAVE SOUTHWESTERLY,
interior, 2 bucket & backrow seating. THENCE RUN SOUTHEASTERLY ALONG SAID
Exc. Cond! $6,800. OBO 334-750-4313 CUL-DE-SAC THROUGH A CENTRAL ANGLE OF
90 DEGREES 49'23" HAVING A RADIUS OF 30.0
W E AT FEET FOR AN ARC DISTANCE OF 47.55 FEET,
THENCE S 89 DEGREES 05'00" E; 70.0 FEET TO
THE POINT OF BEGINNING.'
1ST PLACE TO CALL FOR ALL OF
YOUR TOWING NEEDS! TOGETHER WITH 1993 FLEETWOOD MOBILE
AND GAFL035B96684HH; HUD NUMBERS
AUTO BODY & PECYCLING GE071445454 WHICH IS AFFIXED THERETO.
P.', IN,3 TOP DOLLAR FOR IUNK CAPS
Contact Jasn Haroer at 33791- 4 and commonly known as: 6727 YEARLING
Contact Jason Harger at 334-791-2624 STREET, GRAND RIDGE, FL 32442

CALL FR TO PIE IF YOU ARE A PERSON CLAIMING A RIGHT TO
CALL FOR TOP PRICE FUNDS REMAINING AFTER THE SALE, YOU
MUST FILE A CLAIM WITH THE CLERK OF
FOR JUNK VEHICLES COURT NO LATER THAN 60 DAYS AFTER THE
I SALE. IF YOU FAIL TO FILE A CLAIM, YOU WILL
I ALSO SELL USED PARTS NOT BEENTITLED TO ANY REMAINING FUNDS.
24 HOUR TOWING 4 334-792-8664 AFTER 60 DAYS, ONLY THE OWNER OF RECORD
AS OF THE DATE OF THE LIS PENDENS MAY
r ............... ......... CLAIM THE SURPLUS.
Got a Clunker
We'll be your Junker DATED at JACKSON COUNTY, FLORIDA, this
15th day of May, 2012.
We buy wrecked'cars
and Farm Equip. at a DALE RABON GUTHRIE
fair and honest price! JACKSON COUNTY, FLORIDA
$325. & up for
lete Cars CALL 334-7025. & for /s/TAMMY BAILEY
Co lete CarsCALL334-7024323 DEPUTY CLERK

"In accordance with the Americans With Disa-
Guaranteed abilities Act, persons in need of a special accom-
modation to participate in this proceeding
shall, within seven (7) days prior to any pro-
S 7' ceeding, contact the Administrative Office of,
S the Court, JACKSON County, 4445 LAFAYETTE
STREET, MARIANNA FL 32446, Phone: 850-482-
m "9552 EXT. 234 TDD 1-800-955-8771 or 1-800-955-
-.- L 310j1 '-8770 via Florida Relay Service".
LF15780
highest prices 4 Junk vehicles & farming NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE
equipment, TITLE OR No TITLE
pme, T E OR N Under Florida-State Law "SELF STORAGE FA-
_) 850-849-6398 CILITY ACT" 83.801-83.809, Anytime Self Stor-
age LLC AT 3985 HWY. 90, Marianna, Fl 32446
S* We buy Wrecked Vehicles will sellthe contents of the following units:
running or not $325 & up according to A12 Vera ldree,
B2 Nicole Wesley,
vehicle 334-7949576 or 3447914714 B17 Martha Pippin,
rB18 Angela Parks

