Ctn 2 JobSeq 61 PkgSeq 002
***************ALL FOR ADC 320
LIBRARY OF FLORIDA HISTORY
PO BOX 117007
GAINESVILLE FL 32611-7007
Intorning more man ,/,u O-readers daily in print and online
7T-l n A "
o, PAVING PROJECTS .
County road issues
[,, I- JIu .. t?. I Vl' nWllll r l.r.IfflL. '
Jackson County Commissioner Kenny Stephens responds to comments about the county's current road paving activities. Gene
Stephens explains why he doesn't want Stephens Road paved, a rare request in a county wig roughly 850 miles of dirt roads.
. . .. 1 ,
in discussion with.
BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
dbuj'c hAller,",l rI6 l n3r r 3on .
Ifevery person in America was askei
to list what he or she considers the to
10 hot-button issues, and if those list
were merged into one for an over
count, 'road conditions' might hn
make the final cut.
But in Jackson County, a commu
nity with approximately 850 miles c
dirt roads, it might even rank high
thansex, politics and religion on suc
a list. The county has paved about 5
miles in the last two or three years, us
ing state and federal grants, and ga
On Tuesday, emotions spilled ove
as commissioners were confront
ed by two people who wanted t
talk about roads in their respectiv
communities. One was upset be
cause some stretches of road are no
The other was upset because th
'about part ar roa iacks
oigy?, Visit.our Faceooeh page a;..
--pehn.oi rnotes4oiinthOe dcisus
road running in front of his house ison
the county's current list to be paved.
He wants it to remain a dirt road.
d Both speakers talked on the sub-
p jects of heritage and history in their
s opposite arguments.
lI Because all the roads under dis-
)t cussion are in Commissioner Kenny
Stephens' District 4, he fielded most
i- of the questions, but Cpmmission-
)f er. Jeremy Branch .also chimed in
.r to say he was offended by snie of
h the comments made by the speak-
5 er who wanted more paving in her
s The Stephens Road argument
*r Gene Stephens wants Stephens
t- Road to come off the current paving
o list, or at least wants commissioners
*e topollthe neighborhood before going
t- ahead with plans to pave about half of
)t the rwo- mile road.
Although Gene and KennyStephens
e are distant relatives, they are not
personally acquainted and the com-
missioner does not have property on
Gene Stephens said he felt that pa y:
ing the road would lead to unwanted
traffic, speeding, and therefore dan-
ger and intrusion for the people who
live in the area and enjoy quiet morn-
ing walks along the stretch of red clay
road. He also said he wanted that area
to remain as natural as possible, to
stay in keeping with his effort to main-
tain a rustic, old-world feel in the area
of his property.
Kenny Stephens said he under-
stands the concern, but also said
he stands by the board's decision to
pave the stretch because he feels it's
an important overall improvement
for the county's road network. That
road can get excessively muddy and
slick, he said, and is a constant.source
of problems in periods of heavy,
He also said he understands the
other approximately eight fami-
lies Ion the road want it paved, and
pointed out that the county's over-
all responsibility is to do what's best*
'See ROADS, Page 13A
BY LAUREN DELGADO
Two correctional officers from the Feds
eral Correctional Institution in M'arianna
are facing separate indictments for bribery
and bringing contraband into a prison.
According to a U.S. Attorney's Office for
the Northern District of Florida press re-
lease, 28f-year-old Stephen Smith and 30-
year-old Mary Summers were arraigned
on their respective indictments on Tues-
day before United States Magistrate Judge
Larry Bodiford in Panama City.
According to his indictment, Smith alleg-
edly made deals with inmates to give them
synthetic marijuana, cellphones and to-
bacco in exchange for money and prepaid
See CHARGES, Page 13A
An AUtha man was killed Tuesday night in
a crash on Country Road 69A in Calhoun
According to a Florida Highway Patrol re-
port, 61-year-old Robert Hausen Sangster
was driving southbound on CR 69A north
of Lee Farms Road in a 1998 Ford Mustang.
As he was driving on a curve, the car left
the paved road and into the grassy shoul-
der. The Mus'tang hit,a culvert, became air-
borne andbeganoqverturning before travel-
ing into the tree line.
The report showed that Sangster was
ejected from the car. The Mustang stopped
upright in the tree line facing northwest.
Power crews, Red Cross
volunteers to help storm areas
.Fromnstaff report: any vehicle she might be traveling in, and
Local Red Cross volunteer Sandy' Hascher is no stranger to quick deploy-
Hascher knew by mid -afternoon WVednes- ment. As a Red Cross volunteer, she's done
day she'd be going somewhere to help a this many, many times. Since she doesn't
storm-struck community recover from initially ever know exactly where she's go-
Tropical Storm Debby. ing, or exactly what she'll be doing, she
So she stuffed her Red Cross bug-out packs personal supplies in a "whatever"
tub inside her suitcase along with her pa- frame of mind when she's put on stand-
jamas and slippers, her toothbrush and by to await her assignment.
toothpaste, clothes and other personal And she's not the only local person
care items.' headed out to the storm areas. West Flor-
The tub has.an electrical cord, an um- ida Electric has alreadysent a line crew to
brella, a'fold-up sleeping bagthree pairs the area of Live Oakto help restore power.
of sneakers, some hiking boots and rub- Ten people went from Jackson County
ber boots, a windbreaker, a couple of and one other area in this region of the
vests, an empty water bottle she can clip state.
on her belt loop, a miniature first aid kit,
some baby wipes; a Red Cross placard for
> CLASSIFIEDS...10-12A > ENTERTAINMENT..9A
See VOLUNTEERS, Page 13A
.'4.I1 7 TELC'B. v. f UIf I ,N ELE' l l1.11 T fI .W i 'A i'i.'E nr
Shown (from left to right), are West Florida Electric Cooperative line workers Chad Mitchell,
Scott Kirkland, Brent Miller, Stephen Burdeshaw, Shane Rustin, Jamie Alday, Tony Day, Rick
Carnley, Mike Birge and Doyle Short. All volunteered to assist with power restoration efforts at
Suwannee Valley Electric Cooperative in Live Oak.
This Newspaper k
Is Printed On Fc
Vol. 89 No. 129
--~-- ~---~- -' ~~~~------~-- ---- ~ - --~
.. -. *.... .
JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com
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* JACKSON COUNTY
SPublisher Valeria Roberts
Circulation Manager Dena Oberski
P.O. Box 520, Marianna, FL 32447
4403 Constitution Lane
Marianna, FL 32446
Weekdays, 8 a.m.'to 5 p.m.
MISS YOUR PAPER?
You should receive your newspaper no later
than 6 a.m. If it'does not arrive, call Circula-
tion between 6 a.m. and noon, Tuesday to
Friday, and 7 a.m to 11 a.m. on Sunday. The
Jackson County Floridan (USPS 271-840)
is published Tuesday though Friday and
Sunday mornings. Periodical postage paid,
at Marianna, FL.
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
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
HOWTO GET YOUR
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 promptly. To
report an error, please call 526-3614
In a recent story about the
Highland Games and Scottish
Festival coming here in October,
,the fees being charged for mer-
chandise and food vendors were
reversed. Outside merchandise
vendors will pay $175 for their
space, and food vendors will pay
$250. Additionally, special lower
rates for local vendors may
a Marianna City Farmers Market- Open at 7
a.m. in Madison Street Park.
) Covenant Hospice Volunteer Workshop 9
a.m. to 5 p.m. at 4215 Kelsdn Ave., Suite EMari-,
anna. The workshop is free and open to the public.
Food, drinks provided. No special background or
experience required. To register, call 482-8520.
n Area Agency on Aging for N. Fla. Board of Di-
rectors Meeting 10:30 a.m. EDT at 2414 Mahan
Drive, Tallahassee. Agenda available on request.
Public welcome. Call 1-866-467-4624 (toll free).
Orientation 12:30 to 3:30 p.m. at the Marianna
Goodwill Career Training Center. 4742 Highway '
90 in Maaranna. Register for free lob placement
and computer training; learn about services. Call
D.Free Workshops "EFM" (1:30 to 2:30 p.m.),
"Resum6" (3 to 4 p.m.) and "Know Your Rights" (4
to 5 p.m.) at the Marianna One Stop Career Center.
) Breast Cancer Support Group Meeting 5,
p.m. in the ground-floor classroom of Jackson Hos-
pital, 4250 Hospital Drive, Marianna. JCHD Diabetes
Self Management & Education Program Coordina- *
tor Mary Beth Gurganus, LD/N, will discuss "The
Importance of a Healthy Diet for Breast Cancer
and Breast Health Issues." Open to anyone who has
or had breast cancer or breast health issues. Call
Free Yoga Class 5:30 p.m. at Chipola Fitness
Center, 4230 Lafayette St. in Marianna. Mat provid-
ed. Part of the Jackson County Health Department's
,'Closing the Gap" program. Call 482-6221.
Free Concert 6 p.m. at Eastside Baptist
Church in Marianna, featuring Falling Down Broken.
a Free Summer Concert: Charles Morris Band
-7 p.m. at Madison Street Park'in Marianna.
Presented by Jackson County Parks and Recreation,
Main Street Marianna.
n Alcoholics Anonymous Closed Discussion 8
to 9 p.m.', First United Methodist Church, 2901 Cale-
donia St., Marianna, in the AA room. Attendance
limited to persons with a desire to stop drinking.
: Free Workshops -"Computer Basics" (11 a.m.
to noon), "Dealing with Difficult Customers" (1:30.
to 2:30 p.m.) and "Spanish 11" (3 to 4 p.m.) at the
Marianna One Stop Career Center: Call 718-0326.
)) Free Yoga Class 5:30 p.m. at Chipola Fitness
Center, 4230 Lafayette St. in. Marianna. Mat provid-
ed. Part of the Jackson County Health Department's
"Closing the Gap" program. Call 482-6221.
) Senior Singles Get-Together 6 to 8 p.m.,
meet near the floral department of Winn-Dixie
in Marianna. Single adults age 50 and'older are
encouraged to get acquainted, form friendships.
Games, food, prizes and a guest speaker are
planned. No charge; donations-accepted (proceeds
fund charitable endeavors of Marianna's Gathering
Place Foundation). Call 526-4561.
) Celebrate Recovery ip.m. at Evangel Worship
Center, 2645 Pebble Hill Road in Marianna. Adult,
teen meetings to "overcome hurts, habits and
hang-ups:' Dinner: 6 p.m. Child care available. Call
Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting 8
to 9 p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna.: ;
.SATURDAY, JUNE 30', '.
) Customer Appreciation Day Marianna City
Farmers Market in Madison Street Park. Market-
opens at 7 a.m. There will be door prizes awarded
and live music from Midnight Rain.
a Free Yoga/Pilates Class 8:30 a.m. at Chipola
Fitness Center, 4230 Lafayette St. in Marianna.
Mat provided. Part of the Jackson County Health
Departfnent's "Closing the Gap" program. Call
D Water Safety Event 9 a.m. at Sneads Park on
Lake Seminole, with equipment displays, informa-
tion booths, a chob-choo train and entertainment
by Amy Scipper Allen. Refreshments will be sold.
Hosted by Jackson County Sheriff's Office, Town of
Snbads. Call 482-9624.
) Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting 4:30
to 5:30 p.m. in the AA room of First United Method-
ist Church, 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna.
SUNDAY, JULY 1
B Breakfast Club -7 a.m. in the New Easter
Missionary Baptist Church Fellowship Hall, Hope
Avenue, Graceville, with guest speakers, politi-
cal candidates Jim Appleman, Lou Roberts, Willie
Spires, Kenny Griffin and Steve Benton. Public
) Pianist Jim Hendricks in Concert 10:30 a.m.
at the First Assembly of God Church, 4186 Lafayette
St., Marianna. Chicago State University piano
professor Hendricks performs a free concert. Public
welcome. Call 482-2800.
a Celebration of God and Country 11 a.m. at
First Baptist Church, Sneads. Service features pa-
triotic music, an honor guard presented by the VFW,
and keynote speaker Paul Gordy, a B-17 pilot who
flew numerous missions over Europe during WWII.
Alcoholics Anonymous Closed Discussion
6:30 p.m. at 4349 W. Lafayette St. in Marianna
(in one-story building behind 4351W. Lafayette St.).
Attendance limited to persons with a desire to stop
MONDAY, JULY 2
n Orientation 10:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. at the
Marianna Goodwill Career Training Center, 4742
Highway 90 in Marianna. Register for free job place-
ment and computer training; learn about services.
) Jacob City Council Meeting 6 p.m., regular
monthly meeting. Public welcome.
) Writers' Group Meeting 6 p.m. at the Chipley
Library. Beginners, published or unpublished, all
n Woodmen of the World Lodge 65 Meeting
- 6:30 p.ml at the Dellwood Volunteer Fire Depart-
ment. Guest speaker: political candidate-MaryCarol
Murdock. Hamburgers, hot dogs and homemade ice
::cream will be served. Members, bring a friend. Call
J, Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting- 8.
Sto9 p.m in the AA room of First United Methodist
Church,2901 Caledonia St., Marianna,
TUESDAY, JULY3 .
Marianna City Farmers' Market Open at 7
a.m. in Madison Street Park.
) St. Anne's Thrift Store July Sale 9 a.m. to 1
p.m. at 4285 Second Ave., Marianna. Call 482-3734.
a Golson 4th of July Program -10 a.m. at the
Marianna City Farmers' Market in Madison Street
Park, Marianna. Students from the F. M. Golson
Summer Enrichment Program will perform patriotic
: Free Basic Computer Class, Part 1-.11 a.m. to
S3p.m. at the Goodwill Career Training Center, 4742
Highway 90 in Marianna (Part 2 is July 10, same
time). Call 526-0139.
) EJCEDC Business of the Month 12:45 p.m.
