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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028304/00885
 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
 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: UF00028304:00885
 Related Items
Preceded by: Times-courier (Marianna, Fla. : 1947)
Preceded by: Marianna Floridan

Full Text






Informing more than 17,OfC readers daily in print and online





FLORIDAN

CAn 2 Jobbeq 09 PkgSeq UU2
*-*************ALL FOR ADC 320
LIBRARY OF FLORIDA HISTORY
PO BOX 217007
GAINESVILLE FL 32611-7007


MARK SKINNER/FLORIDAN
Rainy weather did not deter some early voters Friday. Official election day
at the polls will be Tuesday.


Low turnout for early



voting in Jackson Co.


BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
dbuckhalter@jcfloridan.com

Early voting ended Saturday,
and Jackson County Supervisor
of Elections Sylvia Stephens said
she's somewhat disappointed
at the low turnout in all three
available sites.
Only 162 people voted at
city hall in Sneads, and only
222 voted at Graceville City
Hall.
And at the only other early
voting location, the supervisor's
office, .the count was lower than
she'd hoped as well. Only 1,745
voted there. Any registered


voter could have used any of
those locations.
Overall, only 2,129 of the
county's 28,495 registered vot-
ers chose to vote early. That's
a little more than 13 percent,
significantly lower than it has
been in most cases since the
opportunity for early voting
began.
Stephens said that if things
don't improve in the Novem-
ber general election, she might
move the early voting sites from
Sneads and Graceville to other
location in the county in hopes
of increased participation.
She had hoped that at


least 600-700 people would
have voted at each of those
locations.
Stephens said she doesn't have
a clue as to why early voting to-
tals were down this year, but is
hoping that voters will turn out
in force at the polls on Aug. 14,
and for the general election
later this year. On Aug. 14, vot-
ers must cast their ballots at
their precincts, rather than the
elections office.
Stephens reminds unregis-
tered residents that they have
until Oct. 9 to register if they
plan to vote in the general
election.


JACKSON COUNTY SCHOOL DISTRICT



Kicking off new year


PHOTOS BY MARK SKINNER/FLORIDAN
ABOVE: Motivational speaker Stephen Peters addresses the annual in-service gathering of Jackson County's teachers,
administrators and school staff Friday at Marianna High School. BELOW: The staff of Cottondale High School applauds during
a portion of Peters' presentation Friday.


Party-like

atmosphere

for event

BY LAUREN DELGADO
Idelgado@jcfloridan.com

Jackson County teachers
and support staff Hor-
nets, Tigers, Pirates, Fal-
cons, Bulldogs, Indians
and Beavers alike joined
together at Marianna High
School on Friday to kick off
the 2012-13 schoolyear.


Nancy ^ ^
Zurenda,TAG
president, --
shared
information
about her
original oil fi
painting
at a recent
meeting at
the Russ
House.


The "event had a party-
like atmosphere with food,
music and a few brave
souls who danced at the
beginning.
"This is like a big family
reunion and it's good to see
you here," said Deputy Su-
perintendent Larry Moore.
Staff birthdays and anni-
versaries were celebrated
along with the district's
FCAT results for elemen-
tary and middle schools.
"You make me proud,"
Superintendent Lee Miller
told the group.
See SCHOOLS, Page 7A


Art party coming soon

From staff reports meet the participation:
I artists as well.


The Artists Guild of
Northwest Florida (TAG)
is inviting all artists work-
ing in any medium to an
art party next Saturday,
Aug. 18, at the Russ House
on U.S. 90 in Marianna.
Art lovers and patrons are
encouraged to come and


g


The ArtShare get-togeth-
er begins at 9 a.m. It's both
a mixer and a showcase
event. Each artist is invited
to bring one piece of their
work to share, display and
discuss informally as they
See PARTY, Page 7A


Kudzu


MAP CREATED BY WAYNE GARDNER/UNIVERSITY OF GEORGIA
This map shows the year-by-year spread of kudzu
bugs through the South.


New insect


causes farmers


some trouble
BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
dbuckhalter@jcfloridan.com

As if kudzu weren't trouble enough on its
own, a new pest is lurking in the prolific plant
sometimes referred to as "the vine that ate the
South."
Kudzu bugs were first discovered in the
southern United States near Atlanta in 2009.
Since then they've been spreading rapidly
to other states in concentric circles. A recent
map shows them in many counties that abut
or are very near the border of Jackson County.
The bugs love kudzu, and spend their winters
feasting on it and laying eggs.
But, to the alarm of farmers, they also love
soybeans and certain other legumes; they've
been seen in limited numbers on lima beans
and peas. They most often fly out to summer
in soybean fields. They suck the moisture out
of stems and damage the crop in much the
See INSECT, Page 7A


Red Cross in need

of volunteers

BY LAUREN DELGADO
Idelgado@jcfloridan.com

The local chapter of the American Red Cross
is looking for volunteers.
"The Red Cross always needs new volunteers
in all of our counties," said Bob Pearce, chap-
ter executive for the Central Panhandle Chap-
ter of the American Red Cross. "The volunteers
in Jackson County and Washington County
See VOLUNTEERS, Page 7A


) CLA i.FiEDS...10O-13B ))ENTERTAINMENT...9B


> JC LIFE...3A.


) OBITUARIES...7A


) OPINION...6A


> SPORTS...1-6B, 8B


> TV LISTINGS...7B


This Newspaper
Is Printed On
Recycled Newsprint



II7 65161 80100
7 51 180o10 0


r) .'-i" .. .- I,- I ] Chuck Anderson

Chevrolet-Buick-Cadillac-Nissan
- _r'l" .2 f- ** -'-
4204 Lafayette St. Marianna, FL.
S service Manager
,- -.- ___ _____ ___ .... ___.l, __, _- _______


Vol. 89 No. 161


Follow us




Facebook Twitter


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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN e www .jcfloridan.com


We0e44h. Outlook


H- igh: 92


... HLgh: 374
'.'tsLow: 74


High 930
Low -74


Monday
Sunny & Hot.
Isolated Storms.


6 High 93
Low 740


Wednesday
Isolated Storms.


Tuesday
Mostly Sunny,
Warm & Humid.


High 930
Low 720


Thursday
Isolates Storms.


PRECIPITATION


24 hours
Month to date
Normal MTD
TIDES
Panama City
Apalachicola
Port St. Joe
Destin
Pensacola


0.61'"
6.99"
1.71"


Low -
Low -
Low -
Low -
Low -


RIVER READINGS
Woodruff
Blountstown
Marianna
Caryville


Year to date 4U.01"
Normal YTD 38.94"
Normal for year 58.25"


5:09 PM High
8:19 PM High
5:14 PM High
6:25 PM High
6:59 PM High


Reading
39.17 ft.
1.20 ft.
7.85 ft.
10.40 ft.


- 5:47 AM
- 11:00 AM
- 6:20 AM
- 6:53 AM
- 7:26 AM


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


ULTRA VIOLET INDEX

0-2 Low, 3-5 Moderate, 6-7 High, 8-10 Very High, 11+ Extreme
0 1 2 3 4 -5'sO


THE SUN AND MOON
Sunrise 6:06 AM
Sunset 7:26 PM
Moonrise 1:27 AM
Moonset 3:42 PM


Aug Aug Aug Sep
17 24 31 8


FLORIDA'S HE-l- -
PANHANDLE 1 0a a

MEDIA PARTNERSWJAQ- 100.9

hLl^J6ISE.OHOLY WEATHER UPDATES


JACKSON COUNTY

FLORIDAN
Publisher Valeria Roberts
vroberts@jcfloridan.com

Circulation Manager Dena Oberski
doberski@jcfloridan.com

CONTACT US
Telephone: 850-526-3614
FAX: 850-482-4478
Email: editorial@jcfloridan.com
Mailing Address:
P.O. Box 520, Marianna, FL 32447
Street Address:
4403 Constitution Lane
Marianna, FL 32446
Office Hours:
Weekdays, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.

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


SUBSCRIPTION RATES
Home delivery: $11.23 per month; $32.83
for three months; $62.05 for six months;
and $123.45 for one year. All prices include
applicable state and local taxes. Mail
subscriptions must be paid in advance. Mail
subscriptions are: $46.12 for three months;
$92.24 for six months; and $184.47 for one
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's employees or otherwise, and
there shall be not liability for non-inser-
tion of any advertisement beyond the
amount paid for such advertisement. This
newspaper will not knowingly accept or
publish illegal material of any kind. Advertis-
ing which expresses preference based on
legally protected personal characteristics is
not acceptable.

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

GETTING IT RIGHT
On page 8A of the Friday edition, the
caption that ran with a photograph
of postal employee Barbara Day mis-
takenly referred to her by another
last name.


C uO nitmaity C


TODAY
) Mooneyham Family Reunion 10:30 a.m. to 2
p.m. in the Dellwood Community Center'. All friends
and family welcome. Bring a covered dish or bever-
age.
D Alcoholics Anonymous closed discussion
6:30 p.m. at 4349 W. Lafayette St. in Marianna
(in one-story building behind 4351 W. Lafayette St.).
Attendance limited to persons with a desire to stop
drinking.

MONDAY
Free card-making/scrapbooking class 10
a.m. in the Rocky Creek Baptist Church Fellow-
ship Hall, 5458 Rocky Creek Road, Marianna. Light
refreshments at 9:30 a.m. Public welcome. Call
434-632-4271.-
) Orientation 10:30 a.m..to 1:30 p.m. at the
Marianna Goodwill Career Training Center, 4742
U.S. 90 in Marianna. Register for free job placement
and computer training; learn about services. Call
526-0139.
) Salon La Vie grand opening -11 a.m. at 2958-
B Pennsylvania Ave., Marianna. Jackson County
Chamber of Commerce will conduct a ribbon-cut-
ting ceremony. Call owner Necia Garcia at 482-4247
or the Chamber at 482-8060.
) Marianna Lions Club meeting Noon at Jim's
Buffet & Grill. Call 482-2005.
) Mathematics workshop 3-4 p.m. at the
Marianna One Stop Career Center. No charge. Call
718-0326 to register.
Jackson County Quilter's Guild meeting
- 5:30-7:30 p.m. at Ascension Lutheran Church,
3975 U.S. 90 West, Marianna. Business meetings
are fourth Mondays; other Mondays are for projects,
lessons, help. All quilters welcome. Call 209-7638.
)) Cottondale City Commission meeting 6
p.m. in Cottondale City Hall. Call 352-4361.
Chipola Beekeepers meeting 6-8 p.m. at the
Jackson County Extension Office in Marianna. Bring
a dish for the potluck supper. Call 573-7063.
)) Foster Parent training class 6-9 p.m. at Life
Management Center, 4403 Jackson St. in Marianna.
No charge. Call 526-5122.
) American Legion Smith-Kelly Post 100 meet-
ing 6 p.m. at 3827 U.S. 90 in Marianna. The
regular business meeting follows a covered-dish
dinner. Ladies'Auxiliary will also meet.
Alcoholics Anonymous open meeting 8-9
p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna.

TUESDAY
Marianna City Farmers Market Open at 7


a.m. in Madison Street Park.
St. Anne's Thrift Store Hours 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.
Tuesday and Thursdays at 4285 2nd Ave. in Mari-
anna. Many items marked down for the August sale.
n Republican Club of West Florida meeting
- Noon at Jim's Buffet & Grill in Marianna. Guest
speaker: Glenn Hess, State Attorney, 14th Judicial
Circuit. Call 352-4984.
) Optimist Club of Jackson County board
meeting Noon at Chipola Community Bank in
Marianna.
) Sewing Circle 1 p.m. at Jackson County Senior
Citizens, 2931 Optimist Drive in Marianna. Call
482-5028.
)) Spanish workshop 3-4 p.m. at the Marianna
One Stop Career Center. No charge. Call 718-0326
to register.
) Riverside Parent Orientation 5 p.m. (5th
grade), 5:30 p.m. (4th grade) and 6 p.m. (3rd
grade) at Riverside Elementary Sqhool in Marianna.
Parents only..
Interview workshop 5:30-6:30 p.m. at the
Marianna One Stop Career Center. No charge. Call
718-0326 to register.
S)) Autism Support group meeting 6 p.m. in the
First Presbyterian Church Fellowship Hall, Marianna
(Clinton Street entrance, across from Hancock
Bank). Family members, caregivers and service
providers welcome. Call 526-2430.
n Alcoholics Anonymous open meeting 8-9
p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna.

WEDNESDAY
D New student testing/returning student
registration 8 a.m. to 6 p.m. at Chipola College,
for Fall terms A and B. Call 718-2211 or visit www.
chipola.edu.
) Jackson County Habitat for Humanity Ware-
house hours: 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.
> Job Club 10:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. at the Mari-
anna Goodwill Career Training Center, 4742 U.S. 90
in Marianna. Learn job seeking/retention skills. Call
5?6-0139.
) Alcoholics Anonymous open meeting Noon
to I p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna.
) Computer Basics workshop 2:30-3:30 p.m.
at the Marianna One Stop Career Center. No charge.
Call 718-0326 to register.

THURSDAY
D Marianna City Farmers Market Open at 7
a.m. in Madison Street Park.


)) New, Returning Student Registration 8 a.m.
to 6 p.m. at Chipola College, for Fall terms A and B.
Call 718-2211 or visit www.chipola.edu.
) Marianna High School Open House 8:30-10
a.m. (grades 11, 12) and 1:30-3 p.m. (grades 9,10),
in the MHS gym. Students can pick up schedules
and maps, buy parking decals and school items,
and pay class dues. Parents welcome.
) St. Anne's Thrift Store hours 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.
at 4285 2nd Ave. in Marianna. Many items marked
down for the August sale.
) Caregiver Support Group meeting -11 a.m.
to noon in the First Presbyterian Church Social
Hall, 4437 Clinton St. in Marianna. Open to all
family caregivers providing care to loved ones or
friends. Confidential group, facilitated by a profes-
sional group counselor. Coffee, water, light snacks
provided.
n "Quit Smoking Now!" class/support group
- Noon to 1 p.m. in the Jackson Hospital Hudnall
Building community room, Marianna. Six-week
course begins today; no cost. Free nicotine replace-
ment therapy. Call 718-2559 or email lesliemoda
well@gmail.com.
) Orientation 12:30-3:30 p.m. at the Marianna
Goodwill Career Training Center, 4742 U.S. 90 in
Marianna. Register for free job placement and com-
puter training; learn about services. Call 526-0139.
) JAS Title 1 Meeting/Open House 1-3 p.m. at
Jackson Alternative School, 2701 Technology Circle,
Marianna. Teachers will be there to answer ques-
tions; students can preview classrooms. Parents,
students and public welcome. Call 482-9666.
) Riverside Open House -1-3 p.m. at Riverside
Elementary School.
) Graceville Open House 1:30-3 p.m. at
Graceville Elementary School.
) Resume workshop 1:30-2:30 p.m. at the
Marianna One Stop Career Center. No charge. Call
718-0326 to register.
) Chipola Healthy Start Coalition Board of
Directors meeting 2 p.m. in the Calhoun County
Public Library Heritage Room, Blountstown. Call
482-1236.
) Grand Ridge Open House 4-6 p.m. at Grand
Ridge School.
) Malone Open House 4-6 p.m. at Malone
School.
Golson Parent Orientation 5:30 p.m. (kin-
dergarten, in classroom; 1st grade, in cafeteria) and
6:30 p.m. (2nd grade, in cafeteria) at F. M. Golson
Elementary School in Marianna. Parents only. Class-
room rosters will be available to view. Call 482-9607.
) Jackson County NAACP meeting 5:30 p.m.
in the St. James A.M.E. Church basement, 2891
Orange St. in Marianmia. Call 569-1294.


The submission deadline for this calendar is two days before publication. Submit to: Community Calendar, Jackson County Floridan, P. 0. Box 520, Marianna, FL 32447,
email editorial@jcfloridan.com, fax 850-482-4478 or bring items to 4403 Constitution Lane in Marianna.


Police Roue.,
B^'I luirm Ri iBafiF'"*


MARIANNA POLICE
The Marianna Police Depart-
ment listed the following inci-
dents for Aug. 9, the latest avail-
able report: One accident, one
suspicious vehicle, one suspi-
cious incident, 11 traffic stops,
one larceny complaint, one
trespass complaint, one fight in
progress, one animal com-
plaint, one fraud complaint,
two assists of other agencies
and three public service calls.

JACKSON COUNTY
SHERIFF'S OFFICE
The Jackson County Sheriff's
Office and county fire/rescue
reported the following incidents


for Aug. 9, the latest available
report. (Some of these calls may
be related to
after-hours
calls taken
on behalf of
,C IME Graceville and
Cottondale
police depart-
ments): One hospice death,
three abandoned vehicles, four
reckless drivers, six suspicious
vehicles, one suspicious inci-
dent, three suspicious persons,
one highway obstruction, two
reports of mental illness, one
physical disturbance, one
verbal disturbance, one hitch-
hiker/pedestrian complaint,
one prowler, 20 medical calls,


three burglar alarms, one fire
alarm, one report of shooting in
the area, one power line down,
12 traffic stops, four larceny
complaints, two civil disputes,
three trespass complaints, one
juvenile complaint, one suicide
attempt, one animal complaint,
one assist of a motorist or .
pedestrian, one assist of an-.
other agency, one public service
call, one criminal registration
and two threat/harassment
complaints.

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


the latest available reporting
periods:
) Timothy Hilton, 49, 3530 Mc-
Ilwain Trail, Dellwood, battery
(domestic violence), resisting
arrest without violence.
) Larry McDuffie, 39, 1518 East
Eskine Ave., Tampa, non-child
support.
) Michael Baker, 41, 4231
Old Cottondale Road, Mari-
anna, driving under the
influence.

JAIL POPULATION: 218

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).


"I can't wait to hear hiffirft wor&!"

WATiH-- I MEDICAID PAYS FOR HEARING AIDS,
At_ IF MEDICALLY NECESSARY.


L.W. Watson, RPh.
Hearing Aid Specialist
For Over 50 Years.
Ask About-Our
Hearing Test.


S LHEA I" WE BILL! CALL NOW:
SALES & .E "WE CAN 4422 Lafayette Street Marianna, FL 32446
SERVICE HELP!" At Watson Pharmacy Downtown 482-4025


(7)


2AJ SUNDAY, AUGUST12, 2012


WAE-UP CALL


s .,:)


.7 .


' I




















,. : *







Isabella Grace Cogburn Brynley Kace Lipford was
Silvio Rodriquez Martinez was born at 11:20 a.m. born at 10:31 p.m. Aug. 1,
Jr. was born at 12:13 a.m. July 30, 2012, at Jackson 2012 at Jackson Hospital
July 28, 2012, at Jackson Hospital in Marianna. in Marianna. She weighed
Hospital in Marianna. She weighed 6 pounds, 14 6 pounds, 15 ounces and
He weighed 8 pounds, ounces and was 20 inches was 191A inches long at
4 ounces and was 20V2 long at birth., birth.
inches long at birth. Her parents are Christina Her parents are Kassie
His parents are Taneelia Bevis and Joseph Cogburn. and Brian Lipford.
Green and Silvio Martinez. Grandparents are Caro- Grandparents are Her-
Grandparents are Abigail lyn Kornegay of Cotton- man and June Lipford of
Green of Marianna, and dale, Cas Smitherman of Marianna, and Kenneth
Silvia Martinez, also of Cottondale, and Belinda and Naomi Branch of
Marianna. Kelliher of Apalachicola. Grand Ridge.

Abigale Jo'Lee Farris was
born at 5:54 a.m. Aug. 3,- -
2012, at Jackson Hospital ...
in Marianna. She weighed B /
8 pounds, 1 ounce and '
was 19V2 inches long at 4
,- birth. .
L ,,L *Her parents are Teri and
Chad Farris, and her big
T' sister is Adison
Farris. .


--" Grandparents are Ron
Jordan Thomas Baker was and Tammy Farris, and
born at 9:28 p.m. Aug. 2, Scott and Tammy Kirk-
2012, at Jackson Hospital land, all of
in Marianna. He weighed Sneads.
8 pounds, 10 ounces and Great-grandparents are
was 21 inches long at
birth. --.
His parents are Elizabeth A ', ( ,


and Jonathan Baker.
Grandparents are
Frank and Lynn Bake of
Marianna.


Joel and Rita Kirkland of
Sneads.


LOOKING FOR MORE NEWS? VISIT


WWW.JCFLORIDAN.COM


Olympics are the ultimate


in athletic competition


here is no bigger
event that can
be witnessed by
citizens throughout the
world than the Olympic
Games.
The grand entrance
of the athletes from the
various areas of the world
into a stadium filled with
people; and the spectac-
ular displays and activi-
ties in the surrounding
areas was something to
behold. Seeing the varia-
tion of outfits and colors
worn by people of differ-
ent nationalities from the
regions of the world was
impressive.
When the competitive
events began, the atten-
tion shifted to the indi-
vidual and team athletes
themselves. As I began
to watch some of the
greatest athletes in the
world, I thought about
the many sacrifices the
parents and total families
had to make in order for
the participants to get to
the point of taking part in
the biggest event in the
world.
Those chiseled bod-
ies didn't come from
just wishful thinking.
It takes many years of
preparation to be one
of the greatest athletes
in the world. When you.
think about the money
for proper training, the
many trips to the prac-
tice facilities and the
proper diets needed for
building the body for


success, one word comes
to mind sacrifice.


Thomas
Vincent
Murphy


Long
hours of
determina-
tion and
dedication
have been
put in by
gold medal
winners like'
Michael
Phelps in


swimming, (considered
by many to be the great-
est Olympian in his-
tory), Venus and Serena
Williams in tennis, Kayla
Harrison in judo, Gabby
Douglas and Aly Raisman
in gymnastics and Usain
Bolt in track.
It's hard to even imag-
ine the tremendous pres-
sure Olympic athletes
must feel; especially if
they are aware they are
being observed by more
than three billion people
throughout the world
during the length of the
Olympic Games. One of
the most exciting and
interesting things while
watching the Olympics,
was to see the expres-
sions of the relatives of
the athletes. You could
almost feel the intensity
they were experienc-
ing just by watching
their family members
perform.


It takes sacrifice, hard
work and dedication to
be successful, no matter
what your occupation or
field might be; but the
rewards can be great.
Michael Phelps, Venus
and Serena Williams,
Michael Jordan, Larry
Byrd and many people in
entertainment, politics,
the medical field and
other occupations have
made millions of dollars;
because of the hard work
they put in mentally
and physically that lead
to their success. Our
young people must be
reminded that some of
the people they look up
to didn't automatically
get to their accomplished
positions without disci-
pline, consistent work
and determination.
That great singing
voice, powerful running,
high-jumping ability, pol-
ished speaking voice, pa-
tient teaching technique
and strong preaching,
are all the result of going
after goals in life and not
wavering until you reach
those goals.
Keep in mind that
with God, your fam-
ily, determination and
serious dedication, your
dreams of success in any
endeavor can become a
reality!


SUBMITTED PHOTOS
LEFT: Michael and Robert Downum today. ABOVE: The
Downums in 1962.


50th wedding anniversary
Robert and Michael Downum
of Marianna celebrated their 50th
wedding anniversary on
Saturday.


They were married on Aug. 11,
1962, in Rio Vista, Calif.
The Downums have two chil-
dren, Felecia Dorchuck and Tressa
Carpenter, and two grandsons,
Robert and Damien Carpenter, all of


Marianna.
Michael's mother is Audrey Fisher,
93, of Lodi, Calif.
The couple celebrated their an-
niversary in May with a two-week
vacation to Alaska.


As your District 3 School Board Member...
* I will use the knowledge, judgement and wisdom I have
gained over the years as a teacher and administrator
to help make sound decisions for our children.
* I will use my experience in school finance to ask
questions and focus our tax dollars on teachers and
classrooms.
* I will use my experience and insight into safe schools -
to support our schools' efforts to improve discipline and
maintain safe campuses at all our schools.
* I will use my knowledge and experience in curriculum to
support teachers' and principals' efforts to bring the
latest technology and best teaching practices to every
classroom in order to keep our students engaged in
learning.





"I feel blessed to be an
educator, and I will work
every day to see that every
child in Jackson County
receives the very best .
education we can .
provide. I pledge to
be a "True Shepherd"
for our children
and schools, always -
putting their needs
ahead of all others."
Thank You!
21, iiiiitf B^


Do you have 'Cute Kids'?
Email your 'Cute Kids*' photos to editorial@jcfloridan.com, mail them to P.O. Box 520, Marianna, FL 32447 or bring them by our
offices at 4403 Constitution Lane in Marianna.
*12 years or younger, W.th Ja,: ksn Count'y tfes Include child s full name, parents name(s) and c0i of residence This is a free
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VALERIA ROBERTS


Other Voices


Badminton?!

So Olympic Games would be complete without
at least one controversy, and this year's sum-
mer games in London have provided several.
But the biggest scandal comes from an unlikely corner:
badminton.
Four teams were disqualified after obvious attempts
to lose matches in order to face weaker teams in the
next round. This sort of thing is unseemly but not
nearly so unseemly as the fact that badminton is an
Olympic sport in the first place.
Face it: Badminton is a perfectly serviceable way
to entertain guests at a picnic. But like lawn darts or
croquet, it is a game not a sport. (Please spare us
the indignant protests about how Olympic badminton
players smash the shuttlecock at 200 miles an hour. We
are not impressed.) And, badminton is only one part of
a problem that might be called defining athletics down
- or even more bluntly, the sissification of sport. The
Olympics now include events such as rhythmic gym-
nastics, synchronized swimming and trampolining.
These events require both fitness and a high level of
skill but then so do ballet and ballroom dancing.
The Olympics don't have to be the equivalent of a
Celtic festival big men throwing things but no one
can deny they have moved too far in the direction of
a quilting bee. It present trends continue, in 2020 we
fully expect to read about a doping scandal in Olympic
macram6 or a controversial judge's call in the Slip 'N
Slide semifinals.
That is, if the Olympics are still giving out medals at
all. This is open to doubt, thanks to a 2004 rule change
in the women's gymnastics all-around. It stipulates
that no more than two women from each country shall
advance. The old rule advanced the best 24 no matter
where they were from. Now quotas outweigh merit.
A few years hence all the athletes will be sent home
with bumper stickers reading, "Every Athlete Is a
Winner at the Summer Olympics."
Richmond Times-Dispatch


Contact representatives

Florida Legislature

Rep. Marti Coley, R-District 7
Marti.Coley@myfloridahouse.gov
Building A, Room 186 Chipola College
3094 Indian Circle
Marianna, FL 32446-1701

Rep. Brad Drake, R-District 5
Brad.Drake@myfloridahouse.gov
NWFL State-Chautauqua Campus #205
908 U.S. Highway 90West
DeFuniak Springs, FL 32433-1436

Sen. Bill Montford. D-District 6
208 Senate Office Building
404 South Monroe St.
Tallahassee, FL 32399-1100
montford.bill.web@ flsenate.gov

U.S. Congress
Rep. Steve Southerland, R-2nd District
1229 Longworth HOB
Washington, DC 20515
Phone: (202) 225-5235
Fax: (202) 225-5615

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

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


Letters to the Editor
Submit letters by either mailing to Editor, P.O Box 520,
Marianna FL. 32447 or taxing to 850-482-4478 or send
e-mail to editorial1icfloridan.com.


