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Jackson County Floridan
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028304/00808
 Material Information
Title: Jackson County Floridan
Alternate title: Sunday Floridan
Portion of title: Floridan
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Creator: Jackson County Floridan
Publisher: Chipola Pub. Co.
Place of Publication: Marianna Fla
Creation Date: March 2, 2012
Publication Date: 04/26/2012
Frequency: daily (except saturday and monday)[<1979-1995>]
weekly[ former 1934-<1955>]
daily
normalized irregular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Marianna (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Jackson County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Jackson -- Marianna
Coordinates: 30.776389 x -85.238056 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 8, no. 13 (Sept. 7, 1934)-
General Note: "Independent."
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: ltuf - ACA5476
oclc - 33284558
alephbibnum - 000366625
lccn - sn 95047182
System ID: UF00028304:00808
 Related Items
Preceded by: Times-courier (Marianna, Fla. : 1947)
Preceded by: Marianna Floridan

Full Text

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***x***hi *ALCL A,'O AIC 3)0
LLBRARY OF F1LORIDA I11ISrTO!Y
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Informing more than 17 ." 0 readers daily in print and online







FLORIDAN


.1 AlMdiat Gteneral Ca lt~a.'r


V,,, i! ,all ace Jackson
signs with GCS. 1'


Vol. 89 No. 84


Councilman arrested for grand theft auto


BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
dbuckhalter@jcfloridan.com


of selling
a car that
belonged


A Malone town council- to a neigh-
man has been arrested bor and one
on charges of grand theft from anoth-
auto and dealing in stolen., er person in
property. Jones town, do-
Freddie Lee Jones, 64, of ing so with-
5217 11th Ave., is accused out their knowledge or


consent.
According to the com-
plaint filed against Jones,
he called Mike's Auto Sales
in Donalsonville, Ga., and
told someone there to
pick up a 1997 Plymouth
down the street from his
home, and a 1989 Buick
from a residence on Ninth


Avenue.
The call about the Plym-
outh was made in late
March of this year. The call
about the Buick was made
in August 2011.
According to the com-
plaint, he produced what
appeared to be bills of
sale for each vehicle,


authorities said, and indi-
cated there were no liens
on the cars.
He was paid $227 for the
Plymouth and $319 for the
Buick, officials reported.
The cars had been pur-
chased for scrap.
The alleged victims -
Waverly Cardella Jones and


Donna Nichols told au-
thorities they did not give
the vehicles to Jones or au-
thorize anyone to remove
them from their property.
Jones was booked into
the Jackson County jail this
week and has since bond-
ed out to await further ac-
tion in his case.


MKE A MUSCLE, MAKE A DIFFERENCE



PUTTING OTHERS FIRST


MARK SKINNER/FLORIDAN
From left, McKaylah See, Joyelle Saun, Holly Tyler, Kelsey Corbin, Alana White and Savannah Sizemore get ready to hang posters
and fliers for the Cottondale High School Junior Beta Club's Muscular Dystrophy fundraiser.

CHS Junior Beta Club raising money for muscular dystrophy


BY LAUREN DELGADO
Idelgado@jcfloridan.com

The Cottondale High
School Junior Beta Club
has started fundraising for
the "Make a Muscle, Make
a Difference" campaign,
which raises money for
muscular dystrophy.
"Beta Club is all about
helping the less fortunate in
the community," said Holly
Tyler, CHS Junior Beta Club
president.
Muscular dystrophy
progressively weakens a
person's' muscles, making
movement increasingly dif-
ficult. A number of different
diseases are categorized
as muscular dystrophy,


each with their own rate of
progression and severity.
This is the third year the
CHS Junior Beta has raised
funds for this campaign.
Last year, the club raised
about $400, which made
possible diagnostic work at
a Muscular Dystrophy As-
sociation clinic.
This year, the students
want to raise $800, which
will help a child with mus-
cular'dystrophy attend a
special summer camp.
"For the kids who have
muscular dystrophy, they
don't have many opportu-
nities to get out and about,"
said Kai Owens, the club's
sponsor and a CHS reading
teacher.


"Beta Club is all about helping the less fortunate in


the community."


Each club member is
asked to raise at least $30.
With 30 members, they just
may go beyond .their $800
goal.
Members will be speaking
to friends, family, churches
and other organizations for
donations. A canister will be
set up in the CHS office for
any community members
who want to donate. The
students also will hold a car
wash May 5, from 10 a.m. to
3 p.m. at Jay's Dixie Dandy,
located at 1771 Georgia St.


