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LIBRARY OF FLORIDA HISTORY
PO BOX 117007
GAINESVILLE FL 32611-7007
Old jail to
A Media (nemRlNArewpaper
SInforming more than 17,000 readers daily in print and online
Vo42-3689 No. 118
Vol. 89No. 118
County opts out of septic tank regulations
BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
Jackson County Commission-
ers voted Tuesday to opt out of
new septic tank regulations that
had initially been enacted state-
Swide by legislators, then made
optional in subsequent action.
Although not an outright
repeal, as advocated by Rep.
Marti Coley and
S others, the adjust-
cally repealed, the
law in all counties
except those with
S springs. In those
Harrison counties, local
governments were required to
actively reject the rules in order
to keep them from becoming
law in their jurisdictions.
Since Jackson County's Blue
Spring is a first-magnitude body
of water, the local board had to
The law had met strong oppo-
sition from homeowners as well
as business and public entities
who would have been required
to have their tanks inspected
once every five years, even if
their devices appeared to be
* working properly.
On Tuesday, before they voted
unanimously to reject the regu-
lation by way of a resolution,
commissioners heard from- a
number of people who urged
them to opt out.
Scdtty Taylor, for example,
told the board he felt elderly
persons on fixed incomes and
other financially limited indi-
viduals would be "at the mercy"
of contractors who would do the
See SEPTIC, Page 7A
From staff reports.
Reports of several domestic distur-
bances led a Marianna man to be con-
fronted by Marianna Police officers,
leading to a struggle.
Craig Fitzgerald Lester was charged
with aggravated assault with firearm
(discharged), three counts of resist-
ing an officer with violence, and three
counts of battery on a law enforcement
officer, aggravated stalking, discharging
a firearm in public and corruption by
threats against public servant.
Earlier on June 11, Lester was report-
edly involved in a'domestic disturbance
on Pearl Street. Around 9:36 p.m., a
caller informed officers Lester returned
to Pearl Street and shots were fired. Sur-
rounding agencies were warned to "be
on the lookout." Officers then found
Lester leaving the Winn-Dixie and initi-
ated a traffic stop on Jefferson Street.
Police reports stat that Lester ignored
officers' commands. A struggle ensued,
during which a taser was used to sub-
'due him. Officers found several firearms
during the investigation. Lester was
taken to Jackson County Correctional
SFacility to await first appearaAce.
files suit against
BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
A lawsuit has been filed against Jack-
son County by the current owner of the
old Port Authority property in Sneads,
that court action taken several months
after the county removed some bar-
riers that the owner had installed to
block public access to Gadsden Trail
near Sneads, a road in the area of the
property which has for years been used
by the public to access a boat ramp
leading into Lake Seminole.
Commissioners have scheduled, an
executive session for June 26, with an
hour set aside before their regular 6
p.m. meeting that day, to discuss the
The suit against the county was filed
on May 23 by NKWH Limited Partner-
ship LLLP. It asks that the court deter-
mine the status of the road and boat
ramp, whether they are public or pri-
vate, and to determine whether the
private property owner or the county
government has rights and powers over
The lawsuit claims that the continued
public access to the property puts him
at risk.of liability and prevents him from
"making reasonable use or accomplish-
ing reasonable development of (the)
property." The suit seeks injunctive
relief that would force the county to
See SUIT, Page 7A
event raises $60,000
Garden Gala participants check out the many items on display in the silent auction area Saturday night.
Money from Garden Gala will go to underfunded programs
BYLAUREN DELGADO I' H 4 i -.. ,
About 320 locals attended Cove-
nant Hospice's Garden Gala on Satur-
day, bringing in about $60,000 to the
All of those funds will be put toward
the hospice's unfunded or under-
funded programs, namely indigent
care, chaplain services, bereavement.
children's support and volunteer
Because of its nonprofit status, the
hospice accepts all patients, regardless
of their ability to pay, i.e.indigent care.
said Jennifer Griffin, development
manager. Last year, about $68.000
worth indigent care took place in just
the Marianna office.
Upon admission, patients are as-
signed a case manager, social worker.
hospice aid and have the option for
a chaplain to visit them. Once a pa-
tient passes away, the family receives
at least one year of bereavement care,
where hospice workers check on them
to see if they need counseling or other
support. Bereaved children have their
own services, including Camp Mon-
arch, a .day for them to get away from
their personal situations.
Volunteers play a number of roles
with the nonprofit as well. They allow
caregivers to take a break for personal
time. Some spend time doing an activ-
ity with a patient or even performing
minor home repairs for a patient. Oth-
ers help the hospice administration.
The funds from the gala will.go toward
As the big band music of the Moonlighters filled the air, diners devour steaks during the
Covenant Hospice Garden Gala Saturday night.
the supplies they take with them, from
detergent to wash clothes or food for
a meal for a family going through a
Volunteers also play a vital role in
organizing events like the Garden
Gala, helping with everything from
.fundraising to setup.
In addition, about 24 community
members waited on attendees. Special
thanks go to Amy Allen from Marianna
Middle School, School Board District 3
candidate Dianne Oswald, Marie Hol-
ley of Doctor's Memorial Hospital in
Bonifay, Mary Sue Stone of Doctor's
Memorial Hospital in Bonifay, .Cove-
nant HospiceVolunteer Kristen Howell,
Covenant Hospice Volunteer Sydney
Stone, CovenantHospiceVolunteer Rob
Halstead, Covenant Hospice Volunteer
Sara Wade, Jennifer Cloud of Doctor's
Memorial Hospital in Bonifay, JoAnn
Baker of Doctor's Memorial Hospital in
Bonifay, Kenny Griffin Jackson County
School Board member of District 2,
Jackson County Sheriff Lou Roberts,
Candidate for Jackson County tax col-
lector MaryCarol Murdock, Ann Jones
See GALA, Page 7A
is Prle d Ojn -,r
7 65161 80050 9
) TV LISTINGS;..2B
DH R UAI *BAlMl ILER Marc Garcia Curtis Rogers Jimmy Parris Michael John
TE ,hMlL.r ER j-iu J3, ,, -|
4204 Lafayette St. Marianna, FL
i (850) 482-3051 Used Car Manager Sales Manager Sales Manager Business Manager
~_____~____I__~____~_~ _~ I~
H: iT,'i r ., H r i ftiri h Mi.clriM
JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com
S Hi.gh: 90 .
WWL4 Low: 69.
* -* ^ ^ L
Isolated Storms, Warm.
_ ~ wLow -65,
Sunny & Mild.
Mostly Sunny & Warm.
e Low- 68
Sunny & Mild.
PANHANDLE 1L0p jY
MEDIA PARTNERS WJAQ 100.9
LISTENFRO RS :
- W igh; 92
I^^ '-, "'^ 6
Month to date
Port St. Joe
I ( I "
YC-ir to date
Normal for year
- 6:13 AM
- 11:20 AM
- 6:46 AM
- 7:19 AM
- 7:52 AM
ULTRA VIOLET INDEX
0-2 Low, 3-5 Moderate, 6-7 High, 8-10 Very High, 11+ Extreme
0 1 2 3 ";:*
THE SUN AND MOON
Sunrise 5:37 AM
Sunset -7:45 PM
Moonrise 1:34 AM
Moonset 2:45 PM
June June July July
19 27 3 11
Publisher Valeria Roberts
Circulation Manager'- Dena Oberski
Telephone: 85.0-5i ,14 .l
FAX: ,550482 JJ4 .
Em ail: e dit.,rial,, i: .:n jr, :.n
P.O. Box 520, Marianna, FL 32447
4403 Constitution Lane.
Weekdays, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.
MISS YOUR PAPER?
You should receive your newspaper no later
than 6a.m. If it d e'-; nr:i irri..e ..31ii Crculj'
tion between 6 a.m. and noon, Tuesday to
Friday, and 7 a.m. to 11 a.m. on Sunday.The
Jackson County Floridan (USPS 271-840)
is published Tuesday though Friday and
Sunday mornings. Periodical postage paid
at Marianna, FL.
Home delivery: $11.23 per rnonth; $32.83
/for three months; $62.05\for six months;
and $123.45for one year. All prices include
Applicable state and local taxes. Mail
subscriptions must be paid in advance. Mail
subscriptions are: $46.12 for three months;
$92.24 for six months; and $184.47 for one
The advertiser agrees that the publisher
shall not be liable for damages arising
out of errors and advertisements beyond
the amount paid for trh- i,:ac j.: tujily
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
The Jackson County Fir :idn v.ll 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
a Jackson County Habitat for Humanity Ware-
house hours: 9 a.m.to 3 p.m.
n Job Club- 10:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. atthe Mari-
annra Godvill C jreer Tr.irininrg Cerni r 4'r 2 LI S. 90
In Marianna. Learn i:ot seei irn ret-nti on i. illi Call
Alcoholics Anonymous open meeting Noon
to 1p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna.
Jackson Hospital Board of Trustees Building
and Grounds Committee meeting 5.30 p m. in
the 'lpit1.31l cl' ronin. C al '1' 2629.
Marianna City Farmers' Market Open at,7
a.m. in Madison Street Park.
n Orientation 12:30-3:30 p.m. at the Marianna
Goodwill Career Training Center, 4742 U.S. 90 in
Marianna. Register for free job placement and com-
putertrpining; learn about services. Call 526-0139.
) Free workshops "EFM" (1:30-2:30 p.m.);
"Resume" (3-4 p.m.) and "Know Your Rights" (4-5
p.m.) atthel Marianna One St:op Career Center. Call
SChipola Healthy Start Coalition Board of Di-
rectors meeting 2 p m in the Ja c son Holpital
cl.sroom inside e the cafeteria i in lManarnn. Call
)) Chipola Regional Workforce Development
Board meetings C ireer Couini: i rrieetinrg, 5.15
p.m.; Nomination Committee meeting, 5:30 p.m.;
and general meeting, 6 p.m., all at 4636 U.S. 90
West, Suite K, Marianna. Call 718-0456.
) Free Yoga Class 5:30 p.m. at Chipola Fitness
Center, 4230 Lafayette St. in Marianna. Mat provid-
ed. Part :-f the .ia: I-.:in County Health Department's
"Closing the Gap" program. Call 482-6221.
. Grand Ridge Town Council meeting 6 p.m.
Sat the Grand Ridge Town Hall. Public welcome. Call
n Free Summer Concert: Big Poppa & The
SShuffle Brothers Band 7 p.m. at Madison Street
Park in Marianna, Presented by Jackson County
Parks Dept., Main Street Marianna.
, )Alcoholics Anonymous-- Closed discussion,
8-9 p.m., First United Methodist Church, 2901 Cale-
donia St., Marianna, in the AA room. Attendance
limited to persons with a desire to stop drinking.
International Chat'n' Sip 8:30-10 a.m. at the
Jackson County Public Library, 2929 Green St. in
Marianna..L-arning Center staff and their inter-
national English learners invite the public for the
exchange of language, culture and ideas in a relaxed
environment. Light refreshments served. No charge.
a Grief Workshop 9:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m.
at Covenant Hospice, 4215 Kelson Ave., Suite E,
Marianna. Berearma..enrit speci list will disc uss cop-
ing strategie--. rorrral re : tilrin togrief and how
tosupport a grieving person. No cost. Open to the
public. Registration deadline:.lune 8. Call 482-8520.
i Money Sense 10 3r m. to 2 p.m. at the Goodwill.
Career Training Center 4742 U.S 90 in Marianna.
Money Serie i; a free. :l ss that teaches money
majingenent sl~ills to help you become finarncally
tabie Call 526.0139.
' Free workshops -' Cr.puter Basics" (11.
a m. t:. in-oo). Dealingg ith Difiicult Customers"
.(1 30- 30 p.m.) and "Spanish !"(3-4 p rr at the
Marianna One Stop Career Center. Call 71 '-026
- Blood Drive Noon to 5 p.m. at the Jackson
County Health Dept. Call Southeastern Community
Blood Center at 526-4410?.
a Celebrate Recovery 7 p.m. at Evangel Worship
SCenter, 2645 Pebble Hill Road in Marianna Adult
Seen meetings to "overcome hurts, habits and
hang-ups." Dinner: 6 p.m. Child care available. Call
Alcoholics Anonymous open meeting 8-9
p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist'
Church, 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna.
Marianna City Farmers' Market Open at 7
a.m. in Madison Street Park.
Chipola Amateur Radio Club Meeting 9
a.m. at the Jackson County Emergency Opera-
tions Center, 2819 Panhandle Road in Marianna.
Upcoming Field Day (June 23) will be discussed. All
those interested in ham radio welcome. Visit www.
)) Alford Community Health Clinic hours 9:30
a.m. until last patient is seen, at 1770 Carolina St. in
Alford. The clinic (free for income-eligible patients
without medical insurance) treats short-term ill-
nesses and chronic conditions: Appointments are
available (call 263-7106 or 209-5501) and walk-ins
are welcome. Sign in before noon. -
Cloud Family Reunion Descendants of James
"Jim" and Annie Sylvester "Vester" Nowell Cloud
gather at the Dellwood Community Center in
Dellwood. Lunch is at noon; bring Southern dishes
to share (paper goods, ice provided). Call 592-6525
Pumphrey Family Reunion Noon potluck at
the Altha Community Center: Visit http;//tinyurl.
com/FloridaPumphreys and R.S.V.P.to Michelle
Kirby at email@example.com.
n Wynn Family Reunion 2-6 p.m. at the Camp:
bellton-Browntown Park on Highway 2 between
Campbelltoh and Graceville. Descendents of the
late John Wallace Wynn and Jessie Mae Britt Wynn
host a family picnic. All family and friends are
n Alcoholics Anonymous open meeting 4:30-
5:30 p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna.
