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Jackson County Floridan
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028304/00857
 Material Information
Title: Jackson County Floridan
Alternate title: Sunday Floridan
Portion of title: Floridan
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Creator: Jackson County Floridan
Publisher: Chipola Pub. Co.
Place of Publication: Marianna Fla
Creation Date: March 2, 2012
Publication Date: 07/04/2012
Frequency: daily (except saturday and monday)[<1979-1995>]
weekly[ former 1934-<1955>]
daily
normalized irregular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Marianna (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Jackson County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Jackson -- Marianna
Coordinates: 30.776389 x -85.238056 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 8, no. 13 (Sept. 7, 1934)-
General Note: "Independent."
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: ltuf - ACA5476
oclc - 33284558
alephbibnum - 000366625
lccn - sn 95047182
System ID: UF00028304:00857
 Related Items
Preceded by: Times-courier (Marianna, Fla. : 1947)
Preceded by: Marianna Floridan

Full Text
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LIBRARY OF FLORIDA HISTORY
PO BOX 117007
GAINESVILLE FL 32611-7007

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FLORIDAN


..Vol. 89 No. 1
Vol.89 No.l 33


Suspended Malone councilman arrested again


From staff reports
Suspended Malone Town
Councilman Fred "Freddie" Lee
Jones was arrested on Monday
with three additional charges of
dealing in stolen property, grand
theft of a motor vehicle, as well
as a new charge of harassing a
witness, victim or informant.
Jones was arrested and charged


with two counts of grand theft
and two counts
dealing in stolen
property on April
24. Gov. Rick Scott
suspended Jones
from office on
May 3.
Jones According to one
new complaint,
Jones was paid $500 for a 1996


Oldsmobile and a 1998 Hyun-
dai from Tri-State Recycling and
Towing of Colquitt, Ga. The cars
were then sold to Mike's Auto
Sales of Donaldsonville, Ga., on
Dec. 28, 2010, and Jan. 3, 2011.
The victims reported the cars
stolen on May 7 to the Jackson
County Sheriff's Office. The com-
plaint stated Jones used a man
named Jarrod Brown to provide


the identification needed for
the initial transaction, but Jones
contacted Tri-State and received
all of the payment.
Jones is also accused of selling
a 1993 Buick to Mike's Auto Sales,
directing them to the location of
the car on Aug. 8, 2011, and later
giving them a bill of sale. Accord-
ing to the complaint, the victim
said he did'not sell or give the car


to Jones, authorize anyone to re-
move the car from his property.
He also denies being contacted
by Jones to remove the car from
his property or receiving pay-
ment for the car. The victim re-
ported the car missing on April
27 to the JCSO.
A case has been opened against
See ARREST, Page7A


MARK SKINNER/FLORIDAN FILE PHOTO
People wanting to celebrate the Fourth of
July should take safety precautions even
when using low powered fireworks like these
sparklers.


Officials: Be


careful with


fireworks
BY LAUREN DELGADO
Idelgado@jcfloridan.com
With firework and barbecue season
upon us, officials are asking residents
to stay safe and remember some tips to
keep their holiday fun.
Only fireworks containing twenty-five
hundredths grains or less of explosive
compound are legal, essentially making
anything that flies or explodes illegal.
The only type of personal fireworks al-
lowed for personal use are snake or glow
worms, smoke devices, trick noisemak-
ers, party poppers, booby traps, snap-
pers, trick match, cigarette loads or
auto burglar alarms.
Even the legal fireworks are a fire
hazard. Jackson County Fire Marshal
Chuck Sawyer said people should keep
the area where the fireworks will be set
off damp to keep vegetation for catch-
ing fire. The best scenario would be to
have the fireworks on a hard surface
like asphalt or concrete.
He said adults should be the only ones
to set off fireworks. Never shoot the fire-
works at people or cars and never hold
a lit firework.,
Anytime you have an open flame,
keep a hose or a pail of water around in
case of a small vegetation fire, Sawyer
said.
During this summer season, local
See SAFETY, Page 7A


FOURTH OF JULY CELEBRATIONS




Golson students






show patriotism


MARKSKINNER/FLORIDAN
Children in the Golson Summer Enrichment Program wave their flags during their annual performance of patriotic songs.

Children in enrichment program sing American songs


BY LAUREN DELGADO
Idelgado@jcfloridan.com

Decked out in their red; white and
blue apparel, about 75 students from
Golson Elementary's Summer Enrich-
ment Program kicked off the Fourth of
July festivities for family and friends as
well as customers of the Marianna City
Farmers Market on Tuesday.
: The students sang "The' Star
Spangled Banner" and "You're a Grand
Old Flag," educational songs like "The
Preamble," which helped the students


VIDEO
a For a video of the Golson Elementary
event, go to www.jcfloridan.com.
learn the preamble to the Constitution,
and some more modern songs like
"God Bless the USA." Taps was played
in remembrance of fallen armed
services personnel.
Janie Nolen, curriculum coordinator
of Golson Elementary, said the stu-
dents have practiced about two hours
every week since the camp began. In


addition, the students have learned
.about voting, veterans, the different
branches of the armed services, and
the history of the U.S. flag and Pledge
of Allegiance.
"We need to make good citizens,"
Nolen said.
The group performed at the.Mari-
anna Health and Rehabilitation Center
before coming to the farmers inarket.
"This is our way of giving back to our
community," Nolen said. "It's to show
the kids it's not all about taking, it's
giving as well."


Evangelyouth raising money for missionaries

Evangel youth raising money for missionaries


BY LAUREN DELGADO
Idelgado@jcfloridan.com

Residents and business owners
throughout Jackson County may
have a neon pink, range and green
surprise on their lawn in the coming
weeks.
Evangel Worship Center's youth
group unveiled its new fundraiser
- the "Tacky Potty" for Speed
the Light, a charitable program that
supplies missionaries with much
needed supplies and equipment.


"SPL depends completely on
youth," said Christy McAllister, a
youth sponsor at Evangel.
For $25, residents can have the
potty delivered to a house or busi-
ness. They can pay an "insurance" of
$50 to never have the potty arrive at
their house or business. If the "Tacky
Potty" arrives on your lawn, a $20
donation will have it removed or for
$30 it can be removed and given to
someone else.
"You can share the blessing with
others," McAllister said with a laugh.


Angie Carpenter and Cassie Wil-
lis, owners of Un2U Gifts in Mari-
anna, had the potty in front of their
business on Tuesday.
"I think it's a cool idea," Carpen-
ter said. "Those kids are always
thinking."
Carpenter, a congregant of Evan-
gel, said she had a feeling the potty
would make its way to her lawn, but
she isn't certain who sent it over. The
potty will make it to a new location
See POTTY, Page 7A


)) CLASSIFIEDS...5-7B


> ENTERTAINMENT...4B


))LOCAL...3A,5A


) OBITUARIES...7A


>> OPINION...4A


-SPORTS...1-3B, 8B


> TV LISTINGS...3B


This Newspaper
Is Printed On Follow
Follow us TEAM RAHAL*MILLER
.CHEVROLET-BUICK
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I l 4204 Lafayette St.* Marlanna, FL
65161 80050 9 Facebook Twitter (850) 482-3051
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Evangel
Worship
Center's
new youth
group
fundraiser
is this eye-
catching
toilet.


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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN. www.jcfloridan.com


High 940
Low 740

Thursday
PM Storms.



High- 930
Low -73'


Saturday
Scattered Thunder.


" 1 High 93
Low- 730

Friday
Scattered Thunder.


High 930
.Low- 73


Sunday
Isolated PM Storms.


-T-I;;7 jj--
TIDES ULTRA VIOLET INDEX
Panama Cit Low 848PM ih -106AM


Apalachicola
Port St. Joe
Destin
Pensacola


RIVER READINGS
SWoodruff
Blountstownt
Marianna
Caryville


"W. rVIV UT n-g vA A.,tx-!
Low 10:43 AM High
Low 9:03 PM High
Low -10:14 PM High
Low 10:48 PM High,


Reading
S39.11ft.
0.36 ft.
:5.16 ft.
0.31 ft.


- 7:03 AM
- 10:39 AM
-11:12-AM
- 11:45 AM


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


0-2 Low, 3-5 Moderate. 6-7 High. 8-10 Very High, 11+ Extreme
0 1 2'3fgg|^ j


THE SLIN AND MOON
Sunrise 5:43 AM
Sunset :7:48 PM
Moonrise 8:34 PM
Moonset 7:44 AM (Thu)


July July July Atg.
11 19 26 2


FLORIDA'S REAL

PANHANDLE JCOU

MEDIA PARTNERS WJA 100oo.9


JACK(SON COUNTY

FLORIDAN
Publisher -Valeria.Roberts
vrobertsictiloridarn com

Circulation Manager- Dena Oberski
doberski@jcfloridan.com

CONTACT US
Telephone: 850-526-3614
FAX: 850.482-4478
Email: editorial@lctloridan com
Mailing Address:
P.O. Box 520, Marianna, FL 32447
Street Address::
4403 Constitution Lane
Marianna, FL 32446
Office Hours:
Weekdays. 8 a.m to 5 pm

MISS YOUR PAPER?
You should receive your newspaper no later
than 6 a.m li it does not arrive, call Circula.
tion between 6 a.m. and noon Tuesday to
Friday. and 7 a.m to 11 3.m on Sunday The
Jackson County Floridan (USPS 271-840)
is published Tuesday though Friday and
Sunday mornings Periodical postage paid
at Marianna. FL


SUBSCRIPTION RATES
Home delivery: $11 23 per month: $32.83
for three months; $62 05 for si. months
and $123.45for one year. All prices include
applicable state and local taies M3ai
subscriptions must be paid in advance..Mail
sudbcriptions are ,$46 12 ior three month.,
i $92.24 for six months; and $184.47 for one
year.

ADVERTISING
The advertiser agrees that the publisher
shall-not be liable for damages arising
out of errors and advertisements beyond
the amount paid for the space actually
occupied by that portion of the advertise-
ments in which the error occurred, whether
such error is due to the negligence of the
publisher'semployees or otherwise, and
there shall be not liabilityfor non-inser-;
tion of any advertisement beyond the
amount paid for such advertisement. This
Shewspaeper will not knowingly accept or
publish illegal material of any kind. Advertis-
ing which expresses preference based on
legally protected personal characterslticl is
.iol aoepijbl

HOW TO GET YOUR
NEWS PUBLISHED
The Jji ..,nr County Florldjn will publish
news of general interest free of charge.
SSubmit your. news or Community Calendar
events via email, fax, mail, or hand delivery.
Fees may apply for wedding, engagement;'
anniversary and birth announcements.
Forms are available at the Floridan offices.
Photographs must be of good quality and
suitable for print. The Floridan reserves the
right to edit all submissions.

GETTING IT RIGHT
The Jackson County Floridan's policy
is to correct mistakes promptly.To
report an error, please call 526-3614
Monday-Friday.


CommUunity Calendar


TODAY -
D NRW Independence Trail Ride -7 a.m. start
(saddle up. 6:30 a.m.) at the corner of Wintergreen
and Bowers in Bascom. Ride is 11 miles (round trip)
Lunch will be served. Call 693-3442.
Jackson County Habitat for Humanity
Warehouse hours: 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.
R Job Club -10:30 a.m. at the Marianna Goodwill
Career Training Center, 4742 Highway 90 in Mari-
anna. Learn job seeking/retention skills. No charge.
Call 526-0139.
a July 4th Fun Day Starts at noon at Sneads
Free Will Baptist Church, 7970 Davis St., Sneads,
with hamburgers, hot dogs, games and fun for all.
Call 526-4863.
a Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting Noon
to 1 p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna.
C City of Marianna July 4th Celebration 3 p.m.
at Madison Street Park, downtown, with live music,
arts, crafts, kids' activities and food vendors. The
Magic Comedy Show will have face painting, animal
balloons, candy and a magic show at 4 p.m. Cedar
Mountain performs at 5 p.m. Fireworks start after
sunset. Bring lawn chairs. Call 718-1001.

THURSDAY, JULY 5
a Marianna City Farmers' Market Open at 7
a.m. In Madison Street Park.
n St. Anne's Thrift Store July Sale 9 a.m. to I
p.m. at 4285 Second Ave:, Marianna. Call 482-3734.
n Orientation 12:30 to 3:30 p.m. at the Mari-
anna Goodwill Career Training Center, 4742 Highway
90 in Marianna. Register for free job placement
and computer training: learn about services. Call
.526-0139.
) Free Employability Workshops ;EFM' 1:30 to
2:30 p.m.; "Resume,"3 to 4 p.m.; and "Mathemat-
ics," 4 to 5 p.m. at the Marianna One Stop Career
Center. Call 718-0326.
n Gilmore Academy and Jackson County
Training School Reunion A 4 p.m. meet-and-
greet/registration event at the McLean Community
Center in Marianna kicks off the July 5-8 reunion.
All former students and teachers are welcome. Call
303-1551 or 482-2733.
n VFW Meeting 6 p.m. at 2830 Wynn St. in
Marianna. Ted Walt VFW Post 12046 and Ladies
Auxiliary meet for a covered-dish supper, followed


by a business meeting at 7.p.m. Call 372-2500.
i William Dunaway Chapter, Florida Society,
Sons Of The American Revolution Meeting at
Jim's Buffet and Grill in Marianna, with a Dutch-
treat meal at 6:30 p.m. Chapter President Lionel
Young will present, "Unusual and Little Known Facts
of American History." Anyone interested in the SAR
is welcome. Call 594-6664.
n Alcoholics Anonymous Closed discussion, 8
to 9 p.m., First United Methodist Church, 2901 Cale-
donia St., Marianna, in the AA room. Attendance
limited to persons with a desire to stop drinking.

FRIDAY, JULY 6
International Chat'n' Sip 8:30 to 10 a.m. at-
the Jackson County Public Library,.2929 Green St.'
in Marianna. Learning 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.
Call482-9124.
; Free Employability Workshops "Computer
Basics" 11 a.m. to noon; "Soft Skills:'1;30 to 2:30
p.m.; and "Spanish II' 3.to 4 p.m. at the Marianna
One Stop Career Center. Call 718-0326.
a Reunion Parade 4 p.m. along Orange Street in
Marianna (3 p.m. line-up on OakStreet) for Jackson
County Training School and Gilmore Academy
'alumni. Public welcome. Call 482-7497.
Calhoun County Veterans Event 6 p.m.
at the Panhandle Pioneer Settlement Club House
in Blo'untstown. Sgt. Cornelious Davis, Tuskegee
Airman and Sr. Master Sgt. James Ayers will-share
WWII and Vietnam War military stories. Call 850-
674-2777.
) Celebrate Recovery 7 p.m. at Evangel Worship
Center, 2645.Pebble Hill Road in Marianna. Adult,
teen meetings to "overcome hurts, habits and
hang-ups." Dinner: 6 p.m. Child care available. Call
209-7856 or 573-1131.
n Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting 8
to 9 p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna.

SATURDAY, JULY 7
) Marianna City Farmers'Market Open at 7
a.m. in Madison Street Park. ,
)-Cox Family Reunion -10 a.m..in the Circle Hill
Baptist Church Fellowship Hall, 7170 Circle Hill'-
Road, Parramore community east of Lovedale. All


descendents of William Henry and Elizabeth Cox are
invited. Bring a covered dish. Call 592-4779.
n Alford Community Health Clinic Hours -10
a.m to 2 p.m at 1770 Carolina St. in Alford. The free
clinic, for income-eligible patients without medical
insurance, treats short-term and chronic illnesses.
Call 263-7106 or 209-5501 for an.appointment;
walk-ins welcome. Sign in before noon.
Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting 4:30
to 5:30 p.m. in the AA room of First United Method-
list Church, 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna.
) JCTS Black & White Ball 8 p.m. at "The Gath-
ering Place," Highway 90 West, Marianna. Sponsor:
Jackson County Training School Class of 1968. Door
prizes, 50/50 raffle, free food and drinks, DJs play-
ing the sounds of the '50s-'80s. Security on site.
Advance tickets: $40 per person. No tickets sold at
the door. Call 706-464-7445.

SUNDAY, JULY 8
Alcoholics Anonymous Closed Discussion
6:30 p.m. at 4349 W. Lafayette St. in Marianna (in
one-story building behind 4351W. Lafayette St.). At-
tendance for persons with a desire to stop drinking.

MONDAY, JULY9
Chipola College early fall registration for
currently enrolled students. New and returning stu-
dents can register July 10,11 and 12. Call 718-2211
or visit www.chipola.edu.
i Orientation -10:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. at,the
Marianna Goodwill Career Training Center, 4742
Highway 90 in Marianna. Register for free job place-
ment and computer training; learn about services.
Call 526-0139..
Marianna Lions Club Meeting Noon at Jim's
Buffet& Grill. Call 482-2005.
n Free Employability Workshop "5-Steps to
Rapid Employment," to 4 p.m. Monday-Thursday,'
July 9-19 at the Marianna One Stop Career Center.
Call 718-0326.
) Jackson County Development Council Board
Meeting 5 p.m. in the upstairs conference room
of the Nearing Court Office Building, 2840 Jefferson
St. in Marianna. Public welcome.
) Jackson County Quilter's Guild Meeting
5:30 to 7:30 p.m. at Ascension Lutheran Church,
3975 US 90 West, Marianna. Business meetings are
fourth Mondays; other Mondays are for projects,
lessons, help. All quilters welcome. Call 209-7638.


The submission deadline for this calendar is two days before publication. Submit to: Community Calendar, Jackson County Floridan, P. O. Box 520, Marianna, FL 32447,
email editorial@jcfloridan.com, fax 850-482-4478 or bring items to 4403 Constitution Lane in Marianna.