@' 2012 Jeff Stahler/Dist. by Universal UClick for UFS


Still learning from Julia Child at 100


I remember my first Julia Child
meal the way some people
remember their first kiss in
vivid, cringing detail.
In the early 1970s, I was a grad
student in English at the University
of Virginia. A young, almost-hand-
some professor more interested in
reading Yeats than in marching on
Washington invited me to coffee,
lunch and then dinner at his place.
There would be no pot of spa-
ghetti steaming up the windows.
No strands flung against the
kitchen wall. No cheap red. No
Rolling Stones on the turntable.'
The prof had a favorite recipe
from "Mastering the Art of French
Cooking" by Julia Child. I suppose
I knew about her and her popular
TV cooking show, but he was a
devotee.
, Julia, he said, as if she were a
personal friend, was changing the
way Americans cook and think
about food.
On his kitchen counter were fine
beef filet from the fancy butcher
shop, whipping cream, real butter,
fresh mushrooms. Mushrooms
didn't have to come from a can.
On the stereo: Wagnerian opera.
He whipped up his culinary
specialty, Saute de Boeuf 'a la
Parisienne, the French version of
beef Stroganoff with fresh instead
of sour cream. It's "good to know
about," Julia says, "if you have to
entertain important guests in a
hurry." He poured a good red Bor-
deaux, just as Julia advises. Dining,
even at home, should be a pleasure
and an event, he said.
I felt pampered, mature, and
elegant in the candlelight. Until
I got the hiccups. These were not
dainty, hide-behind-the-napkin
hiccups. These were raucous,
shoot-me-now hiccups. I fled the


table and his apartment, red-faced.
But I got my own copy of "Mas-
tering" and made the beef saute. It
was surprisingly easy but so rich.
I took up running and put Julia on
the shelf, favoring cookbooks that
promised low-fat recipes fast. Food
was for fuel, not for pleasure.
I became a reporter in Rich- "
mond, Va. Julia Child came to town
to demonstrate cooking at a de-
partment store, but the editor gave
someone more experienced the
plum assignment. I was crushed.
The reporter met Julia and her
husband Paul in their hotel
suite, and Julia, ever the ebul-
lient hostess, poured cocktails.
At the time, this was the height of
sophistication.
Learning that the reporter had
missed lunch, Julia produced a
ham she'd received as a gift at her
last stop and crackers and turned
the interview into a party.
Julia mastered not only the art of
French cooking but also of living.
And that's why 100 years after
her birth and eight years after her
death, she's still teaching us about
the pleasures of food.
In honor of her centennial this
week she was born Aug. 15,
1912 chefs around the country
will host Julia-inspired meals. On
Wednesday the Smithsonian's
National Museum of American
History plans an all-day Julia Child


festival. There will be book-
signings, showings of "The French
Chef" TY show, and the reopen-
ing of Julia's reconstructed kitchen
from her Cambridge, Mass., home.
The kitchen has been closed while
the museum prepares an exhibi-
tion on American food and wine.
"Julie and Julia," the movie
written by the late Nora Ephron
and starring Meryl Streep as Julia,
inspired a new generation. "Mas-
tering" shot to the top of The New
York Times how-to bestseller list
"for the first time in 2009, nearly 50
years after it was first published.
Julia's Facebook page has more
than 62,000 "likes." And, of course,
there's an app for "Mastering."
I rediscovered Julia this sum-
mer. At the library, I came across
her autobiography, "My Life in
France," which she started writing
with her Alex Prud'homme, her
late husband's grand-nephew. He
finished the book after her death
- two days before her 92nd
birthday-- in 2004.
It's a wonderful story of Julia's
long and happy marriage, her
experiences at the Cordon Bleu
school in Paris, her life's work cre-
ating the two volumes of "Master-
ing" and several other cookbooks,
and her boundless enthusiasm for
entertaining. Testing and retesting,
she showered friends and family
with variations of each recipe as
she sought perfection.
I took down my old copy of
"Mastering," a slip of paper still
marking the beef saut&. I'll make
the recipe this week to celebrate
Julia and the art of living.
As Julia liked to say, Bon Appetit!
Hiccups and all.
Marsha Mercer writes from Washington.
You may contact her at
marsha.mercer@yahoo.com


Letter to the Editor



The Chamber sharpens its focus


August 1, 2012 was an important
milestone for Jackson County's
future. It was the day the Jackson
County Chamber of Commerce
handed off full responsibility
for tourism ,development
to the Tourist Development
Council. That action positions
the Chamber to focus on its
fundamental role as a chamber
for all communities.
Make no mistake: Tourism
means business. Increased
tourism creates new enterprises,
as well as adds sales for existing
merchants. And all those
transactions support government
revenues. Visitors bring vacation
dollars and spend their money
with local businesses. Travelers
then return to their homes, but
leave their cash here. The result:
Everybody wins.
Now that the Chamber is no
longer directly responsible for
tourism duties, it will direct its
resources toward its primary
missions: Deliver member
services, accent business
advocacy and apply political
action. Chamber members
and citizens should see both
immediate and long-term
benefits from this return to
fundamental chamber functions.
The strength of a chamber
comes from its members. So
Member Services will be an
important initial thrust. The
Chamber wants to enable
businesses to be successful.
Plans are in place to broaden the
business base of a countywide


chamber. Active, pro-business
members reinforce the
structure of a chamber through
participation in chamber events.
All members can benefit from
networking and educational
opportunities. Members serving
on a decision-making committee
give them a voice in shaping
future avenues of advancement.
A second baseline duty of a
chamber is business advocacy.
A chamber needs to actively
nourish a local pro-business
attitude among members,
communities and governments.
Members are encouraged to bring
issues to the Chamber's attention
and request that body to use its
collective power to speak out on
decisions that impact business. As
the voice of business in Jackson
County, the Chamber will assist
local businesses in expressing
their concerns and assist in the
understanding of those issues.
Even governments need
their voice reinforced when
activities by other organizations
impinge on local performance.
Business advocacy protects both
businesses and governments
from threats of unreasonable
constraints. Many local
municipalities are members of
the Jackson County Chamber of
Commerce. Those memberships
have value. Healthy businesses
undergird responsive community
administrations. Governments
need to be known as pro-business
organizations.
The third fqcus on Political


Action means having the
independence, will and
relationships to aggressively
push for legislative and regulatory
decisions on both local and state
levels that make it easier and
less costly to conduct business
in a competitive environment.
The Jackson County Chamber of
Commerce is on track to increase
that independent voice of
business. The Chamber's goal is to
identify candidates who support
growth in the private sector, and
to invest heavily in educating
voters on pro-business positions.
The Chamber team is focused on
securing Jackson County's future.
By removing tourism
responsibilities from its agenda,
the Jackson County Chamber
of Commerce has sharpened its
focus. It gained increased capacity
to boost member services, step
up business advocacy and lead
political action. We believe that
intensifying this independence
will increase the Chamber's
positive representation of
all businesses, citizens and
communities in Jackson County.

THE JACKSON COUNTY CHAMBER
OF COMMERCE EXECUTIVE
OFFICERS ON BEHALF OF ITS
BOARD OF DIRECTORS:
MICKEY GILMORE,
CHUCK HUDSON, JOHN MILTON.
JOHN ALTERART KIMBROUGH
Chairman, Treasurer,
Past Chairman,
Chairman Elect,
President & CEO







JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Obituaries


James & Sikes
Funeral Home
Maddox Chapel
4278 Lafayette Street
Marianna, Fl 32446
850.482.2332
www.jamesandsikes
funeralhomes.com
Eliza
Robinson
Eliza Robinson, 86, of Ma-
rianna, died Friday, August
10, 2012, in Bonifay, Fl.
She was born in Marian-
na Florida August 21, 1925
to the late James and Ivey
Robinson in Jackson Coun-
ty. She confessed Christ at
an early age and joined An-
tioch A.M.E Church in Ma-
rianna Florida.
She began her nursing ca-
reer by teaching other
nursing aides at Fair Haven
Nursing Home in Miami
Springs, Florida. She took
her nursing education in
Miami at Jackson Memori-
al Hospital, where she
completed her Psychiatric
Nurse Aid Training. She
further pursued her educa-
tion in nursing and became
a LPN in Psychiatric Nurs-
ing. She was a winner for a
heart award for nursing
services. Her supervisor


commented, "Eliza Robin-
son is our fourth Heart
Award winner for nursing
services, that is a great deal
more than called for at Vic-
toria Hospital." (located in
Miami). She Earned this
award from compliments
from three grateful patients
for superb nursing care
while hospitalized.
Ms. Eliza Robinson
worked 30 years as a nurse
which includes 2 years as a
Specialized Nurse Aid on
the Prep Team for surgery.
She was also a lifetime
member of the Disabled
American Veteran's Auxili-
ary of Jackson County Unit
Number 22.
She was a mother of one
son, she had four sisters,
five brothers and a host of
neices, nephews, cousins
and special friends.
Funeral services will be
held 2 p.m. Monday, Au-
gust 13, 2012 at James and
Sikes Funeral Home Mad-
dox Chapel. Burial will fol-
low in Orange Hill Ceme-
tery with James and Sikes
Funeral Home Maddox
Chapel directing.
The family will receive
friends one hour prior to
funeral service at James
and Sikes Funeral Home.


Crash leaves local


man injured
M e


From staff reports

A Marianna man was
seriously injured and two
other local residents had
minor injuries suffered in a
Walton County crash early
Friday morning.
According to a Florida
Highway Patrol report, 32-
year-old Michael Wooden
was a passenger in a Ford
Explorer that crashed on
Interstate 10 around 7:15
a.m. The Explorer was
westbound in the out-
side lane when it drifted
left and traveled partially
into the inside lane. The
driver, 44-year-old Janice


Volunteers
From Page 1A
and Holmes County have
the opportunity to help
people in our counties but
also our volunteers have
the opportunity to deploy
and help out in other di-
saster events."
The local chapter of the
Red Cross is looking for
shelter, logistics and di-
saster relief volunteers. All
of these positions require
volunteers to submit an
application and undergo
a background screening.
Once those steps are com-
plete and the volunteer
approved, he or she needs
to complete an online and
in-person class for their
position.
As a shelter worker, vol-
unteers will help set up
the shelter before people
come, register incoming
people, supervise shelter
residents, and generally
ensure the shelter is run-


Party
From Page 1A
-chat with other guests. And
each will have a two-min-
ute turn in the spotlight.
Shortly after the gathering
gets underway, time will
be set aside for a show-
and-tell. Authors and vi-
sual artists can show and
talk to the crowd about
their work. Musicians can
also introduce themselves
and talk about the kind of
music they play, although
there won't be time for
performances.
TAG has had ArtShare-
style presentations at its
regular monthly meeting,
but this is the first such so-
cial event open to the gen-
eral public.
The "brainchild" of Mari-
anna artist Toollie Harkins


L. Wooden, tried to correct
and over-steered back to
the right, according to the
report.
The vehicle stared to spin
and travelled back through
the outside lane and then
overturned onto the grass
shoulder of the road. It
came to rest on its roof.
Michael Wooden was air-
lifted to Sacred Heart Hos-
pital in Panama City.
The driver and the only
other passenger, 18-year-
old Ophilia Wooden, were
taken to North Okaloosa
Medical Center for treat-
ment of minor injuries,
according to the report.


ning smoothly.
Pearce said logistics
staff ensures the shelter
is well supplied before it
opens for an emergency
situation.
Disaster Action volun-
teers respond to emer-
gency events, like house
fires, Pearce said. About
12 house fires occurred in
Jackson County so far this
year. Typically about 25 to
30 families a year are ex-
pected. Red Cross volun-
teers make sure residents
have shelter, clothes and
other supplies.
Red Cross volunteers
help not only in their lo-
cal community, but in the
global community as well,
Pearce said. Each global
national disaster gives vol-
unteers the opportunity to
travel to the sites and use
the skills they've learned
through their classes and
experience there.
To learn more about vol-
unteering, call 763-6587 or
800-272-7206.


and Grand Ridge artist Lou
Brown, the event should
not be considered a cri-
tiquing exercise, the orga-
nizers say. Instead, Harkins
explained in a press release
about the event, it's "an op-
portunity for local artists,
authors and performing
artists to briefly share their
work and get the chance to
meet other artists and art
lovers in the region...shar-
ing your art is an optional
part of the event. The most
important part of the day
will be bringing people
interested in art together
to meet one another and
network."
TAG President Nancy
Zurenda will be available
to answer any questions
about that organization. In
the meantime, visit TAG's
website at www.tagnwfl.
org.


NO INJURIES IN WRECK


MARK SKINNER/FLORIDAN
C ottondale High School students Linda Black, Frankie Boggs and Amber Pate
escaped injury in this accident on Mutual Road near Bethlehem Road Saturday
morning. According to the Florida Highway Patrol, they were traveling north on
Mutual when they encountered a section of mushy clay on the dirt road and slid to the
west side, where they partially entered a ditch and overturned once.


Tax Fraud Case



Appeals court OKs evidence


From staff reports

The First District Court of Appeals
has decided the state can pres-
ent information from tax returns
critical for the prosecutors in a case
against a prisoner who is accused
of filing more than $50,000 worth of
fraudulent tax returns.
The state's case against MichaelW.
Joseph III stalled more than a year
ago after Circuit Judge Bill Wright
suppressed that evidence. Accord-
ing to a press release issued Friday
on behalf of State Attorney Glenn


Insect
From Page 1A
same way as drought. They don't
seem interested in the bean pods
themselves. Hundreds can dine on
a single plant. And they are headed
this way.
There are roughly 2,200 acres of
soybeans at risk in Jackson County.
Jackson County Extension Direc-
tor Doug Mayo has already put soy-
bean farmers on notice.
"I don't want to alarm people
and make this sound like the next
great plague, but they're coming,"
Mayo said. "It's in nine southeast-
ern states. We haven't had any finds
in Jackson County yet, but it's only
a matter of time. It's expanding
across the South. The come in the
hundreds and thousands."
Researchers are scramblingto find
good combat tools to battle the pea-
sized but devastating destroyers.
"One of the worst problems we're
facing is that they come in swarms;
you may treat for them once, but
have turn around and treat again,"
Mayo said.
According to a paper he wrote
on the subject, it takes six to eight
weeks for kudzu bugs to mature
from egg to adult.
"I went to an infested field in


Schools
From Page 1A
The district honed in on its vision
statement, "Jackson County Public
Schools.. .Our Future," with student
guest speakers, Riverside Elemen-
tary School 5th grader Olivia Corn-
well spoke of her experience visit-
ing Hope School last summer and
seeing how special students learn
with special methods and special
teachers.
"Hope School is special to me be-
cause there's a place for everyone,"
Cornwell said.
Marianna Middle School 8th
grader Jack Craven humorously dis-
cussed his favorite teachers grow-
ing up in Jackson County, sharing
anecdotes and advice given to him
by each.
"Make it a great year or not, the
choice is yours," Craven told dis-
trict staff, recalling past Riverside
Elementary School Assistant Prin-
cipal Robert Burke's daily advice to
students.
For Randolph McKinnie, a
Graceville High School alumna
who is now going to the University
of North Carolina Chapel Hill, the
encouragement of his teachers and


Hess, "Wright said at the time that
he believed the state did not obtain
the tax returns through the proper
federal procedures and witnesses
testifying as to these documents
could be subject to federal prosecu-
tion for revealing information from
otherwise confidential records."
The press release went on to say
that "Hess argued that the federal
statutes did not apply to fraudulent
tax returns and the law was not in-
tended to benefit those who sought
to defraud the government."
Three appeals court judges ruled


Friday that, "because prison of-
ficials discovered the fraudulent
tax returns in Joseph's mail and
turned them over to investigators,
the federal provisions pertaining to
records received from the Internal
Revenue Service did not apply," the
release states.
While the appeals court was re-
viewing this issue, Joseph was in-
dicted on federal charges related to
the investigation, as well, and the
federal case will be heard before the
state goes to trial with its original
charges.


1~


DOUG MAYO/JACKSON COUNTY EXTENSION DIRECTOR.
An adult kudzu bug is seen perched on a human thumb.


South Georgia, and it looks ter-
rible," Mayo said.
Some recent studies in areas
where the bugs have taken hold
show an average of 19 to 20 percent
yield losses, with some extremes of
47 percent, he reported.
"They're looking at some control
measures," he said, noting in his
paper that several insecticides have
proven effective in trials conducted
in Georgia and South Carolina.
Farmers have been advised to wait
until they see immature bugs pres-


the lessons learned in class and ex-
tracurricular activities helped drive
him to succeed.
"It really put my life in perspec-
tive," McKinnie said.
Sydney Stone, Sneads High School
alumna and 2011-12 FFA Area I Vice
President, reminded the teachers
that leadership is influence and to
use that influence to recognize the
potential in each student.
"The future of each student in
Jackson County schools depends
on you," Stone said.
The teachers and staff had sev-
eral other informational sessions
throughout the day before the main
speaker, Stephen Peters, took the
stage.
Peters has worked in various
roles in education, from classroom
teacher to director of secondary
education. He became a motiva-
tional speaker, sharing his formula
for establishing a climate of success
to turn around at-risk schools and
students through his talks and his
books.
Jackson County School District
has already established such a cli-
mate with its recent successes, Pe-
ters said.
"You are to be celebrated today
as one of the most phenomenal


ent in the field in order to hit both
generations at once and avoid mul-
tiple applications.
The bugs to some extent look like
green ladybugs and to some extent
like stinkbugs; if you swat one, be-
ware that they sting when smacked.
To report a sighting, call the exten-
sion office at (850) 482-9620. Mayo
said he and other agriculture of-
ficials are doing their best to track
the movement as it happens.
For more information, visit www.
kudzubug.org.


school districts in America," Peters
said.
Still, the climate must always be
nurtured and improved upon, Pe-
ters said. Children are influenced
by home, school, church, peers and
television or media. With home be-
ing supplanted by media, the need
for school to be an even more ef-
fective influence on students is in-
creasing, Peters said.
"These are different times my
friends," Peters said. "These chil-
dren are growing up fast."
Peters said teachers need to do
more than teach basic subjects like
math, science, art, etc. They need to
capture student's attention and re-
spect, inspire them with their own
demeanor and only then teach. De-
sire, rewards, pressure and environ-
ment changes are typical reasons
why teacher change their methods.
Only environment changes cre-
ate the lasting impact. By creating
a positive school culture through
developing relationships and stick-
ing to goals or mission statements,
teachers can deliver a quality
education.
"Continue to deliver the quality to
other people's children, the quality
you want delivered to your child,"
Peters said.


Jalkson County Vault & Monuments
Quahlk@ es dF A rl'Fil-ff
Come Visit us at our NEW LOCATION
3424 West Highway 90 (310o mile west from our previous location)
50,4 24041 In


Pinecrest


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


SUNDAY. AUGUST 12, 2012 7Af


LOCJL,







JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN + www.jcfloridan.com


Take a picture and signature ID to the Polls or Early Voting Location
Acceptable forms of ID include:


Florida driver's license
Florida identification card issued by Department of Highway
Safety and Motor Vehicles
United States Passport
Debit or credit card
Military ID
Student ID
Retirement Center ID
Neighborhood Association ID
Public Assistance ID

Florida law requires that a voter present current and valid picture and
signature identification when voting in person. Any voter appearing to
vote without identification will be allowed to vote a Provisional Ballot
This Sample Ballot is for
Informational purposes only.
IT IS NOT FOR VOTING
However, you may take it to
the polls for reference.

DEMOCRAT IC
G MD 0E40CRAT ARU ELIGIBLE TO VOTE IN THE FOLLOWING RACE S)

UNITED STATES SENATOR All voters In the following precincts
(Vote for One) are eligible to vote in the race for
0 GlennA,Brkt DEM County Commissioner, Ditrict I
Precincts: 2, 2.1, 2,2, 3A, 12A, 13,
C Bl INelson OEM 13,1, 13.2, 14, and 14.1


REPRESENTATIVE IN CONGRESS COUNTY COMMISSIONER
DISTRICT 2 DISTRICT I
(Vote for One) UNIVERSAL PRIMARY CONTEST
(V forO)(Vote for One)
O Leonard Bembry DEM Aie fLMKinoe OEM
< Alex"AI" McKinnie DEM
C0 Al Lawson DEM C( Willie E.,Spires DEM
S Alvin LPeters DEM
-C) Mark Schun DEM Only Democratic voters In the
0 MarkSchkmn OEM following precncts are eligible to
vote in the race for County
STATE ATTORNEY Commissioner, District 5
14th JUDICIAL CIRCUIT Precincts: 1, 1.I, 1.2,7A,
UNIVERSAL PRIMARY CONTEST 9, 9.1,and 10
(Vote for One)
COUNTY COMMISSIONER
DISTRICT S
C) Glenn Hess REP (Vote for One)
0 Kenneth Stephens DEM
SHERIFF Zannie Williams DEM
(VoW for One)
C Lou Robert DEM All voters in the following precincts
are eligible to vote In the race for
S PelvoWhte, Jr. DEM School Board Member, District 2
Precincts, 4, 4, 6, 6.1, 6,3,
TAX COLLECTOR 12, 12,1, 14A, nd 14A. I
(Vote for One)
( Sherry A, Brown DEM SCHOOL BOARD MEMBER
DISTRICT 2
C Mary Carol Murdock DEM (Vote for One)

C0 Kenneth (Kenny) Grrffin
SUPERINTENDENT OF SCHOOLS ) Daniele McDaniel
UNIVERSAL PRIMARY CONTEST DaveWtler
(Vowte for One) (- IaveWaler
C Steve Benton,Sr, DEM All voters in the following precincts
O LeW, Miler DEM are eligible to vote In the race for
School Board Member, District 3
Precncts; 3,2, 3.3, 3,5, 6A, 6A. I,
6A3, 6AA,, and 6A,s

SCHOOL BOARD MEMBER
DISTRICT 3
(Vote for One)
C Stacey Goodson
C) Dianne Oswald


NONPARTISAN
(VOTERS WITH NO PARTY APPIUATION OR REGISTERED WITH A MINOR PARTY
ARE ELIGIBLE TO VOTE IN THE FOLLOWING RACES)


STATE ATTORNEY
14th JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
UNIVERSAL PRIMARY CONTEST
(Vote for One)
0 JimAppleman REP
C) Glenn Hess REP


SUPERINTENDENT OF SCHOOLS
UNIVERSAL PRIMARY CONTEST
(Vote for One)


0 Steve R, Benton, Sr.
SLeeWMiller


DEM
DEM


All voters In the following precincts
are eligible to vote in the race for
County Commissioner, District I
Preclnctc, 2, 2.1, 2,2,3A, 12A, 13,
13,1, i3,2, 14, and 14.1


COUNTY COMMISSIONER
DISTRICT I
UNIVERSAL PRIMARY CONTEST
(Vote for One)
0 Alex "AL" McK,nne DEM
C Willie E. Spires DEM


-- C_------- ---T ...... ...... ...... ... ......


All voters in the following precincts
are eligible to vote in the race for
School Board Member, District 2
Precincts 4,4.1, 6,6,, 6,3, 12, 12.1,
14A, and 14A.I

SCHOOL BOARD MEMBER
DISTRICT 2
(Vote-for One)
CD Kenneth (Kenny) Griffin
C Daniele McDaniel
C. DaveWaller

All voters in the following precincts
are eligible to vote in the race for
School Board Member, District 3
Precincts: 3, 3.2, 3,3, 3.5,.6A, 6A. I,
6A.3, 6A.4, and 6A5

SCHOOL BOARD MEMBER
DISTRICT 3
(Vote for One)
C) Stacey Goodson
C) Dranrie Oswald


JACKSON.CQUNTY
POL ING l,OCAT-ON'

5fi 90 Ae,..M aIonis
,. Campbeeftof Cn o.rnm-Ry CcieU
2336 Hwy 2 CHwy ,k Ecot
3. Ciri'4 Lolg,
4574 [0,g D, D n, Mriar ln
4. Afor'e Cm;rrrfunr-, C.ntwr

620 .n6y Wr Cyprssi
6 Coufty Co'/wi',4oriir'
2864 'vrhisn Srp.'r, M ptfril

I40, S v//, ,>0 naifn
& 'ardf Grvjve5 Metiodis C, .rh,
7305 Sirwocl R1 ,
Grand Ridge
9 Grnd RitldgiE C',rumrrry Cq t 'er
1 .' r i- 'I I J,

GSad COurrsh
6974 4se 0Rd. Gridcr RidjA

2028 Thsrd Awj,5rts',
12 Cso rnda Corrmim' it9y Cmtier
269,6 AFrot St.. Ctr dao.-
13 GrcWMrrinrdsrn HIil
4207 Bryan St., Greasnwood
4 Gra-,yi&ne ( Cavie Ce rer
r24 aBrown S.,, 6CravI[


There are three
ways to vote:
* Vote by Mail
* Vote Early
*A Vote at the Polls


* :I.-ALY VOTING SCHEDULE *
FOR THE 2012 PRIMARY ELECTION
Begins Sat. Aug 4th Ends Sat. Aug I Ith
Monday-Friday: 8:00 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.
Saturday: 8:00 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.
Sunday, Aug 5th: 10:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m.
A Jackson County registered voitir may vote .rly at
any one of the ,ii- ......' early Votirr Lo ono
Supervisor of Elections Office 2851, o. ,, ,r, Mariaii
Graceville City Hall -- 5348 Cliff t, Gracevi le
Sneads City Hall 2028 Third Ave, Sneadr.


NEED TO VOTE BY MAIL?
PLEASE CALL THE
ELECTIONS OFFICE AT
850-482-9652
TO REQUEST AN ABSENTEE BALLOT.


UPDATE OF VOTER'S SIGNATURE *
It is very important for you to keep your signature current
with the Supervisor of Elections. Signatures on your
registration record are used to verify signatures on petitions,
absentee ballots and provisional ballots. If at any point there is
a significant change in your signature, use a Florida Voter
Regjsiradun Application to update your signature.


FOR ADDITIONAL INFORMATION CONTACT THE
JACKSON COUNTY ELECTIONS OFFICE AT:
.2851 Jeffe'ron St.
Marianna FL 32448
Phone; (850) 482-9652
ae-ral: ernill@iacksoncounrysoe,o.rg
Web site; www.jackonroturysoe.org


REPUBLICAN
(REGISTERED REPUBLICANS ARE ELIGIBLE TO VOTE IN THE FOLLOWING RACES)


UNITED STATES SENATOR
(Vote for One)
C) George LeMieux REP
)0 Deon Long REP
'0 Connie Mack REP
C) Mike McCalister REP
C) Marlelena Stuart REP
r- Dave Weldon REP

STATE ATTORNEY
14th JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
UNIVERSAL PRIMARY CONTEST
(Vote for One)
C) Jim Appleman REP
C Glenn Hess REP

STATE REPRESENTATIVE
DISTRICT 5
(Vote for One)
C) Marti Coley REP
C Danny Glideweli REP

SUPERINTENDENT OF SCHOOLS
UNIVERSAL PRIMARY CONTEST
(Vote for One)


C) Steve R. Benton, Sr.
C Lee W,Miller


DEM
DEM


On Election Day the Polls are Open 7:00 a.m. to 7:00 p.m.
Before you go to the polls:
If your address or name has changed, contact the elections
office BEFORE Election Day.
Check your voter information card for the location of your
polling place and County Commission and School Board
District Information.


1


- ~


All voters in the following precincts
are eligible to vote in the race for
County Comrmissioner, District I
Precincts: 2, 2.1, 2.2, 3A, 12A, 13,
13.1, 13.2, 14, and 14.1

COUNTY COMMISSIONER
DISTRICT I
UNIVERSAL PRIMARY CONTEST
(Vote for One)
C Alex"AL" McKinnie DEM
C( Willie E. Spires DEM

All voters in the following precincts
are eligible to vote in the race for
School Board Member, District 2
Precincts: 4, 4.1, 6, 6,1,6.3, 12, 12.1,
14A, and 14A.I

SCHOOL BOARD MEMBER
DISTRICT 2
(Vote for One)
C) Kenneth (Kenny) Griffin
C' Daniele McDaniel
C) Dave Waller

All voters in the following precincts
are eligible to vote in the race for
School Board Member, District 3
Precincts: 3, 3.2, 3.3, 3.5,
6A, 6A. I1, 6A.3, 6A.4 and 6A.5

SCHOOL BOARD MEMBER
DISTRICT 3
(Vote for One)
C Stacey Goodson
C Dianne Oswald


UNIVERSAL PRIMARY CONTESTS

All qualified voters, regardless
of party affiliation, may vote in
a Universal Primary Contest.


- 8A SUNDAY, AUGUST 12. 2012







JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcflordan.corn


Jordans named 2012 Outstanding Farm Family


BY DOUG MAYO
Jackson County Extension Director

The Jackson County
Farm Bureau held its an-
nual banquet on Thursday,
and named the Outstand-
ing Farm Family of the year
for 2012. The honor went
to brothers Mike, Steve
and John Jordan.
The Jordans have been
farming in Jackson County
for four generations. Their
grandparents, Onie and
Verna Jordan as well as Joe
and Neta Johnson con-
tinued the farming tradi-
tion and passed it to their
children, Pat and Veneeda
Jordan, who raised three
sons to know the honest,
but hard work involved in
farming life.
Once grown, all three
sons left the farm life to
explore a career away from
farming. They wanted to
enjoy nights and week-
ends, and a steady income,
but over time they real-
ized how much they really
missed the farm life. One
by one, they came back
to the farm, and now all
three brothers carry on the


SUBMITTED PHOTO
A trio of brothers and their families were named the 2012 Outstanding Jackson County Farm
Family on Thursday, selected for the honor by Jackson County Farm Bureau. From left are Jason,
Milo, Cole, Steve, John, Dawson, Cindy, Mike, Macy Lynn and Rene Jordan.


family tradition. The three
brothers made the choice
to work and farm together
using the name 3J Farms.
The Jordans farm 3,300
acres of land, of which 70
percent is leased from area
farmers who retired, but
have entrusted them with
the use of their land. Like
many of today's modern


Pets on Parade


farming operations, this
family farms what 10 fami-
lies farmed just one gen-
eration ago.
In years past the Jordans
grew hogs, wheat, corn
-and cattle, but now have
specialized in producing
three crops well: cotton,
peanuts and cucumbers
for Vlasic Pickles. They


have developed a reputa-
tion for quality in all three
crops and were recognized
as the Jackson County Out-
standing Cotton Producers
in 2007 and Outstanding
Peanut Farmers in 2008
and 2011. They also raise
some pine timber in ar-
eas not suited for crop
production.