EDT at 321 W. Washington St. in Chattahoochee, the
EJC Economic Development Council will recognize
its July Business of the Month: James F. Melzer,
) Optimist Club of Jackson County Meeting
- Noon at Jim's Buffet & Grill in Marianna.
' Sewing Circle -1 p.m. at Jackson County Senior
Citizens, 2931 Optimist Drive in Marianna. Call
Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting 8
to 9 p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist
Church, 2901Caledonia St. in Marianna.
WEDNESDAY, JULY 4
) NRW Independence Trail Ride 7 a.m. start
(saddle up, 6:30 a.m.) at the corner of Wintergreen
and Bowers in Bascom. Ride is 11 miles (round trip).
Lunch will be served. Call 693-3442.
) Jackson County Habitai for Humanity Ware-
house hours: 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.
n Job Club 10:30 a.m. at the Marianna Goodwill
Career Training Center, 4742-Highway 90 in Mari-
anna. Learn job seeking/retention skills. No charge.
) July 4th Fun Day Starts at noon at Sneads
Free Will Baptist Church, 7970 Davis St., Sneads,
with hamburgers, hot dogs, games'and fun for.all.
) Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting Noon
to 1 p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna.
C City of Marianna July 4th Celebration 3 p.m.
at Madison Street Park, downtown, with live music,
arts, crafts, kids' activities and food vendors. Cedar
Mountain performs at 5 p.m. Fireworks start after
sunset. Bring lawn chairs. Call 718-1001.
The submission deadline for this calendar is two days before publication. Submit to: Community Calendar, Jackson County Floridan, P.O 0. Box 520, Marianna, FL 32447,
email email@example.com, fax 850-482-4478 or bring items to 4403 Constitution Lane in Marianna.
The Marianna Police De- .
apartment listed the following
incidents for June 26, the latest
with no injury, a
one suspi- L
cious vehicle, ME
physical disturbance, three
verbal disturbances, 10 traffic
stops, two criminal mischief
complaints, one civil dispute,
one trespass complaint, one
obscene or threatening call, two
follow-up investigations, two
juvenile complaints, two as-
saults, two animal complaints,
one assist of another agency,
one property damage report,
two public service calls and one
The Jackson County, Sheriff's
Office and county Fire/Rescue
reported the following incidents
for June 26, the latest available
report. (Some ofthese calls may
be related to after-hours calls
taken on behalf of Graceville
and Cottondale police depart-
ments): One accident with
injury, two abandoned vehicles,
four suspicious vehicles, two
suspicious incidents, one
suspicious person, one high-
way obstruction, one burglary,
three verbal disturbances, one
plaint, one prowler, 16 medi-
cal calls, two traffic crashes,
three burglar alarms, one
panic alarm, 11 traffic stops,
five larceny complaints, one
criminal mischief complaint,
one civil dispute, one trespass
complaint, one found/aban-
doned property complaints,
one sex offense, two assists of
motorists or pedestrians, seven
assists of other agencies, two
public service calls, one welfare
check, one transport, one open
door or window discovered on
patrol and one threat/harass-
) The following persons were
booked into the jail during
the latest available reporting
a Austin Allen, 22, 3016 C1l-
lege St., Marianna, tag attached
) Travis Harvey, 28,2883
Godfrey St., Marianna, trespass
) Jessie Turner, 23, EO. Box 3,
Blountstown, violation of court
a Stephanie Rabon, 22, 5364
Webb St., Graceville, violation
of state probation.
a Deanna Haines, 35,4789
Wilderness Road,Vernon, driv-
ing while license suspended/
revoked (habitual offender),
possession of marijuana under
20 grams, possession of drug
Jaqueline Lasane, 46,4157
Old Cottondale Road, Mari-
anna, hold for Leon Co.
JAIL POPULATION: 237
To report a crime, call CrimeStoppers
at 526-5000 or a local law enforcement
agency. To report a wildlife violation, call
-12A THURSDAY, JUNE 28, 2012
JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.comr
JUDGE SWEARS IN CHILDREN'S ADVOCATES
M embers of the June guardian ad litem training class for Jackson, Holmes, Calhoun and Washington counties pose for a photo with
Circuit Judge William L. Wright (second from left), who swore them in during a recent ceremony. From left are Chris Shearer, Judge
Wright, Melissa Anderson, Ashley Murrell and Sue Willis. Guardian ad litem volunteers advocate for abused and neglected children
in court proceedings. The next.class is scheduled for September. Call 482-9127 for more information and an application.
.A selects Farnell
Special to the Floridan
Sheridan Farnell of
Marianna has been
named to the Alpha Beta
honor society at Hunt-
Alpha Beta, mod-
eled after the Phi Beta
Kappa honor soci-
ety, was formed by the
Huntingdon faculty in
1950. The designation
honors upper-class stu-
dents for excellence in
scholarship and encour-
ages high scholastic at-
tainment among other
For more about Hunt-
ingdon College, visit
Created by Campbellton artist Jamey S. Williams, last year's.winning design in the "Sunday Afternoon with the Arts"
poster contest features an eye-catching sunflower. The deadline for entries in this year's contest is Aug. 1.
Entries rolling in for arts contest
Special to the Floridan
As the Aug. 1 deadline approaches,
organizers report that entries for the
"Sunday Afternoon with the Arts"
poster contest are pouring in.
More than 10 entries for this
year's contest have been submitted
to date, and artists from through-
out -the region have contacted
the coordinators for additional'
The poster contest, to ben-
efit the eighth annual "Sun-
day Afternoon with the Arts
exhibit at Chipola College, is spon-
sored by The Artists Guild of North-
west Florida Inc. and their contest
business sponsor, The UPS Store in
The prize has been increased to
$250 through the contribution of an
anonymous Jackson County couple.
That donation has also made it pos-
sible for local and regional artists
18 and older to participate in the
contest without paying any entry
"This is a great way for the artistic.
community to participate in a local
event. The winning poster designer
Will share their art and creative de-
sign with a regional audience while
helping to promote a family friendly
event," said Judy Brooten, poster
Last year's winning design was
created by Campbellton artist
Jamey S. Williams and featured'
an eye-catching sunflower that
welcomed visitors to the exhibit
The poster contest winner will be
recognized at this year's reception
and presented the $250 award. Plan-
ners hope the printed posters will be
a collector's item and a great way to
engage the community in a fun art-
The eighth annual. "Sunday After-
Special events planned f
Saturday farmers market
Special to the Floridan
Mariana City Farmers Market is gear-
ing up for Saturday's Customer Apprecia-
"We are going all out this year," said
farmers market president Eric Toole,
"We will hLve a live band from Valdosta,
Ga. They are called Midnight Rain. They
play a great brand of bluegrass and have
a great show."
Door-prize drawings start around 8
a.m. and continue every 15-20 min-
utes, with vendors donating produce for
Market vice president Lynn Lipford
reminds everyone that the Marianna
market is the only farmers' market in
noon with the Arts" is scheduled for
Nov. 4 from 1-5 p.m. at the Chipola
Arts Center on the Chipola College
Sunday Afternoon is family-
friendly event featuring art-related
activities, a visual art exhibit, authors
and written-word presentations,
hands-on art experiences for the
entire family, musical performanc-
es, door prizes and refreshments.
Admission is free. .
Artists can access the guidelines
on The Artists Guild of Northwest
Florida's official website www.tag-
nwfl.org, or by contacting members
of The Artists Guild of Northwest
Florida. Poster Contest coordinator
Judy Brooten can-be contacted at JD
The 2012 chairperson for the ex-
hibit and Afternoon with the Arts is
Michele Tabor Kimbrough. She can
be reached at Mtk4art@embarqmail.
com or 557-0655.
S f collection
"We grow what we sell, Lipford said.
"You can talk to the person that grew
your food ... Most all of the produce is
just hours off the vine."
The market accepts Farmers Mar-
ket Nutrition Program and Senior
FMNP vouchers, as well as Supple-
mental Nutritional Assistance Program
Marianna City Farmers Market is locat-
ed downtown, at the corner of Madison
and Clinton streets, one block north of
the Jackson County Courthouse.
The market is open 7 a.m. to noon
Tuesday and Thursdays, and opens at
7 a.m. on Saturdays (no closing time
Stainless steel with
Florida L ttery
Mon (E) 6/25 8-6-9 0.5-9.7 1-5.7.8-24
Mor (M'i 6.9.3 7-7.9.4
(E) 6/26 0.0-8
(M) 9.8.3 0 1-4-0
(E) 6/27 2-8-7 2-10 9 Not available
(M) 0.6-5 4.5-9 -
(E) 6.21 1-14 7-6 3-5 1-4-16-21-22
6/22- 52-4 93-45.6
(M) 6-6-5 9-4-2-8
(Ej 6/23 1 5.1 6-0.02 3-. 18-30-34
(M) 5.5-2 3-583-7
(E) 6/24 1-3 9 3-6-0.6 2-14-27-30-35
(M) 8-3-7 5.3-4-3
E = Evening drawing,
M = Midda'; drawing
I LO 0
Saturday 6/23 5-7-10-24-28-43
esday 6/2 i-7 ot available ,tra ,\
For lottery information. ,3all 50-457-7777 or 900-737.7777
THURSDAY, JUNE 28, 2012 3AF
JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com
A Look Back: 61 Years Ago
In this edition of the Jackson County
Floridan, Editor John C. Winslett
encouraged readers to take time to
read the Declaration of Independence.
In the 175 years since the document
had been written and the U.S. created,
the Fourth of July had become a leisure
day filled with games, amusement,
death and accidents. Winslett asked
readers to remember its true
A record number of arrests for public
drunkenness had been made over
the July 4 holiday. This was accom-
panied by a number of assault and
battery charges. About 40 people were
scheduled to appear before County
Judge Robert McCrary, about half of
whom were due to charges of public
The Jackson County Commissioners
reported its tentative operating and
debt service budget for the beginning
of the fiscal year. The budget increased
to $395,232.50 from the previous year's
$340,232.50 budget. Road building had
the largest increase in the budget, up to
$161,690 from $114,000.
The Marianna Junior Chamber of
Commerce ("JayCees") asked for locals
to contribute to its project of collecting
scrap paper for defense manufacturing
and raising money for local civic proj-
ects. The JayCees had already raised
between 3 and 4 tons of paper via the
businesscommunity but had a goal of
collecting 32 tons. The local Boy Scouts.
pledged to help them collect anything
from magazines to cardboard cartons
Two polio cases, one for a 16-year-
old and a 22-month-old boy, were
Nine-month-old Barbara Annette
Jackson was killed after being run over
by her father's son-in-law's vehicle. She
had followed him outside without any-
one noticing. She passed about 20 min-
utes after reaching Jackson Hospital.
Hundreds of ministers, delegates and
other visitors were scheduled to attend
the annual Camp.Meeting and District
Council of the Assemblies of God of
the West Florida District. People from
Georgia, Alabama, Mississippi and
Florida planned to attend the 9-day
event in Marianna.
Frs~doW I75th birthday is certainly a
be more appropriate than a handshake b ft 0960
the Declaration of Independence, and W pw
document, an eloquent statement :.q'i
Unoce 8am severed his allegiano t -wi
congratulations, the two gent ot t l
thC wish .that America may enjoy g
This editoriapursu t l l
This editorial cartoon appeared in the Jackson County Floridan's July 6,1951 edition.
Judge refuses to block
Florida voter purge
The Associated Press.
judge on Wednesday re-
jected a request by fed-
eral authorities to block
Florida's contentious move
to remove potentially in-
eligible voters from its
U.S. District Judge Robert
Hinkle said there was noth-
ing in federal voting laws
that prevent the state from
identifying voters who may
not be U.S. citizens even if
it is close to the upcoming
Aug. 14 election.
The U.S. Department of
Justice filed a lawsuit ear-
lier this month to halt the
purge, saying it was going
on too close to a federal
election. U.S. officials also
said the list used by Flori-
da had "critical imperfec-
tions, which lead to errors
that harm and confuse
Hinkle in ruling from the
bench said federal laws are
designed to block states
from removing eligible vot-
ers close to an election. He
said they are not designed
to block voters who should
have never been allowed
to cast ballots in the first
someone's citizenship" is
not-a trivial matter, Hin-
Skle also said non-citizens
should not be allowed to
"People need to know
we are running an honest
electiri," said Hinkle, who
was appointed by former
President Bill Clinton.
Gov. Rick Scott, who first
initiated the push to iden-
tify non-citizens on the
voter rolls, praised Hinkle's
"The court made a com-
mon-sense decision con-
sistent with what I've been
J.saying all along: that ir-
reparable harm will result
if non-citizens are allowed
to' vote," Scott said in a
But during the court
hearing, an attorney repre-
senting the state said Flori-
da has voluntarily stopped
pursuing a longer list of
voters it has identified as
State officials already
asked local election su-
pervisors to check out
the citizenship status of
more than 2,600 voters. It
also has a list of 182,000
voters it has not yet
A spokesman for Scott
said the state will not dis-
tribute that longer list
unless the state first can
check the names against
a federal immigration da-
tabase. Florida is suing to
obtain access to that data-
base after getting rebuffed
by the U.S. Department of
Most counties in Florida
had already stopped re-
moving voters due to the
legal clash over whether
the purge was allowed
within 90 days of an elec-
tion. But both Lee and
Collier county officials say
they will remove voters
given to them by the state
if people, fail to respond
to mail requests and a
Brian Burgess told report-
ers that state election of-
ficials have no plans to tell
Lee and Collier election of-
ficials to stop their actions
although Hinkle repeated-
ly raised questions about
Collier during the hearing.