S LEGA LS on Saturday June 16th, 2012. The public or pri-
",. : vate sell will be conducted at Anytime Self
Storage, LLC 3985iHwy. 90, Marianna, FI 32446
LEGALNOTICEat 11:00 A. M. Unit contents may be redeemed
LF15775 by owner prior to sell date and time. CASH OR
MONEY ORDER ONLY! Anytime Self Storage re-
NOTICE OF APPLICATION serves the right to cancel the sale without no-
tice.
FOR WATER USE PERMITtice.
Notice is hereby given that pursuant to Chap-
ter 373, Florida Statutes, the following
applications) for water use permits) has
(have) been received by the Northwest Florida
Water Management District:
Application number 1 07331 filed 05/17/2012
Conner Brothers Farm, 3007 Hwy 69 North,
Grand Ridge, FL 32442. Requesting a-maximum
withdrawal of 2,520,000 gallons per day from
the Floridan Aquifer System for Agricultural Ir-
rigation use by an existing facility. General
withdrawal locations) in Jackson County:
T05N, R09W, Sec. 26C, 26D.
Interested persons may object to or comment t f
upon the applications or submit a written re- Sh O t
quest for a copy of the staff reports) contain- Lot fCash;Use
ing proposed agency action regarding the
applications) by writing to the Division ofL 0
Resource. Regulation Of the Northwest Florida'C ss
Water Management District, attention Terri Pe- the Classifie s.
te-son, 152 Water Management Drive, Havana,
Florida 32333-9700, but such comments or re- Smart shoppers know about
quests must be received by 5 o'clock p.m. on
June 20, 2012. the bargains hidden within
the Classified pages. In the
No further public notice will be provided re-
garding this (these) applicationss. Publication Classifieds, you can track
of this notice constitutes constructive notice of down deals on everything
this permit application to all substantially af- fom tickets to trailers. It'
fected persons. A copy of the staff reports) from tickets to trailers. It's
must'be requested in order to remain advised easy to place an ad or find
of further proceedings andany public hearing the items you want, and it's
date. Substantially affected persons are enti-
tled to request an administrative hearing re- used by hundreds of area
garding the proposed agency action by submit- shoppers everyday.
ting a written request according to the provi-
sions of 28-106.201, Florida Administrative Go with your instincts and use
Code. Notices of Proposed Agency Action will the Classifieds today.
be mailed only to persons who have filed such
requests. JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN

BUY IT! (850) 526-3614

SELL IT! FIND IT! (800) 779-2557


I


r i r


I






18B WEDNESDAY, JUNE 6, 2012


SPORTS


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Djokvicsavesnnimatpoints

Djokovicsaves 4 match points
csaef m . .


in win over Tsonga


The Associated Press

PARIS Four times, the
stands at Roland Garros
were ready to erupt, a be-
loved Frenchman standing
one point from beating the
world's top player and end-
ing his quest for history.
Four times, Novak
Djokovic had an answer for
Jo-Wilfried Tsonga.
And so, instead of Tsonga
Time at the French Open,
Djokovic is still on the road
to the "Novak Slam."
Top-seeded Djokovic
overcame four match
points, to say nothing of
the wildly partisan crowd,
for a 6-1, 5-7, 5-7, 7-6 (6),
6-1 victory over Tsonga
that ended near twilight
Tuesday in frontof drizzle-
soaked stands that had
quickly emptied after the
match points vanished and
the final set had become
academic.
"There is not really any
rational. explanation. or
word that can describe
whaf you're supposed to do
when you're match points
down or you're very close to
losing the match," Djokov-
ic said. "I guess it's trying to
be mentally tough and be-
lieving in your shots."
Djokovic did and got the
win his 26th straight in
the majors.
After he converted his


Novak Djokovic celebrates wit
against Jo-Wilfried Tsonga
tournament in Paris.
first match point a back-
hand winner down the line
- Djokovic leaned back
and pumped his fists over
and over. Tsonga. the No.
5 seed who had dreams of
becoming the first French-
man to win his country's
Grand Slam since Yannick
Noah in 1983, sat with his
head buried in a towel,