JOPLORID OM


When asked the key to
their success, the Jordans
all agree that it is mak-
ing the best crop they can
from every field. They con-
sider irrigation one of their
best investments. They got
their first irrigation well
in 1991 and now operate
more than 40 center pivot
irrigation units, which
provide water to 80 per-
cent of the crop-acres they
farm. Now they are slowly
working to make this more
efficient as they gradu-
ally convert their irrigation
pumps from diesel power
' to 3-phase-electric pumps.
While this required quite
an investment to get the
electric lines run, they save
62 percent on their energy
costs for irrigation. They
don't consider themselves
as "innovators" trying ev-
ery new idea immediately,
but carefully consider
how to tweak their opera-
tion with proven practices
to boost yields without
hurting efficiency.
The Jordans operate 3J
Farms as a team. All three
brothers give great credit to
their wives, who each have








JOFLORIDAN-COM


off-farm work that enabled
them to invest and develop
their farming operation
to the point where it is to-
day. Rene operates Rene's
Headquarters hair salons
in Malone and Marianna.
Milo is a registered nurse
at the Florida State Hos-
pital in Chattahoochee,
and Cindy works as a soil
technician for the Natural
Resource and Conserva-
tion Service.
All three brothers agree
before a major financial
decision is made. Mike
and Steve do all of the cot-
ton planting and John is.
the chemical expert, han-
dling the spraying and pest
management. Everyone
works together to manage
the irrigation and harvest.
Cindy, and Milo also pitch
in to help the brothers with
the financial management
of the business.
They have three full time
employees now, allowing
the Jordans to spend more
time with their families.
They also employ four
part-time employees who
assist with harvest each
year.

The only
cure for


SUBMITTED PHOTOS
Kits is one of two 5-week-old calico kittens at Partners for Pets. Kits is female. The second
kitten is a five-week-old male who was abandoned at the shelter Friday morning. He is staying
with Kits and her mother at the shelter. If you are interested in adopting one of them, the
shelter is at 4011 Maintenance Drive in Marianna. Domingo is a 3-year-old black Paso Fino
gelding. He is a small (pony-sized) horse who is very shy and needs an experienced handler
with experience in working with untrained horses. He is curious, loves dogs and children, and
enjoys playing with a kick ball.
Those interested in adopting a pet cat or dog can visit Partners for Pets on 4011
Maintenance Drive in Marianna Monday through Friday from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. or
Saturday from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. The shelter can be reached by calling 482-4570 or
visiting www.partnersforpets.petfinder.com. Those interested in adopting a horse can
visit Hidden Springs Horse Rescue at 4883 Bevan Lane Monday through Friday by
calling 526-2231 and making an appointment. Visit the rescue's website at www.flori
dahorserescue.com.


Victory Christian Academy is
Currently Accepting Applications
for the 2012-2013 School Year

OPEN ENROLLMENT
VCA offers:

* READING READINESS (PRE-K3&4)
* LEARNING TO READ (K+)
* GRADES 1-12
* MASTERY-BASED, COLLEGE-
PREPARATORY CURRICULUM
* LIMITED CLASS SIZE
* INDIVIDUALIZED STUDIES
* PHYSICAL EDUCATION
* WEEKLY CHAPELS

Scholarships Alay Be A-vailab/e


At Victory Christian Academy students learn solid Christian values through the Word
of God. Phonics-based reading programs ensure your child's academic foundation,
while the standards of excellence help ensure his academic future. Character
development and physical development take place through Bible stories, song, and
play. All this and much more is available to your child in a loving, safe environment at
Victory Christian, Tl'ra'ini;: ,Sden/s Do erre /he Sarior since 1986.


Amie Castleberry

Nail Technician/Esthetician





Located inside Merle Norman Day Spa 4451 Lafayette Street
Phone 850-209-7902 Marianna. Florida 32446 |


SUNDAY, AUGUST 12, 2012 9Ar


LOCAL








JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Get a 'sneak peek' at artist series


Special to the Floridan

The Chipola College Art-
ist Series is offering two
special "sneak peek" ticket
events Tuesday, Aug. 14, at
2 p.m., and Friday, Aug. 17
at 10 a.m. and 3 p.m.
A special preview invita-
tion is extended to those
who want to tour the new
Chipola Center for the Arts
and try out a seat. Sea-
son tickets go on sale on-
line to the general public
Aug. 27.
Already breaking re-
cords, season ticket sales
have doubled the numbers
of past seasons. Dr. Dan-
'iel Powell, associate dean
of Fine and Performing
Arts, says, "With the open-
ing of the new Center, this
year's Artist Series is go-
ing to knock your socks
off." The lineup includes
the nationally-recognized
male a cappella group,
Street Corner Symphony,
a finalist on NBC's "The
Sing-Off," on Sept. 27. Illu-
sionist Sammy Cortino will


SUBMITTED PHOTO
A cappella group, Street Corner Symphony, a finalist on NBC's "The Sing-Off," performs at
Chipola College on Sept. 27, the first performance in the Chipola Artist Series.


present a Las Vegas style
magic show Jan. 17, 2013.
The Davis and Dow jazz


ted to low ticket prices to
increase accessibility to
the arts. This season will


ing system for online ticket
purchasing which begins
Aug. 27. Visit www.chipo


quartet featuring a vocalist have a modest increase la.edu and clic
and a request by favorites in prices, which have not Arts" and then
second half is Feb. 7, 2013. increased in two decades. ries." Box office
The popular bluegrass/ Season tickets-$48-in- be established c]
country group, Three on clude a VIP pass to Meet performance.
a String, featuring Bobby the Artist receptions and Single event t
Horton, will perform April early ticket renewal for will be $14 for
11, 2013. next season. for children unc
Dr. Powell says, "Chipola The college has launched $5 for Chipola
has always been commit- a new professional ticket- and employees.


AD VISITS OPTI J..


k on "Fine
"Artist Se-
hours will
loser to the

icket sales
adults, $10
ler 18, and
a students


-l
I V
/


Dr. Steve Givens (center), director of athletics
at Chipola College, was the guest speaker at a
recent meeting of the Marianna Optimist Club,
where he discussed the school's current athletic
programs and possible future offerings. He also
mentioned that with this year marking the end of
Chipola's five-year contract to host the state juco
basketball tournament, other colleges will be vying
to host an event that the college has hosted for 17
years. Pictured with Givens are Optimist program
chairman Ken Stoutamire (left) and club president
Lowell Centers.


Open house, parent meetings set for schools


Marianna grad
completes training
Army Pvt. Artie E. Rus-
sell has graduated from
basic combat training at
Fort Jackson, Columbia,
S.C.
During the nine weeks
of training, the soldier
studied the Army mis-
sion, history, tradition
and core values, physi-
cal fitness, and received
instruction and practice
in basic combat skills,
military weapons,
chemical warfare and


bayonet training, drill
and ceremony, march-
ing, rifle marksmanship,
armed and unarmed
combat, map reading,
field tactics, military
courtesy, military justice
system, basic first aid,
foot marches and field
training exercises.
Russell, the child of
Kenya Leonard of Green-
wood and John Brigham
of Chipley, is a 2007
graduate of Marianna
High
School.
Special to the Floridan


Sneads Recreational


4.,


Formn, nimai he picked up and
returned to the Snead, Cit Hall.
Deadline for registration is August 31st.


COMERFORD VAULT
MEMORIAL SERVICE
Let us help you"
with a memorial
of BEAUTY and..
DURABILITY I .-


S All Work & Material Guaranteed
Burial Vaults, Mausoleums,
Benches, Markers
and All Cemetery Supplies




Pete Comerford Owner & Operator
593-6828 1-800-369-6828
comerfordvaultmemorial@hotmail.com
Hwy. 90 W Sneads, FL


Special to the Floridan

Jackson County schools
will host open house activ-
ities this week, to which all
parents and students are
invited.- Some schools, as
noted below, will also host
informational meetings
intended for parents only.
Tuesday, Aug. 14
Riverside Elemen-
tary School (parents only)
Fifth grade at 5 p.m.;
fourth grade at 5:30 p.m.;
third grade at 6 p.m.
Thursday, Aug. 16
) FE M. Golson Elemen-
tary School (parents only)
Kindergarten and first
grade at 5:30 p.m.; second
grade at 6:30 p.m.
7 Graceville Elementary
School -1:30-3 p.m.
) Grand Ridge School
4-6 p.m.
) Jackson Alternative
School 1-3 p.m.
) Malone School 4-6
p.m.
) Marianna High School
11th and 12th grades,
8:30-10:30 a.m.; ninth and
10th grades, 1:30-3 p.m.
- )) Riverside Elementary
. School-1-3 p.m.
Friday, Aug. 17
Cottondale Elementary


School- 1-3 p.m.
)Cottondale High School
- 2-4 p.m.
) Early Childhood Center
- 12-1 p.m.
SE M. Golson Elemen-
tary School 10:30 a.m.
to noon


Mon:
Mon
Tue.
Tue
Wed.
Wed
Thurs
Thurs.
Fri


Graceville High School
-1-3 p.m.
Hope School 1-3
p.m.
Marianna Middle
School- 1-3 p.m.-
) Sneads Elementary
School 2-4 p.m.


(E) 8 6 2-8-8 5-0-1-9 3-7-22-29734
(M) 5-2-5 5-4-4-4
(EL 8/7' 6-6 4 3-9-1-5 4-7-12-23-32


'2-8-6 6-4-8-8
8/8 9 5 9 5-0:6-8
S90 8 5-9-6-0


E = Evening drawing


M = Midday drawrinp


Saturday 8/4. 103048.53-55


Wednesday 8.11


Not available


PB 18
PB.,


I LOTO 0


Saturday
Wednesday


8/4 2 2E.-36 37-40-43
S. 11 Not available


xtr a
xtra


xx


For lottery inlirmrdat on. call ,504-l: 7 ,r 0 7 '7


4432 Lafayette Street
526-5488
www.smithandsrnithonline.com
Find us on
!Facebook


Enamel and crystal beads, $39.00; Crystal football pendants starting at $53.00
(matching earrings available); Enamel pendants starting at $35.00. All in sterling silver.
The following teams are available:
Alabama, Auburn, UCF, Clemson, Florida, FSU, Georgia, Georgia Tech, Kentucky, LSU, Miami,
Michigan, North Carolina, NCS, Ohio State, Penn State, Pittsburg, South Carolina, USF, Tennessee, and
West Virginia. The LSU crystal beads work great for Marianna Schools.
Lots of crystal color combinations available. Beads fit on most bracelets!
Come in and see what we can create.


, Sneads High School
- 1-3 p.m. L,) L If liG FOF P OPF'E N JEWS.,'V VIIT
For more information,
call your child's school or ,
call the Jackson County
School Board office at 482- WWW.JCFLORIDAN.COM
1200. School starts Mon-
day, Aug. 20.


10 14 16-22-32


(E) 8.9 1.36 -0.0.2 3. -9-1 .ls
(M) 8.4 0 1.2-3-0
tE) 8/10 6.8-6 4-2-9.4 '-6.2'33.34


Fri (rI,,)


4-9-2 4 0.S.1


Ctountvj It


Ms frMnuments
I Got~V~iiI5

d S3-n~'


HAS MOVED TO A NEW LOCATION
TO BETTER SERVE OUR CUSTOMERS

Come Visit Us in Our Larger and Better Facility
at 3424 West Highway 90
(only 3/10 of a mile West from our previous location, across from the old Moose Lodge)


MONUMENTS GRANITE MARBLE
LOT RESTORATION & DESIGN

Quality Service at Affordable Prices
850-482-5041


With. our
experience,
we can assist you
in select
the memory that
trufv honors
th'I't cn,,'-iall"


f LltL I .'1. f i L L L I
See Our Craftsmanship on '" ..




LU ASSOCIATE
STORE
-Serving Jackson County Since 1964

CCOME BY & SEE WHAT
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t~1 A~ Ti


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LOCAL









JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridanm


Florida election law



challenge g ts hearing


The Associated Press

TALLAHASSEE A law-
yer for Gov. Rick Scott's
administration on Friday
said Florida won't stop us-
ing two conflicting elec-
tion laws, depending on
the county, even if oppo-
nents of the dual system
win an administrative law
challenge.
Two nonpartisan groups
and a Democratic state
senator contend the state
violated rule-making re-
quirements by directing
local election officials in
62 counties to follow a new
law even though the other
five, all covered by the fed-
eral Voting Rights Act, have
to adhere to an old one.


They also gue the dual
system viokes another
state law redring a uni-
form electric system but
acknowledge it'll prob-
ably take -ther litiga-
tion to reqte that all 67
counties stiuwith the old
law until a feral court in
Washington).C., decides
if the new stite complies
with the Votg Rights Act.
"This wou be the first
step," said Iward Simon,
executive doctor of the
American vil Liberties
Union of Flida, after an
administrat'law hearing.
"If we win he, in order to
secure unifm elections
in Florida v might have
to go to anoer court."
The case evolves just


two sections of a 2011 law
signed by the Republi-
can governor after being
passed by the GOP-led
Legislature. One reduces
the number of early vot-
ing days from 15 to 10 and
the other requires voters
who change out-of-county
addresses at the polls on
Election Day to cast provi-
sional ballots, which often
don't get counted.
Opponents say those
provisions discriminate
against minorities and
young people who tend
to vote Democratic. The
Department of Justice has
given pre-clearance, or ap-
proval, under the Voting
Rights Act to 77 other sec-
tions of the new law.


State patroldefends self


in wrecks that llled 11


The Associated Press

WEST PALM BEACH
- The Florida Highway
Patrol issued a report Fri-
day defending its actions
surrounding a chain of
fatal crashes bn a fog-
choked roadway, suggest-
ing that unpredictable
weather and motorist fail-
ures made it unlikely that
any amount of planning or
policy changes could have
prevented the 11 deaths.
The patrol rejected many
of the findings of an April
report by another state
agency, the Florida Depart-
ment of Law Enforcement,
which found errors but not
criminal violations were
made in decisions leading
to the Jan. 29 wrecks that
killed 11 people along In-
terstate 75 hear Gainesville.
FHP laid significant blame
on drivers themselves, not
law enforcement.


"Even if eh of the rec-
ommendatits made by
the FDLE i its incident
review wereo have been
present or occurred that
night, it .s)robable the
same decion would
have beet reached the
report stts. "Also, no
amount C planning or
policy will e the place of
driver reacbn to low vis-
ibility ancunpredictable
conditions
FHP andDLE are sepa-
rate stateagencies that
do not reirt to one an-
other. FHI report offers
a point-byoint rejection
of the earlr FDLE report
on the cra:es. Among its
findings:
) FDLE id FHP didn't
adhere to s policies on
incidents ilolving smoke
and fog, eluding con-
sulting wit the National
Weather Seice. FHP says
the nearest weather service


tower was about 10 miles
away and wouldn't have
been able to provide infor-
mation on conditions bet-
ter than what officers were
seeing on the ground.
a FHP "failed to effec-
tively monitor conditions
of the interstate" after its
reopening, FDLE charged.
The highway patrol pro-
vides an accounting of
patrols, saying "The facts
do not support the finding
that the roadway was not
monitored."
) FDLE noted a lack of
signage, including elec-
tronic message boards,
prevented broadcasting
of updates to motorists.
FHP responded that the
Department of Transpor-
tation is responsible for
signage.
An FDLE spokeswom-
an did not immediately
respond to the latest
report.


Incumbent GOP Reps. Mica,


Adams meet in primary


The Associated Piess

TALLAHASSEE One thing is guar-
anteed after Tuesday's primary: At least
one of Florida's U.S. representatives
won't be working in Washington after
January.
In a rare battle of incumbents, 10-term
Congressman John Mica is facing fresh-
man Rep. Sandy Adams in a Republican
primary that has become increasingly
nasty. They are'facing each other after
once-a-decade redistricting put both
of their homes in District 7, a compact
area that includes a small part of Orlan-
do and the area northeast of the city. Ei-
ther could have run in another district,
but neither did.
It's become brutal. Adams calls Mica a
big-spending politician who is cozywith
President Barack Obama. Mica says Ad-
ams has used dirty campaign tactics and
her record in the state House doesn't
match her conservative rhetoric.
"My current opponent is a 20.-year'ca-
reer politician who has become part of
Washington. He may have went there
20 years ago with the right intentions,
but he is part of the mess that's been
created," Adams said. "He has voted to
raise the debt ceiling like six times. He's
part of that Washington problem that so
many of us recognize is a problem."
She is drawing support from three
other Republican House freshmen from
Florida: Allen West, Dennis Ross and
Rich Nugent. That goes along with en-
dorsements from 2008 Republican vice
presidential nominee Sarah Palin and
Erick Erickson, who runs the conserva-
tive RedState blog.


JCFLORIDAN.COM


In a recent Adams ad, President
Barack Obama is repeatedly shown say-
ing, "Congressman Mica, whose lead-
ership made this bill a reality." Mica is
the House Transportation Committee
chairman and the clip is from the re-
cent transportation bill signing. An-
other clip appears to show Mica telling
Obama "I'm your biggest cheerlead-
er" after the 2011 State of the Union
address.
"She's run one of the nastiest and
most negative campaigns in the history
of central Florida and I think she's go-
ing to pay dearly for that at the polls,"
said Mica, who has touted the support
of former Arkansas Gov. Mike Hucka-
bee and several mayors in the district.
"It's one of the most divisive and just
mean campaigns of anyone I've ever
seen."
While Mica's and Adams' homes are
both in District 7, it's not unusual for
members of Congress to run in a new
district based on how the maps are
drawn.
"Congressman Mica did not have to
go after this inland seat. He could have
easily run in the coastal seat where
most of his constituents live," said Dan
Smith, a University of Florida political
science professor. "I think it's an act of
hubris that he thinks he can knock out
this first term congresswoman."
An example of switching districts is
West, the tea party favorite who decid-
ed to run in a neighboring South Florida
district once he saw his current district
was leaning more Democratic. To facili-
tate, Republican Rep. Tom Rooney also
shifted to a neighboring district.


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STATE








%KSON COUN IY FL ORIDAN www jcfloridan.com


112A SUNDAY. AUGUST 12. 2012


USDA: Corn est mates drop anid drought


The Associated Press

ST. LOUIS The U.S.
Agriculture Department
on Friday cut its estimate
of the nation's corn crop
for the second consecu-
tive month, adding to
concern about food price
increases as the nation's
worst drought in decades
deepens.
The USDA predicted the
nation's biggest harvest
ever in the spring, when
farmers planted 96.4 mil-
lion acres of corn the
most since 1937. It cut
its estimate a month ago
to the third-largest har-
vest, and on Friday, to the
eighth-largest and the
'smallest since 2006.
If that estimate holds,
the U.S. will produce 10.8
billion bushels of corn this
,year. The federal govern-
inent says that is enough
to meet the world's needs
;and ensure there are no
.shortages. But experts say
food prices will almost
'certainly climb as. corn is
.'a widely used ingredient
Found in everything from
cosmetics to cereal, colas
and candy bars.
The drought stretch-
ing across the U.S. from
Ohio west to California
is deepest in the middle
of the country, and ma-
jor farm states like Iowa
and Illinois are seeing


The Associated Press

DENVER The Colo-
rado theater shooting sus-
pect left a good impression
on people he met in his
pursuit of a neuroscience
career, with a reference
describing him as having
.a "great amount of intel-
lectual and emotional
'maturity."
That account comes in
,a recommendation let-
,ter sent to the University
.of Illinois Neuroscience
:program as part of James
'Holmes' application to
-the school last year. The
'names of those who wrote
,the references letters were
"blacked out.
The letter and all the
.university's documents re-
-lated to Holmes were pro-
vided to The Associated
:Press on Friday after an
'open records request. The
'News-Gazette in Cham-
'paign, Ill., first obtained
'the documents.
Holmes declined to at-
tend the highly selective
program, and instead at-
tended the University of
Colorado, Denver, study-
ing neuroscience until he
dropped out in June. He
'gave no reason for declin-
ing the offer of admission
in Illinois, and no rea-
spn for dropping out in
Colorado.
Holmes is accused of kill-
ing 12 people and wound-
,ing 58 in the attack during
a midnight showing of the
new Batman movie. Hol-
mes attorneys say that he
is mentally ill.
Letters, his resume and
a personal statement writ-
ten by Holmes paint a pic-
ture a bright student who
'is committed to pursu-
ing a career as cognitive
neuroscientist.
"Researching learning
and memory interests me
because these are the very
cognitive processes which
.enable us to acquire infor-
mation and retain it," he
wrote in his personal state-
ment. "They are at the core
'of what distinguishes us as
people."
In recommendation let-
ters, Holmes is described
as being in the top 1 per-
cent of his honors classes
with a cumulative grade
point average of 3.949,
making honors list.
"He takes an active role in
his education, and brings a
great amount of intellec-
'tual and emotional matu-
'rity into the classroom,"
lone recommendation


[HEASbUCIAiLU PrEbL ILL
Harvested corn is dumped from a combine (left) into a hopper being towed by a tractor near
Altheimer, Ark on July 16. The U.S. Agriculture Department Friday, Aug. 10, cut its projected U.S.
corn production by 17 percent from its forecast in July, and 13 percent from last year.


conditions get worse each
week. Farmers credit ad-
vances in seed technology
that have produced hardi-
er, more drought-tolerant
corn for any harvest at all.
"I have to be honest with
you, I'm totally stunned
we have corn with green
stalks and leaves after
going through weeks of
105-degree temperature,"
said Garry Niemeyer, the
National Corn Growers
Associated president who
has 1,200 acres of corn and
800 acres of soybeans near
Auburn, Ill. "Our corn yield
normally would be about
190 bushels per acre. This
year, if I get 110, I'd be
thrilled to death."
The USDA's latest esti-
mate predicts corn farmers
will average 123.4 bushels


per acre, down 24 bush-
els from last year in what
would be the lowest aver-
age yield in 17 years. But
that would still be an im-
provement from a decade
ago, when the average was
about 129 bushels in a year
without drought.
Agriculture Secretary
Tom Vilsack trumpeted the
resilience of U.S. farmers
and ranchers on Friday,
saying he didn't expect im-
mediate increases in food
prices and was optimistic
the U.S. would continue
meeting global demand
for grain. The U.S. is the
world's top exporter of
corn, soybeans and wheat.
"Americans shouldn't
see immediate increases
in food prices due to the
drought," Vilsack said


during a trip to drought;
stricken Nebraska. "What
is important going forward
is that we continue to do all


letter reads. "James re-
ceived excellent evalua-
tions from
the profes-
sor's and
S graduate
students
with whom
he worked
Holmes and was
mentored."
Another letter de-
scribes him as "a .very


effective group leader" on
assignments.
That description is a stark
contrast to his demeanor
in court, where he seems
dazed, looking straight
ahead and avoiding eye
contact with those sitting
in the court room.
As part of his applica-
tion, Holmes submitted a
picture of himself standing
next to a llama.


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MOTHER DAUGHTER


we can to Ip the farmers,
ranchers, iall businesses
and comLnities being
impacted this drought."
But expe; have already
been preding increases
in food pris. Rick Whita-
cre, a profor of agricul-
tural economics at Illinois
State Unixsity, said he
believes tl greatest im-
pact will l:in meat and
poultry pris, given that
many rangers have sold
off livestot as pastures
dry up anded costs rise.
The sellowill result in
lower pric through De-
cember wita glut df meat
on the mart but high-
er costs ltinning next
year. Whitre predicted
an eventua ,to 6 percent


increase in the cost of pork
and beef.
"You're going to see the
ripple of this go out for
quite a distance," he said.
The effect on packaged
goods and other prod-
ucts is harder to predict
because the price of corn
may be only a small part of
the total cost. For example,
even with today's high corn
prices, a 12-ounce box of
cornflakes would have
only about 8 cents worth
of corn, said Paul Bertels,
vice president of produc-
tion and utilization at the
National Corn Growers
Association. That's a very
small portion of the $4 or
so consumers might pay
for that box of cereal.


Our Curr nt State



Attorneyplea



bargained 98%



of cases \ast year.


This is hy...



We Neecl

Applerna
Ai~i~~it^^l^
1.01^ 1 ^l ]


I


FORSTATE ATTOINEY14" JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
POLITICAL ADVERTISEMENT PAID FORND APPROVED BY JIM APPLEMAN,
REPUBLICAN, FOR STATE ATTOBEY 14TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT


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I







JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN v www jcfloridan corn


Bo Xilai's fate uncertain after wife's trial


The Associated Press

BEIJING The official
Chinese account of the
murder trial of the wife of
a disgraced top politician
made clear that she will be
convicted, but never men-
tioned her once-powerful
husband, suggesting the
Communist Party wants
to distance him from the
crime.
The extraordinarily long
account by the official Xi-
nhua News Agency said
Gu Kailai and a household
aide "confessed to inten-
tional murder" in their
trial Thursday in the death
of British. businessman
Neil Heywood.
Gu's husband, Bo Xilai,
was one of China's most
powerful and charismatic
politicians until he was
ousted as Communist Par-
ty chief of Chongqing city
as the scandal surround-
ing Heywood's death last
November unfolded.
The scandal has bad-
ly shaken the country's
leadership.
Gu's tightly orchestrated
trial is a step toward re-
solving the political turbu-
lence before the country's
once-a-decade leadership
transition this fall and of-
ficials are likely to want
to prevent the case from
further sullying the party's
reputation.
Bo is in the hands of the
party's internal discipline
and inspection cdmmis-


In this Jan. 2007 photo, Gu Kailai (left) wife of then Chinese
Commerce Minister Bo Xilai attends a memorial ceremony for
Bo's father Bo Yibo, a late revolutionary leader considered one
of communist China's founding fathers, at a military hospital
in Beijing.


sion, which is expected to
issue a statement about
his infractions. That would
open the way for a trial
with charges possibly -in-
cluding obstructing police
work and abuse of power.
Thus far, Bo has only
been accused of griev-
ous but unspecified rules
violations.
In its 3,400-word ac-
count of the case issued
late Friday, Xinhua said
four Chongqing police of-
ficers who had close rela-
tions with thle family tried
to cover up. the murder.
That statement could indi-
rectly implicate Bo, Beijing
lawyer Liu Xiaoyuan said.
. "The questions are
whether he knew about
the murder and whether


he obstructed the police
investigation," Liu said.
The four policemen went
on trial Friday. No further
details have been released.
Another possible charge
against Bo is corruption,
-Liu said, noting that Gu
reportedly stated that
Heywood had threatened
the safety of her son over
compensation for a failed
land project.
Cheng Li, an expert in
Chinese elite politics at
the Brookipgs Institution
in Washington, D.C., said
Bo is likely to be accused
of participating in a cover-
up but authorities might
play down the corruption
allegation.
"The Xinhua report did
not mention the (financial)


amount. That's a deliber-
ate attempt to focus on the
S murder and
not on cor-
ruption," Li
S ^ said.
S. It also did
\ not men-
.. ]tion Bo, 64,
Heywood even though
he is a ma-
jor political figure in Chi-
na. He was sacked as the
Communist Party boss
of Chongqing in March
and later suspended from
the party's 25-member
Politburo, which is just
below the nine-member
Standing Committee in
power.
Bo, the son of a Commu-
nist revolutionary veteran,
was widely popular among
working-class Chinese.
But his maneuvering to
reach the highest echelons
of the Communist Party
angered some leaders, as
did his highly publicized
campaigns to bust orga-
nized crime and promote
Communist culture while
trampling on civil liber-
ties and reviving memo-
ries of the chaotic Cultural
Revolution.
The court in Hefei in An-
hui province that tried Gu
said a verdict would be
delivered later.
A guilty verdict is all
but assured, with pos-
sible punishment ranging
from 10 years in prison to
a death sentence.
Xinhua said evidence


Policeman kills 10 fellow officers


The Associated Press

KABUL, Afghanistan
- An Afghan police officer
killed at least 10 of his fel-
low officers on Saturday,
a day after six U.S. service
members were gunned
down by their Afghan part-
ners in summer violence
that has both interna-
tional and Afghan forces
questioning who is friend
or foe.
Attacks on foreign troops
by Afghans working with
the alliance are on 'the
rise .and, while cases of
Afghan security forces kill-
ing within their own ranks
are less frequent, togeth-
er they show how battle
lines have blurred in the
decade-long war.
The assaults on inter-
national service mem-
bers have stoked fear and
mistrust of their- Afghan
allies, threatening to ham-
per the U.S.-led coalition's
ongoing work to train and
professionalize Afghan po-
licemen and soldiers. The
attacks also raise ques-
tions about the quality
of the Afghan forces that
have started taking charge
of security in many ar-
eas of the country as U.S.
and NATO combat troops
move to withdraw by the
end of 2014.
Coalition officials say
a few rogue policemen


and soldiers should not
taint the overall irrteg-
rity of the Afghan security
forces and that the attacks
have not impeded plans
to hand over security to
Afghan forces, which will
be 352,000 strong in a few
months. But there is grow-
ing unease between inter-
national troops and their
Afghan partners and that's
something Taliban insur-
gents are happy to exploit.
Shakila Hakimi, a mem-
ber of the Nimroz pro-
vincial council, said the
policeman who opened
fire on his colleagues at
a checkpoint in Dilaram
district is believed to have
had ties to militants. He
was killed in an ensu-
ing gunbattle, she said
in a telephone call from
.the provincial capital of
Zaranj, along Afghanistan's
western border with Iran.
"The checkpoint is in a
remote area of a remote
district," Hakimi said. "The
telecommunications are
poor and we are not able
to get more details."
Hakimi said the provin-
cial governor has sent a
team to the scene to get
,more details about what
happened.
A day earlier, two Af-
ghans shot and killed six
American service mem-
bers lFriday in neighboring
Helmand province in the


south where insurgents
have wielded their greatest
influence.
In the first attack, an Af-
ghan police officer shot
and killed three Marines
after sharing a pre-dawn
meal with them in the
volatile Sangin district, ac-
cording to Afghan officials.
Sangin's district chief and
the Taliban both identified
the gunman as Asadullah,
a member of the Afghan
National Police who was
helping the Marines train
the Afghan Local Police, a
village-level defense force
overseen by the Ministry of
.Interior. The district chief,
Mohammad Sharif, said
the shooting happened at
a police checkpoint after
a joint meal and a security
meeting. The meal took
place before dawn because
of Ramadan, the Muslim
holy month of fasting in
which Muslims abstain
from food and drink dur-
ing daylight hours.
A U.S. defense official
had a differing account. He
said he's read reports say-
ing a man clad in an Afghan
security forces uniform
shot the Marines shortly
after 1 a.m. not at a check-
point, but on a coalition
outpost. The official spoke
on condition of anonymity
because the incident is still
being investigated.
Afghan President Hamid


'.BO L, f Ol ...E ...