Police RounIdup


MARIANNA POLICE
DEPARTMENT
The Marianna Police De- 1
apartment listed the following
incidents for July 2, the latest
available report: One accident
,with no injury, three suspicious
vehicles, two suspicious inci-
dents, four suspicious people,
two highway obstructions,
one burglary
complaint, one --.- _-.
verbal distur- ,:'. z-
bance, two -
burglary alarm '_ ii.ME
complaints, 14
traffic stops, one
larceny complaint, one crimi-
nal mischief complaint, two
found/abandoned properties,
one illegally parked vehicle,
one animal complaint, one car
in ditch, two fraud complaints,
one assist of another agency,
three public service calls and


two welfare checks,.:

JACKSON COUNTY
SHERIFF'S OFFICE
The Jackson County Sheriff's
Office and county fire/res-
cue reported the following
incidents for July 2, 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 acci-
dent with injury, three hospice
deaths, six abandoned vehicles,
,twp suspicious incidents, four
suspicious people, three high-
way obstructions, one report
of mental illness, four verbal
disturbances, two commercial
single fire, four drug offenses,
31 medical calls, two traffic
crashes, one burglary alarm
complaint, one panic alarm
complaint, 12 traffic stops, two


larceny complaints, one assault,
one noise disturbance, one sex
offense, one fraud complaint,
one assist of a motorist/pedes-
trian, two assists bf another
agency, child abuse complaint,
one public service call, one
welfare check, one transport
and two threat/harassment
complaints.

JACKSON COUNTY
CORRECTIONAL FACILITY
The' following-persons were
booked into the county jail dur-
ing the latest reporting periods:
) Jeremiah Straight, 26,
3070 Carters Mill Road, Mari-
anna, domestic battery by
strangulation.
) Devin Ranew, 19, 4936 Satin
Drive, Basdom, violation of
county probation.
) Freddie Jones, 64, 5271
1 thAve., Malone, 3 counts


of dealing in stolen property,
grand theft of motor vehicle,
harassing a witness, victim or
informant.
) Willie Kellum, 30, 5420
Thomas Drive, Graceville,
violation of conditional release.
) Ruth Laster, 31, 5115 Knapp
St., Greenwood, violation of
conditional release.
) Christopher Davis, 25, 587
7th St., Chipley, violation of
state probation.
) Mark Swearingen, 19, 2018
Creekwood Drive, Marianna,,
sentenced to 60 days.
) Franklin Zimmerman, 51,
3100 Dave Lane, Marianna,
.failure to appear.

JAIL POPULATION: 237

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


; --


12A WEDNESDAY,JULY4,2012


I I


WAI(E-UP CALL


U[I'I;BIIS~RY ~IC~OIIOAb






JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Troop 3 returns from week at Camp Alaflo


Special to the Floridan

Troop 3 Boy Scouts of Mari-
anna enjoyed participating in a
week-long camp this summer
at Camp Alaflo near Enterprise,
Ala.
Scouts and leaders began
their trip to Camp Alaflo on
Sunday,. June 17, after meeting
at the Scout Hut at Wynn Street
Park in Marianna, to make final'
preparations for travel.
Arriving at their Mohawk
campsite, Troop 3 Scouts began
the process of putting up their
tents, cleaning and raking the


area, and getting ready for the
busy week ahead.
Campers participated in a wide
variety of merit badge classes:
Leatherwork, citizenship in the
nation and world, communica-
tion, kayaking, environmental
science, archery, swimming,
rawhide (for first time campers)
and more.
The 10 Scouts from Troop 3
worked diligently all week to
attend merit badge classes and
complete all extra assignments,
maintain a clean and orderly
campsite, and participate in an
array of special events during


the evenings.
For the sixth and final night
of camp, parents and fam-
ily members were invited to
join campers at the awards and
recognition ceremony.
Troop 3 Scouts were recog-
nized for an impressive number
of prestigious awards: "Honor
Troop" award; "Honor Camp-
er" (awarded to all 10 Troop 3
Scouts), "Best Campsite," "Honor
Scoutmaster" (awarded to lead-
ers Estelle Whiddon and Andy
Campbell), first-place awards
to Scout Chasion Johnson for
both ."Rifle" and "Shotgun"


shooting; and adult "Shotgun"
(first place) and "Rifle" (second
place) awarded to Troop 3 leader
Andy Campbell, who also com-
pleted the one-mile swim on the
final day of camp. ,
. Troop 3 Boy Scouts worked to-'
gether to "Do a Good Turn" each
day, show Scout spirit at all as-
semblies, demonstrate at least
five basic knots and identify five
types of trees, and help another
Scout learn a new skill.
Scouts helped clean the din-
ing hall daily and completed
various handicraft projects. Of
special importance, Troop 3


Scouts and leaders helped with
a special project to enhance the
.Camp Alaflo campgrounds by
removing debris that had previ-
ously blown into the lake during
a storm, and removing damaged
rubber mats and materials from
frequently traveled walkways.
The Marianna Optimist Club is
the chartering 'organization for
Troop 3 Boy Scouts.
For more information about
Boy Scouts, call Scout Master
Bill Kleinhans at 526-2897. For
more information about Camp
Alaflo, visit www.alflcouncilbsa.
org/campalaflo.html.


SUBMITTED PHOTOS
Troop 3 Scouts apd leaders gather outside the gate one of many "camp gadgets" they made throughout the week they
built at the entrance to their Mohawk campsite: From left are (front row) Everett Johnson, C.J. Barnes, Christopher Gay, Noah
McArthur and Chad Case; and (back row) Ernie Lafferty, Levin Berry, Jacob Lafferty, Cameron Powell, David McArthur, Andy
Campbell,Estelle Whiddon, Mathew Pelham and Chaison Johnson.

E .E h -.' .. ""-
.-" -- .... 4h :4- 4;-.


I r


Troop 3
Scout
Japob
Lafferty.










Troop 3.
Scouts
Noah
McArthur
(left) and
Christopher
Gay.


Troop 3
Scouts
C.J.
Barnes
(left)
and
Chad
Case.


Troop 3 Scout Everett Johnson completed all requirements toearn his Kayaking Merit Badge.


Troop 3
Scouts
Everett
Johnson
(left)
and
Mathew
Pelham.


Assistant
Senior
Patrol
Leader
Chaison
Johnson
(left) and
Senior
Patrol
Leader
Levin
Berry
stand in
front of
theirtent
at Camp
Alaflo.


MIarriage, Divorce Report


Special to the Floridan

The following mar-,
riages and divorces were


recorded in Ja(
County during the
of June 25-29:


ckson Marriages
week
) George Daniel Johnson
and Melissa Joy McCool.'
) Thomas A. Carney
Jr. and Malissa Deanne
Hosmer.
) Ashley Necole Stew-
-28-36 art and Onyekachi Joseph
2 Uchebo..
) Tamara L. Caninoand
able Robert Coleman Williams.


) Eric Charles Booth and
Melissa Ann Weeks.
Divorces
) Deena Michelle Zim-.
merman vs. Franklin
Delano Zimmerman Jr.
) Sakima L. Godwin vs.
Gerald A. Bryant.
) Darrel Lovern Wil-
liams Jr. vs. Dawn Michelle
Williams.


Mbn.
Mon.
Tue
TOe.
Wed.
Wed.
Thqrs
Thurs.
Fri.
Fri
Sat.
Sat
Sun.
Sun.


7/2 8.4.3 94.3-1 20-23-2;
8-6-4 1-7-9-1
7/3 61-6 7-6-7-9 Not avail
3-0-9 5-4-13


(E) 6/27' 2-8-7 2-1-09 ]0-14-23 31-34
(M) 0-6-5 4-5-9-8


6/28 2,8-3
6.00
6,29 282
S 8-97


6-2-7-1 5-7-18-21-24


2-5-8-1
2-9-4-7
5.3-9-7


1-3-19-26-29


(E) 6/30 00 7 8.9-7-9 13-16-22-25-30
(M) 1-76-6 4 9-8-4


7/1 .4-7.8 1-8-0 5
3.1-7 4.2-50


E = Evening drawing


12 19-21 23-31


M = Midday drawing


Saturday 6/30 715-20-41-44
Wednesday 6,/27 6.34-40.46.58


PB22
PB6


Troop 3
Scout
Cameron
Powell.


L dle--e Ab e


Leader Andy Campbell represents Troop 3 well in the
Scoutmaster's Belly Flop contest at Camp Alaflo.
i "__ I iA 1 i


Saturday 6,30 1326-50)5152-53, .'.xtrax4
Wednesday 6/27 2-7-18-29-35-44 trax4
For lottery information. c11 850-487-7777 or 900-737-7777


BEN SAUNDERS, D.M.D.
PEDIATRIC DENTISTRY
4711 Highway 90 East Marianna, FL
(Between Burger King & Big Lots) 526-SPIT


Florida Lottery


I 'CASH3 P LAY ATS


IHI IPOHH R IBAI


WEDNESDAY, JULY 4, 2012 3AF


-7 1:T


LOCAL.











Publisher
VALERIA ROBERTS


Letter to the Editor



Concerns of



the minority



should not



be ignored

I would like to offer some comments regarding the
article in yourThursday, June 22, 2012, issue, and the
matters addressed by it pertaining t the county roads.
The article was very elUl done and' accurately reflected
what transpired at the board meeting.
I would like it known thatI spoke by phone with Com-
missioner Stephens a few hours prior to the meeting.
I voiced my concerns as related at the meeting and re-
ported in your article. I told him that, on the entire two
miles of Stephens Road, there are 10 homes, not includ-
ing the vacant log home built over a century ago by my
great-grandfather. Two of those modern homes have
been vacant for a good portion of the last two years.
I stated that I did not know how long it takes from
initial conception to completion of a road project,
or to the point of determination of whether or not to
proceed with such.a project, but I would have thought
that."my" commissioner could have found the time to
consult with me or at least a member of my household
to determine our wishes or concerns. This is especially
true when considering his slightest whim could have
very real effects on the major financial asset that I own
which has an even greater value to me emotionally,,
culturally and historically. ,
There are only two members of my household, my
U.S. Marine Corps son and myself. Commissioner
Stephens told me that the majority of residents on the
road wanted it paved and that he was aware of only one
other person that did not want it paved. This statement
was very revealing in two respects. First, he obviously
found time to talk to several people who live in the
eight other occupied homes on the road. Secondly, the
wishes of a minority of constituents does.not matter.
In fact, his exact words'to me were, "Well;,it does not
matter now.
Strikingly, this made rme feel at that time how T
,perceived Ms. Bowers-Brown stated she felt the night
of the meeting. 'had the feeling that Commissioner
Stephens decided.to, talk to those that mattered, and
not talk to those who:do:not. I would subrnutithatfwhile
I understand the concept of majority rule, the interests
and concerns of the minority should not be ignored.
I told Commissioner Stephens that I placed a flag-
pole on mypropertywhen my son graduated from
Marine basic training last year, and J proudly fly the
United States flag and the U.S. Marine Corps' flag on
my property. I told Commissioner Stephens of a line of
blueberry bushes thit'y 80-year-old father planted
about 25 years ago. They were given to him by a long
deceased friend and fellow church member. I asked,
at the meeting, if-the county would now take down my
flagpole and rip out the blueberry bushes. Economi-
cally, I realize we are talking pocket change, relatively
speaking. Emotionally, we are discussingmy treasures. I
received no reassurances. ....
The reporter obviously talked to Commissioner
Stephens after the meeting, because she stated that
he and I, though distant relatives, are not personally
acquainted. I found this to be very significant, as well.
He is facing reelection in November and I would not.
have known him by sight prior to the meeting. He not
only did not discuss this issue with me, he has never, to
my recollection, talked to me prior to the present when
running for election or at any other time, .
He has almost completed his term. This reinforces my
feeling of persona non gratis. I do not personally know
Commissioner Stephens. I cannot say, from personal
experience, that he is not an honest man or that he
lacks integrity. I can say, from personal experience, that
Ihave no confidence in him as my representative on
the Jackson County Board of Commissioners.
I do know Ernie Padgett, having met him about 30
years ago when he and I attended the same church. We
socialized together in the church family and he also
taught one of the classes I took when I was seeking my
associates degree at Chipola College. He was a source of
encouragement and inspiration in my quest for an edu-
cation that eventually led to my receiving a bachelor's
degree at the age of 33 and my law degree at the age
of 36. I know him to an honest man with impeccable
integrity. He is running for the office Commissioner
Stephens currently holds and he will be the person I
vote for to represent me on the Jackson County Board
of Commissioners.


M. GENE STEPHENS
Grand Ridge


60CVICS.COVI
ANDY RIFFITH
1926-2o01


OFF TO A NEW FISHIN'HOLEi .


Happy Birthday America

"We hold these truths to be selfevident, that allmen are created equal,
that they are endowed by their Creator with certain unalienable Rights,
that among these are Life, Liberty and the pursuit ofHappiness."
United States Declaration of Independence,


Our Declaration of Independence


IN CONGRESS, July 4,1776.
The unanimous Declaration of the
thirteen united States of America,
When in the Course of human
events, it becomes necessary for
one people to dissolve the.political
bands which have connected them
with another, and to assume among
the powers of the earth, the separate
and equal station to which the Laws
of Nature and of Nature's God entitle
them, a decent respect to the opin-
ions of mankind requires that they
should declare the causes which
impel them to the separation.
We hold these truths to be self-evi-
dent, that all men are created equal,
that they are endowed by their
Creator with certain unalienable
Rights, that among these are Life,
Liberty and the pursuit of Happi-
ness. That to secure these rights,
Governments are instituted among
Men, deriving their just powers from
the consent of the governed, -That
whenever any Form of Government
becomes destructive of these ends,
it is the Right of the People to alter
or to abolish it, and to institute new
Government, laying its foundation
on such principles and organizing
its powers in such formi:as to'them
shall seem most likely to effect their
Safety and Happiness. Prudence,
indeed, will dictate that Govern-
ments long.established should not
be changed /for light and transient
causes; and accordingly all expe-
rience hath shewn, that mankind
are more disposed to suffer, while
evils are sufferable, than to right
themselves by abolishing the forms
to which they are accustomed. But
when a long train of abuses and
usurpations, pursuing invariably
the same Object evinces a design to
reduce them under absolute Despo-
tism, it is their right, it is their duty,
to throw off such Government, and
to provide new Guards for their fu-
ture security. Such has been the
patient sufferance of these Colo-
nies; and such is now the necessity
which constrains them to alter their
former Systems of Government.
The history of the present King of
Great Britain is a history of repeated
injuries and usurpations, all having
in direct object the establishment
of an absolute Tyranny over these
States. To prove this, let Facts be
submitted to a candid world.
He has refused his Assent to
Laws, the most wholesome and
necessary for the public good.
He has forbidden his Governors to
pass Laws of immediate and press-
ing importance, unless suspended
in their operation till his Assent
should be obtained; and when so
suspended, he has utterly neglected
to attend to them.
He has refused to pass other Laws
for the accommodation of large dis-
tricts of people, unless those people
would relinquish the right of Repre-
sentation in the Legislature, a right
inestimable to them and formidable
to tyrants only.
He has called together legisla-
tive bodies. at places unusual, un-
comfortable, and distant from the


depository of their public Records, destroyed the lives of our people.
forthesolepurposeoffatiguingthem He is at this time transporting large
into compliance with his measures. Armies of foreign Mercenaries to
He has dissolved Representative compleat the works of death, deso-
Houses repeatedly, for opposing lation and tyranny, already begun
with manly firmness his invasions with circumstances of Cruelty &
on the rights of the people. perfidy scarcely paralleled in the
Hehasrefusedforalongtime, after most barbarous ages, and totally
such dissolutions, to cause others to unworthy the Head of a civilized
be elected; whereby the Legislative nation.
powers, incapable of Annihilation, He has constrained our fellow
have returned to the People at large Citizens taken Captive on the high
for their exercise; the State remain- Seas to bear Arms against their
ing in the mean time exposed to Country, to become the execution-
all the dangers of invasion from ers of their friends and Brethren, or
without, and convulsions within, to fall themselves by their Hands.
He has endeavoured to prevent He has excited domestic insurrec-
the population of these States;' tions amongst us, and has endea-
for that purpose: obstructing the voured to bring on the inhabitants
Laws for Naturalization of Foreign- of our frontiers, the merciless In-
ers; refusing to pass others to en- dian Savages, whose known rule
courage their migrations hither, of. warfare, is an undistinguished
and raising the conditions of new destruction of all ages, sexes and
Appropriations of Lands. conditions.
He has obstructed the Adminis- In every stage of these Oppres-
tration 6f. Justice, by refusing his sions We have Petitioned for Re-
Assent to Laws for establishing .dress in the most humble terms:
Judiciary powers. Our repeated Petitions have been
He has made Judges dependent answered only by repeated injury.
on his Will alone, for the tenure of A Prince whose, character is thus
their offices, and the amount and marked by every act which may de-
payment of their salaries. fine a Tyrant, is unfit to be the ruler
SHe has erected a multitude of New of a free people.
Offices, and sent hither swarms of Nor have We been wanting in at-
Officers to harrass our people, and tentions to our -Brittish brethren.
eat out their substance. We have warned them from time to
He has keptamong us, in times time of attempts by their legislature
of peace, Standing Armies with- to extend an unwarrantable juris-
out the Consent of our legislatures, diction over us. We have reminded
He has affected to render the Mili- them of the circumstances of our
tary independent of and superior to emigration and settlement here.
the Civil power. We have appealed' to their native
He has combined with others to justice and magnanimity, and we
subject us to a jurisdiction foreign have conjured them by the ties of
to our constitution, and unac- our common kindred to disavow
knowledge by our laws; giving his these usurpations, which, would
Assent to their Acts of pretended inevitably interrupt our connec-
Legislation: tions and correspondence. They too
For Quartering large bodies of have been deaf to the voice of jus-
armed troops among us: tice and of consanguinity. We must,
For protecting them, by a mock therefore, acquiesce in the neces-
Trial, from punishment for any sity, which denounces our Separa-
Murders which they should commit tion, and hold them, as we hold the
on the Inhabitants of these States& rest of mankind, Enemies in War, in
For cutting off our Trade with all Peace Friends.
parts of the world: We, therefore, the Representatives
SFor imposing Taxes on us without of the united States of America, in
our Consent: General Congress, Assembled, ap-
For depriving us in many cases, of pealing to the Supreme Judge of the
the benefits of Trial by Jury: world for the rectitude of our inten-
For transporting us beyond Seas tions, do, in the Name, and by Au-
to be tried for pretended offences: thority of the good People of these
For abolishing the free System Colonies, solemnly publish and
of English Laws in a neighboring declare, That these United Colonies
Province, establishing therein an are, and of Right ought to be Free
Arbitrary government, and enlarg- and Independent States; that they
ing its Boundaries so as to render are Absolved from all Allegiance to
it at once an example and fit in- the British Crown, and that all po-
strument for introducing the same litical connection between them
absolute rule into these Colonies: and the State of Great Britain, is
For taking away our Charters, and ought to be totally dissolved;
abolishing our most valuable Laws, and that as Free and Independent
and altering fundamentally the States, they have full Power to levy
Forms of our Governments: War, conclude Peace, contract Alli-
' For suspending our own Legisla- ances, establish Commerce, and to
tures, and declaring themselves in- do all other Acts and Things which
vested with power to legislate for us Independent States may of right do.
in all cases whatsoever. And for the support of this Decla-
He has abdicated Government ration, with a firm reliance on the
here, by declaring us out of his Pro- protection of divine Providence, we
tection and waging War against us. .mutually pledge to each other our
He has plundered our seas, ravaged Lives, our Fortunes and our sacred
our Coasts, burnt our towns, and Honor.


i
: i
i'





JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


MARIANNA BELLES

BAG GROCERIES FOR DONATIONS


MARKSKINNER/FLORIDAN
Marianna Belles All-Star Team members Hannaih Spooner (left) and Jakivia Hearns
were bagging groceries for donations Tuesday at theWinn Dixie in Marianna. They
were helping to raise money for the team's trip to the state tournament in
Carrabelle starting July 13. Theteam has 12 members and three coaches.