Holly Tyler,
CHS Junior Beta Club president
in Alford.
"Beta Club is a club
that doesn't just help our
school," Tyler said. "It goes
further than that. It helps
the community as a whole.
Our members try their
best to academically do
well and help their fellow
community."
Beta Club is a national or-
ganization with a mission
to encourage character, ac-
ademic achievement, ser-
vice and leadership among
students.


Gov. Scott


appoints


local man to


state board

BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
dbuckhalter@jcfloridan.com
Florida Gov. Rick Scott has chosen a local
man, John Alter, to serve on the governing
board of the Northwest FloridaWater Man-
agement District.
Although the Florida Senate must con-
firm the appointment during the next ses-
sion in March 2013, Alter's
new duty commences today
and will continue -uninter-
S rupted for a three-year term
Sif the Senate gives a nod.
The appointment was
announced Wednesday in
Alter a press release from the
.-. .-governor's office:- Alter will
represent the Apalachicola-Chipola-Lower
Chattahoochee River Basin in his seat on
the board.
Alter was nominated for the post by the
Florida Forestry Association. As part of
the selection process, Alter was first inter-
viewed by Department of Environmental
Protection Secretary HerschelVinyard.
After the secretary moved his name for-
ward, he met with Gov. Scott in late March.
Alter said they had a 15-20 minute conver-
sation. After a bref chat about their com-
mon Navy backgrounds, they talked about
Alter's general views on statewide, regional
and national water management issues.
S"He's very engaging personality, and he
just asked me about my views on water,"
Alter said. He added that he and Scott share
a desire to see the long-standing Florida-
Alabama-Georgia water wars resolved.
Alter has been involved for years in that is-
sue over water use rights, serving for some
time as one of the designated stakeholder
in those discussions.
While water district staff members gather
facts and data about the area's water re-
sources, the governing board is charged
with seeing to policy and procedures. They
use the information brought forward by
staff, but Alter said he also expects to make
some "field trips," visiting sitesyto get his
own impressions and see some things for
himself.

See ALTER, Page 5A


Arrest


Chipley nurse charged for practicing without a license


BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
dbuckhalter@jcfloridan.com

A Chipley woman who
once worked as a nurse
at Jackson Hospital was
charged with practicing
that profession without a
license to do so back in the
mid-2000s, and local au-
thorities picked her up on
the old warrant this week.


Lt. Francis Davis, of the
Marianna
Police De-

said Stacy
Lea 'Grau-
berger was
pulled over
Grauberger for speeding
on Caverns
Road this week, and the
warrant surfaced in a stan-


dard background check.
According to the com-
plaint against Grauberger,
she initially started work-
ing at Jackson Hospital
under a temporary permit
from the Board of Nursing.
The temporary per-
mit expired in Septem-
ber 2005, but Grauberger
continued working at the
hospital and told adminis-


trators she had her license
"but would never produce
them," according to the
complaint.
When a hospital official
discovered in February
2006 that the document
had never been submitted
and Grauberger had been
practicing without a prop-
er license for five months,
Grauberger was fired and a


state Department of Health
investigation began.
The state discovered that
in 2004, Grauberger had
been charged in Arkansas
with possession of a con-
trolled substance.
According to records
from Sharp County in
that state, Grauberger was
found guilty of the charge,
paid a fine and completed


a rehabilitation program
as part of her sentence.
On completion of the
investigation, Grauberger
was charged here with the
practice of nursing without
a license, and a warrant for
her arrest was then issued.
Listed as a resident of
Chipley, she remained at
large until the traffic stop
this week.


> CLASSIFIEDS...5B


This Newspaper
Is Printed On
Recycled Newsprint




7 65 1 6 1 80050 9


8 ENTERTAINMENT...4B


) LOCAL...2A


) OBITUARIES...7A


) STATE...7A


)> SPORTS...1B


)) TV LISTINGS...3B


JCFLORIDAN.COM


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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Weather Outlook


Friday
Sunny & Warm.


High 890
Low -61


V.I .


Sunday
Mostly Sunny. Hot.


", High -890
', Low 61


Saturday
Mostly Sunny. Hot.


I," f High 91'
. Low -63


Monday
Mostly Sunny. Hot.