I!


I1i'
I

L .


Karzai condemned the lat-
est killings, ordered inves-
tigations into the incidents
and directed relevant Af-
ghan authorities to work
to ensure the safety with-
in training and security
institutions.


showed Gu used cyanide
to poison Heywood in a
Chongqing hotel room
but also described her as
depressed and fearful that
Heywood would harm
her family factors that
may bring leniency in her
sentence.
Xinhua said Gu accepted
all the facts in the indict-
ment and was ready to
accept her punishment,
saying, "the case has pro-
duced great losses to the
party and the country, for
which I ought to shoulder
the responsibility."
Gu said Heywood wrote
a letter of self-introduc-
tion in about 2005 when


her son Bo Guagua was
studying in Britain.
. They became involved in
a land project that never
got off the ground. Accord-
ing to Xinhua, she said
Heywood later got into a
dispute with her and her
son over payment and oth-
er issues and she "believed
Heywood had threatened
the personal safety of her
son and decided to kill
Heywood."
The report did 'not de-
tail any alleged threats or
say why the murder then
took place seven years
later when Bo Guagua
was a graduate student at
Harvard.


Si. *t"-
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S4432 Lafayette Street
S MR )l SMHf 4432H526-5488
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EXPLORE HISTORICAL.-

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THINGS TO DO
Take a self-guided tour
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Complete your downtown experience
with lunch or dinner at several of the locally-.owned-*
restaurants in the downtown area.

,- ------ Charlotte Brunner
R hIr... i .r i/ r,,, -',, I if .-
(850)718-1022
rL j 'l brunnerc@einofmarianna.com
r l.' l.. i . ,. g


N LEONARD

BEMBRY
Dear Voters: FOR CONGRESS

For those of you that do not know my Dad, Leonard Bembry, I would like
to give you a little personal background from a daughter's perspective. I
believe that when you learn more about Leonard Bembry and his values,,.
he will be your choice for U.S. Congress.

My dad is one of the most dedicated and determined people I know. I
have watched him as a community leader, farmer, businessman, state
representative, and most importantly as a father and grandfather. He has
always been the spiritual leader of our family and I know his faith and
dedication to serving you in Washington will outweigh even what I have
experienced in the past..

He and my mom raised us on our family farm in Madison County. In
those days we grew row crops and tobacco and as the youngest of three
children I was always looking for a way to get out of work in the tobacco
field. I fondly remember getting to escape by going with my Dad every
other Friday to the tobacco warehouse in Valdosta, Georgia. He would
talk to me during that long ride and I remember him telling me, "Our true
character is judged by the degree to which we are willing to keep our
commitments to others." I did not fully understand what he meant when I
was a child, but I have watched him live his life by this principle.

Of course Dad was also running a small business in Tallahassee which
he did for over 40 years and certainly faced some tough economic
times over the years. Whether it was working on the farm, running his
business, or representing us in the Florida House, I can honestly say
with conviction that he made it because he is the hardest workingman I
know.

That personal experience is why my Dad is committed to the way of life
we lead as the small business owners, farmers and middle class families
of North Florida. He doesn't need a lobbyist to tell him the issues import-
ant to you, he has lived them. My Dad will be dedicated to stand up for
these issues and he is solidly committed to ensuring that bur issues in
North Florida are heard in Washington.

In his four years in the Florida House, Dad has often said that his posi-
tion as a legislator is to loyally represent the people's interest. He has
stood up to the special interests for the communities he represents, and
the people who live there. His seat in the Florida House belongs to the
people of the district and his seat in the US House will belong to you and
all of the people he will tirelessly represent in Washington D.C.

I feel lucky to have been molded by the principles by which my Dad lives,
and my husband and I strive to raise our children much the same way. I
know we would be fortunate to have him as our voice in the United
States Congress.


Sincerely,
Melissa Bembry Culp
Paid for by Leonard Bembry for Congress


END LABOR DAY!

Kids Hair Cuts only $10
(12& under)
Pedicures $25
Spray Tans $25


850-482-6855
2884 Jefferson St.
Downtown Marianna


-- -----


SUNDAY, AUGUST12,2012 # 13AF


WORLD







JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Syria


S,. .
.- MA..

41..-

THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
This image made from amateur video released by the Shaam News Network and accessed
Saturday purports to show the destruction of houses by shelling from Syrian government
forces in Damascus, Syria, on Wednesday.


Blasts, gunfire hit



city in blow to Assad


THLEASSOCIATEDi PRESS
Ruins of houses are seen after an earthquake in the city of Varzaqan in northwestern Iran,
on Saturday.


Iran earthquake kills at least 87,
over 600 hurt
TEHRAN, Iran A 6.2-magnitude
earthquake killed at least 87 people and
injured over 600 others in northwestern
Iran on Saturday, state TV reported.
Iran's main news channel said the
quake hit the towns of Ahar, Haris and
Varzaqan in East Azerbaijan province
at 4:53 p.m. local time, also damaging
hundreds of homes.
The TV quoted Khalil Saei, local
Crisis Committee chief, as saying
that 30 people were killed in Ahar,
40 inVarzaqan and 17 others in Haris.
The broadcast said at least 60 villages


sustained damage ranging from
50 to 80 percent, while 4 other villages
had been totally leveled to the ground.
The TV said at least 9 aftershocks
jolted the same area and were felt in
a wide region near the Caspian Sea,
causing panic among the population.
,Saei, local Crisis Committee chief,
urged people in the quake region to
stay outdoors and spend the night at
parks and open spaces in anticipation
of more aftershocks.
Iran experiences at least one earth-
quake every day on average, although
the vast majority are so small they go
unnoticed.
From wire reports


The Associated Press
DAMASCUS, Syria -
Gunmen detonated back-
to-back roadside bombs
and clashed with police in
central Damascus Satur-
day in attacks that caused
no damage but highlight-
ed the ability of rebels to
breach the intense secu-
rity near President Bashar
Assad's power bases.
The apparently coordi-
nated blasts point to the
increasing use of guer-
rilla-style operations in
the capital to undermine
the government's claims
of having full control over
Damascus. It also sug-
gests that rebel cells have
established a Damascus
network capable of evad-
ing Assad's intelligence
agents and slipping
through security cordons.
Assad's regime, however,
has displayed no hesitation
on the battlefield despite
blows such as Damascus
attacks and defections of
high-ranking military and
political figures, including
the prime minister earlier


this week.
In Aleppo, activists said
Syrian forces pressed
ahead with an offensive
to break rebel footholds
in the nation's largest Gity.
The London-based Syrian
Observatory for Human
Rights said a helicopter
gunship fired missiles on
apartment buildings a day
after protesters begged for
international shipments
of anti-aircraft weapons. ,
With diplomatic efforts
all but exhausted, strate-
gic planning has moved
into high gear for Assad's
possible fall or worst-case
scenarios if the civil war
deepens, including use of
his suspected chemical
arsenal.
In Istanbul, U.S. Secre-
tary of State Hillary Rod-
ham Clinton and Turkey's
foreign minister said their
countries were creating a
special joint task force to
respond to potential crises
such'as victims of chemical
attacks or a dramatic spike
in the more than 200,000
refugees that have already
fled Syria.


"We have been closely
coordinating over the
course of this conflict, but
now we need to get into the
real details of such opera-
tional planning. It needs to
be across both of our gov-
ernments," Clinton said af-
ter talks with Foreign Min-
ister Ahmet Davutoglu.
Davutoglu hinted at the
possibility of setting up a
so-called "safe zone" in-
side Syria to protect war
refugees from possible
attacks by Assad's gunners
or warplanes.
The Arab League, mean-
while, announced that its
foreign ministers will meet
in an emergency session
in Jiddah, Saudi Arabia, on
Sunday to discuss the Syr-
ian meltdown. Some Arab
states, led by Saudi Arabia
and Qatar, are major rebel
backers.
Syria's security forces
say they pushed 'the reb-
els from the capital after
intense, week-long battles
last month. But opposition
fighters appear resilient
and resourceful in some
areas.


Downtown Marianna 4430 Lafayette Street 850-482-7500



fs Time For aCha

M ^ *' *- ... j* ~ A i-p


CEN~


U SAFE HARBOR
WE ALSO'CARYMOILE'OME INs RACE
WE OFFER ML'r1.POaU&T3sCcouM' CAA-R sss t B& S L A l FrfnEs
.' 850-5 8014 ,: '
j jronay?, gey@ eninryliqk.Ret *292 Jcfferson St., Marlazwa, tL


Visions For The Future
Keep students as the top priority in all decision making.
Continuously monitor academic programs and teaching techniques.
Lead school personnel at all levels in working together for common goals.
Establish and maintain the lowest possible student-teacher ratio.
Implement fair, consistent discipline policies for all schools.
Fight for safe, drug-free schools.
Strengthen and expand vocational and fine arts programs.
Support all academics and extra-curricular activities.
Upgrade our school facilities.
Maintain open lines of communication with you, the public.





VOTE STEVE / Would

BEId a V I Eo YourV-, v

LEA ERSHIPI
NOT POLITICS
Paid political advertisement paid for and approved by candidate Steve R. Benton, Democrat for Superintendent of Jackson County Schools
L -i.. '


DID YOU KNOW?.

We are celebrating "Say

a birthday at b.,,



And to celebrate, we are offering you 20% off all
bliss products through the month of August.


-14A SUNDAY, AUGUST12, 2012


WORLD


* pi- f







JULY 27 AUG. 12


.0







L., -..


SATURDAY'S HERO
) David Boudia, United States, diving: Boudia
won the 10-meter platform gold, clinching America's
first diving gold since 2000 on his final dive.


TV HIGHLIGHTS


I .l^A .S


a Men's race, 5 a.m., NBC

) Men's gold medal finals,
7:30 a.m., CNBC
BASKETBALL
a Men's gold medal final
-U.S. vs. Spain, 9 a.m.,
NBC
Wr ESTUING
)) Men's freestyle gold medal
final, 1:45 p.m., NBC
CLOSING CEREMONY
) Coverage starts at 6 p.m.,
NBC


B T
29 102
22 87
32 78
19 62
14 44
17 37
12 35
12 33


.. ..


Alford Recreation Association
Alford Recreation Association Spirit
Night ivill be Aug. 21 from 6-9 p.m.
at Beef 'O' Brady's, 4944 Malloy Plaza
East, Marianna. Tell your server you're
there to support the ARA and 10
percent of your check will be donated
to support ARA Pee Wee football and
cheer programs. New-car raffle tickets:
$5 each.
Call 326-2510 for mor6 information.

Assault on Alford wrestling
The second annual Assault on Alford
Wrestling Match will be held Sept. 1 at
the Alford Ball Park. Gates open at 5:30
p.m., with match at 7 p.m.
Tickets are $5 for adults, $3 for kids.
Concessions available. Bring a lawn
chair. New car raffle tickets: $5 each.
Call 326-2510 for more information.

Marianna football fundraiser
In an effort to combat the risk of head
injuries to football players, The Kiwanis
Club and The Pilot Club have joined
together to raise funds to purchase new
football helmets for Marianna' High
School athletes.
This event will be Aug. 28 from 4:30-7
p.m. at St. Luke's Episcopal Church
Parish Hall in Marianna. Eat in or
drive-through available. Menu includes
pulled pork barbecue, baked beans,
coleslaw, roll and dessert. Cost is $6 per
ticket.
Tickets can be obtained from any Ki-
wanis Club or Pilot Club member. Call
482-7507 for more information.

Soccer Registration
Marianna Recreation Department
will offer five soccer leagues to give
boys and girls the opportunity to play'
soccer.
Registration for youth ages 5 to 18
will be held through the Aug. 24 from
8 a.m. to 4 p.m. at The Marianna
Educational and Recreational Expo
(MERE) located at 3625 Caverns Road
in Marianna.
The registration fee for soccer is $30
for all participants. The fee must be
paid with a check or money order, no
cash will be accepted.
Special registration will be held at the
MERE on Aug. 6 from 4-7 p.m. No one
will be allowed to register after Aug.
28. All participants must bring a copy-
of their birth certificate. The age of all
participants on Aug. 1 of the current
year will be the player's age for the
entire season.
Anyone that may be interested in
coaching a team or officiating youth
soccer please contact the Marianna
Recreation Department at 482-6228
or come by during registration.

Golf Tournament
The first "Teeing Off" For Kids golf
tournament will be held Aug. 25 at In-
dian Springs Golf Course in Marianna
at 8 a.m.
Benefits of the tournament are going
to The Children's Burn'Camp of North
Florida and The Jackson County Fire-
fighters Association Charity Fund.
Cost is $65 per golfer and $260 for
a four-man team, which includes 18
holes, car, driving range, lunch, goody
bag, and entries into drawing. A hole-
in-one will win a new car from Rahal
Chevrolet. Sponsorships are available.
For more information, call Ricky
Winget at 850-557-2652 or email at
rwinget03@gmail.com.
Benefits of the tournament are going
to The Children's Burn Camp of North
Florida and The Jackson County Fire-
fighters Association Charity Fund.
Cost is $65 per golfer and $260 for a
See BRIEFS, Page 2B


SNERDSOOTBALL





Ground attack


......__ -_ .... .. ...._
---" --'-- _"--- ."i r*.n
M -1


MARK SKINNER/FLORIDAN


Sneads head Coach Don Dowling motivates his players during spring practice.


Pirates try to get

running game

revved up in 2012

BY DUSTIN KENT
dkent@jcfloridan.com

The Sneads Pirates won five games
last season after winning just one in
2011 largely due to a powerful running
game that amassed an average of 322
yards per game.
If the Pirates are to make the same
kind of leap in 2012, they'll again need


to have their rush attack in high gear.
But for that to happen, Sneads will
need to see senior fullback Tre Keys
return to form after suffering a serious
knee injury last year, and will need a
reshuffled offensive line to find its way
pretty quickly.
Keys rushed for a team-best 1,261
yards and 16 touchdowns in seven
games before getting hurt in the first
half of a loss to Baker and missing the
rest of.the season.
But returning to 2011 form may not
be a given for the bulky senior who
Pirates coach Don Dowling said still
looked a bit hesitant in Thursday's first
full contact practice.
"Tre looked alright, but he's still


checking out his knee a little bit. He
was a little nervous about it," the coach
said. "We wanted to see Tre under live
fire again so he could get used to get-
ting banged on that knee again."
Dowling said that any athlete still
* harboring some trepidation about
testing an injured knee even af-
ter being cleared to play is not at all
uncommon.
"Guys usually go through that (when
they have a serious knee injury)," the
coach said. "Anybody that has ever
been hurt like that, they know when
that pop goes off in the knee, that re-
ally hurts. You remember that pain and

See SNEADS, Page 2B


MariaIma Middle School- Football


Brand-new Bullpups


.... face rebuilding task


MARK SKINNER/FLORIDAN
Marianna Middle School Head Coach Hunter Nolen looks
on at practice.


BY DUSTIN KENT
dkent@jcfloridan.com

The Marianna Middle School
Bullpups had a season to remem-
ber in 2011, finishing 8-0 and
giving coach Hunter Nolen his
fourth perfect season in six years
as coach at MMS.
But the Bullpups could be facing
a rebuilding season in 2012 after
losing most of their core players
from last year's team, and bring-
ing back what Nolen said could
be the least experienced team he
has coached.
Gone is the lethal backfield
trio of Herman Williams, Quattre
Couch and Alex Edwards. Quar-
terback Anton Williams and of-
fensive lineman Deontre Rhynes


are the only returning starters on
offense.
Eighth grader Dontrell Pitt-
man also returns after getting
time as a wingback and kick re-
turner last season, but there are
more questions than answers for
the Bullpups heading into this
season.
"I don't think by any means
we'll be as solid as we were last
year," Nolen said. "We had a lot
of eighth graders move on to the
high school. There are really only
three guys that played a lot last
year that are back. We have 55
guys on the roster, but they're all
kind of new to Marianna Middle
School football."


See BULLPUPS, Page 2B


BOB KORNEGAY
Hunting means
much to those who
do it. See more on
page 4B.


CIPOLA FORD



|- .) o *4rrm7 0 ,Rfr ickBm.,w. Ryan McLaulln RonnleColey BillAllard
r.3c. .. o o. ,q: Sales Manager Sales Team Sales Team Sales Team


si


MEDALS COUNT
Through 287 events
Nation G S
United States 44 29
China 38 27
Russia 21 25
Britain 28 15
Germany 11 19
Japan 6 14
Australia 7 16
France 10 11


QUICK HIT
NBC has changed its plans
and will stream today's
Olympic closing ceremony live
online. The network will still
televise the ceremony in prime
time on a tape-delay basis.
But the network was criticized
two weeks ago for delaying
the opening ceremony and not
streaming a version live for
those who wanted it.
NBC has found that live
streaming of sports events has
had no appreciable difference
on ratings for its prime time
program, which is all tape-de-
layed material. NBC's ratings
have been unexpectedly up.







JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN ,, www.jcflorldm.n.com


Olympics: Women's Basketball



US wins 5th straight gold


The Associated Press

LONDON Expected to
dominate, they did.
All those style
points were a
bonus.
The U.S. women's bas-
ketball team routed France
86-50 in the final Satur-
day, collecting their fifth
straight Olympic gold
medal and putting more
distance between them-
selves and the rest of the
world heading to Rio for
the 2016 Games.
Candace Parker scored
21 points, including eight


straight during the game-
changing run in the second
quarter as the U.S. took
command of the game and
never looked back.
The win was the latest
in this dominant run that
the Americans have been
on over the past 16 years.
The U.S. has now won
41 consecutive games in
the Olympics since tak-
ing the bronze medal in
1992.
The Americans haven't
just been winning, they've
been blowing past oppo-
nents. Only one team has
come within single digits of


them since the streak start-
ed in 1996. They've won by
nearly 30 points a game.
The U.S. has only lost once
in major international
competitions since 1996,
against Russia in the semi-
finals of the 2006 world
championship.
The names change on
the U.S. uniforms, but the
results don't.
Teresa Edwards, Dawn
Staley, Sheryl Swoopes and
Lisa Leslie got the amazing
run started and now Di-
ana Taurasi, Sue Bird and
Tamika Catchings have
continued it.


With young stars Parker,
Maya Moore and Tina
Charles a big part of the
success in London it
doesn't look like the run
will end anytime soon.
The U.S. faced its only
challenge of the London
Games when Australia
took a four-point halftime
lead. It was the first time
in 12 years that the Ameri-
cans had been trailing at
the half.
There was no panic or
worry. They just stepped
up their defense and
vanquished the Aussies,
winning by 13 points.


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
United States' Sue Bird (6) celebrates a score against France
during the women's gold medal basketball game at the
Summer Olympics on Saturday in London. The United States
won 86-50.


Bullpups
From Page 1B
With so many of their
big playmakers from last
season moving on, the
Bullpups will have to rely
heavily on Williams and
Pittman to help pick up
the slack.
"Dontrell will definitely
have to step up. He's the
only (running back) with
any kind of experience,"
Nolen said. "We're really
going to count a lot on
Anton as well. He played
a lot for us last year and
we expect a lot more from
him. He'll have to tote
the load for us a lot this
year, be a coach on the
field, and get those other
guys on the field to do
what they're supposed to
do."
But beyond Williams,
there really are no sure


things, according to
Nolen.
"Other than Anton being
the quarterback, every-
thing else is wide open,"
he said. "That could be a
good thing for us to have
that kind of competition.
The competition should
be great for each position.
Spots are open for guys to
take."
Still, the players com-
peting for those spots
have very little to no ex-
perience playing middle
school football, and Nolen
said that will be an ongo-
ing challenge for his team
going forward.
"We don't have a lot of
experience at this level,"
the coach said. "Some
of these guys have never
played before and this is
their first time playing real
competitive football. It's
the least amount of return-
ing guys I've had since I've


been the coach here. But
the kids are really excited.
I don't know if we can have
a great year like we had last
year, but the enthusiasm is
real high, so we'll see if we
can produce it on the field
with wins.
"We'll just get after it and
see what we can do. It will
be tough following up on
last year. That was prob-
ably one of the best teams
we've ever had. Now's .the
time for people to hop on
us and get us because we're
going to be a little down."
Given the Bullpups' track
record of success, oppo-
nents aren't likely to have
any sympathy for them if
they take a step back.
"Everybody expects us to
be really good every year,
so that's what we have to
produce," Nolen said. "All
of the teams know it and
they're gunning for us."
Whether the Bullpups


can replenish their ros-
ter and replace their stars
like they've done often in
the past is a question that
won't start to get answered
until they open up with
a jamboree in Vernon on
Aug. 28.
"I really don't know. It's
a question mark," Nolen
said. "Last year, I thought
we would be pretty good
because we had a real
good nucleus coming
back. I think this year it's
up in the air. Expectations
are always high, and we
try to keep them that way
and do the best we can do
against everybody we play
against.
"We'll just take it game by
game. Obviously, going un-
defeated is a real big goal
for us. We always try to go
undefeated every year. We
don't play in a conference,
so basically that's what we
have to shoot for."


Briefs
From Page 1B
four-man team, which in-
cludes 18 holes, car, driv-
ing range, lunch, goody
bag, and entries into
drawing. A hole-in-one
will win a new car from
Rahal Chevrolet. Sponsor-
ships are available.
For more informa-
tion, call RickyWinget at
850-557-2652 or email at
rwinget03@gmail.com.

Panhandle Seminole
Club
The Panhandle Seminole
Club will hold its an-
nual kickoff meeting and


Sneads
From Page 1B
how it happened, so nat-
urally you're just a little
timid any time you run
around. He's just got to get
comfortable wearing that
brace and get hit a little bit.
His knee is as strong as it's
going to be." .
Dowling said that Keys
is 20 pounds heavier and
a little bit slower than he
was before the injury, but
said he was impressed
with how his star runner
got more aggressive as
Thursday's practice went
on.
"He looked pretty good.
He was nervous early, but
- he was looking fine again
later," he said. "He just
needs a bunch of reps
at practice and he'll be
fine."
Fortunately for the Pi-
rates, they shouldn't have
to depend on Keys as much
this season as they did last
year before his injury.
In his place, fullback Jo-
seph Boyd and wingback
Jalon Daniels both flour-
ished in the Sneads of-
fense last season, finishing
with over 1,600 combined
rushing yards and 15 total
touchdowns.
Dowling said having
three senior running backs
who he knows he can count
on should make a big dif-
ference for his offense.
"We'll try to spread it
around, but we've got a
bunch of good ski, peo-
ple;" he said. "Wloever
has got the hot hand is
who will get the ball most
nights. We'll see how each


awards dinner at the First
United Methodist's Wesley
Center on Lafayette Street
in Marianna on Aug. 23.
The Club will introduce
and present scholarships
to four local students who
will be attending FSU
this fall. Each student
will be awarded a $1,000
scholarship coming from
money that was raised
through several fundrais-
ers supported by our local
community.
These scholarships bring
the Club's most recent
10-year total to $40,000 in
support of FSU
students.
The guest speaker will be
FSU basketball and 2011-
12 ACC Coach of the Year


game shakes out.
"But when Tre did go
down, we had to play
those other guys and they
stepped in there and did
what we asked them to do.
After another year, they've
got a lot more confidence.
You can give it to any one
of them. I'm confident
enough in any of those
guys to give it to them 15-
20 times a game."
Of course the founda-
tion of any running attack
is a solid offensive line,
and while the Pirates re-
turn some key contribu-
tors up front, the line will
have a different look af-
ter a couple of position
changes.
Sophomore A.J. Johnson
will go from his familiar
center position to playing
guard, while Lucas Pol-
lack moves from tackle to
center.
Filling out the Pirates' of-
fensive line is Chris Helms
and Kyle Commodore at
the tackles, and Jackson
Chandler at guard oppo-
site Johnson.
Dowling said he didn't
think the position changes
would be that difficult for
the senior Pollack or for
the sophomore Johnson,
who the coach praised for
his versatility.
"A.J. will be fine. He's one
of those folks that you can
just put him wherever you
need him and he'll do fine,"
he said.
The Pirates will also get
a boost from the return
of senior tight end Caleb
Alexander, who suffered
an injury against Blount-
stown last season that kept
him out of the lineup for


Leonard Hamilton.
Hamilton is the only
men's coach to win the
honor in both the Big East
and ACC (twice). He will
highlight last season and
discuss the upcoming
year.
Friends of FSU and local
boosters will be treated to
a pulled pork meal with
all the trimmings. The
awards dinner is free to
Club members and $5 to
all nonmembers.
For reservations in-
formation, call George
Sweeney at (850)
482-5526.
Information about the
Club's activities may be
found on their website
at www.panhandlesemi


the final four games.
Dowling said that get-
ting consistency with
the play up front will be
one of the biggest keys
to his team's success this
season.
"You've got to have a
good offensive line, or it
doesn't matter who's run-
ning it, they're not going
to get very far," he said.
"But these guys are com-
ing along. Once you get
the offensive line squared
away, the offense falls into
place."


noles.com and Facebook.