NOM NOM NOM


ix-mbnth-old Levi Williams puts his
own unique signature on a birthday
card for his.great grandmother Clara
Bauldree.


STORMS DOWN POWER LINES


Y P .. .-,," t ..

MARKSKINNER/FLORIDAN
owned utility poles and live electrical lines lie across a section of Caverns Road, the
result of thunderstorms on Tuesday in Marianna. Emergency personnel blocked this
section of the road in front of Marianna High School while waiting for the lines'
power to be cut so repairs could begin. The afternoon storms reportedly brought down trees
and power lines around Jackson County causing scattered outages and knocking out traffic
lights.


Girl struck by van after Marlins game is stable


The Associated'Press:


MIAMI A. 10-year-old Georgia
girl struck by a minivan as her family
left a Miami Marlins baseball game
remained hospitalized and unaware
that the crash killed three other
relatives, family friends said on
Tuesday.
Magdeline Esther Diaz of Law-
renceville, Ga., has been hospital-
ized in Miami since the van jumped
a curb and struck her family as they
walked to their car outside Marlins
Park on Saturday evening.
. The girl's brother, 14-year-old
Franklin Diaz Jr., and 53-year-old


: le Alrord Community
Health Clinic will be open
from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.
Saturday, July 7.
Beginning in August, the
clinic will change its days
of operation from the first
and third Saturday of the
month, to the second and
fourth Saturday of the
month.
ACHC is a free .clinic.
for patients who do not
have medical insurance
and who meet federal


grandmother, Esther Terrero De
Diaz, both of Lawrenceville, Ga.,
and a cousin from the Dominican
'Republic, 13-year-old Adriana Ma-
ria Diaz, all died at a hospital after
the crash. Two others walking with
the group, Terrero's.husband and a
family friend, were not injured.
"There are no words to describe
the affliction that has overtaken us,"
the Diaz family said in a statement.
'The family was visiting friends in
Miami and had been excited to see
the Marlins play for the first time,
said Edwin Abreau, who knew Ter-
rero's husband, Abrahan Diaz, from
their hometown of Bonao in the


es and assistants pro-
vide health care to those
with both short-term ill-
nesses and/or chronic
conditions.
.Appointments are avail-
able by calling 263-7106 or
209-5501, and walk-ins are
always welcome. All pa-
tients are urged to sign in
before noon.
The clinic is located at
1770 Carolina St. in Alford,
two blocks east of Highway
231.


Dominican Republic.
Abreau and Abrahan Diaz recon-
nected through Facebook a couple
months ago and had planned to
meet at Abreau's home, but it wasn't
until he saw the crash victims' names
in local media reports Monday that
Abreau knew something was wrong.
"When you know they are alone
here, you can do nothing to try to
recover the life, it's very hard, es-
pecially when you were waiting for
them," Abreau said through tears at
the Miami police headquarters..
Magdeline has had surgery and
was hospitalized in stable condition,
according to the family statement.


8-Piece Chicken Box
with purchase of I
16-Piece Chicken Picnic
MUST
PRESENT IF OlS E'. E I
COUPON | | T .21
S Hearty, Homestyle Cooking
S2193 S. HWY.71 (850) 526-2969
L- J-


1 e 'i the balloand l vo
,Cb iDpete.the ballotand mail.vour.e


3 DEAbIUNETO ENTER ISEACH::
i ......p THURSDAY AT NOON.
S tb Jackson County Floridan, P.O. Box 520,
1 Marianna, FL 32447, or you can drop it off at our.
I office located at 4403 Constitution Lane, Marianna,
S PFL 32448; You may also enter online at
' jcfloridan.com during contest.dates.
Tight Shot Location:

Name:

I Address:
I
a Daytime Phone Number:

Age '
I '


Visit jcfloridan.com for Rules and Regulations. I


Alford clinic to change

its daysof operation
Specialto the Floridan income guidelines.
Clinic physicians, nurs-


S( LOOKING FOP MORE JEWS"' VISIT
SWWW.JCFLORIDAN.COM


WEDNESDAY, JULY4,2012 5A-


.LOCKLA, & SITTE


3 -"B' *.f'l I x. O l it *.? '* '






,16A WEDNESDAY, JULY4, 201
-I,

Briefs

Mass. health law may
bode well for Obama's
BOSTON Massa-
chusetts has the nation's
highest rate of residents
with health insurance.
Visits to emergency rooms
are beginning to ease.
More residents are getting
cancer screenings and
more women are making
,prenatal doctors' visits.
Still, one of the biggest
challenges for the state lies
ahead: reining in costs.
Six years after Gov.
Mitt Romney signed the
nation's most ambitious
'health care law one that
'would lay the ground-
work for his presidential
,opponent's national ver-
-sion supporters say the
Massachusetts law holds
promise for the long-term
:success ofBarack Obama's
'plan.
SAn additional 400,000
individuals have gained
,insurance since 2006,
"meaning about 98 percent
:,of residents have coverage.

Carmakers report
strong June sales
DETROIT From mini
cars to monster pickups,
'sales ofnewcars and'
trucks surged in June and
eased concerns that Amer-
icans would be turned off
by slower hiring and other
scary headlines.
Automakers sold nearly
1.3 million cars and trucks
in June, up 22 percent
from the same month last
year. Chrysler posted its
best June in five years.
'Sales soared atVolkswa-
Sgen, which is on track for
'its best year in the U.S.
since 1973.-
The results allayed fears
that growth would stall
after a strong start to 2 12'.

FDA approves first
take-home HIV test
WASHINGTON -The
Food and Drug Adminis-
tiation has approved the
first over-the-counter HIV
test,'allowing Americans
to test themselves for the
virus that causes AIDS in
the privacy of their homes.
The OraQuick test de-
tects the presence of HIV
in saliva collected using
a mouth swab. The test is
designed to return a result
within 20 to 40 minutes.
Government officials es-
timate one-fifth, or about
"240,000 people, of the 1.2
million HIV carriers in the
'U.S. are not aware they are
infected.
Testing is one of the
chief means of slowing
new infections, which
have held steady at about
50,000 per year for two
decades.
FDA officials said the
test is aimed at people
who might not otherwise
get tested.
S"The availability of a
home-use HIV test kit pro-
Svides another option for
individuals to get tested so
that they can seek medical
care, if appropriate," said
Dr. Karen Midthun, direc-
tor of the FDA's Center for
"Biologics Evaluation and
"Research.
FDA stressed in its ap-
proval announcement that
'the test is not 100 percent
'accurate.

. Code for unmanned
aircraft is unveiled
PITTSBURGH--A
trade groupfor drone
aircraft manufacturers
and operators has released
the industry's first code
of conduct in response to
growing privacy concerns.


SThe Association for Un-
manned Vehicle Systems
International said Monday
that the recommendations
for "safe, non-intrusive
operation" are meant to
guide operators and reas-
sure a public leery of the
possibility of spy drones
flying undetected over
their homes.
i "We understand as an
industry that we've got a
public relations problem,"
said Paul McDuffee, a
director of the associa-
tion who helped draft the
recommendations.
_J From wire reports


NATION,


Obama, Romney

volunteers still

hope to make a

big difference
The Associated Press

ST. PETERSBURG, Florida Re-elect-
ing President Barack Obama is so im-
portant to Guy Hancock that he spends
more time as a volunteer data collec-
tor at Obama's campaign headquarters
here than at his paying job as a college
professor.
"He's had a hard time with a lot of
things that weren't under his control but
I think he's done a great job," said Han-
cock, 63. "I've never actually volunteered
or been part of a campaign before, but I
think it's really important this year."
Ousting Obama drives Karen Chew
to spend .hours in Fairfax County, Vir-
ginia, volunteering for Republican Mitt
Romney. An Iraq war veteran forced
into bankruptcy after losing her job as a.
paralegal, Chew said a new president is
needed to help people like her who are
struggling against the weak economy.
"I know every day what people are go-
ing through as far as the discouragement
from hitting walls upon walls upon walls.
I'm living proof of it," said Chew, 42. "If I
can do something to push the country
forward by helping Mitt Romney out,
then I'm going to be here making phone
calls."
Call them passionate, idealistic, ear-
nest, even a tad naive: The volunteers
helping. to power the Obama and Rom-
ney campaigns are outliers at a time
when polls show record low public sat-
isfaction with government and a grow-
ing belief that Washington isn't on their
side. While motivated by opposing goals,
the volunteers have at least one thing in
common: an abiding faith in the political
process and a belief that who occupies
the White House still matters.
Surveys, however, show that many
voters don't share that optimism.
An Associated Press-GfK poll taken in
June found less than half of adults say the
outcome of the Nov. 6 election will make
a great deal or a lot of difference on three
key issues: the economy, unemployment
and the federal budget deficit.
Yet the volunteers soldier on.
"My best friend's father gave me grief
for coming here today," said Liesa Col-
lins, a Virginia Commonwealth Univer-
sity freshman volunteering at Obama
campaign headquarters in Richmond,
Va. "I grew up in a community that's way
more rich people, the Republican side of
things. So it's nice to be here at this office
and making a difference."
Both sides rely heavily on volunteer
labor even as spending on high-priced
staples like TV ads, polling and consul-
tants keeps rising. Indeed, many of a
campaign's most labor intensive tasks
are done by volunteers.


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
A heavy tanker drops retardant as crews battle the Shingle Fire east of Cedar City, Utah, on Monday.


Military: 4 crewmen dead



in C-130 air tanker crash


The Associated Press


DENVER Air Force C-130
tankers resumed firefighting
flights'Tuesday after the crash
of another tanker plane over
the weekend that left four crew
members dead and two others
seriously injured, the military
said.
The crash of one of the spe-
cially equipped C-130s Sunday
while fighting a wildfire in the
Black Hills of South Dakota
prompted officials to ground
the seven remaining planes in
the fleet.
The C-130 was from an Air
National Guard wing based
in Charlotte, N.C., and was
carrying a crew of six.
The North Carolina.Air Na-
tional Guard said the dead are
Lt. Col. Paul K. Mikeal, Maj.
Joseph M. McCormick, Maj.
Ryan S. David and Senior Mas-
ter Sgt. Robert S. Cannon. All
were from North Carolina.
"There are no words to ad-
equately say how this has
affected 'all of us who knew,
these airman and their fami-
lies," said Col. Tony McMillan,
commander of the 145th' Air-
lift Wing, North Carolina Air
National Guard.
"We pray for the loved ones
of those who gave their lives,
for the' quick recovery of those
who were hurt and for the
strength to carry on," he said.
A second C-130 from the
North Carolina Air National
Guard will return to its home
base in Charlotte, said Maj.
Kimberly Holman, a Northern
Command spokeswoman. The
remaining six .will return to
firefighting duty, she said.


Northern Command, which
oversees the planes while they
are on firefighting duty, said
the one-day suspension of
flights was to review safety.pro-
cedures. Northern Command
is responsible for the military
defense of the U.S. homeland-
and assisting civil authorities
during emergencies. It is based
at Peterson Air Force Base in
Colorado Springs. .
The decision to suspend the
C-130 flights briefly left just
14 federally contracted heavy
tankers in use during one of
the busiest and most destruc-
tive wildfire seasons ever to hit
theWest.
President Barack Obama
signed a bill last month has-
tening the addition of seven
large tanker planes to the aer-
ial firefightipg fleet at a cost
of $24 million, but the first
planes won't be available until
mid-August.
The C-130s can be called into
firefighting duty if all the civil-
ian heavy tankers are in use or
unavailable. The C-130s are
loaded.with a device called the
Modular Airborne Firefighting
System, or MAFFS. The sys-
tem can drop 3,000 gallons of
water or fire retardant within
seconds through a nozzle in a
modified side door toward the
rear of the plane.
The military planes had
been filling up with fire retar-
dant and flying out of Peterson
Air Force Base. The six active
planes will continue working
out of Peterson, Holman said.
C-130 air tankers have
crashed on firefighting duty
before. In 2002, a privately
owned civilian version of an


older-model C-130 crashed in
California, killing three crew
members. The plane broke up
in flight and an investigation
blamed fatigue cracks in the
wings.
The crash, in part, prompted
a review of the airworthiness
of large U.S. air tankers'and led
ultimately to a greatly reduced
fleet of large civilian tanker
planes. The 44 planes in the
fleet a decade ago has dwin-
dled to nine being flown on
U.S. Forest Service exclusive
use contracts right now.
Another aerial firefighting
plane, the Lockheed P2V has
had some problems in recent
months. One crashed in Utah,
killing the two pilots, and an-
other one crash-landed in
Nevada.
Among the major fires
burning in the West:
a Montana: Critical fire con-
ditions were expected Tues-
day. The 292-square-mile Ash
Creek Fire was 55 percent con-
tained after burning 16 houses.
The 34-square-mile Dahl fire
was 95 percent contained after
burning 73 homes.
) Wyoming: The 138-square-
mile Arapaho Fire is 10 per-
cent contained after burning
an undetermined number of
structures. The Oil Creek Fire
blew up from 9 square miles
to about 31 square miles over-
night and forced the evacua-
tion of more than 400 people.
) Colorado: The 28-square-
mile Waldo Canyon Fire was 70
percent contained overall, and
the portion within Colorado
Springs was fully contained.
The fire killed two people and
destroyed nearly 350 homes.


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


1.26 million still powerless after broad US storm


The Associated Press

WASHINGTON -Utility
crews struggled to catch
up with a backlog of mil-
lions .of people without
electricity for a fourth hot
day Tuesday as frustra-
tion grew and authorities
feared the toll of 24 storm
deaths could rise because
of stifling .conditions and
generator fumes.
Power was back for
more than a million cus-
tomers but lights- and
air-conditioning were
still out for about 1.26
million homes and busi-
nesses in seven states arid
the District of Columbia.
The damage was done
by powerful wind storms
that swept from the Mid-
west to the Mid-Atlantic
late Friday, toppling trees
and branches into power
lines and knocking out big
transmission towers and


electrical substations.
Utilities, were warning
that many neighborhoods
could remain in the dark
for much of the week, if
not beyond. Public offi-
cials and residents were
growing impatient.
"This has happened
time after time and year
after year, and it seems as
if they're always unpre-
pared," said John Murphy,
a professional chauffeur
from Burtonsville, Md.,
who was waiting for Pepco
to restore power Monday
to the homes of himself
and his mother and sister,
who live nearby.
The wave of late Friday
evening storms, called a
derecho, moved quickly
across the region with lit-
tle warning. The straight-
line winds were just as
destructive as any hurri-
cane but when a tropi-
cal system strikes, officials


usually have several days
to get extra personnel in'
place.
So utility companies
had to wait days for extra
crews traveling from as far
away as Quebec and Okla-
homa. And workers found
that the toppled.trees and
power lines often entan-
gled broken equipment
in debris that had to be
removed before workers
could even get started.
Adding to the urgency of
the repairs are the sickand
elderly, who are especially
vulnerable without air
conditioning in the swel-
tering triple-digit heat.
Many sought refuge in
hotels or basements.
Officials feared the death
toll, already at 24, could
climb because of the heat
.and widespread use of
generators, which emit
fumes that can be danger-
ous in enclosed spaces.


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THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Baltimore city worker Bobby Carter gives away free bags of
ice to residents at the Northwood Plaza shopping center in
Baltimore on Monday.


After Maryland reported
Monday that three people
had died in the recent heat
wave the deaths were
not storm-related Dep-
uty Secretary Fran Phillips
stressed that people who
are in areas without power
need to take advantage of
cooling centers.


Let
with
of B
DU


At the Springvale Terrace
nursing home and senior
center in Silver Spring,
Md., generators were
brought in to provide elec-
tricity, and air-condition-
ing units were installed in
windows in large common
rooms to offer respite from
the heat and darkness.


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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Bombing victims are taken for burial in Najaf, 100 miles south of Baghdad, Iraq, on Tuesday. Market bombings and other
attacks across Iraq killed and wounded scores of people on Tuesday.



Iraq market bombs kill 40;


officials eye security bribes
S it


The Associated Press

BAGHDAD Bombs pounded
six Iraqi cities and towns Tuesday,
killing at least 40 people and raising
suspicion that security forces might
be assisting terrorists in launching
attacks on Shiite Muslims.
The onslaught came just ahead
of a religious pilgrimage that could
attract even more violence.
A senior Iraqi intelligence official
said checkpoint guards might have
beenbribed to help al-Qaida-linked
Sunni insurgents plant bombs at
Shiite marketplaces. The attacks in-
jected new fear into Iraqis, resigned
to worsening violence six months
after the last American troops left
the country.
"We want to live a normal life,
but with the current spike in vio-
lence and victims, I am personally
thinking of moving," said Hassan
al-Saadi, 40, a Shiite sports equip-
ment store owner in Baghdad who
is considering pulling his fourchil-
dren from school for their safety.
"I see the future as worse,"
al-Saadi said.
A spike in violence over the last
month is blamed partially on
Iraq's paralyzing political crisis,
which pits. Prime Minister Nouri
al-Maliki's Shiite-ed government


against rival Shiite politicians, Sun-
ni Muslims and ethnic Kurds who
complain they've been sidelined..
Also, the crisis in neighboring
Syria might have allowed weapons
intended for the opposition to Pres-
ident Bashar Assad to be siphoned
offto Iraqi insurgents.
Tuesday's deadliest attacks hit the
southern Shiite cities of Karbala
and Diwaniyah. Despite the risk,
hundreds of thousands of Shiite
pilgrims are expected to gather
Friday in Karbala for an annual
religious observance.
Sunnis also were targeted. Two
blasts hit a residential area in the
Sunni city of Taji, just north of the
capital, killing three people. Four
people died in bombings and
shootings in Sunni-dominated
Diyala province in Iraq's northeast.
In Diwaniyah, officials said an
explosives-laden vegetable truck
ripped through a crowded market,
killing 26 people and wounding
about 75 more.
"There were many charred bodies
on the ground," said vegetable sell-
er Salah Abbas, 41, who rushed to
help wounded people before am-
bulances arrived. "People. scream-
ing and crying some were com-
ing in to get their relatives while
others were running out."