))Free Concert 6 p.m. at St. Luke's Episcopal
Church, 4362 Lafayette St. in Marianna, featuring
Atlantic Children's Chorale Twenty Yoices, part of
the church's fine arts series. Donations accepted.
n Alcoholics Anonymous closed discussion
6:30 p.m. at 4349 W. Lafayette St. in Marianna
(in one-story building behind 4351W. Lafayette St.).
Attendance limited to persons with a desire to stop
N Children's Summer Reading Program Starts
today and runs through July. Children 12 and young-
er will hear stories and poems, sing silly songs,
make arts and crafts projects, and get a chance to
win a prize. Call the Jackson County Public Library
) Orientation 10:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. at the
Marianna Goodwill Career Training Certer, 4742
U.S. 90 in Marianna. Register for free job placement
and computer training; learn about services. Call
AARP Chapter 3486 meeting Noon in the
First Methodist Church Youth Center, Marianna.
Members, bring a covered dish to complement fried
chicken. Guests: Representatives from Tallahassee.
n Free 5 Steps to Rapid Employment workshop
-1-4 p.m. Monday-Thursday, June 11-21 at the
Marianna One Stop Career Center. Call 718-0326.
- lit :.utm,::.. d,: J-jllrne I:,r th1.- : aeind jr is two days before publication. Submit to: Community Calendar, Jackson County Floridan; P.O. Box 520, Marianna, FL32447,
email firstname.lastname@example.org, fax 850-482-4478 or bring items to 4403 Constitution Lane ih Marianna.
The Marianna Police De-
partment listed the following
incidents for June 11, the latest
available report: One drunk
with no injury,
suspicious persons, one high-
way obstruction, one report
of mental illness, one physical
disturbance, two verbal distur-
bances, one burglar alarm, one
report of shooting in the area,
nine traffic stops, one larceny
complaint, one trespass com-
plaint, one follow-up investiga-
tion, one assault, two public
service calls and one threat/ha-
The Jackson County Sheriff's
Office and county fire/rescue
reported the following inci-
dents for June 11, the latest
available report. (Some of these
calls may be related to after-
hours calls taken on behalf
of Graceville and Cottondale
police departments): One
drunk pedestrian, one acci-
dent with no injury, one dead
person (natural causes), two
abandoned vehicles, one suspi-
cious vehicle, two suspicious
incidents, five reports of trees
down, one report of illness, one
report of mental illness with
violence, one burglary, four
physical disturbances, one ver-
bal disturbance, one pedestrian
complaint, two woodland fires,
one complaint on burning, one
power line down, 22 medical
calls, four burglar alarms, two
fire alarms, one power line
down, eight traffic stops, one
larceny complaint, one juvenile
complaint, one assault, one
noise complaint, one animal
complaint, two assists of mo-
torists or pedestrians, two pub-
lic service calls, one criminal
registration, two welfare checks,
one transport, four Baker Act
transports, one open door/win-
dow discovered on patrol and
one forgery/worthless check
The following persons were
booked into the jail during
the latest available reporting
) Foster Walton, 22, 4020
U.S. 90 East, Marianna, bat-
tery by strangulation-domestic
S)).David Payne, 36, 4089
Little Dothan Road, Sneads,
sentenced to 60 days.
) Fernando Sanchei, 18, no
numeric address given, U.S. 90
.East, Marianna, no valid driver's
Gerald Moore, 51, 100 Fox
Run, Pearl River, Louisiana,
fugitive from justice (MS).
JAIL POPULATION: 249
To report a crime, call CrimeStoppers
at 526-5000 or a local law enforcement
agency. To report a wildlife violation, call
TEAM RAHAIL MILLER
r 4204 Lafayette St. Marianna, FL
sT (850) 482-3051
_ II_ ~
-2A WEDNESDAY, JUNE 13. 2012
JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN .www.jcfloridan.com
Troop 3 enjoys campout
Special to the Floridan
Troop 3 Boy Scouts en-.
joyed their annual fishing
campout on the weekend
ofJune 2-3 at Walker's Pond
First thing Saturday
morning, Scouts got to
the task of fishing for their
supper. After a full day of
fishing, Scouts cleaned an
array of bream, catfish and
other fish they had landed,
and got them ready for
troop leaders Mike Suggs
and Andy Campbell to fry Skylar
for the evening meal. Re-
laxing under the pavilion,
everyone enjoyed a feast
of fish, coleslaw, hush pup-
pies, French fries and hot ,,
For entertainment, Boy
Scouts Jacob Lafferty
and Noah McArthur led a
campfire program with a
devotion, skits, songs and
After a night sleeping '7
under the stars, the group:
shared breakfast before .,
. breaking camp and return-
ing to the Scout Hut .to
unload tents and camping
The Marianna Optimist
Club is the chartering or-
ganization for Troop 3 Boy
Scouts. For more infor-
mation about Boy Scouts,
call Scout Master Bill
Kleinhans at 526-2897.
Suggs starts fishing Saturday morning at Walker's Pond.
Troop 3 leaders Andy Campbell (left) and Mike Suggs start a fish
campout near Marianna.
Troop 3 Leader Estelle Whiddon (left) helps Noah McArthur with his
newly caught fish.
From left are Graceville Kiwanis Club Secretary Dick
Wheatley, Rep. Marti Coley and Christopher King, Club
Coley makes visit
to Kiwanis Club
Special to the Floridan
Rep. Marti Coley of
Marianna was' guest
speaker at a recent meet-
ing of the Graceville
Coley informed the
club of the changes in
the legislative districts
that will soon take effect.
She currently serves
all or part of nine coun-
ties, in the Panhandle.
When the changes are
made, the district will be
comprised of only five
counties, including Jack-
son, Washington, Holm-
es, Walton and the north-
ern part of Bay County.
Coley also informed
the club of some of the
initiatives being under-
taken by the governor
and his staff to encourage
business and industry to
locate in Florida.
At the close of her
presentation, Coley an-
swered questions from
Mon. (E) 6, 11 5 5.9 29.9-9 2-3-14-15-34
6/12 9-6-5 8-06-4
6'6 3:7-0 5-6-1-0 8-13-16-22-24
6/7 2-7-1 2-9-4-9 3-10-11-13-27
G.10 1 -2 S 82-4 "-19-20-26-35
E = Evening drawing
Cameron Powell cleans fish that will be cooked for
;,l ,, ~ --., 1
Bridge club results released
Special to the Floridan
The Marianna Duplicate Bridge Club
.announces the winners of the game
played June 11:
First place Armin Kunkler and Lois
) Second place Douglas Parker and
) Third place Bobbie Fenster and
a Fourth place Kitty Myers and
) Fifth place Libby Spence and Ann
The Marianna Bridge Club is sanc-
tioned by the American Contract Bridge
League. A game is played every Monday, 1
p.m. at St. Luke's Episcopal Church, 4362
Lafayette St. in Marianna.
Anyone is welcome to come and play or'
For more information and partners, call
Libby Hutto at 526-3162.
Marriage, Divorce Report
Special to the Floridan ) ChristinaAnn Hosang and John Chris-
The following marriages and divorce ) Michael Brian Arrington and Tammy
were recorded in Jackson County during Redmond Law.
the week of June 4-8: Deirdre Elise Evans and Alexander
Marriages Joel Johnson.
) Kacee Carroll Floyd and Jeffery Claude
Meaghan Shawnee McClendon and Pittman Jr.
Donnie AnthonyWilliams.; Kellie Ann Liotto and Michael Todd
a Harry Delano Fenn and Betty R. Wheeler.
)) Lloyd Manuel Holloway and Terri Divolce
Lynn Kelley. George M. Cone vs. BridgettA. Cone.
*' ,.* \ ,.r
Stainless steel with
J c ', I -
J CFLOR 1 DAN.-CO MI
M = Midday drawing
Saturday 6/9 18-22-45-56-57.
Wednesday 6/6 19-30-33-48-59
For lottery information. call 850-487-7777 or 900-737-7777
ain S *tS ee v 1
4711 Highway 90 East Marianna, FL
(Between Burger King & Big Lots) 526-SPIT
* CHRIST-CENTERED EDUCATIC
* READING READINESS (PRE-K3&
* LEARNING TO READ (K+)
* GRADES 1-12
* MASTERY-BASED, COLLEGE
* INDIVIDUALIZED STUDIES
* LIMITED CLASS SIZE
* WEEKLY CHAPELS
* PHYSICAL EDUCATION
Reading is the door to your child's education. Make sure he has the keys
by enrolling him in aphonics-based reading programs like those offered at
Victory Christian Academy.
Victory Christian Academy
2271 River Road, Sneads, Florida 32460
Scholarships May Be Available!
"I'd tried for years to lose weight and
was never successful until I joined Rapid
Weight Loss. It has been the easiest thing
I've ever done. I look and feel great. I
never experienced hunger and it certainly
has.been a life changer for me. If I can
lose my weight, anyone can. I lost 65 Ibs
,went from a size 24 to a size 6!"
RAPID WEIGHT LOSS
By Appointment Only
Call For Free Consultation!
2840 Jefferson SL. Suite 218 Marianna
WEDNESDAY, JUNE 13, 2012 3AF
~t~t~J~s~:;. F~l;~bF~L~t~~~;F~: : ~1~;(.
.. t:~:_~ ,. "
law: Register to vote
T he drives are revived and alive. The Florida
SLeague of Women of Voters and the youth-ori-
ented Rock the Vote announced Wednesday that
they are resuming voter-registration drives in our state.
The League of Women Voters and Rock the Vote were
among the organizations that suspended voter-registra-
tion drives after the Florida Legislature passed House
Bill 1355 last year.
Among other provisions, the laW added burdensome
paperwork requirements for conducting voter-registra-
tion drives, set almost-impossible deadlines for turning
in applications and included draconian fines for even
the most minor violations.
May 31, U.S. District Judge Robert Hinkle issued an
injunction, blocking several of the law's restrictions
from being enforced.
The League and Women Voters and Rock the Vote
deserve credit for taking the state to court, and standing
up for voters' rights.
Hinkle deserves credit as well for seeing through the
punitive politics lying masquerading as a rationale for
restricting voter registration.
To not register or not vote would be a disservice to
these hard-working protectors of the right to vote,
which we all should cherish.
The judge did not rely on legal technicalities to
justify his action. He cited fundamental constitutional
principles, writing that encouraging citizens to vote is a
"core First Amendment activity."
Judge Hinkle added: "Further, the plaintiffs wish to
speak and act collectively with others, implicating the
First Amendment right of association. More important-
ly, the plaintiffs wish to assist others with the process
of registering and thus, in due course, voting. Voting is
a right protected by several constitutional provisions;
state election codes thus are subject to constitutional
scrutiny. Together speech and voting are constitutional
rights of special significance; they are the rights most
protective of all others, joined in this respect by the
ability to vindicate one's rights in a federal court."
The injunction led Florida's chapter of the league
formed in 1939 to lift the self-imposed suspension
ofitsnonpartisan efforts to register voters in schools
and. community gathering places. Rock the Vote, which
aims its efforts at young adults, did the same. AU other
credible organizations should do so as well.,
REGISTRATION DEADLINES APPROACH
Voters across Florida have little time to waste.
Unlike Wisconsin, for example, where voters were
allowed to register to vote one week ago, the same day
that Republican Goxv Scott Walker won a recall election.
Floridians must register far in advance of voting.
Following are this year's applicable deadlines for
) July 16 for the primaries conducted Aug. 4-11 and
:] Oct. 9 for the general elections conducted between
:,ct. 27 and Nov. 3, continuing on Election Day Nov.
Floridians who want to vote need not go through so-
called third-party groups such as the league.. But voter
drives by nongovernment organizations have, with few
exceptions during the past decade in Florida, provided
valuable services to individuals and society. .
CHECK AND BALANCE
Florida has imposed a series of legislative and ad-
ministrative actions to make the state's restrictions on
registering and voting even more restrictive.
Fortunately, Judge Hirikle provided a check and bal-.
ance. In a.small-but-significant victory for participatory
democracy, the federal court recognized the "special.
significance" of xoter-registration drives and the
league and other third -party organizations are back in
Thi-s oit.:riil Ij3. put-li;ic: i in tr h L- a eland Ledger
SOn-ue-dja JIune 12.2012
Letters to the Editor
Submit letters by either mailing to Editor, P.O. Box 520,
Marianna FL, 32447 or faxing to 850-482-4478 or send
e-mail to email@example.com. The Flondan reserves
the right to edit or not publish an6 letter Be sure to
include your full address and telephone number. These
will only be used to verify the letter and will n9t be
printed. For more information call 850-526-3614.
Better way to ensure accurate voter rolls
ver the past few weeks, I've
been asked to comment on
the state's efforts to purge
the voter rolls, the methodology by
which it came up with the initial
and revised,lists, and the propriety
of the U.S. Department of Justice's
As a brief history, Gov. Rick
Scott directed Florida's Secretary
of State to undertake an effort to
purge non-citizens from the voter
rolls. Initially, the Division of Elec-
tions identified roughly 180,000 po-
tential non-citizens by searching a
computer database from the state's
Department of Highway Safety
and Motor Vehicles. After making
comparisons to the voter registra-
tion database, it whittled the list to
2,600 voters and sent those names
to the counties just months .
before the 2012 elections.
