Jackson County Floridan

MISSING IMAGE

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
Publication Date:

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Marianna (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Jackson County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Jackson -- Marianna
Coordinates:
30.776389 x -85.238056

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 applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
ltuf - ACA5476
oclc - 33284558
alephbibnum - 000366625
lccn - sn 95047182
System ID:
UF00028304:01105

Related Items

Preceded by:
Times-courier (Marianna, Fla. : 1947)
Preceded by:
Marianna Floridan

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Vol. 90No. 13(

Thief who knocked station off air gets 10 years


From staff reports
A 19-year-old Marianna
man, whose crime tempo-
rarily knocked a local radio
station off the air, has been
sentenced to 10 years.
The StateAttorney's office
reports that onWednesday,
June 12, in the case of State
v. Robert Wendell Scott Jr.,


ANGIE COOK
acook@jcfloridan.com
The skies over down-
town Marianna will be
alight with celebratory
fireworks this Indepen-
dence Day, as the city
and area churches pres-
ent the annual commu-
nity event.
The City of Marianna,
in partnership with Ri-
vertown Community
Church and Evangel
Worship Center, invites
everyone to the 3rd An-
nual Fourth of July Fire-
works Celebration on
Thursday, July 4.
Organizers urge those
attending to arrive early
and explore downtown -
try out a local restaurant
or food vendor, browse
the arts and crafts and


Scott


the defen-
dant entered
a plea to the
charge of
theft of cop-
per or other
nonferrous
metals from
a commu-


let the kids have a blast
in the Madison Street
Park splash pad. Food
and arts-and-craft ven-
dors will begin selling
their wares at 2 p.m. in
the park.
At 5 p.m., the live en-
tertainment kicks off,
with music from Dickie
Merritt and The Origi-
nal Bama Jami. Merritt
hails from Enterprise,
Ala., and the Bama Jam
features familiar faces
Richard Hinson (guitar),
Jeff Peacock (saxophone)
and Royce Reagan
(keyboard).
After sunset, as in
years past, specta-
tors are expected to
line the streets and fill
See FOURTH, Page 9A


ing in violation of his pro-
bation, the result of com-
mitting the new offense
while on probation.
The charge stems from
an investigation by the
Marianna Police Depart-
ment into a theft from
the WJAQ radio tower in


nications service provider. March.
Scott also admitted to be- Several of the lines pro-


viding power to the station
and allowing it to transmit
had been cut and stolen.
The lines are unique to
the radio communication
industry.
MPD responded to a call
from radio station person-
nel and was soon able to
locate and apprehend the
defendant, finding him in


FLORIDAN FILE PHOTO
Fireworks bloom in the skies of Marianna during last year's Fourth of July Celebration.


ALL SHOOK UP


PHOTOS BY MARK SKINNER/FLORIDAN
Jerome Jackson (LEFT) brought 1970s Elvis Presley to the shores of Compass Lake Friday night as the
inaugural act in the summer's "A Walk in the Park" series of concerts. His big entrance to Starlight
Terrace (ABOVE) was greeted with applause, and lots of picture taking.
ompass Lake in the Hill's opened its summer concert season Friday
night with a visit from Elvis Presley. This was the first of at least three
'A Walk in the Park" summer concerts. The next show is scheduled
for July 20 and will be a 1950s style dance party featuring the music of 20 on
Red. The August concert will be country western star Shane Owens.


possession of the unique
copper lines.
Scott was sentenced to
serve 10 years in the De-
partment of Corrections to
be followed by 20 years of
probation.
The state attorney's of-
fice says that, due to the
unique type of copper
wiring and the down time


incurred by the radio sta-
tion because of this crime,
Scott owes a "substantial
amount" of restitution.
In a press release on Fri-
day, the' state attorney's
office praised MPD for its
work in the investigation.
Assistant State Attorney
Shad Redmon prosecuted
the case.



Alleged
0
artist still

sought

bypolice
MPD arrest
Memphis woman
From staff reports
Officers with the Mari-
anna Police Department
on Thursday, June 13, were
contacted by a citizen
who reported that she had
given a black female, later
identified as
Patricia D.
McDowell, a
ride and the
woman had
attempted
to defraud
her using a
McDowell confidence
scam.
Police say the citizen be-
came suspicious and Mc-
Dowell exited her vehicle,
fleeing on foot.
While officers were at-
tempting to locate McDow-
ell and any accomplices,
another call came in about
the same type of scam, but
with a different victim.
In this case, McDowell
and an accomplice were
able to obtain money from
See SCAM, Page 9A


Burglary

suspect

facing

charges
From staff reports
On Friday, June 14, of-
ficers with the Marianna
Police Department re-
sponded to a call at 3070
Carters Mill Road,Apt. B- 12,
Marianna,
in reference
to a bur-
glary and
vehicle theft
that had just
occurred.
Brunson W h i 1 e
driving
to the address to re-
sponded to the call,
officers also searched for
the stolen vehicle. It was
located, driven by Clay
Dewitt Brunson, traveling
westward on Old Cotton-
dale Road approaching
Penn Avenue.
See. BURGLARY, Page 9A


) CLASSIFIEDS:..6B


This Newspaper
Is Printed On
Recycled Newsprint




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SENTERTAINMENT..3B


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) JC LIFE...3A


) OBITUARIES...9A


I OPINION...6A


)) SPORTS...1B


) LOCAL...4A


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IABULOUS 4TH


Marianna



gears up for



festive 4th X

Fireworks, live music

and more downtown


M






JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN o www.jcfloridanri.com


Weather Outlook


Today I.ii.Kieli ,,..




2' 4 Low 7-"'-'
l-ih- .2
71"I.V


High: 93 .
Low: 72 ll,:93,- ljIu 9' .
lll. J !. . .. t . .,, ,


". Low: 73 i ,, ,
< _, C i^ . ^ ~\ :y ,.,n .. .......
V 2 ..... . .. S -' . .....

.. rHigh: 86
Iligh: 92 '.. %I: ', i h g2 *'- r. .. ,, .
9 '(- j~t 1.0,". 7.t .Low: 72.. i ... i'o .


7,, .,,: 6 "% ';:;:-,. '' I". figh: 91 -.:'
".::.( ), "Loms: 72 ..
n ", : 4 ,igh: 86 .. '


High- 92
." Low 72


Monday
Partly Cloudy. Warm.


'.-, High- 90'
S Low -70'


Wednesday
Scattered Storms.


~, '~)


High -9 F
Low 700


Tuesday
Mostly Sunny. Warm.


*' .. High -91
",.. Low- 720



Thursday
Scattered Stormns.


M,,,,lh li, d.,lL
Nuoinmaili MID
TIDES
Panama City
Apalachicola
Port St. Joe
Destin
Pensacola


I III) '

3.uu '


Low
Low
Low
Low
Low


RIVER READINGS
Woodruff
Blountstown
Marianna
Caryville


YemI I,- daic
Noum.nal T ye
Noinial fol yeal


_ .. .Low: 7s ,
,, 'I- *' '' '


'3 fir,
. I.1" '
59.26"'


9:30PM High 7:02 AM
3:07AM High -10:11 AM
9:35 PM High 7:36 AM
10:49 PM High 8:08 AM
11:20PM High 8:41 AM


Reading
45.35 ft.
8.78 ft.
6.30 ft.
5.09 ft.


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


ULTRAVIOLET INDEX

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

THE SUN AND MOON
Sunrise 5:38 AM
Sunset 7:46 PM
Moonrise 11:48 AM July June June June
Moonset 12:13 AM 8 16 23 30


FLORIDA'S ___A

PANHANDLE

MEDIA PARTNERS WJAQ 100.9 FM

LTENLEEUD,


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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 through 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.

HOWTO 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 e-mail, fax, mail, or hand delivery.
Fees may apply for wedding, engagement,
anniversary and birth announcements.
Forms are available at the Floridan offices,
Photographs must be of good quality and
suitable for print. The Floridan reserves the
right to edit all submissions.

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


JCFLORIIpAN-COM


SUNDAY, JUNE 16
Rising Sun S.M.B. Lodge #121 Annual An-
niversary Celebration -11 a.m. at Magnolia A.M.E.
Church. The guest speaker will be the Reverend Ar-
laster McCallister. Lunch will be served following the
service. Everyone is invited to attend. Call 352-4749.
> Alcoholics Anonymous Closed Discussion
6:30 p.m. at 4349 W. Lafayetate St. in Marianna
(in one-story building behind 4351W. Lafayette St.).
Attendance limited to persons with a desire to stop
drinking.
) Alcoholics Anonymous Meeting 8 p.m. in
the board room of Campbellton-Graceville Hospital,
5429 College Drive, Graceville.

MONDAY, JUNE 17
Children's Summer Feeding Program Morn-
ing snack at 9 a.m. and lunch at noon at St. James
A.M.E. Church, 2891 Orange St. in Marianna. Free
program is available Monday-Friday for children
through the age of 18. Morning snacks such as milk,
juice, cereal and lunch items such as sandwiches
and wraps will be served. This is an open walk-in site,
no pre-registration is required. Call 850-615-2934.
)) Baseball Skills Camp 9 a.m. to noon at
Chipola College. This cLImp will meet Monday and
Tuesday, June 17-18, for ages 7-18. The cost is $100.
Call 718-2243.
> "5 Steps to Rapid Employment" Workshop
- 9 a.m. to noon at the Marianna One Stop Career
Center, 4636 U.S. 90, Marianna. Call 718-0326.
) Chipola College's Kidz College Session 1-9
a,m. to 4 p.m. Session 1 will run June 17-20 for
children ages 6-12. The cost is $75 which covers sup-
plies and lunch each day. Early drop-off is available
beginning at 7:30 a.m. Deadline to register is June
10. Call 718-2405.
)) Books That Shaped America Exhibit 9 a.m.
to 6 p.m. at the Jackson County Public Library,
Marianna Branch, 2929 Green St. See the exciting
display of 100 books by American authors that have
shaped and it.11 -t ,.- lives of Americans. Call
482-9631.
) "Dig Into Reading" with the Jackson County
Public Library's Summer Reading Program
- Bascom Community Center. Preschool age from
9:30-10:30 a.m. and school age 10:45-11:45 a.m. For
reservations call 482-9631.
)) Senior Fellowship Association Monthly Meet-
ing Noon at the Marianna First United Methodist
Church Youth Center located on Clinton St. Becky
Brewer of Sunshine Herbs will be the guest speaker
and the business spot igii-,1 .. ii be Healthy Resolu-
tions Nutrition. Bring a vegetable, salad, dessert or
drink for the potluck lunch, meat will be furnished.
A $2 donation is requested to help defray expenses.
Call 482-4120.
)) "Dig Into Reading" with the Jackson County
Public Library's Summer Reading Program
- Marianna at Citizens Lodge. Preschool age fromrn
2-3 p.m. and school age 3:15-4:15 p.m. For reserva-
tions call 482-9631.
Employability Workshop "Using Social Media
in Your Job Search" 2:30 p.m. at the Marianna
One Stop Career Center, 4636 U.S. 90, Marianna.


O mmnity Calendi
Call 718-0326.
)) Jackson County Development Council Month-
ly Board of Directors Meeting 5 p.m. in the up-
stairs conference room located in the Nearing Court
Office Building, 2840 Jefferson St. in Marianna. The
public is invited to attend. Call 526-4005.
> Jackson County Quilter's Guild Meeting
- 5:30-7:30 p.m. at Ascension Lutheran Church,
3975 US 90 West, Marianna. Business meetings are
fourth Mondays; other Mondays are for projects, les-
sons, help. All quilters welcome. Call 209-7638.
)) Concerned American Patriots of Jackson
County Monthly Meeting 6 p.m. at the Ag Cen-
ter. U.S. 90, Marianna. Guest speaker, Pastor Chris
Hall's topic will be "Top Down Corruption vs. Bottom
UpActivism." No admission charge and everyone is
welcome to attend.
> Alford Community Organization Meeting 6
p.m. in the Alford Community Center. New members
from Alford, surrounding communities invited to
join. Call 579-4482, 638-4900 or 579-5173.
) Capt. Luke Lott's Calhoun Guard, Camp 2212
Sons of Confederate Veterans Meeting 6 p.m.
at the Altha Diner in Altha. Everyone interested in
southern and Confederate heritage is invited to at-
tend. Call 592-3293.
> Town Hall Meeting 6-8 p.m. at McClane Com-
munity Center, 4291 Clay St. in Marianna. Speakers
will briefly discuss dilapidated structures, com-
munitysafety, road improvements and upcomrning
summer events. Call 482-2786.
)) Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting 8-9
p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna.
)) Deadline to register for Chipola College's Kidz
College Session 2, June 24-27. The cost is $75 which
covers supplies and lunch. Call 718-2405.

TUESDAY, JUNE 18
Jackson County Growers Association/Mari-
anna City Farmer's Market 7 a.m. to noon at
Madison St. Park in Marianna. Purchase fresh fruits
and vegetables grown by local farmers.
)) Marianna Blood Center's Mobile Unit will be at
the Tri-State Warehouse in Marianna 8-10:30 a.m.
and at Jackson County Health Department 1-4 p.m.
The need for blood is unending. The process takes
30-45 minutes. Save up to three lives with one dona-
tion. Call 526-4403.
)) Books That Shaped America Exhibit 9 a.m.
to 8 p.m. at the Jackson County Public Library,
Marianna Branch, 2929 Green St. See the exciting
display of 100 books by American authors that have
shaped and influenced the lives of Americans. Call
482-9631.
)) "Dig Into Reading" with the Jackson County
Public Library's Summer Reading Program
- Sneads First Baptist Church. Preschool age from
10-11 a.m. and school age 11:15 a.m.-12:15 p.m. For
reservations call 482-9631.
) Optimist Club of Jackson County Meeting
- Noon at Jim's Buffet & Grill in Marianna.
Orientation Noon to 3 p.m. at Goodwill Career
Training Center, 4742 U.S. 90, Marianna. Learn about


and register for free services. Call 526-0139.
)) Sewing Circle 1 p.m. at Jackson County Senior
Citizens, 2931 Optimist Drive in Marianna. Call 482-
5028.
) "Dig Into Reading" with the Jackson County
Public Library's Summer Reading Program
- Grand Ridge City Hall. Preschool age from 2-3
p.m. and school age 3:15-4:15 p.m. For reservations
call 482-9631.
Employability Workshop "Effective Commu-
nication Skills" 2:30 p.m. at the Marianna One
Stop Career Center, 4636 U.S. 90, Marianna. Call
718-0326.
)) Panhandle Public Library Cooperative System
Regular Board Meeting 4 p.m. at 2862 Madison
St. in Marianna.
)) Disabled American Veterans Meeting 7
p.m. at the DAV Chapter 22 house, 3083 DAV Lane,
Marianna. Call 482-5143.
)) Chipola College District Board of Trustees
Meeting 7 p.m. in the Public Service Building at
Chipola College. Prior to the meeting, dinner will be
served at 5:30 p.m. in the Chipola College Cafeteria.
)) Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting 8-9
p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna.

WEDNESDAY, JUNE 19
> USDA and Brown Bag Food Give-away 8 a.m.
at Eldercare Services, 4297 Liddon St. in Marianna.
Call 482-3220.
"5 Steps to Rapid Employment" Workshop
9 a.m. to noon at the Marianna One Stop Career
Center, 4636 U.S. 90, Marianna. Call 718-0326.
) Books That Shaped America Exhibit 9 a.m.
to 6 p.m. at the Jackson County Public Library,
Marianna Branch, 2929 Green St. See the exciting
display of 100 books by American authors that have
shaped and influenced the lives of Americans. Call
482-9631.
)) Jackson County Tourist Development Council
Meeting -10 a.m. at the Russ House, 4318 Lafay-
ette St. in Marianna. Call 482-8060.
) "Dig Into Reading" with the Jackson County
Public Library's Summer Reading Program
Graceville Civic Center. Preschool age from 10-11
a.m. and school age 11:15 a.mn.-12:15 p.m. For reser-
vations call 482-9631.
)) Reunion for former employees of the Old
Jackson Hospital located then on 3rd Avenue
Sin Marianna -11 a.m. at the Oaks Restaurant in
SMarianna. Individuals who worked during the 1930's
through the 1970's or any time before the new hos-
pital was built are invited to attend this Dutch treat
luncheon. Call 592-6344.
)) Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting Noon
to 1 p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna.
) Internet/E-mail Basic Computer Class Part
1 Noon to 3 p.m. at the Goodwill Career Training
Center, 4742 U.S. 90, Marianna. Free class teaches
basic use of the internet, how to send and receive
e-mails and how to protect your computer. Call
526-0139.


The submission deadline for this calendar is two d b Ii-..:,: i' Iir... Submit to: Community Calendar, Jackson County FloridanI, P.O. Box 520, Marianna, FL 32447,
email ii, r..: i'i i :, ,i, fax 850-482-4478 or bring items to 4403 Constitution Lane in Marianna.


MARIANNA POLICE
DEPARTMENT
The Marianna Police De-
partment listed the following
incidents for June 13, the latest
available report: Iwo accidents
with no injuries, one stolen
lag, (wo suspicious vehicles,
one suspicious incident, Iwo
suspicious persons, three in-
formnation reports, one f ire with
police response, tdhiree burglary
alarms, one Irallic slop, one
report of trespass, two follow-
up investigations, one juvenile
complaint, one assault, two
animal complaints, one report
of fraud, one call to assist other
agency, one report of property
damage, three public service
calls, one linger printing and
one vin verification.


Jackson County
Sheriff's Office
The Jackson County Sheriff's
Office and county fire/rescue
reported the following inci-
.. dents for June
13,thelat-
Sest available
'C.RIME report: One
S ........... drunk driver,
two accidents
with injuries, one accident with
unknown injury, one hospice
death, two stolen tags, three
abandoned vehicles, five suspi-
cious vehicles, two suspicious
incidents, two suspicious per-
sons, six information reports,
one disturbance (physical),
three disturbances (verbal),
two hitchhikers/pedestrians,
one fire (woodland), one fire


(dumpster), 15 medical calls,
one traffic crash, one traf-
fic crash entrapment, seven
burglary alarms, one report of
shooting in the area, 16 traffic
stops, one report of larceny,
three civil disputes, two
reports of trespass, one fol-
low-up investigation, two
juvenile complaints, one
animal complaint (dog), one
call to assist other agency, three
public service calls, two Welfare
checks, one transport and one
patrol request.

JACKSON COUNTY
CORRECTIONAL FACILITY
The following persons were
booked into the county jail
during the latest reporting
periods:


Donald Craig, 54, 25529 NE
Evans St., Altha; dealing in
stolen property.
Santos Gomez-Perez, 24,
Snowhill Road, Malone; attach-
ing tag not assigned and no
driver's license.
Patricia McDowell, 53,189 NW
Lee Oak, Apt. 104, Memphis
TN; grand theft and scheme to
defraud.
Brandon Tyus, 24, 2340 Walters
Road, Cottondale; posses-
sion of marijuana less than 20
grams.

Jail Population: 204

To report a c ime. call CrimeStoppers
at 526-5000 oi a local law enforcement
agency.
To r epoi t a wildlife violation, call 1-888-
404-FWCC (3922).


PREC('IPITA TION


-72A SUNDAY, JUNE 16,2013


Isolated Storns. More Humid.


I UL LL I -


WKE.-UP CJALL






I 'I' FYrTII
'ii,

'Ii I.


Mr. and Mrs. William J.
Richter and Mr. and Mrs. Tho-
mas D. Hermann cordially in-
vite you to the joining in mar-
riage of their children Nancy
Ann and Michael: David at


Mon
Mon
Tue
Tue
Wed.
Wed.
Thurs
Thurs,
Fri
Fri..
Sat,
Sat.
Sun
Sun


Holy Family Catholic Church,
704 Mallette Drive in Victoria,
Texas on Saturday, June 22,
2013 at 2:00 p.m. Reception
following in St. Peter's Hall in-
side the main church building.


SUBMITTED PHOTO
Recent Marianna High School graduate Jaren Bannerman
(left) is this year's recipient of the Chipola Area Gator Club's
scholarship. Bannerman is pictured with LuAnn Law (center)
and Charlie Brown.


Gator Club awards


annual scholarship
Special to the Floridan


The Chipola Area Ga-
tor Club held its annual
smoked steak dinner and
meeting on June 4 at the
Jackson County Agricul-
ture Center in Marianna.
Social time began at
6:30 p.m. with 115 Ga-
tor fans enjoying those
famous boiled peanuts
supplied and prepared by
Milton Pittman.
A variety of drinks were
served by Clay Milton. The
tables were overlaid with
orange and blue table-
cloths, and centered with
gator figurines attached
to colorful balloons.
Ricky Miller, designated
president elect, welcomed
the guests and presided
over the meeting.
A short memorial ser-
vice was presented by
Charlie Brown in honor
of the six loyal Gator fans
that passed away dur-
ing the year. They were:
William Baxley, Harry
Fuqua, Leland James, J.W.
Jordan, Walter Spence
and Lucien Watson. They
will all be greatly missed.
LuAnn Law gave a
scholarship committee
report. The recipient of
this year's scholarship
was Jaren Bannerman,
a recent Marianna High
School graduate.


Ken Anderson intro-
duced the new officers
for the coming year:
President Ricky Miller,
President Elect David
Melvin, Secretary Cindy
James and Treasurer
Donna Rogers.
Curtis Head, Assistant
Director of Gator Boost-
ers was the guest speaker.
He expanded on spring
practice and gave an in-
dividual review of next
year's football team. Head
explained the different
coaches' responsibilities
and was well received by
all.
Door prizes were pro-
vided by Ashley Poole
of Bliss Salon & Spa, Dr.
Jana Calhoun, Dr. Larry
Cook, Ricky Miller of
Rahal Miller, Libby Spen-
ce of Tri-State Automo-
tive, Cliff Thomas and
Mickey Gilmore of Wal-
Mart. Head also donated
Gator footballs and bas-
ketballs signed by the
coaches and Florida Ga-
tor shirts.
Charlie Brown orga-
nized this event with the
assistance of: -Ken An-
derson, Peggy Brown,
Ellory Fuqua, Ebby Har-
ris, Cindy James, LuAnn
Law, Clay Milton, Milton
Pittman, Byron Ward and
Doris Williams.


6/10 7.4 6 9.5-1
-ii l '


6/11" 07
6i 7 1
6/12 41-
8-8-0
6/13 9-5-0


?-6 7.7
3 -1 ? 1
4-5-2-1
6-0-8-4
7-1-1-5


7.9- 2-6-4-3
6/7 2-3-7' 1-4-0-6
'0-6-7 5-7-2-8


1-9-1
6/9 1-8-7
3-8-7


3-1419.23 26


Engagement

Richter, Hermann


,'. . ,7 '


Jantzyn Baine Dillard
was born June 3 at Jack-
son Hospital. He weighed
6 pounds, 14 ounces
and was 19 inches long
at birth. His parents are
Jamie-Nicole Freeman
and Paul Dillard. His
grandparents are Jamie
and Sherri Lipford, Kathy
Calhoon, Christine Free-
man, Robbie Jean Odom
and Diane Barber of
Marianna.PO


Ja'Kadis Donkaria Najera
Early was born April 29
at Jackson Hospital. She
weighed 7 pounds and
was 201/2 inches long at
birth. Her parents are Ra-
meya Pinkard and Jarvis
Early. Her grandparents
are Josie McKinnon and
Yvonne McElroy of Green-
wood, Donald Pinkard
of Marianna, Debbie
McElroy of Fort Pierce
and Ponce McElroy.


Delilah Gale White was
born June 2 at Jackson
Hospital. She weighed 7
pounds, 14 ounces and
was 20/ inches long at
birth. Her parents are
Jasmine and KodyWhite.
Her grandparents are Mi-
chael and Carol Brunelle
of Noma, Vicki Clemons
of Caryville and Jon White
of Georgia.