The senior intelligence official
said there were at least two secu-
rity lapses in the market attack, and
money might have changed hands.
One guard at a security check-
point in Diwaniyah failed to prop-
'erly search the produce truck be-
cause he couldn't stand the smell
of rotting vegetables and fruit. An-
other guard allowed the truck to
enter the market instead of being
unloaded outside as security rules
require, the intelligence official
said.
"We do not rule out that bribes
were paid. to some at the check-
points," the official said, speak-
ing on condition of anonymity in
order to discuss sensitive security
matters.
Checkpoints are so common in
Iraqi cities that it's impossible to
go more than a few miles without
encountering one.
"The aim of today's attacks is to
show that all the security measures
taken to protect the pilgrims are
a failure," the intelligence official
said.
A few hours before the Diwaniyah
attack,, two bombs in cars parked
outside a Karbala market killed five
people and wounded 30. Karbala
is 55 miles from Baghdad, and
Diwaniyah is further south.


Rifts split Syria's opposition at Cairo meeting


The Associated Press

CAIRO Syrian oppo-
sition groups struggled
to form a united leader-
ship Tuesday at a meet-
ing in Cairo that exposed
the vast disagreements
that have prevented them
from effectively lead-
ing the uprising against
President Bashar Assad.
The conference ended
late Tuesday with an
agreement on two docu-
ments,, both of them
vague. One provides a
general outline to guide
the opposition through a
transitional period, while
the other lays out'the fun-
damental principles en-
visioned for a pqst-Assad
Syria..
The delegates agreed
in general terms on sup-
port for the Free Syrian
Army, the dissolution of
the ruling Baath Party and
the exclusion of Assad or
other senior regime fig-
ures from a place in the
transition. But they failed
to reach an agreement on
forming a unified body to
represent the opposition.
Arguments were rife
among the roughly 250
conference participants
over key questions, in-
cluding whether to ask
for foreign military in-
tervention to halt the
violence and what role
religion would play in a
post-Assad Syria,
In other developments
Tuesday, Assad told a
Turkish, newspaper that
he regretted that Syria
shot down a Turkish


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Exiled Syrian opposition figures meet in Cairo, Egypt, on Tuesday. The Arab League chief
urged exiled Syrian opposition figures to unite at a meeting as a new Western effort to force
President Bashar Assad from power faltered.


warplane last month, and
a U.S.-based human rights
group said the Damas-
cus regime was running a
network of torture centers
across the country, citing
victims' accounts of beat-
ings, sexual assaults and
electric shocks.
Opposition group mem-
bers interviewed at the
Cairo conference by The
Associated Press brought
into sharp relief their vast
disagreements on issues
not.addressed in the draft
charter, suggesting it pa-
pered over the divisions
that have prevented them
from presenting a united
front to the international
community.
"It's very dangerous at
this point," said Abdel-
Aziz al-Khayyar, who'
spent 14 yearsin Syrian
prisons and is now part
of the .Syrian National


Coordination Body, "If we
fail to unify as the opposi-
tion, it is the greatest gift
to the regime."
Since the March 2011
start of the uprising that
activists say has killed
about 14,000 people, Syr-
ian exiles have organized
scores of organizations to
collect aid, distribute in-
formation and lobby the
international community.
But all along, infight-
ing has hampered their
ability to court interna-
tional support. And most
groups are led by exiles
who have lived outside
Syria for years or decades,
giving them little cred-
ibility with activists'inside
the country.
Indeed, many inside
Syria resent the exile
leadership, saying they
have taken the glory with-
out sacrificing to face'


the regime.
"We only recognize
those who are working
inside the country," Ja-
mal Akta, a rebel com-
mander in the northern
Syrian city of Ariha, said
recently. "We'll only rec-
ognize those people.out-
side when they are stand-
ing in the ranks with us,
when we see something
tangible from them, real
help, not words."
Syria's uprising began
in March 2011 with pro-
tests calling for politi-
cal reforms that Assad's
security forces violently
quashed. The dissent
grew, and many in the op-
position have since taken
up arms against the re-
gime, transforming the
uprising into an armed
insurgency. Activists say
more than 14,000 people
have been killed.


World Briefs

Accusations grow of
vote-buying in Mexico
MEXICO CITY- Thou-
sands of people rushed to
stores Tuesday to redeem
pre-paid gift cards they
said were given to them
previously by the party
that won Mexico's presi-
dency, inflaming accusa-
tions that the weekend
election was marred by
widespread vote-buying.
At least a few cardhold-
ers were angry, complain-
ing that they didn't get as
Much as promised or that
their cards weren't work-
ing. Neighbors at one store
in a poor neighborhood
on the outskirts of Mexic9
City said the unusually
large crowds prevented
them from doing their
daily shopping.
Under Mexican election
law, giving voters gifts is
not a crime unless the gift
is conditioned on a certain
vote or meant to influence
a vote. However, the cost
of such gifts must be re-
ported, and cannot exceed
campaign spending limits.
Violations are usually
punished with fines, but
generally aren't considered
grounds for annulling an
election.

UK airmen missing
after RAF jets crash
LONDON Two British
airmen were missing and
two others were hospital-
ized after RAF Tornado
jets crashed Tuesday off
Scotland's coast, officials
said.
As night fell, Britain's
Ministry of Defense said
the search for the two
missing crew members
had been called off be-
cause of bad weather but
was expected to resume
Wednesday morning.
It was not clear if the two
aircraft crashed into each
other.
Earlier, two crew mem-
bers were plucked from
the sea by helicopter, and
the defense ministry said
some wreckage had been
recovered.
The ministry said the
GR4 Tornado jets from
RAF Lossiemouth were fly-
ing in the Moray Firth area'
in. eastern Scotland when
contact with them was
lost. Group Capt. Ian Gale,
the station commander
at RAF Lossiemouth,
confirmed "with great
regret" the crash of two of
his station's Tornado G4,
aircraft.
"The circumstances
remain uncertain, but
clearly this is a very seri-
ous incident," he said in a
statement. He would not
speculate on what caused
the crash.
Richard Smith of the
Royal National Lifeboat In-
stitution said the two crew
pulled from these were
sent to Raigmore Hospital
in Inverness.
"Rescue operations are
continuing, and I would
like to record my gratitude
for the ongoing efforts
of all those involved,"
Gale said, adding that
his thoughts are with the
* families and friends of
those involved.
About 15 volunteers in
three lifeboats joined the
rescue operation after
reports that two jets came
down about 25 miles south
*ofWick.,

From wire reports


Safety
From Page 1A
authorities see an increase
of burns. Sawyer said to
make sure children stay


-away from a hot barbeque.
. Sawyer also recommends
keeping a gas grill well
vented before lighting it.
"We always bring up fire
safety around' the holidays,
but here at the county
we ask that you practice
fire safety year around,"
Sawyer said.


Obituaries

Peavy Funeral Home
20367 NW Evans Ave.
Blountstown, FJ 32424
850-674-2266

Carolyn Nell
Roberts
Newsome

Mrs. Carolyn Nell Rob-
erts Newsome, 55; of
'Sneads, passed away Sun-
day July 1, 2012 at her
home in Sneads.
Carolyn was a graduate
of alliance repair school
at Chipola College in Ma-
rianna, and' had lived in
Calhoun County for most
of her life.
Survivors include: moth-
er, Mrs. Jimmy Nell Pullam
of Blountstown; Step-
father, Mr. Johnny O.
Pullam of Blountstown;' 2
daughters, Jessica
Newsome of Panama City,
Kayla Newsome Tyus' and
husband Ryan of Grand
Ridge; brother, J.W. Rob-
erts and wife Wanda of
Blountstown;: sister, Debra
Wright of Grand Ridge;
grandson, J.R. Tyus of
Grand Ridge.
A memorial service will
be held at 6:00 pm CST
Thursday, Jily 5, 2012 at
the Peavy Funeral Home
Chapel in Blountstown,
with the Revend Tim
Faircloth officiating.
All arrangements are un-
der the direction of Marlon
Peavy at Peavy Funeral
Home in Blountstown.


Potty'
From Page 1A
tomorrow on Highway 90,
Carpenter said.
"I just hope the city
doesn't come get me," Car-
penter said with a laugh.
The fundraiser began on
Sunday. Already, one per-
son has bought insurance
and three have had the
potty delivered to others,
giving the group $140 so
far for its fundraiser. McAl-
lister said it would contin-
ue for as long as people are
interested in participating.
The "Tacky Potty" is just
one way the church's youth
raise funds throughout the
year for Speed the Light.
The .group has a goal to
raise $60,000, for a boat-
for a missionary group to
spread Christianity to a
remote island.
"Every year is exciting
to see what the kids think
up," McAllister said.
Anyone who wants to
send the potty to someone
can call Evangel Worship
Center at 526-2232. Ask for
Associate Pastor Jonathan
Thomas or simply tell them
you're interested in send-
ing the pottysomewhere.



Arrest
From Page 1A
Jones by Assistant State At-
torney Ana M. Kent for the
charges concerning this
1993 Buick.
In two earlier cases,
Jones is accused of sell-
ing a 1997 Plymouth and a
1989 Buick. In both cases,
the owners told authorities
they did not give Jones the
cars or authorize anyone to
take it from their property.
One of the victims from
an earlier incident alleges
she received a.number of
calls from someone who
identified himself as Jones
on April 29, a few days af-
ter his initial arrest. The
complaint stated the per-
. son told her "we need to do
something about this car
business." According to the
complaint, the victim told
police she hung up and ig-
nored any more calls as she
felt intimidated. Records of
Sthe victim's incoming calls
show the fopr calls were


made to her home from
the listed phone number
of Jones, the complaint
stated.
I 1


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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


FUN FACTS AND CRAZY STATS ABOUT


SA today the Declaration
236 Y ARS AG of Independence was
approved by the Continental Congress, effectively beginning
the 13 colonies' quest to become a new nation. Here are a few
Tidbits about the day to stump your friends and family.

DIDWE LOSE YOU ALREADY?

.. ..... .i 26% of Americans are unsure from whom
the U.S. declared its independence, and when:


"PARDON, DON'T YOU MEAN
THE SECOND OF JULY?"
John Adams knew the when and where
of independence, but he thought July 2
S "will be the most memorable epoch in
Sthe history of America," because that
r was the day the Contiential Congress
actually voted for independence. 1


3 places in the
United'States
3 5 have Eagle in
their names. Other patri-
otic monikers include:
Liberty................31 places
Independence.....11 places
Freedom...............9 places
America...............5 places


There is an almost....

1 in3
chance your hot dog came
from Iowa. The state was
home to 19.7M hogs on
March 1, almost a third of
the nation's estimated total.


r lin6 U
chanceyour burger came
From Texas. The Lone Star
State produced the rnost
beef in the U.S. in 2011 at
S7.2 billion pounds.


SGRAY DAYS
On the Fourth of July,
1863, Confederate
forces at Vicksburg
surrendered to Gen.
Ulysses S. Grant. The
holiday wouldn't be
celebrated in the city
for another 81 years.


OOOH,AAAH r


313.9 million
the nation's estimated
population this July 4.

ABIGBFF



'V
Once our enemies, the United
Kingdom is now the U.S.'s sixth-
largest trading partner.


2.5 million
the nation's estimated
population in July 1776.


*HlHH -- I i il-HIW*


$3.3M
The amount we spent
importing U.S. flags
'from China, our biggest
supplier, in 2011.


T


$232
was spent in byt


the


75,000
pounds of fireworks are used


U.S. on imported in New York City's display.
Fireworks in 2011, That's about the same as
S mostly from China. 375 baby elephants.

.' '.. 1 SPEAKING OF PRESIDENT S. JOHN ADAMS AND THOMAS
JEFFERSON BOTH DIED ON JULY 4,1826, THE 50TH
$663K ANNIVERSARY OF THE DECLARATION. OU, L L PRESIDENT
he value of flags BORN ON THE FOURTH? CALVIN COOLIDGE, IN 182.


exported to Mexico, our
biggest customer, in 2011.


More than 8,000 fire-
works-related injuries
occur each year.
Sees
21% %
rest of head
16%,
hands and
fingers
30%


legs
1,343,812 U S. troops have died in wars since 1776. 22%/


Sl1.1ii.L 11 : lIl'I": 1 f A Ij TIm t lJALU.iC',I'4t fHi': HICh,;r I:'.iII UMAPic,T i IfI I L iifijPPIjl.j : ':' FiIFI:Il, I IIil,:,J AL 1-1i HW,;i f, lii: 'TRAFFICADMINISTRATION,


~118A WEDNESDAY, JULY 4, 2012


M lbl'.


F


ill For Pvilion Retal (850)7111-043
4 ''c'!:r~;"l , p J ?~F!~i~:-R.I;~3,:~~~li | ...... :1~' ; I S~~"























.Marianna All-Stars

look for AAA title
BY DUSTIN KENT
dkent@jcfloridan.com

The Marianna AAA All-Stars
will head to Sebring this week-
end in search of a state title, as
they get set to compete in the
AAA state baseball tournament.
Marianna will open up play
Saturday morning at 8 a.m.
Central Time against defending
champion West Seminole, which
also went on to win the AAA
World Series last year after win-
ning state.
It will be a tall task to defeat the
defending champions, Marian-
na coach Scott Bannerman said
Tuesday, but he said his play-
ers' focus is more on themselves
than their opponent.
"I don't know how many kids
they have returning from last
year, but if they're anything like
last year's team, then it will defi-
nitely be a.challenge for us," he
said. "We try not to worry so,
much about how good the other
team might be, but the kids are
aware that (West Seminole) is a
team that has a lot of state tour-
nament experience.
"But I feel like if our pitching is
any indication of what it's been
in the past and in the last tour-
nament, and the offense con-
tinues to keep swinging the bats
like we are, I feel like we can be
competitive."
SMarianna's AAA team did not
make the state tournament last
year, though several of the team's
six 9-year-olds did make it to
state previously as part of the
Marianna AA team.
"They've got an idea of what
state tournament action is like,"
Bannerman said of his 9-year-
olds. "For the 10-year-olds, it will
be new to them, but they're the
leaders of the team and I think
they'll be ready.
"Obviously, if you've been there
before, then you have a little
more knowledge and feeling for
what kind of atmosphere you're
going to be playing in. But I feel


DIXIE YOUTH B




SI m 4


MARKSKINNER/FLORIDAN
Members of the Marianna AAA All- Star team celebrate a victory in the district tournament in Bonifay.
like with us playing the same age County 8-7 in the district cham- Bannerman said he was leaning ties," the coach said.
group, if we go down there and pionship game in Bonifay on towards starting him in Satur- The entire pitching staff was
play our game, we should be June 16 on a walk-off two-RBI day's opener. described as a team strength
competitive." double byWilton Pittman. "He's a 10-year-old and he by Bannerman, with Sterling
Marianna advanced to the state Pittman is also one of the throws strong from the left side,
tournament by beating Holmes team's leading pitchers, and so I feel confident in his abili- See AAA, Page 2B


ALREADY READY FOR AUGUST


MARK SKINNER/FLORIDAN
Deondre Davis soars to make a catch during a practice drill at C.H.A.M.P.
Camp Friday in Graceville.

*4 p ^ <


National Basketball Association


THEASSOCIATED PRESS FILE
In this April 6 photo, New Jersey Nets' Deron Williams shoots during the
first half of a game against the Washington Wizards in Newark, N.J.

Deron Williams sticks with Nets


Star guard reportedly
agrees to $98M deal
The Associated Press

NEWYORK -Deron Williams
is moving to Brooklyn with the
Nets, instead of back home to
Dallas.
The All-Star point guard
said on his Twitter page Tues-
day night that he "made a very
tough decision today" and post-
ed a picture of the Nets' new
team logo that accompanies
their move from New Jersey to
Brooklyn.
A person with knowledge of
the decision said Williams told
the team he was accepting their
five-year contract worth $98
million. The person confirmed
the agreement on condition of
anonymity because contracts


can't be signed until July 11.
Williams, the top free agent
available, chose to stay with the
Nets over signing with the Mav-
ericks, who hoped they could
convince him to come back to
the area where he grew up.
It's a huge triumph for the
Nets as they prepare to move
into the new Barclays Center to
start the 2012-13 season. They
gave up an enormous package
to get Williams in a surprising
February 2011 trade, sending
promising forward Derrick Fa-
vors, point guard Devin Harris,
two first-round draft picks and
cash to the Utah Jazz.
But it was worth it for the
Nets, who needed a franchise
player with them to build buzz
for their move to New York.

See WILLIAMS, Page 2BL


----






JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


National Football League



NFL denies appeals of



bounty suspensions


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS FILE
In this Jan. 14 photo, New Orleans quarterback Drew Brees passes against San Francisco
during a divisional playoff game in San Francisco.


Arbitrator rules for Brees


in franchise tag matter


The Associated Press

NEW ORLEANS Drew Brees gained
additional leverage in his protracted con-
tract talks with the New Orleans Saints on
Tuesday when an arbitrator in Philadel-
phia ruled in Brees' favor in a dispute over
how much the Saints would have to pay
the star quarterback if they applied the
franchise tag to him again in 2013.
The Saints have already used the tag on
Brees for 2012, meaning he can't negotiate
with another team and could be forced to
settle for a one-year, $16.3 million dealif
he cannot reach a new long-term deal by
a July 16 deadline specified in the league's
collective bargaining agreement.
System, arbitrator Stephen Burbank's
rulingTuesday said if NewOrleans tries to
tag Brees a second year ina row, he would
be entitled to a 44 percent raise to about
$23.5 million because it would be his
third-career franchise tag. The NFL had
argued Brees would be due a 20 percent
raise because it would have been only his
second franchise tag with one team.
Burbank, however, ruled that while the
NFI's CBA has some ambiguity on the
matter, it is clear that the overarching
purpose, of the language regarding mul-
tiple franchise tags is meant to protect
players from being denied their rights to
free agency for an undue lerigth of their
careers.