At the top.of the list was Miami-
Dade, where 359 voters have had
to prove they were Americans, and
an additional 26. were determined
to be citizens by the county A mere
10 voters were either ineligible, or
requested to be removed, from the
In Broward County, 259 voters
were given 30 days to prove they
were Americans. Among them: Bill
Inteknicola, a 91-year-old Army
veteran of World War II, who earned
the Bronze Star and Legion of
Honor for his service at the Battle
of the Bulge.
Also in Broward, Maureen Russo
got a government letter challeng-
ing where she was born. She sent a
copy of her passport immediately.
She was born in Akron, Ohio.
The stories don't stop there. In
Hillsborough, another World War II
vet, Archibald Bow-.
yer, 91, was forced
to prove his citizen-
ship. And in Semi-
nole, Supervisor of
SElections Mike Ertel
Paula posted a picture of a
Dockery so-called ineligible'
voter holding his
Across the state, stories about
mistakes raise doubts about the
integrity of the voter purge.
It will be interesting to see how
many of the original 180,000 voters
- or even the 2,600 targeted voters
- will be removed. The preliminary
data indicates a very small percent-
age, as. evidenced by Miami-Dade,
which found 10 illegal voters out of
395 a mere 2.5 percent.
Broward Supervisor of Elections
Brenda Snipes told the Miami Her-
ald: "List maintenance is ongoing.
We would have gotten folks off the
rolls if they are not supposed to be
there." To put this in perspective,
Broward has more than million
registered voters and its list of
potentially ineligible voters had 259
We'can all agree that we want our
voter rolls to be as accurate as pos-
sible, eliminating non-citizens and
voters that have died. Where the
disagreement begins is in the man-
ner that this is accomplished. If the
state seeks to remove someone,
shouldn't it be certain the indi-
vidual was registered improperly?
Shouldn't this be initiated through
the 67 locally elected supervisors
of election, who are constitutional
officers? And shouldn't this be done
in a non-election year and in a
One legitimate concern is that
some eligible voters might be
purged incorrectly and prevented
from voting. What if the voter is
disabled, old, blind and doesn't
respond to the letter? What if the
voter moved and never received the
letter or was away from home and
saw the letter too late? Shouldn't
the burden of proof be on the state
to remove a voter rather than on
the voter to prove he or she should
A spokesman for Florida's Sec-
retary of State said "a.handful of
people have been inconvenienced."
It seems more accurate to say, "in
order to remove a.handful of ineli-
gible voters, a thousand or so legiti-
mate voters were inconvenienced,"
including two 91-year-old vets who
fought for the right for all of us to
hold free elections.
The Justice Department has
ordered the purge to stop, but the
governor has indicated a desire to
challenge the feds. The appropri-
ate response should be for the state
to voluntarily cease the purge and
direct the 67 elections supervi-
sors to implement an ongoing
process to clean up the voter rolls,
with state agencies sharing their
databases. That way, local supervi-
sors could check the voter's status
without issuing alarming letters to
citizens. As constitutional officers,
it is their responsibility to protect
the integrity of the voting process, a
role they take very seriously.
FAMU must come clean about everything
O ne reason Alcoholics
Anonymous is successful is
that it shuns euphemism.
When people say, "I was snock-
ered," or "three sheets to the wind,"
or "feeling no pain," a discussion
leader Will politely interrupt: "The
Florida A&M University, strug-
gling to recover from abusive
self-indulgence of another kind,
needs such uncompromising
self-examination. The histori-
cally black university's current
hangover started with the death of
Robert Chanipion, a drunmmajor
for the famed Marching 100 band
who was beaten to death in what's
euphemistically called a "hazing"
ritual aboard a chartered bus in
Orlando after the Florida Classic
But its imbedded problems were
festering long before the Champion
tragedy, which caused FAMU Presi-
dent James Ammons to indefinitely
suspend the band.
A state audit a few years ago
showed $43 million in spend-
ing that did not go through the
board of trustees. A lot of it simply
couldn't be accounted for. State
property from computers to golf
carts to receipts for football ticket
sales was just gone.
The Board of Governors and
then-Chancellor Mark Rosenberg
set up a task force to straighten out
the administration. The university's
academic accreditation by the
Southern Association of Colleges
and Schools was threatened.
A fiscal officer recently left FAMU
after it was disclosed that bogus
audits were submitted to Ammons
and the trustees. Two professors
were ousted because they were
present during some band hazing,
which occurred at the home of
one of the men. That off-campus
incident was reported to the FAMUI
police department, which didn't tell
Tallahassee police until after the.
'two-year limit on prosecution had
The FAMU trustees reprimanded
Ammons last winter and, last week,
took an 8-4 vote of "no confidence"
in him. Ammons insists he won't
Most colleges benefit from having
a large, loyal alumni group spread
across the nation, but FAMU suf-
fers from having its fierce defend-
ers. Any criticism is met with
cries of racism, complaints about
airing dirty linens and claims that
the same chaos goes on at most
universities. No, it doesn't.
Ammons last week asked the
trustees to hire a special anti-haz-
ing assistant to the president and
a compliance officer for the band.
He also proposed $800,000 for a
"re-branding campaign" to improve
FAMU's image, along with promo-
tion of the FAMU public-informa-
tion officer to vice-presidential
status. It's a shame that FAMU
needs to hire executives to make
people obey the law or to burnish
its image. "Re-branding" is the sort
of euphemism Alcoholics
Anonymous would never accept.
I have seen a lot of news about
what is happening in Syria! How-
ever, I have not seen any proof as to
who is killing and burning all these
people. The ones that are attack-
ing the Syrian government are, I
believe, some of the same ones we
are fighting and they are killing our
I may be wrong, and would like
for anyone who has direct proof to
correct me, but I have never known
of the leader of Syria ever
opposing the U.S. I could not
remember any time the former
leader of Egypt ever opposing our
country. I have deep concern about
the seemingly indifference of the
citizens of our country as to what
is going on in the Middle East. I
pray that this man will win over the
invaders! If he is doing the killing,
God will take care of him and he
Editor, citizens, what concerns
me the most is that Daniel 11:36-
12:13 prophecy is in the mak-
ing. Daniel clearly states that the
Antichrist will come from Syria.
Citizens, please speak out and
oppose the funding of our enemy.
The "wars," as they are called, have
brought a downfall to our economy
and to the moral status of our
nation and to the world.
May God protect us from the
REV. DR. BILLY BRUNER, TH. D.
Letters to the Editor
Concerned about events in Middle East
I 2012 Jeff Stahler/Dist. by Universal UClick for UFS
JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com
Defense: Teen never plotted burning attack
The Associated Press
- A teenager on trial for
attempted murder did not
plot or participate in an
attack on a middle school
classmate who was doused
with alcohol and set ablaze,
a defense attorney told a
Matthew "Zeke" Bent
was among a group of boys
involved in the October
'2009 confrontation with
Michael Brewer, then 15,
but it was two other boys
who actually poured a jug
of the flammable liquid
on Brewer.and lit him on
fire, attorney Perry Thur-
ston Jr. said in an opening
"There was no plan.
There was no plot. There
was no sophisticated
scheme," Thurston said.
"Matthew Bent sits in this
courtroom innocent of
Bent, now 17, faces a
maximum 30-year prison
sentence if convicted of
murder. Brewer has re-
covered from second- and
Malissa Durkee holds a framed photo of her brother Michael
Brewer as she talks to a reporter in Deerfield Beach on Oct.
third-degree burns over
65 percent of his body. He
survived by leaping into
an apartment complex
Assistant State Attor-
ney Maria Schneider said
Bent had a dispute with
Brewer over a supposed
unpaid debt, described in
court papers as a $40 video
game. Schneider said after
the boys found rubbing
alcohol and confronted
Brewer, Bent offered to
pay Denver Colorado
"D.C." Jarvis $5 to pour its
contents on Brewer.
"I'm going to ask you
to hold Matthew Bent re-
sponsible for his actions,"
Schneider told the six-
Brewer is on the state's
witness list, as are two
other youths who previ-
ously pleaded no contest
for their roles in the at-
.tack. Jarvis, who is 17 as
well, admitted pouring the
rubbing alcohol on Brewer
and 18-year-old Jesus "Ju-
nior" Mendez acknowl-
edged flicking his lighter.
Mendez was sentenced to
11 years in prison. Jarvis
was sentenced to eight. '
Brewer spent months in
the hospital, undergoing
painful skin graft surger-
ies, followed by lengthy
He has largely recovered
physically, but his mother
said Monday much of what
happened that horrific day
is still fresh in his mind.
"He's scared," Valerie
Brewer said. "He's got a lot
of mental scars that may
never go away."
The boys were students
at Deerfield Beach Middle
School. According to state-
ments given to police, Bent
wanted revenge because
Brewer refused to buy the
video game the day before
the attack. After the re-
buff, Bent allegedly tried
to steal a bicycle belonging
to Brewer's father and was
arrested. His attempted
burglary charge is still
Brewer's family said he
stayed home from school
the next day to avoid fur-
ther trouble with Bent, but
then went to meet a friend
shortly after the last bell
rang. A group of boys in-
cluding Bent confronted
"It was because he want-
ed me to buy something
from him that I didn't
want to buy," Brewer told
Bent had previously
planned to plead no con-
test, according to his
former lawyer, but de-
cided against it at the last
Because of intense news
media coverage, more
than 200 jurors were ques-
tioned in advance to de-
termine how many were
familiar with the case and
had,strong opinions one
way or the other. Circuit
Judge Michael Robinson
previously refused a de-
fense request to move the
During final juror ques-
tioning Monday, Sch-
neider asked whether ju-
rors might have a problem
returning a guilty verdict
for someone as young as
Bent. Most said they would
not have any difficulty.
Task force begins
review of law
Martin's parents say Flor-
ida residents who initiate
confrontations should not
be allowed to invoke the
state's "stand your ground
law," which allows indi-
viduals to use deadly force
if they feel they are at risk
of being killed or seriously
Tracy Martin and
Sybrina Fulton appeared
Tuesday before a task
force.that Gov. Rick Scott
established to review the
Trayvon Martin was
shot and killed in Febru-
ary by neighborhood
watch volunteer George
Zimmerman during an
has pleaded not guilty to
a second-degree murder
The Martins allege
Zimmerman started the
confrontation. They say
they will present the
Citizen Safety and Pro-
tection task force with a
asking for the law to be
repealed, or reformed to
exclude those who initiate
'awake and alert'
MIAMI A home-
less man whose face was
mostly chewed off in a
bizarre attack along a
busy Miami street is now
'awake and alert," accord-
ing to doctors at Jackson
Memorial Hospital's Ryder
A photograph shown
to reporters Tuesday -
portrayed Ronald Poppo
walking down a hospital
hallway, supported by
hospital staff on either
side of him.
The photo showed the
upper two-thirds of Pop-
p6s face covered in scabs.
He's missing his nose and .
both eye sockets were cov-
ered, one with gauze and
one with what appeared
to be a skin graft. His gray
beard was trimmed, leav-
ing a mustache over his
Poppo has been at Jack-
son Memorial Hospital
since he was attacked May
26 by Rudy Eugene. Emer-
gency callers reported see-
ing a naked man swinging
naked from a light pole
on Miami's MacArthur
Causeway a few minutes
before the attack.
Surveillance video from
a nearby building shows
Eugene stripping Poppo
and pummeling him '
before appearing to lie on
top of him.
A police officer shot and
killed Eugene. Autopsy
results are still pending.
Senator facing ethics
Florida state senator fac-
ing, ethics charges won't
SSen. Jim Norman
on Tuesday asked
election officials to
remove his'name from
the ballot. The Tampa -
Republican withdrew five
days after qualifying for
Norman did not imme-
diatelyreturn a call seek-
ing comment. He gave no
explanation in a letter to
Norman earlier signed
a stipulation with the
Florida Ethics Commis-
sion acknowledging he
failed to timely disclosure
a $500,000 gift his wife
received. He also admit-
ted failing to disclose his
interest in a home and two
boats she bought with the
The Senate has
not yet acted on the
Rep. John Legg, former
Rep. Rob Wallace and
security consultant John
Korsak remain in the GOP
primary race. The winner
will face Democrat Wes
Ex-justice writes brief
in pension case
state is arguing the Legis-,
lature's power of the purse
trumps public employees'
rights in a pension case
that's before the Florida
Former Supreme Court
Justice Raoul Cantero filed
the argument Monday
on behalf of Gov. Rick
Scott and other state
They are appealing a
trial judge's ruling that
struck down a state law re-
quiring public employees
to pay 3 percent of their
wages into the Florida
SRetirement System. The
law was passed without
collective bargaining last
Cantero contends the
constitutional right to bar-
gain collectively does not
override the Legislature's
appropriations power. It
was just one of several:
Public employee unions
that challenged the law
have until June 28 to
respond. Oral argument is
set for Sept. 5.
From wire reports
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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com
Verizon to ditch
most phone plans
for shared ones
The Associated Press
NEW YORK Verizon
Wireless, the nation's larg-
est cellphone company,
is dropping nearly all of
its phone plans in favor
of pricing schemes that
encourage consumers to
connect their non-phone
devices, like tablets and
PCs, to Verizon's network.
The new plans will be-
come available on June 28,
and reflect Verizon's de-
sire to keep growing now
that nearly every Ameri-
can already has a phone.
The plans let families and
other subscribers share a
monthly data allowance
over up to 10 devices.
It's the biggest revamp in
wireless pricing in years,
and one that's likely to be
copied by other carriers.