The county in southwest-
ern Florida county is one
of five that must get any
changes in voting laws re-
viewed by federal officials
because of a past history of
Last year, Florida
compared driver's license
records with voter regis-
tration records and came
up with the list of regis-
tered voters who may not
be U.S. citizens. The state
distributed the smaller list
in April. Since then, local
supervisors have removed
roughly 100 voters from
the rolls for being non-
U.S. citizens, though at the
same time more than 500
voters have turned out to
The U.S. 'Department
of Justice sued earlier this
month to get Florida to
stop the purge, while vot-
ing groups have also filed
their own lawsuits in fed-
eral courts in Tampa and
John Russ, a lawyer with
the voting section of the
Civil Rights Division of
the U.S. Department of
Justice; said he could not
answer questions after the
hearing about whether
federal authorities plan to
dies at 71
WEST PALM BEACH
- The infomercial pio-
neer who was half of the
duo that brought Ginsu
knives to the Ameri-
can public has died in
Barry Becher and
business partner Ed
Valenti created countless
but they're forever
linked with Ginsu. The
seemingly cut through
anything and mesmer-
ized audiences in the
late 1970s and early
Becher and Valenti
looked for unique prod-
ucts, rechristened them
State Briefs .
and brought them to the
airwaves in extended'
commercials that made
them hard to resist. The
duo also was behind Ar-
mourcote Cookware, the
Miracle Slicer, Lusterware
Silverware and Royal Du-
raSteel mixing bowls.
Becher was 71 when he
died Friday in Deerfield
Beach, Fla. His step-
daughter says he was
suffering from kidney
cancer and died of com-
plications from surgery.
Fla. ranks No.5 in
ORLANDO -A new
report is ranking Florida
No. 5 in the nation in the
quality of its beach water.
The report released
Wednesday by the
National Resources De-
fense Council says 3 per-
cent of the Florida beach
water it sampled last
year exceeded national
standards for bacteria
and fecal matter.
Beaches in Dixie
County, along the Gulf
Coast, had the state's
highest rate of instances
exceeding the standards.
Beaches in Collier, Duval,
Flagler, Franklin, St.
Johns and Wakulla coun-
ties had no instances.
Florida has the most
coastal swimmers in
the nation with more
than 1,000 miles of
The state has more
than 600 public coastal
From wire reports
Mriana Fri a854 e8-4
S m a rt e r B o l d e r. F a st e r( 8 5 0),5 2
OUIDA MORRIS DEBBIE RONEY SMITH ED McCoY
Broker/Owner (850) 209-8039 (850) 573-6198
(850) 209-4705 debbieroneysmith@ www.emccoyrealty.com
firstname.lastname@example.org embarqmail.com emccoyOC@yahoo.com
PAT FURR BEVERLY THOMAS CLARICE BOYETTE
(850) 209-8071 (850) 209-5211 (850) 573-1572
Patsy Sapp, .. Tim Sapp,
Licensed Agent Broker/Owner,
Tim Cell (850) 209-3595
Office (850) 526-5260
Fax (850) 526-5264
4257 Lafayette St.
Marianna, FL 32446
-4A + THURSDAY, JUNE 28, 2012
LOCAL & STATE
(Tforida,0o,,(vcasc iWedkj), Act 11"oll
----- --- -- -
JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com
run for school board
Stacey Goodson is
pleased to announce his
candidacy for Jackson
County School Board
Member District 3.
Stacey was born and
raised on a small farm in
Marianna and is the son of
McCoy and Wilma Good-
son. He was educated in
the Jackson County Public,
School System and gradu-
ated from Marianna High
School in 1986, and then
attended Chipola College
earning an Associates of
Arts Degree. Soon after,
Stacey attended Florida
Magna Cum Laude with a
Bachelor of Science Degree
and continued his educa-
tion at Troy State Universi-
ty earning a Master of Sci-
ence Degree in Counseling
While attending Florida
State, he was employed
with the Leon County
Clerk's Office working in
the finance division. Upon
graduation from Florida
State, Stacey returned to
Marianna and worked as a
bank teller at Citizens State
Bank, while working on his
masters at Troy State.
In 1992, Stacey accepted
a,position with the office
of County Judge Woodrow
W Hatcher as the Jackson
County Probation Office
Supervisor. His responsi-
bilities include supervising
the employees of the pro-
bation office and oversee-
ing the probation budget
and all expenditures. Sta-
cey supervises a caseload
of approximately 400 of-
fenders on probation and
pre-tfial release, making
sure all court requirements
are met. He works under
acts as a
all other de-
and the gen-
eral public on a daily basis.
Stacey maintains a high
standard of accountability,
confidentiality, and ethics.
In addition to working as
the probation office super-
visor, he is also an Adjunct
Instructor with Chipola
College and the University
of West Florida. In 1998;
Stacey became a certified
instructor by the Florida
Department of Law En-
forcement Criminal Justice
Commission. He has been
an Adjtnct Instructor at
Chipola, College for the
last twelve years teach-
ing academic and legal
Stacey is married to the
former Dee Dee Wals-
ingham of Marianna and
they have one child, Syd-
,nee Goodson. Dee Dee
has been employed by the
Jackson County School
Board as a teacher for tlie
last 21 years. Sydnee is a
sixth grade student at Mar-
ianna Middle school. Sta-
cey .and his family attend
church at EvangelWorship
Center in Marianna. He is
active in his community
volunteering as a coach in
softball, baseball, and soc-
cer forth last six years at
the Marianna Recreation
Being educated, in the
Jackson County School
System has made Stacey
appreciate the value of
a quality public educa-
tion. As your School Board
Member in District 3, he
will be an active voice for
all students and their par-
ents on the board. Stacey
will establish a positive vi-
sion for the future of our
schools, while promoting
fiscal accountability and
responsibility to the tax
payers of District 3. He will
take his twenty years of
administrative and bud-
getary experience and put:
them to work on the Jack-
son County School Board.
Working for the court sys-
tem has given Stacey great
insight into the challenges
that our children face ev-
ery day. Having a 12-year-
old daughter enrolled in
the Jackson County School
system has brought great
understanding of the re-
sponsibilities we as par-
ents have for our children.
Our children are our future
and it's our responsibility
to make sure they.have the
best teachers in the class-
room as well as the neces-
sary tools to achieve their
own educational goals, al-
lowingthem to be prepared
for the next step in their
future growth. Stacey will
bring to this office an open
door policy with effective
values and a strong belief
that all people should be
Staceywould ask for your
consideration in the up-
coming election on August
14 for School Board Mem-
ber District 3. If you have
any questions or com-
ments about any issue that
is of concern to you, call
Stacey at 850-526-5061.
The Associafed Press:
TALLAHASSEE -A Alaw-
yer for:the state urged an
appellate court onWednes-
day to uphold a South Flor-
ida prison privatization
plan although he conced-
ed it's too late to carry out
before a budget 'provision
authorizing the outsburc-
ing expires Saturday
The three-judge panel
also questioned Jonathan
Glogau on whether' his
boss, Attorney General
Pam Bondi, had the legal
authority to appeal a trial
judge's decision saying the
budget provision is uncon-
stitutional after .the De-
partment of Corrections,
the defendant in the case,
declined to do so.
"This current dispute
disappears July 1," said
Glogau, an assistant
That's when the state's
new budget yedr begins.
The old budget also ex-
pires then, and with it
what's known as a "provi-
so" calling for privatization
of nearly 30 South Florida
Glogau, though, said the
1st District Court of Ap-
peal should nevertheless
decide what he called "an
important issue of legisla-
tive authority" that can be
repeated in the future.
over these provisos can
frustrate the will of the
Legislature, and that's what
happened in this ,case,"
Circuit Judge Jackie Ful-
ford ruled in Tallahassee
'last year that the Repub-
lican-led legislaturee vio-
lated the Florida Constitu-
tion by'using the proviso
instead of a stand-alone
law to order the prison
privatization. A separate
privatization bill then was
filed earlier this year, but it
was narrowly defeated in
sociation represented Flor-
ida's correctional officers
when Fulford ruled, but
the guards voted in a new
union, the. Teamsters, in
PBA lawyer M. Stephen
Turner defended Fulford's
decision. during Wednes-
days' :oral argument, say-
ing the Legislature was
guilty of grossly misusing
its proviso power. He took
no position, though, on
whether the budget's ex-
- piration makes it unneces-
sary for the panel to rule
on the merits of the case.
Instead, he 'argued the
appeal should be thrown
out because Bondi failed
to seek a court hearing
on whether she could be-
come a party to the case
after Gov. Rick Scott de-
cided the Department of
Corrections would not
appeal. Only parties can
District Judge Ronald
Swanson said Bondi's de-
cision to declare herself
a party onher own is the
case's "lynchpin issue."
Glogau told the panel
that Scott's decision came
just two days before the
deadline for filing an ap-
peal so there was no time
to ask Fulford for an emer-
gency hearing. He also ar-
gued that Fulford would
have had no choice but to
approve Bondi as a party
under state and common
law so a hearing wasn't
"You .didn't try?"
"I .acknowledge that,"
Glogau responded. "We
Glogau said he thought it
would be fruitless because
he had difficulty getting
Fulford to order an emer-
gency hearing earlier in
the case when he tried to
block the introduction of
pretrial testimony by for-.
mer- Correctibns Secretary
Edwin Buss. Glgau said
he eventually asked the
circuit's chief. judge but
it took several days to get
the hearing. The disputed
testimony, though, was
Turner also disputed
Glogau's argument that
Bondi had a right to appeal
in the public's interest, ar-
guing she's representing
only the interests of leg-
islative leaders who had.
urged her to appeal after
Jorge Torrez hugs his son Jayden, 12,'as they sit on a wall overlooking their flooded home in
Live Oak on Wednesday,
Debby floods neighborhoods
The Associated Press
SST. GEORGE ISLAND -
2 feet of rain on Florida,
inundated many homes
and washed out roads
before moving off the
Atlantic coast Wednesday.
The storm was down-
graded to a tropical de-
pression Tuesday as it
slogged across northern
Florida, leaving some ar-
eas in several feet of water.
Debby knocked out pow-
er to thousands of people
and ruined vacations for
some as it lingered in
the Gulf for several days
before washing ashore.
Along the Panhandle,
some people were us-
ing boats to get back into
their homes .to remove
valuables. Wakulla Coun-
ty Commission Chairman
Alan Brock said residents
can't remember flooding.
ever being this bad.
"It's not just people on
the river, it's neighbor-
hoods, it's places that
have never been flood-
ed," Brock said. "It's
It's people who have
built on hills and never
expected water and be-
cause of that don't have
flood insurance and
Snow their homes are.
sustained winds were
near 35 mph and the
storm was headed out to
the open Atlantic. Debby;
was about 90 miles east of
St. Augustine about mid-
Many in Debby's path
were still recovering. Wa-
ter was up to the roofs at
some homes in low-lying
areas of Live Oak. Several
feet of water remained
around businesses in
downtown near the court-
house and many roads
"The water came in so
fast last night," said Live
Oak resident Jorge Torres.
"We were lucky to get out
what we could. My shed is
" For days, vacationers
wore ponchos instead
of swimsuits during the
peak of the summer sea-
son. Disney World wasn't
as crowded as usual Tues-
day, and one of its water,
parks closed because of
the soggy, windy weather.
Along the Florida
Panhandle, the parking
lot at the 100-room Buc-
caneer Inn was empty be-
cause of a power outage
ahead of the usually big
pre-July Fourth weekend.
"We've had bad luck on
this island," said the inn's
vice president, JoAnn
Shiver. "We've had Den-
nis. We've had Katrina. We
had the oil spill."
In a state where the big-
gest attractions are the
sand and the sun, Debby,
forced many to make
Douglas and Carolyn
Green of Nashville, Tenn.,
were supposed to spend a
week on St. George Island
with three generations
of family, but arrived to
find the electricity was
oft and the bridge closed
to non-residents for fear
of looters. They, spent
Monday night in nearby
Apalachicola, and then all
nine relatives headed to
Fort Walton Beach.
Black bear removed
from threatened list
WEST PALM BEACH
-Wildlife officials have
approved a plan to remove
the Florida black bear
from the state's threatened
The Fish and Wildlife
sion ended the decades-
old protections for the
bears at their meeting in
Palm Beach Gardens on
SFlorida black bears were
once found throughout
the state, but their popula-
tion was decimated by
hunting and development.
The threatened species
protection has been cred-
ited with their rebounding
population, with around
3,000 bears now believed
to be alive.
The measure that passed
does not allow the bears
to be hunted, but a parade
of wildlife advocates
voiced dissent to the plan,
saying that taking away
their protected status is a
From wire reports
State: Too late for South
Florida prison privatization
4432 Lafayette Street
ll EL S w mnmlncITH 526-5488
JEWELERS www.smith6ndsmithonline.com Ii
THURSDAY, JUNE 28,2012 5AF
LOCAL & STATE
JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com
Colorado blaze too dangerous to assess
The Associated Press
COLORADO SPRINGS, Colo.
- A raging wildfire destroyed
dozens of houses overnight and
charred land on the edges of the
Air Force Academy on Wednes-
day, while thick smoke and in-
tense, towering flames kept offi-
cials from learning the full scope
of damage to Colorado's second-
The wildfire doubled in size
overnight to about 24 square
miles, and has so far forced
mandatory evacuations for more
than 32,000 residents, Colorado
Springs emergency manage-
ment director Brett Waters said.
Among those urgently evacuated
Tuesday evening were residents
at the U.S. Air Force Academy.
The fire burned.about 10,acres
of land along the southwest
boundary of the academy's 28-
square-mile boundary, but no
injuries or damage to academy
structures have been reported.
Steve Cox, an aide to Mayor
Steve Bach, said Wednesday
morning that the blaze has con-
sumed dozens of houses else-
where. A more precise figure
wasn't available because of the
.intensity of the fire.
Heavy smoke and ash billowed
from the mountain foothilUswest
of the ciry. Bright yellow and or-
ange flames flared in the night,
.. -.- ....
;'," . ?_.^ --. : . - "- .- _
A plume of smoke from the Waldo Canyon wildfire rises behind homes west
of Colorado Springs, Colo. on Wednesday.
often signaling another home
lost to the Waldo Canyon Fire,
which is the No. 1 priority for the
The White House said Presi-
dent Barack Obama would tour
the fire area on Friday.