"The arbitrator properly .rejected the
NFL's strained interpretation of the CBA
language, which ignored the fact that a
franchise player designation.is a narrow
exception to the overall free agency struc-
ture," the NFL Players Association said in
written statement after Burbank's ruling.
"This ruling will help all franchise players
in the future. We are very happy that Drew
Brees has clarification on this matter, and
we hope that it facilitates a successful ne-
gotiation for Drew and the Saints."
Brees has so far skipped the Saints'
offseason practices while holding out
for a new long-term contract with New
Orleans.
New Orleans designated Brees, 33, its
franchise player in March after the club
was unable to reach a new long-term
extension with the record-setting quar-
terback before his previous six-year, $60
million Contract expired.
During the past six seasons, Brees has
not only led the Saints to their only Super
Bowl title, but has completed more passes
(2,488) for more yards (28,394) and.more
touchdowns (201) than any other quar-
terback in the NFL..His 67.8 percent com-
pletion rate spanning the past six seasons
also tops the league.
In 2011, Brees set NFL single-season re-
cords with 468 completions, 5,476 yards
passing and a completion percentage of
71.2.


The Associated Press

NEW ORLEANS NFL Commissioner
Roger Goodell has rejected the appeals
of four players suspended in connection
with the league's bounty investigation of
the New Orleans Saints.
In a ruling handed down on Tuesday,
Goodell told Jonathan Vilma, Anthony
Hargrove, Will Smith and Scott Fujita that
each of them is still welcome to meet with
him to give'their side of the story, and that
he reserves the right to reduce the suspen-
sions should new information be brought
forth. Instead, however, the players in-
tend to fight Goodell's rulings through the
federal court system.
The players have declined to meet with
Goodell because they have argued that
Goodell lacked the jurisdiction to rule in
the matter and has violated the spirit of
the league's Collective Bargaining Agree-
ment by making'public statements about
the case that demonstrated he could not
be a neutral arbitrator.
The players likely would have relin-
quished those legal arguments had they
met with the commissioner to defend
themselves through the NFL's regular dis-
ciplinary process.
Vilma, who was suspended for the en-
tire 2012 season, has already filed two
separate lawsuits in the matter in federal
court in New Orleans. One is a defama-
tion lawsuit against Goodell himself. The
other, which named the NFL as a defen-.
dant, asks for a temporary injunction that
would allow Vilma to continue working
while other related legal matters play out.
The NFL Players Association also hint-
ed at legal action on Tuesday, saying in a
written statement that it "will continue to
pursue all options."
"The players are disappointed with the
league's conduct during this process," the
union's statement said. "We reiterate our
concerns about the lack of fair due pro-
cess, lack of integrity of the investigation
and lack of the jurisdictional authority
to impose discipline under the collective
bargaining agreement.
"Moreover, the commissioner took ac-
tions during this process that rendered
it impossible for him to be an impartial
arbitrator."
The NFL says its investigation found
that Saints players paid into a system, run


by former defensive coordinator Gregg
Williams form 2009 to 2011, that offered
improper cash payments
to teammates who injured
targeted opponents.
Vilma and Smith, wh6
is suspended four games,
are still with the Saints.
Hargrove, now with Green
Vilma Bay, was suspended eight
games, while Fujita, who
joined Cleveland in 2010, was suspended
three games. Only Vilma's suspension
is effective immediately,
while the other three play-
ers are able to participate in
training camp.
Because Vilma is rehabili-
tating a left knee injury at
the Saints' training head-
Hargrove quarters, he is seeking a
quick ruling on his request
in federal court for a temporary injunc-
tion. Vilma's attorney, Peter Ginsburg, did
not immediately respond
to a request for comment
on Goodell's latest ruling.
Fujita, a member of the
NFLPA's executive com-
mittee, said he, was not
surprised by Goodell's deci-
Smith sion, but that he still hoped
for "a process that leads to
a fair resolution and gets whole truth on
the table."
Fujita has called the
bounty probe a "smear
campaign," and all four
punished players have de-
nied paying teammates to
injure opponents. .
So far, the NFLPA already
Fujita has challenged Goodell's
authority to hear player
appeals before two system arbitrators,
who both ruled in favor of Goodell, citing
language in the league's labor agreement
that gives the commissioner that author-
ity. Now the union must try to convince a
federal judge otherwise.
The NFL has said more than 20 cur-
rent or former Saints players participated
in the bounty program, but that Vilma,
Smith and Fujita were punished because
they were defensive leaders who contrib-
uted large amounts to a pool that paid for
big plays as well as injury-causing hits.


Sports Briefs


Alford Recreation Marianna High School
Golf Tournament


Alford Recreation will
hold Pee Wee tackle foot-
ball and cheerleading sign-
ups in Alford every Satur-
day in July from 9 a.m. to
noon at the Alford ballpark
located behind the Dollar
General store 6n Hwy 231.
Sign-up is for kids ages
5 to 13 and cost $65 per
child. Girls are allowed to
play football.
Volunteers are still need-
ed for coaches for. both
football and cheerleading.
Contact Patricia Melvin
at 326-2510 for more in-
formation, or visit Alford
Recreation Association
on Facebook.


The Marianna High
School golf team will be
hosting a golf tournament
July 14-15.
The event is a fundraiser
for the upcoming year for
the golf program. The for-
mat will be a three-man
scramble at a cost of $85
per player.
Lunch will be served on
Sunday.
Marianna golf coach
Scott Wiggins said the
event serves as the team's
major fundraiser and
helps with travel, golf bags,
and green funs that are not
covered in the budget but


assist in supporting the
program.
For further information,
contact Scott Wiggins at
573-7506 or Brian McKei-
than at 482-4257.

Swimming Lessons


Sessions include eight
45-minute classes which
meet Monday through
Thursday for two weeks.
Cost of regular swimming
lessons is $45.
Pre-registration is re-
quired, with a $5 late
registration fee. For in-


Chipola College will offer formation, call pool man-
swimming lessons for all ager Rance Massengill at
ages. Lessons are based on 718-2473.
a. combination of nation-
ally-recognized methods. Youth Wrestling Club
Children's swimming
lessons for ages four and Marianna Youth Wres-
up are scheduled on the tling Club is holding
following dates: Session 3: practice on Tuesdays and
July30-Aug. 9, with aregis- Thursdays from 5 p.m. to.
traction deadline of July 23. 7:30 pm at the Old Marian-
Classes are available at 9 na High School Wrestling


a.m., 10 a.m. or 7 p.m.


Room.


All kids ages 5-18 are
welcome to join. Please
contact coach Ron Thore-
son for further informa-
tion: 272-0280.

"Teeing Off" For Kids
Golf Tournament
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 tourna-
ment are going to The Chil-
dren's Burn Camp of North
Florida and The Jackson
County Firefighters Asso-
ciation Charity Fund.
Cost is $65 per golfer and
$260 fof 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 Chev-
rolet. Sponsorships are
available.
For more information,
call Ricky Winget at 850-
557-2652 or email at rwin-
get03@gmail.com.

Sports Items
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 PO. Box
520 Marianna, FL 32447.


Williams
From Page 1B
Williams. wanted to make a
quick'decision before he reports
to training. camp in Las Vegas
with the U.S. men's basketball
team on Thursday. He met with
both teams Monday, the day
after free agency opened, and
made his Twitter posting at about
7 p.m. ET.
Williams' decision comes a day
after the Nets agreed to a deal


with Atlanta for All-Star guard Joe
Johnson, and amid reports they
are still hoping to make a deal
with Orlando for Dwight Howard.
Brooklyn also has a deal in place
to re-sign versatile free agent for-
ward Gerald Wallace.
Just two- years after a 70-loss
season, the Nets will have one of
the NBA's best backcourts and are
poised to make a quick move up
theEasternConferencestandings.
Dirk Nowitzki and the Mavericks
had spoken openly about their
desire to bring Williams back to


North Texas, where he starred at
The Colony High School. Mark
Cuban's team never made much
attempt to defend its 2011 NBA
title, letting key players such as
Tyson Chandler and J.J. Barea
leave through free agency so the
Mavs could save money for this
summer's free agency.
But Dallas could only offer
Williams a four-year deal worth
about $75 million under the
terms of the new collective bar-
gaining agreement. And with
the Nets' flurry of moves, may


not even be able to offer a better
team anymore.
Williams averaged 21 points
and .8.7 assists last season and
had a 57-point game. One of the
league's top point guards since
entering the NBA as the No. 3
pick of the Jazz in 2005, he was
ahead of his competitors when
last season started after playing
in Turkey during the lockout.
The Jazz decided to deal him
at the 2011 deadline after a clash
with former Utah coach Jerry
Sloan, and without knowing if


Williams would stay there long-
term. The Nets had just been
stung when the Knicks beat them
to acquire Carmelo Anthonyfrom
Denver, and the Nets bounced
back the next day by landing
Williams.
Williams didn't always seem to
enjoy playing in New Jersey, with
the Nets spending the last two
seasons in a temporary home in
Newark. But he should play in
front of packed crowds in Brook-
lyn as the main attraction at the
Barclays Center.


AAA
From Page 1B
Crumpler, Caleb Torbett,
Brady Donaldson, DeKari-
on Sims, and Ben Wiggins
filling out the staff.
"We're pretty deep with
our pitching," the coach
said. "I think our success in
the tournament will defi-
nitely be based on what
kind of success we have on
the mound. That will de-
termine how far we'll go in
this tournament. We've got
a good group of boys who
are hitting the ball well,
but we've got a backbone
of good pitching."
The coach said he knows
there will be a rise in
the level of competition
_for his team from the


district tournament, but
everything he has seen
from this group thus far
makes him believe it can
compete at state.
"We're feeling really con-
fident. It's a good group of
boys with a good attitude.
They're ready to play," Ban-
nerman said. "We're hitting
the ball well right now, so
we hope we can take that
with us. All the boys did
a great job of putting it in
play (in the district tourna-
ment) and had a good on-
base percentage as well, so
we feel good about that.
"It's just a well-rounded
team. They all support
each other. I feel like once
they get down there and
start playing as a team, it
will be a normal routine
for them."


OUIDA MORRIS
Broker/Owner
(850) 209-4705
c21 unnyso@aol.com


VAT EURR
(850) 209-8071
furrnl9man.com


DEVERLY I HOMAS
(850) 209-5211


ED McCoY
(850) 573-6198
www.emccoyrealty.com
emccoy02@yahoo.com


(850) 573.1572


r I


-12B + WEDNESDAY, JULY 4, 2012


SPORTS


Sunny South
Properties
Smarter. Bolder. Faster 4630 Hwy. 90 Marianna, Fl. 32446
1850) 526-2691






JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN + www.jcfloridan.com


SPORTS


WEDNESDAY, JULY4,2012 3BF


Free agent Allen to visit Heat on Thursday


The Associated Press

MIAMI The NBA champion Mi-
ami Heat will get to make their sales
pitch to Ray Allen.
A person familiar with Allen's plans
told The Associated Press that the
free-agent shooting glard will visit
with Heat officials Thursday. Allen
also is scheduled to visit Friday with
the Los Angeles Clippers, according
to the person who spoke on condi-
tion of anonymity because the plans
were not announced.
Allen is one of Miami's top offsea-
son targets, so much so that even
NBA MVP Letron James tweeted last
week that he hopes to play alongside.
him next season. For that to happen,
Allen would have to take less money
than he almost certainly could make
elsewhere.
Miami can offer Allen only the
mini mid-level exception worth just
more than $3 million for next sea-
son, or roughly half what the iBoston
Celtics are willing to pay to keep the
NBAs leading 3-point shooter. Still,
Allen's willingness to even listen to
Heat President Pat Riley suggests
.. .. .... . ...... .. ...


that Miami's financial limits may not
be a deterrent to a deal.
NBA.com first reported Al-
len's' planned 'visits Tuesday
morning.
The Heat made just under 36 per-
cent of their 3-point attempts this
season. Mike Miller (.453) and James
Jones (.404) led the.Heat in accuracy
from beyond the arc, though Miller
is sorting out what he will do next
season as he deals with back and
foot issues.
Allen would figure to be a perfect
.fit with Miami because the Heat
want to surround James, Dwyane
Wade and Chris Boshwith shooters
who extend defenses and therefore
create room around the basket for
the "Big Three" to attack. That ap-
proach worked perfectly for Miami'
in the playoffs the Heat were 9-1
when making at least eight 3-point-
ers in playoff games (7-6 otherwise),
and they hit 14 in the finals-clincher.
over Oklahoma City.
Allen has made at least 100 3-
pointers in 15 of his 16 seasons, the
lone exception beifig when he con-
nected on 74 in the shortened 50-.


game schedule of 1998-99. He's es-
tablished career-bests for accuracy
in each of the past two seasons, first
making 44 percent of his 3's in 2010-
11, then 45 percent this past year. His
2,718 career 3-pointers are the most
in NBA history.
This round of free agency has a
much quieter feel for Miami than
the summer of 2010. For example,
Heat owner Micky Arisen tweeted
Sunday that he was beginning a trip
to Europe a far different trek from
what he, Riley, coach Erik Spoel-
stra and others embarked on two
years ago when they began woo-
ing James and Bosh to join Wade in
Miami.
The selling point that summer was
sacrifice'e" and that hasn't changed.
James, Bosh and Wade all took less
money than they could have made
elsewhere to allow deals to fall into
place for Miami in 2010. Last sum-
mer, Shane Battier accepted a deal
worth $3 million annually..
That's about all Miami can offer
anyone this summer as well. Barring
any trades, the biggest chip Riley has
to dangle is the mini mid-level.


THEASSOCIATED PRESS FILE
Boston.Celtics guard Ray Allen (20) shoots against Miami Heat
guard Mario qhalmers (15) during Game 6 of the NBA Eastern
Conference finals in Boston.


Arbitrator rules for Brees in franchise tag matter


The Associated Press

NEW ORLEANS An arbitra-
tor in Philadelphia has ruted in
brew. Brees' favor in a dispute
over how much the Saints would
, have to pay him if they applied
Sthe franchise tag to the star quar-
terback again in 2013.
SThe ruling adds. leverage to
SBrees, who has so far skipped the
Saints' offseason practices while
holding out for a new long-term
Contract with New Orleans.
SThe Saints have: already used'
,the tag on Brees for 20,12, mean-
ing he can't negotiate with an-
other team and, could be forced
to settle for a;qone-year, $16.3
million deal if he cannot reach
a new long-term deal by a July
16 deadline specified in the
league's collective bargaining


agreement.
Arbitrator Stephen Burbank's
ruling Tuesday said if New Or-
leans tries to, tag Brees a sec-
6oid year in a row, he would be
entitled to a 44 percent raise to
more than $23 million because
it would be his third-career fran-
chise tag. The NFL had argued'
Brees would be due a 20 percent
raise because it would have been
only his second franchise tag
with one team.
Burbank, however, ruled that
while the NFL's CBA has some
ambiguity on the matter, it is'
clear that the overarching pur-
pose of the language regarding
multiple franchise tags is meant
to protect players from being
denied their rights to free agen-
cy for an undue length of their
careers.


New Orleans designated Brees,
33, its franchise player in March
after the club was unable to reach
a new long-term extension with
the record-setting quarterback
before his previous six-year, $60
million contract expired.
During the past six seasons,
Brees has not only led the Saints
to their only Super Bowl title,
but has completed more passes
(2,488) for more yards (28,394)
and more touchdowns (201)
than any other quarterback in
the NFL. His 67.8 percent com-
pletion rate spanning the past
six seasons also tops the league.
In 2011, Brees set NFL single-
season records with 468 comple-
tions, 5,476 yards passing and a
completion percentage of 71.2.
His prolific passing numbers
helped the Saints set a new NFL


high for total offensive yards in a
season with 7,474.
He led the Saints to a 13-3 reg-
ular season record and second
NFC South Division title in three
seasons. New Orleans defeated
Detroit in the first round of the
playoffs before falling in the final
seconds of their second-round
game at San Francisco.
This offseason marks the first
time Brees has 1had the opportu-
nity to negotiate a major, long-
term deal with the leverage pro-
vided by a string of injury-free
seasons highlighted by a slew
of individual and team statis-
tical records, in addition to a
championship.
He commanded only second-
round money when' he was
drafted by San Diego, and the
Chargers placed the one-year


franchise tag on him when that
deal ran out in 2005. The right-
handed Brees then had an in-
jury the following season that
required major surgery to his
throwing shoulder, and which
left him with few major offers
during the 2006 offseason.
He wound up signing the six-
year deal in New Orleans that
left him.playing for well below
what the top quarterbacks in the
league earned during the past
few seasons.
Brees is now expecting to be
paid in the range of the league's
best quarterbacks, and Peytori
Manning, who is three years
older than Brees and sat out last
season while recovering from
neck surgery, recently signed
a contract with Denver paying
him $19.2 million a year.