AT&T Inc. has already said
that it's looking at intro-
ducing shared-data plans
Change across the indus-
try was inevitable. In the
first quarter of this year,
phone companies, for the
first time, reported a drop
in the number of phones
on contract-based plans,
which are the most lucra-
tive. To keep service rev-
enues rising, the phone
companies are betting on
increased data usage, and
that means getting more
data-hungry devices on
Verizon's new "Share
Everything" plans, an-
nounced Tuesday, include
unlimited phone calls
and testing, and will start
at $90 per month for one
smartphone and 1 giga-
byte of data. If used only
with a smartphone, "Share
Everything" prices are low-
er than for current plans
with unlimited calling and
texting, but higher than
plans with limited calling
The plans will push many
subscribers toward spend-
ing more, by including un-
limited calling and texting
by default. Unlimited call-
ing plans provide peace of
mind, but not many peo-
ple need them, and the av-
erage number of minutes
used is declining.
From the carrier's per-
spective, providing unlim-
ited access is an efficient
use of its network, because
calling and texting take up
very little capacity. Data
usage, on the other hand,
consumes a lot of network
The savings will come
to subscribers who add
more devices like tablets to
their plans. In such cases,
the new pricing system
will be cheaper compared
with separate data plans
for each device. Today, few
consumers put tablets on
data plans, probably be-
cause they dread paying an
extra $30 or so per month,
on'top of their phone bills.
Under "Share Every-
thing," adding a tablet to
a plan will cost $10 per
month. Adding a USB data
stick for a laptop will cost
and texting plans will dis-
appear, except for one $40-
per-month plan intended
for "dumb" phones. Veri-
zon is keeping its limited-
data plans for single non-
phone devices, like the $30
Under the new plans,
subscribers can stop wor-
rying about .monitoring
the number of calling
minutes or text messag-
.es their families use 'in a
month, but they'll have to
keep a close eye on data
Firefighters make progress
on Colo., NM wildfires
The Associated Press
LOVELAND, Colo. Grayish-
brown smoke from a large wildfire
'blamed for killing a woman in her.
home blanketed the foothills, of
northern Colorado on Tuesday.
The 68-square-mile Colorado
wildfire has damaged more than
100 structures and forced hundreds
of people from their homes. How-
ever, firefighters there and at a 56-
square-mile fire burning in south-
ern New Mexico have begun to
make some progress digging lines
around the blazes.
In Colorado, a smoky haze
stretched early in the day from near
the Wyoming border to the Denver
area, signaling good news for fire-
fighters. The smoke was trapped
by cool air and calm skies, Nation-
al Weather Service meteorologist
Frank Cooper said. Strong winds
that helped spread blaze in Colora-
do and New Mexico over the week-
end carried smoke as far away as
Kansas and Nebraska at the time.
Visibility was reduced to just
about a mile near Longmont,
Colo., in the morning and the state
health -department warned that
Arizona's Hopi 5 Hotshot lan Nuvamsa (left) watches as teammate Peterson
Hubbard cuts a burning stump while battling the Little Bear fire near Ruidoso,
N.M., on Monday.
air is unhealthy to breathe in such
The haze began to dissipate as
the weather got warmer but fore-
casters say it could possibly return
The New Mexico fire, near the
mountain community of Ruidoso, is
now 30 percent contained after fire-
fighters took advantage of a break
in hot, windy weather to build lines
The Colorado fire, burning 15
miles west of Fort Collins, was 5 per-
cent and firefighters were hoping to'
double that progress Tuesday.
Authorities there plan to allow
90 residents back to their homes,
but others elsewhere were being
warned to be ready to'leave.
3309 Caverns Road Marianna, Florida 32445
Phone: (850) 482-4257
Brian McKeithan Larry McKeithan.
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-16A* WEDNESDAY, JUNE 13, 2012
JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com
Demolition work is scheduled to begin at the old Jackson County jail building on Monday.
Old jail demolition to start Monday
BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
A demolition crewwill be
in Marianna next Monday,
preparing to tear down the
old county jail off Jackson
Street. Built around 1946,
with some add-ons later
tacked on, the jail has sat
empty for the past few
years. Officials say it's per-
haps past time to raze the
The property it.occupies
includes a parking lot cur-
rently being renovated by
the city of Marianna in
partnership with Jackson
County. City Manager Jim
Dean said the parking lot
should be finished within
its original 90-day ;time-
frame and the contrac-
tor has made significant
progress building out the
curbs and islands called
for in the design plan.
Most people who spent
time working in the old
jail won't be sorry to see
Donald Barnes retired
as the administrator of
the current county jail on
U.S. 90 in April 2009, but
worked a couple of years
in the old jail before the
new facility was built.
At the age of 36,:he start-
ed as a correctional officer
at the old jail in 1990. He
said it was "pretty much
dilapidated," even back
"There rere lot of bro-
ken-out windows, and
I do remember that, in
the winter, it would be so
cold," he said. "The wind.
would be blowing through
the broken windows. In-
mates, had longjohns,
sweatshirt,, 'extra .blan-
kets. In the summer it was
pretty warm in there, too.
"We allowed inmates to
Slet their families.bring in
box fans, to keep a breeze
blowing. You get used to
it, but I was really happy
When we moved. We had
some things to work out
... some policies at the
old jail wouldn't work
at the new, and various
things like that, but it was
air conditioned, and we
had adequate heat in the
winter. It was very defi-
nitely a better:situation for
From Page 1A
of Real Florida Property,
Covenant Hospice volun-
teer Cassidy Wade, Cov-
enant Hospice Volunteer
Eli Payne, Candidate for
School Board District 3
Stacy Goodson, Chris Tin-
dall of Chris Tindall Con-
struction, Kevin Russell
of Spanish Trail Playhouse
in Chipley, Dr. Jim Froh
of Chipola College, Kim
Gilmore Dunn of Trin-
ity Baptist Church, rep for
Superintendent Eee Miller
Lina Miller and District 7
State Representative Marti
Artists helped out as well
with donations for auction
Flashlight in hand. Sheriff Lou Roberts revisited his old haunts in the old Jackson County jail
building Tuesday. Demolition crews are expected to arrive next Monday as they prepare to
take the aging structure down. .
The old jail was built to
hold about 85 inmates,
but often, Barnes said, it
was overcrowded. With
lxer rules in place at the,
time; the jail could actu-
ally hold about 100 and
still be in compliance with
regulation, by adding a
bunk or two to.cells that
were meant to hold fewer
inmates. The maximum
capacity of the new jail is
308, and the actual daily
population usually falls
well below that no\v.
Jackson Counit .Emer-
gency Management Direc-
tor RodneyAndreasen and
his team worked out of the
oldjail for several years af-
ter corrections vacated it.
He, like Barnes, was glad
to move out, into a new
facility a few years back.
S"It was just old and past
its prime," Andreasen said.
"The frame was strong, but
it had a lot of weak spots.
the electrical system, didn't
have what we.needed to.
operate, and there were
other problems that made
it clear that it had outlived
its usefulness and needed
to come down."
On the other hand, the
old jail is a treasured re-
pository of memory for
many people, like. Jack-
son County Sheriff Lou
Roberts and his second in
command, Maj. Donnie
SRoberts was 20 years-
old when he joined the
sheriff's department as
items. They included Ma-
ielle Johnson, Lynwood
Tanner, Sherry O'Connor,
Nancy Zurenda, Jennifer
Maddox, Beverly Basford,
Luann LaRocco, Suzanne,
Payne, Lori Ann Raits, Erini
Williams, Mareta Spencer,
Elizabeth Bouyea, Donna
Baguzis, Hannah Hill,
Sheila Lorenzo, Michelle
Flood, Frances Morris,
Kelsey. Welch, Debbie
Barber and Sheila Johns.
At the end of the day at
Covenant Hospice, it's al-
ways about patient care,
Griffin said. Staff, volun-
teers and donors all have a
significant part in keeping
up that quality care.
"The community and
a deputy in 1977, and. talk about what was com-
Branch was 22 when he ing their way in the next
joined in 1978. The two week.
toured every inch of the Although the sheriff
jail Tuesday, recalling the doesn't run the jail in 2012,
good and the bad they ex- back then, the sheriff was
perienced as young men in charge of the lock-
in training. They walked up jail as well as county
through cellblocks, wherr- law enforcement opera-
the strong iron bars still tions. Roberts remembers
stand in some areas. something else about
Roberts remembers one those important sessions.
in particular. It housed McDanielwould also have,
Jimmy Lee Smith, noto- Ms. Ida Sylvester prepare a
rious criminal convicted meal for the officers, often
of murdering area resi- consisting of fried chick-
dents Bonnie Mlyrle Ward en and some of the best
and her daughter. Donna peachcobbler.Robenshas
Lynn Strickland, in 1978. ever eaten, he said with a
He used a smuggled-in'r smile at the memory. Syl-
blade to-cut hisway out to tester cooked for the in-
temporary freedom. He, mates every day, Roberts
David Lipford and anoth- said, as he looked through
er man were recaputured the old pantry and kitchen
a few days later, and the supply rooms.
old cell bars were welded On Tuesday, there wasn't
back together to await the much but his memories to
next prisoner. remind Roberts of the old
Roberts remembers the days when jail operations
all-out search, and noted were moved to the few
that it was the last escape facility in the early 1990s,
from the old countyjail: most of the jail records,
. Roberts descended the furnishings and other
second-story concrete memorabilia were moved
stairs inside, then headed out, and Roberts doesn't
out of the main building know. where any those
and down to a basement- items are. But he plans a
levelroomwithanoutside return trip to the old jail
entrance door Tuesday. before Monday, in hopes
This was the "war room" of finding something re-
back in the day, he said,, lated to the jail buried
the. place where then- under the remnants left
-sheriff John McDaniel behind by emergency
would' gather his troops management and county
twice a week to go over records custodians when
cases they were working the jail was converted for
on, compare notes, and to those uses years ago.
How you can help
1What donations mal-e
pos' ble at the hospice.
) $10 Pays for one
day's worth of medical
equipment for a patient
) $30 One hour of
continuous care during
periods of pain or
a $50 Finger printing/,
Background screening tor
) $75 Butterfly Bag for
children dealing with grief
) $100 To send one
child to a Camp Monarch
the heart that these people
have that give to Covenant
) $100 Comfort Bas-
ket filled with items to aid
in a peaceful passing
) $125-Ten half-hour
visits by the chaplain
) $155 Home care for
a patient for 1 day
) $200 100 copies
of the book, "Gone from
my Sight' for grieving
) $225 Pain relieving
medication for a patient
for 1 month
)) $250 Personal
care items for indigent
patients for 1 month
) $500 6-Week
Support Group for
Hospice is phenomenal,"
James & Sikes Funeral
Home Maddox Chapel
4278 Lafayette Street
Quinton E. Tyus, 53, of
Sneads, died, Thursday
June 7, 2012 it his resi-
Mr. Tyus was bornin
Donalsonville, GA on Feb-
ruary 26, 1959 to Alfred.
and Nellar Tyus.
He is survived by his
wife, Bronda Hensley Tyus;
two sons, Quay Tyus and
Demetrius Tyus, both of
Marianna; one daughter,
Amity Nicole Sullivan of
California; two brothers,
Dennis Tyus of Tallahassee
and Fred Tyus of St. Pauls,
NC; one sister, Lisa Tyus of
Tallahassee and five grand-
Funeral services will be
at 2 p.m. Wednesday, June
13, 2012 at James and Sikes
Maddox Chapel with the
Rev. Charles Jackson Offi-
ciating. Internment will fol-
low in Welcome Assembly
of God Cemetery with
James & Sikes Funeral
Home Maddox Chapel di-
The family will receive
friends one hour prior to
service at James and Sikes
Expressions of sympathy
may be made online at ww
Chad Taylor asked Jackson County Commissioners to consult
with experts before making a decision on the state's new
septic tank rules.
-rocm Page A :
inspections and then
might tell them expensive
work needed to be done, in
opinions about conditions
that they might not be able
to verify for themselves.
Richard .Harrison, a
long-time, opponent of
the law, said he felt a deci-
sion to opt out was an easy
one to make, calling it a.
But the board also heard
from one man who said
the county should study
the issue -more before
A local environmen-
tal activist, Chad Taylor
told the board they might
need to consider enforcing
the regulations in certain
From Page 1A
replace the barriers that it
Gadsden Trail extends
across a portion of the
property from Gulf Power
Road, which goes to the
old Port property.
As of the time the bar-
riers were put up by the.
property owner, and then
soon removed by the
county, Richard Hull was
the only person listed as a
principle for the company
now in ownership of the
property. He is listed as a
representative of NKWH
Limited Partnership, LLLP
on the Florida Depart-
ment of State Division of
The lawsuit asserts that
the road has not been
maintained by the county
until recently and that the
county cannot therefore
claim controlling interests
that might be arguable
under Florida statues re-
lated to rights that might
come into play because of
Further, the suit asserts,
the county didn't build
the road, and it was never
dedicated for public use.
Gadsden Trail terminates
where a shot dirt and
gravel driveway picks up
and leads to the boat ramp.
The ramp, although built
areas like Blue Springs, and
the Merritt's Mill Pond and
Rocky Creek spring shed
areas. Taylor said a com-
promised drinking water
supply might be the cost
of completely rejecting the
septic tank regulations in
all areas of the county.
He pointed out that the
board had some time to
gather more information.
Taylor said commission-
ers could have waited six
more months to decide. He
suggested that they have
experts come in from the
Northwest Florida Water.
Management District and
other agencies to discuss
the harm that under-func-
tioning.septic tank might
cause in vulnerable areas.
er, voted to reject the regu-
lations across the board.
withpublicfunds, does not
have a public easement at-
tached to it, the plaintiff
contends. The public's tra-
ditional use of it, he claims,
has been purely by consent
and does not obligate the
new owner to honor and
let the practice continue.