FLORIDA'S REAL

PANHANDLE COUNTRY

MEDIA PARTNERS WJAQ 100.9 F

L ISEF O L WATER ID


.- .Hlig: 86
2, LmUr : 62
j SI. ,


tllih 83
Lou: 66


I ighil.: 87
, Low: 61
' .i ' .' .<..Ck


PRECIPITATION


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


0.00"
4.42"
3.21"


Low
Low
Low
Low
Low


Year to date
Normal YTD
Normal for year


- 11:55 PM
- 1:33 PM
- 12:00 AM
- 12:22 AM
- 12:56 AM


High
High
High
High
High


M3CdULL
ligi: 87
-, I.O : (62
-., -


High: 85
low: 61



_ .._ High: 79
Low: 64


hIigh: 87
L Lo;s: 61


~ IHgh: 87
ILow: 60
. '--.-


21.&1"
21.21"
58.25"


12:26
9:33
12:59
1:32
2:05


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

( 1 2 3 4


THE SUN AND MOON


RIVER READINGS
Woodruff
Blountstown
Marianna
Cary.ville


wiTah3 Dim D toii 1
-! U
a -OT


Reading
41.23 ft.
2.62 ft.
6.10 ft.
2.83 ft.


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


Sunrise
Sunset
Moonrise
Moonset


6:01 AM
7:17 PM
9:49 AM
11:57 PM


Apr. May May May
29 6 12 20


Ts9t1. -m


JACKSON COUNTY

FLORIDAN


Publisher Valeria Roberts
vroberts@jcfloridan.com

Circulation Manager Dena Oberski
doberski@jcfloridan.com









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

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


SUBSCRIPTION RATES
Home delivery: $11.23 per month; $32.83
for three months; $62.05 for six months;
and $123.45 for one year. All prices include
applicable state and local taxes. Mail
subscriptions must be paid in advance. Mail
subscriptions are: $46.12 for three months;
$92.24 for six months; and $184.47 for one
year.

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

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

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


Community Calendar


TODAY
n Area Agency on Aging for N. Fla. Board of
Directors Meeting 10:30 EST at 2414 Mahan
Drive in Tallahassee. Public welcome. Agenda
available on request. Call 850-488-0055 or email
burnsl@elderaffairs.org.
n JCSB District Community and Parent
Advisory Council Meeting noon at Citizens
Lodge on Caverns Road in Marianna. Lunch
provided. R.S.V.P. by April 24 to the Jackson County
School Board at 482-1200, ext. 242.
) Orientation 12:30 to 3:30 p.m. at the Mari-
anna Goodwill Career Training Center, 4742 Highway
90 in Marianna. Register for free job placement
and computer training; learn about services. Call
526-0139.
) Jackson County Public Library Advisory
Board Meeting 3 p.m. in the conference room of
the Board of County Commissioners offices, 2864
Madison St. in Marianna.
) New Flag Ceremony 4 to 4:30 p.m. at Chipola
Surgical and Medical Specialties, 4295 Third Ave.
in Marianna. American Legion Post Commander
George Sweeney, Scout Master Bill Kleihans and
Marianna Boy Scout Troop 3 will conduct the
ceremony. Light refreshments served inside. Call
482-0017 or 718-2696.
) The Whiffenpoofs 7 p.m. in the Chipola
Theatre. The Chipola College Artist Series presents
the oldest and best-known'collegiate a cappella all-
male singing group. For tickets, call 718-2220. For
performance information, call 718-2257.
n Alcoholics Anonymous Closed discussion, 8
to 9 p.m., First United Methodist Church, 2901 Cale-
donia St., Marianna, in the AA rodm. Attendance
limited to persons with a desire to stop drinking.

FRIDAY, APRIL 27.
Voluntary Pre-Kindergarten Registration
- 8:30 to 11:30 a.m. at the Early Learning Coalition
of Northwest Florida office, 4636 Highway 90, Suite
E in Marianna, for families in Jackson County. For
eligibility/documentation requirements, call 1-866-
269-3022 or visit www.elcnwf.org.
) Employability Workshops Budgeting (8:30
to 9:30 a.m.), Employ Florida Marketplace (10 to
11a.m.), Computer Basics 101(1:30 to 2:30 p.m.)
and Spanish (3 to 4 p.m.), at the Marianna One Stop
Career Center. Call 718-0326 to attend.
) Barbecue Fundraiser -11 a.m. to 1 p.m. at
Emerald Coast Hospice in Marianna. Lunch plates
(barbecue pork, two sides, bread) are $5 each.
Proceeds benefit Relay for Life. Call 526-3577 to
reserve a plate.
) Senior Singles Get-Together 6 to 8 p.m.,
meet near the floral department of Winn-Dixie
in Marianna. Single seniors 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 7 p.m. at Evangel Worship


Center, 2645 Pebble Hill Road in Marianna. Adult,
teen meetings to "overcome hurts, habits and
hang-ups." Dinner: 6 p.m. Child care available. Call
209-7856 or 573-1131.
) Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting 8,
to 9 p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna.