"It was like looking at the worst
movie set you could imagine,"
Gov. John Hickenlooper said af-
ter flying over the 9-square-mile
fire late Tuesday. "It's almost sur-
real. You look at that, and it's like
nothing I've seen before."'
Flames crested a ridge above
the scenic Air Force Academy
campus on Tuesday, and the
school told more than 2,200
residents to evacuate 600 house-
holds in one housing area.
By Wednesday, the smoke ap-
peared farther away, said Lt.
Col. John Bryan, an academy
Tentative deal on student loans, roads
The Associated Press
- which would affect 7.4.
million students projected
to get new loans starting,
July 1 is the same pack-
age that Senate Majority
Leader Hairy Reid, D- Nev.,
and Senate Minority Lead-
er Mitch McConnell, R-
Ky., said Tuesday they had
At the same time, con-
Okla., top Republican on Senate aides and environ-
the Senate Environment mentalists said.
About 90 firefighters from the
academy and nearby fire de-
partments were battling the en-
It wasn't immediately clear
how close the fire was to the
academy's signature build-
ing, the aluminum, glass and
steel Cadet Chapel. The chapel
dorms, classrooms and other
central buildings are clustered
in the northwest quadrant of the
"The cadets are safe," Lt. Gen.
Michael Gould, the academy su-
More than 1,000 incoming
freshman are scheduled to re-
port to the academy as sched-
uled on Thursday, but the day's
events have been moved to a
campus building farther from
the fire, Bryan said.
About 1,500 other cadets who
are attending summer classes
would take shelter off campus
with civilian or military fami-
lies if the threat worsens, Bryan
Academy officials said 90 fire-
fighters were trying to stop the
flames on the campus, including
some from nearby departments.
Colorado Springs Fire Chief
Richard Brown called the blaze"
a firestorm of epic proportions."
Christine Williams and her
daughter Serina- saw flames
consuming grass just 30 yards
Puffin colony seen up close on web cam
16A THURSDAY, JUNE 28, 2012
from their northwest Colorado
Springs apartment complex
when they fled.
"It was pretty close," Serina
Williams said Wednesday. "It
was too close for comfort, that's
for sure. It's like we've had our
life swiped out from underneath
Sarah Safranek was in tears as
she sought information about
"Right now I'd rather not
know," she said.
Thunderstorms are expected
near the blaze in the afternoon,
but incident commander Rich
Harvey says they could bring
unpredictable winds that would
hinder firefighters' efforts near
the city of 419,000 people.
The fire is about 5 percent con-
tained, Harvey said.
Throughout the interior West,
firefighters have toiled for days
in searing,' record-setting heat
against fires fueled by pro-
longed drought. Most, if not all,
of Utah, Colorado, Wyoming and
Montana were under red flag
warnings, meaning extreme fire
The nation is experiencing
"a super-heated spike on top
of a decades-long warming
trend," said Derek Arndt, head
of climate monitoring at the Na-
tional Climatic. Data Center in
Machine Pitch State Tournament set to begin
BY DUSTIN KENT
The 2012 Dixie Youth Baseball
Machine Pitch State Tourna-
ment will get underway Saturday
at Optimist Park, as 16 teams will
battle for a state championship.
Sneads, Graceville, .and host
Marianna will represent Jackson
County in the tournament, with
Sneads and Graceville matching
up in a first round game.
Opening ceremonies will
be Friday, with the first round
games beginning Saturday at 10
In those opening games, West
Volusia will take on Paxton on
Field 3, Sebring will play Spring
Hill on Field 4, and Sneads will
face Graceville on Field 5.
In the 12:30 p.m. games, Hol-
mes County will play East Lake-
land on Field 3, South Walton
will play Hardee on Field 4, and
Franklin County will battle West
Seminole American on Field 5.
The final round of games will
get underway at 3 p.m., with
Marianna facing Wesley Chapel
American on Field 3 and Port
St. Joe playing Blountstown on
The second round of games
will start Sunday at 1 p.m. in the
losers' bracket, while winners'
bracket games will start at 3 and
The championship round will
be Wednesday and will go into
Thursday if necessary.
The winner of Sneads vs.
Graceville will play the winner
of Holmes County vs. East Lake-
land on Sunday on Field 3 at 5.
If Marianna wins its opening
game, it.will take on the winner
of Port St. Joe vs. Blountstown on
Saturday on Field 4 at 3.
West Seminole American re-
turns as the defending cham-
pion, and the winner of three of
the last six Machine Pitch state
GYR CEVUJaLLE M KhSIl
Tigers stay hot
Graceville wins three
more at Poplar Springs
BY DUSTIN KENT
The GraceviUe Tigers made it
six wins in a row at the Florida-
Alabama Shootout at Poplar
Springs on Wednesday, following
up Monday's perfect day with an-
other 3-0 performance. Gracev-
ille opened up the first day of
the event with wins over Geneva
County, Dothan, and Ashford.
On Wednesday, the Tigers
edged by Rehobeth 54-53 before
finishing the day with lopsided
victories of 65-44 over Carroll
and 49-16 over Bay Haven.
GHS coach Matt Anderson said
he was happy that his team was
able to carry over Monday's effort
into Wednesday's games.
:"It was real solid. We defended
pretty well, got out on the break,
we pressed a little more and did a
pretty good job of that at times,"
the coach said. "That's the way
you i:ant to be playing with your
summer coming towards a con-
clusion. We've been able to do
that the last couple of days, so
we'll see if we can continue to do
that (today) and Saturday. If we
can,I'd be very encouraged."
Graceville will be in action to-
day at Marianna High School
against Marianna and NMalone,
and will return to Poplar Springs
on Saturday for games against
Daleville and Samson.
Anderson said it's important
to try to sustain this momentum
through the end of the week and
continue to play with the consis-
tencythe Tigers have played with
in recent games.
"We're not doing anything out
of the ordinary or something
We're not capable of," the coach
said."We finally figured out what
roles and how we need to play.
We've played guys in positions
,they're probably going to play in-
stead of just trying guys in differ-
ent spots. I think guys have more
definite roles now."
rM rp : rllILr FLUFUNA
Graceville's Marquis White shooter over an Ashford defender Monday night in Poplar Springs.
Marianna's Shaquarious Baker
shoots a jumper during a summer
BY DUSTIN KENT
The Marianna Bulldogs had
their 13-game summer basket-
ball winning streak broken Tues-
day evening at home, falling to
the Mosley Dolphins 51-50 in
The Bulldogs were without
regulars Roderick Copeland,
Herman Williams, and Warren
McCord for the first half of the
game, though all of them re-
turned for the second half and
the two overtime periods.
Mosley led the game by four at
the half, but the Bulldogs erased
that deficit in the second half to
tie the game up in regulation.
The Dolphins finally pulled
ahead for good in the second
overtime to deal Marianna its
first loss since June 7 when the
Dolphins again topped the Bull-
dogs at Marianna High School.
S"We had a chance to win it at
SSee SNAPPED, Page 8A
Cottondale's Norris Calhoun passes down court against Dothan Monday
night in Poplar Springs.
1-2 in finale
BY DUSTIN KENT
d i; Itr 'lcflcndan CoLom
The Cottondale Hornets
wrapped up their summer bas-
ketball season Wednesday at
Poplar Springs, finishing 1-2 in
their last day at the Florida-Ala-
The Hornets went 0-3 on
Monday at Poplar Springs,
and lost their first two games
of Wednesday to Garroll and
But Cottondale finished the
day on a high note by taking a
victory over Wicksburg.
Hornets coach Chris Obert
said he still wasn't much satis-
fied with the way his team played
Wednesday, but it was a step up
from Monday's performance.
"Monday was one of the worst
days I've ever witnessed in sum-
mer ball," the coach said. "Today
wasn't much better, but it got
better as the day went on. On
Monday, we regressed through
the day. Today, we started slow
but progressed through the day.
See HORNETS, Page 8A
C lezie Stephens stands with her plaque for
35 years of participation in the United
State Bowling Congress (USBC) Women's
Championships on June 2 in Reio, Nev. Stephens, 82,
first competed in the event in 1970. L
-- ' r. ", W
____ ~_ ____ __i _~_ _____
-8A THURSDAY, JUNE 28, 2012
Sneads suffers pair
of losses at MHS
BY DUSTIN KENT
The Sneads Pirates
dropped a pair of games
Tuesday afternoon at Mar-
janna High School, falling
to the Altha Wildcats by
six points and the Mosley
Sneads led Mosley for
much of the game, hold-
ing a late advantage with
just .under three minutes
remaining, but the Dol-
phins answered back with
a pair of 3-pointers and
took advantage of a pair of
crucial Sneads turnovers
and'missed free throws to
seize control of the game.
The Pirates have now
lost their last seven sum-
mer games at Marianna.
"We're really struggling
right now," Sneads coach
Kelvin Johnson said of
his team. "Both games
(Tuesday) we just had a
hard time scoring points.
We don't have really any
outside shooters. We've
got a bunch of young
kids that are giving me
their best, but we struggle
- Sneads carried just six
Sneads' Dustin Pittman goes up for two against Mosley Tuesday night during a summer
basketball league game in Marianna.
varsity players in Tuesday's
action, as well as three ju-
nior varsity players.
Johnson said it has been
a tough time for the Pirates
due to their low numbers,
but the experience was
valuable for his players.
"It's been hard, but
we're learning," he said.
"It's good practice for the
kids. We just have to try
to keep getting better and
Sneads will next travel
to Blountstown today for
games against Liberty
County and Blountstown,
and will return to Blount-
stown for more games
Let us help you
with a memorial
of BEAUTY and
good time. It's always good of summer.
aJJ g to be humbled as long as "It was a good experi-
S' it doesn't happen every ence fdr us. The kids need
romageA night." -.* to be put through the fire
the end of regulation and Despite the success Man- a little bit," he said. "!You
both overtimes. It just anna has enjoyed this- want to end on a good note
didn't roll our way," Mari- mer, the Bulldogs are virt- btit-also be challenged.
anna coach Travi's Blanton ally a brand newteam, and I don't want them ,to feel
said. "We had our'chances. Blanton said it's not ,the .like they're at the top of the
It was a good back and worst thing in the world for world, but I want them to
forth game. It was a good his playersto deal with abit feel like they've got some
game for us and came at a of adversity before the end work to do without ruining
"It's a fine line, but I want
them to get some confi-
dence while knowing that
they haven't arrived yet."
Marianna will be home
again, today for games
againstMalone and Gracev-
ille, oad will finish the week
Friday in Poplar Springs for
games against Carroll, Slo-
comb, and Wicksburg.
Pete Comerford Owner & Operator
AHwy. 90 W Sneads, FL
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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com
From Page 7A
Wicksburg may have been the best team we played
there and we were able to pull one out against them."
The Hornets were missing a few regular players, in-
cluding starting forward SheldonVann, who suffered a
stress fracture in his shin last week.
"We were low in numbers, so fatigue was a big thing
because more people have to play more minutes
and that wears on you sometimes," Obert said. "But
I thought they did a good job of fighting through it
Cottondale's young players were able to take ad-
vantage of the extra opportunity, such as rising fresh-
man Tristan Braxton who poured in 20 points on six
3-pointers in the Rehobeth game.
In the finale against Wickburg, it was the more expe-
rienced Hornets who led the way.
"I thought DJ (Roulhac) played real well in the Wick-
sburg game, along with (Jaquez Walker), (Eli Jackson),
and (Norris Calhoun)," Obert said. "They sort of led us
through it. They all played 35-plus minutes and got it
done. It was good to see the veterans step up."
The Hornets finished the summer with a .500 record,
which Obert said he was satisfied with overall.
"It wasn't bad, especially in the summer when you're
dealing with people being out of town or injured and
different things like that," he said. "I thought it was a
pretty productive summer. I got to see a lot of young
kids and see what they could do under pressure.
"It could've been better, but honestly I did think they
improved and got better. I was kind of glad to see the
older ones lead and the younger ones push through
and try to get better."
~.i. 1; ---------------
JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com
PEANUTS BY CHARLES SCHULTZ
YOU CAN TAKE OFF I'M SORRY YOU DIDN'T 6ET
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THINK THIS 15 HOLD IT, TO TALK ABOUT
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SOUP TO NUTZ BY RICK STROMOSKI
ARLO & JANIS BY JIMMY JOHNSON
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KIT'N' CARLYLE BY LARRY WRIGHT HERMAN BY JIM UNGER
6-20 LauglgSock Ilanalsnami Inc., DML Uersal Udin 2012
"Henr, you've won a million dollars!"
NEA Crossword Puzzle
6 Semi parts
15 Live in
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47 Help out LODIEIS II
50Gentle SLOOPS EOCENE
breeze IAMLETN I CEST
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plants RrSl0OT m
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ingredient (hyph.) ,.-41 Atmosphere
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Want more puzzles?
Check out the "Just Right Crossword Puzzles" books
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6-28 2012 UFSk Dist. by Universal Uclick for UFS
by Luis Campos
Celebrity Cipher cryptograms are created from quotations by famous people, past and present.
Each letter in the cipher stands for another.
"Z'F ZSCTPTHCTY ZS GRJZ:SM BLS NZCG
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Previous Solution: "If you believe in your art and you love what you do,that
energy will go put, and people will respond." Ray Conniff-
TODAY'S CLUE: ..slenbe y
2012 by NEA, Inc., dist. by Universal Uclick 6-28
THURSDAY, JUNE 28,2012 9Af
CANCER (June 21-July 22)
- Conditions in general
look extremely favorable
for you, with one excep-
tion: the management of
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) -
Domestic issues should be
given priority over all other
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept.
22) In matters where
you allow your emotions
to govern your behavior,
you aren't apt to like the
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23)
- If there's something
special that you want and
have beenhoping to find
at a good price, do your
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov.