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Floridan P.O. Box 520 Marianna, FL
32447


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khmommom- PONTEUIK1


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SPORTS


0,







JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


SPORTS


SUNDAY, AUGUST12,2012 38B


US beats Argentina, plays Spain for gold


The Associated Piess
LONDON LeBron
James turned away from
his teammates gathered in
the center circle and waved
to the fans as if to say: "See
you Sunday."
Right where the U.S.
men's Olympic basketball
team always expected to
be, in the gold medal game,
against the opponent it fig-
ured to see again.
"Anything less than this
would have been unsat-
isfying for us," Carmelo
Anthony said. "We believe
that we could get here, and
we're here now. We got one
game left."
Kevin Durant scored
19 points, James and An-
thony added 18 apiece,
and the U.S. turned on its
slamming-and-shooting
spectacle in the second
half to overwhelm Argen-
tina for the second time in
three games, 109-83, in the
semifinals Friday night.
The U.S. will play Spain
on Sunday, a rematch of
the Americans' victory
four years ago for the gold
medal in Beijing.
"I think it's only right,"
James said. "Everyone said
that this is the game they
wanted to see. We look for-
ward to it. We're happy as a
team we're able to be back
in this position. We've got
to defend, we've got to re-
bound, we've got to share
the ball."
The Americans have said
they believe this team is
better than the '08 squad,
and they are certainly more
potent with a chance
to end up outscoring he
original Dream Team in
1992.
"You have three scorers
on this team who get blis-
tering hot if they make two
shots in a row," Kobe Bry-
ant said. "I've never seen
anything like it."
In the third straight
Olympic semifinal be-
tween the U.S. and Argen-
tina, the Americans kept


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pulling ahead only to see
the Argentines climb back
in until James and Du-
rant finally put them away
for good.
Manu Ginobili scored 18
points forArgentina, which
plays Russia for the bronze
medal on Sunday.
Argentina hung around
until early in the second
half, just as it did Monday
in the final game of pool
play.
And just like that night,
the Americans hit them
with a wave of dunks and
3-pointers in the third
quarter that turned it into
a romp.
While not quite as explo-
sive as their 42-17 period
in Monday's 126-97 win,
this one had just as many
highlights.
Ahead by only four after
Ginobili opened the third
quarter with a 3-pointer,
the Americans pulled away
with James' strength and
Durant's shot.
Durant made two 3-
pointers in an 8-0 spurt
that pushed the lead to
13, and when Argentina
got back within eight, the
NBA's MVP and runner-up
teamed up to blow it open.
James had a basket and
drove for a powerful dunk
while being fouled. Du-
rant followed with con-
secutive 3-pointers, James
tipped in a miss, and sud-
denly the lead was 19,
72-53, with 1:30 left in the
period.
"We had a great run in
the first half," Ginobili
said. "We started the third
very well. And then we
blinked."
It became a runaway in
the fourth when Anthony
hit three 3-pointers in 42
seconds,. the American
bench spilling onto the
floor as he strutted back to
midcourt after the last one
made it 93-64.
* Otherwise, there was
little celebrating for the
Americans during or after
the game.


The party they want
can't come until Sunday
afternoon.
"It's been a fun ride, but
we want to compete on
Sunday," forward Kevin
Love said.
The U.S. beat Spain 118-
107 in the Beijing final,
pulling away after leading
by just four with about 2/2
minutes left. The Spanish
are ranked second in the
world behind the Ameri-
cans, and have much more
size with brothers Pau and
Marc Gasol.
"We'll have a difficult
challenge with Spain be-
cause they're really big.
But they'll have a challenge
with us, too," U.S. coach
Mike Krzyzewski said.
Bryant finished with 13
points, hours after seeing
his chances strengthen for
another title with the Los
Angeles Lakers.
This glowing group of
bright stars couldn't even
make basketball's biggest
news Friday, that com-
ing when Orlando finally
traded All-Star center to
Dwight Howard to the Lak-
ers in a four-team deal.
U.S. swingman Andre
Iguodala was part of it,
getting sent from Philadel-
phia to Denver.
Howard was supposed to
be here, forced to pull out
because of back surgery.
Dwyane Wade, Chris Bosh
and Derrick Rose also were
lost to injuries.
The Americans seem just
fine without them.
The climb back to the
top of the basketball world
after Argentina beat them
in the 2004 semifinals
was a difficult one for the
Americans.
Staying there seems
inevitable.
Though the Americans
did have a close game
against Lithuania, they
are averaging 116.7 points
- right behind the Dream
Team's record of 117.3 -
with a low of 98.
They've defended only


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as much as they felt they
needed to and that
hasn't been much but
came out locked in on that
end Friday.
Durant blocked Luis
Scola's shot into the U.S.
bench, then stole his
pass for an uncontested
dunk and a 15-4 lead. A 3-
pointer by Bryant made it
18-6, but Argentina ran off
nine straight points to get
within three, and the U.S.
lead was just 24-19 after
one.
With the U.S. leading by
three early in the second,
Krzyzewski inserted James,
Bryant and Durant togeth-
er, and James quickly took
over the game. Powering
to the basket and daring
any Argentine player to get
in front of him, he scored
seven straight points, turn-
ing a 30-27 edge into a 10-
point lead.


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
LeBron James (right) grabs a rebound as teammate Kobe
Bryant blocks out Argentina's Luis Scola during a men's
semifinals basketball game at the Summer Olympics on Friday.
The United States won 109-83.


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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Hunting means much



to those who do it


Hunting has
changed a lot
over the past few
decades.
It isn't like it was even as
recently as, say, 20 years
ago. Heaven knows it's a
far cry from the glorious
sporting days of the 30s
and 40s, times when many
folks in these parts hunted
not only for sport but
often for supplemental
sustenance as well.
When hunting seasons
begin opening in the early
fall, I often think on this. I
ponder the changes, those
that have occurred during
my own lifetime and the
lifetimes of my sporting
ancestors.
Many of these changes
have been negative..Gone
are the days, for instance,
when much of the land
was freely accessible to
practically anyone who
wished to shoulder a rifle
or shotgun and venture
afield in search of game.
Many woods and fields
trod by our hunting
forbearers no longer even
exist, replaced now by
industry, local commerce,
and sprawling corporate
agriculture.
On the other hand, some
differences are positive.
Market hunting and wan-
ton wildlife destruction at
the hands of hunters are
now illegal and collec-
tively abhorred by most
modem sportsmen.
Statistics and opinions
for the most part indicate
that hunting might be in
trouble, here and else-
where. Hunter numbers
continue to decline as
we, for various reasons,
give up the sport or, as
youngsters, fail to ap-
preciate it or pursue it
from the outset. Sadly, it
is often now socially and
politically correct to vilify
existing hunters and at the
same time work diligently
not to create new ones.


Boblornegay
Outdoors Columnist

Through it all, more and
more hunting land (not to
mention valuable wild-
life habitat) is ground to
rubble beneath the devel-
opers' bulldozer treads.
Yet, some of us con-
tinue while many ask why.
Heck, we often ask why
ourselves. After all,' we
no longer need hunting
to help feed our families.
Rules, regulations, and
expenses today are apt
to make it a complicated,
costly venture. And face it,
few landowners want us
around anymore.
So why do we persist?
Well, to a hunter, the an-
swer is not so difficult to
formulate or understand.
To a hunter (and by
that I mean a traditional
sportsman and conser-
vationist, not a hunter
in name only), hunting
means much more than
shooting and killing
within allotted legal
boundaries of space and
time. Hunting is far more
than that.
Hunting is the genuine
extra-sensory experience
of a Deep South autumn,
an autumn that stretches
long into "official" winter.
It is acorns and dry leaves
that crunch beneath the
hunter's feet as he walks
a carpeted forest floor. It
is a crisp morning and a
cup of hot coffee, sipped
in predawn darkness in
the friendly confines of
a deer-camp kitchen. It
is a hurried, nutrition-
ally unbalanced breakfast
bolted in haste lest the
hunter miss the first covey


of quail, the first flight of
mallards, or perhaps his
appointed time to climb
into his tree stand.
Hunting is the familiar
heft and feel of a favored
firearm, the smell of
Hoppe's No. 9 solvent
subtly emanating from the
barrel. It is old, comfort-
able boots and an old, no
less comfortable pointer,
retriever, or hound.
Hunting is a special
place. A beaver-impound-
ed cypress pond where
the ducks always pitch
in at daybreak. A bot-
tomland woodlot where
the squirrels are fat and
sassy. A briar field where
the bobwhites hide and
the cottontails scamper. A
trail where that once-in-
a-lifetime whitetail buck
is bound to show himself
sooner or later.
Hunting is fellowship,
sporting camaraderie
unlike any other human
association. It is old bud-
dies, contemporaries,
fellow sportsmen who
see the world as you see
it. It is new companions
who look to you to lead by
word, deed, and example,
to show them what hunt-
ing is and how it can come
to mean to them what it
has long meant to
you.
Hunting is a rite of
passage. It is the look on
a son's or daughter's face
immediately after the first
gray squirrel succumbs
to the crack of the new
Christmas .22. It is learn-
ing to respect and love the
woods, the creek, the deer,
the raccoon, even the
lowly 'possum.
Hunting is in the blood,
an inherent bond passed
down from beloved out-
doorsmen who have gone
before. It is a beautiful
thing for which I am truly
thankful.
Oh, how I pity those who
don't understand that.


LAKE SEMINOLE
Bass are fair and may be caught
along the grass lines in Spring Creek.
Use dark-colored floating worms and
topwater stickbaits like floating Rapalas
and Bang-O-Lures. Any crankbait that
imitates shad or bream is good in the
creeks. Jig-and-pig combos and Caro-
lina-rig craws may take some large-
mouths from the river ledges, where
stump lines are the best spots. Also fish
deep-running crankbaits near second-
ary points. Crappie fishing is slow. Early
and late in the day, fish live minnows at
depths of 5 to 15 feet. Hybrids are good
late in the afternoon on crankbaits and
spoons fished over humps and off-the-
channel sandbars. Bream fishing is fair
and catfish are fairly active deep over
hard bottoms.
LAKE EUFAULA
Bass fishing is fair'to good. Use Texas-
rig worms in dark color patterns on
main-lake points and in the creeks. Up
the creeks, wood structure near grass
beds is a good bet. Spinnerbaits may
work in these areas early and late in
the day. A few anglers have taken some
early-morning fish from the creeks with
white buzz baits. Late in the day is the
best overall time to fish. Crappies are
fair on the deeper creek ledges and can
i n I a


be caught on jigging spoons from the -
transient brush found just off the main
river channel. Fish live minnows in the
creeks directly over the deepest part
of the channel. Night fishing is a good
option. Hybrids are biting fairly well
late in the afternoons and at night on
the southern end. Bream are active, but
the fish remain small. Catfish are good,
especially at night.
LAKE ANDREWS/
CHATTAHOOCHEE RIVER
Look for bass to take topwater baits
near wood structure and over shallow
sandbars early and late in the day. Just
at daybreak, try a white buzz bait with
a chartreuse trailer in similar locations.
The creeks are still not producing many
bass, but main-river ledges can give up
some good individual fish. Try jig-and-
pig combos with a lot of chartreuse
in the color pattern. Hybrid fishing is
poor upriver, but some nice fish have
been taken far downstream near Lake
Seminole. Spoons are the best bait
choice. Bream fishing is fair. Drift-fish
crickets or worms along high banks and
bluff walls. Bluegills are the most active
bream species. Crappies are slow and
catfish are fair up and down the river.
The best catfishing is in the tailwaters
at present.


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SPORTS


I, i~h :J.:p "!.Aik t








JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Olympics: Track & Field



US women break 1985 record in 4x100


Men take silver in
4x400 for first time

The Associated Press

LONDON Eyeing the
trackside clock as she ap-
proached the finish line,
Carmelita Jeter pointed
the black baton in her left
hand at those bright or-
ange numbers.
She wanted to make sure
everyone saw what she
saw: The United States was
breaking the world record
in the women's 4x100-me-
ter relay and it wasn't
even close.
Allyson Felix, Tianna
Madison and Bianca
Knight built a big lead, and
Jeter brought it home Fri-
day night, anchoring the
U.S. to its first Olympic
gold medal in the sprint
relay since 1996 with a
time of 40.82, more than a
half-second better than a
record that had stood for
27 years.
'As I'm running, I'm
looking at the clock and
seeing this time that's like
37, 38, 39. In my heart, I
said, 'We just did it!' I defi-
nitely knew we ran well,"
Jeter said. "When I crossed
the finish line, I had so
many emotions because
we haven't been able to get
the gold medal back to the
U.S."
Felix collected her sec-
ond gold of the London
Games, along with the one
she won in the 200 meters,
while Jeter completed a
set, adding to her silver in
the 100 and bronze in the
200.
"I just knew if we had
clean baton passes that we
would definitely challenge
the world record. Smash
it like we did? We had no
idea," Madison said, "but I
knew it was in us."
The American quartet
erased the old mark of


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
United States' Carmelita Jeter reacts as she crosses the finish line to win the women's 4x100-
meter relay in the Olympic Stadium at the 2012 Summer Olympics in London on Friday.


41.37 run by East Germany
in October 1985. Here's
how long ago that was:
Jeter was 5, Madison was
a month old, and Felix and
Knight weren't even born.
"It's an absolutely unreal
feeling. It just feels like for
so long, we looked at wom-
en's sprints and the re-
cords were so out of reach.
To look up and see we had
a world record, it was just
crazy," said Felix, who gets
a shot at a third gold in
the 4x400 final Saturday. "I
didn't think that was going
to happen."
Jamaica won the silver
medal in a national record
of 41.41 seconds, with a
team of 100 champion
Shelly-Ann Fraser-Pryce,
100 bronze medalist Ve-
ronica Campbell-Brown,
Sherone Simpson and Ker-
ron Stewart.
"All their girls are in top
shape this year. You can't
say they didn't deserve it.
They prepared for it and
they came out here and
they delivered," Fraser-
Pryce said. "For us, it's back
to the drawing board."
The bronze went to the
Ukraine in 42.04.
Madison ran the open-


ing leg, and Felix the
second. Then, with Knight
approaching for the final
handoff, Jeter took nine
strides, reached her hand
back and took a perfect
exchange. Jeter was staring
at the clock as she covered
the final 10 meters and
she jutted the stick in that
direction.
"I saw the huge lead
that we have, and I looked
up on the board and saw
the time flash, and I was
so confused," Felix said.
"I was like, 'That is not a
4x100 time.' I was waiting,
and then I saw the world
record, and I was like,
'This is insane.' It was just
a beautiful thing to see. As
soon as Bianca passed to
'Jet,' it was done."
Afterward, the quartet
of champions paused to
watch a replay of their re-
cord performance on the
scoreboard at 80,000-seat
Olympic Stadium. When
Jeter was shown cross-
ing the finish line, Knight
punched the air.
The perfect trip around
the track ended a string of
disappointments for the
U.S. in the event.
In Athens eight years


obliterated that from her
record."
The U.S. performance
was part of a speedy night
on the track, even if Usain
Bolt wasn't around.
In ',the 4x400, Ramon
Miller of the Bahamas
overtook Angelo Taylor of
the United States to give
his country its first men's
Olympic gold medal in any
sport.
Miller powered Bahamas
to a time of 2:56.72, 0.33
seconds better than the
U.S., which had won that
event at every Olympics
since 1984. Trinidad and
Tobago took third.
The United States was


missing three injured run-
ners, including Manteo
Mitchell, who finished out
his preliminary lap Thurs-
day on a broken leg and
was there to watch Friday,
leaning on crutches.
"Without him, this
wouldn't be possible," said
Tony McQuay, Mitchell's
roommate in the ath-
letes village. "He held it
down for the USA. Sorry
we couldn't give him the
gold."
The South African team
finished last, falling way
behind before double-am-
putee Oscar Pistorius even
got his hands on the baton
for the anchor leg.


ago, Lauryn Williams
was involved in a bad
exchange in the final,
leaving her team without
a medal. In Beijing four
years ago, the Americans
didn't even reach the fi-
nal because Torri Edwards
and Williams bobbled the
last exchange in the semi-
finals. That marked the
first time since 1948 that
the U.S. wasn't involved
in the women's 4x100
medal race at the Summer
Games.
This time they were back
in the final and now
they're champions again,
too.
"It's a relief. It's a joy. It's
everything," Felix said. "We
went into this race and it
was the most comfortable
I've seen this team. We
were laughing and smiling.
We've never been like that.
We were confident. We felt
good. We were confident in
the passes, and it showed."
And Williams even gets
a gold medal this time,
because she ran a leg in
Thursday's semifinal.
"Talking about the
'botched handoff' is his-
tory now," Madison said.
"She has completely


Olympics: Wrestling


Burroughs comes through with gold


The Associated Press

LONDON Jordan Bur-
roughs had his eyes on the
gold medal for months,
and he let everyone know
about his plans.
Then he delivered.
The 24-year-old Ameri-
can backed up all that


talk at the London Games,
beating Iran's Sadegh
Saeed Goudarzi 1-0, 1-0 in
the men's freestyle 74-kilo-
gram division to give the
U.S. its first wrestling gold
medal in London.
Burroughs beat Denis Ts-
argush of Russia in a tight
semifinal, then got past


Goudarzi in a rematch of
their world-championship
bout in 2011.
Burroughs, who grew up
in New Jersey, has won 38
straight international free-
style matches and is the
first Olympian to claim the
$250,000 prize from the
Living the Dream Medal


Fund, a program designed
to support U.S. wrestling.
Dzhamal Otarsultanov
took the men's 55-kg free-
style category, beating
Vladimer Khinchegashvili
of Georgia to give the Rus-
sians four wrestling golds
at the London Games, tops
for any nation.


RE-ELECT




LEE W. MILLER

Jackson County Superintendent of Schools


DISTRICT REPORT CARD

2011 -2012 School Yeqr
On Track to be the
Best Year Ever
6 A's
1 -B

2011-2012 High School Grades
have not been released
as of advertisement print date

2010 -2011 School Year
Best Complete
District Report Card
8 A's


3 B's


1 -0


ACCOUNTABLE


LOW AD-VALOREM TAX
Our school district's
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is in the
lowest 10% in Florida


FISCALLY RESPONSIBLE


SCHOOL GRADES
2011-2012
ONLY Florida District
that had NO drop in
school grades

DISTRICT RANKING
The district's state ranking,
based on FCAT scores,
has improved from 49'" to
31 for 2010-2011 and
19-" for 2011-2012

FISCAL DISTRICT
Recognized as the most
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School Districts for
4 consecutive years


ACCESSIBLE


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Paid political advertisement paid for and approved by Lee W. Miller, Democrat for Superintendent of Schools


week the Jackson :CouittitFlj' i(
will publish a series of four phos
from a location in Jackson County; If
you can identify the location of these
photos, you will be entered in a weekly
drawing for a chance to win the $50
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'on DEADLINE TO ENTER IS EACH
S- THURSDAY AT NOON.
I co Jackson County Floridan, P.O. Box 520,
I Marianna, FL 32447, or you can drop it off at our
I office located at 4403 Constitution Lane,
I Marianna, FL 32448. You may also enter online
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SUNDAY, AUGUST 12, 2012 5B F


SPORTS







-16B SUNDAY, AUGUST 12, 2012


SPORTS


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.co'm


Olympic Roundup


Bolt anchors Jamaica -


relay win
eeth and leaning at individual sprints, Bolt's
ne to cap his perfect pal and training partner
ner Games by lead- Yohan Blake, ran the third
maica to the title in leg of the relay, following
ld-record 36.84 sec- Nesta Carter and Michael
Saturday night. Frater.
amazing. It's been The U.S. quartet of Trell
erful," Bolt said in Kimmons, 100 bronze
erview shown on the medalist Justin Gatlin,
)oard. Tyson Gay and Ryan Bai-
ressing the specta- ley got the silver in 37.04,
he said: "You guys are equaling the old record
erful. Thanks for the that Bolt helped set at last
Drt. I love you guys." year's world champion-
added the relay gold ships. Trinidad & Tobago
e ones he earned in took the bronze in 38.12.
0 in 9.63 seconds last Canada, which was third
ay-the second-fast- across the line, was dis-
ne in history and qualified for running out-
0 in 19.32 on Thurs- side its lane, and its appeal
he runner-up in both was rejected.


US women win 4x400 relay
The Associated Press
LONDON-Allyson Felix
won her third gold medal
of the London Olympics,
giving the United States a
20-meter lead after the sec-
ond leg of the 4x400-meter
relay and then watching
teammate Sanya Rich-
ards-Ross bring home the
victory Saturday night.
The U.S. runners fin-
ished in 3 minutes, 16.87
seconds for the country's
fifth straight Olympic title
in the event. Russia fin-
ished second in 3:20.23
and Jamaica was third in
3:20.95.
DeeDee Trotter. ran the
opening leg for the Unit-
ed States and built a lead
before handing to Felix,
who more than doubled THEASSOCIATEDPRESS
:the advantage by the time Sanya Richards-Ross heads to the finish line to win the gold
she passed to Francena medal in the women's 4x400-meter'relay during Summer
McCorory. Olympics in London on Saturday.

Olympic Brief
Chicherova wins Chicherova, who re- Brigetta Barrett of the
women's high jump, turned to competition and United States won the
LONDON- Anna won the world title last silver with fewer misses
Chicherova of Russiawon year after taking the 2010 than Svetlana Shkolina of
ChheroafRssOicahigh season off to have a baby, Russia. Both cleared 2.03
the women's Olympic high cleared 2.05 meters to win meters.
jump gold medal Saturday. the title. From wire reports



Brazil stuns US in women's volleyball


The Associated Press
LONDON Destinee
wasn't enough.
Brazil denied the United
States its first Olympic gold
medal in women's volley-
ball Saturday in a 3-1 up-
set that had the Brazilians
turning somersaults on the
court and some American
players sobbing.
It was the first loss for the
U.S. at the tournament and
the second straight gold
medal for Brazil. Ameri-
can star Destinee Hooker,
the second-best scorer at
the London Olympics, was
held to 14 points.
Jaqueline Carvalho had
18 points to help Brazil
overcome a disastrous first
set and win 11-25, 25-17,
25-20, 25-17.
The Americans were fa-
vored and started their
captain, Lindsey Berg, de-
spite a left Achilles strain
earlier in the competition.
She had been listed as day-

'^/uAst!


to-day but promised to
play in the final.
The U.S. took an 11-4
lead on IHooker's ace. Bra-
zilian coach Jose Roberto
Guimaraes shouted at
his players to calm down
during a timeout, but two
straight kills from Hooker
and Foluke Akinradewo's
block made it 19-7. Jordan
Larson spiked for the set.
In the second set, Brazil
bounced back to take an
11-6 lead Fernanda Ro-
drigues' kill, sparking a
thunderous ovation from
the fans at Earls Court.
Logan Tom's spike tied it
at 12, but Brazil scored six
straight and took the set.
The Brazilians celebrat-
ed wildly after taking a
6-2 lead in the third. The
United States narrowed it
to 21-19 on Hooker's kill,
but it was as close as they
came, and Castro's kill won
the set.
With momentum now on
the side of the Brazilians,


Claudino's kill gave them
a 13-9 in the fourth. Thaisa
Menezes extended it to
23-14 before Rodrigues'
match-winning kill.
Brazil became the third
team to repeat as gold
medalist. The Soviet Union
won in 1968 and 1972,
while Cuba won three
straight starting with the
1992 Barcelone Games.
Brazil also won bronze in
1996 and 2000.
It was the third silver
for the U.S. women. The
others were in 1984 and
2008.


to 4x100

US takes silver his te
the lin
The Associated Press Summr
/ ing Ja
LONDON Be it a gold a wor
medal or a souvenir from onds&
a record relay run, Usain "It's
Bolt always gets what he wond
wants at the Olympics. an inter
The Jamaican will leave scored
London a perfect 3 for 3 Add]
- three events, three vic- tors, h
stories just the way he wonder
departed Beijing four years suppo
ago. Bolt
Almost even with the last to the
U.S. runner when he got the 10
the baton for the anchor Sunda
leg of the 4x100 meters, est tin
Bolt steadily pulled away the 20
down the stretch, gritting day. T


I nLHJou iini cu rn\joo
Jamaica's Usain Bolt (left) heads for the finish line ahead of Ryan Bailey of the United States
in the men's 4x100-meter relay final during the 2012 Summer Olympics in London on Saturday.
Jamaica set a new world record with a time of 36.84 seconds to win gold. The United States
won the silver medal.



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HIST 81 120 269 Engineering Evil (CC) The Real West (CC) American Pickers (CC) American Pickers (CC) American Pickers (CC) American Pickers (CC) American Pickers (CC) American Pickers (CC) American Pickers (CC) American Pickers (CC) Pickers
LIFE 29 29 108 252 Pad Prog. Tummy he Balancing Act (N) WGra WillGrace Fraaler Fraser Fraser Fraser Chrs Chris Chris Chris Grey's Anatomy (CC) Grey's Anatomy (CC) Grey's Anatomy (CC) How I Met
MAX 320 320 310 515 VS Hal V It Takes Two (1995)'PG'(CC) V Deceived *** (1991) GoldieHawn. 'PG-13' VLifesa We Know It** (2010) Katherine Heigl. Almost Famous**** (2000) Billy Crudup.'R' V. Speed 2:Cruise Control* (1997)'PG-13'(CC) V48 HRS.
NICK 14 14 170 299Max, Ruby Umlzoomi Umizooml Dora... Bubble Bubble SpongeBobSpongeBob SpongeBob SpongeBob Parents Parents FRgure t Vctoriouous itorious t Carly Carly ICarly Victorious Victorious SpongeBob
SHOW 340 340 318 545 V Cracks V Sherlock Holmes *** (2010) (CC) V From Time to Time (2009) Maggie Smith. 'PG 1V Honey, IBlewUp theKId** 'PG' V Unraveled** (2011)vNR'(CC) V. Dr.T&theWomen ** (2000) RichardGere. V. The Big Empty** (2003)'R'(CC)
SPEED 99 62 150 607 Lose 30Lb Paid Prog. Monster Jam 0 Australian V8 Supercars Queensland. Late Model Dirt Series Cook Safe Loss World of Outlaws "Lemerville" e_ Lucas Oil Off Road Monster Jam On Edge
SPIKE 47 47 168 241 Paid Prog. Hair Loss Loss Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Auction Auction CSI: NY (CC) CSi: Crime Scene CSI: Crime Scene CSI: Crime Scene CSI: Crime Scene CSI: Crime Scene CSI
SYFY 32 32 122 244 Paid Prog. Makeover Paid Prog. Fat Loss Twi. Zone V Tha Rocketeer *** (1991, Fantasy) Bill Campbell.'PG' V In the Name of the King: A Dungeon Siege Tale (2007) f EndofDays (1999) Amold Schwarzenegger. 'R'(CC) V Star
TBS 16 16 139 247 Married Married Homel Imp. Home Imp. Prince Prince Prince Payne Payne Browns Browns Jim Jim Homel Imp. Amer. Dad Earl Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond Friends
TLC 98 98 183 280 People People Bates Family Baby Story Baby Story Baby Story Baby's Didn't Know-Pregnant Say Yes Say Yes What Not to Wear Baby Story Baby Story Baby Story Multiples What Not to Wear "Jir Say Yes
TNT 23 23 138 245 Angel "Billy" (CC) Angel "Offspring" Charmed (CC) Charmed (CC) Supernatural (CC) Supernatural (CC) The Closer (CC) The Closer (CC) The Closer (CC) The Closer (CC) The Closer
TOON 31 31 176 296 Looney Bakugan Regular Beyblade Pokimon NinJaGo ScoobyDoo-Phantosaur Scooby Scooby Almost JohnnyT JohnnyT LooneyTunes _____ Scooby MAD Adventure Adventure Gumball
TVLND 22 22 106 304 Paid Prog. Pald Prog. Cook Safe Hair Loss Murder, She Wrote Leave Van Dyke Van Dyke Love Lucy Love Lucy Griffith Griffith Gunsmoke (Part 1 iof 2) (CC) Gunsmoke (CC) Bonanza "The Clanon" Bonanza
TWC 25 25, 214 362 Wake Up With Al (N) Your Weather Today With Abrams and Bettes (CC) Wake Up With Al (CC) Day Planner (CC) Happen Happen Ice Pilots Ice Pilots Weather
USA 26 26 105 242 Law Order: CI Law Order: Cl Law Order: Cl Law Order: Cl Law Order: Cl Law Order: Cl Law Order: CI Law Order: CI Law Order: Cl NCIS (CC) NCIS (CC)

MONDAY EVENING / LATE NIGHT c Comcast C/R Comcast Rebuild D Dish DTV DirecTV AUGUST 13, 2012