SATURDAY, APRIL 28
n Marianna City Farmers' Market Opening Day
-7 a.m. to when produce is sold, downtown in
Madison Street Park.
Custom Knife Show 8 a.m. at the Panhandle
Pioneer Settlement in Blountstown's Sam Atkins
Park. Knife-making demos start at 10 a.m. at the
Blacksmith Shop. Admission fee: $5 (under 12:
free). Call 850-674-2777.
) Junior Flower Pot Project Two sessions: 9
a.m. to noon and 1 to 4 p.m. at Covenant Hospice,
4215 Kelson Ave., Suite E, Marianna. Free craft work-
shop for kids ages 5-14. Refreshments, terra cotta
flower pots, paint and decorations provided. Pots
will be silent auction items at the June 9 Garden
Gala. Registration deadline: April 20. Call 482-8520
or 209-8008.
n St. Joseph Masonic Lodge Spring Fun Day
9 a.m. to 2 p.m. at Greenwood Town Park on Fort
Road (Highway 162). Stop by for music, a cakewalk,
softball and basketball, an antique/classic car show,
plus food and arts and crafts vendors. Admission
is free.
) 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.
) Marianna High School'70s Decade
Reunion Cookout 6 to 10 p.m. at Citizens Lodge
in Marianna, for all MHS grads from the 1970-1982
classes. Live music. Meal provided. R.S.V.P. online
at https://www.facebook.com/groups/MHS1970s/
or email rhondam7@earthlink.net or kathysbass@
gmail.com.
) Jackson County Pageant 6 p.m. in the Mari-
anna High School Auditorium. Little Miss, Junior
Miss and Miss Jackson County will be crowned.
Admission: $5..

SUNDAY, APRIL 29
n Alcoholics Anonymous Closed Discussion
- 6:30 p.m. at 4349 W. Lafayette St. in Marianna
(in one-story building behind 4351 W. Lafayette St.).
Attendance limited to persons with a desire to stop
drinking.

MONDAY, APRIL 30
a Employability Workshops Interview (8:30
to 9:30 a.m.) and Resume (10 to 11a.m.), both in
the Marianna One Stop Career Center Assessment
Room. Call 718-0326 to attend.
) Orientation 10:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. at the
Marianna Goodwill Career Training Center, 4742
l- ,.- 1, 90 in Marianna. Register for free job place-
ment and computer training; learn about services.
Call 526-0139.


) American Red Cross Lifeguard Training
Course Starts today at Chipola College. Students
must be 15 years of age. Cost: $200. A prerequisite
swim test must be taken prior to the course. Call
Rance Massengill at 718-2240.
) Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting.- 8
to 9 p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna.

TUESDAY, MAY1
n Free Basic Computer Class (Part 1) -11 a.m.
to 3 p.m. at the Goodwill Career Training Center,
4742 Highway 90 in Marianna. Part 2 is set for May
8. Call 526-0139.
Optimist Club of Jackson County Meeting
Noon at Jim's Buffet & Grill in Marianna.
n Sewing Circle -1 p.m. at Jackson County Senior
Citizens, 2931 Optimist Drive in Marianna. Call
482-5028.
Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting 8
to 9 p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna.

WEDNESDAY, MAY 2
n Jackson County Habitat for Humanity
Warehouse hours: 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.
) Job Club 10:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. at the Mari-
anna Goodwill Career Training Center, 4742 Highway
90 in Marianna. Learn job seeking/retention skills.
Call 526-0139.
) Sunland Retirees Luncheon 10:30 a.m. at
The Oaks Restaurant, US 90, Marianna. All retirees
of Sunland Center in Marianna are invited. For
reservations, call 482-2881 or 526-5107.
) Early Learning Coalition of NW Fla. Board of
Directors Meeting 11 a.m. at Workforce Center,
625 US Hwy. 231, Panama City. To join the call, dial
1-888-808-6959, use guest code 7475102.
n Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting Noon
to 1 p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna.

THURSDAY, MAY 3
Orientation 12:30 to 3:30 p.m. at the Mari-
anna Goodwill-Career Training Center, 4742 Highway
90 in Marianna. Register for free job placement
and computer training; learn about services. Call
526-0139.
) Alcoholics Anonymous Closed discussion, 8
to 9 p.m., First United Methodist Church, 2901 Cale-
donia St., Marianna, in the AA room. Attendance
limited to persons with a desire to stop drinking.