22) Situations that you
think through thoroughly
and can, personally con-
trol should work out rather
well, as long as you haven't
,SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-
Dec. 21) You can be a
who is ready to be helpful
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan.
19) Assess all develop-
ments logically, but also
give credence to your in-;
tuitive insights. These in-'
nate perceptions could fill
in the blank spots that youi
practical side misses.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Felb
19) If you're involved
with people who shard
your work world, it's OK to
PISCES (Feb. 20-March
20) Activities that offer
'elements of friendly com-
petition might be extreme-
ly appealing to you.
ARIES (March 21-April 19)
- If you find yourself in
either a mentally or physi-
cally competitive situation,
don't despair. You have a
hefty reserve to draw upon
that your opponent lacks.
TAURUS (April 20-May 20)
-When negotiating an im-
portant contract, hold firm
to your terms and don't
jump at the first offer if it,
isn't to your liking. You'll
get'what you want if you,
don't look desperate. I
GEMINI (May 21-June 20)'
- New. knowledge that
you've had a difficult time;
assimilating will be utilized,
to your advantage when,
all of a sudden, the lights'
go on in your noggin.
Dear Annie: My husband and I are in
our late 40s and have been married 30
years: (We married young.)
"Eugene" has started looking at a lot of
porn and seems to have a compulsion
about it. We have enjoyed adult videos
as a couple and still do, but Eugene
now watches porn on the computer by
himself. I feel betrayed, and it damages
my trust. When I told him I don't like that
he looks at Internet porn so often, he
became hostile and defensive. He angrily
told me that "after 30 years of the same
old thing, a guy needs to look at some-
That comment hurt me deeply, and
I've had trouble getting past it. For a
little while, Eugene backed off the porn,
but now he's sneaking around. Today, I
discovered he has logged on to live chat
rooms and Internet porn dating sites.
When I confronted him about it, he was
7 DickWolf, best known as the producer of the "Law
& Order" TV shows, said, "People do have viewing
patterns, and you disrupt those at your own peril.
That's something that everybody learned after (the
writers' strike of) 1988."
At the bridge table, declarer does not try to disrupt
the defense's signals at his own peril. In this deal, for
example, how should South plan the play in three
no-trump after West leads the spade ace and East
drops the three?
North was right to respond three no-trump, espe-
cially with the singleton heart ace. If he had held,
say, alow heart and three spades to the ace, he might
have suggested a diamond contract.
The contract is in jeopardy only if East has the club
ace and two or three spades. Then, if West shifts to
a club at trick two, East can push a spade through
declarer's queen at trick three.
How will East signal at trick one?
He is being asked to show or deny the spade
queen. And to make it look like East is encouraging,
South must drop his spade eight at trick one. Then
if West continues spades, the contract succeeds. But
if South plays his two, West should shift to the club
eight (high to deny an honor).
Yes, if East holds Q-3 or Q-3-2 of spades, there is
a strong case for his playing-the queen, but South
must do the best he can. The principle is that declar-
er should signal like third hand (East). If South wants
the suit led to be continued at trick two, he should
play an unnecessarily high card. If he prefers West to
shift, declarer should contribute his lowest card.
nonchalant, saying those sites just ran-
domly pop up. But I know that's not true.
He's visited those sites numerous times.
Eugene says I'm too sensitive and his
behavior is normal. But, Annie, the fact
that he's sneaking around is enough for
me to know it's not acceptable. Do you
think Eugene is looking for an affair?
WITH MY FUTURE
Dear Not We think your husband is
looking for some thrills, and he's be-
ing quite a jerk about it. This could be a
typical midlife crisis: He's approaching 50
and needs to feel young again. But such
juvenile behaviors can damage a mar-
riage beyond repair. Please ask Eugene
to go with you for counseling. Tell him
you want to work on the areas of your
marriage that are at risk. If he won't go,
go without him.
SK QJ 1098
6 2 5
South West North East
1NT Pass 3NT All pass
Opening lead: 4 A
10 A Thursday, June 28, 2012 Jackson County Floridan
BY PHONE: (850) 526-3614 or (800) 779-2557
BY FAX: (850) 482-4478 or (334) 712-7975
BY MAIL: WIREGRASS CLASSIFIED MARKETPLACE
PO. BOX 520, MARIANNA, FL 32447
IN PERSON: 4403 CONSTITUTION LANE, MARIANNA
Publ.calton Policy Enors and Omlsions Advdertsers should crecK Irnair ad Ihe finr any Tni, publication shall not be liable for failure o pubI.sh an an for a rtp rprhi err r or error in publication except to tn-B extent ol the cost of ine a for the .ral day'
Inserhon PdjuEtrnren for errors is lmlmnO to fe cost of foat portion of ftr.a al where, lria g-ror occurred. The advertiser agrees itat the publilshi snall no0 be ISable for damages arising out of errors In advertlsemenrs beyond ite amount pad for the space
acualiev occupied by Int portion of the aeovernserient in wn cn the error occurred. wnerner sucn error s1 due to negilgance of Ine Dupubsner 3 I eployses or olrTrwise ana mere snail be ro liability for non-insertion of any advertisement beona the amnounr pala for
s, Such 3duantiennL Olspla) Ads are nol guaranteed position All advsririnrg is jUDni&cI t. approval Rgr.fl ts rseru d lt e&d,. reJacI canc.l or clasallb all ads under Lme appropinast claslfiilcaton
For deadlines call toll-free or visit ww-v- cfloridan 0om
SUNDAY JULY O ~O2
GRACEVILLE CIVIC CENTER -'
BRING A COVERED DISH PAPER
PRODUCTS SUPPLIED -:COME AND
FELLOWSHIP AND. MEET THE~NEW
ADDITIONS TO OUR FAMILY.-'"
FOR MORE INFO-85579-16. -
HUNTING LEASES AVAILABLE
Plum Creek, the nation's largest bunting
lease provider, has small and large
hunting properties available for lease.
Begin your next hunting adventure at
WIREGRASS LIQUIDATION OUTLET
@ 231 South and Ross Clark Circle
Next to South Side KMART. Dothan
FIn, i.aDep3il.r l i lr.lr culture r are r ier Ser:.
C a:Jl Ac-n.H FH P .tse
Recall: Outdoor wall mount lanterns
The Florida Department of Agriculture and
Consumer Services, the U.S. Consumer Prod-
uct Safety Commission, and Bel Air Lighting
Inc., of Valencia, Calif., have announced the
recall of about 99,700 outdoor wall mount lan-
terns. An electrical short circuit can occur in
the lanterns' internal wiring, posing a risk of
fire, burn and electric shock to consumers.
The firm has received seven reports of inci-
dents, including two reports of lanterns catch-
ing fire. No injuries have been reported.
This recall involves outdoor wall-mount lan-
terns made of cast aluminum in a rust color
with beveled glass. A question mark shaped
piece of metal connects the lantern body to
the wall-mount plate. The lanterns were s6ld
at Lowe's stores under the Portfolio brand
name with item number 253366 and at light-
ing showrooms with item number 44181. The
brand name and item number are printed on
the product's packaging. Lanterns included in
the recall'are 19.25-inches tall by 9.75-inches
wide by 9.25-inches deep and have a three-
light candelabra base cluster inside. Part
number "E194303" is printed on the base
plate and on a label affixed to one of the light
The recalled lanterns were manufactured by
Zhongshan De Gao Lighting Co. Ltd. and
Zhongshan Huayi Lighting Co. Ltd., of
Guangdong, China, and sold at Lowe's stores
and in lighting showrooms nationwide and at
Lowes.com from June 2006 through May 2012
for about $48.
Consumers should immediately stop using
the lanterns and contact Bel Air Lighting for a
free replacement lantern. Call (888) 770-7018
between 8 a.m. and 7 p.m. ET Monday
through Friday, or visit the firm's website at
Number: CW 1094
Date: June 28, 2012
Florida Department of Agriculture and
ecJ Usslt9 2ds Wurk UlI
r 77. T e .D
SWheelchair, motorized, folding, Revco, large, STOP GNAT, FLY, & MOSQUITO BITES!
used only once, Pd $4300 asking $1000, Buy Swamp Gator All Natural
S u .l n o ca850-592-2104 before 8pm. Insect Repellent.
Family Safe-Use head to toe.
Available at The Home Depot
MOVING SALE: Fri & Sat. 8-? 4101 McCall Ln. PIANO, Schubert Oak Upright, excellent condi-
Washer/Dryer, Fridge, storage bldg. riding tion, $1000 850-526-2055 by appt. only
lawn mower & much more.
EVERYTHING MUST GO! Vintage Rondella Accordion Made Italy 41k,
; .-: .. -..-. .120b good cond. Gold, pearl. 850-569-2011, $390
Unce.Bob'sRestaur.nt &, B. ar. '.r--
M AIS- r t=lAUS Ih ALSR VI Animal Trap, 32x10x12, brand new $29 FIRM, Kids Art Easel 2 sides dry erase/chalk board by
*l 850 482-7665 after 10am Step2 Storage, $20. 850-482-5434
WE Buy HOUSES & LAND Assorted Tools; screwvdrivers, ratchets, etc. $50 Leaf Blower, perfect condition, $40 OBO 850-
u00 850-557-7842 557-7842
WWWSellaHouseFast.com Baby Clothes 2 or 3 boxes, girls sz. 0-12 mo. Littlest Pet Shop Adoption Ctr w/2 pets & many
Confidential 334-521-2274 $50 each 850-693-3260.. accessories $20. 850-482-5434
Baby Clothes Huge box, boys size 2T-4T. $50 Phone, AT&T LG,STRIVE, $60 OBO 850-443-
:._ ._ .- ,- ..,. 850-693-3260. 6806
Baby Crib, with mattress, lite oak, good condi- Phone, Motorola, Base phone and 2 wireless,
Fit ;'. I tion, $35 850-482-5257 excellent condition $45 OBO 850-557-7842
m*gWn *Barbie and Ken LOTR Collectible Lord of the Piano, Antique, Spinet, Upright, Mahogamy
CaMP Rings, Aragotn & Arwen Set, Mint Condition, w/matching bench $500 334-794-4418
Hitachi Camcorder DZ-BX34A 25X optic, bat- $175, 334-797-7793, leave message, photo avail- Piano Chair w/low harp design back, vintage,
tery charger, 3 discs, case, 850-569-2011, $75 able $35 850-209-4500
Bmintble Doll, 10996 Atlanta Olymic new inbo850-55x, 7-0778 Plates, Lunchl(4) Jeri Burdick pottery, signed
Bed Set, Queen, mattress, boxsprings & frame, Platter (2) Jeri Burdick pottery, signed
A* GUN SHOWE* $180 850-352-4181 Platters (2) Jeri Burdick pottery, signed
X GUN SHOWA Bowls, med. (2) Je rBurdick pottery, signed $25/each 850-360-4048
ly 7th & t $10/each 850-360-4048 Play Mat, Baby Einstein, Baby Neptune
July 7th & 8th Cabbage Patch Kd, 1996 Atlanta Olympic, ne w/arches, $25 850-209-4500
National Peanut Festival Building in'box,mint cond; $50 850-557-0778 Raggedy Ann Doll, 3ft, homemade, great condi-
Hwy 231 S. Dothan, Alabama Chest of Drawers, 4 drawer, Solid Wood; Very tion, $30 850-209-4500 g e
Nice $150 334-671-0070 Mornings Recliner Lift Chair, green, excellent condition
Over 270 Tables* Coach Handbag, small, black, bought new for $250 850-557-4419
Sat. 9-5 Sun.'10-4 $300; good cond. only asking $65 850-209-4872 Recliner, Light Brown, Very Beautiful $250
Call 334-279-9895 Coffee table & 2 sidetable set, Solid Dark Oak 334-6710070 Mrnings
Call 334-279-9895 wood. Very Nice $250 334-671-0070 Mornings Rims & Tires: 18" Chrome. $300. 850-708-7686,
Desk Chair, rolls, cane back, oak $20 850-360- Rug, 8x10, beige & taupe excellent condition
4048 $75 850-360-4048
h f r t 1Dining Room Set, Vintage, Buffet, Chinha Cabi- Sleeper Sofa. Mint green/burgundy flower
net & Table $350 OBO 850-209-4500 print. Clean. Only $150. 850-482-2636
nti ms i an-i l Dining Room Table w/leaf and 6 chairs, Oval Spray Gun, HVLP, paint spray gun with spare
Wo Cherry, exc. cond. $300 850-209-4500 canister. $30 850-482-7933.
nme aib 2 Dining Table w/4 Chairs, Dark Brown, Solid Tires (2), 205x 55x 16, $20 for both, 850-482-
Wood, Very Nice $250 334-671-0070 Mornings 7665 after 10am
r uiDouble Sleeper Couch, solid wood, accented, True Blood Collection Season 1 and 2 DVD
excellent condition $350 '850-557-4419b Sets, bumper stickertwo magnets, four pack
Dresser Hutch w/mirror and shelves, oak of bottles of Tru Blood, & issue of Rolling Stone
JEW-ELRY WAT wood, $40 850-693-3260. Magazine with Sookie, Bill, and Eric cover, mint
condition, $175, 334-797-7793, leave message,
Wanted: Old Coins, Gold, Driftwood: $2.-$15. Antque old bottles: (20) $2- condition 75,334-797-7793, leave message,
Diamonds, Guns, And Tools $5. Call 850-879-2117 photosavailable
West Main J welry & Loan 334-671-1440. Elliptical,Machlne, Nearly New, Good Condition, TV52Toshiba works perfect200, 850-352-
$300 334-796-1758W 4301
&*AR DE QIJlMlNEnd Table, octagonal, solid wood, 1 shelf, ex- Walker, rolling with seat & basket, excellent
PLANET JR. cellent condition $75 850-557-4419 condition $100 850-557-4419 '
GARDEN Extention Cord, 100 feet, $30 FIRM 850-557- Wpdding Dress Sz 18, light blue accents on
TRACTOR, 7842 top, Alfred Angelo Brand, empire waist, fantasy
TRACTOR, s- style, could easily be made also into a cos-
two wheel chain Flat Screen TV, 20" Emerson, built in DVD play- tume, one small spottowards bottom that can
drive, cone clutch er, $100 209-4973 ask for Willie be cleaned, $75, 334-797-7793, leave message,
no belts Hair Dryers,(2) Antique, all metal, hand held photo available
no pulleys new Handy Hannah NIB $50/ea 850-557-0778 Wedding Ring, Mens 10 carat, 5 diamonds, sz
paint 8 HP, Hat, Baily Felt. Beige, size 7, $40 850-209-4500 11.5 $200 850-209-0593 .