Happy Father's Day to dad's of all kinds


ne of the most
special days of
the year is the day
when we give homage and
honor to our fathers. Just
as there are a variety of
people in our world, there
also is a variety of fathers
in this world.
Fathers come under the
titles of the good, the bad,
the caring or uncaring.
the supportive, or dead-
beat, and the employed
and the unemployed. But
before anyone looks at
these descriptive words as
pertaining only to us men,
we must realize that these
same words can pertain to
any adult human being.
It's a sad thing, but most
of the negative words on
the list seem to involve
Pets on


many more of my male
counterparts than our


Th omas
Vincent
Muxphly


females. The
only reason
a child can
be born into
this world
and end
up without
a father
involved in
their life,
is because


"two" people took actions
that led to that child's
birth.
We should do our best
to learn the character of a
person before getting seri-
ously involved with them.
By making wise decisions
we can avoid many un-
necessary, bad situations
in this life! In Webster's
Parade


MARK SKINNER/FLORIDAN
Magic is a 4-month-old female blue heeler dog. She was
found tied to a pine tree across from the shelter on Tuesday.
If you are interested in adopting her, the shelter is at 4011
Maintenance Dr. in Marianna. Its hours are 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.
Monday through Friday and 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. Saturday. The
shelter's phone number is 482-4570; the website is www.
partnersforpets.petfinder.com.

M74 OT "IfIs I" ar -


5 13-24 25 32

7-9-17 '.24
4-
1 24.31.33

S 1] 2i 222532

Not available


9-6-2-2
7-7-3-5 3-16-19-27-36
6-6-4-1


E = Evening drawing; M = Midday drawing


College Dictionary, one of
the definitions for "father"
is: "a man that gives pater-
nal care to others; protec-
tor or provider."
There are fathers in our
world whose negative ac-
tions fall far short of what
the word "father" was
intended to depict when
God created the family. As
in many of life's situations
there is the good or the
bad, but let's focus on the
good. Hats off to the many
men, who are dedicated
to the safety, comfort and
survival of the family they
have been blessed with.
Many men work hard,
honest jobs each day, so
they can insure that their
families can live a decent
life.


A woman should be
thankful to be blessed
with a husband or man
they are involved with
who appreciates them and
treats them with respect.
Some men still believe
in their wedding vows,
that contain the words
"through good or bad"
and "till death do us part."
They refuse to let some of
the minor reasons many
in today's world use for
divorce to influence their
decisions and cause them
to break their vows. This
world is much different
than it was in years gone
by; but there are still some
strong, dedicated men in
our society who will do
anything possible to keep
their family intact.


I


II I I II II' A .II


Saturday 6/15 Not available
Wednesday 6/12 16-22-23-42-55


PB 32


Saturday 6/15 Not available
Wednesday 6/12 2-29-35-37-41-42 xtra 3
For lottery Information, call 850-487-7777 or 900-737-7777


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


Bentley Joseph Lee Byse
was born June 6 at Jack- /
son Hospital. He weighed and .:
7 pounds, 2 ounces and
was 20V2 inches long at n'..
birth. His parents are '.
Cassandra Ross and |
Michael Byse. His grand- "
parents are John Ross and -|
Roni Haught of Marianna '.
and Leota Byse and David
Byse, Sr. of Lafayette, IN.




Ava Lynn Wilkinson was l >.. ,: ....., -.
born June 7 at Jackson, -; .
Hospital. She weighed .. :.-
6 pounds, 11 ounces '
and was 20 inches long ...
at birth. Her parents
are Amber Ivey and Kyle
Wilkinson: Her grand- ',,
parents are Stacie and Jo
Mastro, Barbara Harris, '
Roger Wilkinson and
Thelma Harris. .




Hunter Blake Brogdon
was born June 8 at Jack-
son Hospital. He weighed -
6 pounds, 5 ounces and /""'-,
was 20 inches long at
birth. His parents are ,
Krystal Brogdon and Sean .. -.
Yawn. His grandparents "{
are John Brogdon of :' "' '
Chattahoochee and Sheri 4 .,
Owens of Abbeville, AL. -


Higher Prices Paid...
Sell Your Gold at...






Paid on Site
4432 Lafayette Street 526-548 wwwsmithandsmtthonineicom


Florida Lottery
CAH3, P 1IlVX LAY 4 .FANTASY.






714A SUNDAY, JUNE 16, 2013


LOCAL & STATE


Father's Day special at Landmark Park


Special to the Floridan

Fathers will be admit-
ted flee to Landmark Park
today when accompanied
by their children, ages 15
and younger, in honor of
Fathers' Day.


Special to the Floridan

Marianna Middle School
has released its honor rolls
for the fourth nine-week
term.
Sixth Grade
A Honor Roll
BeauAlday, RileyArunak-
ul, Mallory Barber, Cherrie
Booth, Kaylee Brown, Rich-
ard Brunner, Caleb Calla-
han, Kailin Conder, Ronak
Gocool, Autumn Heatrice,
Elijah Isabella, Gracie Jer-
kins, Lauren Locke, Aaron
Meese, Payton Melton,
Sheridan Padgett, Madison
Retherford, Natalie Sims,
Chloe Temples, Giovanni
Vazquez-Ramos and Clay-
ton Williams.
A/B Honor Roll
Trenton Adams, Co-
rey Akerson, McKenzie
Benton, Desteny Bloechl,
Brianna Chandler, Colby
Dryden, Derrick Gaint, El-
lery Glass, Jericka Glisson,
Breanna Griffin, Aaron
Hamilton, Sarah Hewett,
Rebekah Hilburn, Ashtyn
Jeter, Zaniyah Jordan, Katie
Linton, Jayden Mathis, Mi-
chael Mears, Nikkie Neel,
Emili Noble, Caleb Os-
wald, Jason Pollock, Chris-


Families can enjoy the and 3 p.m.
outdoors with a stroll The park is open today
along the boardwalk and from noon to 6 p.m. Reg-
a picnic in the park. Make ular admission is $4 for
sure to visit the Martin adults, $3 for children and
Drugstore for an ice cream free for members and chil-
cone or soda. Planetarium dren 2 and under.
shows will be held at 1 p.m. Landmark Park is a 135-


acre historical and natural
science park located on
U.S. 431 North in Dothan.
For more information,
contact the park at 334-
794-3452 or visit the web-
site at www.landmarkpark.
corn.


Honor Rolls


topher Powell, Lindsey Ra-
min, Chierstin Rasmussen,
Shaye Reddoch, Marcy
Resendiz, Wesley Rogers,
Tyler Roper, Maggie Russ-
Baxley, Madison Skipper,
Abagail Soles, David Solo-
mon, Jayden Sorey, Brooke
Wierman, Antonne Wil-
liams and JahmirWooten.
Seventh Grade
A Honor Roll
Tanner Andress, Blake
Angerbrandt, Natalie
Baggett, Gavin Callo-
way, Selena Cobb-Jara-
millo, Alyssa Cowart,
Adin Domen, Laura Lee
Gause, Sydnee Goodson,
Cydney Granberry, Ken-
nedy Harris, Hunter Hut-
ton, Alyson James, Dev-
on Jernigan, Tamarique
Jones, Tyler Jones, Henry
Knowles, Cameryn Lein,
Hannah Nobles, Calen
Sims, Tradejsa Speights,
Riley Torbett, Leah Tucker,
Nicholas Walker and Na-
talee Williams.
A/B Honor Roll
Jonathan Abbott, Will
Adcock, Jami Baker, Jadon
Barwick, Cassie Brown,
Ashley Bunting, Jacob
Chabot, Savannah Cleve-
land, Majeste Denestan,


Blake Donaldson, Mal-
lory Dykes, Tossalea Edge,
Amarie Eutsey, Kiera Gar-
rett, Michael Godwin,
Matthew Griffin, Emma
Ham, De'onte Hardy, Teni-
sha Harris, Halee Hatcher,
Caleb Hawes, Alexandria
Hencely, Hunter Hurst,
Deme'cia Johnson, Ja'cavia
Johnson, Pender Johnson,
Suzanne Johnson, Katlin
Kent, Cooper Large, Mag-
gie Larkin, Gabriel Left,
Austin Livingston, Mado-
lyn Mathena, Ashley
Miller, Hunter Mitchell,
Jorge Monteagudo, Travis
Morse, Jacob Moss, Joey
Myhill, Aisley Patterson-
Rhodes, Mary Pervinich,
Lance Peterson, Michael
Pilgrim, Werlean Pollock,
Freddy Pruett, Hannah
Pumphrey, Paige Redmon,
Wesley Roedel, Jackira Saf-
fold, Ethan Sapp, Turner
Seay, Tucker Sigrest, Joe
Sims, Landen Sims, Jakil
Snowden, Dante Sonaglia,
Carlos Staley, Brolin Van
Huss, Nevin Van Huss,
Alyssa Willey and Kalysia
Wynn.
Eighth Grade
A Honor Roll
Sohami Bhakta, Walter


Chipola accepting bachelor's degree

applications for the fall semester


Special to the Floridan

Chipola College is ac-
cepting applications for
the college's 10 bachelor's
degree programs for the
Fall 2013 semester. Appli-
cation for deadline is Au-
gust 1. Financial Aid dead-
line for Fall is July 24.
Chipola offers B.S. de-
grees in business adminis-
tration with majors in ac-
counting or management
with much of the curricu-
lum offered online. A bach-
ellor of science of nursing,
RN to BSN degree is avail-
able with all upper division
classes online. Chipola's
nursing programs are in
candidacy status with the
National League for Nurs-
ing Accrediting Commis-
sion, Inc.
The Chipola School of
Education offers seven
degrees: elementary edu-
cation, English educa-
tion, exceptional student
education, middle grades
science education (5-9),
biology education (6-12),
middle grades math-
ematics education and
mathematics education
(6-12).
Chipola has affordable
bachelor's degree pro-
grams for students who
have completed or are
about to complete their
two year degrees. Tuition
for Chipola's bachelor's
degree programs is $116


Caldwell, Jack Craven, Ty-
ler Dunn, Mara Elmore,
Priscilla Finch, Kaltlyn
Foster, Ellory Fuqua, Alex
Gong, Zeke Hardy, Mary
Beth Harkins, Maxx Har-
rell, Kirstie Harris, Nakey-
sha Holden, Zach Malone,
Jessica McCardle, Karissa
Mercer, Mali Byll, Erika
Pereda, Emma Sawyer, Val-
erie Sims, Emma Smith,
Daniel Tillman and Tanner
Turnmire.
A/B Honor Roll
Danielle Baker, Delaney
Basford, Trevor Brogdon,
Zoe Brown, Katelyn Can-
nady, Ansley Carter, Shay-
na Carter, James Collins,
Joshua Corbin, Natalie
Cornwell, Jarrod Daniels,
McKenna Fenton, Ric Ga-
ble, Zannah Glisson, Kayt-
lin Harris, Josef Ilagan, Will
Johnson, Margaux La Fon-
taine, Matty Lane, Mat-
thew Lent, Jonathon Long,
Lauren McAllister, Mon-
tana Noble, Jordan Oliver,
Mathew Pelham, Hannah
Porter, Ryan Reed, James
Reiff, Alyssa Stephens, Em-
ily Stone, Raigan Tidwell,
Selena Ubias, AllysonVick-
ery, Brittany Webb and Ty-
anna White.


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN + www.jcfloridan.com


Potential jurors


to return next week


in Zimmerman case


From wire reports

SANFORD A poten-
tial juror for the George
Zimmerman murder case
was dismissed from con-
sideration and ordered
not to come back to the
courthouse until after the
trial after he complained
about the jury process
outside the assembly
room Friday.
Despite that, more than
two dozen potential ju-
rors interviewed individ-
ually by prosecutors and
defense attorneys during
the past week were told to
return to a Florida court-
house next week for fur-
ther questioning.
The dismissed juror
- who described himself
as a musician and painter
- said he was concerned
about losing his privacy.
He pointed to the jury as-
semblyroom and said "Do
they know what they're in
for?" according to a re-
port from the Seminole
County Sheriff's Office.
He was given a tres-
pass warning and told
not to return until after
the trial, which was ex-
pected to last two to four
weeks after a jury is cho-
sen. During questioning
on Thursday, the judge
asked him if he had post-


ed on Facebook about
the case and he replied
yes. He was told he could
leave the courtroom a
short time later.
The sides must agree on
six jurors and four alter-
nates. Zimmerman, a 29-
year-old former neigh-
borhood watch volunteer,
is pleading not guilty to
second-degree murder,
claiming he shot Trayvon
Martin in self-defense.
Before lunch,. Judge
Debra Nelson told 23 can-
didates to return Tuesday
and she did the same to
an additional six poten-
tial jurors before ending
the day Friday. She asked
them not to discuss the
case or selection process
with anyone.
Court spokesman Mi-
chelle Kennedy, however,
said a tally she had re-
ceived from the judge put
the number of potential
jurors called back at 28.
Of the 29 candidates,
19 are white; six are
black; two are Hispanic;
one describes himself as
mixed race; and one is
Asian-American.


FOR HIM



76


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The Bulova Accutron
Calibrator
The world's first.automatic
timepiece that gives you
the power to fine tune its
accuracy.
jwatson
GLeMOis
Your Hometown Jeweler
Est. 1971
watsoniewelers.com
Downtown Marianna
850.482.4037


SUBMITTED PHOTO
Chipola College graduate Tenisha Henderson, Character
Education teacher at Golson Elementary School, reads to
students Christina Pendleton and Camden Bruner.


per semester hour or $350
per three-hour course.
Chipola has financial aid
opportunities through Pell
Grant, Florida Minority Ed-
ucation Scholarships and
the Chipola Foundation.
High unemployment
rates have not been a re-
ality for the graduates of
Chipola's School of Edu-
cation. All 2012 graduates
from Chipola's elementary
education, science edu-
cation and mathematics
education programs who
sought positions were
hired byAugust, 2012. This
continues a hiring trend
that has been consistent
since Chipola graduated


its first mathematics and
science teacher candidates
in 2005.
Dr. Lou Cleveland, Dean
of the Chipola School of
Education, says, "Because
of rigorous course require-
ments, Chipola teachers
are classified as 'highly
qualified' with many of
them having both reading
and ESOL endorsements
upon graduation.
"Our curriculum pro-
vides teachers with a
strong foundation which
makes them valuable
employees."
For information, visit
www.chipola.edu or call
718-2211.


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

For more information, please call

850482-8520 or 888-817-2191, or visit
www.eVentsatcovenanthospice.org/gardengala



Covenant

H 0 S P I C E
Licensed in Florida in 1983

4215 Kelson Avenue, Suite E I Marianna, FL 32446
www.covenanthospice.org
The proceeds generated from this event help fund the unfunded and under-funded programs of Covenant Hospice,
These programs include Bereavement, Chaplain Services, Children's Support and Volunteer Services.
Our mission is to enable patients to live as fully and comfortably as possible during the end of their lives.,


THANK


''YOU


We would like to express appreciation to allvho
have supported us during the loss of Loria. Many
have called, came to our home, brought food,
ice and many other things. We also want to
thank those who have remembered us in prayer.
May God Bless Each of You!
The Family of Loria Barry
Johnny, Elaine, Leven & Faith


~a~ceca-a (
(?>e~t~6et ^94^Z'







JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


EMERALD COAST HOSPI(E RCEI,;CEIVES DONA IION


LA-Et kLE $.M(NQLE BASS. KS jea'iit
^ i'1IIST OPEN INUITATkiL ,..

Sa it meratd e K'( Cam-1 ,""1109I00137W" "
AIN& 010k


Emerald Coast Hospice employees were presented with a check for $1,552 by the Lake
Seminole Bassmasters who recently held its first open invitational. The money raised
will benefit Emerald Coast Hospice "Camp I Believe", for children suffering the loss of a
family member or loved one.



DNA could solve Dozier mystery


The Associated Press

TAMPA Research-
ers on Friday collected
DNA samples from fam-
ily members of boys who
died decades ago at a
now-defunct Florida re-
form school in the hopes
it'will match the remains
found on the property of
the now-closed school.
University of South Flor-
ida researchers have used
historical documents to
verify the deaths of two
adult staffmembers and 96
children ranging in age
from 6 to 18 between
1914 and 1973 at the Ar-
thur G. Dozier School for
Boys. Records indicated
that 45 individuals were
buried on the 1,400-acre
tract from 1914 to 1952,
while 31 bodies were sent
elsewhere for burial.
USF associate profes-
sor Erin Kimmerle said it's
unclear whether there are
more children buried in
unmarked graves on the
property And that's only
part of the reason why the
researchers are seeking
DNA from at least seven
family members and ask-
ing for state permits to ex-
hume the human remains
on the site.
"We're bringing a last
measure of human dignity
for these boys," said Kim-
merle, adding that if there
is a DNA match between
surviving family members
arid the remains that it will
"fulfill a human right" for
the families to bury their
loved ones as they wish.
Richard Varnadoe, who
is 84, is one such relative.
He allowed a Hillsborough
County Sheriff's deputy
to swab the inside of his
cheek for DNA Friday in
hopes of solving the mys-
tery of what happened to
his older brother, Thomas.
"Hopefully we'll get him
back," said Varnadoe, who
lives in Salt Springs, Fla.
Thomas Varnadoe went
to the school when he was
13 and "he lasted 34 days,"


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Hillsborough County Sheriffs Office forensic investigator
Jason Brando swabs the inside of Ovell Krell's mouth for DNA
on Friday. Krell's brother George Owen Smith died at the Dozier
School and his remains were never returned to his family.


said Richard Varnadoe.
School officials told the
family that Thomas died
of pneumonia, but they
never believed the story
- and never got his body.
"It devastated the whole
family," said Varnadoe.
"Dad, mother, my sister."
The school was located
in Marianna about 60
miles west of Tallahassee
and was once the nation's
largest reform school, with
698 youths. It closed in
2011.
The school was plagued
by scandal soon after it
opened in 1900. Three
years later, investiga-
tors found children "in
irons, just as common
criminals."
In the 1950s and early
1960s, boys were taken
to a small building called
The White House, where
guards beat them for of-
fenses as insignificant
as singing or talking to a
black inmate. The boys
would be hit dozens of
times with a wide, three-
foot long leather strap that
had sheet metal stuffed in
the middle.
USF wants to exhume
bodies from "Boot Hill
Cemetery" and surround-


t
t
f
C
C

f



I

S
t
r


r




t
i
te
in


ing areas. Researchers say v
that most of those were I
buried at the school were s
black and several were
orphans.
U.S. Sen. Bill Nelson said
that. there have been at
least 50 graves discovered
and there could be many
more in unmarked ar-
eas used to bury African-
American boys.
"Is there another cem-
etery?" he said Friday.
'And what will it reveal?
The families deserve the
answers. They deserve to
know the truth."
Nelson pointed out that
the property is owned by
the state and that Florida
taxpayers also deserve
to know what happened
there over the decades.
Discovering exactly what
lies beneath the soil at
Dozier hasn't been easy for
USF officials.
In late May, the univer-
sity asked state authori-
ties if it could exhume the
bodies and investigate the
property after a circuit
judge rejected a request
filed by Florida Attorney
General Pam Bondi.
USF, with Bondi's ap-
proval, is asking the state's
archaeologist to excavate


Victory Christian Academy is
Currently Accepting Applications
for the 2013-2014 School Year

OPEN ENROL L :'NT
VCA offers:

* READING READINESS (PRE-K3&4)
* LEARNING TO READ (K+)
* GRADES 1-12
* MASTERY-BASED, COLLEGE-
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* LIMITED CLASS SIZE
* INDIVIDUALIZED STUDIES
* PHYSICAL EDUCATION
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Scholarships May Be- l,,.,v,',.,i '


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lharn $4,000 and do not have to be repaid. Go to www.stepupforstudents.org to apply, or call the VCA
office for more information. To qualify, students entering kindergarten must be 5 by September 1;
.ir.-.r gradjr-, must be 6 by September 1. Students entering grades 6-12 must have attended a Florida
pubt", school for the 2012-2013 school year; students grades K through 5 enrolled in private school
or home-schooled may apply without previous public school attendance.


he site and document
vhat is found. They note


heir research so far has I
ound evidence of "clan-
lestine burials." The Flori-
da Legislature has set aside
nearly $200,000 for the
projectt and Nelson said
he's trying to secure a De-
)artment of Justice grant i
or the school as well.
On Friday, the Florida
Department of State sent
Cimmerle and the re-
searchers a two-page let-
er, asking for detailed
information in order to
evaluate a pending permit
application for the exhu-
nation of the bodies.
The letter, written by 1
Mary Glowacki, the state
archaeologist, asked for
)lans regarding exhuma-
ion procedures, autopsies
rd. re-interment, along
vith maps and analysis of
historical records of the
school.




I' V


Briefs


Appeals court
affirms election law
MIAMI -A federal
appeals court has upheld
a Florida judge's deci-
sion that let stand state
regulations on groups of
individuals who cam-
paign for or against ballot
initiatives.
The 1lth U.S. Circuit
Court of Appeals affirmed
campaign finance laws
that require grassroots
groups to comply with
a host of regulations.
The ruling also lets
stand a requirement that
political committees
include a lengthy dis-
claimer in their political
advertisements.
Whenever two or more
people get together and
spend as little as $500
to influence a ballot is-
sue, they are required to
register with the state as
a political committee and
comply with regulations.

New-law speeds up
capital punishment
TALLAHASSEE Flor-
ida is speeding up how
quickly it carries out the
death penalty.
Gov. Rick Scott on


Friday signed into law
a measure designed
to overhaul the state's
capital punishment
process. That process has
been criticized for allow-
ing some condemned
inmates to remain for
decades on death row.
The "Timely Justice Act
of 2013" creates tighter
timeframes for appeals
and post-conviction mo-
tions and imposes report-
ing requirements on case
progress.
It also re-establishes
a separate agency for
north Florida to provide
appellate-level legal
representation to inmates
sentenced to death, and
requires them to "pursue
all possible remedies in
state court."
Scott said the state's
current death row in-
mates who have exhaust-
ed their judicial appeals
have been awaiting
execution for an average
of 22 years.
"An inmate who has
been on death row for 22
years has had a fair op-
portunity to discover all
of the evidence needed to
challenge his conviction,
From wire reports ,


lj I'm still losing No Measuring Food
weight to acheive No Pre-Packaged Food
my hial goal.
SThis has been No Exercise No Drugs
U the easiest and No Calorie Counting


S lY e healthiest thing No Hormones
NJ I e vertried. If,, *No Diet Pils
9'~n rI, ii t
... 1.,, No Group Sessions
r,, r.'.'. No Liquid Protein

This Program Is Safe For. An'
\ JHealth Problem!
t^jH h/'r,'.lc"'bom, Of-O1 Uin S'rf's/ii( tndiui rtitf,.
Oulda Morris (Marianna, FL) ................Lost 23 lbs
w David Pltts (Blountstown, FL)................Lost 31 lbs
Judy Redmon (Marianna, FL)................Lost 35 lbs
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LOCAL & STATE


SUNDAY, JUNE 16,2013 + 5A|~







Ik



Publisher
VALERIA ROBERTS


Another View


Tampa Tribune



on pressure on



North Korea
istressing distractions are everywhere we look,
but we cannot afford to ignore the constant
danger including the threat of nuclear war-
fare represented by North Korea, where the military
government seems proudly out of step with the rest of
the world.
In fact, wacky North Korea has alienated even the
one nation whose friendship is virtually essential to its
survival, China.
Last week, in an effort to mend fences, North Korea
dispatched a political insider to China. He met with
President Xi Jinping and other top Chinese officials dur-
ing his three-day visit and delivered a personal letter
from North Korea's leader, Kim Jong-un,. to Xi.
Reportedly, the letter stressed "the need to carry
forward and consolidate the traditional DPRK (North
Korea)-China friendship."...I
Analysts in China and the United States agreed that
the official visit to China is a sign that North Korea's
leadership fears that China may be moving closer to
sharing the positions of North Korea's prime adversar-
ies, the United States and South Korea.
President Obama will meet China's leader in Califor-
nia next week for the first time since Xi became presi-
dent, and it is certain they will discuss how best to cope
with North Korea's belligerence, including a nuclear test
and the firing of missiles.
Later, Park Geun-hye, the new South Korean leader,
will visit Beijing, and presumably the same topics will
be on the agenda.
The huge question, of course, is whether Kim Jong-
un, the young and abrasive North Korean leader, will be
even slightly intimidated by China's demands.
Even if he is, that by no means guarantees the re-
sumption of the six-party talks (involving the United
States, China, North Korea, South Korea, Japan and
Russia) if only because the Obama administration
and South Korea have declared that as a precondition
to such talks they'll insist that North Korea renounce
nuclear weapons.
So, although the situation appears relatively un-
threatening at the moment, the tensions remain high.
Perhaps the best hope is that the young North Korean
leadership will prove intelligent enough to understand
the risks it faces if it pushes its adversaries and its
good friend China too far.