from down two sets to love.
After both the winners. rest
their legs, they'll meet with
a spot in the final on the
line.
r 4 "Well, I'm very disap-
pointed for Jo," Federer
said. "I would have loved
to play him here in Paris.
I have a feeling that the
crowd would have loved to
see such a match. For him,
it's a disappointment.: As
for me, it's nothing differ-
ent as from last year. I'm
playing Djokovic in .'the
semifinal."
Djokovic's last Grand
Slam loss came against Fe-
derer in that semifinal last
year a defeat that ended
the Serb's 43-match win-
ning streak.
If Federer does it again,
he'll set the stage for his
17th Grand Slam tourna-
ment title, but his first since
the 2010 Australian Open.
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
nning his quarter final match Djokovic, meanwhile,
at the French Open tennis will try to set up a chance
to join Rod Laver and Don
/ Budge as the only men to
while the few fans left hold all four Gland Slam
chanted his name. titles at the same time.
It was the end to a re- "The good thing is that
markable day of tennis we both have two days
that included third-seeded 'off now to rest," Djokovic
Roger Federer's comeback said. '"And I hope to have
from two sets down for a 3- another great match like
6, 6-7 (4), 6-2, 6-0, 6-3 win we did in 2011. It's always a
over No. 9 seed Juan Mar- big challenge to play Roger.
Stin del Potro. It marked Fe-' He's a fantastic player, a big
derer's seventh career rally champion."


Clemens Trial



Clemens seen at golf course



on day of Canseco party


The Associated Press

WASHINGTON A
baseball announcer testi-
fied Tuesday that he saw
Roger Clemens at a golf
course on the, day in 1998
that prosecutors say Cle-
mens attended a pool par-
ty at Jose Canseco's south
Florida house.
Joe Angel, who was
a broadcaster with the
Florida Marlins at the
time, said he saw Clemens
around the pro shop at the
Weston Hills Country Club
between around 8:30 a.m.
and 9 a.m. on June 9,1998.
That same day, Canseco
hosted a pool party for
players. Clemens testified
at his congressional depo-
sition in 2008 that he didn't
attend the party, which the
government says is one of
the false statements he
made to Congress.
Clemens is charged with
lying to Congress when he
denied taking steroids or
human growth hormone.
The former pitcher has
long maintained that he
played golf on the day of
the party, and defense
lawyers called Angel, now
an announcer for the Bal-
timore Orioles, to back up
that assertion.
U.S. District Judge Reg-
gie Walton said last week
he was considering drop-
ping the allegation that
Clemens lied about the
Canseco party because it
might not be material to
the overall case. But on
Tuesday, the judge indi-
cated the jury would have
to assess whether the issue
was material to the con-
gressional investigation
on performance-enhanc-
ing drugs in baseball.
Also Tuesday, former
pitcher Mike Boddicker,
a teammate of Clemens
with the Boston Red Sox
for 2 Vz years from 1988 to
1990, recalled seeing Cle-
mens get a vitamin B12
shot. Prosecutors say that
Clemens' claim that he
had received B12 injec-
tions was a cover story for
_steroids.


Former Major League pitcher
Roger Clemens arrives at
federal court in Washington.
"I saw the vial," Boddick-
er said. "It said B12."
The government might
have made a minor tacti-
cal mistake in cross-ex-
amining Boddicker, when
prosecutor Steve Durham
asked if there were se-
~ ' 4 : ; .. .


crets in the clubhouse.
That opened the door to
defense attorney Rusty
Hardin to ask Boddicker if
Clemens did anything pri-
vately that he didn't want
the public to know.about.
Yes, Boddicker' said.
Clemens would leave' in
uniform to see kids in the.
hospital.
Walton also said that one
of the jurors has an obliga-
tion to leave for Germany
on June 19 for six months.
He questioned whether
the case would be over by
then, but with only one al-
ternate juror left, decided
to keep the juror on for
now.
"I think the schedule's
going to take care of it,"
Hardin said.
But Walton said that it's
difficult to predict how
long jury deliberations


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will take.
"The (John) Edwards
case took eight or nine
days," he said. "If that hap-
pens here, we're in real
trouble."
On Monday, Walton al-
most made it sound like he
was doing Clemens' law-
yers a favor when he ruled
that they can't call Rep.
Darrell Issa as a witness.
Issa "might bury your cli-
ent," Walton warned Cle-
mens' lawyers. "If I was in
your all shoes, I would be
very loath to call him."
And they won't get that
chance after Walton's rul-
ing Monday.


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