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USA 26 26 105 242 Necessary Roughness Necessary Roughness IRoyal Pains (CC) Royal Pains (CC) NCIS "Nine Lives' NCIS"Agent Afloat" NCIS "Love & Wa INCIS "Delivernce" NCIS'Bounce(CC) NCIS (CC) NCISCC)

WEDNESDAY EVENING / LATE NIGHT Comcast C/R.- Comcast Rebuild D- Dish DTV DirecTV JULY 4,2012

SCBS 2 2 5 Dr Oc News News Naws CBSNews Wheel Jeopardyl Dogs in the Qty (CC) Crimlnal Mnds Boston Pops Fireworks News Late Show Letterman Late LateShowlCraig Extra(N) Up to the Minute (N)
I CBS 3 3 4 R. Ray Ellen DeGeneres Show News CBS News News Wheel Dogs in the City (CC) Crlmlnal Minds Boston Pops Fireworks Niws Late Show Letterman Late LateShow/Craig Insid Ed. Upto the Minute (N)
SNBC 5 5 7 7 Doctors Ellen DeGeneres Show News NBC News News Wheel Betty All Night July Fireworks July Fireworks News night Show weno Jimmy Fallon C. Daly Today (CC)
SABC 8 8 13 13 Dr. Phil TheDr.Oz Show(CC) (News ABC News News Ent The Middle Suburg. ModFaod Md Fa Final Witness (N)(C) ) News Nghtllne Jimmy Kimmel Live Excused Jim Access H. Mally
FOX 10 10' 28 28 Peo. Court JdgJudy Jdg Judy ThlsMinute ThisMlnute BlgBang Big Bang New Girl New Grl NewGrl New Girl News View HowlMet TwoMen ToMen 30 Rock Friends Friends King of Hill Scrubs Lewis
1 PBS 11 11 WordGirl Wlld'ratts Electric Fetch! With PBS NewsHour (N) Education A Capitol Fourth (N) (Live) (CC) A Capitol Fourth (CC) Charlle Rose (N) (CC) T. Smilly T. Smiley A Capitol Fourth (CC) Capitol
A&E 30 30 118 265 FIrst48 The First 48 "Diched" storage Storage Storage Storage torg orage storge Storage Barter Barter Barter Barter storage Storage S to rage Barter Barter
AMC 33 33 130 25411 ThePatr/ot*** (2000, War) Mel Gibson, Heath Ledger, Joely Richardson.'R' (CC) a Independence Day *** (1996,Science FIction) Will Smilh.'PG-13' (CC) Ii IndependenceDay*** (1996, ScienceFlclion) WillSmith. 'PG-13' (CC) Breaking Bad (CC)
BET 35 35 124 329 The Game TheGame ITheGame |TheGame The Game TheGame ITheGame The Game The Game The Game The Game T Th Game heGame he Game heGame Wenly Williams Show 1 Trols: The Escort(2004) Brian White.'R'(CC)
CNN 45 45 200 202 The Situation Room (N) Big Hts-Drms Cruise to Disaster Piers Morgan Tonight Cruise to DIsaster Blg Hits-Drms Piers Morgan Tonight Cruise to Disaster Big Hits-Drms
CNN2 43 43 202 204 News Now Evening Express Stories of Courage Hosted by Robin Meade (N) Stories of Courage Hosted by Robin Meade Showblz Tonight Dr. Drew Nancy Grace Showbiz Tonight
CSS' 20 20 Trials Golf Football Talkin' Football College Football From Nov. 14,2009. .' Stompin' Ground TalkIn' Football Pad Prog. Pald Prog. Paid Prog. Pald Prog. Pald Prog. Pald Prog.
CW 6 6 8 8 S.Wllkos Browns Browns .King King Seinfeld Selnfeld Amerlia's Next Model America's Next Model Cope(CC) 'Til Death 'TII Death '70s Show '70s Show South Park SouthPark BA Lok 27 Money
DISC 24 24 182 278 Auction Auction Auction Jesse Japes Fast N' Loud (CC) FstN' Loud (CC) Fast N' Loud (CC) Fast N'Loud (CC) FastN' Loud (CC) Fast N'Loud (CC) Fast N'Loud (CC) Fast N'Loud (CC)
DISN 21 21 172 290 Gravity Good Luck Good Luck Charlie Good Luck Shake It ANTFarm Austin IJessle Gravity Gravity Gravity Vampire Good LuckCharlie Wizards Wizards SuteDeck SulteDeck Good Luck GoodLuck
ESPN 19 19 140 206 NFL Live SportsNatlon (N) (CC) SportsCenter (N) (CC) fI'MLB Baseball Texas Rangers at Chicago White Sox. (CC) (Live) Baseball Tonight (N) SportsCenter (N) (CC) SportsCenter (N) (CC) SportsCenter (N) (CC) SportsCenter (N) (CC)
ESPN2 18 18 144 209 Hot Dog NFL Live (N) (CC), NFL32 (N) (Live) (CC) SportsCenter Special SportCtr Natlon SportsNatlon (CC) Eating Contest NFL Live (CC) Baseball Tonight (N) NASCAR SportsNatlon (CC) Nation
FAM 28 28 180 311 Videos America's Funniest Home Videos (CC) Funniest Home Videos Funniest Home Videos America's Funniest Home Videos (CC) The 700 Club (CC) Prince Prince .Insanityl Total Gym John Paid Prog.
HALL 46 .46 185 312 Waltons' TheWaltons (CC) Little Houseon Pralrie LittleHouse on Prairie Lltle Houseon Prairie Little House on Prairie Fraser Frsler Frasler rasler Gold Girls Gold Grls Gold Girls Gold Girls Cheers Cheets
HBO 301 3 01 300 501 John Adams (Pad 6 of 7) (CC) John Adams(CC) Jim McKay: My Words Dolphin Tale *** (2011)HarryConnlck Jr. True Blood (CC) Real TIme/Bill Maher I The HangoverPartll ** (2011) I 127Hours *** (2010) 'R'(CC)
HGTV 49 49 112 229 House House Huntefs-Esc. House Huntere.Esc. Hunt ntl Hudters Income Kitchen Property Brothers (N) Hunters Hunt Intl Property Brothers (CC) Property Brothers (CC) Hunters Hunt Intl Property Brothers (CC)
HIST 81 120 269 Revolution The Revolutlon(CC) The Revolution (CC) The Revolution (CC) Cajun Pwn Caoun Pwn Cajun Pwn Caun Pwn Cajun Pwn Calun Pwn Cajun Pwn ICaun Pwn CajunPwn ICa]un Pwn Cajun Pwn Caun Pwn Cajun Pwn Cajun Pwn
LIFE 29 29 108 252 Wife Swap Wife Swap (CC) Wife Swap (CC) Wife Swap (CC) Wife Swap (CC) WIfeSwap (CC) ComingHome (N)(CC) Coming Home (CC) Wife Swap (CC) Wife Swap (CC) Coming Home (CC)
MAX 320 320 310 515 1 EventHorizon ** (1997) 'R' (CC) 4 The Rite ** (2011) Anthony Hopklns.'PG-13' I Waterfor Elephants **.(2011)'PG.13' (CC) Harry Potter nd the Sorcerer's Stbne *** (2001) 'PG' Femme Sex Games Cancun Feature 3 (CC) Bound
SNICK 14 14 170 299 SpongeBob SpongeBob SpongeBob Vlotorlous Vlctorious Figure It Figure It My Wife My Wife Hollywood Heights (I) Yes, Dear Yes, Dear Frends Friends Friends Friends Hollywood Heights Chrls Yes, Dear
SHOW 340 340 318 545 1 The Constant Gardener *** 'R' V Fright Nightf*** (2011) AntonYelchln,.'R' T The Help ** (2011, Drama) Viola Davis. 'PG-13'(CC) Weeds ,Episodes Division IlI: Football's FInest'R' I No. 1 Cheerleader Camp (2010) Jay Gillespie.
SSPEED 99 62 150 607 Garage IChop Cut. Gearz NASCAR Race Hub (N) PassTIme Pass Time Superoars Supercars 101 Cars 101 Cars Barrett-Jackon Spec. Supercars Supercars 101 Cars 101Cars Barrett-Jackson Spec. Unique Whips
SSPIKE 47 47 168 241 Band of Brothers"Bas!ogne" (CC) 1S Star Ware IV:A NewHope **** (1977) Mark Hamlll. 'PG' 1 Star WarslV: A ew Hope**** ( (1977) Mark Hamlll. 'PG' Diamond Dives Diamond Divers Entourage Entourage
SYFY 32 32 122 244 Twl. Zone Twl.Zone Twl.Zone Twl. Zone Twl. one Twl.Zone Twl.ZonZoTwne Tw.Zoe Tw.onone e l.Zo Twl.Zone Twlone Twi. Zone Twi.Zone Tn. Zone Tuwl. Zone ITwl.Zone Twi.Zone TwI. Zone ITw.Zone I. IZone
TBS 616 '16 139 247 Friends Friends Friends King King Seinfeld Senfeld Family Guy Family Guy Family Guy Big Bang Big Bang Bg Bang Conan Men-Work The Office Conan Seneld Selnfeld
TLC 98 98 183 280 Undercover Undercover Boss (CC) Undercover Boss (CC) Undercover Boss (CC) Undercover Boss (CC) Undercover Boss (CC) Four Houses (CC) Undercover Boss (CC) Four Houses (CC) Undercover Boss (CC) Undercover Boss (CC)
TNT 23 23. 138 245 Mentallst Dallas (CC) Dallas(CC) Dallas (CC) Dallas (CC) Dallas (N) (CC) The Mentallst (CC) Dallas (CC) The Great Escape CSI: NY (CC) Leverage (CC)
TOON 31 31 176 296 Johnny T Johnny T Regular Regular Gumball Adventure Johnny T NinjaGo Level Up King of Hill Klngof HIll Amer.Dad Amer.Dad Family Guy Family uy Chicken Squldblllles Metal Amer pad Amer.Dad FamilyGuy
TVLND 22 22 106 304 Bonanza Bonanza(CC) M*A*S*H M'A*S'H M'A'S'H M'A'S'H Home Imp Home Imp. Raymond Raymond SoulMan TheExes. Kng King King King Soul Man TheExes '70Show Roseanne
TWC 25 25 214 362 Weather Coast Guard Alaska Coast Guard Alaska Weather Center Live Pyros "Fireand Ice" Pyros Weather Center Live Pyros Pyros "Fire and Ice" Weather Center Live mpactTV Impact TV
USA 26 26 105 242 NCIS (CC) NCIS "Hide and Seek" NCIS (CC) NCIS'"Legend" (CC) NCIS "Legend" NCIS"Semper Fidelis" NCIS Tense reunion. Sults (CC) Royal Pains (CC) Necessary Roughness House (CC)


_ I _____;i;_l;;~~~~__ _






RENTEIAINMENT


ID CHIP SANSOM.
j TRUST EO MTO E rAW, W0AT FUN mAgE
u SE CAw t,-f c FIRECRCKERS IF
I 60, IF'OU wE 4Z. 4w I OUCNVIAE
ERPLU5TO '. ] TE7
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BIG NATE BY LINCOLN PIERCE
WANT'S ALL THIS I IM HANNGIIG ON TO
THOU6H~T YOU WERErNT A.LL MY GOD S TUFF,
GOING TO HAVE UT I REALFEC' THAT
,YARP:LE! .. THERE ARE SOME
C--I ANGEB IT'IN' 5 SI'E SIMPLY
MYm, r,. OUTGROWN
TEDDY k 7


ALLEY OOP BY


COW & BOY BY MARK LEKNES

OF .LYf PERFECTLY SAFE.
SSE ?AHAEMM


KIT'N'CARLYLE BY LARRY WRIGHT HERMAN BY JIM UNGER
p.


7-4 LaughlngStock Internatoal Inc. Diet by Unlversol UCck or UFB. 012
"Don't take any of these red pills; and If
that doesn't work, don't take any of
the blue ones."


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


NEA Crossword Puzzle


ACROSS
1 Photo
4 Bakers'
means .
8 Lantern
art
12 Tooth
fillers' org.
130wn
14 Movie part
15 Of necessity
17 Prolific auth.
18 Fuse unit
19Part of
REM
21 Cartoon
shrieks
23Tampa Bay
grldders
24 omic
strip queen
27Latch
29 Dead heat
30 Salt Lake
state
32 Beauty
parlor
sound.
36'Poet
-;: Pouind
38Mr. Sharif
40 Funny
Charlotte -
41 Dine's
companion
43 Fridge
maker
45 RIVer
source


47 Knight's
wifA -


Answer to Previous Puzzle


I


7-4 0 2012 UFS, Dist. by Universal Uclick for UFS


CELEBRITY CIPHER
by Luis Campos
Celebriy Cgher ryptograms are created from quotlions by famous'people, past and present.
Each lelmein ihe cipher stands for another.
"VWOZKPOKGX K'G JPO GNPZO,
SZLATKLU PE.OJAEZGOG PS .LXPoK:.PJ,.
MEO ONL' OZWJYEKD WJU'GO LWUB
ULUKHWOKPJ PS W DKSLOKXli ';- -
- WUODWk GOLCLJGP J

Previous Solution: "I've always defended Shanla (Twain). She not only opened
doors; she knocked several down." Faith Hill
TODArSCLUE: A silnbg
02012 by NEA, Inc., dist. by Universal Uclick 7-4


49 Not quite HUE IT|ER YOK|E
right AHS NEST OL 1 0
51 Stretched L OSEFACE DERN
to see T, E I I I III
55 Suggestion AB MI.L
box -,
56ening SiE TDI FN AB
56 Kind of
stand M R K ID SUEY
58Carryall SOS FELL ALAS
59 Treated a N A IR ELL
sprain LINIE 0 DIE
60 Highchair EUR W LOWLYI \NG
attire EGAD N L I GL
61 Secondhand LES MOTS STY
62 Velvety IE M|O|T|S0 S
plant 10 Lumps of 37 Held off for
63 Congeal clay 39 Muzzle
11 Mammoth loaders
DOWN Cave loc. 42 Certain
1 Hemin gway16Socks tags
nickname warm Stgy
2 Footnote these 45 Moonrings
.... word 20 Pumper's 46 Chew the
3 Complain pride scenery
4 "Wal en" 22 in disgrace 48 Pinnacles
author 24Lunched 50Not :
5 pcik's 25 Ms. Taylor chubby
father in 26 Poets 52 Snatches
"Star Trek" "always" 53 McClurgor
6 Garden 28 Gleeful cry Brickell
hose plastic 31 Freight 54 Car loan
7'Tarot unit. 55 R-V
reader 33 Gun lobby connector
8 Summaries 34 Golfer 57 Kndof
(hvyph Woosnam system
9b uumn 35 Pod
type' content


Annie's IVIailbox


Dear Readers: Happy Fourth of July!
While you are enjoying the outdoor
barbecue, here's a little history to go with
the day:
The United States has a Great Seal that
is used to authenticate certain docu-
ments issued by the federal government.
The Great Seal has a picture of a bald
eagle with its wings outstretched, hold-
ing a bundle of 13 arrows in one'talon
and an olive branch in the other. The
arrows refer to the 13 original states, and
the olive branch symbolizes a desire for
peace. The olive branch is usually de-
picted with 13 leaves and 13 olives, going
back to the original states.
In its beak, the eagle has a scroll with
the motto "E pluribus unum," which
means "out of many, one." Over its head
is a blue field (called a "glory") with 13
stars. In front of the eagle is a shield with
a blue top (called a "chief") and red and
white stripes.(called "pales"). The stripes


Bridge
To be successful on defense at the bridge
table, you have to be selfish, to analyze. Then,
though, be unselfish by thinking about partner.
Stay in touch with his problems and try to help
him. In this example, South is in four spades.
West leads the heart ace. How should East
analyze the deal, and what should he do?
South's two-spade rebid shows a minimum W
opening, 12 to.14 points, and at least a six-card 4
suit. .
From the dummy, it should be obvious to
West that his side needs to take four red-suit
tricks. East will think similarly, except that his
partner might have a trump trick.
Then East needs to help his partner by drop-
ping the heart queen at trick one. This shows
the queen and the jack. (It cannot be a single-
ton queen, because then South would have
six hearts and would have rebid two hearts.) It
suggests to West that he might like to underlead
his heart king at trick two. Perhaps East can do
something from his side of the table attack
diamonds successfully that West cannot do
*himself.
As you can see, this is the only way to defeat I
four spades.
The rule is that when you cannot win the trick
because either someone has already played a
higher card in the suit led than your best or you
are discarding, play the top of touching honors
(if you can afford to do so, of course).-


represent the states joined together, sup-
porting a chief, which unites the whole
and represents Congress. The reverse
side of the Great Seal has the familiar
pyramid.
SThe Great Seal was first used publicly
in 1782. The front of the Great Seal is also
our national coat of arms and is used
on U.S. passports, military insignia, etc.
Since 1935, both sides of the Great Seal
have appeared on our $1 bill, although
not in color.
While the colors of the American flag
do not have specific meanings, the colors
of the Great Seal do.
Charles Thomson, secretary of the
Continental Congress, stated that the
white signifies purity and innocence. The
red stands for hardiness and valor. Blue,
which'is the color of the chief, signifies
vigilance, perseverance and justice. We
hope you've learned something today.
We certainly did.


14B WEDNESDAY, JULY 4,2012


North 07-04-12
4Q72
S10 5
*83
A K Q 10 6 4
'est East
943 4 6
AK86 Y VQJ 432
A 7 5 4 QJ10 9
85 4932
South
SAK J 10 85
S97
SK62
#J7

Dealer:. South
Vulnerable: Both
South West North East
14 Pass 24 Pass
2 Pass 44 All pass

Opening lead: V A


---~


Horoscope
CANCER (June 21-July
22) It'll be worth all the
effort you give to fulfill an
ambitious endeavor whose
rewards will last a lifetime.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22)
What makes you such a
good promoter is the fact
that you can take what is
likely to be an overwhelm-
ing idea to others aid turn
it into something that is
light and enticing.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22)
Someone who feels ob-
ligated to you for. a past
consideration is likely to be
quietly working behind the
scenes doing something to
balance the accounts.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23)
-I. f you and your mate
have a yen to celebrate to-
day's festivities, instead of
going out on the town with
the masses, invite some
folks over to your place.
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov.
22) Rather than spend,
your time simply coasting
along, try to find a proj-
ect where you can express
your creative urges.
SSAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-
Dec. 21) Don't be sur-
prised if you catch some-
one's eye and love's arrows
begin to fly.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan.
19) The efforts you ex-
pend for beautifying your
gurrqundings will turn out
to be extremely pleasing to
you and everyone else.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.
19) Your putting the con-
cerns and needs'of your
mate and/or family above
your own will be cherished
and ultimately rewarded.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March
20) Start stirring things
up,' because conditions
that wilhelp improve your
material lot in life are wait- *
Sing in the wings, and want
to go to work for you.
ARIES (March 21-April 19)
Now is the time to be
assertive. Take control of
situations in ways that can
advance your interests.
TAURUS (April' 20-May
20) Chances are you will"
make some sacrifices on
behalf of others without
worrying about what's in it
for you. -
GEMINI (May 21-June 20)
If the op-portunity pres-
ents itself to tighten boids
that already bind .you to
a valued friend, take the
initiative.