Contact your representatives

Florida Legislature
State Rep. Marti Coley, R-Distrlct 5
District Office:
Administration Building, Room 186
Chipola College
3094 Indian Circle
Marianna, FL 32446-1701
Cole 850-718-0047
www.MyFloridaHouse.gov

State Sen. Don Gaetz, R-District 1
IDistrict Office:
4300 Legendary Drive
Suite 230
Destin, FL 32541
850-897-5747
Gaetz 866-450-4366 (toll free)
www.FLSenate.gov

U.S. Congress


Southerland





Nelson


U.S. Rep. Steve Southerland II, R-2
1229 Longworth House Office Building
Washington, DC 20515
202-225-5235
@RepSoutherland
www.Southerland.House.gov

U.S. Sen. Bill Nelson, D-Fla.
716 Hart Senate Office Building
Washington, DC 20510
202-224-5274
@SenBillNelson
www.BillNelson.Senate.gov

U.S. Sen. Marco Rubio, R-Fla.
317 Hart Senate Office Building
Washington, DC 20510
202-224-3041
@MarcoRubio
www.Rubio.Senate.gov


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States' fight over Medicaid far from over


^ mericans can always be
Counted on to do the right
". .Athing after they have
exhausted all other possibilities," Win-
ston Churchill supposedly said.
Whether the remark reflected
Churchill's or someone else's wit,
we again are seeing Americans
struggle over the right thing. This
time the right thing is for every
state to expand Medicaid, the joint
federal-state health insurance
program for the poor.
Medicaid currently provides
health care to about 59 million low-
income people mostly young
children and their parents and
pregnant women. It pays for long-
term care for seniors in nursing
homes and people with disabilities.
Some states, like Massachusetts,
expanded Medicaid coverage on
their own.
In March 2010, President Barack
Obama signed the Affordable Care
Act a.k.a. Obamacare which
aims to bring affordable health
care to most Americans no matter
where they live.
The law is making significant
changes. Next year, insurance
companies can no longer discrimi-
nate against people with pre-exist-
ing health conditions, and almost
every American will have to have
health insurance or pay a tax pen-
alty. The law also required every
state to expand Medicaid to cover
people with incomes up to 133


percent of the federal poverty level,
about $26,000 for a family of three
in 2013. The Congressional Budget
Office said the Medicaid expansion
would provide 16 million Ameri-
cans with reliable health care.
Republican state officials chal-
lenged the law in the.courts. Last
June, the Supreme Court upheld
the law but said expanding Med-
icaid was a state option. Today 22
states and the District of Columbia
are moving forward with the Med-
icaid expansion, according to the
Kaiser Family Foundation. These
include California, Minnesota, New
Jersey and New York.
About 20 states have rejected
the expansion at least for now.
Among them are Alabama, Florida,
North Carolina, Oklahoma, Texas
and Virginia. Eight other states
around the country are still fight-
ing it out.
In five Deep South states that
have opted out Alabama, Geor-
gia, Mississippi, Louisiana and
South Carolina 62 percent of
residents support the Medicaid ex-


pension, a poll in March and Apill
by the Joint Center for Political and
Economic Studies found.
Virginians were almost evenly
split in March with 45 percent
favoring expansion and 43 percent
opposed, a Quinnipiac University
poll reported.
States that have rejected the ex'_
pension have some of the natiodg's
worst health records. America's
Health Rankings, an annual rep6frt
by United Health Foundation, '
ranked Mississippi and Louisiana
49th, the least healthy states..'=
Alabama is 45th and Virginia 21st.
The states are forgoing "free"
money. The federal government'
will foot 100 percent of Medicaid:'
expansion costs from 2014 to 2016.
Repayment will drop to 90 percent
in 2020 and level off after that. '-
That's a much better match than'
states currently have for Medicaid.
The federal share ranges from 50-
percent to 83 percent, with poorer
states getting higher amounts per
capital. .
The fight over Medicaid is far
from over. There's no deadline for'
expansion, and supporters say
they'll be back in statehouses for
the next legislative session. As they
say in baseball, there's always next
year.

Marsha Mercer writes from Washington. You
may contact her at marsha.mercer@yahoo.
com. 2013 Marsha Mercer. All.rights reserved.


Men can't stop 'Breadwinner Moms'


BY COKIE ROBERTS
AND STEVEN V. ROBERTS

"Have these men lost their
minds?"
That trenchant question was
posed by Fox News commentator
Greta Van Susteren after a panel
of her male colleagues bemoaned
a new report by the Pew Research
Center documenting the rise of
"breadwinner moms." Women are
now the primary earner in 40 per-
cent of households with children,
up from 11 percent 50 years ago,
and that news was just too much
for the men of Fox to handle.
"When you look at biology, look
at the natural world, the roles of
a male and a female in society...
the male typically is the dominant
role," fulminated Erick Erickson.
"The female ... it's a complemen-
tary role." Juan Williams chimed in
that "something (is) going terribly
wrong in American society, and it's
hurting our children, and it's going
to have impact for generations to
come."
The answer to Van Susteren's
question is clearly "yes." These
men are detached from reality in a
whole bunch of ways. The grow-
ing power and influence of women
at every level of society is simply
irreversible and there's only one
response any sane male should fol-
low: Deal with it. And celebrate.
Kim Parker, a co-author of the
Pew study, put it this way: "This
change is just another milestone
in the dramatic transformation we
have seen in family structure and

Lq


family dynamics over the past 50
years or so.... The rise of breadwin-
ner moms highlights the fact that
not only are more mothers balanc-
ing work and family these days, but
the economic contributions moth-
ers are making to their households
have grown immensely."
That "dramatic transformation"
certainly involves costs as well as
benefits. The "balancing of work
and family" is a source of constant
conversation and consternation in
every family, including ours. But
the answer lies in adjusting to the
real world of the future, not pining
for a lost paradise bathed in nostal-
gic fantasy and pseudo-science.
Employers and workplaces must
accommodate these "breadwinner
moms" with more flexible sched-
tules, telecommuting, paternity
leaves and new measures of profes-
sional progress. Staying in the of-
fice every night till 10 just does not
cut it anymore. And every smart
employer knows that making rea-
sonable concessions to these new
family dynamics produces greater
employee productivity, loyalty and
retention.
Personal adjustments are also
needed family by family, ego by
ego as women enhance their
earning power. Megyn Kelly, a Fox
News host now pregnant with her
third child, excoriated Erickson
for his unhinged analysis: "What's
unstable about having a working
mother and a nurturing, stay-at-
home father?"
It's not just individual families
who need "breadwinner moms."

letters to the Edit


The rest of us do, too. About 57 ;
percent of all college students to-
day are women. Two years ago, the
number of women with graduate
degrees outpaced men for the first
time. A healthy economy has to
embrace this trend and utilize this
talent.
For the first time in this Congress,
20 of the 100 senators are women'
and they include many powerful '; 1.
committee chairs: Barbara Mikulski
of Appropriations, Barbara Boxer
of Environment and Public Works,
Patty Murray of Budget, Dianne
Feinstein of Intelligence and Deb-
bie Stabenow of Agriculture. Seven
female senators five Democrats
and two Republicans serve on
the Armed Services Committee and
at a recent hearing, several of them
led the grilling of top military brass
on the issue of sexual abuse. How's
that for a "complementary role"? '
Of course, even 20 percent is still'
woefully low. In the House, an all-*
male subcommittee recently voted
to ban all abortions after 20 weeks.
That vote moved former speaker '
Nancy Pelosi to call the House
"rigged" against the interests of '
women. "We have to kick open the'
door and make our own environ-
ment," she told the Huffington ,>
Post. "
She's right, and every "breadwitiP
ner mom" is giving that door a little
kick of her own. The men who think
they can stop them have truly lost-
their minds.

Steve and Cokie Roberts can be contacted:by,
emailatstevecokie@gmail.com. ;,

or


To the City of Marianna: 'It is what it is'


When one gives equal pay it is
usually expected that one will get
equal services; but it seems that
one does not always get what is ex-
pected from the City of Marianna.
For approximately a week and a
half I have called the City of Mari-
anna to find out why I received a
$15 service charge for yard trash
removal when city residents are
already charged $4 a month for the
removal of yard trash. After three
calls, I was given my-long awaited
response by office staff. I was told


that the supervisor, Samuel Everett
had said that "It is what it is."
This seems to me an inappropri-
ate response to a citizen who is
simply trying to understand; for it
seems that every time someone on
my street, Long Street, needs trash
removed, one must call extensively
to get a pick-up. It has taken up
to a month for removal. This is a
service that is paid for and it seems
strange to have to almost beg for
a service that one pays for. 1 have
paid monthly but only used the


service twice and am confused
about the additional charge.
I believe that the City of Mari-
anna should know that before they
ask their citizens to trust them with
something as major as utility ser, I
vices, they should provide respect-
ful and professional services, for
the ones they are already entrusted
with.
I just want to say to the City to.
that point: "It is what it is."
GENETTA GREEN
Marianna






JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN # www.jcfloridan.com


Scott, others told about insurance deal


The Associated Press

TALLAHASSEE Cov.
Rick Scott and other top
state officials quickly
distanced themselves last
month from a controver-
sial deal approved by Citi-
zens Property Insurance
Corp. to shift thousands
of homeowner policies
to a start-up insurance
company.
But emails show that
the Scott administration


and other officials knew in
advance about the unique
deal that calls tfor Citizens,
the state-backed insur-
ance giant, to pay $52 mil-
lion to Heritage Property
Insurance and Casualty to
absorb 60,000 policies.
Documents obtained by
The Associated Press show
that a lobbyist represent-
ing Heritage had met with
a top Scott aide to discuss
the transaction. The Scott
administration acknowl-


edged that the meeting
happened in late March
- roughly two months
before the Citizens board
approved the deal.
Scott's chief of staff
Adam l lollingsworth in-
sisted in a statement that
no one in the Scott admin-.
istration took a position
before Citizens approved
the transaction, ,known as
a "take-out," on May 22.
"Our office does not
weigh in for or against


any Cilizens take-out ac-
tion. Instead, we expect
the experts at Citizens and
lthe Office of Insurance
Regulation to act in the
best interest of Citizens
policyholders and the tax-
payers that support the
company," Hollingsworth
stated.
Other state officials -
including Chief Financial
Officer JeffAtwater were
also given information
about the deal before the


vote. Citizens officials sent
an email to Atwater's per-
sonal email account the
week before that included
background material on
the transaction.
Atwater, in the wake of
news reports questioning
the arrangement, talked
to a top Citizens official
hours before the transac-
tion was approved. Atwa-
ter's 'spokeswoman said
that Citizens had circu-
lated a memo a few days'


before the vote but that
Atwater "took no posi-
tion, and did not encour-
age anyone at the Office
of Insurance Regulation,
Citizens' Board members
or Chair, or Citizens' staff,
to. take a position on this
transaction."
Citizens also sent ma-
terial to House and Sen-
ate staff, although a Citi-
zens spokesman said that
emails to the House were
apparently never received.


Firefighters advance against huge Colo. wildfire


The Associated Press

COLORADO SPRINGS,
Coto. Firefighters try-
ing to stop a monstrous
wildfire outside Colo-
radp Springs on Saturday
worked to expand contain-
ment lines and lift evacua-
tion orders for thousands
of anxious residents in the
mqVt destructive blaze in
state history, which has de-
stroyed nearly 500 homes
and killed two people.
"I think if you look at
it as a fight, we got our
tails kicked for a couple
of days," El Paso County
Sheriff Terry Maketa said
Friday. He called Thursday
a "draw," then gave what's
been one of the most op-
timistic updates since
the wildfire exploded this
week. "I think today we
delivered some blows, and
we've got some good news
to give out."
Aided by a surprise
raia shower and slower
fir6-movement, crews in-
creased containment to
30 percent, up from 5 per-
cent the previous day. That
meant evacuation orders
could be lifted for neigh-
borhoods east, north and
west of the fire areas
where as many as 5,000
people live, Maketa said.
The fire began Tuesday
during record-setting heat
and tinder-dry conditions.
Officials have warned it
still could flare up again
if.-the weather shifts. So
far,;,473 homes have been
destroyed.
Crews say they were bet-
ter prepared to take on the
flames because of lessons
learned fighting last year's
Waldo Canyon Fire, a simi-
larly devastating blaze that
devoured hundreds of
homes and killed two peo-
ple only a few miles away.
When the Black Forest,
a thickly wooded rural
region north of Colorado
Springs, began to burn,
authorities swiftly evacu-
ated tens of thousands of
people from an area larger
than the Denver metropol-
itan area.
They immediately began
hand-counting destroyed
houses to get information
oqt to nervous homeown-
ers, And they rushed fed-
eral troops and aircraft
into action, cutting the red
tape that had grounded
those resources a year ago
as smoke clouds billowed
over Colorado.
Within an hour, El Paso
County had its emergency
operations center up and
running and summoned

Porsche crashes into
parking lot, kills two
FORT LAUDERDALE,
-2 investigators say the
driver of a Porsche that
jumped a curb and killed
two pedestrians was likely
under the influence of an
unknown substance.
wWenty-two year-old
driver Elyza Rachel Russell
drove through a hedge
into a nearby parking lot
where three people were
sitting in downtown Fort
Lauderdale on Thursday
night. Port Lauderdale
police said one person was
able to jump out of the
way but two others were
killed.
Authorities identified the
victims Friday as 35-y('ar-
old'Samuel Martindak'
and 30-year-old Mlack-
endy Jules, both of Porl
Lauderdale.


THF ASSOCIATED PRESS
An AmeriCorps volunteer firefighter assigned to the El Paso County Sheriff's Office, Woodland
Fire Crew, helps contain a spot fire in an evacuatedearea of forest, ranches and residences, in
the Black Forest wildfire area, north of Colorado Springs, Colo.,


aircraft from nearby Pe-
terson Air Force base. Rep.
Doug Lamborn called the
federal center in Idaho
that coordinates western
firefighting to speed tiup
the process of clearing the
planes. Gov. John Hick-
enlooper mobilized the
Colorado National Guard,
and troops began to help
secure the rapidly growing
evacuation zone.
White House officials
said Saturday that Presi-
dent Barack Obama called
Hickenlooper on Friday
to get an update on con-
ditions and reinforce his
commitment to help. The
president also expressed
his concern for the devas-
tation and gave his con-
dolences to families who
have lost loved ones.
The cause of the blaze is
under investigation, but
Maketa said authorities
believe it was caused by
humans.
Before the fire got out of
hand, authorities evacu-
ated people miles away,
sending deputies door-to-


door to ensure everyone
, left. They remembered the
speed at which last year's
fire spread.
The latest blaze raced
through the rural reaches
of the metro area, dou-
bling in size overnight. The
bodies of two people were
found inside their garage
Thursday, their car doors
open as though they had
been about to flee.
Some Waldo Canyon
evacuees endured days
without knowing whether
their houses survived. So
Maketa sent dL'puties in at
nighl to survy eiVt'Sighblor-
hoods. It was a painstak-
ing, risky process as ashes
smoldered around them
While they strained to de-
termine the addresses of
charred properties. About
24 hours later, the depart-
ment began releasing the
addresses of houses that
were lost.
It might take two weeks
to get a perfect count,
however.
The rainfall in the burn
area Friday made offi-


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cials giddy. Hickenlooper
toured the zone and said
he wa.s happily drenched.
"I'mn soaking wet and I'm
a little chilly, but I've never
been so happy to say this,"
he said.
The fire zone remained at
25 square miles, thanks to
lighter winds and firefight-
ers' efforts to stamp out
flare-ups. Sheriff's depu-
ties patrolling for looters
directed crews to dozens
of hot spots.
The fact that the state's
two most destructive wild-


fires have happened within
a year and in close prox-
hnity to each other is a
reminder of the challenges
of tamping down wildfires
across the West, especially
with growing populations,
rising temperatures and a
historic drought.
Developers describe
Black Forest as the largest
contiguous stretch of pon-
derosa pine in the United
States a thick, wide car-
pet of vegetation rolling
down from the Rampart
Range that thins out to the
high grasslands of Colora-
do's eastern plains. Once
home to rural towns and
summer cabins, it is now
dotted with million-dollar
homes and gated com-
munities as a result of the
state's population boom
over the past two decades.
Waldo Canyon was one
of the last subdivisions in
Colorado Springs, bump-


ing up directly against the
pine-clad wilderness of
the Rocky Mountains.
Other fires burned in
Colorado, California and
New Mexico. A southern
New Mexico fire reached
the historic mining town
of Kingston, but an official
said crews protected build-
ings there.
In Canon City, 50 miles
southwest of Black Forest,
the '5-square-mile Royal
Gorge Fire was 40 percent
contained and evacuation
orders were lifted. A 350-
acre fire sparked by light-
ning in Rocky Mountain
National Park was 30 per-
cent contained.
Meanwhile, crews were
fighting a lightning-
sparked fire near Rifle, on
the state's Western Slope.
The fire was less than 1
square mile, and it was
threatening structures, but
it was unclear how many.


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78A + SUNDAY, JUNE 16, 2013


NATION


THIE ASSOCIATED PRESS
President Barack Obama greets guests, including fathers and their children participating in the Becoming a Man (BAM) program
at Hyde Park Academy in Chicago, on Friday in the State Dining Room of the White House in Washington, where the president
hosted a Father's Day luncheon.


Poll: Most men aspire to be dads


The Associated Press

A recent Associated
Press-WE tv poll found
more than eight in 10
men said they have always
wanted to be fathers or
think they'd like to be one
someday.
Debates about the differ-
ent ways women approach
motherhood dominate
news coverage about par-
enthood these days, with
fathers' experiences often
left unexamined.
A look at what the poll
found on how men view fa-
therhood, and the changes
it has brought for those
who have become dads:
About eight in 10 fathers
surveyed said they always
knew they wanted to have
children, compared with
about seven in 10 moth-
ers, and 69 percent of dads
called that long-standing
desire to have children an
important factor in their
decision to have kids.
Dads were more likely
than moms in the poll to


say they saw positive ef-
fects from fatherhood on
their love life and career,
and they are just as likely
as moms to say it improved
their overall happiness,
sense of accomplishment
and sense of purpose.
When weighing whether
to become a parent, moth-
ers and fathers placed
similar levels of impor-
tance on where they stood
in their career and the
impact having kids might
have on their social life,
and like mothers, saw hav-
ing found the right person
to have a child with and
the joy of having children
as the most important
considerations.
Men who do not have
children were just as likely
as women without kids to
say they want them some-
day Among men under
age 35, 91 percent are dads
already or say they think
they would like to have
children someday.
Men were more likely
than women to say the


main reason they'd like to
become fathers someday
is to carry on traditions
or family history. Accord-
ing to the poll, 14 percent
of men called that a top
reason compared with 4
percent of women. Women
place greater emphasis
on wanting to be a par-
ent, to care for and raise a
child 22 percent among
women who want children
compared with 2 percent
among men.
Three-quarters of dads
said they were married
when their first child was
born. Among those men
who aren't married and
who would like to have
children, about one-quar-
ter say they would consider
having or adopting a child
without a partner, though
88 percent within this
group say they do want to
get married someday.
Men are a bit more skep-
tical than women that a
single mother can do as
good a job raising a child
as two parents can, and


OSIHA to joii blast investigation


The Associated Press

DONALDSONVILLE,
La. Federal investiga-
tors are expected in south
Louisiana over the week-
end at the site of an explo-
sion that killed one worker
a chemical plant in Don-
aldsville, La. the second
such blast in the area in as
many days.
State Polioe Trooper Jared
Sandifer said Saturday that
officials from the Occupa-
tional Safety and Health
Administration were com-
ing to the CF Industries
facility as soon as the site
was deemed safe. Sandifer
said the state police's haz-
ardous materials unit was
at the plant overnight.
"Once they deem it safe,
they will pull out and let
OSHA and company offi-
cials do their work," Sandi-
fer said.
Police said Ronald
"Rocky" Morris Jr., 55, of
Belle Rose, La., was killed
in the Friday blast. He had
worked at the plant for 34
years, officials said.
CF Industries identified
its injured employees as
Courtney Julien, Melvin
Singleton, Jeramy Wor-
sham and Kade Yarbrough.
Three contractor employ-
ees also were hurt. The
company said in a state-
ment Saturday that one
employee remains hospi-
talized in stable condition;
the other CF workers have
been released.
Sandifer said all seven
had been listed in stable
or fair conditions at Baton
Rouge area hospitals.
CF Industries manufac-
tures ammonia and other
nitrogen fertilizers at the
Donaldsonville facility. Of-
ficials said there were no
hazardous materials at the
]site.


Lou Frey, vice president
and general manager of
the Donaldsonville Nitro-
gen Complex, said the inci-
dent involved a rupture in
a small vessel or "header"
as nitrogen was being off
loaded from a tank truck.
CF officials said there was
no fire or chemical release
and everything was secure
at the plant.
Frey said the vessel was
in a section of the plant
that had been shut down
for maintenance.
"Our focus is on our
number one priority- the
health and safety of our
employees and the com-
munity," Frey said in a
statement. "We are deeply
saddened by the loss of
one of our employees."
At a late Friday night news
conference at the plant
site, Louisiana State Police
Superintendent Col. Mike
Edmondson described the
incident as a "catastrophic
failure" of a manifold that


is used to distribute gas to
the facility.
He said authorities are
investigating whether it
was a result of over pres-
surization or some other
cause.
"We don't know if it was
mechanical; we don't know
if it was caused by over
pressurization. We'll find
that out as we work with
plant and as we talk to the
personnel," Edmondson
said.
CF Industries' website
says the plant can produce
roughly 5 million tons of ni-
trogen for agricultural and
industrial uses annually.
Just miles awayThursday,
an explosion at a chemical
plant in Geismar owned
by Williams Cos. Inc. led
to two deaths and injured
dozens of others. Donald-
sonville and Geismar are
both in Ascension Parish
and straddle the Missis-
sippi River, between New
Orleans and Baton Rouge.


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men are more likely to say
an increase in the number
of single mothers is bad for
society. Still, about half of
men in the survey said the
growing variety in family
arrangements these days
ultimately doesn't make
much difference.
The AP-WE tv poll was
conducted May 15-23,
2013, using Knowledge-
Panel, GfK's probability-
based online panel. It in-
volved online interviews
with 1,277 people age 18-
49, including interviews
with 637.men. The survey
has a margin of sampling
error of plus or minus 3.8
percentage points for all
respondents; it is larger for
subgroups.
KnowledgePanel is con-
structed using telephone
and mail sampling meth-
ods to randomly recruit re-
spondents. People selected
who had no Internet access
were given it for free.