FRIDAY, MAY 4
a Celebrate Recovery 7 p.m. at Evangel Worship
Center, 2645 Pebble Hill Road in Marianna. Adult,
teen meetings to "overcome hurts, habits and
hang-ups." Dinner: 6 p.m. Child care available. Call
209-7856 or 573-1131.
) Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting 8
to 9 p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna.


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

.' .."1 .


MARIANNA POLICE
The Marianna Police De-
partment listed the following
incidents for April 24, the latest
available report: One accident
with no injury, one missing
adult (now found and safe),
one reckless driver, two suspi-
cious vehicles,
one suspicious :
person, one
highway ob- iiME
struction, one '.
report of mental
illness, two
verbal disturbances, 25 traffic
stops, one larceny complaint,
one noise disturbance, three
animal complaints, one assist
of another agency, two public
service calls and two open
doors/windows discovered.


JACKSON COUNTY
SHERIFF'S OFFICE
The Jackson County Sheriff's
Office and county Fire/Rescue
reported the following incidents
for April 24, the latest available
report. (Some of these calls may
be related to after-hours calls
taken on behalf of Graceville
and Cottondale police depart-
ments): One stolen lag, three
abandoned vehicles, two suspi-
cious vehicles, four suspicious
incidents, one suspicious per-
son, one report of illness, two
verbal disturbances, one hitch-
hiker/pedestrian, three fire
calls (no significant incidents),
11 medical calls, three burglar
alarms, one fire alarm, nine
traffic stops, one larceny com-
plaint, two criminal mischief
complaints, one civil dispute,


two trespass complaints, one
assault, one animal complaint,
one assist of another agency,
three public service calls, three
transports, one open door/win-
dow, one forgery/worthless
check complaint and one report
of possible counterfeit money.

JACKSON COUNTY
CORRECTIONAL FACILITY
The following persons were
booked into the county jail dur-
ing the latest available report-
ing period.
) Caroline Bush, 43, 159 Cairo
Road, Bainbridge, (a., driving
under the influence.
) Stacy Grauberger, 45, 748
Glennwood Avenue, Chipley,
practicing nursing without
license.
) Bridgett Elder, 23, 3100


Union Hill Road, Marianna,
sentenced to four months in
county jail.
Lynwood Williams, 50, 6142
Wolf Pond Road, Greenwood,
driving while license suspended
or revoked.
) Freddie Jones, 64, 5271 East
11th Ave., Malone, grand theft
auto-two counts, dealing in
stolen property-two counts.
) Thomas McSwain, 44, 765
Cornwell Road, Alford, violation
of state probation.
) Pedro Martinez, 43, 5110
Galloway Road, Graceville, false
reports of commission of crime.

JAIL POPULATION: 228

To report a ciimle, c;ll ClirneStoppers
at 526-5000 o na local law enforcement
agency. To report a wildlife violation, call
1-888-404-FWCC (3922).


ULTRA VIOLET INDEX


-12A THURSDAY, APRIL 26, 2012


WMIUE-U, C LL


,11;

' *







JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


S:N CELEBRATES EARTH DAY


SUBMITTED PHOTO
G olson Elementary School students and their science teacher, Mendy Bannerman,
commemorate Earth Day by making projects associated with reducing, reusing or
recycling.
-~~---~---------------- -- -


SUBMITTED PHOTO
From left are (front row) Donnie Johnson, Austin Gullett, Clinton Hall, Charquan Sullivan; and (back row) Shaneika Jones,
Chelsey Adkins, Madison Douglas and Troy Durant.


JAS names March Students of the Month


Special to the Floridan Alternative School Stu-
dent of the Month in each
To become a Jackson classroom, the student


Florida Lottery
CASH 3.PLAY 4 FANTASY-5


4/23 0-7-0 4-0-0-2 9-11-20-21-35


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has to show improvement
either behaviorally and/or
academically. The com-
plete criteria are done on
a room-to-room basis.
The students below met
their room's criteria:
) Elementary/Middle
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3-11-14-23-35


3-3-3 4-5-8-2
4/25 2-2-4 4-8-7-3 Jot available


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1-1-0 1-6-0-4
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Wednesday 4/18


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Wednesday 4/18 1-5-12-19-32-44


.Ira '2
xtra x3


Clinton Hall and Mirna
Domingo.
) High School CACL, ACE
and CPR: Chelsey Adkins,
Shalonda Curl, Madison
Douglas, Troy Durant,
Austin Gullett, Donnie
Johnson, Shaneika Jones
and Charquan Sullivan.