He goes on to say in his
filing that the continued
public access leaves his
property vulnerable to tres-
pass by people who dump
Garbage there and engage
in "criminal mischief, lar-
ceny, vandalism, and drug
dealing at all hours of the
day and night. These activ-
ities are not only encour-
aged but have occurred to
an intolerable extent," the
It goes on to point out
that the county had leased
the boat ramp and access
road from previous own-
ers, an action, the suit
claims, that 'constitutes
the county's acknowledge-
ment that those owner-
ships are attached to the
The suit goes on to point
out that the county's own
lawyer, Frank Baker, pre-
pared the deeds for the
new owner in his capacity
as a private attorney, and
served as agent for the title
company issuing the title
policy, a document which
contained no public inter-
est provision related to the
Jackson County Vault UMuIn I
QuaIlIY Sermvc aM Affiarb Pleris '
Come Visit us at our NEW LOCATION
3424 West Highway 90 3/o mile west from our previous location)
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MADDOX CHAPEL SNEADS CHAPEL
WEDNESDAY, JUNE 13, 2612 .* 7A
18A + WEDNESDAY, JUNE 13,2012
GROUPS RECEIVE CHECKS
A t the Jackson County Commission meeting Tuesday morning, Marianna Arts
Festival and BBQ Cook-Off Chairman Jonathan Fuqua presented a check for $3,000
o the Jackson County Public Libraries, $1,000 to the Jackson County Sheriff's Reserve
Deputy Program and $200 for the Boy Scouts. The money was from the festival's gate
admission fees. Shown (from the left) are Jackson County Sheriff Lou Roberts, JCSO Reserve
Coordinator Chucky Anderson, Alan Barber with Jackson County Public Library; Glenda Sue
Bradley with the Friends of the Library, Jonathan Fuqua, Arts Festival board member Chuck
Hatcher. Hunter Hutton with Boy Scout Troop 170 and Arts Festival board member Alicia
Hatcher. JCSO Reserve-Deputies worked as volunteers during the Marianna Arts Festival and
BBQ Cook-Off. Anderson said the money would be put into a fund to buy equipment,
uniforms and supplies for the group. The Boys Scouts assisted during the festival by
wprkiig at the People's Choice award table. Arts Festival Secretary Treasurer Karen King said
the $3,000, donated to the Jackson County Public Library's Marianna and Graceville branches
was intended to help pay for the services and activities they provide for their communities.
JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com
Options available for
students who need to
retake algebra assessment
BY LAUREN DELGADO
Select students need
to contact their school
counselors to find out if
they need to retake their
Algebra I End-of-Course
assessment or Algebra I
These students re-
ceived a letter in the mail
from. the Jackson County
School District informing
them of the assessment
It's imperative for stu-
dents or parents to call
their school counselors
because depending on
their circumstances, they
may or may not need to
take the exam this sum-
mer or may need to re-
take the class, said Shirl
Williams, the director of
student services. Some
transfer or virtual school
students may also be tak-
ing these exams for the
For students who en-
tered the ninth grade in
the 2011-12 school year,
only a passing grade on
this algebra assessment
will allow them to pass
their algebra class. For
students who became
ninth graders in prior
years, the exam counts
, toward 30 percent of their
grade. Algebra I is now a
If a student doesn't pass,
they won't get a standard
high school diploma.
To register to retake the
exam, students need to
call Williams at 482-1200
extension 216 by June 18
to schedule an exam date
between July 30-Aug. 3 at
Marianna High School or
on, July 31 at Graceville
High School. All exams
begin at 8:30 a.m. They
are tobe completed in one
sitting but are untimed.
Students can practice
a remediation program at
com. They need to call the
Jackson County School
District at 482-1200
.for the username and
password to participate.
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CHIPOLA BASEBALL CA MP
i Pi I ,, rl: j lfr L I: L C. r]
acob Dunaway freezes mid-swing as coaches correct the players' stances during a baseball
camp at Chipola College Tuesday. The two-day camp for kids 7- to 18-years old taught the
fundamentals of hitting. There will be a pitching camp Wednesday and Thursday and a skills
camp Monday and Tuesday.
Boys defeat Graceville, fall
to Chipley in summer debut
BY DUSTIN KENT
The Cottondale'Hornets boys' basket-
ball'team opened up their summer sea-
son Tuesday morning at Chipley High
School, splitting a pair of games against
Graceville and Chipley.
Cottondale began the day with a
matchup against county and district ri-
val Graceville and led by as much as 17
points en route to a 60-48 victory.
. The second game of the day pitted
the 'Hornets against the host Tigers,
who pulled away in the second half for
a 55-47 win. in a,game that was tied at
Hornets coach Chris Obert said he was
pleased on the whole with what his team
did in its summer debut.
"I thought we played hard. I saw some
good things and some things we need to
work on," he said. "Offensively, I thought
we shared the ball pretty well and made
the extra pass when we needed to most
of the tinie. Defensively, I thought we
did a pretty good job, especially in the
full-court until we got a little tired in the
second game. But I was proud of them."
Cottondale :controlled the first game
much of the way, while the Chipley
game saw the Hornets fall into an early
hole before rallying to even up it at the
half, with the Tigers then building the
See HORNETS, Page 2B
Tigers rally past Sharks '
in summer league
'1-.. ;r c. : / t ...
BY DUSTIN KENT
The Graceville Tigers ral-
lied back from a poor start
to take a 42-36 victory over
the Port St. Joe Sharks on
Tuesday evening in sum-
mer league action at Mari-
anna High School.
The Tigers fell behind
11-0 to start the game and
didn't score until a free
throw by Cameron' Gra-
ham 12 minutes into'the
It didn't get much bet-
ter for the rest of the half,
as Graceville scored just
twice more and trailed 16-
6 at the break.
But Graceville made its
move at the start of the
second half, as the Ti-
gers scored the first seven
points after the break, in-
cluding five from Marquis
"It wasa taeof tw6o haves.lIthink we were
probably a little dead-legged after playing this
morning, but wefigured out in the second half we
better start playing beter. "
A-driving lay-up by Mar-
quavious Johnson and
a 3-point play by White
tied the game at, 18-18,
and Devonte Merrit's free
throw put the Tigers ahead
for the first time with 12:18
to play. ,..
But three consecutive
3-pointers by Port St. Joe
keyed an, 11-2 run to put
the Sharks up 29-22.
The Tigers stormed right,
back, though, with White
knocking down a 3-pointer
and converting a 3-point
play to pull GHS to within
a point, and another bas-
ket by Merritt after a St. Joe
turnover gave Graceville
the lead at 30-29 with 7:18
Another triple by. the
Sharks tied the game back
up at 34-34, but a basket
by White and a free throw
by Merritt extended the
Graceville lead to four with
1:30 to play, and another
free throw by Merritt with
19.1 seconds on the clock
made it 40-34 and all be
sealed the win.
White finished with
18 points all in the
second half to lead
See TIGERS, Page 2B.
inli .' :"rair i fi._:fu i ri
Graceville's Devonte Merritt tries for two during a summer league game against Port St. Joe
Tuesday afternoon in Marianna.
- MariannaAll-Stars earn
Sbig victory over Graceville
i "BYSHELIAMADER scored Bannerman. third before Torbett singled
-.: , ; .: :' : : .-': 7 ;.' ^ -, : ". _
Graceville's Sage Ennis keeps his eye on the ball as Marianna's Jonah Mercer slides into third
Monday night during the Dixie Youth AAA Division district tournament in Bonifay.
The Marianna AAA All
Stars had no problem pick-
ing up their first win in the
district matchup Monday
evening in Bonifay, hand-
ily defeating Graceville
16-1 behind the pitching
of Sterling Crumpler and
with Jackson Jernigan and
Parker Aultman on the
Marianna batted first
with lead-off batter Gage
Bannerman singling to
right field and moving
to second on a single by
Caleb Torbett loaded
the bases when he drew a
walk. Wilton Pittman hit
into a fielder's choice that
got Donaldson at third but
DeKarian Sims doubled
home two, with Crumpler
taking one for the team to
reload the bases.
Ben .Wiggins drew a
walk and Deacon Temples
singled home two.
Jonah Mercer was hit by
a pitch followed by Hank
Sims picking up an RBI
when he sent a hard hit
ball past the shortstop.
Blake Barber took advan-
tage of a fielder's choice to
plate the final run of the
inning to give Marianna an
early 7-0 lead.
It took Crumpler just
10 pitches to fan the side
in the bottom half of the
Marianna added six runs
in the second inning to
make it a 14-0 game.
Donaldson led off with a
walk, then stole second and
to bring him home.
Pittman reached when
he was hit by a pitch and
stole second to put run-
ners in scoring position.
With one out, Crumpler's
single plated two, with Ben
Wiggins adding an RBI
Brother Sam Wiggins
joined the offensive explo-
sion with a walk, followed
by Temples hitting into a
fielder's choice that 'got
Ben Wiggins at third.
Mercer was hit by a pitch
to set up a two-RBI single
Blake Barber's fieder's
choice got Mercer to end
Crumpler remained per-
fect, striking outthe side in
the bottom of the second.
See MARIANNA, Page 2BL
l2B WEDNESDAY, JUNE 13, 2012
JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com
From Page 1B
Graceville, while Merritt
added eight points, and
The Tigers played
two games earlier iti
the day at Chipley High
School, losing to Cot-
tondale before beating
Vernon. late g
Graceville coach Matt and v
Anderson' said that 'his Friday
team's two previous games Chipo
may have had an effect on Camp
Hornets and t
From Page lB ing u
lead back up in the second first yi
half and fending off every kids a
ensuing CHS rally. "We'vi
"Every time we had a figure
chance to cut into it," Ob- things
ert said of the second half how v
against Chipley, "we,were kind c
not able to finish plays, ups gi
whether it was a lay-up, to be
a free throw, or an open The
:jumper. I just think fatigue three 1
had set in on us." icant
The Hornets are com- next
ing off a season full of ex- mons,
treme highs and lows, as Tristan
they went a perfect 12-0 Clemi
in district in the regular Tuesd
Season before being upset But
Sby Graceville in the district what
title game. fresh
Cottondale was then "I t
knocked out of the playoffs guys
by eventual final four team their
West Gadsden. the fu
The Hornets return sev- said. '
eral key players from that. impro
team and will again be to ma
one of the favorites to win chance
the district in the"2012-13' year h
But the difference with Friday
this team, Obert said, was the C]
that there wasn't much ball C
middle ground between H. Jo]
his-most experienced play- ter a
.ers and his least experi- Schoo
enced players. The
"The biggest thing is 'sity:p
?we have several players sity ga
with a whole lot of expe- 39 vic
rience who have been on- JV
ay it started the St.
*as atale oftwo halves.
k we were probably
e dead-legged after
ng this morning, but
,ured out in the sec-
half we. better start
ig better," the coach
ceville was sched-
to play Altha in the
ame Tuesday night,
ill return, to action
r and Saturday in the
ila Team Basketball
irsity for a few years,
hen some who have
perience at -all go-
p to varsity for their
ear, and a lot of those
re freshmen" he said.,
e just got to kind of
out some different
;about ourselves and
we need to play, what
if rotations and line-
ve us the best chance
Hornets could have
freshmen play signif-
roles for the varsity
season in Tre Clem-
,Kadeem Webb and
n Braxton, though
nmns didn't play
Obert said he liked
he saw from his other
thought the young
played good. For
first time thrown in
re, they did OK," he
"They have a lot of
vement they need'
ake, but they have a
e to help us out this
ondale will next play
Sand Saturday in
hipola Team Basket-
Camp at the Milton
hnson Health Cen-
nd Marianna High
Hornets' junior var-
layed after the var-
tmes and took a 40-
ctory over Chipley's
From Page 1B
Marianna plated one run in the
third inning to make it a 14-0 game.
Pittman reached and Crumpler
singled him home.
Crumpler recorded another three-
up, three-down inning, striking out
all three in the bottom of the third.
Marianna plated their final two
runs in the top of the fourth inning.
With one out, Bannerman drew
a walk, and stole second and
third before scoring on a triple by
Two pitches later Torbett stole
home before the final batter was
out on strikes.
With two outs in the bottom of
the fourth, Aultman doubled over
second base, stole second and took
home after the slide disabled Sam
Wiggins at third. Donaldson tight-
ened up and fanned the next batter
to end the inning and the game. -
Marianna was,scheduled to take
on Bonifay/Holmes County at 6
p.m. on Tuesday night.
Mcllroy a star still waiting to shine
The Associated Press
SAN FRANCISCO So much felt
the same to Rory Mcllroy.
Draped behind his seat was a
* white banner filled with red-and-
blue USGA logos, similar to the
backdrop a year ago when he last
faced a room full of reporters at the
U.S. Open. The only thing missing
was the silver trophy, which McIlroy
had to return this week.
So much has changed.
A star was born last year at Con-
gressional. McIlroy set the kind
of records that once belonged to
another young phenom Tiger
Woods when he finished at 16-
under 268 to win by eight shots. He
was so good that the tournament ef-
fectively ended before the weekend
arrived when Mcllroy
opened with rounds
of 65-66, which in-
cluded a double
suggested that the 22-
Mcllr o' year-old McIlroy ulti-
S mately might be the
guy to challenge the Jack Nicklaus
benchmark of 18 majors.
The kid remains 17 majors away.
Just as challenging is the scrutiny
he faces off the golf course. His girl-
friend is tennis star Caroline Woz-
niacki, and they have been pho-
tographed in Paris and New York,
wi-Tw~ - -
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once with Mcllroy taking the court
against Maria ,Sharapova during
an exhibition at Madison Square
Garden. After his practice Tuesday
at Olympic Club, he. was headed
to AT&T Park to throw out the first
pitch at a San Francisco Giants
game. There's even a Rory McIlroy
This is the stuff of Hollywood,
not his blue-collar hometown .of
Holywood in Northern Ireland.