OBO 334-695-0053 High Chair, Cosco, $10 850-693-3260. Wheelchair, fully equipped, never used, $60
Porta Potty, small, 5$30 850-209-4500 OBO 850-557-7842
Thursday, June 28, 2012
8 9 (D 4 2 Q6 C
1 6 7 Q 8 3
THE SUDOKU GlAME UWITH M KlCKI! 3( 8? 2 (D 6@? 7 D (
HOW TO PLAY
S 2 I 5 4 7 8
-Fill in the 9x9 grid with the missing 6 s @ 4 4 2
numbers so that each column, row and 7 5 8( DC31 0 6 1 9
3x3 box contains the digits 1-9 ononly ce. G
There is ornly'one correct solution -
S for each puzzle. /,\ / / BE SURE TO VISIT OUR
SInj i5nj 6 1) 1n2NEWEST GAME SITE
GET MORE WASABI
PUZZLES ONLINE! OM
ARCHIVES AND MORE GREAT GAMES AT
BOXERJAM.COM 2008BLO T, IC: -WMW W.BOCKDQT.COM KEWLBOX.COM
^ar i i
Fast, easy, no pressure
lace an 24 hours a day, 7 days a week!
Get live previews of your classified ads, receive price quotes
and make secure online payments.
Vintage Singer Touch & Sew Deluxe Zig Zag
Mod 645, Feet, needles, etc. $69, 850-569-2011.
( ) PETS & ANIMALS
FREE KITTEN, part persian, litter box trained
Free Kittens, fixed, rabies vacc., many colors
334-797-4521 before 5pm or 618-7177 after 5pm
Free to good home, 1 Maincoon, 1 Tabby, both
declawed/neutered, adults 334-432-4311
AKC Labradore puppies. 4 males, 4 females,
Black. Sire: Jet is a Candlewood line dog, Hunt-
ing Trial and hunt tested. Great duck dog!
Dame: Boogs is a yellow female, good retriev-
er, loves the water. She enjoys boat and jet ski
rides as well as swimming with kids. $600.
Contact: Ron Haag 850-572-7303 or,
Basset Hound puppies, AKC, $400.6 boys/3
girls. Born 5/11, ready on 7/6. For further infor-
mation and photos, go to www.blountsbamaba
ssets.doodlekit.com or call (334)797-6063.
BEAUTIFUL LAB PUPPIES DAD CHOCOLATE,
MOM YELLOW, PUPS LIGHT YELLOW TO RED,
SOME DARK CHOCOLATE, WILL BE READY JULY
1, $250 EACH, 334-388-5617 334-488-5000 *
V Big PUPPIES SALE! V
Chorkles $150, Chi-Pon $75
Also Malti-Poos 5350, Tiny Chihuahuas 5350
Hairless Puppies, $250, C hinese Crested M&F
adults $500 334-718-4886 4
CKC Bassett Hound Puppies Tri-color lOwks
old, 3 left, all femaleshots/worms up to date.
Liver/Tan Phantom & Liver/Wh partly
Starting $475. Parents on site.
Ready Now! 334-889-9024
CKC Yorkie Puppies!! 2 Liters 4/M & 2/F
9 wks old, 1st shots, VERY'SMALL DOGS
M $500. & F $600. Firm Call 334-701-0418
English Bulldog pups llwks, purebreed, shot,
If and 1m, email@example.com or 334-
393-3358, call for pricing
Free to good home. Red/Blue Heeler Cross, M.
Good disposition, good w/kids 850-956-5175
) FARMER'S MARKET
You Pick or We Pick
Tomatoes, Sweet Corn,
Peas, Okra, & Cucumbers
4 334-726-5104 c
U PICK ON HALVES OR PAY
NATURALLY GROWN -
NO SPRAYS 7233 Butler Rd.
DILLARD FARMS Pansey, AL
Hwy 84 East, to Gordon, Right onC.R. 81,
6.5 Miles On Left!
Specialize in Peas &
We also have Tomatoes
Delivery Upon Request To Some Areas.
FARM FRESH HOME GROWN
850-209-3322 or 850-573-6594
850-352-2199 4128 Hwy 231
CLOSED ON SUNDAY
Shelled peas, & butter beans,
squash, cucumbers, Okra,
pickles, and other produce.
Off hwy 90 between Cypress
& Grand Ridge on Mayo Rd.
. . . . . . . --- - -.. - -- -
.. Julian Aplin
Now Open Jackson Farms Grand Ridge, FL
U-Pick Tomatoes & Peppers!
Bring your own bucket 7 days a week.
4 850-592-5579 4
md %M 1 O..,I
HOME GROWN TOMATOES!
Shelled Peas & Butterbeans!
Fresh Squash, Cucumbers
And Other Fresh Vegetables!!
All Farm Fresh!
220 W. Hwy 52 Malvern
. ,I 1 ;
PAINTING METAL ROOFS
'Beautification of Your Home"
Furniture Repair & Refirishing
S General Repairs Insured
For General House or
Free Estimates. References Available
Clay O'Neal's W s
Land Clearing, Inc. MmoPoeU f
ALTHA, FL ) .M
Cell 850-832-5055 OywIB
Grader Pan Excavator
Dump Thuck Bulldozer
Demolition Grading Site Prep
* Debris Removal Retention Ponds Leveling
* Top Soil Fill Dirt Gravel Land Clearing
Jackson County Floridan *
U-PICK PEAS: 6 miles N of Grand Ridge,
or 2.1 miles S of Dellwood on Hwy 69.
$7/per 5 gal. bucket, Field opens at
6:30- 6:30 7 days/wk.
Both dark & white peas
4 850-718-7750 4m
U PICK PEAS
721 Whitaker Rd.,
U-Pick Peas Deese Produce
Lovewood Rd Cottondale
Hendrix Farm Produce
Hwy. 52. Slocomb
B. Large rolls of Hay for Sale
Z ,Bahia & Coastal
f.e Daytime 334-585-3039,
after 5pm & weekends 585-5418
IT'S AS EASY
AS 1 23. 3
1. CALL 2. PLACE YOUR AD 3. GET RESULTS
Thursday, June 28, 2012-11 A
( ) FARMER'S MARKET
Service Writer for well established mid-size
automotive repair shop. Specializing in lube,
brakes, tires and heavy mechanical. Requires
experience in counter parts or service. Only
self starters need apply. Mail Resume' to:
Blind Box 967 C/O Jackson County Floridan
P.O. Box 520 Marianna, FL 32447
Busy Medical Practice is seeking
Full Tinme Receptionist'
Must have 1 year of office experience
Send resume to:
4284 Kelson Ave. Marianna, FL. 32446
can sell it!
@ 500 PM
@ 5:00 PM
Call 526-3614 to place your a.
SAWYER TREE SERVICE
Li ,:tic i ,. l iit rj
't Reli dut fiipip Gmidinrit'
24 HHwi rEu, r 'in,S,.i-
.O i 'O l,,ar Eii p. rliie ii, i nth Parinndlet
LOCALLY OWNED BEST PRICES IN TOWN'
cr r,, as 850-866-5219 .*
.a S -A Buying Alum Cans & Sheets
"' 4 Competitive prices on all scrap metals
M etas Pick-up aVailable on big loads & items
0etals- Open 7 Days a Week-
M&M Day Laborers
Need general labor for the day-week?
'Most all type work,done
SSmall jobs -Big jobs Satisfaction is our goal
God Bless America
Screen Enclosures Pools Porches Patios
Aluminum Awnings Carports Glass Roopls Window Screens
Licensed & Insured State Certified SCC131149770
CALL TODAY & MENTION THIS AD FOR A FREE ESTIMATE
Masters Farm Supply
LS Tractor Equipment
New & Used Hard lo Find Parts
Reiail Wholesale ,i
Committed To Quality Since "-
(850)762-3221 or (850) 762-3739
(850) 762-3222 fax
masters et 25888SR73NWAlha
This Month's Special
33 Years in Business
a W MoeiP, PeU ,TA BswDs ..
LARiEST MANUrFAClui iR Va PiAntL BnmirIINCS IN NORTH FLORIDA
S DIFFERENT SIZES!
YOU CAN CHOOSE
'.COLOR & STYLE!
-- 9BUI nFRIT ON SI TE, 8
3614 Hwy. 90 Marianna, FL 850-482-8682
POOL ,S'PS &: R ILA D
THARPE'S POOL SERVICE
Pool Repair with Complete Service Maintenance
Over 25 Yeqrs Experiencel
Carrying new & rebullt pool motors & Polaris Pumps
BEST PRICES ON LINER REPLACEMENT.
* My prices can't be beat on liner replacement with maintenance!
Sign up for 6 months on service agreeme t & receive
NO LABOR CHARGES FOR MINOR REPAIR.
FIND LOCAL JOBS AT: WWW.JCFLORIDAN.COM/JOBS
Buying Pine / Hardwood in
No tract to small / Custom Thinning
Call Pea River Timber
JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN
'JULY 4TH DEADLINES
Deadline is Tuesday 7/03
Deadline is Tuesday 7/03
Deadline is Friday 6/29
Deadline is Monday 7/02
'Deadline is Tuesday 7/03
_ _ ...__________ ___.___
12 A- Thursday, June 28, 2012 Jackson (
T H H
Northwest Florida Community Hospital,
SChipley, FL a leading healthcare
provider in the panhandle is seeking
qualified candidates for the following
FT or PT, Exp.' Preferred
FT Exp. preferred.
FT Exp. preferred.
FT & PRN, Day & Nights, Exp. preferred.
Applications available online at
.www.NFCH.org and/or application to:
(850) 415-8106 or Fax (850) 638-0622
Smoke and Drug Free Campus. EOE
I ,' -. .. ..'- .. rc ad 'P e ;.' -, : ....
."RApait mnerrt A'vailable $48 'p. -d+ : '
Caliiorcome by to ick up application
44Srhard Polhte rna
.,",.^;: 850-482-4259 .. :
HOLLY HILL APARTMENTS
1, 2 and 3 Bedroom Apartments
Monthly rent from $764 + utilities
Rental Assistance for Qualified Applicants
For Rental Info & Applications
Holly Hill Apartments
Located at: 4414 Holly Hill drive, Marianna
MoniFri, 9:00 AM-5:OOPM
Equal Housing Opportunity
Beach Cottage for Rent: 3BR 1.5BA, Large
screened porch, Beacon Hill (Near Mexico
Beach) $500/wk 850-482-2539 or 201-888-2388
2BR 1BA House for rent,3043 Noland St. Safe
neighborhood, $500/mo + dep. 850-482-
S3BR 2BA Brick home, on west end of Marianna,
DW, stove, fridge, CH/A, large yard, avail. now,
$700 + deposit 850-209-0837
S* Austin Tyler & Associates *
Quality Homes & Apartments
4 850-526-3355 4
Property Management Is Our ONLY Business"
2/1. $350, located in Cypress, water/septic/
pest control included, 850-272-2972
2/1 in Alford, $380 + deposit 850-579-
2/1 Located between Grand Ridge &Sneads
water& garbage included $350/month.
:. 8505s3-0330s \ II
Marianna & Sneads (850)209-8595.
2 & 3BR Mobile Homes in Cottondale. *
NO PETS CH&A $325- $500/Month
850-258-1594/638-8570 Leave Message
3BR 2BA, Private lot, CH/A, access to Mill Pond,
water/sewer/yard maint.,inl. $550 No pets.
Deposit required. 850-638-7822 .
Lg 3/2 $550 Quiet, well maintained Park,
Water/sewer/ garb/lawn included.
Also Available 2/1 $425
Joyce Riley RE 850-20-7825 4
Rent to Own: 2 & 3BR Mobile Homes.
Lot rent:included.Also available,
1-& 2BR Apts & Houses. For details
850-557-3432 or 850-814-6515 4
*Special* Mobile Home for rent between
Chipley & Cottondale, CH/A,
water/sewer/garb. ncl. $500/mo
40'Acres w/ mature pine trees for sale. Ideal <
for hunting. Located In Dellwood, Fl on
Parramore Road. NEWLY REDUCED $119,000,
willing to entertain offers. Call 850-509-2647
0 I A
2BR 2BA 1993 Destiny Mobile Home For Sale
New metal roof, new faucets, new dishwasher,
CH/A, no stove or fridge, U move! $8500 850-
S272-2942 after 5pm
Golf Cart (Gasoline), for Sale,
Golf Course Ready!
2008 15 ft. Gheenoe with Road King trailer, 8
HP Yamaha outboard motor, excellent condi-
tion, $2,300, 850-573-4932 or 850-272-7710 after
Clean, ubby Cabin,
Boston Whaler, 18.5', walk through, pleasure,
ski & fish, 150 HP Mercury Optimax, Salt Water
Version, Dual axel aluminum trailer,
w/hydraulic emergency brakes, seldom used &
in above excellent condition. Includes ski tow
var & Bimini top, 2001, but originally invoiced in
2004. Fair Value $22,000, but will take $17,500
229-768-2369 Fort Gaines, Georgia
CrownHlne '03 20ft. Bowrider, good condition,
169 hours, $15,500.334-714-0770.