CLASSIFIED


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


Jackson County Floridan *


Wednesday, July 4, 2012- 5 B


WIREGRASS CLASSIFIED





ARKETPLA
r~\ W\ \. i1 ^ Ii /


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


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


Publicaion Policy Errors and Omissiorns Adveisers should cheeK their ad the first day This publication shall not be liable for failure to publish an ad or for a typographic error or errors in publication except to the extent of the cost of the ad for ne first day's
inserton Adjustment for errors Is limited to the co3t of that portion ol the ad wherein tie error occurred The advertiser agrees thal the publisher shall n ot Dia able ior damages ansing out of enors in advertisements beyond the amount paid for the space
actually occupied by that portion of me aavertiserrent in which the error occurred, whether such error Is due to negligence of Ine publisher's employees or olnerwise and there snall be no IJaollty for non-inaertion of any advertisement beyond the arrmouni paid for
sun advertisement. Display Ads are not guaranteed position All advertising is subject to approval Right is reserved to edil rjee., cancel or classify all ads under the appropriate clas ificalion

Fo5 edie5altl ii da So


G.M. Properties of PC Beach 800-239-2050
Fully Furnished Condos
& Toiwvnhouses near Pier Park.
.2bdrm Gulf front- starting'@ $175 nt .
3bdrm Gulf front- starting @ $250 nt.
S2bdrm Lake front- starting @ $100 nt.
Studios Lake front- starting @ $70 nt.
Swww.gmpropertles.com .

G 9 &P9
A [ [ A "' S:HI' ~~l[


HUNTING LEASES AVAILABLE
Plum Creek, the nation's largest hunting
leaseprovider, has small and large
:hunting properties available for lease.
:Begin your next hunting adventure at
www plumceekrecreation.com.


S~Ir


WIREGRASS LIQUIDATION OUTLET
@ 231 South and Ross Clark Circle




























tery Charger, case, cables. $69,850o569-2011 l



C GUN SHOW aR
July 7th & 8th
LNatInal Peanut Festival Building

Over 270 Tables*
Sat 9-5 Sun.10-4
Call 334-279-9895


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:Wanted: Old Coins, Gold,
Diamonds, Guns, And Tools
West Main Jewelry & Loan 334-671-1440.
>CaIil.l IJll334-279-989






LAW & AiDN EUIPEN


Craftsman Weeplwacker 34 cc/2.1 cu in 4-
cycle includes 4 attachments $350 OBO, 850-
352-2040 or garnler@embaramail.com


KImlmthes"--
Classittleds t11oday!

I MiCELLNEOS FOR I C SAL


STOP GNAT, FLY, & MOSQUITO BITES
Buy SWamp Gator All Natural '
Insect Repellent.
Family Safe-Use head to toe.
Available at The Home Depot


Vintage Rondella Accordion -Italy 41k,120b
good cond.Gold, pearl.$350,850-569-2011

Vintage Singer Touch & Sew -'Deluxe Zig Zag .
Mod 645. Feet, needles, etc. $59; 850 569-2011




Fre to good home, 1 Sweet, GoldenTabby,
declawed/neutered, adult 334-432-4311

AKC Labrador Puppies. 4 males, 4 females,
Black. Sire: Jet is a Candlewood line dog, Hunt-
ing Trial and hunt tested. Great duck dog!
Dame: Boogs is a yellow female, good retriev-
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rides as well as swimming with kids. $450.
Contact: Ron Haag 850-572-7303 or
ronald.haaa@yahoo.com,
BEAUTIFUL LAB PUPPIES DAD CHOCOLATE,
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SOME DARK CHOCOLATE, WILL BE READY JULY
1. $250 EACH. 334-388-5617 334-488-5000




CKC Mini-Schnauzers
Liver/Tan Phantom & ULver/Wh part
starting $475. Parents on site.
S ReadyNowl 334-889-9024
CKC Yorkle Puppies!! 2 Liters 4/M & 2/F
9 wks old, 1st shots, VERY SMALL DOGS
M $500.& F $600.Firm Call334-701-0418.
t i ti 3 .9 73




Wednesday, July 4, 2012






O

THiE SUDOKU GAME UJITH A KICIC

HOW TO PLAY
Fill in the 9x9 grid with the missing
irumbers so that each column, row arid
3x3 box.contains the digits 1 9 only once.
There Is only one correct solution '
for each puzzle. ..'
GET MORE WASABI
PUZZLES ONLINE!I
ARCHIVES AND MORE GREAT GAMES AT
BOXERJAM.COM


Air Purifier, Electronic, Hunter $45 850-573-
499
Antique School Bejl with mounting bracket,
100 Ibs, $325,850-415-1442
Art Easel for 2 by Step 2 Kids, dry erase/chalk
board, Storage tray & folds, $20, 850-482-5434
Barble and Ken LOTR Collectible Lord of the
Rings, Aragorn & Arwen Set, Mint Condition,
$175,334-797-7793, leave message, photo avail-
able
Barble Doll, 1996 Atlanta Olympic, new in box,
mint cond. $20 850-557-0778
Bar Stools, (4) White Wicker no backs $35
850-573-4990
Bed: Queen/full four poster bed frame $200.
850-272-6412
Bed Set, Queen, mattress, boxsprings & frame,
$180 850-352-4181
Boat Motor classic 1955 Johnson Seahorse, 5.5
hp, runs, $325,850-415-1442 '
Bunk Bed Frame, Ilte wood, nearly new, $100
850-526-3426
Bunkbed: Twin over full, blue metal frame,
$175 OBO. 850-272-6412
Butcher Block Tables (2) $20 ea 850-526-3426
Cabbage Patch Kid, 1996 Atlanta Olympic, new
in box, mint cond. $50 850-557-0778
Chair, Lazy Boy Swivel Rocker, new, $80 239-
272-8236
Chest of Drawers with 2 night stands, $75for
all 850-592-2881
Chrstmas Tree, 6foot within lights on it, $10 850-
573-4990
Coffee Table, Mermaid 40x20x23 $40, 850-573-
4990 :.
Crutches, nearly new, $20 850-573-4744
DecorationLs Christmas in July: 3 animated/
lighted yard decorations $50. 850-482-5434
Dining Roo~i Chairs (10) Antique white washed
dak, w/arm rests $500 FIRM 850-573-4990
Dining Room Set, 6 piece, Cherry top, great
condition, $400 850-693-3321 209-6671
Dining Room Table, (2 Dolphins In wave) with
glass top, $350, 850-573-4990 ".
Dolphin Ught, 16" tall, $10 .850-573-4990
Double Sleeper Couch, solid wood, accented,
excellent condition $350 850-557-4419
Elis Plate (Heart Break Hotel) $35
ElvisBust $15 850-573-4990
End Table, Glass Top $35 239-272-8236
End Table, octagonal, solid wood, 1 shelf, ex-
cellent condition $75' 850-557-4419
Fax/Copler/Scanner/Answering Service by
Brother, $45 850-573-4990
Folding Table, 8'long 31" wide $25 850-573-,
4990
Hair Dryers,(2) Antique, all metal, hand held
Handy Hannah NIB $50/ea 850-557-0778
Jazz Power Chair, reclines,charger, joystick,
headrest,perf. cond. $475 850-263-3204
Lamps, (2) Black Marble, $35 850-573-4990


Littlest Pet Shop Adoption Ctr w/2 pets & many
accessories $20. 850-482-5434
Loveseat Chair, 4' round w/back, blue $65
850-573-4990
Makeup Seat, Antique $75 850-573-4990
McCoy Dogwood Planter -Aqua footed rectan-
gle 10"W x5"D x6"H Vintage.$42,850-569-2011
Office Chair, greenish/grey $25 850-573-4990
Outboard Motor, 15HP Johnson, recently tuned,
runs great, $500 OBO 850-545-7843
Phone, AT&TLG STRIVE, $60 OBO 850-443-
6806
Princess Bed: Loft Bed w/slide, exc.cond.,
no mattress/boxspring. $200. Call 334-333-8515
Recliner Lift Chair, green, excellent condition
$250 850-557-4419
Riding Mower Snapper B&S $350.334-333-8519
Rims & Tires: 18" Chrome, $300. 850-708-7686.
Rug from India 52"x30", nice $25 850-573-4990
Scanner, Programable, Fire Dept/Police $50
850-5734990
Speaker Systei, 300 Watt6 speaker, surdund
sound w/am/fm radio $90.. 850-573-4990-
Suit Cases, Various sizes $8 each 850-573-4990
Table Lamp, $30 239-272-8236
Table wth 2 chars,.Little Tykes, $20 850-526-
3426-
Tie Saw, /Table:Combo with'water tray $75
850-573-4990
Tires, Yokohoma (2) 215/55/R17, like new, $80
each or $160 for both850-209-6077
True Blood Colection Season 1 and 2 DVD
,Sets; bumper sticker, two magnets, four pack
of bottles of Tru Blood, & issue of Rolling Stone
Magazine with Sookie, Bill, and Eric cover, mint
condition, $175, 334-797,7793, leave message,
photo available
T.V, 25" color w/remote $25 850-573-4990
TV, 52" Toshiba, works perfect $200, 850-352-
4301
TV, 55" Big Screen, needs work, $225 850-209-
6671
VHS tapes excellent condition. 50t each 850-
557-9088
.VHSTAPES,lots of variety .50(' ea 850-209-
6671'
Walker, rolling with seat & basket, excellent'
condition $100 850-557-4419
Wash Pots: Antique iron Ig $90, sm $75. Indoor
wood burning stove+ stack $250. 850-482'1424
Wedding Dress Sz 18, light blue accents on
top,Alfred Angelo'Brand, empire waist, fantasy
style, could easily be made also into a'cos-
tume, one small spot towards bottom that can
be cleaned, $75, 334-797-7793, leave message,
photo available .
Wedding Ring, Mens 10 carat, 5 diamonds, sz
11.5 $200 850-209-0593
Yearbook, Riverside Elementary2010, $15
850-592-2881 .


( O








10-0 -



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Tuesday's
WASABI SOLUTION

8 2 3 57 1 6

22 8 7 9 1

1 7 5 9 6 4 2 8 3

5 8 7 3 1 2 9
TTT 8T
3 4 1(2)5 5 I

BE SURE TO VISIT OUR
NEWEST GAME SITE..


KEWLBOX.COM


SFast, easy, no pressure
lae an d 24 hours a day, 7 days a week!
SGet live previews of Your classified ads, receive price quotes
Sand make secure online payments.

www.jfloridan.com
WWW. orL


lUTIgm771


Aderie ou COL TFF frFRE yvistn -rdncm.Sest frdtis


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B WednesdayJuly 4, 2012 Jackson County Floridan


2 3 N
$25.4 33-397480


MICLAEOSPT


CKC Shlhpoo & Maltlpoo's READY NOW!
5/M & 1/F, 8 wks old (will be small) adorable,
1st shots/wormed. $300. Call 334-791-7147




Aplin Farms
You Pick or We Pick



Tomatoes, Sweet Corn,
Peas, Okra, & Cucumbers
334-726-5104 .

DILLARD FARMS Pansey, AL
Hwy 84 East, to Gordon, Right on C.R. 81,
6.5 Miles On Left!






Specialzing in Peas &
Butterbeans.
We also have Tomatoes
Delivery Upon Request To Some Areas.
FARM FRESH HOME GROWN
334-726-1989


Ashfr dG .3


HAPPY
HOME REPAIR
WE'LL BEAT ANY PRICE!!
Big Or Snall Jobs WELCOME



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



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


Clay O'Neal's ".+..sa
Land Cleaing, Inc. MManPOianM
ALTHA PL l'',AmRmIIW
C I I SWpM '
1-762 9402 ^^i
C91 850-832-5.055 alBYaiBHC




Grader. Pan Excavator
Dump Truck Bulldozer
Demolition *Grading Site Prep
* Debris Removal Retention Ponds Leveling
* Top Soil Fll Dirt Gravel* Land Clearing
LETEXPER^fIENCE DO HE IVO
CTY 1)E 1,0 KBB3 BWNLBEBR
209325 o inc iHo o482598


CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING
Your source for selling and buying!


CLASSIFIED


IFRESHPRODUCEI


Hewett Farms



NOW OPEN
Shelled peas, & butter beans,
squash, cucumbers, Okra,
pickles, and other produce.
Off hwy 90 between Cypress
& Grand Ridge on Mayo Rd.
Bobby Hewett
850-592-4156/899-8709
Now Open Jackson Farms ,Grand Ridge, FL
U-Pick Tomatoes & Peppers!
Bring your own bucket! 7 days a week.
4 850-592-8579 4=
___________kill___ __ ON____a'_


HOME GROWN TOMATOES!
Shelled Peas & Butterbeans!
Fresh Squash, Cucumbers
And Other Fresh Vegetables!!
All Farm Fresh!
220 W. Hwy 52 Malvern
0 334-793-6690 *
U-PICK PEAS: 6 miles N of Grand Ridge,
or 21 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
4 850.718-7750 *


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


Buying Pine/Hadwood inl No experience needed!
myoIr ; ,. '. Local CDL Training
.No acttoma i%'/custa ohinning job ready in 15 days!
al Pea. Rive mber 1-888-368-2198
b^33368 0__


Service Writer for well established mid-size
automotive repair shop. Specializing In lube,
brakes, tires and heavy mechanical. Requires.
experience In counter parts or service.'Only
self starterC neid'annlv Mail Redmlme' fnt


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


I IF 1I S -LI SEIVCS'[ 1 PA-IR


-ATRACTORWORK&GRAD'IN


A ( Buying Alum Cans & Sheets
SCopper Brass Batteries
Scrap Steel
4 Competitive prices onll scrap metals
\e eta Is 'Pick-up available on big lods & items
I. tl *Open 7 Days a Week
850-482-3024 8:oo-5:30


Most all type work done
SSmiall jjobs-Bijobs Satisfaction is our goal
God Bless America










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


BUY IT!
SELL IT! :FIND IT!


masters7@fairpoint.net 25888SR 73NW'Althal



This Month'sSpecial
10x16
s23950o
33 Years In Business
WE Mov PoaEa Summ


BESTWAY '
PORTApLE BUILDINGS
LatGMST MANUFACTURER OF PORTABLE BUItOINGS IN NDORi iOCRID
WE
HAVE
i l OVER
DIFFERENTSIZES
YOU CAN CHOOSE
COLOR & STYLE I

3614 Hwy. 90 9rulanna, FLI 850-48-8682


I


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


r Jacksonw
Hospital
Jackson Hospital, a 100-bed acute care
hospital located in Marianna, Florida, has an
imniediate need for the followingosition:

Nurse Manager is responsible.for directing
and mentoring staff.-Unit has 20 beds that
include a variety of patients. Clinical Nurse
Manager is a mentor and has responsibility
over staff, work schedules, monitoring and
evaluating work performance. This .role
seeks a nurse with a passion for patient care
In the critical care setting and a desire to
lead. Qualified candidates must have a
current Florida RN license and previous
experience in the critical care setting. Previ-
ous management/supervisory experience


Get a Quality
Education for a New
R TIs Career! Programs
F T IS offered in Trades,
COLLEGE Healthcare and More!
Call Fortis College
Today! 888-202-4813 or visit
Swww.fortiscollege.edu. For consumer
information visit www.fortis.edu


HOLLY HILL APARTMENTS
1, 2 and 3 Bedroom Apartments
Monthly rent from $764 + utilities
Rental Assistance for Qualified Applicants
For Rental Info & Applications
Call: 850-482-7150
Holly Hill Apartments
Located at: 4414 Holly Hill Drive, Marianna
Mon-Fri, 9:00AM-5:OOPM
(TDD #1-800-955-8771)
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

* Spacious Town Home in Greenwood Florida
3/2, Living room, dining room, CH&A,
eat-In kitchen & laundry room.
Call 2269-0883 for appointment to see.

2925 Russ St, Marianna 2 BR/2 Ba, 1,600 sq ft"
home, central heat/air, carpet & hardwood
floors, vinyl in bathrooms & kitchen. Concrete
driVeway,in town. Avail July 1. $675,850-264-
6015
2BR/1BA, 2658 Railroad St. C'dale No Pets,
$350/mo. + $250 dep. (850) 352-4222
2BR 1BA House for rent,3043 Noland St. Safe'
neighborhood, $500/md + dep. 850-482-
8196/209-1301
2BR 2BA House in town, fenced in back yard,
carport, pets neg., $750 + dep. 850-272-7385.
3BR/2BA in C'dale 2770 Buttercup Ln on 35 ac
w/gar/barn, CH/A $950 + dep. 850-527-6060
4BR 2BA House, $700/mo.' + $500 dep. 850-557-
9475
Austin Tyler & Associates *
Quality Homes & Apartments
*1 850- 526-3355 A
"Property Management Is Our ONLY Business"

2/1 In Alford, $380 + deposit 850-579-
8882/850-209-1664/850-573-1851
2/1 Located between GrandfRidge & Sneads
water& garbage included $350/month
850-573-0308 4 .
2 & 3 BRMH's in
Marianna & Sneads (850)209-8595.


3BR 2BA, Private lot, CH/A, access to Mill Pond,
water/sewer/yard maint. incl. $550 No pets.
Deposit required. 850-638-7822


Find jobs


fast and


easy!


JACKSON COUNTY

FLORIDAN
jcfloridan.com


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


M&M Day Laborers
Need general labor for the day-week?
Call: 0n272-2339 t


M


_ 1 1 I _V __ _____ ___ ______


I I


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IF


- . . **_ _ -- -


I


''


I L TEESERIE


U-Pick Peas e Deese Produce
Lovewood Rd Cottondale
850-352-2891
850-362-1913 850-573-1075

Donkeys for Sale, All Jennys, somew/bables,
some pregnant. First come, first choice,
Starting at $250 Call 334-347-4742
'AN IFR &G D


25 Drivers

Trainees

NEEDED NOW!
Learn to drive for
Werner Enterprises
Earn $800 per week!


"" ~e











- -WM


th I
~age I


Rent to Own: 2 & 3BR Mobile Homes.
Lot rent included. Also available,
1 & 2BR Apts & Houses. For details
m 850-557-3432 or 850-814-6515 4w
*Special* MobileHome for rent between
Chlpley & Cottondale, CH/A,
water/sewer/garb. Incl. $500/mo
850-258-4868/209-8847


FR NDT(IMBER '

40 Acres w/ mature pine trees for sale. Ideal
for hunting. Located in Dellwood, Fl on
Parramore Road. NEWLY REDUCED $119,000,
willing to entertain offers. Call 850-509-2647
HMS FOR-SA


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.
Central heat and air.


lIo Iin fol ea.sn cal:



2BR 2BA 1993 Destiny Mobile Home For Sale
New metal roof, new faucets, new dishwasher,
CH/A, no stove or fridge,' U move! $8500 850-
272-2942 after 5pm




2008 15 ft. Gheenoe with Road King trailer, 8
HP Yamaha outboard motor, excellent condi-
tion, $2,300, 850-573-4932 or 850-272.7710 after
4:00 p.m.
26' Boat,
Clean, Cubby Cabin,
$12,500.
: Call 334-714-5297
Boat 97 Ranger R80 Sport Bass Boat; Red and
Silver, 18'. Mercury 150 X R6 that runs great,
lots of gadgets, custom boat and outboard cov-
er, custom matched trailer, brand new trailer
tires, stainless steal prop, dual onboard battery
charger. More pics are available. $10,000.
Make an offer, serious inquiries only. 334-432-,
3588
Crownline '03 20ft. Bowrider, good condition,
169 hours,'$15,500. 334-714-0770.