It hasn't all been a life of glitter.
McIlroy fired his agent, Chubby.
Chandler, who discovered him
when he was a teenage prodigy.
The decision pitted McIlroy against
Lee'Westwood, leading to a few
awkward exchanges on Twitter.
Patsy Sapp, Tim Sapp,
Licensed Agent Broker/Owner,
$ff ffis eg'a%^ a/lMyw ^^ 961
Tim Cell (850) 209-3595
Office (850) 526-5260
Fax (850) 526-5264
4257 Lafayette St.
Marianna, FL 32446
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AMC 33 33 130 254 Cinder CSI: Miami (CC) CSI:Miami(CC) CSi:Miami (CC) V. Two Weeks Notice** (2002) Sandra Bullock. I Two Weeks Notice ** (2002) Sandra Bullock.'PG-13' I Overboard** (1987, Comedy) Goldie Hawn.'PG' (CC)
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CNN 45 45 200 202 The Situation Room (N) John King, USA (N) Erin Burnett OutFront Anderson Cooper 360 Piers Morgan Tonight Anderson Cooper 360 Ern Burnett OutFront Piers Morgan Tonight Anderson Cooper 360 Erin Burett OutFront
CNN2 43 43 202 204 News Now Evening Express Jane Velez-Mitchell Nancy Grace (N) Dr. Drew (N) Nancy Grace Showbiz Tonight Dr. Drew Nancy Grace Showbiz Tonight
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FAM 28 28 180 311 t Another Cinderella Story(2008) i A Cinderella Story** (2004) Hilary Duff.'PG' Melissa Mellssa America's Funniest HomeVideos (CC) The 700 Club (CC) Prince Prince Best Mopl Insanityl PaidProg. Paid Prog.
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LIFE 29 29 T08 252 Reba (CC) Reba (CC) Reba (CC) Monster Monster Wife Swap (CC) Wife Swap (CC) Wife Swap (CC) Coming Home (N) (CC) Coming Home (N) (CC) Wife Swap .(CC) Wife Swap (CC) Coming Home (CC)
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I -J----------t-----L .-----#- --- i
SJACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com
There will be a baseball and
softball camp on June 21-22
from 9 a.m. to noon at the
MERE Complex in Marianna.
The camp is for boys and
girls ages 5-15. Cost is $50 for
instruction in hitting, fielding
and batting techniques, and
will be conducted by former
MariannaHigh School and
Chipola College player and
current head baseball coach at
Coosa Valley Academy, Bobby
Water and Gatorade will be
Registration will be from 8-
8:45 a.m. on June 21.
If interested in attending,
email Hughes at 1212@gmrail.
Chipola College will offer
swimming lessons for all ages.
Lessons are based on a combi-
nation of nationally-recognized
.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
2: July 9-19, with a registration
deadline of July 2; session 3:
July 30-Aug. 9, with a registra-
tioq 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-
registration 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 a pitching'
camp for ages 7-18 June 13-
14. Cost is $100. A skills camp
for ages 7-8 will meet June 18-
19. Cost is $100.
All baseball camps meet from
9 a.m. to noon.
For information, contact as-
sistant coach Chris Hutcheson
Chipola Softball Camps
Chipola softball coach Be-
linda 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
$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, contact
coach Hendrix at 718-2358.
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 on June
Students aged 10-17 are
welcome. The camp will
include football fundamentals
instruction as well as guest
motivational speakers deliver-
ing messages on life skills and
the importance of making good
Guest coaches and speakers
will include NFL/collegiate ath-
letes and local business leaders.
For more information,
registration, or sponsorship
opportunities, visit heartpow-
erinc.org, or contact by email at
firstname.lastname@example.org or by
phone at 720-524-7139.
Youth Wrestling Club
Marianna Youth Wrestling
Club is holding practice on
Tuesday and Thursdays from
5-7:30 pm at the Old Marianna
High School wrestling room.
All kids ages 5-18 are welcome
to join. Call coach Ron Thore-
son for further information at
The first "Teeing Off" For Kids
golf tournament will be held
Aug. 25 at Indian Springs Golf
Course in Marianna at 8 a.m.
Benefits of the tournament
are going to The Children's Burn
Camp of North Florida and The
Jackson County Firefighters As-
sociation Charity fund.
Cost is $65 per golfer and $260
for a four-man team, which
includes 18 holes; car, driving
range, lunch, goody bag and
entries into drawing. A hole-
in-one will win a new car from
Rahal Chevrolet. Sponsorships
For more information, call
RickyWinget at 850-557-2652
or email at rwinget03@gmail.
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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WEDNESDAY, JUNE 13, 2012 3BF
The Associated Press
JACKSONVILLE One day
after the Jacksonville Jaguars
took a strong stance on Mau-
rice Jones-Drew's contract sit-
uation, the star running back
made his feelings equally clear.
And he did it without saying
Jones-Drew skipped the
opening day of a mandatory
minicamp Tuesday, show-
ing just how disgruntled he is
about his current deal, and has
no plans to join the Jaguars for
any part of the three-day prac-
Coach Mike Mularkey can
fine Jones-Drew up to $60,000
if he misses the entire camp.
"Obviously I would have liked
to have had him here a long
time ago," said Mularkey, who
declined to say whether he will
levy a fine. "It's not like all of a
sudden something's new. It's
been the same case. I'm trying
to focus on the guys that are
here, similar in talking about
the guys that do it right on the
weekends. -Basically the same
JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com
PEANUTS BY CHARLES SCHULTZ
B3 ifl *
BORN LOSER BY ART AND CHIP SANSOM
ROW TIA.NAf TR.INAPLE P YES THR.E.-StUbC-I FEEL ,
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DO YOU PROMISE TO OF GRAYSKULL, I ANOINT
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KIT'N'CARLYLE BY LARRY WRIGHT HERMAN BY JIM UNGER
1 Big laugh 48 Surroundings
(hyph.) 50 Chased
5 Thin away
cookie 52 Neither
10Ricochets good nor
1210 years bad
(2 wds.) 54 Storm
blue 55 Library
18 rotating DOWN
machine 1 Possess
19aines for 2 Locale
22 Dissatisfied 3 Tall flower
feeling 4 Qty.
25 Sellto the 5 Lead to the
end user altar
29 North 6 Heavy-
Dakota city metal band
30Circumvent 7 Jaialai
32Keep an sash
eye on 8 Ancient
33"Gunsmoke" Dead Sea
odr"en 9 Dixie
37 Egg 10 Dallas hrs.
protector 11 Vaccines
38 ry white 12"No man is
wines an islafid"
reading 17Get wrong
43 Khan of 20Swimmer
Answer to Previous Puzzle
41 A tractor
48 Kettle and
Want more puzzles?
Check out the "Just Right Crossword Puzzles" books
6-13 @2012 UFS, Dist. by Universal Uclick for UFS
NEA Crossword Puzzle
Dear Annie: I had several surgeries dur-
ing the past year and needed help from
friends during my recovery. They have
been generous with their time, caring for
me and my three boys so my husband
could work. They even helped with meals
and chores. I have paid them in cash and
gifts to show my.gratitude.
The problem is, I caught two of my
friends stealing my pain medications.
The first incident was so blatant that I
immediately ended our relationship.
I then caught the second friend skim-
ming a few pills every visit. There is no
mistake. After the first incident, I began
keeping track, and it was clear that two
pills were missing every time this partic-
ular friend visited. I know if I confronted
him, he would deny it or blame someone
else, so I haven't bothered.
Now my pills are locked up, which
makes it inconvenient for me. But I can't
Today's deal is made up and focuses on the
trump suit. What should happen in four hearts
after West leads the spade eight?
South's opening bid is governed by his range
for two no-trump. If it promises a good 20 to 22
points, his hand is a tad strong, but it is a big-
ger tad shy of a two-club opening and a'two-
no-trump rebid: If South uses the modern 20 W
or 21 points, he should upgrade to two clubs,
planning to rebid two no-trump. But when
East overcalls in spades, South must show his Y
five-card heart suit instead.
East takes the first two tricks in spades, then
leads a third round, which South ruffs with his 4
heart jack (or 10). Now comes the key moment
of the deal. West must discard smoothly.
Then declarer, assuming that East has the
heart queen, will cash the heart ace, play a club
to dummy's king, and return a heart to his 10
(or jack). But West will win the trick and exit
with a heart or a diamond. Later, he will take
the setting trick with his club queen.
Note that if West overruffs at trick three, de-
clarer will be forced to rely on the club finesse
and take 10 tricks via four hearts, three dia-
monds and three clubs.
Yes, South might take the club finesse any-
way, but if it loses, a fourth round of spades will
Unless you have something important to do,
it is rarely right to overruff with an honor that
can score a trick later in the play.
seem to forgive or forget. I feel violated
and taken advantage of and can't seem to
move forward. Please advise.
OUT OF MEDIS IN CALIFORNIA
Dear California: If these friends are ad-
dicted to pain pills, they probably could
not control themselves when access was
so simple. You have taken the necessary
steps to be sure there is no additional
However, it sounds as if you need to get
this off your chest. If it will make you feel
better, tell the second friend that you are
aware that he stole your pills. State it as
a matter of fact, not as a question, and
suggest he get professional help for his
Don't argue with him. Other than an
admission of guilt or an apology, his
response is irrelevant. This is for your
benefit, not his.
GEMINI (May 21-June 20)
If you fail to show any
gratitude to those who go
out of their way to assist
you, don't expect them to
be around the next time
you need help.
CANCER (June 21-July 22)
For the sake of your im-
age, keep a cool head if at
times you find things to be
a bit stressful.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22)
Even if you are more
most of your peers, don't
flaunt your education in
ways that would degrade
them just to show off how
informed you are.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22)
If you allow yourself to
become so laid back in
your commercial affairs
that you're lulled into a
false sense of security and
carelessness, you'll end up
taking a bath.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23)
A proposal submitted to
you by an associate needs
to be studied with extreme
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov.
22) Unless you have the
courage to 'fess up to a
mistake, you'll cause more
trouble for yourself than
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-
Dec. 21) There's a chance
that you might be asked by
your peer group to partici-
pate in something you ad-
amantly dislike. Smile and
go along with your pals.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan.
19) When faced with
some rather stiff opposi-
tion, the best way out isn't
to buckle under, but to.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.
19) Someone might in-
tentionally give a friend of
yours some bad informa-
tion in hopes of manipu-
lating him or her. Don't
stand idly by.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March
20) An alliance that, is
predicated solely upon a
mutual, material interest
Could get complicated.
ARIES (March 21-April
19)- You might get yo~
own way by being aggres-
Ssive, but you're likely to ask
yourself afterward if it was
TAURUS (April 20-May 20)
Don't tamper with ar-
rangements that are pres-
ently running smoothly.
Celebrity Cipher cryptograms are created from quotations by famous people, past and present.
Each letter in the cipher stands for another.
"PS ACVXAUSM DNZS ... GPS TNUDM
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- KNK MLDOC, NC JSNUJS POUUAVNC
Previous Solution: "Can you imagine what a world it would be if we didn't have
a Bob Dylan? It would be awful." George Harrison
TODAY'S CLUE:, M Slenbel.
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f-i*1 \.u k7.\J
Jackson County Floridan *
Wednesday, June 13, 2012- 5 B
BY PHONE: (850) 526-3614 or (800) 779-2557
BY FAX: (850) 482-4478 or (334) 712-7975
BY MAIL: WIREGRASS CLASSIFIED MARKETPLACE
P.O. BOX 520, MARIANNA, FL 32447
IN PERSON: 4403 CONSTITUTION LANE, MARIANNA
Mubl;kal;.r, Pc.l:;-y Error- and Omissions: Advertisers should check their ad the first day. This publication shall not be liable for failure 10 pjblt an ad or fo, a typographic error or errors in publ;calor. escepi io tir, eaenr of me co.It of Ihe ad for 1he ir(sl day':
risenion 4.3juitnmeri.r Ir er,'- i limited to the cost of that portion of the ad wherein the error occurred. The advertiser agrees that the pubisier rlhail rot. be I bible lor aamragea nsiarng out of enors In advert ,menls Oeon.l the ai mun' paid for rte space
. .aually C~-up'-l y tIl a rl or, oi rore .r I .rs l.,srreinl nr h.n ar tc rIh or ro.,luiro d l etr,-er such error is due to negligence of the publ r.ner E empil.yees or orinerase arn there l 311 be no ii3lll for norin-rnernilor of any adverrlisaemenr beyond Ire arr.C.unt paid for
sucn advevrncrr.ericr D[iai, Ads are not ljgurarised po snor. All s3'.CrtEung ,i subLle.:i t1. a.proal Right is reserved to edit, rejec cancels or clais.3y all ads under Ire apppropnale classificabor
F Sa e l l 0 -r o i w ji .co
4 PANAMA CITY BEACH CONDO
2/1.5, Pool, Tennis, Club House
Fully Furnished On Front Beach Road
$125/Night $750/Week, $80 Cleaning Fee
334-300-6979 or 334-393-3559 *
WANTED in Gracevile area
Responsible dependable person to live in and
Care for elderly female. Free room and board
with small salary. Requires housekeeping,
preparing all meals laundry and capable of
moving female to and from wheel chair and
take to appointments. Must pass back-
ground check. Serious inquires only.
Call to set up interview
334-790-4892 or 850 352-4164 after 6:00 pm.