All Aluminum Boats
SReduced $12,900. 00
Correct Craft Ski,
Tique Alum. TrIr. 5.8
LTR V/8 Inboard
New Items: IFord V8
floor, gas tank, marine
carpet, gell and clear coat, alum; trailer, 13 '
bronze prop. Call 334-370-3091
2004 Conquest by Gulfstream 32 ft, 2 slides,
excellent condition, if interested call 850-272-
2829, $6,500 OBO
CAMPER TRAILER-Fleetwood Wilderness '04,
1 slide-out, 33 ft., fully loaded $6,000 334-687-
Fun Finder XTiaiel Trailer
16 ft. $7000.'
Laredo'06, 26 RKS, New
A/C w/2 year warranty,
Camper has never leaked,
1 Super slide, elec. & pro-
pane water heater, fridge
is propane & elec, fiber-
glass ext, spare tire, carri-.
er, hitch, $13k OBO 701-351-0352 FT Rucker
1992 FORD E-25.
LAST SEEN AT FORD
DEALERSHIP IN OZARK,
AL.' ONJUNE 13, 2012. 1
PLEASE CALL NEAREST LAW ENFORCEMENT.
Travel Trailer, 1999, 26ft butch'men Lite, good
condition, sleeps 6, appliances all work, heater
needs ignighter rod, floor may need some
small repair, $4250 850-447-0085/447-1368
Travel Trailer 2013 20' 2500 LB Lite, sleeps 6,
extras plus warranty, 12k FIRM 850-573-4990
Chevrolet Cobra RV,
Low Miles, Generator
Four Winds'07 Hurricane
S32ft fully equipt $48,000.
2 slides, 2 AC, leveling jacks, auto satellite,
work horse chasey, low miles, new tires,
back-up camera. Tons of Extra s! Very Nice!
Asking $30,000. Call 334-684-2933
'02 Cadillac DeVille 62K mi. very clean, exc,
cond. light bronze in color, tan leather int'
4.6 V-8 engine $6000. 334-677-3733
Cadillac'11 SRX FWD Performance Collection ,
less than 6900 miles. Black Raven in color and .
Shale w/ Ebony interior. $38,000.
334-692-5741 or 334-796-3784.
Chevrolet'10 Cobalt MUST SELL!
Like New, $200 down; $249 per month
SCall Ron Ellis 714-0028.
Chevrolet '10 Impala
Nice, 4 door, Sedan. Loaded ,Great Fuel
Mileage. $300 down, $300 per month.
Call Steve Hatcher 334-791-8243.
Chevrolet 2006 Equinox LT ,.63,000 miles; A/C,
AM/FM and Satellite Radio; POwer Windows
and Door Locks; Cruise Control; Good tires;
$9,000; 334-774-3474 or 334-791-1074.
Chevrolet '99 Malibu: Grey, 197k miles,'
and cloth interior. Needs Work!
Asking $960. OBO. Call 334-792-0452
a DO YOU NEED A VEHICLE? GOT BAD CREDIT?' *
$0 Down/lst Payment, Tax, Tag & Tile
Repos, Slow Credit, Past Bankruptcy OK!
Push, Pull or Drag, Will Trade Anythingl
$10 Walmart Gift Card w/Purchase!
RIDE TODAY! Call Steve Pope 334-803-9550
HONDA ACCORD 2011 EXL fully Loaded,
brown, 13K miles $26,500 334-695-0202
Lincoln '98 Town Car,
Mazda 'll 3,
Still under warranty. Great Fuel Mileage:
Loaded, Nicw, $250 down, $299 per month
Call Steve Hatcher 334-791-8243.
Nissan'12 Altima 2.5S, 12K miles, white in color,
$16,400. 850-559-7370. /
Toyota '11 Corolla LE
Low Miles, Like New,.
$200 down, $269 per month
Call Ron Ellis 714-0028.
Toyota '11 Sienna LE white in color, 31K mi.
Toyota'12 Yaris 4-door low mil. blue in color
$17,000 334-445-0921 or 731-614-8687
... Harley-Davidson 2005
Fathoy, 15th Anniversary
Edition, extra chrome,
creamin Eagle State 1
x system, Centerline wheels,
removable windshield, cus-
tomer seat. Many extras. 13,540 miles and im-.
maculate. $12,000,706-260-0347, 334-735-2732
Harley-Davidson 20120 Super Glide custom,
Like new. 700 miles, forward controls. Upgrad-
ed seat. $9,950. Call 850-835-6832.
Lexus '02 RX300 white & silver with tan int.
sunroof, tinted windows, 6 disc cd changer,
new tires, exc. cond. 116K mi.
Toyota, '11 Venza,
One owner, Excellent
push button start,
4-cylinder, 6-speed, side air bags, 19" alloy
wheels, 15K Miles; $25,500 334-984-0080
CaselH 70 XT Loader
79hp, 448 hours, reg.
bucket and grapple
bucket. Must see to.
appreciate the condition.
$19,500.00 Call 334-894-315
Chevrolet '08 Sllverado Z71 LT2: crew cab,
2WD, leather, fully loaded, sprayed bedliner,
beige, extra clean, 50k miles, one owner
$21,000. Call 334-699-1090
Chevolet'99 C2500: Ext Cab, white, work
truck in good condition, low miles, new en-
gine with 100,000 miles warranty, new tires,
routinely services, and cloth interior. -
Priced At Ony $7,800, Call 334-701-0320
Dodge '05 Dakota: St club cab, 2WD,
extended cab, 2 door, 3.7L V6, auto tran,
AM/FM/CD, AC, bedliner, tool box,
99k mile and excellenttires.
$6,900. OBO Call 334-389-3071
Dodge '99 1500:
Quad Cab, V8 magnum, fully loaded, 192k
miles, runs excellent. $2,800 OBO.
Call 334-798-1768 or 334-691;2987
S Ford 1979 F-100, Classic
Stepside, 302 engine, auto-
matic, super clean, runs
good, cold air, $3,450,1
Call Tony at 334-237-2634
Ford 79 F700: Boom Truck. Can e used for
septictanks and more. 'Asking$3,850.
Call 334-726-4661 or 334-886-9003
VOLVO 2007 670. RED,
625,000 MILES. VERY CLEAN.
ASKING $32,000. SERIOUS
CONTACT 850-819-6718 or
1ST PLACE TO CALL FOR ALL OF
YOUR TOWING NEEDS!
ALTO BODY & RECY'CLING
PAYING TOP DOLLAR FOR JUNK CARS
Contact Jason Harger at 334-791-2624
$alle CALL FOR TOP PRICE-
S FOR JUNK VEHICLES
I ALSO SELL USED PARTS
24 HOUR TOWING 4 334-792-8664
Got a Clunker
We'll be your Junker!
we buy wrecked cars
Sand Farm Equip. at a
fair and honest price!
: $325 &f Complete Cars
CALL334-7024323 OR 334-714-6285
STATE OF FLORIDA DEPARTMENT OF
NOTICE OF APPLICATION
The Department announces receipt of an appli-
cation for permit from the US Army Corps of
Engineers, Mobile District, File No. 07-129424- ,
008-EI, to conduct maintenance snagging to re-
move tree snags from the navigation channel
in the Apalachicola River portion of the Apala-
chicola, Chattahoochee and Flint Rivers (ACF)
Federal Navigation Project, This proposed ,
project will be located in the Apalachicola River
between River Mile 0.0 and River Mile 106.4 in '
Jackson, Gadsden, Calhoun, Liberty, Gulf, and
This application is being processed and is
available for public inspection during normal
business hours, 8:00 a.m. to.5:00 p.m., Monday
through Friday, except legal holidays, at the
Northwest District office at 160 W. Government
Street, Pensacola, FL 32502.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
FOURTEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR JACKSON COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO.: 32-2008-CA-000588
CHASE HOME FINANCE LLC,
DANIEL MORRIS, et al,
NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to a Final
Judgment of Mortgage Foreclosure dated June
13, 2012 and entered in Case No. 32-2008-CA-
000588 of the Circuit Court of the FOURTEENTH
Judicial Circuit in and for JACKSON County,
Florida wherein JPMORGAN CHASE BANK, NA-
TIONAL ASSOCIATION, SUCCESSOR BY MERG-
ER TO CHASE HOME FINANCE LLC1, is the
Plaintiff and DANIEL MORRIS; THE UNKNOWN
SPOUSE OF DANIEL MORRIS N/K/A THERESA A.
SCHULTZ; ANY AND ALL UNKNOWN PARTIES
CLAIMING BY, THROUGH, UNDER, AND
AGAINST THE HEREIN NAMED INDIVIDUAL
DEFENDANTS) WHO ARE NOT KNOWN TO BE
DEAD OR ALIVE, WHETHER SAID UNKNOWN
PARTIES MAY CLAIM AN INTEREST AS SPOUSE,
HEIRS, DEVISEES, GRANTEES, OR OTHER
CLAIMANTS; THE BANK OF BONIFAY; are the
Defendants, The Clerk of the Court will sell to
the highest and best bidder for cash at
NORTH DOOR JACKSON COUNTY COURT-
HOUSE, MARIANNA, FLORIDA
at 11:00AM, on the 19th day of July, 2012, the
following described property as set forth in
said Final Judgment:
BEGIN AT THE SOUTHWEST CORNER OF N OF
NW '4 OF SW /4 OF SECTION 30, TOWNSHIP 4
NORTH, RANGE 11 WEST, JACKSON COUNTY,
FLORIDA, THENCE RUN NORTH 150FEET,
THENCE RUN EAST 290 FEET, THENCE RUN
SOUTH 150 FEET, THENCE RUN WEST 290 FEET
TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING.
TOGETHER WITH A MOBILE HOME LOCATED
THEREON AS A FIXTURE AND APPURTENANCE
A/K/A 2076 CROOMS ROAD, COTTONDALE, FL
Any person claiming an interest in the surplus
from the sale, if any, other than the property
owner as of the date of the Lis Pendens must
file a claim within sixty (60) days after the sale.
WITNESS MY HAND and the seal of this Court
on June 14, 2012.
Dale R. Guthrie
Clerk of the Circuit Court
If you are a person with a disability who needs
any accommodation in order to participate in'
this proceeding, you are entitled, at no cost to
you, to'the provision of certain assistance.
Please contact the ADA Coordinator by mail at
P. 0. Box 1089, Panama City, FL 32402 or by
phone at (850) 747-5338 at least seven (7) days
before your scheduled court appearance, or
immediately upon receiving this notification if
the time before the scheduled appearance is
less than seven (7) days. If ou are hearing im-
paired, please call 711.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
FOURTEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN
AND FOR JACKSON COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO: 2012-157-CA
PREMIER BANK, a Florida banking corporation
NORTHWEST FLORIDA ACQUISITIONS, LLC a
Florida lifnited liability company
NOTICE OF SALE
Notice is hereby given that, pursuant to the
Amended Agreed Final Judgment of Foreclo-
sure entered in the above-captioned action, I
will sell the'property situated in Jackson Coun-
ty Florida,;described as follows; to-wit:
NW 4 of NW % of Section 17, Township 4
North, Range 10 West, Jackson County, Florida.
Less and Except All the Real Property con-
tained within the Plat of Hunter's Tract Phase
1, as recorded in Plat Book 2, Page 42, of the
Public Records of Jackson County, Florida
at public sale, to the highest and best bidder,
for cash, at the front door of the Clerk's office
in the Courthouse of Jackson County,Florida, at
11:00 a.m. on the 19th day of July, 2012.
Dated this 20th days June, 2012.
DALE RABON GUTHRIE
CLERK OF COURT
By: Tammy Bailey
Deputy Clerk :
INVITATION TO BID
NOTICE is hereby given to all interested per-
sons or firms that sealed bids will be accepted
at the Jackson County Purchasing Department
located at the Jackson County Administration
building, 2864 Madison Street, Marianna, FI.
32448 NO LATER THAN 2:00PM C.T. on
'BID NUMBER: 1112-36
BID NAME: Cleaning Services for the Probation
Parole Office's at 2863 Green Street Marianna
MANATOARY REQUIREMENT: All Janitorial per-
sonnel assigned to this project MUST pass a
criminal background check/investigatig n prior
to working in these office's.
DESCRIPTION:.' Contractor shall furnish all nec-
essary-labor, materials and equipment neces-
sary to perform cleaning of the facility, on a 5
day a week basis, including but not limited to
floors, carpeting, trash removal, windows, fur-
niture etc. '
BID OPENING: Bids will be opened and record-
ed by THE JACKSON COUNTY BOARD OF COM-
MISSIONERS Purchasing Department located at
2864 MADISON STREET, Marianna, Florida
32448 on 07/13/12 10:00AM C.T.
Specifications and General Conditions may be
obtained from the Purchasing Department be-
tween the hours of 8:00 A.M. C.T. and 4:00 P.M.
C.T. Monday through Friday. Information or
Inquiries may be made by contacting William
Long, Director of the Jackson County Board of
Health 850-526-2412 Bid Packet to be obtain
from our web page www.jacksoncountyfl.us
BID OPENING: 07/13/12 10:00AM CST
SEALED BID and identified by the NAME OF THE
FIRM, NAME AND NUMBER OF THE BID, ALONG'
WITH THE DATE AND TIME OF OPENING. ON
THE OUTER MOST ENVELOPE
Bid award will be made to the best bidder, but
the right is reserved to reject any or all bids.
-Board of County Commissioners:
By: Chuck Lockey
Dale Rabon Guthrie
CLERK OF CIRCUIT COURT
Jackson County is committed to assuring equal
opportunity in the award of contracts and,
therefore, complies with all laws prohibiting
discrimination on the basis of race, color, reli-
gion, national origin, age and sex.
JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN + www.jcfloridan.com
James & Sikes Funeral
Home Maddox Chapel
4278 Lafayette Street
Mrs.Willo Dean Chan-
dler, 93, of Bascom, (fond-
ly known to friends and rel-
atives as Aunt Bill) went
home to be with the Lord
on Tuesday, June 26, 2012.