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www jcloridanucorq


Web giants get broader

surveillance revelations


The Associated Press

SAN FRANCISCO -
Facebook and Microsoft
Corp. representatives said
that after negotiations
with national security of-
ficials their companies
have been given permis-
sion to make new but still
very limited revelations
about government orders
to turn over user data.
The announcements
Friday night come at
the end of a week when
Facebook, Microsoft and
Google, normally rivals,
had jointly pressured the
Obama administration to
loosen their legal gag on
national security orders.
Those actions came
after Edward Snowden,
a 29-year-old American
who works as a contract
employee at the National
Security Agency, revealed
to The Guardian newspa-
per the existence of secret
surveillance programs
that gathered Americans'
phone records and other
data. The companies did
not link their actions to
Snowden's leaks.
Ted Ullyot, Facebook's
general counsel, said in a
statement that Facebook


is only allowed to talk
about total numbers and
must give no specifics.
But he said the permis-
sion it has received is still
unprecedented, and the
company was lobbying to
reveal more.
Using the new guide-
lines, Ullyot said Facebo6k
received between 9,0,00
and 10,000 government
requests from all govern-
ment entities from local
to federal in the last 9ix
months of 2012, on topics
including missing chil-
dren investigations, fugi-
tive tracking and terrorist
threats. The requests in-
volved the accounts of be-
tween 18,000 and 19,000
Facebook users. ,
The companies were
not allowed to make pub-
lic how many orders they
received from a particIlar
agency or on a particular
subject. But the numbers
do include all national
security related requests
including those submit-
ted via national security
letters and under the For-
eign Intelligence Surveil-
lance Act, or FISA, whiLh
companies had not pre-
viously been allowed to
reveal. ,


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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN o www.jcfloridan.comn


James & Sikes
Funeral Home
Maddox Chapel
4278 Lafayette Street
Marianna, Fl 32446
850.482.2332
http://www.jamesandsik
esfuneralhomies.com /

Olga Bartnick

Olga Bartnick, 86, of
Alford, died Friday, June
14, 2013, at Chipola Nurs-
ing Pavilion.
Arrangements will be an-
nounced by James & Sikes
Funeral Home Maddox
Chapel.
Marianna Chapel
Funeral Home
3960 Lafayette Street
Marianna, Florida 32446
Phone 850-526-5059

Rebecca
Smith Maloy

Rebecca Smith Maloy,
age 84, of Marianna went
home to be with her Lord
on Friday, June 14, 2013.
She was born on August
25, 1928 in Stanley County,
NC to the late Elmner Lee
and Bessie Mae Smith. She
moved to Jackson County
in 1974 and was a member
of the Sneads Pentecostal
Holiness Church. Mrs.
Maloy was a sweet spirited
lady who loved her family
dearly. Her greatest joy in
life was being able to spend
time with her children,
grandchildren and great
grandchildren. She loved
making crafts and giving
them away. Rebecca also
enjoyed sewing, quilting,
baking and fishing.
She was preceded in
death by her parents, and
her brother Sammy Smith.
Rebecca is survived by
her husband Clarence
"William" Maloy of Ma-
rianna, son Darrell Heath
of South Carolina, five
daughters Kathry Crawford
of North Carolina, Elaine
Harrison of North Carolina,
Georgia Price of Georgia,
Elma Grice of Marianna,
and Lydia Brown of Ma-
rianna, sister Nell Grimm
of. Georgia, thirteen grand-
children, 22 great grand-
children, a host of step-
children, step-grand-
children and step-great-
grandchildren.
Services for Rebecca will
be held on Monday, June
17, 2013 at 10:00 A.M. in
the Marianna Chapel Fu-
neral Home with Rev. Jim-
my Wright officiating. In-
terment will follow in the
Sunny Hills Cemetery in
Altha, Fl.
A time of remembrance
will be held one hour prior
to the service.
Marianna Chapel Funer-
al Home is in charge of ar-
rangements. Expressions of
sympathy may be submit-
ted online at
www.miariannachapelflt.com
McLean Funeral
Directors
700 S New Hope Road
Gastonia, NC.28054
(704) 865-3451
Dorothy
McCrary
,.".; 7 .

'~t'~t '' .. ." ""'I' IS


Dorothy "Dot" Reid
Ledwell McCrary, 89,
passed away peacefully on


Friday, June 14 at her home
surrounded by her family.
Born in Gaston County, she
was the daughter of the late
Clarence Ledwell and Full-
er Harris Ledwell. Mrs.
McCrary was the owner
and operator of the Curly Q
BBQ Cafe. She was a mem-
ber of Long Shoals Baptist
Church in Lincolnton. She
enjoyed laughing, eating
barbeque and spending
time with her family which
she loved dearly.
Mrs.McCrarywas preced-
ed in death by her husband
of 55 years, Harley Albertis
McCrary; son, Tony Wayne
McCrary; grandson, David
Wayne McCrary; brother,
Hoyle Ledwell; sisters, Syl-
via Williams and Tula Ellis.
Mrs. McCrary is survived
by her children and their
spouses, Debbie and Dan-
ny Leming of Lincolnton,
and Timothy and Connie
McCrary of Marianna, FL;
grandchildren and spous-
es, Brian and Traci
McCrary, Amy and Scott
Mays, Shelley and Brandon
Hunsucker, Jeffery and
Donna McCrary, Jennifer
McCrary, and Eric and
Chanda Engle; great-
grandchildren, Kayli, Lane,
Joshua, Jaxson, Jalen, Mat-
thew, Theryn, Lily and Gra-
dy; sister, Eva Rabb of
Gastonia; numerous nieces
and nephews.
Family and friends of
Dorothy McCrary are invit-
ed to attend her funeral
service beginning at 11:00
AM Monday, June 17 in the
Founders Chapel of
McLean Funeral Directors
of Gastonia. Pastor Ken
Gibson and Rev. James
Drennan will officiate. Bur-
ial will follow at Gaston
Memorial Park. The family
will receive friends from
5:00 PM until 7:00 PM Sun-
day at the funeral home.
Condolences may be
sent online to www.mclean
ftmeral.com
In lieu of flowers, memo-
rial contributions may be
made to Gaston Hospice,
P.O. Box 3984, Gastonia,
NC 28054.
McLean Funeral Direc-
tors of Gastonia is serving
the family of Mrs. McCrary.

Lanier-Andler
Funeral Home
Sneads, Florida
PH 850-593-9900

Ronnie E.
Player

Mr. Ronnie E. Player, age
64, passed away at home
Wednesday, June 12, 2013,
after a lengthy illness. lHe
was a native and lifelong
resident of Jackson County,
Florida and had retired as a
Teacher with the Gadsden
County School System as
part of the F:lorida State
IHlospital teaching program
in Chattahoochee, Florida.
Ronnie had also been a
past Police Officer with the
Sneads Police Department
in Sneads, Florida. lRon-
nie's favorite pastime had
been hunting.
Ronnie is survived by his
wife of thirty nine years,
Becky Player of Cypress,
FL.; his daughter, Codi
H atfield and her husband
Daryl of '.1lilii,, I,. and his
son, Jay I'l.',r and his wife
Christina of Grand Ridge,
FL.; two sisters, leanette
Woodham of Cypress, FL,.
and Jurlene Hall of Marian-
na, FL; also two grandcliil-
dren, Aidan P1layer and I.ily
llatfield.
Ronnie was preceded in
death by his parents, L.athe
and Gussie Player; a broth-
er, Milton Player and two
sisters, Lois Rowell and


Susie Rigotti.
Funeral Services were Fri-
day, June 14, 2013, 10:00
AM CST, Graveside at Cy-
press Cemetery with Rev.
Jeff Rey Dubose officiating.
In lieu of flowers, those
wishing may send contri-
butions to the National Ri-
fle Association, 11250
Waples Mill Road, Fairfax,
VA. 22030.
Lanier-Andler Funeral
IHlonome in Sneads, Florida is
in charge of arrangements.
PH 850-593-9900.

Lanier-Andler
Funeral Home
Sneads, Florida 32460
PH 850-593-9900

Lynda Carole
Roberts

Lynda (Lynn) Carole Rob-
erts, 54, of Sneads, Florida,
died June 13, 2013, in Talla-
hassee, Florida, after fight-
ing a brief, but courageous
battle with cancer. Lynn
was born October 28, 1958,
to George and Maxine Rob-
erts, in Chattahoochee,
Florida and lived in
Chattahoochee and Sne-
ads, Florida the majority of
her life.
Lynn worked for over
thirty-three years for the
State of Florida in various
capacities, with the majori-
ty of her time in correc-
tions. She was a dedicated
and loyal employee who
loved working at the
Apalachee Correctional In-
stitution (ACI) in Sneads,
Florida, where she was a
Correctional Officer for the
last seven years.
Lynn was an active mem-
ber of the Sneads First
United Methodist Church,
Sneads, Florida and loved
her church family. She en-
joyed working in her yard
and planting many variet-
ies of plants and flowers,
which will be enjoyed by
her family for years to
come. Lynn loved life and
was devoted to her family
and friends.
Lynn is survived by her fa-
ther, George Roberts; her
sister, Debbie" Johnson,
both of Sneads, Florida;
and her brother, Buddy
(Clara) Roberts, of Talla-
hassee, Florida; Nephew,
Kenny (Renee) Johnson, of
Alva, Florida: Brianna
Johnson, of Sneads, Flori-
da; Reachal Roberts, of
Eustis, Florida; and Jacob
Roberts, of Tallahassee,
Florida; and two great nie-
ces and four great neph-
ews. Lynn was preceded in
death by her mother, Max-
ine Roberts and her broth-
er, Richard (Richie) Rob-
-rts.
A memorial service will
be held on Monday, June
17, 2013, at 1:00 PM CST, at
the Sneads First United
Methodist Church, Sneads,
Florida. The family will vis-
it with friends and family
immediately following the
service in the church re-
ception hall.
In lieu of flowers, memo-
rial donations may be
made to either the scholar-
ship fund at Sneads First
United Methodist Church,
8042 Church Street,
Sneads, Florida, 32460; or
to Covenant Hospice, 5041
North 12th Avenue, Pensa-
cola, Florida, 32504 (www.c
ovenant hospice.org/wayst
ogive).



Florists

Artistic l designs Unlimited Inc.
2911 tI fIcfrson St. MIlariannia
t5t0-:t72 -45


I, .'~


* *.~ tj
LI: I
't. ''.
I, ': ,~i I
4. J.L'. ... #2.


lorida Division of Emergency Management Director Bryan
Koon (center) and Jackson County Emergency Management
Director Rodney Andreasen (right) take questions from the
crowd during the Jackson County Chamber of Commerce First
Friday Power Breakfast, as interim Chamber head Jeff Massey
looks on. Koon and Andreasen discussed FEMA's "Whole Com-
munity" initiative to encourage the involvement of local business/
civic groups and individuals in disaster preparedness and emer-
gency management.


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
The parking lot at Rivertown Community Church in Marianna is one of several downtown
spots that offer a great view of the upcoming 4th of July fireworks display.


Fourth
From Page 1A

the parking lots of area
businesses, drop tailgates,
unfold, chairs and lay
blankets out to kick back
and enjoy the fireworks
show.
One of those view-
ing spots will look quite
different to anyone who
was there last year.
On a hill just east of the
fireworks launch site is the
plaza that's home to event
co-sponsor Ilivertown
Community Church's
Marianna canmpts. The



Scam
From Pipe IA

the victim, bhillt the victim
confronted Mcl)Dowell
and liher accomplices and
was able to retrieve her
money.
Officers tracked Mc-
D)owell oi lfot and alppre-
hliended her a short tinte
later in a local clothing
store, changing clothes in


site is undergoing a mas-
sive renovation and recent
progress on the building
exteriors and landscape
has yielded striking
results.
However, that's just
one of several down-
town spots that will offer
a great view of the 4th of
July fireworks. Thu prime
location, according to
the city, is Madison Street
Park, just south of IJ.S. 90.
The small site has lots of
room and a clear view of
the night sky.
Marianna Main Street
Director Charlotte Brun-
ner, reached by phone
Friday, was excited to


the bathroom.
MPI) says that Mcl)ow-
ell was taken into custody
vwithoul incident. A large
amount of currency, both
real and cothttinterfeit, were
recovered from her per-
son att the lime of arrest.
Patricia Diane McDlow-
ell, 53, of 189 Wesley Oaks
Circle, Memphis, Tenn.,
was arrested and charged
with grand thelu'ft, and
sclhetie to (Idefralid.
Officials say an accom=


say that the company re-
sponsible for last year's
fireworks spectacular will
be back again this year.
At, dark, technicians
from Pyrotecnico out
of Newcastle, Pa., will
launch $16,000 worth of
oohs and ahhs from the
site behind Mowery Ele-
vator. The fireworks show
is expected to dazzle for
about half an hour.
Bring your lawn chairs
and coolers and cel-
ebrate our nation's inde-
pendence in downtown
Marianna.
For more information,
call Main Street Direc-
tor Charlotte Brunner at


police of McDowell's is still
being sought.
The accomplice, de-
scribed as a black female
between 45 and 55 years
old, was last seen driving
a small, white, late-model
sedan.
Anyone with informa-
tion as to her where-
abouts is encouraged to
contact the Marianna Po-
lice Department at 526-
3125 or Crime Stoppers at
526-5000.


IL i


Sick, sunburned
dolphin rescued
V4ERRITT ISLAND A sun-
bturned bottlenose dolphin was
rescued after being stranded
in a thick bed of seagrass at the
Merritt Island National Wildlife
Refuge.
A kayaker first spotted the
stranded dolphin and SeaWorld
Orlando staff later went out to
free the adult male bI'1diilin'IPeL
dolphin lThursday at the Merritt
Island National Wildlife Refuge.
The dolphin, who weighs
about 350 pounds and measures
eight feet long, was suffering
from severe sun exposure and


.Ih lt i unknown sickness.
Rescuers covered him in a white
sheet to keep him cool.
SI,'atiI To7day reports the
dolphin was laken to SeaWorld's
Orlando facility to recover. I led's
currently in stable condition
and eating and the staff says
they're cautiously optimistic
abl)out his recovery.

City forces food pantry
to shut down over traffic
FOIT N', I l' FortMy-
ers city officials ordered the
county's largest food pantry to
shut down amid complaints
that the shelter is causing traffic


delays on a narrow street.
St. \ in riii de Paul's pantry
distributtes more than a million
pounds of food a year andI more
than 700 families rely on those
donations, according to volun-
teers. The food is disthtli itld
during two-hour windows twice
a week, and some residents have
complained that those picking
up donations at the shelter park
in the wrong place or idle in the
street while food bags are being
loaded in the car.
The code enforcement board
unanimously voted to close Ihlie
shelter T'hursday and gave then
30 days to shut down or face a
$100 a day fine.


Dems hold annual dinner
with no candidates
I()OlYW(I -Ihlorida
IDeitocrats will make their case
lor the201,1 elections without
any catndlidates to rally aromtnd.
The Florida ID)enocratic Parly
is hoslting ils allintilal fltdraisiig
dinner Saturday night without
anty statewide candidates on tihe
speaking list.
Not thal there are many candIi-
dates to intvite. I'ormer Sen. Nan
Rich is the only t I tlil,' l) Demo-
crat whlio hams atlloullced plans
to rtil ixleX year. She's hoping to
challenge (ov. Rick Scott.
Ilioiiiwile''poils


Burglary
From -,. IA

With weapons drawn, offi-
cers stopped the car on Penn
Avenue, just south of the train
tracks.
lI'L) says Brunson, 22, of
41366 Pearl St., Lot 21, Marianna,
was taken into custodywithout
incident for the burglary of Apt.
B1-12, grand theft auto, driving
while license suspended or re-
voked, and trespass after warn-
ing (from Marianna Garden
Apartmentss.
Brunson was transl)orted to
the lackson County jail to await
his first appearance in court.


jJackson County Vault & Monumentl

Come Visit us at 3424 West Highway 90
BB0u04824 5041


SUNDAY, JUN1116,2013 9AlI[


FROM THE FRONT


James )i'kes

M -I IU q_ -4ADCAISA




JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


For All the Fathers on Father's ay,.


II


Take My Son


A wealthy man and his son loved to collect
rare works of art. They had everything in their
collection, from Picasso to Raphael. They would
often sit together and admire the great works of art.

When the Vietnam conflict broke out, the son
went to war. He was very courageous and died in
battle while rescuing another soldier. The father
was notified and grieved deeply for his only son.

About a month later, just before Christmas, there
was a knock at the door. A young man stood at the
door with a large package in his hands. He said,
"Sir, you don't know me, but I am the soldier for
whom your son gave his life. He saved many lives
that day, and he was carrying me to safety when a
bullet struck him in the heart and he died instantly.
He often talked about you, and your love for art."

The young man held out this package. "I know
this isn't much. I'm not really a great artist, but
I think your son would have wanted you to have
this."

The father opened the package. It was a portrait
of his son, painted by the young man. He stared
in awe at the way the soldier had captured the
personality of his son in the painting. The father
was so drawn to the eyes that his own eyes welled
up with tears. He thanked the young man and
offered to pay him for the picture.

"Oh, no sir, I could never repay what your son did
for me. It's a gift."

The father hung the portrait over his mantle.
Every time visitors came to his home he took them
to see the portrait of his son before he showed
them any of the other great works he had collected.

The man died a few months later. There was to
be a great auction of his paintings. Many influential
people gathered, excited over seeing the great
paintings and having an opportunity to purchase
one for their collection.


On the platform sat the painting of the son. The
auctioneer pounded his gavel. "We will start the
bidding with this picture of the son. Who will bid for
this picture?" There was silence...

Then a voice in the back of the room shouted,
"We want to see the famous paintings. Skip this
one." But the auctioneer persisted.

"Will somebody bid for this painting? Who will
start the bidding? $100, $200?"

Another voice angrily said, "We didn't come to
see this painting. We came to see the Van Gogh's,
the Rembrandts. Get on with the Real bids!"

But still the auctioneer continued. "The son! The
son! Who'll take the son?" Finally, a voice came
from the very back of the room. It was the long-
time gardener of the man and his son. "I'll give $10
for the painting." Being a poor man, it was all he
could afford.
"We have $10, who will bid $20?" "Give it to him
for $10. Let's see the masters." The crowd was
becoming angry. They didn't want the picture of the
son. They wanted the more worthy investments for
their collections.

The auctioneer pounded the gavel... "Going once,
twice, SOLD for $10!" A man sitting on the second
row shouted, "Now let's get on with the collection!"
The auctioneer laid down his gavel. "I'm sorry, the
auction is over."

"What about tire paintings?" "I am sorry. When
I was called to conduct this auction, I was told of
a secret stipulation in the will... I was not allowed
to reveal that stipulation until this time. Only the
painting of the son would be auctioned. Whoever
bought that painting would inherit the entire estate,
including the paintings. The man who took the son
gets everything!"


God gave His son 2,000 years ago to die on the
cross. Much like the auctioneer, His message
i-1. ~ t- I-l.h t-nn* J-Ln ot,.n ...Lhnll +-110^ +hn*^ enn0ll


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Luudy ib: --I II e UII, LIIU UII, wnIIU II L.dtI LII, bUII ,.
Because, you see, whoever takes the Son gets .'
everything.
', .,.. '..- ,

FOR GOD SO LOVED THE WORLD HE GAVE HIS
ONLY BEGOTTEN SON, WHO SO EVER BELIEVETH,
SHALL HAVE ETERNAL LIFE...THAT'S LOVE. .
'. f .* ,^ ; >
Pnrl 'D~ c "1 ,*'''i'..:+ i ,
God Bless. r++,
.. ... .. .., . *


IALOURIFAMIV
HA PYMFATHE

IMMIER CHE

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11


"-110A SUNDAY, JUNE 16, 2013


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Malone All Stars fall short



of title, still statebound


MARKSKINNER/THIlT FLORIDAN
Ethan Baxter gets a hit for the Malone AA All-Stars earlier in
the week.


BY DUSTIN KENT
dfkent@jcfloridan.com

The Malone Machine
Pitch All Stars fell short of
their dream of a district
title Thursday night, falling
to Calhoun County 17-5 in
the District 5 tournament
in Blountstown.
However, the Malone
team did earn a berth to
the Machine Pitch state
tournament in Wildwood
starting on June 29 thanks
to finishing runner-up


in district.
Malone opened the tour-
nament with two consecu-
tive victories, knocking off
Liberty County 10-9 on Sat-
urday before edging past
Sneads 14-12 on Monday
But the Malone All Stars
suffered their first defeat of
the tournament on Tues-
day when Calhoun County
dealt them a 16-3 loss.
The tournament hosts
then defeated Liberty
County on Wednesday to
set utip a rematch with Malo-


ne on Thursday, and the re-
sult was nearly identical, as
Calhoun County claimed
the district championship.
Despite the losses, Malo-
ne coach Michael Padgett
said he was very happywith
his team's effort through-
out the tournament.
"The kids didn't give up
even when they got be-
hind. They stayed in there
and worked as a team," he
said. "They kept trying to
pull through. I was really
proud of them. We were


going in there with 6, 7,
and 8-year-old kids playing
in a tournament with the
majority'of teams playing
with mostly 8-year-olds.
Our kids did a really good
job of keeping up.
"We had a good run. We
had some tough compe-
tition, but the kids stood
their ground. We just faced
a better team in the last
round. Blountstown was
just a better team than us,
but we hung in there and
fought hard."


Sports Briefs

Alabama-Florida
Shootout
The annual Alabama-
Florida Shootout will
return to Poplar Springs
this week pitting high
school boys basketball
teams from Florida against
squads from Georgia. It's a
three-day event featuring
Jackson County schools
Graceville, Malone, and
Marianna.
On Monday, Graceville
plays Northside at 10
a.m., Slcomb at noon, and
Geneva County at 2 p.m.;
Malone plays Carroll at 4
p.m., Geneva at 6 p.m., and
Arnold at 8 p.m.
On Tuesday, Malone
opens with Zion Chapel
at 3 p.m., then takes on
Northside at 5 p.m., and
Rehobeth at 7 p.m.
On Wednesday, Mari-
anna plays Arnold at 9
a.m., Rehobeth at 11 a.m.,
and Carroll and 1 p.m.;
Graceville opens with
Rehobeth at 10 a.m., then
plays Carroll and noon,
and Zion Chapel at 2 p.m.; ,,
Malone plays Walton at 4
p.m., Geneva County at 6
p.rn., and Houston County
at 8 p.m.

Marianna Summer
League Basketball
Monday- Marianna
vs. Port St. Joe, 4 p.m.; '
Sneads vs. Mosley, 5 p.m.;
Port St. Joe vs. Mosley, 6
p.m.; Marianna vs. Sneads,
7p.m.
Tuesday- Blountstown
vs. Bay, 4 p.m.; Cairo vs.
Graceville, 5 p.m.; Blount-
stown vs. Cairo, 6 p.m.;
Graceville vs. Bay, 7 p.m.

Cottondale
Summer Basketball
Cottondale High School
plays host to Bainbridge
(Ga,), Chipley, and Ruth-
erford on Thursday, with
Cottondale facing Bain-
bridge at 3 p.m., Chipley
vs. Bainbridge at 4p.m.,
,Chipley vs. Rutherford at ..
5 p.m., and Cottondale vs.
Rutherford at 6 p.m.

Chipola Baseball
Camps
Chipola baseball coach
Jeff Johnson will a skills
camp June 17-18.
The camp is for ages 7-
18, costs $100, and meets
from 9 a.m. to noon. h
For more information, | V
coach Chris Hutcheson at
850-718-2243, Randal
Joseph
See BRIEFS, Page 2B Rider M
Rogers

". ,,,s ; i i ._. -";'.. "'. .*'.* '. ,. '


DISTRICT CHAMPS


MARKSKINNER/THE FLORIDAN
the Marianna AAA All-Stars celebrate their 10-2 district tournament win over Holmes County Thursday night.
For more pictures from this and the other area all- star tournaments go to http://www.jcfloridan.com/


SUBMITTED PHOTO
e Marianna Ozone All-Star team defeated Holmes County
Wednesday night to take home the District 3 Tournament tro-
hy. The front row is, from left, Caleb Torbett, Gannon Davis,
Smith, Beau Alday and Will Saunders. The back row is Coach
Alday, Wilton Pittman, Coach Larry Waldron, Loren Waldron,
[cDaniel, Jesse Harris, Riley Torbett, Wesley Pippen, Wesley
and Coach Rhett Rogers.


Suianmer Basketball


Malone dominates


in wins at Walton


BY DUSTIN KENT
dfkent@jcfloridan.com

The Malone Tigers
breezed through their
first day of action at Wal-
ton High School on Fri-
day afternoon with three
straight wins over Hous-
ton Academy (Ala.), Boze-
man, and Providence.
Malone took the first
game 54-27 over Houston
Academy before coming
back to take a win from
Bozeman 58-35, finishing
the day by beating Provi-
dence 62-39.
All three of the Tigers'
opponents played zone
defense, which coach Ste-
ven Welch said allowed
for his team to get into a
good groove offensively.
"I thought we played
well. We were able to


pass the ball around and
move it around freely
and hit shots," Welch
said. "(Antwain Johnson),
Chai (Baker), Chancellor
(Lockett), Alonze (Bailey),
and Taqualan Brelove all
hit some big threes. We
made a bunch of shots.
It was just one of those
things where nobody had
any real big guys, so we
didn't have to work on the
boards real hard, and we
just matched up real well
with people."
The Tigers return two
of their top three scor-
ers from last year's team
in the rising senior Bak-
er and the rising junior
Johnson, but they also are
trying to work in several
newcomers and young

See BASKETBALL, Page 2B


FOOTBALL
Success stays in the
family for several NFL
patriarchs.

Page 4B


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, r: *"';6 (ii: "l ,', i'^ ; [i ', *; :l; "!/ .l; ';
.