0 CBS 2 2 Dr Oz News News News CBS News Wheel Jopardyl How Me Broke Girl Broke Girl Mike Hawaii Five-0 "Kupale" News Late Show Letterman Late Late Show/Craig Extra (N) Up to the Minute (N)
0 CBS 3 3 4 R.Ray Ellen DeGeneres Show News CBS News News Wheel Howl Met Broke Gir |Broke Girl Mike Hawall Five-0 "Kupale" News Late Show Lettermran Lte Late ShowiCraig Inside Ed. Up to the Minute (N)
o NBC 5 5 7 7 Doctors Ellen DeGeneres Show News NBC News News Wheel stars Earn Stripes (Series Premiere) (N) (CC) Grimm (N) (CC) News Tonight Show w/Leno Jimmy Fallon C. D aly Today (CC)
(g ABC 8 8 1 13 13 Dr. Phil The Dr. OzShow (CC) News ABC News News Ent Bachelor Pad (N) (CC) The Glass House (N) News Nightline Jimmy KImmel Live Ecused Jim Access H. PaId Prog.
aD FOX 10 10 28 28 Peo. Court Jdg Judy Jdg Judy ThIsMinute ThlsMlnute Big Bang Big Bang Hotel Hell (N) Hell's Kitchen (N) (CC) News View How I Met Two Men Two Men 30 Rock Friends Friends King of Hill Scrubs Lewis
i PBS 11 WordGirl Wild Kratts Electric Fetch! With PBS NewsHour (N) Great Performances (CC) Ed Sullivan's Top Performers 1966-1969 Charlie Rose (N) (CC) T. Smiley T. Smiley fMarket Warriors (CC) Antiques Roadshow
A&E 30 30 118 265 First 48 The First 48 (CC) The First 48 (CC) e First 48 (CC) Hoarders "Glen & ULisa" Hoarders (N) (CC) Intervention "Katie" (N) Intervention "Robby" Horders "Glen & Lisa" Hoarders (CC) Intervention "Katie"
AMC 33 33 130 254 V Commando** (1985)'R'(CC) V Exit Wounds (2001)StevenSeagal.'R'(CC) V1 Crocodile Dundee *** (1986) Paul Hogan. V Crocodile Dundee II ** (1988) Paul Hogan.'PG'(CC) V. Three Amigos/ ** (1986, Westem) Chevy Chase.'PG0'(CC)
BET 35 35 124 329 My Wife Parkers Parkers 106 & Park: BET's Top 10 LiUve (N) (CC) The Best Man *** (2005) Stuart Townsend.'R' The Game hhe Game heGam Wendy Williams Show V Motives (2004) Vivica A. Fox. R' (CC)
CNN 45 45 200 202 The Situation Room (N) Erin Buanett OutFront Anderson Cooper 360 Piers Morgan Tonight Anderson Cooper 360 Erin Burnett OutFront Piers Morgan Tonight Anderson Cooper 360 Erin Burnetff OutFront
CNN2 43 43 202 204 News Now Evening Express Jane Velez-Mitchell (N) Nancy Grace (N) Dr. Drew (N) Nancy Grace Showbiz Tonight Dr. Drew Nancy Grace Showblz Tonight
CSS 20 20 Football Talkin' Football SportsNite Football To Be Announced HtA ce To Be Announced To Be Announced Football SportsNtle Paid Prog. Paid Prog. PaidProg. Paid Prog. (Paid Prog. Paid Prog.
W n I IS. Wilkos Browns Browns King Kin Selnfeld ISeteld IPerez Hilton All Access Remodeled (N) (CC) Cops (CC) 'TiI Death 'Ti Death 70s Show 70s Show South Park South Park TBA Moresex Money


DISC 24 24 182 278 Air Jaws II Sharks of South Africa Ultimate Air Jaws (CC) Impossible Shot AIr Jaws: Reloaded harkzllla (N) (CC) MythBusters (N) (CC) Sharkzilla (CC) MythBusters (CC) Air Jaws: Reloaded 'Sharks of South Africa
DISN 21 21 172 1290 ANT Farm Jessie WIzards Phineas Good Luck lS High School Musical ** (2006) Zac Efron. Shake It Upl (CC) Good Luck Austin Shakeit GoodLuck ANT Farm Vampire Sulte/Deck Suite/Deck Good Luck Good Luck
ESPN 19 19 140 206 NFL Live Around Interruption SportsCenter (N) (CC) Monday Night |1 NFL Preseason Football Dallas Cowboys at Oakland Raiders. (CC) (Live) SportsCenter (N) (CC) SportsCenter (N) (CC) SportsCenter (N) (CC) portsCenter (N) (CC)
ESPN2 18 118 144 209 Le Batard SportsNation (N) (CC) NFL32 (N) (Live) (CC) e- MLB Baseball Texas Rangers at New York Yankees. (CC) (Live) o WTA Tennis NFL LiUve (N)(CC) Baseball Tonight (N) Footiball FL Yrbk
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HIST 81 120 269 Pickers American Pickers (CC) American Pickers (CC) American Pickers (CC) Pawn Stars Pawn Stare American Pcker (N) Pawn Stare CnL Cars American PIckers (CC) Pwn Strsaw arsmerican Pickers (CC) aw S
LIFE 29 29 1081252 Frasier Frasier Frasler Frasler Frasier Frasler Frasler V. My Sister's Keeper * (2009) Cameron Diaz. I The Memory Keeper's Daughter *** (2008) My Sister's Keeper * (2009) Cameron Daz Memory Keeper
MAX 20 320 310 515 V 48HRS. *** (1982) 1 Harry Potter andthe Deathly Hallows: PartI*** (2010) GrossePolntBlank*** (1997) John Cusack. StrikeBk. Strike Back (CC) BabyDollsBehindBars (2012 V. The Rage:Carrie 2 (1999) 'R' The
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SHOEW 34 340 318! 545 BSi1g Eternal Sunshine of the Spotless Mind *** V Phenomenon** (1996) JohnTravola. 'PG' Kevin Nealon: Whelmed Weeds Episodes WebTher. Weeds Eplsodes -ebTher. Z Division liI: Football's Finestr' t Open
SPEED 99 62 150 607 Car Crazy Chop Cut Gearz NASCAR Race Hub (N) Pass Time PasTime Gearz Gearz HotRodTV HotRod TV ruck U (N) TruckU Gearz Gearz Hot RodT oRodTV H uckUkU Unique Whips
SPIKE 47 47 168 241 CSi Wildest Police Videos Wildest Police Videos Wildest Police Videos Wildest Police Videos Wildest Police Videos Wildest Police Videos dest Police Videos Wildest Police Videos Big Easy Bl Easy Entourage
SYFY 32 32 122 244 V. Star Trek: Insurrection ** (1998) 1 Starship Troopers *** (1997) Casper Van ODien. Dina Meyer.'R'(CC) Warehouse 13(N) (CC) Alphas (N) Warehouse 13 (CC) Alphas Ghost Whisperer (CC) Sanctuary "Icebreaker"
TBS 16 16 139247 Friends Friends Friends Kg Kng Selneld Seineld Family Guy Family Guy Family Gu Family Guy Family Guy FamlyGuy Conan (N)(CC) TheOffce heOffice Conan Senfed Senfeld
TLC 98 98 183 280 Say Yes Say Yes Say Yes Honey Honey Four Houses (CC) Bates Family Bates Baes Big Tiny Big Tiny Bates Family Bates Bates Big Tiny Big Tiny Four Houses (CC)
TNT 23 23 138 245 The Closer The Closer The Closer The Closer "Last Rites" e Closer The Closer "Last Word" Major Crimes (N) (CC) The Closer "Last Word" Major Crimes "Reloaded' (CC) CSI: NY (CC) Rzzol
TOON 31 31 176 296 Johnny T Johnny T Regular Regular Gumball Adventure Adventure Regular Annoying King of Hill King of Hill Amer. Dad Amer. Dad Family Guy Family Guy Chicken --Squidbilles Meal Amer. DaDad family Guy
TVLND 22 22 106 304 Bonanza Jonanza (CC) M'A'S*H "Dear Peggy" M'A'SH MA'SH Home Imp. Home Imp. Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond King Kin Kng The King of Queens TheExes TheExes '70s Show
TWC 25 25 214 362 Weather Full Fre Full Force Weather Weather Weather Center Live IcePlot s Ice Pllots le Pilots Ice Pilots Weather Center Live Ice Pllots ie Pilots ice Pllots ice Pilots i either Center Live Weather Proof
USA 26 26 105 242 NCiuSiCC) N:IS "Trojan Horse" NCIS "Angel of Death" NCIS: Los Angeles WWE Monday Night RAW (N) (Live) (CC) V The Mummy *** (1999) BrendanFraser.'PG-13'(CC) The Mummy *** (1999)'PG-13'






JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


College FootIaOR



LSU's Mathieu




kicked off team


The Associated Press

BATON ROUGE, La.
Heisman Trophy final-
ist Tyrann Mathieu was
kicked off LSU's football
team Friday for breaking
an athletic department
rule, a blow to the Tigers'
national championship
hopes three weeks before
their season opener.
The junior defensive
back nicknamed Honey
Badger for his tenacious
style, small stature (5-foor-
9, 175 pounds) and blonde
streak of hair rose from
obscurity to become one
of college football's biggest
stars last season.
He was a sleeper Heis-
man candidate as the Ti-
gers won the Southeastern
Conference championship
and reached the BCS title
game. They are among the
favorites to win the title
this year, and remain so
even without Mathieu.
At a news conference Fri-
day, coach Les Miles would
not specify the reason Ma-
thieu was dismissed.
"We'll miss the- guy,"
Miles said. "The football
team's got to go on. We'll
have to fill the void."
Athletic Director Joe Al-
leva said Mathieu, who
was suspended for a
game in 2011 after failing
a drug test, violated an
athletic department rule
and had his scholarship
revoked."
"Being an athlete is a
privilege," Alleva said. "It's
a privilege and you have
to follow the rules to take
advantage of that privi-
lege. And unfortunately, he
doesn't have that privilege.
here anymore.
"He really is a good kid.
It's a shame. But I told him
this morning that he has
the rest of his life and his
life is still ahead of him. He
still has a tremendous op-
portunity to do good things
and I encouraged him to
do those good things, and
I think he will."
Alleva said the violation
did ,not involve law en-
forcement and Mathieu
could stay at LSU and pay
tuition. But Alleva said that
was unrealistic.
"He's not going to stay in


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
LSU cornerback Tyrann Mathieu leaves the field at the end of
media day in Baton Rouge, La on Tuesday. Mathieu was kicked


off the team Friday.
school," he said.
The Tigers are No. 1 in
the coaches' preseason
poll and expected to be
right near the top of the AP
college football poll when
it is released Aug. 18.
They open the season at
home Sept. 1 against North
Texas. Their only big non-
conference test comes the
next week when Washing-
ton and star quarterback
Keith Price visit Tiger Sta-
dium. LSU opens SEC play
on the road Sept. 22 at Au-
burn and renews its rivalry
with Alabama on Nov. 3 in
Death Valley.
The 20-year-old Mathieu
won the BednarikAward as
national defensive player
of the year last season and
was a big-play machine
at cornerback and special
teams. The All-American
scored four touchdowns
- two on punt returns
and two on fumble returns
- intercepted two passes,
caused six fumbles and re-
covered four.
LSU went 13-0 on its way
to the BCS title game, and
it seemed every time the
Tigers needed to a game-
changing play, Mathieu
delivered.
The best examples came
in the Tigers' final two vic-
tories. Against Arkansas
to end the regular season,
LSU trailed 14-7 when Ma-
thieu brought back a punt
92 yards for a touchdown
late in the first half.
The next week in the SEC


title game against Georgia,
the Bulldogs led 10-0 when
Mathieu scored on a 62-
yard punt return.
But as good' as Mathieu
was, LSU showed it could
get by without him. He was
suspended for the Auburn
game and the Tigers won
45-10.
"He gave us a lot of ex-
amples that we can learn
from and I think that
he'sa quality, quality guy
who had a behavior is-
sue and that's it," Miles
said. "Certainly the over-'
view of his time with us is
positive."
Mathieu, a New Orleans
native, has two years of
eligibility left and could
transfer, but he would have
to sit out this season if he
went to another school in
major college football. If
he moved down a level, to
FCS, he could play right
away.
"I can't imagine he would
be here and not want to
transfer and go play foot-
ball," Miles said. "We will
help him in every way we
can."
LSU isn't quite as deep
at cornerback as it was
last season, when it had
All-American Morris Clai-
borne and often used
Mathieu as a nickel back.
Tharold Simon is the othef
starter opposite Mathieu.
Second on the depth chart
are redshirt freshman Jalen
Collins and freshman Jalen
Mills.


SIDE WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 29,212


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-8B SUNDAY, AUGUST 12.2012


SPORTS









JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Dear Annie: I'm a college student and
only get to see my long-distance boy-
friend once every four or five weeks.
We've been dating for more than 18
months. Assuming we stay together
through grad school, we will have dated
longer than six years before we have the
chance to live together.
Since I haven't spent all that much time
with him, my biggest fear is that we won't
get along once we settle down. So far,
the longest stretch of time we've spent in
each other's company is six days. What
if, by the time graduation rolls around, I
discover that I've fallen in love with the
idea of my boyfriend instead of the real
deal?


W My friend and I have a baseball
history bet, and I have $25 riding
on your answer. I say baseballs
were rst made with horsehide; he says
they were always made with cowhide.
Who wins? G.L., Roseburg, Ore.
Answer, You win. Baseballs were made
with horsehide until 1973. In 1974, the
supplies dwindled, so the balls used
by Major League Baseball switched to
cowhide.

I have become enamored of
Annie Randall while watching old
"Hee Haw" reruns. What be-
came of her after the "Hee Haw" years?
B.M., Southside, Ala.
Answer, Anne Randall was born Bar-
bara Burrus on Sept. 23, 1944, in Alame-
da, Calif. When she was 15, she became a
regular on a teenage dancing show in San
. Francisco hosted by Dick Stewart. During
the next two decades, she appeared in
about 30 TV shows and
movies. She was Playboy magazine's
Playmate of the Month in its May 1967
issue-and its cover girl in November 1973.
From 1972 to 1973, she was a regular on
"Hee Haw." At age 22, she married Dick
Stewart. In 1979, she disappeared from
the public eye.

: During pre-Olympic TV cover-
age, there was a discussion of
unusual feats during previous


Dear Undergrad: Believe it or not, some
couples don't live together before mar-
riage and still manage to have happy,
compatible lives.
But you do have a legitimate concern
about how little time you've spent in
each other's company, and your articu-
lation about "falling in love with love"
might be accurate. So don't make any
sudden plans. If you find yourself seri-
ously attracted to someone else, it means
you aren't ready to commit to your
boyfriend.
If you still want to be with him when
you are no longer separated by distance,
take the time to determine whether it's
the real deal. No one should feel rushed;


- UNDERGRAD into marriage.


games. There was mention of a mara-
thon runner who took a year or so to fin-
ish the race. It doesn't make sense, and
I'm wondering if you know the details.
- R.L., Pensacola, Fla.
Answer: You must have heard about
Shizo Kanakuri. I think the story of the
Japanese marathon runner is one of the
best of the Olympics.
In his home country, Kanakuri was
celebrated as one of the best as a mat-
ter of fact, he was considered the "Father
of Marathon" in Japan. During the 1912
Summer Games in Stockholm, he lost
consciousness while participating in
the marathon due to the heat. A farm-
ing family took him in until he recuper-
ated. When he recovered, he returned to
Japan, never notifying Olympic officials.
Back home he continued to run, and
he even competed in the 1920 and 1924
Olympics.
But Swedish officials had no idea where
he was. Finally, in 1966, Olympic of-
ficials tracked him down and gave him
an unusual opportunity: If he wanted,
Kanakuri could finish the race he started
in 1912. He accepted the offer and
completed the marathon in 54 years, 8
months, 6 days, 8 hours, 32 minutes and
20.379 seconds.
At the end of the race, he said, "It
was a long trip. Along the way, I got
married, had six children and 10
grandchildren."


In this week's deals, declarer has been in a trump con-
tract with one loser more in his hand than he could af-
ford. He has either been able to discard that extra loser
on a winner in the dummy, or to ruff it in the dummy,
or to discard a loser from the dummy and then to ruff
his loser in the dummy. Today's deal, though, does not
fit any of those scenarios. What does South do in seven
hearts after West leads the spade king?
North's auction was agricultural. (The immediate
four no-trump contravened one of the rules of Black-
wood because he had no diamond control and could
not be sure his partner had a first- or second-round
control in that suit.)
There are only 12 tricks: one spade, six hearts, three
diamonds and two clubs. There seems to be no way to
avoid a club loser.
Well, there is just one: run all the winners and hope
an opponent makes a wrong discard.
After cashing one spade, six hearts and three dia-,
monds, South retains the spade jack and king-double- f
ton of clubs. North has three clubs. But what can West .
keep? He cannot hold the spade queen and three clubs.
He has been squeezed. And declarer need not count
anything; he just watches for the spade queen. If he has
not seen that card, he tries to run the clubs.


West
4 K Q 108
V4
* 952
J 9863


North 08-11-12
4A
VAKQJ 109
* 873
4A74


East
4 975432
S 5
* J 1064
SQ 10


South
1 J6
Y 87632
AKQ
*K52

Dealer: South
Vulnerable: East-West
South West North East
"1VY Pass 4 NT Pass
'5 Pass 5 NT Pass
V6 Pass 7 V All pass

Opening lead: 4 K


CELEBRITY CIPHER
by Luis Campos
Celebrity Cipher cryptograms are created from quotations by famous people, past and present.
Each letter in the cipher stands for another.
"AMKZG KBYZJ B NXOZ NXKZC BG

JZVM-CZMZGJZ; BM B TZDZ JKDAGSZD

B TAHVC GAK NXOZ HJZC JHLN X

TZXWAG." PXNVBV SBUDXG



Previous Solution: "The girl I find who wants to talk about quantum theory in a
bar is the one I want to marry." Brandon Boyd

TODAY'S CLUE: >X sienba d
2012 by NEA, Inc., dist. by Universal Uclick 8-11




CELEBRITY CIPHER
by Luis Campos
Celebrity Cipher cryptograms are created from quotations by famous people, past and present.
Each letter in the cipher stands for another.
"KSUJ ZTXV BSRYCVUJ HVU

PUUJHDUVG, RP'G ROLTVPHJP PT

SHFU H CTD GT PSHP GTOUTJU RJ PSU

STXGU RG SHLLZ PT GUU ZTX."

JTVH U LS V T J


Previous Solution: "Often times I have hated in self-defense; if I were stronger I
would not have used such a weapon." Kahlil Gibran
TODAY'S CLUE: 7 slenba A
2012 by NEA, Inc., dist. by Universal Uclick 8-13


World
SAlm anac


h
16T
s
18A
b
20 Hi
b
21 "i


Today is the 225th day of 22'
2012 and the 54th day of 23 B
summer. 26M I
TODAY'S HISTORY: In 29
1939, "The Wizard of Oz" p
had its world premiere in 30 I
in
Oconomowoc, Wis. 31 A
TODAY'S BIRTHDAYS: s
Christy Mathewson (1880- 33
1925), baseball player; Ce- 34S
S;
cil B. DeMille (1881-1959), 31
film director/producer; 362
Cantinflas (1911-1993), s
entertainer; William
Goldman (1931- ), novel-
ist/screenwriter; George
Hamilton (1939- ), actor; -
Ann Martin (1955- ), au-
thor; Pete Sampras (1971- 12
), tennis player; Plaxico -s
Burress (1977- ), football
player.
TODAY'S FACT: By the
terms of the Spanish- 23
American peace protocol, 29
which led to a treaty in
December 1898, Spain re-
linquished claims to Cuba
and ceded Puerto Rico,
the Philippines and Guam
to the United States. 41
TODAY'S QUOTE: "The 47
person who makes a suc- _
cess of living is the one
who sees his goal steadily 4-
and aims for it unswerv-
ingly." Cecil B. DeMille 8-13


Horoscopes

LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) -
Don't be caught flatfoot-
ed. Be prepared to make
your move at a moment's
notice, when you notice
momentum starting to
pick up.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept.22)
- In order to make a criti-
cal decision, you must be
able to weigh and balance
all the alternatives avail-
able to you.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23)
- Review your goals care-
fully, because several ob-
jectives that you thought
unreachable could be well A
within your grasp. 1 c
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 5 F
9T
22) Don't be hesitant 12S
about asserting your au- -
thority when you believe 132
q
a certain situation war- 14 F
rants it. in
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23- 1k
Dec. 21) Some kind of 16S
domestic situation that 182
has caused you and your r
family considerable dis- 21 S
comfort can be improved 22
upon today by openly 23 M
discussing it with all 26t
concerned. s
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22- 301
Jan. 19) There is a huge 33 N
difference between see- F
ing what you want to see 35 R
and looking at things r
realistically. 37
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 39 (
19) If you are anticipat- 40"1
ing certain remuneration 41
for a service rendered an- r
other, you had better spell
out the terms in writing
beforehand. K
PISCES (Feb. 20-March 1
20) Try to keep upper-
most in your mind that 1
certain activities should is
be engaged in just for fun 9
and relaxation.
ARIES (March 21-April
19) There is no need to
have any qualms about 30
your presence being felt.
TAURUS (April 20-May 35
20) When you want to 4o
sway others to your way
of thinking, make sure
you're discussing some- 48
thing in which you truly 5-
believe. If your enthusi-
asm is halfhearted, no
one will care. 6-
GEMINI (May 21-June 20)
- You can improve your 8-11
material position in life
if you go after your goals
with all your enthusiasm
and vigor. This includes A
being dedicated, realistic 1,
and totally focused. s
CANCER (June 21- 5
July 22) Painful les- 8 (
sons you've learned in 12,
the past will now give 13(
you an edge over your 14R
competition. 15i


CROSS
;onnectors
reverse
Truck mfr.
Soprano
- Gluck
Zen
question
Freedom,
n slogans
Jungle
king
Sideways
camperss
Leafy
ecess
Stet
opposite
Conniving
Millionaire's
oy
Crumbly
soil
Talk on at
ength
Jame in
privatee jets
Festive log
Kind of
adio
Mortgage,
e.g.
Gloomy
Translucent
mineral
Onetime
Denver QB


43 Bro or sis
45 Klondike
strike
48 Scout's
rider
51 Teeming
with
53 Farm
alarms?
56 Hula feast
57 Ques.
response
58 Bombay
nanny .
59 Revise
600om- -
61 Chop -.
62 Can flaw
DOWN
1 Baby
soother
2 Trojan War
saga
3 Chew the
scenery
4 In rational
fashion
5 Mini-
guitars
6 Auction
signal
7 Scallop
8 "Paper
Moon"
actress
9 Smooth-
tongued


Answer to Previous Puzzle


17 With dry 38Nitpi Nks
R0 EOYUS AENT L IS



ANN B A NSR A M





24 Sushi bar's 32PizzaHut


25 Crop 47 Clog locale
11 "Gohazard 368 Ambull sh
buddy" features
17 Bethdry N49 Dame




humodance 42 Caterwhaplin
instrument 50 Snack
28 Baba 51 Very pale
29 Duesayer, 52 Stray dgcum -
for short 4Ambussie bird


30 Candied 55- Dawn
itdane m Chong
friend
friend


Want more puzzles?
Check out the "Just Right Crossword Puzzles" books
at QuillDrlverBooks.com


2012 UFS, Dist. by Universal Uclick for UFS


NEA Crossword Puzzle


CROSS
Sticky
ubstances
IASA
counterpart
Pinch
Woody's
on
;omrade
toman
oet
hoppers'
aven
toward
unrise
Accounts
ook
lay
bundles
Uh" cousins
Sweetie pie
Brenda of
he comics
Mistrustful
hyph.)
Without, to
'ierre
natural
impulse
Admirer's
ound
nonverbal
)K
S&L assets
Salad
eggie
000
Olympics
ite


38Slugger
Hank -
39 Even one
40 -relief
41 Merit
award
44 Beard
47 Coat and
taco
49Grad's
exam
51 Poker
stake
52 de deux
53 Give the ax
54 Fly high
55 Act -
hunch
56 Fuzzy fabric
DOWN
1 Whale herd
2 Eurasian
range
3 Paris Ms.
4 Lead-tin
alloys
5 Fencing
needs
6 German
industrial
region
7 Pacino and
Unser
8 Amana folk
9 Cameo
shape
10 Makeshift
swing


Answer to Previous Puzzle







S(hyph.) 4- sanctum
E22 Warm 37 stiletto
23 ICA 40RS novaB R







24 Art plaints
11 Throws i n 32 Barnarfo




the comics (hyph.)
squirrel neighbor
28 Mrs. 37titlett
reLennon 48Bond rating
30 Heavy dropva
hydrogen 50 Rent outf A.D.
thdisecoverermics (hyph.)


Want more puzzles?
Check out the "Just Right Crossword Puzzles" books
at QulllDriverBooks.com


2012 UFS, Dist. by Universal Uclick for UFS


ALLEY OOP BY JACK AND CAROLE BENDER
THE FIRST RULE OF THE GAME DO YOU
OF PITZ IS THAT THE BALL MUST .1 UNDERSTAND?
B, 6UMPI96 OR BATTNG IT!
4011'


BY CLOTHIER
BY GARY CLOTHIER


SUNDAY, AUGUST 12, 2012 9Br


Entertainment Brief

Lady Gaga finds ways to be'irresponsible'
NEWYORK- Lady Gaga is one of the most
visible celebrities in the world, but she says not
everything she does is documented.
In the September issue of Vogue magazine, Gaga
says she likes to "feel a little irresponsible and act
like I'm nineteen." She goes on to admit she even
manages to "roll into a bar" and dance topless or
have sex on the beach without getting recognized.
The 26-year-old singer credits her friends for
helping her not get caught by paparazzi.

The Associated Press

NEA Crossword Puzzle


V

N
C

S
c
R


ENTERTAINMENT









10 B Sunday, August 12, 2012 Jackson County Floridan


CLASSIFIED


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


WIREGRASS CLASSIFIED





ARKETPLA


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


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


Publication Policy Errors and Omissions: Advertisers should check 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 the first day's
insertion. Adjustment for errors is limited to the cost of that portion of the ad wherein the error occurred. The advertiser agrees that the publisher shall not be liable for damages arising out of errors in advertisements beyond the amount paid for the space
actually occupied by that portion of the advertisement in which the error occurred, whether such. error is due to negligence-of the publisher's employees or otherwise and there shall be no liability for non-insertion of any advertisement beyond the amount paid for
such advertisement. Display Ads are not guaranteed position. All advertising is subject todapproval. Right is reserved to edit, reject, cancel or classify all ads under the appropriate classification.
___ __ ___ __~S....... .S ~ .S~* e,.I


Lawnmower (Zero-Turn) $7,800, ZD 331, 31
hp, diesel, Kubota zero-turn mower, 72" deck.


280 hours textorca ins Store-7-

Baby Thin-gs Store


FOR SALE on Waterfront Lot
(Black Creek) Mbl. Home
In Freeport Florida
with ad on, boat house & sea wall
$80,000 OBO 334-897-8310. 1


[(/) ANNOUNCEMENTS (LI) MERCHANDISE


LOST Tow Bar between Marianna Hospital Wanted: Old Coins, Gold,
and Chipley,FL. on US90. Black metal tube type, Diamonds, Guns, And Tools
Wish bone shaped. Call Tim 850-579-2859. West Main Jewelry & Loan 334-671-1440.




Advertise-your-"COSTF"-for-REE-y-viitin-www-cfloidancom.See-ste-fr-deails


Antique candle holders (2) $25 each
334-671-0070 Mornings
Antique Gas Price Signs with stand, $450 OBO,
334-316-1040
Bacardi Silver Neon light $135, 334-316-1040
Barble Ioll, 1996 Atlanta Olympic Gymnast,
; new in box, mint cond. $20 850-557-0778
^ Bedroom Suite, 6 pcs. French Prov., woodgrain
-''formica tops, full size, double dresser/mirror, 2
* nightstands, 6 drawer lingerie chest, desk. Ide-
al for girl's room. $250, 850-482-4513
' Bench Car Seats, Blue, for Chevy celebrity '85-
'87 nice cond. $50 for set 850-209-6077 after 12
Box Springs (3) Twin All good cond. May be
o sold separately $25 each. Call 850-209-0706.
"Cabinet doors, (10) with hinges $25 850-592-
1234


Camera, Olympus ,Auto digital, not a toy, new
in box, $159 FIRM, 850-482-7665 after 12 p.m.
Carburetor: 4 barrel quad jet, electric choke
fits 350 Chevy $125. OBO Call 850-482-7665
Chest of Drawers, 4 drawer, Solid Wood; Very
Nice $150 334-671-0070 Mornings
Coffee Table $10 850-693-3321 209-6671
Coffee table & 2 side table set, Solid Dark Oak
wood, Very Nice $250 334-671-0070 Mornings
Complete Living Set include Sofa, Love seat,
one center table and two side table all for one
good price $450 OBO. Really good condition,
dark chocolate colour must see. Please contact
850-960-1002
Crutches, nearly new, $20 850-573-4744
Desktop Computer, inclueds flat screen monit-
or, printer and comp. desk. $225 334-435-12422
Diamond Earrings Cluster 1KT total weight
with round and baggett diamonds set in 14KT
gold. MSTA asking $450. cash firm, serious
inquires only. No appraisal 334-790-4892
Dining Table w/4 Chairs, Dark Brown, Solid
Wood, Very Nice $250 334-671-0070 Mornings
Doors, 2 Solidwood, 1 w/ top Vz glass, hardware
Sincl.$75 for both 850-592-1234
'Dresser with Mirror Cherry Top. $75.
, Call 334-435-1242;
,"", Dryer, electric, admiral, green, $50 850-352-
4181
Dryer, Kenmore, gas, white, excel. cond. $75
850-482-3267.
Dunlop 4 wheeler or Ranger Tires $200,
Front/25 x 8 x 12;Rear/25 x 10 x 12,334-318-1040
,. End Table, Glass Top $35 239-272-8236
Entertainment center Dark brown wood. 58" H
* x 35" W x 12" D, $75, 850-569-2422


Sunday, August 12, 2012







0 0
Ii




THE SUDOKU GAME WITH 1A KICK!