Xt Packages From
Xtrme $4,995
b~ as All Welded
oa All Aluminum Boats
SIwww.xtremeindustrles.com




2004 Conquest by Gulfstream 32 ft, 2 slides,
excellent condition, if interested call 850-272-
2829. $6,500 OBO
CAMPER TRAILER-Fleetwood Wilderness '04,
1 slide-out, 33 ft., fully loaded $6,000 334-687-
4739,928-651-2990
Travel Trailer, 1999, 26ft Dutchmen Lite, good
condition, sleeps 6, appliances all work, heater
needs ignighter rod, floor may need some
small repair. $4250 850-447-0085/447-1368
Travel Trailer 2013 20' 2500 LB Lite, sleeps 6,
extras plus warranty, 12k FIRM 850-573-4990


Chevrolet Cobra RV,'
Low Miles, Generator
Call 334-714-5297




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





'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
or 334-791-6885.
T 2003 MAZDA MIATA Red 5-Speed convertible
68,000 miles great gas mileage, fun car, $7,500,
334-405-7402 anytime
Chevrolet '99 Malibu: Grey, 197k miles,
and cloth interior. Needs Work!
Asking $960. OB0, Call 334-792-0452


I-SFO SL


S- BMW '08 335XI:
AI wheel drive, sport pack-
,age. 18" wheels 3.0 liter
Inline 6 twin turbo, 6 spd.
manual. Black, tan leather.
$32,000 obo. Call 320-249-6194
Cadillac'11 SRX FWD Performance Collection
less than 6000 miles. Black Raven in color and'
Shale w/ Ebony interior. $38,000.
4 334-692-5741 or 334-796-3784.


SDO YOU NEED A VEHICLE? GOT BAD CREDIT? *
$0 Down/ist Payment, Tax, Tag & Title
Repos, Slow Credit, Past Bankruptcy OK!
Push, Pull or Drag. Will Tradp Anything!
$10 Walmart Gift Card w/Purchase!
RIDE TODAY! Call Steve Pope 334-803-9550
Ford 03' Thunderbird, Baby Blue, hard top con-
vertible, AM/FM CD, all electric, air bags, road
side assistance, excellent cond. $18,500 850-
482-8684.
8 Ford '07 Focus SE, 2 door
hatchback, 36,000 miles,
automatic, clean, cold
air, wholsalej $6995. Call:
334-790-7959.
Honda 2006 Odyssey Van Silver ext., gray int.;
101,000 mi; 6 cyl, tires less than one yr old,
power doors, locks & windows, cruise control,
A/C, anti-lock brakes, DVD w/2 wireless head-
sets, dual front airbags, rear defrost, rear wip-
er, steering wheel controls, tinted windows,
traction/stability control, 3rd row seat, excel-
lent condition. $12,500; 334-805-0719
HONDA ACCORD 2011 EXL fully loaded;
brown, 13K miles $26,500 334-695-0202


T XB l LiTncoln'98 Town Car,
Clean $3,800. Call
334-714-5297



.. 59" Mercury '06 Grand
O t Marquis GS, Excellent
Condition, 84,711 mi.,
LOADED, All Power,
Champaign in color.
$8500 334-588-2125


Nissan'12 Altima 2.5S, 12K miles, white in color,'
$16,400. 850-559-7370.
Toyota '11 Sienna LE white in color, 31K mi.
$20,500. 850-559-7370.
Toyota '12 Yarls 4-door low mil. blue in color
$17,000 334-445-0921 or 731-614-8687




pipe," High '".fo meow %W 1a tA,. F


Harley-Davidson 20120 Super Glide, custom,
Like new. 700 miles, forward controls. Upgrad-
ed seat. $9,950. Call 850-835-6832.
SPIY.


Lexus '02 RX300 white & silver with tan int.
sunroof, tinted.windows, 6 disc cd changer,
new tires, exc. cond. 116K mi.
$10,900. 334-797-9290


Jackson County Floridan *


.: 0 0-


Wednesday, July 4, 2012-7 B


2 & 3BR Mobile Homes in Cottonda
NO PETS CH&A $325- $500/Mon
850-258-1594/638-8570 Leave Mess


I


CLASSIFIED


w nw w uv-lr l -vul


Toyota, '11 Venza,
One owner, Excellent
Condition,Silver Metallic,
push button start,
4-cylinder, 6-speed, side air bags, 19" alloy
wheels, 15K Miles, $25,500 334-984-0080
IIIJ :lln-1M1:1.j]:MJ: i M IIJ:1I1;

CaselH 70 XT Loader
79hp, 448 hours, reg.
bucketrand grapple
bucket. Must see to
appreciate the condition.
$19,500.00 Call 334-894-2315

Chevrolet '99 C2500: Ext Cab, white, work
truck in good.condition, low miles, new en-
gine with 100,000 miles warranty, new tires,
routinely services, and cloth interior.
Priced At Only $7,800. Call 334-701-0320

Dodge '05 Dakota: 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.
Outstanding Condition!
S$6,900. OBO Call 334-389-3071
Dodge '99 1500:
Quad Cab, V8 magnum, fully loaded, 192k
miles, runs excellent. $2,800 OBO.
Call 334-798-1768 or 334-691-2987
Ford 1979 F-100, Classic
Stepside, 302,engine, auto-
matic, super clean, runs
good, cold air, $3,450, '
Call Tony at 334-237-2634


Ford '79 F700: Boom Truck. Can be used for
septic tanks and more. Asking $3,850.
Call 334-726-4661 or 334-886-9003
VOLVO 2007 670. RED,
S625,000 MILES. VERY CLEAN.
ASKING $32,000. SERIOUS
INQUIRIES ONLY.
CONTAC? 850-819-6718 or
BIGDADDYRABBIT69@YAHOO.COM



Plymouth '99 Grand Voy-
ager SE Van, 3rd seat,
88,000 miles, excellent,
cold air, $4395.Call:
334-790-7959.



1ST PLACE TO CALL FOR ALL OF
YOUR TOWING NEEDS


AUTO BODY & RECYCLING
PAYING TOP DOLLAR FOR JUNK CARS
Contact Jason Harger at 334-791-2624

__I__ CALL FOR TOP PRICE

FOR JUNK VEHICLES

I ALSO SELL USED PARTS
24 HOUR TOWING 334-792-8664


SGot a Clunker
Well be your Junker!
S r We buy wrecked cars
_: and Farm Equip. at a
* fair and honest price!
; $325 & t Complete Cars
CALL 334-702-4323 OR 334-714-6285


We buy Wrecked Velhkiqs
RornioL '.7i
3 7





LF15809
NOTICE OF APPLICATION
FOR WATER USE PERMIT
Notice is hereby given that pursuant to Chap-
ter 373, Florida Statutes, the following
applications) for water use permits) has
(have) been received by the Northwest Florida
Water Management District:
Application number I 07337 filed 06/25/2012
Mark Hasty, 5398 Basswood Road, Bascom, FL
32423. Requesting a maximum withdrawal of
1,152,000 gallons per day from the Floridan
Aquifer System for Agricultural Irrigation use
by a proposed facility. General withdrawal
locations) in Jackson County: T07N, RO9W,
Sec. 34.
Interested persons may object to or comment
upon the applications or submit a written re-
quest for a copy of the staff reports) contain-
ing proposed agency action regarding the
applications) by writing to the Division of
Resource Regulation of the Northwest Florida
Water Management District, attention Terri Pe-
terson, 152 Water.Management Drive, Havana,
Florida 32333-9700, but such comments or re-
quests must be received by 5 o'clock p.m. on
July 18,2012.
No further public notice will be provided re-
garding this (these)application(s). Publication
of this notice constitutes constructive notice of
this permit applicatiorrto all substantially af-
fected persons. A copy of the staff reports)
must be requested in order to remain advised
of further proceedings and any public hearing
date. Substantially affected persons are enti-
tled to request an administrative hearing re-
garding the proposed agencyaction by submit-
ting a written request according to the provi-
sions of 28-106.201, Florida Administrative
Code. Notices of Proposed Agency Action will
be mailed only to persons who have filed such
requests.


LF15813
NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE
Mallory Towing and Recovery, Inc. gives Notice
of Foreclosure of Lien and intent to sell these
vehicles on at 2pm on 7/16/2012, at 4141 Lafay-
ette St Marianna, FL 32446, pursuant to sub-
section 713.78 of the Florida Statutes. Mallory
Towning & Recovery Inc. reserves the right to
accept or reject any and/or all bids.
2000 CHEVROLET
VINl1tSC5245Y71n5182


uu... T .mRTIAN Nmm


I


. I


I --






JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Serena tops defending champ Kvitova


The Associated Press

WIMBLEDON, England Ser-
ena Wiliams reached her eighth
Wimbledon semifinal by knock-
ing out defending champion Pe-
tra Kvitova in straight sets with
another commanding serving
performance on Tuesday.
Playing underneath the closed
roof on Centre Court while rain
halted play elsewhere at the All
England Club, Williams hit 13
aces including three in the
last game to beat the fourth-
seeded Czech 6-3, 7-5.
Kvitova was on an 11-match
winning streak at Wimbledon
and had not lost here since Wil-
liams, beat her in the 2010 semi-
finals en route to her fourth title.
"She's been playing -so well
on grass," Williams said. "I had
absolutely nothing to lose."
TheAmerican four-time cham-
pion seized control by breaking
Kvitova for a 4-2 lead in the first
set and then never gave her.op-
ponent a chance to get back in
the match. She saved a set point
when trailing 5-4, in the sec-
ond with a hard serve.down the
middle that Kvitova couldreturn
only into the net. That was the
only break point the defending
champion earned, as Williams
won 86. percent of the points on
her first serve.
Kvitova then led 30-0 in the.
next game but made four straight
mistakes including netting an
.easy forehand on break point
- to give Williams the opening
she needed. ,
' Williams, who hit a Wimble-
don-record 23 aces in a fourth-
round,win over Zheng Jie of Chi-
na, is trying to become the first
woman over 30 to win a Grand


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Serena Williams reacts after winning against Petra Kvitova of the Czech Republic during the quarterfinals at the
All England Lawn Tennis Championships at Wimbledon, England on Tuesday.


Slam title since Martina Navrati-
lova won Wimbledon in 1990.
Outside Centre Court, it was a
start-and-stop day at Wimble-
don, as showers continued to
cause headaches for organizers.
Play was delayed for about 30
minutes' on the outside courts
in the-morning,, although Andy
Murray and Florian Mayer found
enough time between the show-
ers to wrap up suspended match-


es and reach the quarterfinals.
.David Ferrer also advanced in
the first match on Centre Court,
where organizers again came
under scrutiny for their use of
the retractable rdof. Their deci-
sion to open and then close it
caused the start of Ferrer's match
against Juan Martin del POtro to
be delayed by about 40 minutes.
Murray made the last eight for
the fifth straight year by beating


the 16th-seeded Marin Cilic 7-
5, 6-2, 6-3, while Mayer ousted
Richard Gasquet of France 6-3,
6-1, 3-6, 6-2. American quali-
fier Brian Baker's remarkable
run ended with a 6-1, 7-6 (4),
6-3 loss to 27th-seeded Philipp
Kohlschreiber of Germany.
Rain had prevented five of the-
men's fourth-round matches
from being completed on Mon-
day. The weather continued to


cause headaches as the start
of play on outside courts was
delayed for about 30 minutes
because of light showers. When
matches started, they were
quickly halted again for another
rain delay of about an hour.
"We stopped, obviously, a lot,"
Murray said. "You're always a lit-
tle bit edgy when you come out
after a rain delay when you have
the momentum with you. You
stop, and then you come back
out, and it feels a bit like you
start from scratch again. I need-
ed to serve well today and I got a
lot of free points that helped me
out."
Play on Centre Court didn't
even. have time to start at all
before the rain came. Organiz-
ers had closed the roof because
of earlier showers in the morn-
ing but then decided to open
it during a dry spell, just before
Ferrer's match againstdel Potro.
When the showers resumed,
they promptly had to close
,it again and keep the players
waiting.
When the match began, Fer-
rer needed less than two hours
to beat del Potro 6-3, 6-2,
6-3.
Murray's match was halted on
Monday with the Briton leading
3-1, 40-0 in the second set. He
had time to play one point on
Court 1 clinching that game
before rain started falling
again. One game later, the match
was suspended once more. After
the second resumption, there
was another slight break early
in the third set as the players re-
mained in their chairs for about
five minutes under umbrellas as
officials waited for a light shower
to subside.


Sagan wins Tour stage; Cancellara keeps lead


The Associated Press

BOULO'GNE-SUR-MER,
France Pumping his arms in
victory, Peter Sagan of Slova-
kia won the crash-marred third
stage of the Tour de France
bn Tuesday as cycling's show-
Zase race returned to its home
country .
Fabian Cancellara of Swit-
&erland' remained the overall
leader for a fourth straight day.
The cyclists, following a stretch
'in Belgium, completed a 122-
Zfile ride from Orchies that fea-
Sured five small climbs to an up-
,,hill finish in the fishing port of
boulogne-sur-Mer.
SSagan won his second stage in.
his debut Tour by bolting from
the splintered pack with less
,han 300 meters left. He pumped
:his arms as he crossed the line
:several lengths and one sec-
ond ahead of runner-up Ed-
vald Boasson Hagen of Norway
and third-place finisher Peter
Velits of Slovakia.,
'; Sagan said his gesture in
vhich he churned his arms as
a runner might was a nod to
the title character in the film
"Forrest Gump."
; Overall, Cancellara leads
1radley Wiggins of Britain in
Ut


: ". ,' ,. .



THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Peter Sagan of Slovakia celebrates as he crosses the finish line ahead of Fabian Cancellara of Switzerland, wearing
the overall leader's yellow jersey (third left), Peter Velits of Slovakia (second left), and Edvald Boasson Hagen of
Norway (left), to win the third stage of the Tour de France in Boulogne-sur-Mer, northern France on Tuesday.


second and Sylvain. Chavanel
of FVrance in third, both sev-
en seconds back. Defending
champ Cadel Evans climbed
from eighth to seventh place, 17
seconds behind.
With the' pack jostling to get
up front for the climbs near the


finish, there were at least four
crashes, including one .within
the last mile. Several riders also
had mechanical troubles or flat
tires.
"The group was nervous. Ev-
eryone wanted to be up front;
there 'were a lot of crashes,"


Sagan told France-2 televi-
sion. "It was a very dangerous
stage."
On the trek toward the English
Channel, five breakaway riders
got out early through northern
France's wheat fields and for-
mer steel industry hubs, and


through medieval villages like
Isbergues named for a sister
of Charlemagne who, legend
has it, could cure skin and eye
illnesses.
With about 30 miles to go, sev-
eral riders crashed in a flat por-
tion of road through a wheat
field in a slight turn.
Team Sky's Kanstantsin Sivtsov,
of Belarus, didn't immediately
get up and became the first com-
petitor to drop but of this year's
99th edition of the race.
Some 12 miles later, another
crash sent riders flying off the
shoulder of the road on both
sides and one flew into a wire
fence. Spain's Jose Joaquin Rojas
of Movistar clambered into an
ambulance and dropped out, ac-
cording to organizers. The spill
split the pack into mini bunches,
and the front group overtook the
breakaway riders.
U.S. sprint specialist Tyler Far-
rar of Garmin-Sharp went down
in the first crash and was delayed
in the second. He and several
teammates rallied together to
rejoin the main pack.
Today's fourth stage takes rid-
ers on another bumpy ride along
several hills, a 134-mile leg from
Abbeville to Rouen in the heart of
Normandy.


ACC announces12year deal with Orange Bowl


The Associated Press

GREENSBORO, N.C. -
The Atlantic Coast Confer-
Vnce is remaining tied to
3he Orange Bowl.
SThe league on Tues-
day announced a 12-year
agreement with the bowl
,beginning after the .2014
easoh. It says details on
the oppofient and broad-
.cast partner will' come
later.
SThe ACC has sent its
.champion to the South
Florida-based bowl every
year since 2006, and this
announcement means
that relationship will con-
tinue when the Bowl Sub-
division makes the switch
to a four-team playoff in
fwo years.
'"As we look ahead to the
future of postseason col-
lege football, this will fur-
ther an already beneficial
partnership for both or-
ganizations," ACC Com-
.missioner John Swofford
said.
"The Discover Orange
Bowl has a rich history
of prestige, is located


within'the league's foot- Big Ten, and Pac-12 are
print and is "a great des- ,,committed- to the Rose
tination for our student- Bowl.
athletes, alumni and fans. 0. Ford Gibson, presi-
"In addition to our con- dent and chair of the Or-
tinued partnership, we are ange -Bowl Committee,
very pleased to be playing says his bowl is "i' ex-
annually on New Year's tremely pleased to con-
Day."
The Orange Bowl will be
played annually at 1 p.m.
on Jan. 1.
The league anticipates
the Orange Bowl hosting at
least four semifinal games
and says in. those years,
its champion will play in
one of the three other host
bowls.
If the ACC champion Patsy Sapp,
makes the playoffs, an- Licensed Agent
other ACC team will play
in the Orange Bowl.
The ACC becomes the
fifth major conference to q ,y,
announce a tie with a bowl y l
that expects to be part of
the pool of six bowls from Tim Cell (8:
which two semifinal sites
will rotate. Office (850
The Big 12 and South- Fax (850)
eastern Conferenc e r4257
creating : the Champi- Ait, 4257 Lal
ons Bowl for their rep- Marianna
resentatives, while the www.floridasho


tinue its relationship" with
the ACC and is "looking
forward to entering this
new era of postseason col-
legiate football with a val-
ued partner and its histori-
cally successful member
institutions."


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