ERIC WALDON
FINANCE MANAGER


KEVIN NELSON JOHN ALLEN CRAIG BARD
SALES TEAM SALES TEAM SAMS 1M L






.JACKSON COUNI Y IIORIDAN www.jcfloridan.corn


MARK SKINNER/TH[ FLORIDAN
Marianna's Torriana White shoots for two for Marianna during a game against Enterprise at the 4th annual Alabama / Florida
Summer Shootout in Poplar Springs Wednesday.




MHS girls finish busy




week with two wins


BY DUSTIN KENT
dfkent@jcfloridan.com

The Marianna Lady Bulldogs fin-
ished a busy week Thursday night in
Blountstown by taking a pair of wins
over Malone and Wewahitchka by
scores of 32-27 and 49-17.
Marianna started the week out at
the Alabama-Florida Shootout at
Poplar Springs, going 2-1 on Tuesday
with wins over Freeport and Walton,
and 0-3 on Wednesday with losses to
Carroll (Ala.), Enterprise (Ala.), and
Holmes County.
The week ended with four wins and
four losses for the Lady Bulldogs, with
coach Chucky Brown saying that he
was mostly satisfied with the way his
team played.
"Of the games we lost, we got beat
by double digits by Poplar Springs,
but I feel like every other (loss)
could've been different," he said. "I
saw fatigue set in with the last gaines
we played in Poplar and Blount-
stown, but running eight games in
three days, I couldn't ask for anything
more, especially from the young
girls.
"We've still got to get to where
we've got more than six or seven girls
that can run and run the way I want
to, but I'm definitely satisfied with
what I've seen the last two or three


Basketball
From Page 1B
players into the varsity ro-
tation, and Welch said that
Friday's action displayed
good progress on that
front.
"I saw some good signs
as far as a little bit of ma-
turity from last week," the
coach said. "I felt like we
played with a little more
poise. We didn't get rattled
every time a mistake hap-
pened. We just looked a


weeks."
Marianna won its first game of
the week 45-27 over Freeport before
knocking off Walton -18-40, and then
falling by 12 to the Lady Atomics of
Poplar Springs.
\Wednesday's final day at the Ala-
bamna-Florida Shootout featured
three close losses for the Lady Bull-
dogs, who were topped 38-36 by Car-
roll (Ala.), 31-28 by Enterprise (Ala.),
and 36-32 by Holmes County.
The Lady Bulldogs were short-
handed Wednesday with only two
returning varsity players. with Brown
saying that his younger girls are still
playing catch-up when it comes to
learning what varsity basketball is all
about.
'A lot of the things we're seeing now
are just different schemes that they
probably won't be ready for until De-
cember," the coach said. "A lot of the
younger girls playing against all that
stuff, all they can pretty much do is
fight. But once you've got a good
team like Bonifay or Poplar Springs
who are very fundamentally sound,
teams like that are not going to make
many mistakes, and it's difficult for a
lot of our younger girls to handle that
right now."
But the coach said that there was
still many positives to take from
the two days at Poplar despite the


little bit more comfort-
able out there. Xavier Gray
made some good strides as
well and helped us inside
and on the boards."
The Tigers were coming
off of a 1-2 appearance in
the Chipola Team Camp
with a performance that
Welch said was disap-
pointing on the whole.
However, the coach said
that he believed the .day at
Chipola proved beneficial
to his players and had a
carryover effect into Fri-
day's games.


"At some point, we had
to break the ice, and I felt
like that's what we did
at Chipola," Welch said.
"Honestly, I felt like we
couldn't have played a lot
worse. We were real dis-
jointed and didn't have any
kind of rhythm. But I felt
today that we had a better
idea of what we were look-
ing for, and the leadership
with Chai, (Johnson), and
Bailey did a better job of
talking to guys and helping
them get through stuff."
Malone was scheduled


2-4 finish.
"One thing 1 saw that 1 was really
impressed with was how we played
when we had fresh legs," hlie said. "If
anybody got a rebound, we were off
and running. This may be the fastest
team I've had in terms of defense and
transition. If 1 can get those young
ones to buy in to an all-out running
and pressing game, we can be pretty
good."
The win over Malone on Thurs-
day was especially rewarding for the
Lady Bulldogs after the Lady Tigers
took a relatively easy 42-31 victory
a week earlier in which Malone star
Curteeona Brelove had her way with
Marianna inside and out.
But the Lady Bulldogs were better
prepared the second time around
and forced the other Malone players
to make plays.
"We did what we wanted to do with
Brelove. Any time she brought it up
the court, our main goal was to bring
pressure on her and try to tire her
out," Brown said. "We did what we
needed to do against her. We made
her work for everything she got. They
had difficulty getting it in to her be-
cause we had one in front of her and
one behind."
The Lady Bulldogs will return
to Blountstown for more summer
league action Thursday.


to play two more games
at Walton on Saturday
against Walton and South
Walton before competing
in the Alabama-Florida
Shootout at Poplar Springs
starting Monday.
The Tigers will play nine
games in three days, taking
on Carroll (Ala.), Geneva
(Ala.), and Arnold on Mon-
day, Zion Chapel (Ala.),
Northside, and Rehobeth
(Ala.) on Tuesday, andWal-
ton, Geneva County (Ala.),
and Houston County (Ala.)
on Wednesday.


Lady Pirates go 9-0


at Poplar Springs


BY DUSTIN KENT
dfkent@jcfloridan.com

The Sneads Lady Pirates
made the most of their
trip to Poplar Springs this
week, winning all nine
games at the Alabama-
Florida Shootout and all
but one by double digit
margins.
Sneads took two wins
each overAbbeville Chris-
tian (Ala.) and Houston
County (Ala.), while also
beating Enterprise (Ala.),
Samson (Ala.), Zion Cha-
pel (Ala.), Carroll (Ala.),
and Rehobeth (Ala.).
Lady Pirates coach
Andy Ward said he was
especially impressed with
his players' performance
given how little prepara-
tion time they've had.
"We played pretty well
consider that we haven't
had a chance to do a
whole lot of practice with
everything else that's
been going on," he said.
"1 thought with the lack
of numbers and the lack
of work we've been able
to do since school got out
that we might struggle,
but I thought we did re-
ally well."
SHS suited up seven
players on Monday and
Wednesday and just six
on Tuesday, with Emily
Glover missing due to a
softball commitment on
the event's second day.
Playing three games
per day for three straight
days with such a short-
ened roster was a major
challenge for the Lady
Pirates, but Ward said he
was happy with the way
his players handled it.
"They were tired, but
they were still able to
fight and play and get a
little bit better," he said.
"Fatigue was definitely a
big issue. You try to rotate



Briefs

From Page 1B
Chipola Softball
Camps
Chipola softball coaches
Jimmy and Belinda Hendrix
will offer a skills camp on
June 17-18 and a hitting
camp June 19 at Chipola
College.
The camps are for all ages
and both will run from 1 p.m.
to 4 p.m., with a $100 cost
for the hitting camp, $50 for
the skills camp, and $135 for
both.
Campers should bring a
glove, a bat, tennis shoes,
and cleats. For more informa-
tion, call 850-718-2358.

Marianna Swim Team
The Marianna Swim Team
is a local, recreational swim
team for boys and girls ages
4-18. Practices are held from
5 p.m. to 6:30 p.m., Monday
through Thursday through
August at Chipola College
Pool.


as much as you can, but
there's not a whole lot you
can do with only one or
two subs. But I was very
proud of the way they
played and dealt with the
fatigue. They didn't let up,
they played hard, defend-`
ed well, and we were able
to come out of it without
losing."
A big part in the Lady
Pirates overcoming the
lack of depth was their
wealth of experience and
continuity, with the top
four scorers from last
year's team returning and
all seven players having
varsity experience.
"That definitely helped
a lot," Ward said. "All of
them played last year, so
we weren't going out there
starting from square one.
They knew what I wanted
them to do."
While players like Tash-
erica McMillon, Logan
Neel, Aaliyah Williams,.
and Chasity McGriff all
got loads of playing time
last season, the other re-
turning Lady Pirates will
be asked to play bigger
roles on next season's
team, and Ward said that
the more court time they
get in the summer, the
more it will pay off in the
winter.
"Sabrina (Rizo) and
Emily (Glover) didn't get a
whole lot of playing time
last year, but they got a lot
this week and they both
should be able to help us
next year a lot more than
they did last year," he said.
"That should be benefi-
cial and give us a little
more depth than we had
last year. We were able to
get everybody significant
playing time (at Poplar)
and get some game expe-
rience and that was big. I
thought we definitely im-
proved this week."

Meets are held on
Saturday throughout the
summer.
Registration is open. All we
require is that the swimmer
swim one full pool length
(25 yards) and that children
under 10 have parental su-
pervision during practices.
The registration fee of
$35 payable to MST helps
cover cost of life guards
and relay events at meets.
Team T-shirts for members
will be an additional $5 and
$15 for non-members. Pool
membership is also required
by Chipola College.
For additional information
please call Vicki Pelham at
482-2435; Angie Bunting
at 209-8918; Julie Smith
at 557-3292; Monica Bolin
at 209-2388; or email your
questions to MST2010@
centurylink.net.

Sports Items
Send all sports items to editorial@
jcfloridan.com, or fax them to 850-
482-4478. The mailing address
for the paper is Jackson County
Floridan P.0, Box 520 Marianna,
FL 32447.


'- ae 95 S
Kr1 fff m1lH ElH"





85Q-526-3X813
_.. - .;- "^-4 --* r-i
Store Hours: Mon-Fri 7am-5:30pm Sat 7am-,1

Barnes T;i


We I conl
KEVIN NELSON
Kevin is a native IB
of Jackson County
and worked several
years at US Molile ,. ^
Homes. He invites all "',
his past customers .,
and friends to come 't .4;
see him for the Best ,'i
Deal on a vehicle!, j

Hwy. 90 Marianna, FL
1-866-587-3673 850-482-4043
vwww.chipolaford.corn


LOCAL NEWS, YOUR WAY.
WEEKNIGHTS AT 5:00, 6:00, & 10:00


STAY INFORMEMI


--12B # SUNDAY,.JUNE 16,2013


SPORTS


ti







JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com-


ie's Mailbox


Dear Readers: Happy Father's Day to all
the men in our reading audience who have
had the pleasures and responsibilities of
raising children. This includes fathers,
stepfathers, grandfathers and those who
have stepped in as father figures for those
who needed them. Bless you all. Having a
caring father is not only one of life's great
joys, but fathers also are tremendously
important to a child's emotional, aca-
demic and moral development. Please
take the time today to let yours know you
are thinking of them.

Dear Annie: Fathers love their children
as much as mothers do. After a divorce,
fathers want to be a part of their children's
lives, but can find it incredibly difficult
when they are viewed as deadbeats and
potential abusers. But it's the children
who lose when they are cut off from their
fathers.
So to family court judges, law guardians,
social workers: Please help the children.
Don't automatically believe everything
you hear. You owe it to the children to in-
vestigate and let the father tell his side of
the story.
And to all those mothers who think it's a
good idea to remove a father from a child's
" life or spread false stories about how bad
he is: Think of your children. Please love
them more than you hate their father.
They need him as much as they need you.
Allow them to love him. They take their
cues from you, and if they see that you
are upset when they show affection for
Daddy, they will believe it is wrong and
will stop in order to please you. You think
you are punishing your ex, but you are ac-
tually punishing your children.
I've seen two boys cut off from their fa-
thers and hurt by their mothers' hatred
of the fathers, two boys who are growing
up fatherless and wondering why Dad
.isn't there for them, two boys whose Dads
don't take them places, don't help with


school work, aren't there for games, con-
certs and graduations, two boys with lov-
ing, responsible fathers who are missing
so much.
SAD GRANDMA
Dear Grandma: We have often said in
this column that fathers are incredibly
important for their children's develop-
ment. Studies have shown that children
who maintain close relationships with
loving fathers do better in school and are
more likely to stay off drugs. Fathers need
to remain in their children's lives, and it
is sometimes up to the mother to bolster
that relationship. Both parents are essen-
tial for a child's well-being. Please, folks,
put your children first.

Dear Annie: I was compelled to write af-
ter reading the sad letter from "Florida,"
but this is for anyone of retirement age
looking to fill their days.
Most school districts are happy to have
volunteers to work with children who
need a little extra help or in the lunch-
room. High schools often use volunteers
with art and music programs or home-
wprk clinics. It's a great way to do some-
thing valuable, and it feels wonderful to
help out a child.
A local animal shelter may also be look-
ing for volunteers to walk dogs or play
with the cats. Not only will it help the
animals be more sociable and, therefore,
more likely to be adopted, but it is thera-
peutic for the volunteer, too.
Exercise is also a great way to get those
good endorphins flowing and help relieve
sadness. Water aerobics is low impact and
easy on the joints, but even a nice walk
around the neighborhood helps, and you
might meet a friend along the way.
My heart goes out to people of any age
who are longing for companionship or
activities to fill empty hours. Keep look-
ing, keep positive and'keep the faith.
-S.


Bridge

Tryon Edwards, a 19th-century theologian, said, "The secret of a good memory is
attention, and attention to a subject depends upon our interest in it. We rarely forget
that which has made a deep impres- North 06-15-13
sion on our minds." A
That is so often true. However, 2
bridge fascinates many people who V 8 6 3
do not have a good memory for what A Q 10 9 5 4
has happened at the table. They also 4 7 2
do not remember when to break the West East
"golden rules" of the game. Which
dictum should West break on this K 8 10 9 7 4 3
deal? V Q 7 4 V J 10 5
South is in three no-trump. West K 2 + J 8 7
leads the club king. South holds up
his ace until the third round. What 4K Q J 9 6 5 4 3
happens next? South
North made a weak jump over- A A Q J 6
call, showing a reasonable six-card f A K 9 2
diamond suit and 5-10 high-card A
points. South, knowing North would 4 6 3
not have a four-card major, bid what 4 A 10 8
he hoped he could make.
It is normal for declarer to play a Dealer: West
diamond to dummy's nine at trick Vulnerable: Neither
four. Here, that works nicely. East
wins and shifts to a spade, but South South West North East
takes his ace and collects one spade, 1 4 2 Pass
two hearts, five diamonds and one 3 NT Pass Pass Pass
club.
Instead, West must ignore "second
hand low" and play his king on the Opening lead: 4 K
first round of diamonds. Then de-
clarer is doomed. If he plays low from the dummy, West cashes his clubs. If South wins
with dummy's ace, he gets just two diamond winners.
Note that even if East has the spade king and West the diamond king, those finesses
give South only eight tricks: three spades, two hearts, two diamonds and one club.
Watch out for this second-hand-high opportunity when dummy has no side entry.


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.


"N BLPNBLB NZ WC INXL HDEH N

GJSIB BJ ZJHDNZO HDEH BNB ZJH

KLXILPH AJYNHNFLIC JZ WC XEHDLK'Y

INXL." Y N B Z L C A'J N H N L K



Previous Solution: "A thoughtful mind, when it sees a Nation's flag, sees not
the flagonly, but the Nation itself." Henry Ward Beecher

TODAY'S CLUE: M slenba E
2013 by NEA, Inc., dist. by Universal Uclick 6-15


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.


"RT MTK DPTY FTY FXEAEXNN MTK

IXXE VI MTK FWSX W IKEE JKA TI

JTIIXX VP MTKG FWPR WPR MTK

NLWGL LT NPXXCX?" BXWP DXGG



Previous Solution: "I decided in my life that I would do nothing that did not
reflect positively on my father's life." Sidney Poitier
TODAY'S CLUE: A slenbo S
2013 by NEA, Inc., dist. by Universal Uclick 6-17


.. .. ... . .. .. Li

GEMINI (May 21-June
20) If everyone is go-
ing in one direction while
you're headed in another,
you had better slop and
ask who is out of step.
CANCER '(June 21-July
22) There is definitely a
line between healthy op-
timism and wishful think-
ing. If you can't tell the
difference, you could turn
success into failure.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) -
Don't let it be said of you
that you're only nice to A
those who can do some- 1
thing for you. People will 6
see right through you. 11
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept.
22) Your staying power 121
might have its limitations. 131
If the going gets tough, in- 141
15h
stead of pushing yourself, 1t
you might throw in the 161
towel. 17 ,
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23)
- When working with 191
231
others, don't pretend to 26,
be knowledgeable about
something you know 28
29h
little about. The only one 31J
who'll be taken in by this
pretense will be you. 33E
34,E
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 35'
22) Give a wide berth
to any involvement that 36H
could put you in the posi-
tion of having to pay for 39V
40V
someone else's mistakes.
If you can't call the shots, 42C
call a cab. 441
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-
Dec. 21) Be on guard
when having to negotiate
with an individual about K
whom you know little.
Not everyone has high
standards. 1
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22- 1
Jan. 19) Although
you're not likely to have a
problem grasping the big
picture, you could lack an
eye for detail. To be on the
safe side, tread carefully 29
and don't trip over the 33
little things.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 35
19) If you find yourself ro
involved in some type of
competitive activity, be it
physical or mental, don't p5
make any wagers. 5
PISCES (Feb. 20-March
20) Don't jump to con- 57
clusions oi bse your -
judgment on sketchy in- -
formation. Take plenty of
time to make certain you A
have all the facts. 1
ARIES (March-21-April s5
19) An endeavor might 8 1
prove to be more difficult 121
than you thought it would
be, but that's no reason to 13F
scuttle it. You'll just have 14
to give it more time. 151
TAURUS (April 20-May 16,
20) It might be one of 18(
those rare times when 201
you'll lack discipline in 21h
the management of your 22(
resources. Unless you 231
stop yourself from being 26J
overly extravagant, you'll I
regret it.
291
301

S . 33F
l' 341
-" 351
Today is the 167th day 36(
of 2013 and the 89th day
of spring. 38t
TODAY'S HISTORY: In 39
1884, the first U.S. roller
coaster began opera- 401
tion at Coney Island in
Brooklyn, N.Y.
In 1903, the Ford Motor
Co. was incorporated.
In 1963, cosmonaut 12
Valentina Tereshkova be-
came the first woman in
space.
In 2000, the FCC ap-
proved the merger of
Bell Atlantic Corp. and
GTE Corp. as Verizon
Communications.
TODAY'S BIRTHDAYS:
Stan Laurel (1890-1965),
actor/comedian; Barbara
McClintock (1902-1992),
geneticist; Joyce Carol


Oates (1938- ), novelist; T
Laurie Metcalf (1955- ), h-
actress; Phil Mickelson
(1970- ), golfer; Tupac 4
Shakur (1971-1996), rap- -
per; Abby Elliott (1987-), 6-17


Cyrus, wife
getting divorce
LOS ANGELES Billy
Ray Cyrus' wife has filed
for divorce from the
country singer after 19
years of marriage.
Court records show
Tish Finley Cyrus
filed Thursday in Los
Angeles, citing irrec-
oncilable differences.
She's seeking custody of


,CROSS
Of the
moon
VMany times
Northern
ights
Harness
part
Il-behaved
Viovie dog
VMonica of
:ennis
Beer
ingredient
Stadium
shouts
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VManly
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Stuck-up
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World"
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Kauai
neighbor
Whichever
Word of
relief
Org. for
seniors
Derisive
snorts


46Tall tales
51 On the
beach
54 Joins forces
55 Posted
56 Dorm
sharer
57Asks a
question
58 Pay
homage

DOWN
1 Entice
2 Europe-
Asia range
3 Quick
letter
4 -craftsy
5 Starfish
arm
6 Out loud
7 Boxer's
weapons
8 Gridiron
stats
9 Cotton gin
name
10 Society
column
word
11 Crunch
targets
12 Explosion
16Ginnie -
18 Potato bud
20 Hunter of
myth


CROSS
Way off
Weed
La -
rar Pits
Bowling
alley
Rural hotel
Telescope
part
Bit of news
Soft
desserts
Quagmires
Dormant
Milne
mnarsupial
Geometry
proof abbr.
Peeks
Jumps the
line
2 wds.)
rhe basics
Ewe
sounds
rear
Fruit stone
Promising
rwo-
wheeler
Geological
epoch
Surgery
:tool
"- tree
falls..."
3TU kin


41 Beaver's
home
44 Lifts
47 Not
merited
49 Impressed
51 Marshal's
badge
52 Pass near
Pikes Peak
53 Isinglass
54-
d'oeuvres
55 River
bottom
56Some
NCOs

DOWN
1 Boxing
great
2 Domino or
Waller
3 From
square one
4 Comments
5 Zoo
heavyweight
6 Burden
7 Wrap up
8 Window
coverings
9 Painter
Magritte
10 MIT grad,
often
11 Helper,
briefly


their teenage child and
spousal support.
It's the couple's second
divorce attempt. Billy
Ray Cyrus filed for di-
vorce in 2010 but later
withdrew his petition.
The couple issued a
joint statement seeking
privacy. They say they
want to find a resolution
that's in thie best inter-
ests of their family.
From wire reports

Answer to Previous Puzzle


MIE R E

656 T
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M I L EI


iAs/T|EIE1
AISLE
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21 Window-
pane sealer
22 Linger
23 Popular
amendment
24 Car trip
25 Diver's
need
27 Holm or
Fleming
29 Seductive
woman
30 August
sign
32 RV haven
34 California's
Big -
37 Sighed
with
delight
38 Contains
41 Undivided


43lBridge
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45WaIr god
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48 IcCotn
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49 D~iamon
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45 War god
47 Lotion
additive
48 Icy coating
49 Diamond
or
Armstrong
50NNW
opposite
51 Current
meas.
52- Paulo,
Brazil
53 What's-
-name
54 Indiana
Jones
quest


,013 U-S. )ist. b\ Univers3l Ucihck for UFS

Answer to Previous Puzzle


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


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Check out the "Just Right Crossword Puzzles" books
at QuillDriverBooks.com


3B + SUNDAY, JUNE 16, 2013


I '. , *


ENTERTAINMENT






14B SUNDAY, JUNE 16, 2013


NFL


iui i I, I, I'}
In this May 8, photo, Archie Manning (center) is joined by his
sons Eli Manning (left) and Peyton Manning after the taping of
a DirecTV commercial in Beverly Hills, Calif.