HOW TO PLAY
Fill in the 9x9 grid with the missing (1)
numbers so that each column, row and
3x3 box contains the digits'1- 9 only once.
There is only one correct solution
for each puzzle.
GET MORE WASABI
PUZZLES ONLINEI
ARCHIVES AND MORE GREAT GAMES AT
BOXERJAM.COM
-A X__________- -


Foot Stool, brown leather look, 23" square, $20
850-526-3426
Futon For Sale a Blue Futon $50. Call 850-557-
3399, after 3 p.m.


Generator, 5250 watt, used twice, $500 Firm
334-702-9226
Generator: New, Troybuilt, 5550 Watts, $500.
Call 239-272-8236
IHair Dryers,(2) Great for display.Antique 50's,,
all metal, hand held $50/ea 850-557-0778
Magazine Table, dark brown wood $25
334-671-0070 Mornings
Microwave cart with wheels. Dark brown
wood.'$25, 850-569-2422
Motorcycle Helmet, I Con, barely used, $175
OBO 334-790-0188
Motorcycle Trailer, needs new ramp & tail
lights, $300 OBO 334-790-0188
NASCAR Collection: Jeff Gordon 18 pieces, mint
condition $200. Call 850-557-0778
Nintendo Game Cube Games (16) $40 850-
526-3426
Queen mattress, 'Waverly, w/headboard &"
moon mirror, like new $150 OBO 850-352-4181
Queen size Bed, headboard, w/box spring &
mattress, $100. $325 334-435-1242.


Queen size Cherry High Pos Bed, includes
mattress dresser & mirror $450. .


Recliner, Light Brown, Very Beautiful $250,
334-671-0070 Mornings


Refrigerator Freezer, side by side, General
Electric, perfect condition $200 850-209-0702
Sketchers women's walking shoes, NIB, sz. 11
D'Lites, navy blue/white $50 334-797-0109
Sleeper Sofa,Queen, matching loveseat. $400.
set. 239-272-8236
Table Lamp, $30 239-272-8236
Table outdoor,green,glass top,hole 4 umb, $25
850-482-7365
Table w/chairs, outdoor,green,glass top,hole 4
umb,w/4 matching chairs. $60 850-482-7365
TV, 55" Big Screen, needs work, $100 850-209-
6671


TV Phillips TV, 24" w/remote. Tube TV. Good
condition Works perfectly, $40, 850-569-2422
VHS TAPES,lots of variety .50 ea 850-209-
6671
WANTED TO BUY: Queen bed frame in good
condition. 334-790-0188
Washer & Dryer, Maytag, white, perfect
condition, $300 850-209-0702
Winchester 30/30 Model 94, Pre 1964 90%
condition, $450, 334-316-1040


G000

(@DI 0-


D


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-- 00




0.0 __ 0_
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@_ _

(4 @


2008 BLOCKDOT, INC.- WWW.BLOCKDOTCOM


I


"Like Us" On Our Facebook Page
Swings, Cribs, Fomula, Toys & Clothes
1330 Hartford Hwy Ste 1,.Dothan 334-794-6692
Interment rights for two in Memory Hill Ceme-
tery, The Garden of the Pines, Lot 211, Section
2, Spaces 1 and 4 in the monument section of-
fering raised bright granite markers. $1,500
each, $2,500 for both, OBO; these rights cur-
rently sell for $2,100 each. For questions or ad-
ditional information we can be reached at (407)
504-5657 or by email at memory.hill.cemetery@
gmail.com.
STOP GNAT, FLY, & MOSQUITO BITES!
Buy Swamp Gator All Natural
Insect Repellent.
Family Safe-Use head to toe.
Available at The Home Depot

PETS & ANIMALS


AKC Lab Puppies, choc, yellow, & black,
S/W Ready 8-12 -* 229-408-0117
AKC Reg. German Shorthair Pointer Puppies:
Good bloodlines! 6/M & 3/F, S&W, 5 wks old,
black, wht w/liver spots, wht w/black spots.
$350. Call 334-790-3786
AVAILABLE NOW! AKC basset hound pups for
sale, $400. Champion Bloodline! 2 M/ 2 F.
Dewormed and current shots. For more info
and photos, call (334) 797-6063 or go to www.bl
ountsbamabassets.doodlekit.com
Beautiful Pomeranian Puppies: Ready Now!
CKC with papers, 2-brown, 3-white, S&W,
Vet Checked. 3/M & 2/F $200 $350.
Call 334-445-0982
V Big PUPPIES SALE! V'
Chorkies $100, Chinese Crested/Chihuahua
$150; Also Malti-Poos $250, Taking Deposits on
Yorkie-Poos $350; Hairless Puppies, $250
334-718-4886 4.
n CKC Shih Tzu puppies.
Sweet babies! Ready
.I August 18th. $400 firm.
__ Call or text 334-587-2632.




Free To Approved Homes: I have 4 fun, sweet
Large Lab Mix Pups S/W 6 months old.
2 short hair, 2 medium, 3 girls and 1 Big Boy.
Must have a fenced yard & a big heart!!
Dothan/Webb Alabama area.
Call 334-699-3496 after 5 P.M. for info/pics
FREE TO GOOD HOME: Border Collie, male, lyr
old, 351bs. 850-557-6384
LOST: Male Chihuahua, white/tan, red collar,
near Family Dollar & Sonic on 90, 850-482-1151
Purebred Irish Setter puppies, parents
registered, 3FM, 2M, Exc. hunting and family
dog. 7 weeks, old, 760-514-2264 Ozark, AL
Registered Lab Pups (6), 2 Blond males,
3 Black Males, 1 Black FM, Parents on site,
Sire is Excellent Hunting Dog. $400 each S/W,


6 wks old, Ready To Go. 334-790-9730


Ferrets: Two females. They are both about 6
months old. Very fun loving animals. Selling
both along with a four level ferret nation cage
for $350 obo. If interested please call me at
334-435-8770


Happy Jack DD33: Kills fleas quicker, last
longer on dogs & cats. Citrus odor.
Biodegradeable. ALTHA FARMERS COOP
(482-2416) www.kennelvax.com


Friday's
0 WASABI SOLUTION

3 @ 2 5 6 9
6 8 5 1@0 3 2 0

8 9 1 4 2 5 3 6
5 3 2 8 ,r' i7 9


4 5 6 3 10 9 8

S BE SURE TO VISIT OUR
NEWEST GAME SITE


KEWLBOX.COM


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


IER'S MARKET



FRESH
GREEN
PEANUTS
850-209-3322 or
850-352-2199
28 Hwy231 I

H LOCAL HONEY
ty of Sizes & Prices!
-non Rd. Webb 36376
Call 334-899-5650

NEW CROP
PICK PEAS: 6 miles N of
rand Ridge, or 2.1 miles
of Dellwood on Hwy 69.
ticket, Field opens at
7 days/wk.
) & white (next week)
-718-7750 4w


, IFARI








850-573-6594
412

FRES
Varie
1955 E



-1
Gr
S
$6/per 5 gal.b
6:30- 6:30
dark (ready nowr
4 850














HOME GRO\
Shelled Peas
Fresh Squa
And Other FI



334-.






A Large

^ Day
---- after Spn



Buying Pine
you
No tract to small
Call Pea R
4 334-3

EMl





P)
RETIRE
is accepting a
follow

Business 0
Must have experience
and third party
accounts payable
and gener
If Interested, plea
4294 Third A






Background check
Contact Manpower






The Class


WAREHOUSE POSITIONS
in Chipley, FL.
days or nights.
& drug screen required.
r in Dothan 334-794-7564


ifieds Today,


WN TOMATOES!
s & Butterbeans!
ish, Cucumbers
resh Vegetables!!
m Fresh!
vy 52 Malvern
793-6690 *
:IPPERVILLE, ALABAMA
eas $20/Bushel
Peanuts, Boiled Peanuts
774-0787


'rolls of Hay for Sale
Bahia & Coastal
time 334-585-3039,
m & weekends 585-5418



e / Hardwood in
r area.
/ Custom Thinning
liver Timber
89-2003 =.

PLOYMENT



CHIPOLA
NURSING
PAVILION AND
EMENT CENTER
applications for the
ing position:

office Manager
ce in Medicaid, Medicare,
billing. Knowledge of
e, accounts receivable,
al bookkeeping.
ase apply in person at
ve. Marianna, FL
I[ :l o] If-1 : [o]


0 SSS1


.... .. .. . . .. ... .. .. . .. .


I


---A .










www.JCFLORIDAN.com CLASSIFIED


Jackson County Floridan *


Sunday, August 12, 2012-11 B


TRANSPORTATION& I 'ST ICS


25 Drivers


Trainees

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

1-888-368-2198


Part Time Dental Hygenist
Thursday only. Experience a must.
Mail resume to: Dr. Henry A. Knowles
Jr. 4318 Kelson Ave. Marianna, FL.'32446
fax 850-526-3532 or
Call 526-3939 or 272-0432

-"- Medical
Technologist
generalist for Campbellton-Graceville
Hospital in Graceville, FL. Candidate must be
able to perform routine and specialized
non-automated and/or automated
laboratory testing in all clinical areas in a
high complexity clinical laboratory, without
direct supervision; calibrate, maintain and
troubleshoot basic instruments. As well as,
handle, collect, and prepare specimens for
analysis. Candidates must also be able to
process, record and validate accuracy of data
for appropriate interpretation. They must be
able to maintain, and release records in a
timely manner. Candidate must have a B.S. in
Medical Technology or related life science
fields. Must hold or be eligible for ASCP,
AMT or any equivalent American national
certification programs and FL Clinical
Laboratory Personnel license, minimum 12
mos. relevant clinical experience in
comparable setting, day shifts
(6 AM to 6 PM, Fridays to Monday with
occasional overtime).
For more information please contact Judy
Austin, HR Director by email at
faustin @panhandle.rr.com .
This notice is being provided as part of the
filing of an application for permanent
alien labor certification.

NHC HOMECARE MARIANNA
ADMINISTRATOR
Busy Medicare agency is seeking a full time
Registered Nurse Administrator interested in
managing and growing with the agency.
Competitive salary, incentives, and benefits.
Homecare is financially stable, publicly
traded and has been in the home health
business since 1976. Send Resumes to:
Linda Goodwin, RN
Regional Administrator
Via fax: 850-769-9790


Animal Control Officer.
Must be a high school
graduate or its equivalent.
Experience in animal control.
Must have and maintain a valid Florida
drivers license. Must be certified, or able to
be certified, in the use of chemicals for
Euthanasia. Certification: Completion of 40
hour training course approved by Florida
Animal Control Association within one year
from employment date.
Salary: $18,913.00/yr.

Paramedic/Fire Fighter
Must be a high school graduate or
equivalent and have some experience
beyond obtaining the required certifica-
tions for the position. Must be certified as
a Paramedic by the FL Department of
Health Bureau of Emergency Medical
Services. Certification in Fire Fighting
Standards. Certification in CPR and
A.C.L.S. by the American Red Cross, EVOC,
valid Florida driver license.
Salary $30,688.97/yr.

Maintenance.Person
Must have a high school diploma or its
equivalent, and 3 to 5 years of experience
in construction or building maintenance; or
any equivalent combination of training and
USA experience which provides the
required'knowledge, skills and abilities.
Must have a valid Florida driver's license
prior to employment.
Starting Salary $21,430.00 annually

Branch Manager
Must have a high school diploma or its
equivalent, with 1 to 2 yrs exp. in public
library work, preferably including
administrative duties. Must be proficient
in the use of a PC. Must have a valid FL
driver's license prior to employment.
Salary: $17,236.00/yr.

Submit Jackson County employment
application to: Human Resources Dept.,
2864 Madison St., Marianna, FL 32448.
(850)482-9633, Visit our web site at
www.jacksoncount fl.net/

Drug-FreeWorkplace/EOE/VPref/ADA/AA


Hs ALTHA FARMERS
qo!9 COOPERATIVE, INC
T"- Altha Blountstown o Mariann,,.

2BPenn. Avenue Marianna, FL
850-482-2416



Q li.s.sujralnl Insu lai.on, LLC
S. Spray Foam OpenClose Cell Blown
S Fiberglass Cellulose Mobile Home
l (ioof Insulallon Rolled Batts* Garage nDoores
r l r l )iitW I der |Rb,
1 9 2656 60R^" 20 7


ClaIO'Neal's
Landlearing, Inc. G 3INOD
8!f762-9402
B A,9402 SB0VICSW1JHOVB
Cell O-832-5055 YEARB E.




AUTO SSERVIC
Come See For All Your Car & Truck Mechanical Needs!
E Owner: Phillip DeShazo vfe
850-482-3196 Appreciate
2807 Jefferson Street, Your Dusiness!
Mananna, FL 32446

ERIC WALDON
0c850-82 4043
.1'8S0Z 82 -52.16
Tit Fi la.(866S587-3673
CHIOLA FORD ,,,.(no,,.t, .co,
424LAAYETTE ST MARIANNA, FL 32446

Bill Allard
Or (850) 482 4043
Flx (850) 482 5246
Too Fo u(866) 5873673
t i (850) 718-799
CHIOLA FORD w....Illo,()I .CO,,
42 LAIAYIrrE ST MARIANNA, FL 32446

RYAN McLAULIN
01(850) 182-4043
F." (850) 482-5246
T.u F.18661)587-3673
LtC 8S0)209-7004
CHIOLA FORD ,,ww.% ,,o'lLo,.,)CoN
42' LAFAYIrTE: ST MAIANNA, FL 32446

J Craig BANrd
0 (850)482-,1043
i \(850) 482-5246
To8 Fm(866) 587-3673
C L.. 8 50)557-3
CH OLA FORD "rKL) WW.I'OIIIM1).Co
42! LAiAYETTE Sr MAIANNA, FL 32446



CLUeW(8n0) 573-0875
CIPOLA FORD www,,,,noo,,.C,,,
42 LAeAYE:TE ST* MARIANNA, FL 32446


I


JOIN ALLEN
Orc ( SO) 482-4043
F\ (850).1821S246
'foii Fim.866)5q87-3673


CIPOLA FORD www........ n..,:oM
4:2 LAuYETTEi S- MARIANNA, FL 32446

0111 SilSEE'I IT IPYRIO''1V PTIAI


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RONNIE COLEY
Slr,/ /ilR prm.,,' fl I,
O 'i 1850) :182-4043
F.ix(8i0),82 -246
Tn limi (1866) '1873673
Cl.uil.i(81501 S3 M1731


CIPOLA FORD 99w99n9 ,i ii. i9
:42 LuFAYEIii STr MAiiAXNA, FL 32446



29Dekle Street -. 4167 Lafayette Street I
Manna, FL 32448 Mon-F ri Marianna, FL 32448
8-526-4706 7AM 5 850-482-2028
"Not ust A Front E L Sh |
We can take care ofALLYOUR AUTO NEEDS


A1RlLO aU HEATING
JEMiSONUi & IOii.G
4 HOURS 7 DAYS A WEEK SERVICE
ALES INSTALLS DUCT CLEANING
850-762-I,.; .&


IARIANNA APPLIANCE SERVICE, INC
HEATING &


,,o Magic Fiun
Excitement!!
P Rent Us!!
Good Clean Family Fun!


State Farm
Providing Insurance and Financial Services
Home Office. Bloomington, llinois 61710
Linda Pforte Insurance Agency Inc
L,03 Plfon AgerI.n
Dustin Stevens, Office Associate
2919 PennAvenue S auite M FL324482716 C su ,>
Bus 50- 82-3-425 Fa 850-26823 dusti s:eves [ tlefarnCm ,


State Farm
Providing Insurance and Financial Services
Home Office, Bloomington, Illinois 61710
Linda Pforte Insurance Agency Inc
Unda Poroe Agentl
Wanda Swails, Office Manager
2919P ,Al rj Sui n. l a n i FL 32448 ri276
B% s 850 482-3425 H Fa 850-482-6823 lld3s',','3!ls h310

ml
L~JJ


State Farm
Providing Insurance and Financial Services
Home Oflice, Bloomington, Illinois 61710
Linda Pforte Insurance Agency Inc STFr AR
Linda Porte, Agent
Adrienne Unverferth, Office Associate
29iF A,enue Sui B te a Mranla. FL 32448-2716
Bus 850482 3425 Fax8504826823 adienne unvlde t pinv oslatefan cua N

State Farm
Providing Insurance and Financial Services
Home Office, Bloomington, Illinois 61710
Linda Pforte Insurance Agency Inc t
Linda Pforte, Agent
2919 Penn Avenue, Suote B, Marianna, FL 32448-2716
Bus 850-482-3425 Fax 850-482-6823 -
1 Free 1 -877 364 -6007 alinda plorte bxrs@stalefarm corn m C NC^



GREEN'S FURNITURE Ap(APPANCES
Large Selection of
Catnapper Lift Chair Recliners
4Lala,,m Stre,> kW.,t Ee.d;
41H2 L:n 6w,', ,,i E..dm 526-1549

Jackson County ^ .-
Lumber and i ,
Building Supply 491.aayetteSt.
MaonPitts, Manage Office: 850)526-5125
Fax: (850)526-7647
Dex t Cell: (a850)718-3038

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



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


_Z E N,_ d &HOUSEKE[EP[ ING


S, ," ., : ,,'4,!.-
-V
Jinitorlal Service v 2
-We Mean Do iep btroreuneas *



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



28 Step Healthy Home Cleaning
( .... ,.... .,.,,, of Closets Cabinets

Construction & Remodeling Cleanup
Pressure Washing Patios
,. References Available
; & Years of Experience
www.huykecleaning.com
: g A


Call For Quote
GEORGE'S MoreIo
Auto
Glass Tknting *Commercial
SResidential
2847 S. Jefferson St., Marianna
482-6542









SAWYER TREE SERVICE'
SL :ensed a ii red '
Tree R minoval/Stump Grinding J
2 H-..r Emerge' v-, Ser e arce
tm O Ur 2'' },cr Experience ,n the Panhi
LOCALLY OWNED BEST PRICES IN T
., 8S0-866-5219J
w


9W JACKSON
LT VAULT & MON
.\,41,,U4E rr G ,4ut# *

Wrir Hicts9riy Af i'90
:. 850-482504

CHIPOLA PROPANE GAS COMPANY
Locally Owned & Operated Since 1961
Old Cottondale Rd -Marianna- 526-2651 y ur
Hwy, 90 East- Sneads .593.6070 as Ne .
Hwy. 20 West- Blountstown-674.4040 or Lean.

WE<"l ri, Three offices to serve you:




o.coop (800) 342-7400


xi. 6 .
This Month's Special

$239500
33 Years in Business
IWEMM PiuWW &W= ]


L INACN


Ann Jones
Broker/Owner
Cell: 850-209-9077
Ofc: 850-482-0045
4438 Lafayette St 1
Marianna, FL ftRaotom ,vnw'te --
www.RealFloridaProperty.com a



THARPE'S POOL SERVICE
Pool Repair with Complete Service Maintenance
Over 25 Years Experlencel
Carrying new & rebuilt pool motors & Polaris Pumps
BEST PRICES ON LINER REPLACEMENT.
My prices can't be beat on liner replacement with maintellencel
Sign up for 6 months on service agreement & rece+4
NO LABOR CHARGES FOR MINOR REPAIR.
(850) 573-6828


rC Your





lCE l5-IRECT1

Call 526-3614 to


Tu-I rooming tby
Appointr erit- Only
E E Pu .S... r a
A r -. "


l IZ I-V1 -I=.llIM ":; [=[-:.2 W11:-


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'77











1: 2 B Sunda Au ust 12 2012 J n


Count Floridan


DECLASSIFIED


ATOD PREVENTION PROGRAM / ,
Full time opportunity to provide substance
abuse prevention services to children and ,
adolescents in Jackson and surrounding .
Counties. Must be able to work and

adolescents, be well organized and at
team player. BA in Social Sciences or -
Education. Experience working with
children preferred. Some travel. 509 Edinburgh Way
Salary range $26,893 $29,265 D.O.E. + eP ,'--u .( IA '. .r. H"ia,.hInd *,h I -. ., 1 I n
Travel Per Diem + Full Benefits Package. g.ul c;ur, d r .:. tr.:..n. L,. II.
Send resume to: CARE 4000 E.3rd St. ,1.,,n r.:. r. rtry,-.,.'t ini. t pn,r..
Panama City, FIa 32404. ..:c II.:-o .,.i" Ir.plc, r,.:;r :cng,.:ha.ir
front orri rid r-. r,:-d rj.ac orch
Attn: Delbert Horton. EEO/DFWP/ Fr.,c Tr.i. prlnIs,:.,l,IIn-jca).ing
Drg and Background screening. spr,rir ._ sc.:urii .t,:-m. |
2 r 2, -ar garage $229.000.
L*AE,,NFORCEME T&S IhT.- Call Jim Whittum 334-791-7510 /

has a Assistant Chief/Fire Prevention Officer
position available. Apply at your local 'eo-
One Stop Career Center or
call 850-718-1016 for details.
EOE/Drug Free Workplace Employer

^) EDUCATION Fixer Upper home located in the City of
& INSTRUCTION Newville. 2 bedroom, 2 bath, Living room
S](could be used as 3rd bedroom), Dining
room, Den, Inside Laundry, Pantry, Large
Get a Quality wrap around front porch, Outside storage
Education for a New with electricity, 1 acre lot perfect for
FOR TIS CareerPrgrames gardening. Four inch well, plus city water.
COLLEGE Healthcare and More! Central heat and air,
Call Fortis College r!3Askic
Today! 888-202-4813 or visit
www.fortiscollege.edu. For consumer
information visit www.fortis.edu 3 2 07 0 8 0

RESIDENTIAL MBLOMESRSL
afJ REAL ESTATE FOR RENT
4/2,2010 Cavalier DWMH 28X80, appliances
APAR TMENTS FRIHDincl. must be moved. $65,000 850-526-4706 day/
352-2243 eves.
1BR 1BA Furnished Apt. in Cypress, $375/mo + 352-2243 Farvew 6
dep. incl. water/garb./lawn/pest control 850- 4BR 2BA DWMH 1143 Fairview, 6.5
592-2359/209-7195 Iuu acres, all util. underground, work-
Z/ 1 Furn. Apt. Near Hosp, Clean, No pets, shop out back w/elec. all appl. lots of
Fu Ap Near Hosp, Clean, No pets, upgrades, $149,000 859-333-8989
1/1 Furn. MH Wooded, pvt drive, deep well,
;sun deck, clean, no pets. dep. req. 850-718- LA S S I F I E U S
:5089/624-7407


1/1 Apartment for Rent. For info call 850-579- H aiIgg
:8895 ..
1 & 2 BR Apartments available in town near v RECREATION
Chipola. Water/garb/ sewer incl. No pets. 850- /
526-8392/209-5620
2BR/1BA, apt., in town, $450. mo. No pets.
;850-557-2000 for more info. FIREFOX 620 GoCart, 2 seat, good condition,
2BR/2BA TOWNHOUSES $750 OBO 850-482-3247
Chipola River Townhouses
850-482-1050/557-8560 4_
:2BR Apartments for rent, Marianna area 850- 15' SEACYCLE LIMO. 4 SEAT PONTOON
1693-0570 BOAT WITH TWIN PEDAL PROPELLERS.
Orchard Pointe PERFECT FOR THE LAKE! WITH CUSTOM
Now accepting applications for 2 & 3 BR Apts. FABRIC COVERS. NEW $3,200 + COVERS.
-Call or come by to pick up application WILL SACRIFICE FOR $2,000. 334-790-2188
4445 Orchard Pointe Dr. Marianna
4 850-482-4259 1988 Procraft Fiberglass Boat, 19'/2 ft. with 1996
I 150 hp mercury engine & steel trailer w/spare,
-*.-- elec. trolling motor, live wells, $3700 OBO 850-
482-3247
,is Baja Monti Cristi, Clean
j ,,,,=,B.,=!,f,, A i -.-.-T j Boat, $18,500 or trade.
Open & Split Floorplan. HW Flooring
Throughout, L/R w/lots of natural lighting, Call 334-714-2700
D/R, Large eat-in kitchen, Good Closet Space,
12' Ceilings, Separate laundry room, yard BAYLINER '96, 18' CAPRI SKI BOAT W/FORCE
i maint. furn. 229-869-0883 For Appt to See 120 HP O/B MOTOR & TRAILER. COMPLETELY
REFINISHED. NEW FACTORY UPHOLSTERY.
DLEX-ESTRIPLE ES U LOOKS LIKE NEW. $8,000. BOAT ACCESSORY
PACKAGE: SKI ROPES, TUBES, LIFE JACKETS,
2BR IBA, New paint & carpet, nice area in Ma- MOARING WHIPS $1,000. 334-790-2188
,rianna, Dishwasher, stove & fridge, W/D hook-
up, Water/Garb. incl. $525/mo + $300 dep. 850- Boggy Creek 2007 Skiff 16 ft; Honda 50 hp 4-
573-4772 stroke; 56 hours on motor & boat; 383 GPS
depth finder; electric motor; built-in tackle box;
HOUSES- UNF UN 'SHED bimini top; aluminum trailer w/spare. $10,500,
Contact Phone 334-774-3474 or 334991-1074
,2\1 Home on large lot, 2740 McClain St.
Cottondale, $425/mo or for sale.Dep.,& ref, ,
850-579-4317/866-1965
2BR/1BA, 2658 Railroad St. C'dale No Pets, r Packages From
:$350/mo. + $250 dep. (850) 352-4222 $r4,9
Austin Tyler & Associates ,99 5
Quality Homes & Apartments Bo AI All Welded
S850- 526-3355 4- Bo All Aluminum Boats
"Property Management Is Our ONLY Business"
www.xtremeindustries.com

2/1 In Alford, $350 + deposit 850-579-
8882/850-209-1664/850-573-1851 REGAL 1993- 23' Cuddy Cabin, 350 mercruiser
S -engine frigg, stereo, marine radio and much
2/1 Located in Sneads S350/month more) with trailer and dock with hydrahorse at
,, 850-573-0308 II Eufaula Yacht Club. Exc. condition. Call Gayle
2 & 3 BR MH's in Scarborough for details at 404-862-1915
Marianna & Sneads (850)209-8595. Suntracker 2010 Pontoon -21' Fishing Barge,
60HP Mercury Big Foot, Motor Guide Remote
2 & 3BR Mobile Homes in Cottondale. trolling motor, Suntracker Cover, On board
NO PETS CH&A $325- $500/Month chargers, Exc. Condition. $17,500, 334-794-5537
850-258-1594/638-8570 Leave Message ,________.. .__
2BR 1 BA in Greenwood Area, $400 + dep.
CH/A, water/garbage/sewer/lawn included. .- Bounder '05 Motor
850-569-1015-------- i Home 32W (WRKHRS)
3/2 Mobile Home on Ham Pond Rd in Sneads 23k miles, l owners,
CH/A, lawn care incl. $450 +dep. 850-592-4625 .el- elderly couple giving
Lg 3/2 $575 Quiet, well maintained Park, up camping, clean, no
Water/sewer/ garb/lawn included. pets, no smoking.
Also Available 2/1 $425,3/2 $500 $45,000. 2004 silver Honda LX sedan with
Joyce Riley RE 850-209-7825 pull bar and brake buddy. Road ready with
Rent to Own: 2 & 3BR Mobile Homes. only 54k miles. Complete Package $55,000.
S Lot rent included. Also available, Call 334-790-2275 or 334-522-3640
S1 & 2BR Apts & Houses. For details

Small Quiet Family Oriented Park 1, 2 & 3BR y1 1993 Chev Four Winds 31'
MH's for Rent includes water, garbage, lawn O i | owners health prevents
care No Pets 850-592-1639 using this very nice RV.
COMMERCIAL / ^hlteredsincepurchased
J I AL microwave, full length awning, & more! Has


MINITORAG had this owner & the original owner. Taken
_ __ _very good care of. Must see to appreciate.
WAREHOUSE RENTAL SPECIAL!!! $10,500. Call 850-526-2975 or 850-557-0230
Starting at $25/month.Call for details. -& A R *A T
4 850-526-2892/209-2891 4-
2003 Keystone Cougar 5th Wheel Series 276
RESIDENTIAL EFS. 28 ft w/living room slide, 19' color TV,
,*11 ) REAL ESTATE FOR SALE AM/FM/CD stereo system. Everything works,
clean, $5,200, 334-790-2595, leave a message.
TRANSPORTATION
3BR 1BA Brick Home, 1642 sq.ft. Split level,
eck, 4 acres, 28x40 barn, quiet, private area in
'Blountstown. Good fishing nearby. $153k 850- I4W E LD
i447-0085


I


i Al-l AAftlWAA=Almr IN UIRBCO CdD 0 A I c go


Chevrolet '07;oiette
STS, Twin Tt'bi
System, low iils,
31,999. Call 3:-14-2700


Chevy '08 Cobalt LT, 4 door sedan, ea shape,
only 62k miles, $7900 850-592-2852
Crysler '05 Plriiser
Touring Editi, loaded,
4 cyl, automc, cold air,
93,000 mjle ;cellent,
$5995. Call: 3-790-7959
Lexus '00 RX300 all wheel drive, leer interi-
or, towing package, 6-disc CD chanr & more!
Needs some work but in great shap;2,800.
Call Jason 334-791-2598 or Jon 334---5217.
Lexus'06 IS 250 AWD, loaded, 74,01miles,
850-526-5621
Nissan '03 35!, original
owner, 36niles,
excellent edition,
maintenancecords,
287 HP 3.51 abinum v6,
6-speed manual transmission, nosea, Gray in
color, cloth interior, all power, LOAD $16,000
334-393-2773
T-Bucket '23ustom
Built, $21,99r trade.
Call 334-714.00


a
I-


Toyota '06 SolaSLE,
--- ,70K mi, Leatherunroof,
6-disc JBL AudiLoaded,
Excellent Condn, Asking
,.. $13,800 OBO. 33726-2854.