S* AUCTION *
LARGE FARM AND CONSTRUCTION
Date: Saturday, June 16th, 2012 8:00 AM
Location: 5529 Hwy 231 North,
Campbellton, FL 32426
(2) Local Farm Dispersals, (3) Estates,
Bank Repos, Sheriff Depts, City & County
Surplus, Plus Consignments
Mason Auction & Sales
850-258-7652 Chad Mason
850-849-0792 Gerald Mason
0 2-Lots, 2-Vaults & 2-Markers
In Gardens of Memory on 431.
334-790-4172 or 334-618-9995
In Memory Hills 2-Lots includes spaces, vaults,
opening & Closing w/ Dual Veteran Marker
S$6400. for both 334-794-9355.
Mini storage.complex in Ozark .
To be taken down & relocated by
buyer. All or part. $2.50 per sq. ft.
= 334-618-7808 4
I Pay CASH for Diabetic test
strips. Up to $10 per box!
Most brands considered.
All boxes must be unopened
Call Matt 334-392-0260
'Call526-3614tose [ :[I ll
Cherry Wood King Sized 4-Poster Bedroom
Suite, 6 pc., $1900; Olive Tree Burl Dining Room
Suite w/Dining Room Table, 6 chairs Buffet &
Hutch $1900. Excellent Condition 334-232-4234
Household Furniture, Bedroom Suite w/queen
bed, dining room table, chairs, buffet hutch,
sideboard, Computer/TV Armoire, freezer, mi-
crowave, patio table w/4 chairs. 850-593-0115
Colombian Emerald -Absolutely Beautiful. 12 x
10 mm 6.80 cts Price Firm, $250, 850-579-4476
Madagascar Ruby -Trillion Cut 1.6 x 11.3 mm
6.75 ct V5 Quality, $250, 850-579-4476
Wanted: Old Coins, Gold,
Diamonds, Guns, And Tools
West Main Jewelry & Loan 334-671-1440.
Baby Things Store
"Like Us" On Our Facebook Page
Swings, Cribs, Fomula, Toys & Clothes
1330 Hartford Hwy Ste 1, Dothan 334-7946692.
1709 Amati Violin $375, Price is firm, 850-579-
2011 Amati Copy new, $400, Price Firm, 850-
Clarinet Old, good'condition, $150, firm price,
Saxophone (Vintage) -Must see, $250, 850-579-
Violin: Real 1709 Amati. Not a copy. $375.
Price Firm: 850-579-4476
Bama Jam Ticket
(1) PETS,& ANIMALS
FREE: Beautiful Kittens, ready to go!,
Call 850-272-7013 or 850-557-2846.
Free kittens to a loving home. Only 2 left! 850-
482-5880 /272-4608 after 3pin
Free: Tabby Kitten, white paws. Cute. Healthy.
Needs an outstanding home!!! 229-977-2137.
Wednesday, June 13, 2012
V Big PUPPIES SALE! S
Tiny Shih-Trus $300. Chorkles $175. Chi-Pon
5100., Chinese Crested M&F adults. $500 .
Now Taking Deposit on Malti-Pbos!
CKC Bassett Hound Puppies Tri-color 10wks
old, 3 left, all female, shots/worms up to date.
CKC Toy Chihuahua puppies
black /white, tan/white, $350
English Bulldog pups for adoption, 10wks, 1M,
1F, purebreed, Shots, call for pricing,
email@example.com or 334-677-5399
FOUND: Australian Sheppard Mix/ female in
Dogwood Hts area 850-482-6189
S -g S S 55.0iilKit^EiTBBHB*M^
Art Supplies, Ig easel, canvases, art books, oil
and acrylic paints, $2-$20 850-593-0115
Baby Clothes 2 or 3 boxes, girls sz. 0-12 mo.
$50 each 850-693-3260.
Baby Clothes Huge box, boys size 2T-4T. $50
S- ... Beautiful 18K White Gold
Ring with diamonds and
sapphire. Sz 6. Never
Worn. Mint Condition.
$500. Txt 334-790-2892
for more info & pictures.
Bed Cover: Undercover, black, fits full size
short wheel base truck, $200. 850-693-0691
Boost Mobile Phones (2), Brand hew, one is a
Nextel flip phone $20 each 850-557-5452
Camper Top white 6' 6" long by 5' 1" wide, side
windows, $165. 850 592-8769
Chest of Drawers, 4 drawer, Solid Wood: Very
Nice $150 334-671-0070 Mornings
Coffee table & 2 side table set, Solid Dark Oak
wood, Very Nice $250 334-671-0070 Mornings
Coffee Table: Solid Oak Vintage Hexagon;41"
Vintage. Must see. $299 850-482-4120
Coffee Table: Solid Wood Vintage Hexagon 41".
Oak. $299 or make offer. 850-482-4120
Couch: Norwalk, 5 pc sectional, brown, $100
per piece 850-526-5113
Deep Freezer, chest type, med. size $50 850-
Desk: Large 6 drawer, oak finish, 59"-across,
33" deep. 30" tall, $50, 850-557-4062
Dining Table w/4 Chairs, Dark Brown, Solid
Wood, Very Nice $250 334-671-0070 Mornings
Dresser Hutch w/mirror and shelves, oak
wood. $40 850-693-3260.
Freezer, 18 cu.ft. Kenmore $75 850-593-0115
Gym System: Weider 2100 gxercizer with
weights. Great condition $200. 850-482-4120.
High Chair, Cosco, $10 850-693-3260.
) A1FARMER'S MARKET
4 Organically Grown Blueberries 4
U-Pick or I-Pick or We-Pick
334-714-4703 Located 52 W
3.3 mi. from circle turn (R) Look for signs.
Al you can eat while picking in the field
You Pick or We Pick
Snap Beans, Tomatoes Sweet Corn,
Peas, Okra, Squash & Cucumber
4 334-726-5104 .
Living Room Set: .2 Sofa with 2 matching wing
chairs. Coffee Table Cherry Wood. From
Queen Anne- Thomasville. $500 OBO
305-332-2205 or 334-435-2484 Columbia, AL
Med. Equip, wheelchairs, walkers, canes, bath
seats, commode $10-$100 850-593-0115
Patio Table, glass top, 4 chairs w/blue pat-
terned cushions $60 850-593-0115
Phone, AT&T LG STRIVE, $60 OBO 850-443-
Pitcher: Vintage glass Coors beer pitcher Red
Lettering. Perfect cond. $20. 850-482-4120
Pitcher: Vintage, Hammered Cast aluminum
coffee server. $20 850-482-4120
Playstation 3, 1 controller, 4 games, all for $200
Recliner, Light Brown, Very Beautiful $250
Reel: Garcia Mitchell 300 fishing reel & extra
spool. Antique. $20. 850-482-4120
Reel: Garcia Mitchell 330 fishing reel & extra
spool. Antique. $20. 850-482-4120
Reel: Salt Water Spinning Reel Olympic Spark
3200, $10. 850-482-4120
Rod & Reel: Surf Fishing Haddon 242 Spinning
Reel with 8' + surf rod. $25, 850-482-4120.
Scope: Ultra Vision 3x9x32 with Weaver
mounts. Very clear. $30. 850-482-4120
Swivel Rocker: High Back, Mauve, easy chair.
Some wear. $25, 850-482-4120
Swivel Rocker Low-back Gold easy chair. Looks
Great!. $25, 850-482-4120
Truck Topper, Hydraulic Fiber Glass, silver, al-
most new $300 850-526-3426
TV: GE 32"works great. Lots of inputs and out-
puts. Not digital or LCD. $125.850.482.4120
Vinyl Records, 45's, Chubby Checker etc. $50
for all 850-526-3426
Vinyl Records, 78's & 33.5's, Rock-n-Roll, 60's,
classical, big band $2 each 850-526-3426
Wedding Ring, Mens 10 carat, 5 diamonds, sz
*LooinloIl.I usu.- e day-busIJs
I O t C 3 6
MISCELANEUS FNANCAL SRVIC
I EERIS EUIMET
P 1 a an A Fast, easy, no press
P ace an Ad24 hours a day, 7 da
Get live previews of your classified ads, receive price quotes
ays a week!
'\ and make secure online payments.
T --- /_________________*____________________________
6 B Wednesday. June 13. 2012 Jackson County Floridan
S BLUEBERRIES U/We -Pick
U PICK ON HALVES OR PAY
NATURALLY GROWN -
NO SPRAYS 7233 Butler Rd.
Sneads 850-592-4270/718-6995 To" a
-7f or 34se 334-886-2291
ai 27 ..- CLOSED ON SUNDAY
igr *Imff *. f1
DILLARD FARMS Pansey, AL
Hwy 84 East, to Gordon, Right on C.R. 81,
6.5 Miles On Left!
Specializing in Peas & Butterbeans.
S We also have Tomatoes
Delivery Upon Request to some areas.
FARM FRESH HOME GROWN 334-726-1989,
e or 850-573-6594
will open June 6, 2012.
Shelled peas, & butter beans, squash,
cucumbers, pickles, and other produce.
O.ff hwy 90 between Cypress &
Grand Ridge on Mayo Rd. Bobby Hewett'
Now Open Jackson Farms Grand Ridge, FL
U-Pick Tomatoes & Peppers!
Bring your own bucket! 7 days a week.
4 850-592-5579 :
HOME GROWN TOMATOES!
Fresh Peas, Fresh Squash,
All Farm Fresh!
220 W. Hwy 52 Malvern
Hwy 84 E. to Ashford
right on Cosby Rd.
Open Mon Sat
4 334-726-3938 *
U-PICK PEAS: 6 miles N of Grand Ridge, or 2.1
miles S of Dellwood on Hwy 69. $7/per 5 gal.
bucket, Field opens at 6:30- 6:30 7 days/wk.
Both dark & white peas 850-718-7750
U PICK PEAS
S 721 Whitaker Rd.,
Your source for selling and buying!
Large rolls of Hay for Sale
Bahia & Coastal
after 5pm & weekends 585-5418
iBuyig .ein! Hardwood in
Il* in Y On .-
; 334-3892003 .
fr diy profespiona lndviduaffgj. C
L I-FULL&lT REPIONIS$T
M!- u ypestpa0R 9",ta 6954,
1*MaHIanpB4 FL 32447
TheTown of Bascom
is seeking Town Clerk
duties to its citizens
through a contractural arrangement.This will
be a part time position which will report to,
the Town Council. Duties will include all
Town Clerk functions'as specified by the
Bascom Town Council and state
requirements. The successful candidate will
have a degree in accounting (preferred) or a
demonstrated ability (experience) to perform
the duties required.
If interested call 850-5692007 to contact.the
current clerk or to leave a message on or
before the June 21, 2012 dosing date.
Bascom is an equal opportunity employer.
33 Years in Business
WE MIn Pa07l W eiMW
THARPE'S POOL SERVICE
Pool Repair with Complete Service Maintenance
Over 25 Years Experiencel
SCarrying new & rebuilt p: :i T.i ro s F .:.ila..i IPJumT
BEST PRICES ON LINER REPLACEMENT.
My prices can't be beat on liner replacement wilh maintenance!
SSign up for 6 months on service agreement & receive
NO LABOR CHARGES FOR MINOR REPAIR.
S (850) 573-6828"'
Iv I =11I_,I IJ.IIL !:1:lJJSI I
WE'LL BEAT ANY PRICE!!
SBig Or Small Jobs WELCOME
I Gree Sreet: -
r -- ------------
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
S.exclusive opportunity..- .
June 20, 2012: 5:36-7:30 PM 8,
SLa Quinta Inn & Suites ,
3593 Ross Clark Circle ,
,I Dothan, AL 36303
Registeronline at pI A BUFFET
Re itr nEST.198G'
or call us at (678) 738-7807;
-.-. - --.-.- -.- -;- -"-o...- -- - -. - --
BADTArII DliIMiFilCl T
I TRACTOR WORK-& GR
I '=I MISCIEAN OUS S ERICI1:, 1:1i
- - -- :-- -..:,-.:,,.:
Professional & Christ Based
'S SByHO. W K
"Beautification of Your Home"
S Carpentry/Painting Installations
Furniture Repair & Refinisliing
General Repairs Insured
CLDELO i '12N 'ri
Grader Pan Excavator
Dump Truck Bulldozer
SDemolition Grading Site Prep
* Debris Removal Retention Ponds Leveling
* Top Soil ill Dirt Gravel Land Clearing
PAITING Ml &I. ROOFS
IWVIOR B.EC UCAL
M&M Day Laborers
Need general labor for the day-week?
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
Free Estimates References Available
Clay O'Neal's Er011
Land Clearing, Inc. UlOEMAEII
ALTKA, FL A III.U
Cell 8 32-50 55 lsOWEVEI
J A C K S O N C O U N T Y "l V
FIND LOCAL JOBS AT: WWW.JCFLORIDAN.COM/JOBS
IT'S AS EASY AS
2. PLACE YOUR AD
3. GET RESULTS
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 will be 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 mayapply on line at www.mediageneral.com
I TREEl SERV:lY[ ICI
( EPO E
Learn to drive for
Earn $800 per week!
No experience needed!
Local CDL Training
job ready in 15 days!