Manning, Harbaugh

learn from sons, too


The Associated Press

NEW YORK The pa-
triarchs of the NFL's first
families of quarterbacks
and coaches are anything
but interfering dads. In
fact, Archie Manning and
Jack Harbaugh are just as
influenced by their suc-
cessful sons as their boys
are by them.
That's a special qual-
ity they cherish on Father's
Day, and every day.
"They make us so proud
the way they handle
things," Mainning says of
his Super Bowl-winning QB
sons Peyton and Eli, and
their older brother, Cooper,
who was denied a chance
at a pro career because of
spinal and neck injuries
when he was at Ole Miss.
"They have good instincts,
and it inspires us as parents
to make the same good de-
cisions they are (making)."
Adds Harbaugh, the fa-
ther of Ravens coach John
and 49ers coach Jim, and
their sister, Joanie, who is
married to Indiana basket-
ball coachTom Crean: "I am
most pleased at how they
all get along. They look for-
ward to being around and
with each other, and they
make sure all the cousins
(Jack and Jackie Harbaugh
have 10 grandchildren)
know each other and get to
spend time together."
Archie and Olivia Man-
ning, and Jack and Jackie
Harbaugh, have been in
the spotlight a lot in recent
years, even as they try to
stay out of it. With Peyton
.setting records and win-
ning a Super Bowl and Eli
twice- grabbing the Lom-
bardi Trophy, the Man-
nings are as well-known as
any sporting family.
And with both John Har-
baugh and younger broth-
er Jim guiding their teams
to the Super Bowl last win-
ter John's Ravens edged
Jim's 49ers 34-31 Jack
and Jackie were regulars
on the interview circuit in
January.
The two dads were in
New York this week as part
of DirecTV's football for Fa-
ther's Day campaign. Man-
ning and Harbaugh have
become so comfortable
with each other that they
even finished each other's
sentences at times.
While they certainly en-
joy the success of their
children, the elder Man-
ning and Harbaugh also
share in the pain and the
disappointments. That's
the hard part, even though
they try to watch every play
of every game involving
their sons.
"I've had Sunday Ticket
on DirecTV ever since Pey-
ton got into the league,"
Manning says. "So I am
able to watch all of Pey-
ton's and Eli's games, but
I suffer through them. A
couple of times when I was
caught on a flight, I want
to know what's the score,
but when I land and find
out I can sometimes be a
little relieved that I didn't
go through the tension of
watching it."
'"Archie is a master of the
split screen on TV so he can
watch 'both of his sons at
the same time if their kick-
offs coincide. One time,
he also brought a radio
intoo the room to listen to


the Saints game he and
Olivia live in New Orleans
- but she quickly put an
end to that.
"Three games were a little
too much," Manning says
with a chuckle.
Harbaugh also watches
every one of John's and
Jim's games, and he gets
the coaches' tapes on Tues-
day mornings, then breaks
them down. He was, after
all, a career coach, and
both sons worked for him
at various times at West-
ern Michigan or Western
Kentucky
But he doesn't offer any
football advice unless
asked. Same for Manning.
"I grind for three hours
with the tapes, take notes,
so if they call and ask
something, I am ready,"
Harbaugh says, also with
a laugh. "They don't call
often, but I have a tremen-
dous amount of informa-
tion if they do."
Unquestionably the most
difficult games occur when
Peyton plays Eli- Peyton is
2-0 in those, and they face
off on the second weekend
this season at the Meadow-
lands and when John and
Jim go at it. Obviously, this
year's Super Bowl, while a
dream matchup for, the
Harbaugh family (and the
media), also brought lots of
uncomfortable moments.
Indeed, neither Jack nor
Jackie could get too demon-
strative at the Superdome
during the game because
that might be perceived as
rooting for one son or the
other.
"You care so much about
both of them and for both
of them, and the thrill of
victory or agony of de-
feat is so profound," Jack
Harbaugh says. "So you
are trying to control your
emotions."
Archie relates a story
about how Peyton had to
do the same when he was
with the Colts and they
were playing the Giants.
Peyton normally went to
sackmaster Dwight Free-
ney and goaded him with:
"Let's rattle that quarter-
back a little."
"He caught himself be-
fore he told Dwight that
when they played the Gi-
ants," Archie says.
As the youngest of the
three brothers, Eli spent the
most time at home without
his siblings. Like Cooper,
he followed Archie to Mis-
sissippi, while Peyton went
to Tennessee.
It might seem a given that
all three would wind up as
football players, but Eli
says otherwise.
"Obviously I feel our par-
ents did a great job of rais-
ing us, supporting us, and
not forcing us into sports
or into doing anything," he
says. "They told us to find
something you are pas-
sionate about and give it
your all, and that has been
great advice."
It also meant Peyton and
Eli went the same route
as Archie Cooper was a
wide receiver, in part be-
cause when he was in high
school, a young QB named
Peyton came along. And
both Harbaugh boys fol-
lowed Jack into coaching,
although Jim also was a
highly successful college
and pro player. As a quar-
terback, of course.
: : I, ':


SPORTS


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Basketball


Lady Tigers fall to Mosley, Marianna


BY DUSTIN KENT
dkent@jcfloridan.com

The Malone Lady Tigers
basketball team dropped
a pair of games in Blount-
stown on Thursday night,
falling to Mosley 35-34
and Marianna 32-27.
Malone started its sum-
mer schedule June 4 in
Blountstown with wins
over Wewahitchka and
Marianna and a loss to
Blountstown, but the
Lady Bulldogs were able
to turn the tables in
Thursday's rematch.
Lady Tigers coach
Preston Roberts cred-
ited Marianna's adjust-
ments on his star player
Curteeona Brelove in tak-
ing her away and forcing
the other Malone players
to beat them.


"They packed in the
paint and basically took
Curteeona out of the
game and forced other
people to score and that
did it," he said "No one
else stepped up and
scored. Once we get An-
gelica (Livingston) back,
we should be able to do a
bit more."
Livingston has been
out this summer with a
broken ankle, and the
Lady Tigers were missing
two other rotation play-
ers Thursday and the re-
maining players weren't
able to pick up the slack.
"We're short-handed,
but we just didn't play
well," Roberts said. "It
was a tough day. It's sum-
mer and you're going
to have days like that. I
thought the girls played


hard; we just didn't play
well. We were up most of
the game against Mosley
but just gave it away at the
end with some turnovers.
Mosley took advantage
and made some shots."
The coach said that
while he has been im-
pressed with his team's
defensive consistency,
the big area in need of
improvement is on the
boards.
"Defensively, we're do-
ing our job, but our main
problem is rebounding,"
he said. "The girls are do-
ing a good job of picking
up what we're trying to
accomplish on defense.
Our goal is to keep teams
under 40 points and we're
doing a great job of that,
but we just get out of posi-
tion and give up too many


offensive rebounds."
Roberts is going into his
first season as the LadyTi-
gers head coach, and said
that it's a challenge for
both players and coach
to make the transition a
smooth one.
"It's a growing process
and I understand that,"
he said.
"They're taking it as
best they can. The girls
are trying to adjust to a
new coach. I'm trying to
give them some leeway,
and they're trying to give
me some leeway. It's just
a learning process for all
of us."
Malone will next play
in a tournament in En-
terprise, Ala., on Tues-
day, with the Lady Tigers
scheduled to play at least
four games.


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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.comn


SPORTS


SUNDAY, JUNE I.16,2013 5BIf


Coits$rlfe ary



The Man In




The Mirror


A couple of days ago I
S stood at the mirror
. Xperusing and con-
templating my long hair
and beard. I know, I know.
I promise I'll get a life as
soon as I finish this.
My whiskers and long
locks, impressive and dis-
tinctive as they are, have
begun to bother me a bit.
No, it's not the inherent
occasional discomfort of
facial hair or the inconve-
nience of a flowing mane
on a windy day, but rather
a mental and emotional
discomfort regarding
why I have long hair and
a beard in the first place.
We great philosophers do
that, you know. Sooner
or later we ponder the
whys and wherefores of
everything.
,I've had my present
growth about four years
now, my first beard since
the 1970s. Back then I fan-
cied myself a songwriter
and was afflicted with a
serious Kris Kristofferson
complex. I shaved that
one at the behest of my
mother-in-law and the re-
alization that there was no
"Me and Bobby McGee" or
"Sunday Morning Coming
Down" waiting to burst
forth from my poetic res-
ervoir. Except for a mus-
tache, I was clean-shaven
for the next 34 years.
So why this desire to be
bearded and long-tressed
now? I'm 60 years old
and if I have some kind
of "statement" to make
I've forgotten it. I once
thought I was merely curi-
ous to see what my beard
looks like in the salt-and-
pepper stage. Now that I
know and still have it, that
can't be the reason.
Perhaps, in deeper
consideration, I harbor a
desire to look like those
great outdoorsmen of old,
the mountain men of the
untamed West, who not
only stalked and bested
the ferocious grizzly, but
bore a striking resem-
blance to him as well. Or,
maybe, since I've unsuc-
cessfully sought to write as
well as Ernest Hemingway
for the past three decades,
I now find I must be satis-
fied with merely resem-
bling him. God knows
that's easier. Wait. Maybe
iit's just plain sexy Oops!
There's that mirror again.
6Forget that.
,My fellow philosopher
Cletus Monroe says it's
simply a midlife crisis
spilling over into old age.
!"Folks our age just do
weird stuff for no good
reason." said Clete."Some
g"cs


BobKornegay
The Floridan
of'em grow long hair and
beards, some start chasing'
younger women, and
some buy high-priced
sports cars and start takin'
them Niagra pills. Shoot,
Hoss, it's natural. At least
that's what them head
shrinkers on TV say.",
Hmm. Clete better darn
well hope it's natural. If
not, that new thong bath-
ing suit of his just might
get him arrested. All things
considered, my grizzled
whiskers and gray-
streaked locks might be
a comparatively painless
way to adjust to growing
old.
As for Clete's spe-
cific opinion of hair and
beards, mine in particular,
he doesn't have a lot to say
on the subject. Just that
I now bear an uncanny
resemblance to a man
"swallerin' a live squirrel"
or one who has contracted
a terminal case of face
fungus. So much for a best
friend's compassion and
consideration.
But, hey, who cares
for his or anyone else's
thoughts on this highly
personal matter. It's my
beard and my hair and I'm
not growing it for anyone
other than myself. Actu-
ally, I think it lends an air
of sagacity and dignity to
my overall appearance.
You know, like a Civil War
general or a dead presi-
dent. Not to mention that
rugged, old-style-out-
doorsman demeanor
alluded to earlier. Why,
old Jim Bridger himself
would be impressed with
the grizzled growth that
now adorns these sagging
cheeks and jowls.
In short, I'm pretty dog-
gone comfortable with
it and will appreciate all
of you withholding your
honest assessments. Just
tell me I'm even handsom-
er now than usual. You can
snicker and guffaw after
my back is turned.
Besides, I'm pretty sure
I'm coping with my crisis
a whole lot better than
my wife with hers. As far
as I know, she's the only
50-something woman in
Southwest Georgia who's
taken to smoking those
skinny French cigarettes
and wearing knickers.
We make a really cute
couple.


MONDAY NITE SPECIAL SUMMER
S Team Standings
S6/10/2013
W-L
1) Steve & Ed 6-2
2) The Divas 6-2
3) Terry & Jimmy 5-3
4) Hot Stuff 4-4
5) Team Pope 4-4
6) Pin Busters 2-6
7) Shenanigans 1-7

High Team Hdcp. Game: Terry &
Jimmy 485
High Team Hdcp. Series: Steve & Ed
1308
High Game: Barb 164, Jimmy Holladay
192
High Series: LuAnn: 518, Bruce Lheu-
reux 508
TUESDAY NIGHT SUMMER
Team Standings
6/11/13
W-L
1) Team 2 15-1
2) X Men 10.5-5.5
3) Team 3 8.5-7.5
4) Strike Force 8.5-7.5
5) Sharpshooters 7.5-8.5
6) Craptastic 7-9
7) Waffle House 5-11
8) 3 Men & A Lady 2-14
High Team Hdcp. Game: Team X-Men
1025
High Team Hdcp. Series Team X-Men
2882


High Game Hdcp: Chris Coley 284;
Melissa Smith 262
High Series Hdcp: Justin Thomas 740;
Melissa Smith 711
WTBA
Team Standings
6/5/13
W-L
1) Porkchop & Grits 8-4
2) Team #8 8-4
3) El Rio 7-5
4) Team 1 6-6
5) XXX 6-6
6) Bend Em! Pin Em! 6-6
7) Big Lots 5-7
8) Three Amigos 2-10
High Team Hdcp. Game: Team #8 715
High Team Hdcp. Series Team #8 2033
High Game: Hugh Cantler 245
High Series: Hugh Cantler 662
THURSDAY SUMMER NO TAP
Team Standings
6/13/13
W-L
1) Dominators 10-2
2) 3 "P"s and a "W" 8-4
3) Cassandra's Crew 6-6
4) Bat Friends 6-6
5) The Wesley Crusher's 4-8
6) Whiskey Throttle 3-9
High Team Hdcp. Game: Whiskey
Throttle 1026
High Team Hdcp. Series Cassandra's
Crew 2819
High Game: Jay Roberts 300


Lake Seminole
Bass fishing is good for
some anglers using topwater
baits early in the morning
and late in the afternoon.
Buzzbaits can be especially
effective over submerged
vegetation. Largemouths
may also be taken on
Texas-rig worms near wood
structure. Fish slowly and
deliberately, especially dur-
ing the middle of the day.
Afew crappies are being
taken in specific spots,
ut thlie crappie fishing is
sporadic overall. Anglers
who know how to target the
crappies this time of year
can : till catch them. There is,
however, little consistency.
Bream may continue to
bite in the'shallow, sandy-
bottom areas. Bream are
also good targets for fly


fishermen early and late in
the day in shallow water.
Catfish have been biting
well early in the morning over
hard bottoms. Live worms
and prepared baits are good.

Lake Eufala
Largemouths are most
active right now in deeper
water near the river chan-
nel. Fish channel structure
with big Carolina-rig worms,
deep-running crankbaits,
and slow-rolled spinnerbaits.
Bass may also be caught
early and late in the day on
points. For these areas, use
Texas-rig worms and crank-
baits. Small Carolina-rigs
may also be used to catch
smaller bass in deep water
with wood structure. Early
and late in the day are the
best fishing times overall, but


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channel bass may be caught
at virtually all hours.
Crappies are locked into
their summertime pattern.
Fishing for them can be fair
to good on moderately deep
flats just off the river chan-
nel. Look for flats areas with
transient brush piles and
fish jigging spoons vertically,
directly in the brush.
Bream are quite active
and will readily take crickets,
especially near creek drop-
offs with structure present.
Fish size is small overall, but
numbers aregood.
Catfish will bite late in the
day on flats as they move
into shallower water to feed.

Lake Andrews/
Chattahoochee River
With the river reasonably
stable, look for bass to bite


topwater lures early in the
morning and possibly late
in the afternoon. During the
middle of the day, large-
mouths may be taken near
channel breaks in spots
where the channel curves
closest to the shoreline.
Spoons and jig-and-pig com-
bos may take a few of these
fish. Also fish crankbaits
near the mouth of any creek
where clear water is present.
Bream should be active,
but few will be caught using
shallow-water methods.
Catfishing is fairc".er nll
and is best downstream from
the dam along bluff walls and
near sandbars.
(Generation schedules, pool levels,
and other such information for
area waterways may be obtained
by calling toll-free 1-888-771-4601.
Follow the recorded instructions
and access the touch-tone for the
Apalachicola River System.)


.'..-,www.JCFloridan.com/Gi
".lkN6o.purchase necessary. Drawing will be June 28, 2
..l^fC ''n'f i*'* *


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

"(f :'' L-) LOOKING FOR MORE NEWS? VISIT
J WWW.JCFLORIDAN.COM


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Activation/upgrade fee/line: Up to $35.
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ETSI. 46 LIE Isavailable in morethan 490 markets In the U.S. DROID Is a trademark of Lucasflilnm Ltd. and its related companies. Used underlicense. Android and Google Play are trademarks
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Bowling


"ET $ GOOGLE PLAY-
G I $2U CREDIT
10 t u:e f-" app4. .3,T,,eS 0.6 ii'5 a lTP Of
lh-r- fogubuv rhe Droicd lPr,- Dr.-1id a, HD
O f coid Paz, hlMa NiHD b I.MOTOPRuL;,
OFFER ENDS 6/16!


I!.'r.Sumil -ole rl,g,







6 B Sunday, June 16, 2013 Jackson County Floridan


CLASSIFIED


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


WIREGRASS CLASSIFIED




ARKETPLA


BY PHONE: (850) 526-3614 or (800) 779-2557
n%/ r* v. Mr Amcxj AAj -t^ j i 1n/*'3 A III '"n< i 7 t/\


BY MAIL: WIREGRASS CLASSIFIED MARKETPLACE


IBY FAX: (t8bU) 482-44/7 or (3j) /i z-/75/ r.u. DUL)A U, MI IKIAININA, -L J -/ ,,
ONLINE: WWW.JCFLORIDAN.COM 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 'Il 33,'25
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 tr,- vpa'.
'actually occupied by that portion of the advertisement In which the error occurred, whether such error is due to negligence of the publishers employees or otherwise and there shall be no liability for non-insertion of any advertisement beyond the amount paid fOW
such advertisement. Display Ads are not guaranteed position. All advertising is subject to approval. Right is reserved to edit, reject, cancel or classify all ads under the appropriate classification.


Fordedlne clltol-re o0vsi ww.jcloi0anco


ANNOUNCEMENTS


Academia Tutoring
Now accepting students Pro K 5th grade
certified teacher $25. per hr. sm. group class
discounts. Call: 334-685-9493.

$s) FINANCIAL
BU3SINE 3SS SSPORUNIIE
SS)





Be your own boss and partner with the
world's largest commercial
cleaning franchise. $20K!
equipment, supplies, training arid $5,000.
in monthly customer included.
1-888-273-5264
www.janiking.com

Janitorial Business for sale
Equipment, training and 60K
annual gross $19,500
504-915-1474

( MERCHANDISE


DIABETIC TEST STRIPS
NEEDED I BUY SEALED/
UNEXPIRED BOXES
CALL BOB (334) 219-4697
OR (850) 710-0189

Wanted: Old Coins, Gold,
Diamonds, Guns, And Tools
West Main Jewelry & Loan 334-671-1440.
IAN &G.ARENE UIPME
Riding Lawn Mower: Husqvarna, 48" cut, 3
blade, 3 bag, like new. This is a steal at $1450
Call 334-793-4767 or 334-797-6931

4-Wheeler: 110cc fun for all. $900 new, will
take $500 OBO. Must sell. 5 yrs. old, hardly
used. Call Steve @ 334.796.1724
r..................................
; ANNE'S DAYLILIES .1*
827S. APPLETREE ST "
Dothan, Daylilies ($1- up)
334-792-0653 or 334-797-9657
Free Perennial with purchase! '- ~
L........*........................*
STOP GNAT, FLY, & MOSQUITO BITES!
Buy Swamp Gator Natural
Insect Repellent.
Family and Pet Safe
Available at The Home Depot

Alto Saxophone: Nearly new. Barely used.
$900 new. $500 OBO. Grab it before band
camp!!! Has a scratch, plays great.
Call Steve @ 334.796.1724
Baby Grand Piano: Sohmer & Company "1959"
Model 57 in mint condition, purchased in
2003 after minor restorations and very little
play, but has been continuously tuned. Ma-
hogany wood with maple finish. Matching
wood bench included. $12,000 334-589-3422
Trombone 1955 King Liberty 2-B HN white, very
good condition. $1000. 229-793-2141
(A) PETS & ANIMALS

Beautiful AKC registered 1/2 English Cream
Puppies. Sire is AKC English Cream with
Champion Bloodlines, OFA certified hips and
elbows. Dam is AKC American Golden. Puppies
are very light in color and raised with small
children and other pets. (334)379-2145.


Free Jack Russell Terrier 1-2 yrs old, neutered,
has all shots. Very loving 482-1008 or 624-6825


Lab puppies: AKC. 2 left, The price is right.
Call 229-308-0117.
Lost Dog-brown lab mix, near Marianna High
School Stadium, off Caverns Road. 693-9630
Super Puppies Sale
Sldh-Chi Mix $125, Chinese Chihuahua
Female and Paplllions. Now Taking Deposits
on Yorides, Shlh-Poo and japanese chins.
=, 334-718-4886 4-

( ~) FARMER'S MARKET


BLUEBERRIES|
U-Pick $7.00 per gallon
We-Pick $20.00 per gallon
Co. Rd. 33 in Columbia
4 334-796-8165 j4N


At Aplin

Farms
Tomotoes,
sweet corn,
cucumbers,
Sqaush, okra, peppers,
cabbage, & Zucchini
Open Mon-Sat ( 7-6)
4 334-792-6362. 40


FRESH SWEET CORN
May 29th & July 7th
GREEN CIRCLES FARM
233 Cooler Rd, Bainbridge
229-246-1724
Yellow; White and Bi-Color
Varieties Available Market Price

a Frozen Green
Peanuts
We also have
shelled peanuts
850-352-2199
850-209-3322 or 850-573-6594
.0 4128 Hwy 231

ThAT's Cl4ssified


Hendrix Farm Produce
Now Open Hwy. 52 Slocomb
4 334-726-7646 4n


('-ri/Il


Hewett Farms
Peas, Corn, Squash,
cucumbers, pickles,
okra & snap beans


. G.M. Properties of PC
BIeeach e 800-239-2059
R H Fully Furnished Condos
S- & Townhouses
near Pier Park.
2bdrm Gulf front- starting @ $175 nt.
3bdrm Gulf front- starting @ $250 nt.
Portside Resort starting @ $125.
2bdrm Lake front- starting @ $100 nt.
Studios Lake front- starting @ $70 nt.
wwwN.gmproperties.com


Air Purifier NEW $35. 239-272-8236.
Barbies (2) collectibles $20. 850-582-2881
Diamond Ring 1.25K $275. firm 850-482-3537
Dining Table no chairs $250. 850-569-2194.
Dresser (2) $40. each 850-592-2881.
Exterior door w/jamb,36x80. $150. 850-482-2636
Flute: Good pads, nice case. $99. 850-592-8769
Guitar Amp Vox w/reverb. $125. 850-482-6022


Kenmore Freezer: 2ftx5ft$150 850-209-7098


Ladder 20 ft. ext. $50. 850-762-3370
Mobility Scooter needs batt. $350. 850-360-4657


so Naturally Grown Blueberries 4
U-Pick or I-Pick or We-Pick
334-714-4703 Located 52 W
3.3 mi. from circle turn (R) Look for signs.
All you can eat while picking In the field

VEITCH'S BLUEBERRY FARM
7772 Howell Rd. Sneads, FL 32460
YOU PICK BLUEBERRIES
Opening June 1 Tues- Sun 9 a.m. 6 p.m.


1 PANAMA CITY BEACH CONDO I
2/1.5, Pool, Tennis, Club House '
Fully Furnished On Front Beach Road ',
$125/Night $750/Week, $80 Cleaning Fee
334-300-6979 or 334-393-3559



a3W11#11 CHOW701-


Office Desk steel $150. 850-569-2194.
Picnic Tables- (2) 1 new, both $80. 850-557-3071
Saddlebags for motorcycle NEW $45. 592-2881.
Sofa Bed good condition $100. 850-569-2194
Table sin. dinette w/leafs $25. 850-762-3370
Tire 23565R17- $35. 850-483-6022
Tire P265/R18 $15. 850-482-6022


Trailer enclosed 3A" plvwood 4x8 $125. 482-6022


TV: 1080P HD 46" $100.'850-557-3071


Waterbed Frame 0-sz. $75. 850-482-6022.


Window: 29x30, dbl pane, $100. 850-482-2636
Wood Bedroom Set- $400. 850-557-3071


Sudoku
- on__"?.


2013 The Mepham Group. Distributed by Tribune Media Services. All rights reserved.


Level: 2 3[2
Complete the grid so each row, column and .
3-by-3 box (in bold borders) contains every digit
1 to 9. For strategies on how to solve Sudoku,
visit www.sudoku.org.uk. ,


Solution to last Sunday's puzzle
1 7 584632 9
983127456
642359187
_9 8-3- 1 2-- 7 4 5 6


4 6 8 7 93215
7 5 9 2 8 1l 6 4 3
759281643

321465798
2 3 7518964
594632871

816974532


6/16/13


lace an Ad


Fast, easy, no pressure
24 hours a day, 7 days a week!


Get live previews of your classified ads, receive price quotes
and make secure online payments.

www.jcfloridan.com


CreekWater Blueberry Farms
U-Pick S8. or We-Pick $15. gallon
S334-406-4405 or 334-S88-2708
Hartford 2 mL from 4-way stop
3354 E. Co. Rd. 16 Follow Signs


8 4_ 2

2 5

,3 7_J748

_16 27 _
__ 7 1


47 98
372 _9



_6 _._-3

6-1 5


PLACSEA


r-


I


I


-1. --


I


e - -, I i -


I


11


(0)






wi,lwIC A'IRIDIIAM'I .nim


FRE] SH [PRODUC1










HOME GROWN, FRESH



Other Fresh Vegetables!!
, All Farm Fresh!
220 W. Hwy 52 Malve? 11
I 334-793-6690 _


. BALLARD DAYLILILIES #
252 N. Co. Rd. 9 (3 miles N. Slocomb)
$1.00 & up. FREE Amaryllis w/ purchase.
S334-886-2273 4r 1-866-745-1243


. .' 7'"


TREES TREES
TREES
12 ft.tall30 gal.
containers
$69.95 buy 2
get one FREE


Live Oaks, Crape Myrtle,
Cherry Laurel & Magnolias
By appointment
334-692-3695


WANTED- FRM& ARE


I


Buying Pine / Hardwood in
your area.
4o tract to small / Custom Thinning
Call Pea River Timber
J 334-389-2003


(l|) EMPLOYMENT
[.y3]i N 1mI I.:1:0]
-Precast Concrete Workers Needed for
Marianna Plant Rate is $12 $15 pr hr for
workers w/ Precast Exp. Benefits and paid
holidays after probationary period. No
Phone calls or walkins please only
excepting resumes via email
S david.davis @hanson.biz


EDCAIONL&TANN


SCHIPOLA COLLEGi
is accepting applications for
\. the following positions:
Publications Coordinator
Groundskeeper

Minimum qualifications and application
deadlines are available at
www.chipola.edu/personnel/jobs.
To obtain an application, contact
Human Resources at pippenw@chipola.edu
or at (850)718-2269, Candidates may be
subject to background investigations.,
EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER




PAPER
TPANSPOR,1 INC
DRIVERS
Paper Transport, Inc has IMMEDIATE
OPENINGS for CLASS A DRIVERS for
Our dedicated accounts.
HOME WEEKLY
99% No Touch Freight
Competitive Pay
18 Months Experience Required.
$1000 SIGN ON BONUS!
Qualified Driver could be hired
within a Week!