Harley Davidson '01 Sportster 883XL
5000. miles, windshield, extra seat, bK rest,
great cond. $3,600. 334-692-5686.
Harley Davidson'08 Soft Tail istom
black In color 4,800 mi. Vances & WIs Pro
i pipe, High Performance filters, newittery,
lowering kit, 4-Helments, Racing ner
ASKING $10,500. 334-701-6M.
MOTORCYCLE-Boulevard '06 C90, DOCC-10-
500 miles, windshield, cobra pipesiackrest,
luggage rack, running boards, except condi-
tion, two helmets 334-621-8277
-. Roadstar '07 silv 1600CC
witr 5,200 mileske new
riondition. askint6,900.
Call: 334 726-15E


Chevrolet '01 Toe LS ,
., Fully Loaded,onter
Green, Fenderares,
Running BoardPower
Seats, Heated Mors, No
Leaks or Mechanical Problems, Third iv Seat,
4WD, 5.3LV8, Really Good Conditior86K
Miles, $7,000 Text for Pictures 334-637248
e Chevrolet '02 Trblazer
LT, loaded, sunrf, leath-
.aner, 88,000 miles,>d air,
like new, $6775.all:
334-790-7959.
Chevy '89 Blazer 4x4, Good tires, very (an, air
works, automatic, great for hunting sean,
$2500 229-548-1117
T- Jeep '03 Grand Clokee,
White, Leather larior,
Fully Loaded, hted
Seats, V8, Good Cdition,
No Mechanical Polems,
4WD, 162K Miles, $5,000,
Text for Pictures 334-618-7248
JEEP '08 Grand Chokee
White-loaded. of-
owned, Serv. 5k rNew
set tires. 93k Hwni.
Exc- Cond. By Lal
owner.$13K. ($15 be-
low book) Call 674333.


wwwacroonmacom


--. .- ... FORD 1938
Standard Coup
Alloriginal part!
Shood, fenders, gr
bumpers, and sol
new. Owned for
years, stored inside. It has a chevy reard,
front disc brakes and set up for chev
350/350. $11,000. Also have a 223 cu.
engine and complete front end out of
1956 FORD truck. Can be seen in Dalevi.
Call 1-334-301-0669 or 1-251-610-664


Master Tow Dolly used 2 times LIEE W!!
paid $1300. Sell $750. FIRM. GVWR 150os.
4 334-441-7884 or 334-585-0.80
S **OI-I [ I


I ALSO SELL USED PARTS
24 HOUR TOWING 4 334-792-8664
"""""""r""""""""" ;""..
SGot a Clunker
/ We'll be your Junker!:
Wedbuy wrecked cars "
and Farm Equip. at a
fair and honest price!
$325 &t Complete Cars
CALL 334-702-4323 OR 334-714-6285. j

a Guaranteed
highest prices 4 Junk vehicles & farming




equipment, TITLE OR No TITLE
4 850-849-6398
r -- --- --- --- -- --- -- -- - ---- -
a We buy Wrecked Vehicles
Running or not'
334-794-9576 or 344-791-4714


CLASSIFIEDS...
24 HOURS A DAY
7 DAYS A WEEK
52 WEEKS A YEAR
JUST A CLICK AWAY.

Visit us at:
Uwww.jcfloridan.com


TOP DOLLAR



CASH* TODAY


C And


Toyota '08 Prius HybO
41K miles, 1-owner, Blue in or,
Bluetooth, Cloth Interiol
Averages 42 Miles to the Gan
Like New! $17,000. 334-793518.


1


CALL FOR TOP PRICE
FOR JUNK VEHICLES


Jeep '02 Wrangler SE:
Red, 157k miles, new
'.t stereo, new top, cold air,
4 cylinder auto trans.
fl ldreat Condition! $7,500.
vCall 334-796-0553


y, g y
.


11


Jeep '08 Wrangler X,
SSale: $15,800. NADA
Retail: $18,350.
Call 334-714-2700

Toyota 1996 4Runner 4 cylinder, 325k mi., 1
male owner n/smok, auto, towing pkg, roof
rack good cond, must see, must sell, $2,100
850-674-3613

. Chevy '07 Silverado 1500
S -- LTZ 4-door extended cab,
'l i Z71 4X4 totally loaded with
S ', leather seats & wood grain
interior panels beautiful
truck with plenty of power in the 5.3L V8 eng.
Just over 77,000 mi. $22,000. Call 334-494-3860.
Dodge '02 Ram 1500 4-wheel drive, quad cab,
P/U with 4.7 liter engine, cold air, chrome run-
ning boards, chrome rims, chrome tool box,
tow package. 160K mile Excellent condition.
$6500. OBO Call anytime.
4 334-790-6832. or 334-693-5053 4w
Dodge '69 Power Wagon 4x4 ,318, 4-spd.
Baby blue color. $2,500 obo. Call 334-726-1700
FARM EQUIPMENT '06 4-Row KMC
Peanut Inverter Field ready, excellent cond.!!
334-299-3368 Or 334-714-2850
Ford 2010 F-150 Lariat Super Crew Cab 5 1/2 ft
bed w/bedliner and cap, sync, Sirius, back up
camera, heated and cooled seats, all power,
electric rear window, multi-disc CD player.
Beautiful truck, only 33,500 miles.
$28,500, 334-723-6228
Ford '86 Bronco 2: 4x4,
runs and drives good,
no.rust, blue.$2,500.
Call 334.441-5580

Nissan '97 Pickup 4 cyl. 5 speed, A/C, new tires
& rebuilt motor, cloth Int. dark gray in color
runs great! $3500. Great gas mil. 334-596-9966.
Toyota 2007 Tundra Double
Cab 2WD TRD SR5 w/5.7 V8.
S59,850 miles. Red w/ beige
cloth int Weathertech front
floor liners. Nfab step bars.
305/60/R18 BF Goodrich KM2
tires. 3"/1" level kit.
Flowmaster dual exhaust. New battery.
Never any trouble. $19,900. 334-685-2883
W NTE D AUOS












www.JCFLORIDAN.com CLASSIFIED


Jackson County Floridan *


Sunday, August 12, 2012- 13 B


Tim & Patsy Sapp
Broker Owner/Realtor,
Licensed Agent
Call Us For All Kour
Real Estate Needs


ii, hom e for a
S' ,!. ,. i Come see tlus 4.
&I L Hl I It n]bdrm 2 bath hm.r just out
of Bonifay Liarge i und,
". roont, large masiei btedrooni
with 3 closets, covered ,n
screened in back patio, eoweC dimensional shingle room chain hnk backyard,
pecan trees 4 mtles out of 3 orn. paved road frontage
Price: $122,900 MLS# 243985

.I Il Inoal ivn
S , .. CI .... ....

i ame located o
I53 acres Rnidgecrest
Subdivision close the Florida Caverns Grand great room with 12 ft trayed
Ceiling, 14 ft ceilings in lfoyer, large dining room, gas fireplace, large kitchen
with plenty of cabinets, large master bedroom/bath, walk-in closet, landscaped,
outside storage budding, 18X36 in ground pool. fenced THIS IS A MUST SEE
HOME' Call for an appointment today' MLS# 247080 Price: $269,900 -


~ ..- .
I I, ',, l l I .. ',, ,



build in shelving, 3BR/2BA, with possible I. i 1 ..... .......
with private entrance, covered screened t I -,, ,,, i..... ... ... i ,
salt water system pool Very low maintain on the pool, newer liner. storage shed,
very convenient to town and located in Dogwood Heights. Make an appointment
today! MLS# 247081 Price $169,900


':. ... . . .. I.1 1 .. . ...
design Large front and
back decks RV buildinop,.
i-,r..d mein ll carport
lli i-i e is as neat as a
pin and shows very well. Make an appointment today.





... d. ....
MS h, ,i h,, $49,900








liner, and pump, and newer roof. Beautiful frontage on Chipola River Home
does not require flood insurance Price: $159,000 MLS# 246637

,.1. Ii .ecutive Home
i J .. i I I spring Chase'
,-.Sul i l "y .....i.. great tomn
ItI ,v, ... 0001e h, beautlul
i ^ ...... .. ",I tile flooring
S-i ,,,, 2 BR, 2 A with
split bedroom design, large bonus room upstairs could be a den/additional
bedroom/mancave Open air design great room gives large feeling Large
master bedroom with his and her walk-in closet, exquisite bathroom with
separate shower and jacuzzi Landscaped yard with back open air deck. Make
youear appointment today! Motivated Seller' MLS# 247083 Price $269,000


i. . 1i i
I ll IrihI.1 i iiI


cabinets, open dining area for'fun family times around the diner table, large
covered back porch, 3 car garage, multiple large storage buildings for boat,
vehicles, etc Fenced and crossed fenced, bring the horses! Home is located
on a paved road just minutes to shopping, eating, lodging, 1-10, and
Marianna. Make an appointment today! MLS# 247092 Price: $183,000



1 ,, ,, 1 ... .. .. I 1


Fenced on 3 sides, open at the water, you can build your dream home or move
your mobile home in for a quick enjoyable homesite Conveniently located
just minutes from Compass Lake,Marianna, Panama City Mall, and beaches.
Secluded. MLS# 247353 Price: $95,000


r r" .t. i.




storage building w/enclosed utility room & boat storage. Boat ramp Great lake
for fishing skiing, all types of water sports! Bring All Offers! Close to Panama
'City Beaches and Mall Price: $194,000 MLS# 214521



I- I I1 .. . .

, sheetrock,
S insulation,

backyard, .ew ..metal with car carport. MUSi SEE, PRICED1
TO SELL! Price..$115,900 M.. .I 248







stIbn 3 hed r u- is
"-i I floorn, if,

I' .pph d '.

large laundry room long screened in back covered porch, fenced in
backnic yard, newer metal roo, l with a 6 car carport. MUSTSEE, PRCED
TO SELL! Price: $115,900 MLS# 246805


,, Lakeview home,
,dish 3 bedrooms 2
as fireplace, shaw
flooring, tile,
,,,,,,,i sound, a large
open living area, plenty of kitchen cabinets, newer appliances, landscaped
yard, large shop building, storage building, outside retreat area with hammock,
plnic area, outside shower, landscaped yard with irrigation, quite and private'


SIIi i. I illS BEAUTIFUL
1i car garage, well
rirl t .I h,,, ,,,,,I home located
r 1..' Acres, an adult
I, ..i....1 This home has
. spacious living, a beautiful fenced in backyard. Sit in the enclosed patio and
enjoy the birds, flowers, privacy and peaceful living. MAKE YOUR APPOINTMENT
TfinflYI Prirp $Ia9qfn MLSt ?4d4R1


a Greenwooed, FL
Il minutes oaf of
ft 25 minutes to
S. L. Beautiful well
W9 .of. d 3BR, 1 5BA,
hardwood tile, and carpet
floor, fireplace, living room, den, new vinyl .ti big fenced back yard, large
storage building, 4 large fig trees, etc. -' iMUST see home' Make an
appointment today! Price: $119,900 MLS# 24H781k iiHii m

S PRICE! Executive
4 4 edin prehstigious
1 i, ase Subdiaision
-icu !i car garage
n i i ne with curb
i Iistefolly painled
.. -, ,aied beauties ully.
fireplace, separate dining room large kitchen with lots of cabinets, large master BR &
bath, separate private office, plenty of storage, private back yard, hot tub, landscaped,
bring all offers A must see for only $229 0001OO MLS# 247352


Tim & Patsy Sapp
Broker Owner/Realtor,
Licensed Agent
Call is For.A our
Real Estate Needs



S. th, office spai
*- rI p Il I # 0ti upd lated kl cher,
d.floors newly
nB- U" pdaled electrical,
I/ large shade trues. ready to
oto far ly himie smallbhusine S I
h.t, i oi I t.. .... .. i
approval Price. 119,900 MLSC 246B78





^ J--. Wt" *P. ,. ..."I....... ......



--' In'I

r ..1 1 1 I t l
a 3 BR / 2 BA, with
separate dicing, oplit
bedroi i, i large bedrooms, all walk- in closets, screen in
front ,, I i a closed in side porch, storage building, carport,
all on 6 city lots, home has metal roof with low utility bills.
Motivated Seller Owner Financing with $5,000 down. Bring All
Offers! MLS# 244457 Price $59,900



n "l r' ,. rii,. n, l i, I l l l


9,500 sq t h/c, 3 phase electric, currently being used as a Church, executive
hfficsn, kitchen, fully functional building throughout, recently repainted with
eye appeal Excellent location for another church, business or businesses
Price $299,000 MLSH 244309
r, 1I I INi I6 ,I Ill lll




COMPASS LAKE IN THE HILLS:
1 acre High and Dry. $10,000 MLS# 239499
MARIANNA:
10 ac. on 5 Points Rd. $42,000. New well, new power,
5 ac. cleared, 5 ac. 18 year old pines
4 separate building lots. .30 acres. $15,000 a lot
MLS#245509-245512
Nice 20 acre vacant tract. Half cleared & half wooded.
$65,000 MLS#246140
Excellent Location! Close to Marianna
3.9 acre mostly cleared. $17,300 MLS# 245711
Great farm land/home site on 48 acres.
$141,000 MLS# 242525
GREENWOOD:
Nice secluded 20 acre tract. $50,000 MLS# 246267
CAMPBELLTON:
Private 15.5 acres. $62,900 MLS# 246640
GRACEVILLE:
Nice & private 80 acre tract. $212,500 MLS# 245661
3 separate 5 ac. tracts. $30,000 a lot



Living but
I.) town. You will
i Ik Bi his 3bdrm/2ba,
I.o bedroom design,

& ceramic tile inviting. Built in 1920, enjoy the nostalgic feeling
of this historic home, all on 1 acre. Seller allowing 5,000 towards
buyers closing cost or updates. Motivated Seller! Bring All Offers!
Price: $105,000 MLS#244572

_.~ii .A t LII |I[| LOCATION
1L.I)(11.11a i Commercial
tlt'n,. on HWY 71
al 11 ii. Springs Rd
1..ii i 1. 3 r nm n rri il


location but for so man business opportunities. Has been an
established farm supply dealership for more than 2 decades. Make
an appointment today! ILS# 24O93Prce $725,000






kitchen and dining room, large bedrooms and large baths, big utility room
new bathroom fixtures, new heat pump installed recently, two car garage
landscaped yard, large chain linked fenced back yard with privacy fence. Clos(
to new high school, state park, airport, recreational park and so much more
Make an appointmentto see today' Price: $165,000 MLS# 246726

te M S I# n 40 acres sets
1II I beautiful 6B/41A
roofs, waterfront
riatetlake. Home

master bedroom, master bath including jacuzzi, separate shower, 2 large
walk-in closets, 2 additional large bedrooms, a chefs delight kitchen, pantry, in
house sprinkler system, large screened-in entertaining porch facing the lake
Breezeway leads to the 3 story 3 car garage with 3 br 2 b with office space
and full kitchen, dock, stocked lake with gorgeous view. If you want serenity and
privacy look no further MLS#247153 Price:$1,270,000


F d hii E 'JJ 39R/3 5BA.
i.n it 5.4 acres, just
11.1 e c Hlty 2mits
dt...'- Il i I situaed with
paved circle drive, large oaks, landscaped yard, split bedroom design, large
foyer with nice staircase, 20 foot ceilings that gives you the feeling of a grand
home, great room, big kitchen with conan countertops, with dining area and
den. 2 additional bedrooms upstairs with office space and separate bathrooms
plenty of storage space, 2 car garage with extra space, new pole barn, fenced
and cross fenced, bring the horses MLS# 247176 Price: $339,000






throughout home, well maintaed beautiful Blue Springs area, in gr found





kitchen *anddningroom lrgebed ad lares bonus room
new bath 'n -urs, new heat pmp ,,,st acul ately8 fo cea gs
and large maser bath Land scapen Ied oenc rinl sed eyard yacrd Jened ando




insulated roof covers te pack porch, 3 ust right for entertaining. Located in
batofl nrigii Cho Convenl e to a orppr rehesnitals resa rants and
Price: $249A000LL FF M$265 Pi 34
lots of storage, etc Fuiture and large shed are negotiable. Minutes from





Maranna Must see to appreciate! Price: $79,000 MLSH 240568


I I


I I F


THEY'RE ALL IN THE CLASSIFIED


I


SUNNY SOUTH PROPERTIES
4630 Hwy. 90 Marianna, FL 32446
(850) 526-2891
Each Office Is Independently Owned and Operated
SMARTER. BOLDER. FASTER

Debbie Roney Smith,













R pit bedroom

i tW 'A wiltn otih epan
S i .. .ir I
MtS 24104 14 66 $89,000)

Hiv nt 2 I I h o alble fors s
slo i. I split a pi buy edroomh
l .i i e ird le,,, .,e1, her.



110llu .I 1 ..ir.l r l ', Ih
MLSg246566 $89,000





MLS#245415, MLS#245486
S & MLS#245487 is aviloble for
LEASE m(llofor terms.


Pat Furr
Realtor
850.209.8071
furrl9@msn.com


Pedet address for this lovely,
.... t... .. o 3BR/2BA 4 year old
beautifully landscaped,
Sivte seting of 20 wooded acres
Ships home o ers on open design
with ease of movement throughout
w/many nice mentiam, end olso
comes with a sep ate 680 s, ft. cookhouse equipped w/everylhing forienterloining, super
28x32 wood working shop w/woadwoking loob, 48x24 slotge shop w/shelving for mony
uses, nctely oenced aneo for oeuside animals RV pole baern. MLS#247602 $250,000













i... I. ..i. ....





So 0.4... 1. e wooded oeter
0' ' a. is "-...... ah ei e, magnoios

i, ..... iii iii .. II I ,t .. ... I' appi n II l nily
whih has been alilized es n oil studio, many possibiiam s. MLSo 247224 S133,500









BI -I Thn i, i Lr ,ite B /- p i






Realtord Realtor
Cell 850-209-5211 Cell 850-573-1572

I 1w7ww.em y well mait ided acres
W., ,.;u, S i s t magnolias,


















ML5 2 O713o E $25,000.
i I . I i I i ir i l n,231, ,is pro l,




















.. i ', ,, i 1 ..I.. .
1 1 i '



d ded M 246505 $95,500.uild yourreremen
,, ell maina ined ll




f o 10 nhes. Mobie hames n. Public
hoses llod acin for a min fm ota d paved rods seller
MSS 2373056 $1800025,000.




soke d pond. There's more you must see l icCoy, Realtord.IS 246505 $95,500.





















.... , ,,,
o f1.i..I .... trI.















o aur this lovely home. MLS 245904 $8 ,000.

LANDE I HOVE! Ple n aryoftuesge,

epproximteld24y f of laotke montage
wpthved rood wdeih no Sionsdock MoSn 8247202 $149,500.
he ses is allowed. Great lcation for e mini form. donivfied seller,


















MLS 2438306 $25018,000.


Indian Springs


REAL ESTATE
5035 Hwy 90
Marianna, FL 32446







Cresh Harrison 850482-1700
Stacy Borges 850-573-1990
REDUCED $109,900


"ea p Nose Road



neutral colors, tulatcd window anda doiss Caret & vi .I
#240172 <'. I.. CRI. l lI.kI RISOir N s3s-42-17I00
INDIAN SPRINGS BEAUTY
ASKING $339,933





ENTER YOUR DREAM HOME... Execulive Home sitting on 4 acres
with a privacy setting Perfec t for Liu_. n .... with over 3100 sq ft.
Spacious kitchen with breakfast har '.' touch screen cook top.
The iivleg rm boasts a irn .. i. 1 2 ft high, with built in book'
shelves' Crown Molding .. ,. .1 ,,I i This true 4 bedroom 3 bath


rite kids .i. ... i .. here s a 2 car detached garage with
plenty J .... I ,11 I I I II 1,. I II M LS #24686

I ASKING I- $64,900 'I N C M B
l r ....., this is currently a day
H = care. The buiding is'
II430 q ft and is ereato
hwy frontage ... Please
Sdo noti sp aook ets an
Further details.
Call CRESI HARRISON 850-482-17t00
REDUCED $44,500
GREAT STARTER,
HOME In City Limrits
or Blountstown. Cozy
3/1, approx 1883 sq ft,
Located on corner lor-
Home needs some TLC,
but can be perfect house
Fyu yooi Goraes wa
enclosed to a family room. Inside utility room, a udd roon ssi, ng
area! I Car carport off back of home Being sold "AS-IS". Singlewide
mobile home on property with a separate address. Mobile home may have
no value, but will convey with the sale. Call for your personal showing
MLSday247105 MS 2431. Call Cresh Hai Irriso Stacy Bores
E CEATIoN. $ocATION-. $MW9.900






BRICK EXECUTIVE HOME IN WATSON HEIGHTS!Hee of is
your chance grabin North Oaks Hug Subdivision. omeNice 3i.i. R 2 A ith





arin the helow ground pool with plenty room left in the privacy fenced


... .-. . .. I.. ,.:.. r:.pac Call.today




i II ,1 I' . ,,',: LL I I r.lM l.- I. CAI ,. STAC, '


I .., TAKE ADVANTAGE
MLS#247105 CALL, In, I R. I i ri r lni%
REDUCE ED TO $139 PRICED WAYBELOW

Now is the Perfect time










[ar garage on a 1 acre fenced lot. Tile flooring thru out except BRs.
so lake advantage of this
GREAT opportunity and
own your own home in North Oaks Subdivision. Nice 3 BR 2 BA (vith
an ofree or 4ih bedeoom scih over 1700 sq ft! Enjoy the summer days
in tche below ground pool withplenty remomdeleftd winthe privacy fenced
ackustomardi 2 Cmade paragnt, LRGE Split Bedroom withta large cabing roEnom
for entertaining. Wood burning fireplace will keep you warm in they



winer! MLS#247121 CALL STACY AORGES CY-573-199
IORGeS or CRESI iHARRISON
INDIANEW LISPRINGS HOME $206,00
TAKE ADVANTAGE
PRICED HOME. A
true 4BR 2BA home
w/over2000sqft.Two
car garagee on aI andre fenced lot. Tileflooring the Huge oxcepatiRs.
Kitchen has been completely remodeled with a center island anr.
custom made pantry! Split Bedroom plan witha large living romn,
for entertaining! CWoodburnering fireplace will keep to SELLwarm in theCa
witodayer! MS#247121 CALL STACY BORGES 50-573-1990
NEW LISTING $189,900







QUICK SALE $59,900 LOOKING FOR THE PERFECT
il[uuh CCOUNTRY HOME? Alford city limits
S but has over 2 acres! Large 3BR/2BA over
.ad ^ B fk o 1800 sf. Relax on large front porch wih
.i 'l a private setting! Large kitchen w/ huge !
ran b-- -"c I pantry. Newer central A/C & heating unit
Perfecs foemenie gC Some windows havebeen replaceLd withll

CAL STALY B ORMS 850-573-9 MANUFACTURED
COUNTRYHOME? Alford city limiACRES
bur has over 2 acres' Large 3BRt2BA over c



100sfeioff master bedroonpom!hi




Large living area with separae family room & wood burning fireplaces
Kitchen has lote of cabinet space! MB ha large WILL NOT LAST LONgarden



tub with jets, & an office or nursery! Beautiful roofed screened front
LS#245445, Call STY BO OR REH HARRSO

I NEW ISKiTING $110, .f i BEAUTIFUL
I GrA W LIlSATING $70 ,9 CUSTOM RANCH
l HOME located within
-. -;.'" walking distance to
Florida. Very well main-
Larg area paara family room & wood 3BR/2BA brick
with over 1700 s Open ficoor plan with sery BiRs. Wood floors, vaulted
ceding m any ,,l .. *t ,, j., i',* , t, t ,'. ,* ,
room for a poo h .1 .. . *. ,,,.1 I -,h .* ,. I1
STACY lORGEllS -73-1HARRISON
NEDWMH $45,000 0 BEAUTIFUL



LOCATED IN ALTHA ON 10 o


ofo... ..- ... .. ..a. '' l l...



L OIY PRIt E t O It9.90 a NIl 3BRH 2BA

lookbeaulback







Iteror has ale 159 covered front orca dning afo raagpB
-iXB p ham'2 Sto..ge .She ,-4,(m. .et oas eed sa ice


one is gone .F Ml.71 CA. SAC BORGeS or

TCRhI TH HARR lSON




IaNc FRde L *r5 o torTeSrseooSB ifiRisI 4 toO



*]Bud.3SB Sl agii e ( igtk S edi *aa30.4) BSarXn hathis haid-some.
eto kidsimnaced 2ci a c arpolrwnlen*y ofnorsl-fer sia ch ofi
4.l. ulo( oSfn 3y I ot alol oW dllllaf o hs






JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Jackson County's New & Used

Truck Center


IW 2012 FORD ESCAPE XLT
!- MOON & TUNE PKG,
4 CYLINDER
MSRP ......................................................... $26,985
CHIPOLA'FORDDISCOUNT........................$990
RETAIL BONUS CASH ...............................$2,500
FMCC BONUS CASH ..................................$1,000


#12194 Ow *22,495


2012 FORD F.1 50
Q.SUPER CREW LARIAT
4X4, NAVIGATION, MAX TRAILER
TOW, CHROME PKG.


#12275


UMRPD


ei1 caAn


.I .. ..r .... ............................. ...t.1 I u
CHIPOLA FORD DISCOUNT.......................$4,365
RETAIL BONUS CASH......................... $2,000
FMCC BONUS CASH.............................$1,000
TRADE- IN ASSISTANCE............................... $750
Iom $ 43,745


S. ..7 ,11 .
' ,' '' t ", '* -'., I *' *' } '* } ,.
^ 'U ^ 1 -^ *l */..;' '-.....i^ * I iii I i ,,
',,.1' ': a...i. . .. ,J_; ;., "Lf '' ',' .\ '; L".I- ,";! .", ,* ,'.;


LEATHER, FULL SIZE
LUXURY!
29K MILES, #P3365


U. - U-


POWER PKG.,
CRUISE, ALLOYS,
28K MI., GREAT GAS
MILEAGE, #R3366


V6, POWER PKG.,
TILT, CRUISE,
27K MILES, #R3356


LTHR., MOONROOF,
CHROME WHLS.,
3 NAV., 55K MI.,
s #11290A.


P I .VE ICL ......
* PRE-OWNED VEHICLES


LTHR., MOONROOF,
SPORT PKG.,
N 4 CYL, 12K MILES
j #12218A
ILI) "


Mo Here .MO R U ETh TChm Fo


JohI n '


*AII prices plus $299.50 P&H, tax, tag & title. All incentives applied. Incentives good thru 8/31/12,
Pictures for illustration purposes only. Prices good thru 8/15/2012 W.A.C.


0oJ 0

SOt5oGmTh cio@e^Lia


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114B + SUNDAY, AUGUST 12, 2012


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