REAL ESTATE FOR RENT
2 BR Apartment Available $488/mo + dep.
Call or come by to pick up application
4445 Orchard Pointe Dr. Marianna
A -. 1. I
1BR/1BA Apt. $400/mo For info call 850-579-
Chipola River Townhouses
4 850-482-1050/557-8560 '
HOLLY HILL APARTMENTS
1, 2 and 3 Bedroom Apartments
Monthly rent from $764 + utilities
Rental Assistance for Qualified Applicants
For Rental Info & Applications
Holly Hill Apartments
Located at: 4414 Holly Hill Drive, Marianna
Mon-Fri, 9:00 AM-5:00PM
Equal Housing Opportunity
Beach Cottage for Rent: 3BR 1.5BA, Large
screened porch, Beacon Hill (Near Mexico
Beach) $500/wk 850-482-2539 or 201-888-2388
1BR 1BA in Cypress, newly remodeled,
water/sewer/garbage incl. free laundry mat,
no elect, dep. req. $450 + dep 850-209-1351/
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.
2BR iBA House for rent, 3029 Riverview. Safe
neighborhood, $500/mo + dep. 850-482-
A 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-
2&3 BR MH'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
3BR 2BA, Private lot, CH/A, access to Mill Pond,
water/sewer/yard maint. incl. $600 No pets.
Deposit required. 850-638-7822
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
w Joyce Riley RE 850-209-7825; 4
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
*Special* Mobile Home for rent between
Chipley & Cottondale, CH/A,
water/sewer/garb. incl. $500/mo
(mr REAL ESTATE FOR SALE
WANTED TO BUY All Types of Timber Land
Between Dothan & Panama City
500 + Acres min. 334-470-0225
I I I I I I IAI II
I:]/[- 1;o t[.
NEED TO PLACE AN AD?
It's simple, call one of our friendly
and they will be glad to assist you.
H F l
Fixer Upper home located in the City of
Newville. 2 bedroom, 2 bath, Living room
(could be used as 3rd bedroom), Dining
room, Den, Inside Laundry, Pantry, Large
wrap around front porch, Outside storage
with electricity, 1 acre lot perfect for
gardening. Four inch well, plus city water.
CPntral hoat and air.
For infom, I o,, puasecll:u
2BR 2BA 1993 Destiny Mobile Homde For Sale
New metal roof, new faucets, new dishwasher,
CH/A, no stove or fridge, U move! $8500 850-
272-2942 after 5pm
EZ-GO Golf Cart, Seats 4,
New Batteries, $2975
Call for more
!. S information 334-648-3747
YAMAHA-4 Wheeler-250 Bear Tracker, Low
Hours, Like New Condition, Extra Clean,
2008 15 ft. Gheenoe with Road King trailer, 8
.HP Yamaha outboard motor, excellent condi-
tionr, $2,300, 850-573-4932 or 850-272-7710 after
': ;" a' 26' Boat,
Clean, Cubby Chbin,
-"- ..f:r $12,500.
Boat Fiberglass, Trailer, tilt, River Ready!
Boston Whaler, 18.5', walk through, pleasure,
ski & fish, 150 HP Mercury Optimax, Salt Water
Version, Dual axel aluminum trailer,
w/hydraulic emergency brakes, seldom used &
in above excellent condition. Includes ski tow
var & Bimini top; 2001, but originally invoiced in
2004. Fair Value $22,000, but will take $17,500
229-768-2369 Fort Gaines, Georgia
Xt7eni Packages From
X tree $4,995
Boats All Aluminum Boats
Grady White'll 257CC, twin 150 Yamahas
30 hrs. alum. trailer, electronics Garmin 4210
& VHF radio, NEW, showroom cond.
Wt 1 Reduced $12,900. OBO
Correct Craft Ski-
Tique Alum. TrIr. 5.8
LTR V/8 Inboard
New Items: Ford V8
floor, gas tank, marine
carpet, gell and clear coat, alum.-trailer, 13"
bronze prop. Call 334-370-3091
S.a-.. al2.- Skeeter Bass Boat, 20',
S 1990, 200 Yahama Motor,
Jack Plate, Skeeter
Tandem Trailer, Motor
Guide Trolling Motor,
Boat Cover, $5000. 334-389-0946
2004 Conquest by Gulfstream 32 ft, 2 slides,
excellent condition, if interested call 850-272-
2829, $6,500 OBO
F Fun Finder X Travel Trailer
| l ~ 16 ft. $7000.
S --- ~ ,, Great Condition.
MOTOR H OMES &1;V
Four Winds 07 Hurricane
L 'I .' 32ft. fully equipt. $48,000.
Winnebago 2002 Brave:
2 slides, 2 AC, leveling jacks, auto satellite,
work horse chasey, low miles, new tires,
back-up camera. Tons of Extra s! Very Nice!
Asking $30,000. Call 334-684-2933
'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 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'
'02 Cadillac DeVille 62K mi. very clean, exc
cond. light bronze in color, tan leather int.
4.6 V-8 engine $6000. 334-677-3733
Cadillac '11 SRX FWD Performance Collection ,
less than 6000 miles. Black Raven in color and
Shale w/ Ebony interior. $38,000.
334-692-5741 or 334-796-3784.
Jackson County Floridan *
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.
Chevrolet '99 Malibu: Grey, 197k miles,
and cloth interior. Needs Work!
Asking $960. OBO. Call 334-792-0452
SDO YOU NEED A VEHICLE? GOT BAD.CREDIT?
$0 Down/lst Payment, Tax, Tag & Title
Repos, SIowCredit, Past Bankruptcy OK!
Push, Pull or Drag, Will Trade Anything!
$10 Walmart Gift Card w/Purchase!
RIDE TODAY! Call Steve Pope 334-803-9550
HONDA ACCORD 2011 EXL fully loaded,
brown, 13K miles $26,500 334-695-0202
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
us Lincoln'98 Town Car,
Clean $3,800. Call
Mazda '11 3,
Still under warranty. Great Fuel Mileage.
Loaded, Nicw, $250 down, $299 per month
Call 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 onmit. 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 firstname.lastname@example.org, $21,000
Mitsubishi 2000 Montero
-* Sports LS 4x4 Price.just re-
duced, fully loaded, $5,295!
One owner, 142,692 miles.
S962 8th Ave, Graceville, FL
Southcountrymotos.com in Graceville Grand Openng Sale!
Nissan'12 Altima 2.5S, 12K miles, white in color,
Toyota'02 Solara: Red convertible, new top,
lots for extra & very nice, fully loaded, 145k
miles. $5000. Call 334-596-5032
Toyota'11 Corolla LE
Low'Miles, Like New,
$200 down, $269 per month
Call Ron Ellis 714-0028.
Toyota '11 Sienna LE' white in color, 31K mi.
Toyota '12 Yaris 4-door low mil. blue in color
$17,000 334-445-0921 or 731-614-8687.
Toyota 2005 Camry White edition, with
109,000 miles. The vehicle is in very good con- -
dition and is listed below the Kelly Blue Book
Value. Please call or text 205-602-8807 or 205-
SHarley Davidson'08 Soft Tail Custom
black in color 4,800 mi. Vances & Hines Pro
pipe, High Performance filters, new battery,
lowering kit, 4-helments, Racing-Tuner
asking $11,500. 334-701-6968.
Troy area. 1-owner
Edition, extra chrome,
creamin Eagle State 1
system, Centerline wheels,
removable windshield, cus-
tomer seat. Many extras. 13,540 miles and im-
maculate. $12,000. 706-260-0347, 334-735-2732
Harley-Davidson 20120 Super Glide custom,
Like new. 700 miles, forward controls. Upgrad-
ed seat. $9,950. Call 850-835-6832.
2009 Kymco Grand Vista 250. Only 180 Miles.
Gets 68 miles to a gal. of gas. White, garage
kept, beautiful bike. $2300 firm. 334-718-0565
2007 Chevy Tahoe LT Fabulous deal on the ul-
timate SUV! Burgandy red with tan Leather in--
terior, Captains seats second row, 3rd row
seating, Bose sound w/ MP3 adapter, rubber
floor mats. One owner. Has never had any me-
chanical issues, runs like a dream! $17,800
Milage: 117,000 703-895-8110 or 334-406-3046
Can be seen at the Ft. Rucker Lemon Lot
Toyota'07 FJ Cruiser, Black, Sport Package,
.Has Navigation, Backup Camera, Flood Lights,
49k Miles, In Excellent Condition, Satellite radio
installation possible, rpod 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 256-5255492
Chevrolet '92 Cheyenne
Truck V6 5-Speed,
A/C, New Tires, Long Bed,
$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 $2500. OBO
4 910-551-5710 Dothan
Dodge '01 2500 Ozark, AL
Quad Cab, 4x4 136, 700
F ,miles 5.9 Magnum Engine,
Complete 5th Wheel
Towing Package, Electric
Seats. Windows, Door
locks, and CD Player.
$5,195. Call (334)237-2634
Dodge '5 aDakota: St club cab, 2WD,
extended cab, 2 door, 3.7L V6, auto tran,
AM/FM/CD, AC, bedliner, tool box,
99k miles and excellent tires.
$7,900. OBO Call 334-389-3071
aUw ITI fELL IT! FIND IT!
Dodge'99 Caravan, Runs Good, Cold Air, All
Power, Below Blue book, $2101 334-618-6588
Wednesday, June 13, 2012-7 B
Wednesday, June 13, 2012- 7 B
ri Honda'04 Odyssey:
Celestial blue metallic,
190k miles, routinely
S serviced, DVD, cloth
interior, 2 bucket & backrow seating.
Exc. Cond! $6,800. OBO 334-750-4313
Easy Ways to
1. Use bold type
2. Use an Attractor
3. Start your ad with the item you are selling
or a benefit headline
4. Abbreviate as little as possible
5. Describe your item or job position in detail
6. Include the price of the item you are selling
7. Use white space, large type and graphics
to make your ad stand out and be
I ALSO SELL USED PARTS
24 HOUR TOWING 4 334-792-8664
..Got a Clunker
f We'll be your Junker!
We buy wrecked cars
and Farm Equip..ata.
fair and. honest price!
$250. & up for
Complete Cars CALLU334-702-4323
highestprices 4 Junk vehicles & farming
equipment, TITLE OR No TITLE
a* We buy Wrecked Vehclesi
inning or not $325 &upaccordingt
vehicle 334-794-9576 or 344-791-471
( LEGA LICEGALS.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
FOURTEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT,
IN AND FOR JACKSON COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO.: 11-964-CA JUDGE:
IN RE: Forfeiture of:
One (1) 2009 Nissan Maxima'
NOTICE OF FORFEITURE PROCEEDINGS
ALL PERSONS who claim an interest in the fol-
lowing property, 2009 Nissan Maxima, VIN:
1N4AA51E49C833942, which was seized be-
cause said property is alleged to be contra-
band as defined by Sections 932.701 (2)(a)(1-
6), Florida Statutes (2011), by the Department
of Highway Safety and Motor Vehicles, Division
of Florida Highway Patrol, on or about October
21, 2011, in Jackson County, Florida: Any own-
er, entity, bona fide lienholder, or person in
possession of the property when seized has the
right within fifteen (15) days of initial receipt of
notice, to contact Sandra R. Coulter, Assistant
General Counsel, Department of Highway Safe-
ty and Motor Vehicles, 2900 Apalachee Park-
way, Room A-432, Tallahassee, Florida, 32399,
by certified mail return receipt requested to
obtain a copy of the Complaint and Order Find-
ing Probable Cause filed in the above styled
NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE
Under Florida State Law "SELF STORAGE FA-
CILITY ACT" 83.801-83.809, Anytime Self Stor-
age LLC AT 3985 HWY. 90, Marianna, Fl 32446
will sell the contents of the following units:
A12 Vera Baldree,
B17 Martha Pippin,
B18 Angela Parks
on Saturday June 16th, 2012. The public or pri-
vate sell wilrbe conducted at Anytime Self
Storage, LLC 3985 Hwy. 90, Marianna, Fl 32446
at 11: 00 A. M. Unit contents may be redeemed
by owner prior to sell date and time. CASH OR
MONEY ORDER ONLY! Anytime Self Storage re-
serves the right to cancel the sale without no-
Make Your Point!
Advertising is the best way
to make points with prime prospects
who are ready, willing and able to buy.
Let us show you the most effective
way to advertise in the newspaper'
that reaches the right people,
fight where they live,
CALL FOR TOP PRICE
FOR JUNK VEHICLES
Chevrolet Cobra RV,
Low Miles, Generator
JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN + www.jcfloridan.com
Family Pack 1 15
Split Fryer Breasts...........
Family Pack Beef $2 98
Cube Steaks ................... b.
Carolina Pride $ 03
Cooked Ham .... ....... A ox.
Family Pack $ 189
Whole Boneless Eye of Round
Roa st ............. .............
Spiral Sliced Butt & Shank Portion
H a m ..........................
Bar "S" Reg. or Thick Sliced
Cook's Center Sliced 59
H.d ........... .. ................ A lb. Gwc
Mama Rosa's Kids Pack
Pepperoni or Cheeseburger
S Sm '-" v .ICS
iiSItO ER. OSECAL
Shurfresh Hamburger or Hot Dog
Faygo, 12 Pk 12 oz. $ 56
Drinks.................... $ 2
S 24 ct.
Golden Flake, 10.5-11 oz. 2 70
Potato Chips ........... $
5.1^ 24 Roll
itear, n .1 x .
& Beans .......
Pride of Illinois
Gold Corn or
59 5 oz
^y M 15 oz.
$1 86 s$ 42 berty Gold, 8o 46 20 Pak, 12-o. Cns $490
Pineapple .............. 6 Coke Products ....... 90
45 oz. I b.
Z4 '4 -AMm
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;j :I .l_.-~rt ~ ~!~.~Ffjd
-1 8B + WEDNESDAY, JUNE 13, 2012
Bengal, 9 oz. $587 Wagonmc'
Ant & Roach Aerosol ... Pork