S25 Drivers


F25 Drivers 11


STrainees


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

MY IT! miELL IT! FIND IT!


.Jaickson Courtiy li'Iorlidil *


SunayI F 16, 2013-
Suniday, June 16, 2013 -7/B


(m)


EDUCATION
& INSTRUCTION


r ------r-------""-
n Academia Tutoring
Now accepting students Pre K 5th grade n
certified teacher $25. per hr. sin. group class
S discounts. Call: 334-685-9493. |
1 rn m 1n 1 m -- In -- 1 -

^ NOW ENROLLING for
Medical Assisting,
F R TIS Medical Office
R T IS Administration,
COLLEGE Pharmacy Technology,
Electrical Trades &
HVAC! Call Fortis College
Today! 888-202-4813 For consumer
information visit www.fortis.edu


rj


Your guide to great local
businesses & services


RVICE.... - DRCTORY
,'RYIC E DI'RE f~


Lighthouse Electrical HAPPY
^Un.limited, LLC HOME REPAIR
'-^ *Residential Electrical AT AY PRI
Remodels Service WorkWiE Or mLL Al TJANY PRICEL
Iw ~#ER1 3014408 Insutled Big Or Small Jobs "EL-CO|
I1 1 [/oti-1'7"1n Ricky Mosher .
(8o5)272-/2. Owner
I i i ] . [hpprh o =- i...=..... I.

Clay O'Neal's L \ EYou
Land clearing, Inc.- mnmW0ie0Mn "13eulificjtiio, o)f Your Florae"
ALTNA, c. AWDBMIOD CarpcniWry/iPaintitg Installations
850-162-9402 io W/OVn Furniturc Repair & Rl'inishing
Cell 850-832-5055 ic4ISB W General Repairs Insured I


S Trolling Motor Repair CRLori, uter
Affordable Service! Fast Repair! COMMERIAL '.i'; Dogwood Dr
ost Cases 1 WeekTurnaround. CLEANING(i,01 728.-38,324
S e ng M in n K o ta & M o to rg u id e .....................................................................................
Servicing Minn Kota & Mqotor guide. (5)7833
850-272-5305 a o ....... riruinh, o Wni .&...i.E.

NEW&USEDTIRES
NEW TIRES BELOW RETAIl PRICES!
TRIL1 850.526.1700
Hours: Mon-Fri 7-5 Sat 7-1
2978 Pierce Street
(buhlldr Tim's Florist)


Find jobs


fast and


easy!


Call 526-3614 toplace your qd.


b 1111 tuuSpec'iatlspcai Got StumpS?
I CALL
l liMnhspea$239'500 HL'SRESRIE
35 Years in Business I
*B*, *' ** ** -- ; ~i so~* St
Hi-''.!~ ~~ B,. 90.' $9 uQ.,O ... .:..^-,-l Tl Cnn


SHIVER PRESSURE WASHING M TARIANNACITY 2844Madi :
Homes. Barns. Sidewalks. etc. :FARMIERS Tues, Thurs, sat
S-Work Guaranteed M PARKET + -
/am-noon
-850260-9348 .


Affordable Lawn Care YourBusiness
Low Overhead=Low Prices -
850-263-3813 850-849-1175
+, ,,,,\ (S

, ,, . , ..._---- .. 1i ^ ^ ^

Chad 0's Lawn F/X ,- -
Conmmrcir t&Reside.i.l--
Spring Cleoanup & & i.
MonTfly MIiTteeecce
Full Lawn. Care Service
F"Tree [TtirClsieed
Chad Oliver1I 850-573-7279 in The Classif ieds


JACKSON COUNTY

FLORIDAt%
jcfloridan.com


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


CLASSIFIED


, vt 'VV.j %.-. LUK..aI t-PArN.COHI, -


. --M 0 r-Ar'


DRIVERS: Guaranteed
Home EVERY Weekend!
COMPANY: All Miles
PAID (Loaded & Empty)!
LEASE: To Own-No
Money Down, No Credit
Check! Call 888-880-5911
Log Truck Driver needed
Must have clean driving record,
Drug screen required
4 Call: 850-658- 4609 4

Farm Workers
Chesapeake Organic Farms, 5470 Cornstack
Road, Marion Station, Maryland (off of MD
route 667W) needs 4 Temporary Farm Workers
From 6/15/13 to 12/31/13.
Job involves transplanting crops
(broccoli, cauliflower, tomatoes, eggplants,
peppers, lettuce, leeks, green onions, squash,
etc) from greenhouse to field, packing crops,
weeding by hand w/backhoes, trimming
plants w/ lettuce knives, other manual tasks
for the production of crops; must be able to
work in all conditions, be able to lift 751bs, sit
and walk for long periods, stoop frequently;
no drugs or alcohol; employer will provide
equipment at no cost; work guaranteed for of
the total hours of contact period; no cost hous-
ing will be provided to workers (including US)
who cannot return to residence at end of work
day; transportation and subsistence to the
worksite will be reimbursed after completion
of the contract; $10.87/hour; contact William
Draucker, 4103418533x1214 or at nearest SWA
office, reference job order number 280715.
GEE AL EMPL ",,1OYMENT : i


r-


i ---------- I


L-


I


~ ~ Equip. Oper. Ill
l_ 2,_ Must be a high school
graduate or its equivalent
,,.;, an have 3+ years of exp.
\ ,. in the operation of heavy
motorized equipment. Must have a valid
class A CDL prior to employment.
Starting Salary set $19,753.00/yr.
Equip. Oper. II
Must have high school graduate or its
equivalent and have some exp. driving
heavy motorized equipment. Must have
valid Class B CDL prior to employment.
Salary set at $18,074.00/yr.
9-1-1 Address Technicain
Must have a high school diploma or
G.E.D. supplemented by course work in
Geography Informatiom System
Management or a closely related field.
Must be able to demonstrate experience
in the use of computers including
Window 7, CAD/GIS and data base
software. Must have a valid FL drivers
license prior to employment
Starting Salary $18,074.00
Food Service Worker
Must have a high school diploma or GED
with 1-2 years of institutional experience
in preparing food for large numbers or
people. Valid FL drivers license prior to
employment. Salary: $17,236.00/yr.
Submit Jackson County employment ap-
plication to the Human Resources Dept,
2864 Madison St, Marianna, FL 32448. Ph
482-9633. www.jacksoncountyfl.net/
Deadline to apply is 06-24-2013
EOE/AA/Vet Pref/ADA/ Drug-Free Workplace


s.









ty Floridan __L




|Indian Spri'ngs


k EAL ESTATE


SLARIANNA lrge home
wilth so 00ny7 features, no space
o menti on1 tlm oll A few ore 4
bed rooms, fioplace, 001re, woLkshop,
abovegr ound pool Ond 0 wood bridge
ID fleo hock postile.
MLS247928 -"$135,000.
VnvA NT LAD

MIS523805610 a Acres, $13,500. ,' Wooded
MIS247136 a 0.19 Acres, $22,500. Cleared
MIS 247776 a 0.44 Acres, $37,500. o Boarders Lake.
MIS 2417754 a 1.79 Acres, $37,500. Cleared
MIS 247217 1.38 Acres, $7,000. a Wooded


Helping people /r alize tir/ei dmlemo
oA owning s eal Istat'



Ann Jones,


BUILD YOUR DREAM
'IIIIIII I t| .IIQIX tI HOME HERE! GREAT
/ ./ AWOODEDoGO LOTSFIEIES
SThere a- e several lots to
choose from Localte on
Donbea rive ore 2,2
o+ ...... / y + ^^
CAL SOCY ,;,,:.Acre lols for $17,000
!. EACH Located on Paulk
Road is a 31 5 acre lot

CALL STACY BORGES (8U0) 573-1AD0 for more inlormahlon or copy of survy


Reflect t 1or Enterainingr lh over



*Jd LllAJEliiliJ~l^HOENTER YOUR DRARGHOE
th breakfast bar & ErecOolx




^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ TIED qAM Af~floo e i HlI her
^^^^^^^^^^*^^ e-- C Co1' o err" 1 O 100 s ud
ch screen cook top liv11ing11111
no boass a tray Cel10in that is
Sft high.s le Ai o ll Iin beok
shmeese o ofldingDRthe I9
Gfei 1c" 1 ns 0IN, bisrue 4 bdrr
iJ 3 bnth homre Ns a splt tied wh
Don 0,I 0h 2 mo tl ie bedoo ni
II.... i ... S, 1 ..... B ho, h, b s I


LOOKING FOR THE PERFECT
r niESHOUT 12511)N HOME FDR YOUT tRRUE
FAILOT ? WHl LAoo H eo IohelI
GleC 7 Rlrooro 2 BtI r rhore
,,I anos 100Sre If s0oruder
10 IThe 210,1 0 3 1 0,119
h1. Cr001h10 Orlllh 11,1C10t0000
Tl0010 Ihe YR B A D rAlo llo iso
oO ,hlOIwo0G d Him0 t t01 the
oner, l3 0bede or C a e rdooed
11am 0ethe capel 01T e T ,,,D22
,o" 0ed to ,& b,,or m e rI
r1 oJGaoIC100R00 usIS 10 r l briceC hs nm ei4rrrrl C lINS0 o shovi e C I0 aC D oeUrO d C Ort
IRS 1248281 RCALL 3O1AC CE0OGES 3l0E573.190I

NDREAT OPPORTUNITY TO
FRAE A DEAL Located
Grand ARide, GHIIs OWH
GO, 1110 1 O 111,1,1 C
0doos0 02 Bank OraIser
0I0 S1 M 11 lago0 FIr y
l j -d on," , In eh u o, open
1`n1h*0 i In "beak, 1,1, 1b ,
L,10
' ''- ',n. n .1 111. Spin C le 0 011o1
plan. n1h latng MIstM
b1lo, n TIhe Mascau ,0 ll, I s 1 1a1u0d l tub Ja0 se1d.0 00 Sh- I Nice l on AsnleoIr Amnue
lhs home nleeds onk butl ca n ak th e Pertm InoDire "'r Oun faml Being ofn-d "AS-IS


STUNNING EXECUTIVE
HOME WITH ALL THE
BELLS AND WHISTLES
Ths 4 Bedtoom 3 0lh home
IT0' I.Oif) O 11j
0l0 h v. Tr- F. 'r
Er role a 2r0000 S 00>1


SBasts i s C ngs C uo .
entirtaln.ent center and 3
g-- r ": l nn Ieiiu hie Uc? !+ mte
s100r0m T( Uron1 L00eg


00 2
~0~


,,,,,9j 10.0. 2 0 0 I
.00li- < ;J;V' 1, f1001 Wr IOoOoO.o 0 30 00.1 0 o.O! O2O0& 3 I ; 0L' 0t:'' J3'";
o i,. 0,0 0 -0. o o 0 .,i


T00THeRUSH AND
MOVE R!IGT IIN!



Ofoolo oi iiouo l f~iCh No cr10 o' 00 0000l0 O ear rio l' i no 00001 Ssele
home In I ,l~n ilhlS

F-jwr-h AtllHone



02 01501 Enjoy tCe suninir nie i oits s bg, Irang on Oie 0 on! p 00 00 Loige 0 00 101
h, a hug0 b0 ocIK d' 0Cetral H I ad 0110 00 0010 -ol e 11 d l 0k' MILS 0o24385.
CALL CRcSH HARRISON"1C2. 1700 OH StALeV 9OIGES 573- 990


>th09 "; A! M SI4C9e L CR"E S' H ARR -Re J S,,, 1St: "8
00 .o ng' MLS toa750D CALl CRESY HAORiOTSSOD .00+


WATERFRONT 0o00
l,led on Meirn; M,,
PenjI Con0 2 ?0,1. .

D0ths h- 0 d 10 l,;,d
0,10a.0 L,0'n0 ro0 0I'd


2 I;00


VERY ATTRACTIVE HOME
INSIDE ANDO DUTIIn








tc'dr- cmhosm -, Frenh 0 s 'd. l e ad,- 11 1 ell X' T IT INs r 'N $ m a a E n,,a1E I,
dout'eems ,' ,
IMI to, O r, Al i 1: q 1.-




tod) fr~orl l | Ji~l .. ,,,,, , ,MAJONEE DWMn ON 10
ACRES.01 0 1 i 1.0
O(uh'eN-v r sees ~ndlqNl
OCered Ilont porch 1
add. n d1o k 00.0 00'"IC te0

aloa.2SW%1H n o,
cod~hon 11 1-orend
... c~r hrnd porch Ppty
'-- e~e N Roo "LL .....
FORGES 0650 19 15190
011 ZO0000EWm 100u0W








0 .N0V2 N ,0COR 0,100. ,o00oe0+ irr





HlONE OWB, ON 00
I0 000 50 OoeiOOF1 O or!!

ski II tllILIBM 11,1IL111 I I1WFA AM)INFROM PORCH Lr



S 0 0 0 T. r Corne rover i1$1
ADOE, CO r)t 5. l aO b\1I







N, N D SE-C'o 000EL 0

I11REAT PLACE FOR YOUR
HOME OR OFFICE nreat 3
I'd oonVI 5 blsw dhiiISlIII 15
unit 1400 CSO II Located
routhILcross from Golson
EIts;,e0ry00nd0oe00 doo0
0o he Cancer Center in
Mar1ndmaRDick house needs
saoiae updates bol On1
the phectle ril.place f duyI'll
ARLL CRRRHAWILSUHON O
ORACE RT pE COR 000F
BRICK HOME IN
MARIANCA This house is
' Just waiting for you to call
Approx 1100 sf1 Locat0d

an 1 15 acres, Lbrgo oak
ARoe In 001 0 y l OS,
o1170 0he1 noRA 1oc sEA

plnyo pace for kids
kin the yardl L- o upopn
koioUn andi d c ar attached
exrport, This home Is now
on the markol to call today fro the price CALL DDIESnHAR~nISON (In SrACY ROWtGKS


o1 AieS50 00 (e nt itdoUk

*.4AdS5000 SetVe [l 0sMidnr ,0 raS1,00 -PovereR


Owner/Broker, .-... 0
REALTOR ... .. ..... 1. 1
850-209-9077 above ground]oPa anelcl00 o Itub nexttepoo, a L0asopbld wholo up doors & heavo y duly



4415B CONSTITUTION LANE MARIANNA, FL I -0"-X"
850-482-0045
www.RealFloridaProperty.com . "
j Now Providing Property Management I WI D1J ,- ,,. ,,,,,
ql^ ^Services & Rental Property MB, nice master bath. Encd. patio/sunroom. This 4.24 acre property
is landscaped with many frut trees! 3-stall pole barn with a
Commercial Buildhr--" storage unit, another storae b dgI, and an above ground pool! 35
fommerso ial BSC ld.. minutes from Panama City. MLS#247986 $279,000
The County Court i .. . -. 1
one block from Laf,I. Ii. i. P
... . . . .. . .1 .. 0 1
wiring updated" .... 3 i j .:
past 10 years. 3 l. ,l,,. .., ...,
Reception Area. 01.. ir, t.'I.r'
room. One side, nf i.. i. .. 0...1 --_ .--. '-'._ .* . t' :l r..i J.r 1. ..I)
available for working and has a SF of space Currently being used as a warehouse
roll tip door` for dlehveros TWO Existing Signs already in place. 2 parcels-Vacant lot and S fspc.Curetl e i e aeos
Comielcial building. MLS 246871 SI 35,000P possible Lease Purchaseo. for Habitat for Humanity of Marianna. Make an
appointment today! MLS# CC247736A. $49,000
a 1n II l lI l ooI,'0.,:I, iO l
0 .01 ... 00, 0i, 0 I, i, ,.. I iii h0,0l l,,,, ,,. Foro 0 0
,M ,i.. 1 1 hi, H . ,, h ., l h l t
,du ll .. . h ,0,1 H l'l'. l i,:r ,


.,, n. -. 1 ,0 I ," lh -Il 'l ,, 3
u " A "" ... lovely driveway. The home could use a little work but is basically in
fwho Would like to roe in a great shape. Lrg 4 bdrms/2 baths and a Irg kitchen. A great home
historic home or would like to have a l bome and business MLS 247757 ONLY S D40,000 for a family! Make an appointment today! MLS# 247992 $72,000 .

,,L, ,. .... WATERFRONT ON ME$9 RITS
don. i Huiat ,, .... rf3,. OND! RetreDat fom
,,,, I,,.,, I, ,,, ,vv~r ,o pressures to this .
,i-,, ,n u,-,- i, *u,,,i ,,,,,i *% ,, uirne w aterfront
.c....oo.li .. l .F. .thA gorgeous weAis, 3
,, ,, ,, 0. ,, I ,00 00000 BR/20BA, bO gwie dow views froml each BR, newcapet, boatldock. dock, 2wksyp.,pa'ved
Pric ,i,, o me , ee wha, t, ,tIdriveway,0 7 secluded 01n main road. Fish, boating, diving, swimming, etc. Beauo fulf
..-hw 00. ,. ,1 0clearespripnlg water fed Bring All f Offers! MLS# 248162A List Price $249,000 -
done for exactly ot size. Don't pass
this up, Call today to see this home and you could own your own home soon! MLS 248371
E~0r~oo~o1,- -r- -1h0
f t ,l-~ : F0.I .,m
1ii 00...... h 000, 1 0 .... r, nl. oi~,Ir 00- ,0f .ouo ?o.o o l

Tt, Ihil wrill "0 ,:,1 r I ,,

in clear pasture ayd the balance in pine trees with pasture.
J.. .... . ,j ,Borders Wright's Creek in Holmes County.. Make an appointment
O ..- I'..1 C i'' -, today. Bring all offers! MLS# RD248137A $359,000
economical for heating and
cooling. Hardwood floors throughout. This home has character that gives it charm!
Priced at $214,000, come see what a beautiful place It is! MI 248150 Beautiful Country Estate' 140
ac, 40 aochome surrounded by

Executive Home iu. 0in 200ta06 this 2977 sqrft.,
Acres u bdiv isio ne u ,,, bdl/2-1/2 bih home-is custom
Ad fre Coubir soni e .it designed. Hardwood floors, fg
has I beautiful ,, , 1,i h I . i l, ,, I , I I I ~ , ,, I ,
yard with a dock I I hh t, I ,. .' I P t . ,~,, l,' ir l,,
on (ie back to ,bordemd 4byiHolmes Creek and CypCressSpringsew/no public access!.(Prvacoy)l30minito PC
nuunet ne~ghbmhc rlhornnApt,and lOm r101 fromtO Makeanappt today!7MLSe 2,8187AtList Price $750,000
plan houne So reany beautiful
things wth tffe beauoifl ho0e1 rTis bteautful home fi s 4 Bedrooms and 3 batOs
,tasoter Bath s ith whilpool bath and separate shower! $S289K Large laundry/l"' ..... I.
olfft rofo 70or all you projects La0ge Garage with lots of storage, MLS 2.47640 10 ,: ,, ,

NEW ON THE MARiKET!r..-,b .,,
- R ea u tif u l 3 B ed ro om 2 ir rP"o k,,., i100,,I.0...01 .
Bath brick home built in VPn143 i- ,finh -t,h .,r y #- ~mhindtaV?,,dt h,,ilf m in Vt
2 1 1 A lo h.. .i, 1 1 ,1 ,, I I .. . .1 1, , -3 + '... 1,1 I... I '.- 1."
2 T Acre lot wiThf-rh .I -r ,walking
fenced back food. Priate .,P,,, 7.00 1,., E,,o .h.. r, m ":,. a $ .
w ell and septic. This hom e I-, I, , 0 .A $2. 000
is a little country and
close to toon. off .. A
minformation 00007! 0000000oExcellent location and
MLS" close to the hospital andi


$65,000 AFFORDABLE'
located in the ot'..e. R,.lx
Mavn t Close t 'no' ho. b
alit] Hospital .. I
3/i home that i, hoIm
updated with gr, ... C
and all. Corner n.t t
privacy fence ar, .,0
back yard. Great i- ,c., t Fd ,t I Rv
at an Raffordable ... and -S S1 000 ML' 2
248356


Residential --Beautifully
updated holme in Gracevoille
near thle College. This .
home has a New Metal
Roof, a new Condenser
(AJC Unit) New hot water
heater above range
Microwave. Energy Etficient
throughout the honre. Relax
on your 12X24 Deck thereosis nothing to do but MOVE IN this honme] You
have to see this to know how beautiful it is inside! MLS 248049 $85,000




0,,1,00 ,To 'E ...hl ,, -, 1...,0
t,,ii ,,,I ,,7 r. ,h t


17 1,a I,, d ... j..

in the attic. Perfect size home
and fot for easy maintenance and care Located close to shopping and dining. in
a community with great schools, Chipola College and excellent Medical Carei Easy
access to recreational sites including the Florida Cavems State Park, Chipola River,
Bloe Spngs Recreation and Sprng Creek, $110,000 MLS 24702

Re NdenLIal I- C k'. m 31

S ,"I.. .. .. f I 1 ,





Ceroimic Sfhower aird Ceronmic
tied garden tuob. Fireplace in forge flivingarea. BeautifulKtKochrenr witho lots of
cabi nets. (freck itvOutOl to01117woks!to WWW eolrForidaPropoertyconf

Rc sidoontronl i
i.1, J 0 .1 i .i ..... i


1... ..A1 I "

1 0, 0, ,I ..I I ..
,tl 0 .0 I,,,0 ,,.o*O f ., I,







relraingcp ace to cone honrm
Short Safe is approood! ROOF Miost ho replaced. Seller Is Very Motivated.
Listed for $59,000n Moke ai Offer liMST Br CASH SALE ;MILS th247773


LAND available:
IAcei Lot $0000 Valley
Baket SbdivCiion off of nHryr
73 North
5 Acre Traci $22,000 Seat
,,If, ,0 I ,, It ,,,o Id,,'








TO Acre Tract $35,000 ..-off
Bloe SpringsC Hwy
TO AcreTrpact Rivoe Rood Neor
Poromoro Landing $40,000
NEW LSTINGIt $Acre -t InVCompal s Lake off of 231eon Alford, $6,000


SHORT SALE OPPORTUNITY'
MSecloded 2205 acmes. This
beau 6tiif r 6hdo.40th sits under
2 mot1suHono os a3 hdrtoI2 bath,
O W N.! =split master Cith elegant bath
mci jacuoi, shower 2 Ialk-it closets. a gorgeous kitchen, pantry. in-house spnnkfer
system. ge screened-in pmorc w oow of stocked lake & dock Breezeway leads to the 3-story
3-ca garage. It has 3 Mduni? bath With otfice space & full kitchen t0 minutes to Manama.
Sellerhas applied for Short Sale, BRING ALL OFFERS!I MESH RD247994A $404,000


gorgeous cabinets, electric fireplace loft could be used as a b nus room 10 r exti ra
bedroom, completely remodeled in 2000. a alf wrap deck.6&deck out over the water.
Located at a unique fork on Chipola Rioer, like having 2 nver fronts. Under house
parioung. This home could be rented for $50.00/mont h. LS o RD24o02mA $1550o 0


1A, ~ ~ ~ ~ l nice andi~^Hi^ -- clanl, llMAJ
bdrmn/2 bath brick hofn
has all new paint, clean
carpets and in move-in
condition. Split master
bdrm. carpet in all bdmts, beautiful hardwood floors in LR, DR atd
great room. Lge kitchen & plenty of cabinets. Nicely landscaped with
palms & azaleas and outside storage shied. Close to shopping, schools,
&tooit8.Makean apIpotoday MMLS #:$02483000 $149,500

gret mand reaefuflthio aP5
I ,s i s jfot f r110sfmon beautiful
C'liqt Lake' Coies 7wth 2 hoos
-IoIe M SW that is munaculate
I nd 9ne200 7.3r2 ,,T,,
separated of pufiCay ith t florr yowells aod septic tanks 1 A great main residence of a
-r- I .... 0 ...0 0V0 I.. 0... 014 0,01. 1.. 1 0000 oo 00
, ,, ., ... . ... .. I, l W h '. . I, , , , I . '
h ,l00 I~ II 0000 l ,, h , h. ... .. 0 ,,,,,,,, I I l,.'' 0,, e,, J0 ] o o... ..I I,,


THEY'RE ALL IN THE CLASSIFIED

_J


|


M mLi I








,.,..,.. WI('D1VI AM jo


www, UV l. I *)tflAIN.Coill


CLASSIFIED


Jlackson (County Floridan *


SndayFune 16,-2013-9
Sunday, ,June 16, 2013- 9 B


(C^ RESIDENTIAL
'Itl REAL ESTATE FOR RENT
APRTMENTSFURISHED1 .11:

Clinton St. Rm & kitchen, utilities incl, new rugs
$395; other furn. rooms for $375 727-433-RENT



1/1 Apartment for Rent.
For info call 850-579-8895

-w 1BR/1BA, nice clean apt. In town
screened porch, large yard $450. mo.
No pets. 850-557-2000 for more info.