She was born April'15, 1919
and lived all her life in Jack-
She was preceded in
death by her husband of 39
years L. E. Chpnd1er.
She is survived by broth-
ers; Ralph Stephens (Ida
Mae), of Bascom, Coley
Gaston Stephens (Gayle) of
Dothan, AL; sisters, Pauline
Hatcher of Chattahoochee,
and Ida Mae Hodges of
Cottondale. She raised sev-
en' girls and is survived by
one, Johnnie Mae Lanier of
Lakeland. She also leaves
behind many nieces, neph-
ews, great nieces and
nephews, friends and other-
Funeral services will be
Friday, June 29, 2012 at 10
a.m. at Mt. Olive Baptist
Church of Bascom with the
Rev. Henry Fullington offi-
ciating. Burial will follow in
the church cemetery with
James and Sikes Funeral
Home Maddox Chapel di-
Visitation will be Friday,
from 9 a.m. until time of
service at the church.
Expressions of sympathy
may be made online at http
From Page 1A
They are assisting the Su-
wannee Valley Electric Co-
in Live Oak. The Co-ops'
distribution system was
damaged by high winds
and flooding. It serves
the counties of Colum-
bia, Hamilton, Lafayette
and Suwannee in Central
Chad Mitchell, Shane
Rustin and Brent Miller
are from the company's
Graceville crew. Stephen
Burdeshaw, Rick Carnley
and Jamie Alday are from
the Sneads crew.
From the Bonifay crew
were Doyle Short, Mike
Birge, Tony Day and Scott
From Page 1A
He also pointed outthat
the county does not regu-
larly poll a neighborhood
about road work, includ-
ing the regular main-
tenance schedules and
The commissioner also
went on to say'that, if the
county is able to one day
also pave the remaining
mile of Stephens, it could
serve as a fully paved con-
nector to another paved
road, Sand Ridge Church
Road, which leads to
State Road 69 North, a
busy road north of Grand
Ridge. Connecting paved,
roads is a priority for most
communities, he said.
On the opposite end of
the spectrum, the board
heard a much more com-
.mon road complaint from
She was upset about spot
paving and/or the lack of
paving on three roads in
an area of Jackson County
where she and several
other members of her
family live and/or have
Argument for Neal's
Landing, Bowers and
Liberty Hill roads
Bowers-Brown is con-
cerned about Neal's Land-
ing Road, as well as Bow-
ers and Liberty Hill roads.
Liberty Hill turns off
Neal's Landing Road, and
Bowers connects to Neal's
Landing .in an arching
The county plans to
pave roughly 1,200 feet of
Liberty Hill, a portion at
the Neal's Landing Road
intersection. A communi-
ty of about 12 houses lies
in that stretch. It's under
contract for paving; the.
limerock is already down
and the county is wait-
ing for the final chip-seal
paving process to-begin.
The last quarter-mile at
the opposite end of Lib-
erty Hill is already paved.
In that section, there's a
church and some houses.
Bowers-Brown is con-
cerned about the middle
mile which will be left un-
paved under the county's
Stephens points out that
there are no houses in the
suggested that the spot'
paving of either end, with
ABOVE: Glynette Bowers-Brown confronts Jackson County
Commissioners about three roads that she feels should be
fully paved. BELOW; Jackson County Commissioner Jeremy
Branch reacts to a speaker's suggestion that there's evidence
of racial bias in the county's road paving activities.
the middle left as is, may
suggest a racial bias in the
ing. She also complained
that she'd received no re-
sponse when she wrote a
letter to commissioners
asking for an explana-
tion, and pointed out that
her family has paid taxes
for generations with little
when it comes to road
"We've been tax contrib-
utors for 90-plus years,"
she said. "We do not ask
for, a handout; we pay
She said her ancestors
had tried without success
to have some of the same
roads paved and came
against a brick wall of de-
nial over the years, .and
pointed out 'that Neal's
Landing Road is one of
the oldest in the county.
She called it "shamefully
unpaved.' While Stephens
acknowledges that the
12 homes in the planned
paving area are predomi-
nately or all occupied by
white families, he denies
that the paving plan is
based on that fact. He also
said he has responded to
Bowers-Brown in vi ring.
Branch also had com-
ments in response to the
presentation by Bowers-
Brown. At the meeting,
Branch said he was "deep-
ly offended and hurt" by
ing race" into the paving
Bowers-Brown, in re-
sponse, said she apolo-
ed, but added that she was
"just looking at the facts"
in pointing out that the
Liberty Hill neighborhood
is "100 percent white." She
reiterated that she wanted
a more satisfactory re-
sponse from the board in
response to her letter. She
repeated a refrain after
naming off each road she
was concerned about, ask-
ing, "Are you going to pave
this (road). If so, when? If
not, why?" Bowers-Brown
said she thinks each road
should be finished, rather
than spot paved.
Stephens said the board
made a decision to pave
each end, and not the
middle, because: it is per-
petually faced with a lim-
ited road-paving budget
and must stretch the dol-
lars ina way that will serve
the iost people for the
money. With the center
section void of occupied
households, he said, it was
better to pave the sections
closest to households
on either end, leave the
center, section dirt, and
save the paying money to
use on other roads with
For an average road, it
takes about $110,000 a
mile to chip-seal a road,
less expensive alternative
that requires less prepara-
tory work-that traditional
paving. To pave it tradi-
tionallywith full asphalt, it
takes about $160,000, and
another $140,000 or so, on
average, must be added
for the preparatory work
leading to traditional pav-
ing on an average road.
The county has lim-
ited resources, Stephens
points out,, and many
.miles to consider when
deciding how to best use
He also said Wednesday
in a follow-up interview
that the board also often
decides to' pave smaller
roads, rather than longer
stretches, since there's not
an unlimited supply of
money. This approach, he
said, helps create a more
compact area for the dirt
road maintenance de-
partment to cover. It saves
them time. fuel and wear
on equipment, he said.
Paving short roads in
a concentrated area, he
said, allows the crew to
turn more time and atten-
tion to remaining roads.in
other 'areas because they
don't have to travel as far
to get to the roads that
have since been paved.'
On Neal's Landing Road,
Stephens pointed out,
one mile is being paved,
in a stretch that has 40
homes alongside it. The
remaining 5.4 miles that
will remain dirt has eight
houses and leads back to
Timberlane, a paved road.
The more populated area
being paved had already
been worked on for sim-
ple improvement as a dirt
road when he success-
fully lobbied for paving,
He said he had not ini-
tially intended to sug-
gest that it be paved, but
funds became available
because another proj-
ect fell through. With the
in place, he said, it was a
logical choice for the next
that Bowers-Brown was
right about there being a
dangerous blind spot at
the confluence of Bow-
ers and Neal's Landing
Road, and said that's one
of the reasons he stopped
short of paving Bowers,
a roughly 1.3-mile road
with four houses along
it. To straighten- out the
arc and pave it, he said,
is simply too expensive to
consider with funds avail-
able at this time. To pave
it without straighten-
ing it, in an effort to save
money, he said, would be
foolish and dangerous
because, paving would
likely increase speed and
therefore the potential for
Stephens added that
there are roughly 300
miles of dirt roads in his
As for the race issue
Stephens pointed out that
most of the households on
a recently-pav6d section
Sylvania Plantation Road
- roughly 93 percent, he
said are occupied by
He said a portion of
Little Zion Road was also
recently paved, with 100
percent of the 20 house-
holds along it occupied by
black families, with a pre-
dominantly black church
also along the stretch that
Mother died, child
injured in crash
BY LAUREN DELGADO
Benefit events will be
held this weekend for the
family of a Fountain wom-
an and her 3-year old son
who were involved in a car
crash on Tuesday.
Kiaya Cardwell, 23, was
killed in the Bay County
crash. Her son, Landon
Davis, survived the crash
with minor injuries, stated
a Florida Highway Patrol
Gary and Anita Bullard
will host the event at their
venue, Big Bull's Bar and
Tap, located at the Bay
County line off of U.S.
231 and state Highway
"We're doing this be-
cause we think this is a very
worthy cause," Anita said.
On Friday, Stoned Toad
Band will play at 9 p.m. All
money collected for the $3
cover charge will go to the
Starting at 6 p.m. on Sat-
urday, attendees will be
able to create their own
platdefrom a smorgasbord
of foods for $5. There will
be karaoke and no cover
Jugs for personal
donations will be
Dad who took kids to
man who set off a
monthslong search when
he took his children to
the Bahamas on a sail-
boat instead of returning
them to their mother
in Montana has been
sentenced to four years
in prison for parenting
The Bozeman Daily
Chronicle reports 44-year-
old James Bryant was
sentenced Wednesday by
District Judge John Brown
From wire reports
From Page lA
cards. The indictment lists a
Walmart prepaid card as one of
the items allegedly given to Smith.
Family and friends of the inmates
would fulfill the deals brokered.
These deals allegedly occurred be-
tween April 2011 and November
Smith was charged wiih conspir-
acy to defraud the United States,
three counts of bribery of public of-
ficials and witnesses and counts of
bringing in contraband to a federal both Smith and Summers face up
inmate, the press release stated. to 15 years in prison, a $250,000
According to her indictment, fine, disqualification from hold-
.Summers allegedly traded a cell ing any office of honor, trust or
phone, tobacco, a lighter and a mu- profit under the United States
sic player to an inmate of FCT-Mari- and three years of supervised
anna for cash in June 2011, accept- release.
ing $250 and $450 in two separate Their trials will be scheduled
incidents. for Aug. 27 before United States
Summers was charged with two District Judge Richard Smoak.
counts of bribery of public offi- Assistant U.S. Attorney Gayle Lit-
cials and witnesses and two counts tleton will prosecute this case; with
of bringing in contraband to a the Office of the Inspector General
federal inmate, the press release for the United States Department
stated. of Justice investigating it, the press
According to the press release, release said. .
Tests find only marijuana in face-chewer's system
The Associated Press
MIAMI Lab tests detected
only marijuana in the system of a
Florida man shot while chewing
another man's face, the medical
examiner said Wednesday, ruling
out other street drugs including
the components typically found
in the stimulants known as bath
There has been much specula-
tion about what drugs, if any, would
lead to the bizarre behavior that
authorities said Rudy Eugene ex-
hibited before and during the grue-
some attack that left the other man
horribly disfigured. A Miami police
union official had suggested that
Eugene, who was shot and killed by
an officer, was probably under the
influence of bath salts.
The Miami-Dade County Medi-
cal Examiner said in a news release
that the toxicology detected mari-
juana, but it didn't find any other
street drugs, alcohol or prescription
drugs. Eugene also tested negative
for adulterants commonly mixed
with street drugs,
The department ruled out the
most common components found
in bath salts, which mimic the
effects of -cocaine or metham-
phetamine and have been associ-
ated with bizarre crimes in recent
months. An outside forensic toxi-
cology lab, which took a second
look at the results, also confirmed
the absence of bath salts, synthetic
marijuana and LSD.
Messages left with the medical
examiner's office for comment were
not immediately returned. ,
An expert on toxicology testing
said that marijuana alone wasn't
likely to cause behavior as strange
"The problem today is that there
is an almost an infinite number of
chemical substances out there that
can trigger unusual behavior," said
Dr. Bruce Goldberger, Professor
and Director of Toxicology at the
University of Florida.
Goldberger said that the
medical examiner's office in Miami
is known for doing thorough work
and that he's confident they and the
independent lab covered as much
ground as possible. But it's nearly
impossible for toxicology testing to
keep pace with new formulations of
"There are many of these syn-
thetic drugs that we currently don't
have the methodology to test on,
and that is 'not the fault of the toxi-
cology lab. The challenge today for
the toxicology lab is to stay on top
of these new chemicals and devel-
op methodologies for them, but it's
very difficult and very expensive."
An addiction expert said she
wouldn't rule out marijuana
causing the agitation.
"It could have been the strain'of
marijuana that increases the dopa-
mine in the brain, such as sativa,"
said Dr. Patricia Junquera, assistant
professor at the Department of Psy-
chiatry at the University of Miami
Miller School of Medicine.
Jackson County Vault & Mnmanents
Qa,2,.t'n Senice' t Afforiabil Prices
Come Visit us at our NEW LOCATION
3424 West Highway 90 (310 mile west from our previous location)
SADDOX -CAPE r SNEADS CHAPEL
MADDOX CHAPEL w SNEADS CHAPEL
THURSDAY, JUNE 28,2012 13AF
LOCAL & STATE
JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com
I I l I C
C W~4 I ~
OVER 110 CARS, TRUCKS, VANS OR SPORT UTILITY VEHICLES MUST BE DELIVERED IMMEDIATELY
4 DAYS ONLY
~ ALL VEHICLES MUST BE SOLD! NO EXCEPTIONS! NO GIMMICKS! *
Bob Pforte Dodge Chrysler Jeep Ram must deliver nearly 110 new Chrysler, Dodge, Jeep, Ram and
certified pre-owned vehicles. All theses vehicles must be sold by close of business on Monday, July 2"".
Choose the vehicle you want and an authorized representative will assist you in your vehicle purchase.
: IMMEDIATE DELIVERY! r
You MUST take immediate delivery of your vehicle. Vehicles will not be held on the lot due to
consumer demand. No exceptions will be made.
TRADE-INS ACCEPTED! *
Appraisers will be on-site to bid on your current vehicle.
Please bring current title, registration and/or payment book.
BAD CREDIT? BANKRUPTCY? NO CREDIT? *
Then this sale is for YOU! We have helped thousands of financially troubled customers in the past
and we are looking to help you get the vehicle you want at the price you want to pay. To guarantee
the success of this event, we have secured one of the nation's largest lenders and will be providing
over seven million dollars in funding for new loans.
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"1 14A + THURSDAY, JUNE 28, 2012
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