--- ECH RENTALS-I if -'

Beach Cottage for Rent: 3BR 1.5BA,
Large screened porch, Beacon Hill
(Near Mexico Beach) $500/wk
850-482-2539 or 201-888-2388
I*.1't1' ][ltt[:. Il

1 & 2BR Apartments in Marianna
2 & 3BR Mobile Homes Rent to Own
Lot rent included. For details
S850-557-3432 or 850-814-6515 4
2BR/2BA Duplex 2152 Lovers Ln. $450. mo.
$450. dep. Grand Ridge 4 Call 850-592-5571
4 3BR/2BA House in quiet neighborhood
in Chattahochee, recently renovated inside
and outside. $650 Mo. + $650 Dep.
1BR/1BA Efficiency Apartment in quiet
neighborhood in Chattahochee recently
renovated inside. $350 Mo. + $350 Dep.
Call 850-592-7276

Afford 4/2 Lg. Home w/ CH&A 2 car garage
fenced back yd. $850 mo. + dep.
Cottondale 3/1 CH&A shed w/ washer/dryer
hook up. $575. mo. + dep.
850-579-4317 & 850-866-1965 Avail. Now
Austin Tyler & Associates *
Quality Homes & Apartments
,#* 850- 526-3355 or austintylerco.com
"Property Management Is Our ONLY Business"
House for Rent: 3BR/2BA Hwy 71 South
No Pets. $750. Mo. + $750. Dep.
Call 850-482-4400
MOB I E OMES O RAEN
2 & 3 bedroom mobile Homes in Cottondale.
$500 and up. H20, garbage, sewer included.
http:// www.charloscountryliving.com.
A 850-209-8847 4w
2 & 3BR Mobile Homes in Cottondale.
NO PETS CH&A $325- $500/Month
Roomate situation also available.
850-258-1594 Leave Message

S2 & 3 BR Mobile Homes
in Marianna & Sneads (850)209-8595

S 3/2 Dbl. Wd. Mobile Home (by itself) I
on quiet lot in Sneads. 850-209-8595

4/2 dbl. wd. on Sac. 4 miles to Wal-mart,
appliances included. $850. mo Ref. Req.
850-526-3108 or 850-693-6507
For Rent Greenwood, Marianna, &
Cottondale, starting L@ $375/mo.
Water/sewer/garb./ lawn maintincl.
S850-593-4700 4-
Quiet, well maintained Park, Water/sewer/
garbage/lawn included. Available Now
3/2 DW $625. & 3/2 $575. & 3/2 $500.
# Joyce Riley RE 850-209-7825 4-

([ ) COMMERCIAL
403 J REAL ESTATE FOR RENT.


Beauty Shop Downtown equip, incl. avail, now,
$495.j/mo, 4376 Lafayette 727-433-RENT

( ) RESIDENTIAL
REAL ESTATE FOR SALE


5080 Peanut Rd Graceville. 4 bedroom 2 bath
on over 4 acres nice well maintained home
nestled under large oaks.
$115,000. 850-258-9442


3 RECREATION


4-Wheeler Artic Cat 1999 runs. needs some
work ias he vy uly pulley n.ii t.. ruont. r..ck
on back. $500 OBO 33.1-790427G ahttr 6 pm.


"liyB Fisher Freedom Deluxe
i 2006 22' pintorn' 90hp
Mt'-Cur y. 4 ,trol.i.. less
thin 5uhrs, pristine ,:ondi
iti rn, c i .tini trailer
w/gti ,:ic. t roling intr, hitt,.ry ,:liargqi'. Irunt 6
rear ':le'?:lri j crihir, ,-. ira l-.hinr ch.inr 6 ,.us.
tom .v,:. $14.5j0i. 334 .493i.J96, 334.504.2555
Stratos 1996 Bass Boat. 2u1 Pro \L w Trailer,
2003 Evinrurdc 225 h.p. I Iioe ,ors). TrolhinI mo.
tor, GPS. 2 DvTiti IiridL-rs. ,, itr,:. 55 Prop Built
in Bmi,-,'y Chi irn r Li ils i E tr ,s. E c':-lcnit
cond3l3on0 2 .24 .lqi epl Must 5,.e. $10,500 229-
334-0224


Keystone 2007 30' Travel Trailer 30.RLS
Outb.ack Sidin'y Ediliron. Wi-mhl 7700 U Q-Ovd.
rear lin' lW ilcil'"li l,,w, 2 w,.iv:l chairs.
Slce.-jr -o .a, Livinr i i rfinirii rm. slid' out
w/a'.nilij 2..1tra,'n'-i ,. rii ,'f lir,:'. r,,o Sid,':' i ini;
W/2 ilurri,.:r -ri ipi] tr ii'-,. kept unrdcr shelter.
$14,000. .J4.-8J7. h'.692 .,r 334.-475-C.6309.


Motor Home: Own a 35 ft. diesel pusher motor
home for only $34k. 1996 Alegro Bus, dual roof
air conditioners, dual heaters, three awings,
hydraulic jacks, 6.5 k generator, rear view .
camera. New roof, tires, refrigerator, TV,
microwave, DVD/VHS player, carpet and couch
and chairs recovered. Call 334-805-7014

1=1 TRANSPORTATION
AUTOS FOR SALE

Cadillac 1989 Seville 141 K (Classic Car)
only a few ever made, runs great, looks great,
too much to mention. Must See $2400. OBO
334-648-3171.
Chevy 1992 Corvette Convertible, fully loaded,
70,000 miles, asking $15,000. 334-441-6042
Dodge 2006 Magnum R/T Hemi Fully loaded
with sunroof over 116,000 miles. $10,500.
334-441-6042 1-Owner Car
DO YOU NEED A VEHICLE?
tGOTBAD CREDIT?
Pass Repo pass bankruptcy
slow credit ok
$0 Down/lst Payment,
Tax, Tag & Title
,* Call Steve Pope 334-803-9550
Honda 2008 Accord EX-L : Burgundy, 4 Door,
Automatic, leather, sun roof, heated seats,
all the extras. $14,900. 334-300-4418
..... ... sI. Honda 2012 Accord Coupe
Tl*-:- EXL: Automatic transmis-
-.sion with paddle shift,
navigation, sunroof, heat-
ed leather seats, 6 disc CD player. Has around
9,500 miles. Asking $24,900. Call 334-268-3900.
Jeep 2010 Wrangler Unlimited right hand drive
vehicle, 4 door, 4 wheel drive, automatic, hard-
top, alloy wheels. Green pearl color. 45,000
miles. $22,795. 229-308-9778
Lincoln 2003 Town Car executive model dual
zone AR, alloys wheels, tan/leather document-
ed service up to date, 156K miles, runs & looks
great, tinted windows, front CD player, 19 City,
25 Hwy. $6000. OBO. 334-360-5222
Mustang 2002 GT convertible, good shape,
gray in color with black top, 4- new tires,
runs great 334-792-1070 or 334-435-2151
H Toyota 2013 Tacoma
4 dr. 4 wheel drive. TRD off
road package. Automatic
transmission, rear locking
differential, tow package,
CD player. White exterior with grey interior.
Approx. 9,500 miles. $31,500. 334-268-3900


2006 Iron horse TX Chopper fully customized
blue w/graphics, S&S 124 cu. ft. motor, boss
dual intake V&H big radius exhaust, garage
kept, exc., cond. 10,400 miles, $10,599. OBO
334-445-0366 MUST SEE !!
E3||1 2007 Harley Davidson Dyna
Low Rider. 19,000 miles.
Exc. cond. Garage kept &
well maintained, regular
service intervals. Sundown-
er touring seat & backrest,
luggage rack, Rush mufflers V H fuelpak & K N
air filter. New rear tire & battery. Lots of extras
and chrome. See to appreciate. $8,700. Call
334-804-4035


Commercial 2005 GreatDane 48ft. Reefer
SB300+ Thermoking with lift gate, in good
condition $18,000 OBO 334-797-1095.
Ford XLT S150 1995 Ext. Cab, runs good, teal
green, Heat & Air works, 302 engine $2000. Also
willing to trade for a compact car in good run-
ning condition. 850-693-5812 or 850-557-8365.
Massey Ferguson Tractor md#1215
with Massey Ferguson 225 ft. mower
$4000. 334-797-8523
Toyota 1992 4WD pickup
truck. 146,000 miles.
$3,000 cash.
Call 334-718-0167


= For sale by Owner
2006 Pontiac Montana SV6,
88K miles, 7 passenger
shling power door, rail
guards, back-up assist,
front/rear CD/MP3, DVD w/remote, fabric w/4
captain seats. Maintained w/most service
records. 60-75% tread $5,900 334-790-6618



1ST PLACE TO CALL FOR ALL OF
YOUR TOWING NEEDS!

Wagva s 24 od r 7Ti ng
I' l] J, l ,I' I. i l ', I'. I 'I tI* ', I ;N ,
Contact Jason Harger at 334-791-2624


... CALL FOR TOP PRICE
Aj FOR JUNK VEHICLES

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

Got a Clunker

^ We'll be your Junker!.
and Farm Equip. at a _
CAL .i.;r and lmiinst price'
$325 5 | Complete Cars
CALL 334-702-4323 OR 334-714-6285 .



* We buy Wrecked Vehicles
Running or not !
334-794-9576 or 344-791-4714


Cm)


LEGALS


LF160144

ADVERTISEMENT FOR BIDS
PROJECT NAME: City of Marianna 2012 CDBG
Project Comfort Infrastructure
Sealed bids, submitted in triplicate, will be re-
ceived by the City of Marianna, Florida, (Own-
er), until 2:00 p.m. CDT, Thursday, July 18,
2013 at the office of:
Jim Dean, City Manager
Marianna City Hall
2898 Green Street
Marianna, FL 32446
for the construction of the following described
Project:
Project consists of a 24' wide asphalt roadway
(approximately 1,785 LF), storm water facili-
ties, installation of approximately 1,000 LF 12"
water line, demolition of two 60'x 100' metal
buildings, demolition of four steel ground stor-
age tanks and landscaping.

Plans, specifications, and contract documents
will be made available and open to public in-
spection on Tuesday June 11, 2013 at the office
listed below:
David H. Melvin Consulting Engineers
Attn: Jake Mathis, Project Manager
4428 Lafayette Street
Marianna, Florida 32446
(850) 482-3045
upon payment of $ 100.00 per set which
amount constitutes the cost of reproduction
and handling. This payment will not be refund-
ed.
A mandatory pre-bid conference shall be held
on site Tuesday, July 2, 2013 at 2:00 a.m. CDT .
The Owner plans to open bids and publicly read
aloud on Thursday, July 18, 2013 at 2:00 p.m. or
thereafter, at the City Hall meeting room.
The Owner reserves the right to waive any
informalities or to reject any or all bids. Each
Bidder must deposit with his/her bid, security
in the amount, form and subject to the condi-
tions provided in the Information for Bidders.
Sureties used for obtaining bonds must appear
as acceptable according to the Department of
Treasury Circular 570.
No bid may be withdrawn for a period of sixty
days after the scheduled closing time for re-
ceipt of bids.
Attention All Bidders:
This project is governed by Community Devel-
opment Block Grant Contract Requirements as
detailed by Federal Regulation 24 CFR Part
85.36. The Bidder shall thoroughly review
these requirements and insure adequate allow-
ance is included in the bidder's bid proposal
and the bidders subcontractors' proposals to
fully comply with all compliance, reporting re-
quirements, and MBE/WBE/Section 3 require-
ments.
Attention of Bidders is particularly called to the
requirements as to conditions of employment
to be observed and minimum wage rates to be
paid under the Contract, Section 3, Segregated
Facilities, Section 109 Executive Order 11246,
and all applicable laws and regulations of the
Federal government and State of Florida, and
bonding and insurance requirements.IN PAR-
TICULAR, BIDDERS SHOULD NOTE THE RE-
QUIRED ATTACHMENTS AND CERTIFICATIONS
TO BE EXECUTED AND SUBMITTED WITH THE
FORM OF BID PROPOSAL.
EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER
HANDICAP ACCESSIBLE/FAIR HOUSING
JURISDICTION
LF160115
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FOURTEENTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR JACKSON
COUNTY, FLORIDA
FILE NO.: 13-CP-88
DIVISION: PROBATE
IN RE: ESTATE OF JOHN CLEVE GWIN
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the estate of JOHN
CLEVE GWIN, deceased, whose date of death
was on January 8, 2013, and whose social se-
curity number is XXX-XX-1269, is pending in
the Fourteenth Judicial Circuit Court for Jack-
son County, Florida, Probate Division, the ad-
dress of which is 4445 Lafayette Street, Ma-
rianna, FL 32446, file number 13-CP- 88.
The names and addresses of the personal
representative and the personal representati-
ve's attorney are set forth below.
All creditors of the decedent and other persons
having claims or demands against decedent's
estate, including unmatured, contingent or
unliquidated claims, on whom a copy of this
notice is required to be served must file their
claims with this court WITHIN THE LATER OF
THREE (3) MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE


FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE OR THIR-
TY (30) DAYS AFTER THE DATE OF SERVICE OF
A COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON THEM.
All other creditors of the decedent and other
persons having claims or demands against de-
cedent's estate, including unmatured, contin-
gent or unliquidated claims, must file their
claims with this court WITHIN 3 MONTHS AF-
TER THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT SO FILED WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME PERIOD SET
FORTH ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FILED TWO (2)
YEARS OR MORE AFTER THE DECEDENT'S DATE
OF DEATH IS BARRED.

The date of first publication of this Notice is
June 9th, 2013.
Personal Representative:
CRYSTAL GWIN
392 City Square Road
Alford, Florida 32420
Attorney for Personal Representative:
James J. Goodman, Jr.
Jeff Goodman P.A.
935 Main Street, Chipley, FL 32428
-850-638-9722
Florida Bar No. 0071877
LF16058 LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE OF INTENDED ACTION
THE JACKSON COUNTY SCHOOL BOARD
Purpose and Effect: Pursuant to Chapter 120 of
the Florida Statutes, the School Board of Jack-
son County will hold a rule adoption meeting in
conjunction with the regularly scheduled'meet-
ing on July 16, 2013.for the purpose of amend-
ing or adopting the following rules to comply
with the provisions of controlling laws, admin-
istrative rules and guidelines.
PROPOSED POLICY AMENDMENT
Code of Student Conduct and Discipline for
Jackson County Schools 2013-14
Changes to the Code of Student Conduct in-
clude adding the term "bullying" when discus-
sing cyber stalking. The grade of 59/F will be
eliminated from the attendance policy and stu-
dents with excessive absences will be referred
to Truancy Court.
Cost to agency: None. Cost or benefit to those
affected: None. Impact on open market:
None. Origination and authorization: Steve R.
Benton, 6-13-13

IF REQUESTED, A HEARING WILL BEHELD:
DATE: July 16, 2013
TIME: 4:00 P.M. Central Standard Time
PLACE: Board room of the School Board of
Jackson County, 2903 Jefferson Street,
Marianna, FL 32446

THE ENTIRE TEXT OF EACH PROPOSED RULE
AND/OR REFERENCED DOCUMENT, AS WELL AS
A FULL LISTING OF RELEVANT STATUTES, CAN
BE INSPECTED AND/OR COPIES MADE BY THE
PUBLIC, DURING OFFICE HOURS, MONDAY
THROUGH FRIDAY, AT THE ADDRESS GIVEN
ABOVE.
LF160134
NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN BY THE JACKSON
COUNTY BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS
OF ITS INTENT TO CONDUCT A PUBLIC HEAR-
ING TO REVIEW THE FOLLOWING APPLICA-
TIONS AND OTHER BUSINESS:
Capital Plaza Subdivision: Approval of a PRE-
LIMINARY plat for a major commercial subdivi-
sion development located in Jackson County in
Sec 11, T4N, RO10W, consisting of 11.78 acres.
The public hearing will be held in the Jackson
County Commission Board Room
of the Administration Building located at 2864
Madison Street, Marianna, Florida
on the 18th of June, 2013 at 6:00 p.m.

Anyone desiring information may contact the
Community Development Department between
7:30 a.m. and 4:30 p.m. Monday through Friday
at 4487 Lafayette Street, Marianna, Florida or
contact by phone at (850) 482-9637.
In accordance with the Americans with Disabil-
iies Act, persons needing a special accommo-
dation to participate in this meeting should
contact the Planning Secretary at Jackson
County Community Development no later than
5 days prior to the meeting. The Planning Sec-
retary may be contacted at 4487 Lafayette
Street, Marianna, FL, 32448, (850) 482-9637, or
(800) 955-8771 (TDD).


Everybody's talk ing about what's in the classified.
Aho A& Ab&


1 6




JACKSON COUN TY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


SALUTING MILITARY
THOSE WHO


S ERVE GoFurther APPRECIATION


F-250 CREW
CAB XL
iT 6.2, V8,
XL VALUE PKG.


'NW....................................................... $S34,575
CHIPOLA FORD DISCOUNT.......................$1,580
Sf -.",, RETAIL CUSTOMER CASH........................S2,500
1 SAVE" FORD CREDIT BONUS CASH..............$......1,000
,c5o83f, FORD MILITARY APPRECIATION ............... S750
WjoW $28,745
#13208 t- C JI $ m A1


U


Fl150
iPER CREW
,,IVARIAT 4X4
30 1 'ECOBOOST ENGINE
W .S RP. ......................................................... 44,375
CHIPOLA FORD DISCOUNT.......................$2,880
RETAIL CUSTOMER CASH.................$2,500
FORD CREDIT BONUS CAH.............$1,000
TRADE-IN ASSISTANCE.............$..........$1,000
FORD MILITARY APPRECIATION............... S750
0o% s36,245


F-150 SUPERCREW
4X4 LARIAT
ECOBOOST ENGINE., CHROME PKG.,


S$45,045 O FF ROAD PKG.
P... ...... ...... ........
......................... $4 5,04 J*' -- ^ y ^ MSRP. ....,........,...........,............,.... ,,...............$48,640
COUNT..........$3,050 1 CHIPOLA FORD DiSCOUNT. .....................$3,645
US CASH.............si. $,00 RETAIL CUSTOMER CASH........................$2,500
NCE .............S.. 1,OO ....v000 FORD RETAIL BONUS CASH...................$1,000
PRECIATION ............$750 TRADE-IN ASSISTANCE.............S1,000
AV FORD MILITARY APPRECIATION........$750
6 745 #13200 39 745
.3 Ago*

1_^ B^ F-150 SUPER |jiM -F-1 50
CAB XLT ,F- jSUPERCREW
ECOBOOST ENGINE, LARIAT 4X2
TAILGATE STEP, 5.0 V S CHROME PKG.
CHROME PKG.
R e.................... ..........$41,265 RP....................................................-.S44,725
CHIPOLA FORD DISCOUNT ..."'..".... S2,770 CHIPOLA FORD DISCOUNT .......................$3,230
RETAIL CUSTOMER CASH .................. S4,000 RETAIL CUSTOMER CASH ........................$2,500
FMCC BONUS CASH ................. $1,000 FORD CREDIT BONUS CASH ........... ..S 1,000
AV TRADE-IN ASSISTANCE ..-............. $1,000 o TRADE-IN ASSISTANCE S1,000
>FORD MILITARY APPRECIATION ........ $750 FORD MILITARY APPRECIATION ............... $750
&o0% 431 7 7$5,5 4 4O1136245
#13169 ;s %9745 ^l #131.56 jbdl 26*45


U _______


F150
F.^""_ STD CAB STX
1 -3.7 V6, TRAILER TOW,
ALLOY WHEELS
MSRP ........................................... $27,600
CHIPOLA FORD DISCOUNT.........................$605
RETAIl, CUSTOMER CASH..................$2,000
FORD CREDIT BONUS CASH................... $1,000
435 FORD MILITARY APPRECIATION............... S750
140W 923 245
#13311,24


1 vi


F-350
CREW CAB
LARIAT 4X4


I DIESEL, LOADED
MSRP.............. ........... $62,365
SCHIPOLA FORD DISCOUNT...............$*- 3,370
RETAIL CUSTOMER CASH.........................2,500
A V FORD CREDIT ............................... $0......... $1,000
7 L 62 FORD MILITARY APPRECIATION.............. $750
# o13 $54,745


I1


HWY. 90 MARIANNA FL
(850) 482-4043 1 (866) 587-3673
www.ChipolaFord.com
RICK BARNES, SallMANmno
*AII prices plus $299.50 P&H, tax, tag & title. All incentives applied. Incentives good thru 6/30/2013.
Pictures for illustration purposes only. Prices good thru 6/19/2013


Plenty More Great Deals On the Lot To Choose Froml
Our Sales Team Is Here To Help You! IIl



lokn Allum Ora *rd iil RI Im lm MoIUlan Kam FaMIEJI


WHIT
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Yow



Go Further
Go Further


05 MINI COOPER 12 FORD 12 NISSAN 11 HYUNDAI 12 FORD F150 05 FORD EXCURSION
SPORT FOCUS S ALTIMA S2.5 GENISIS COUPE STANDARD CAB EDDIE BAUER 4X4
NAVIGATION, LEATHER, CERTIFIED P,\1G., POWER PKG., CRUISE, MANUAL TRANS., LWB, V8, AUTO. TRANS., LEATHER, DIESEL,
MOONROOF, 62K MI. AUT y .,MI., CD PLAYER, 31K MI. POWER PKG., 11K MILES, 118K MILES
#13274A I #P3427 SPORTY, 32K MILES #P3436 #13300A
WAS $16,995 WrAS $19,995 WAS $19,995 WAS $20,995 WAS $20,995 WAS $21,995
NOW $14,995 NOW $15,495 NOW $18,995 NOW $18,995 NOW $18,995 NOW $20,995
11 FORD RANGER 11 KIA 09 FORD 11 FORD 12 NISSAN FRONTIER 11 FORD FLEX SEL
SUPERCAB XLT OPTIMA EXPEDITION EL FORD ESCAPE CREW CAB SV LEATHER, 3RD ROW
V6, AUTO., PWR. PKG., LEATHER, MOONROOF, 70K MILES, NICE, MOONROOF, LTHR,, LEATHER, AT, SEATING, CERTIFIED,
#P3405 LOADED! 30K MILES #12126A PARK ASSISTANCE, 30K MILES, #R3423 33K MILES, #R3434
#13187A CERTIFIED, #r3415
WAS $24,995 WAS $24,995 WAS $24,995 WAS $26,995 WAS $24,995 WAS $27,995
NOW $21,995 NOW $21,995 NOW $22,995 NOW $23,995 NOW $23,995 NOW $24,995
11 LINCOLN TOWNCAR 11 FORD 1 10 FORD 11 FORD F50 11 FORD
SIGNATURE LMT. EXPLORER LMT EXPEDITION LMT, EXPEDITION LMT, SUPERCREW LARIAT 4X4 EXPLORER XLT
LOADED, 34K MILES LEATHER, 4X4, LEATHER, CHROME 4X4, LTHR., CHROME LTHR., MOONROOF,
#PLOADED343K MILES, LOADED, 24K MI., WHEELS, 44K MI., WHEELS, 44K MI., LTHR., 5.0 V8, 35K MI., LOADED, 9K M.,.
#41 #P3361 #13211A #13211A #12162A #13197A
WAS $28,995 WAS $35,995 WAS $34,995 WAS $34,995 WAS $35,995 WAS $36,995
NOW $26,995 NOW $30,495 NOW $30,995 NOW $30,995 NOW $31,995 NOW $32,995


.w =momio


MA


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-1 10B SUNDAY, JUNE 16, 2013