GAS WATCH
Gas prices are going up. Here are
the least expensive places to buy
gas in Jackson County, as of
Wednesday afternoon.

1. $3.69, Kmee II,10th Street,
Malone
2. $3.69, McCoys Food Mart,
Jefferson Street, Marianna
3. $3.70, A&S Food, South
Street, Marianna
4. $3.73, Murphy Oil, Highway
71 South, Marianna
5. $3.73, Pilot, Highway 71,
Marianna
6. $3.73, Travel Center, Highway
71 South, Marianna
7. $3.73, Mobil Food Mart,
Jefferson Street, Marianna
8. $3.79, Bascom General,
Basswood Road, Bascom

If you see a lower price,
contact the Floridan newsroom
at editorial@jcfloridan.com.


SUBMITTED PHOTO
From left, Sue Armstrong, Ann Marie Shelton, Syntha Alvarez
and Janice McLaulin (grandmother of a child with autism) at
the FSU Center for Autism and Related Disorders 5K and Fun
Run in Tallahassee earlier this month. Money raised at the
event helps fund CARD services in Jackson County.

Group celebrates April,

Autism Awareness Month


Special to the Floridan

April is Autism Awareness
month and the Centers for
Disease Control and Pre-
vention recently released
the most current statistics
regarding the prevalence
,of autism.
The rate of autism has
increased to an average of
1 in 88 children from the
previous figure of 1 in 110.
With increasing numbers
of children being diag-
nosed with Autism Spec-
trum Disorders, and with
few resources available to
families in our rural area of
Florida, some local fami-
lies are stepping up to the
plate.
The Jackson County Au-
tism Support Group is now
operating under the um-
brella of a newly formed
nonprofit Chipola Area
Autism Resource Center
Inc. and will be known
as The Chipola Area Au-
tism Resource Center
Support Group.
The support group was
established in May 2010
by Syntha Alvarez, mother
of two children on the au-
tism spectrum, with the
purpose of providing sup-
port for all those affected
by autism, including, par-
ents, grandparents, edu-
cators, support personnel,
community members and
friends.
The Chipola Area Autism
Resource Center is the
dream of Rose Mary Everitt


and her daughter, Ann Ma-
rie Shelton, who also has
two children on the autism
spectrum.
Alvarez, Everitt, and Shel-
ton have teamed up with
another autism mom, Sue
Armstrong, as directors of
the nonprofit center.
"We feel that to be truly
effective in improving the
outcomes for our local
children, teens and adults
affected by autism, we
must work together col-
laboratively as a team,"
Shelton said.
Organizers plan to open
the doors of the nonprofit
resource center in Mari-
anna in the near future.
Through Autism Speaks,
the center has applied for
three community grants:
one would bring autism
training to local educa-
tors, one would provide
after-school programs for
autistic students, and one
would provide community
based training for high
school students and young
adults.
For more information
about the Chipola Area
Autism Resource Center,
email caarcinfo@embarq
mail.com.
The Chipola Area Autism
Resource Center Support
Group meets on the second
Tuesday of each month
from 6 to 7:30 p.m. at the
First Presbyterian Church,
at the corner of Clinton
and Madison streets in
Marianna.


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THURSDAY, APRIL 26, 2012 3AF


LOCAL






JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN e www.jcfloridan.com


One year later, Senior


Singles going strong


Special to the Floridan
The Senior Singles
group, organized by
Marianna's Gathering
PlaceFoundation, is fast
approaching its one-year
anniversary.
This week, Jackson
County Sheriff Lou Rob-
erts is scheduled to be the
special guest speaker.
Started in 2011, the
monthly get-togethers
offer single senior
citizens a chance to get
out, socialize and form
friendships in a relaxed
environment.


Founder Lilia Durand
says that, on average, 15 to
20 attendees
gather to
share and
s support one
another and
partake in
a variety of
Durand activities,
such as
playing games, hearing
testimonials, listening to
guest speakers and more.
Meetings are held the
last Friday of each month,
inside the Winn-Dixie
grocery store on Lafayette
Street in Marianna.


Management has
welcomed the group and
offered a meeting space
behind the floral depart-
ment, near the deli.
Anyone interested in
attending the next Senior
Singles get-together is
invited. The event gets un-
der way at 6 p.m. Friday.
There is no charge to
attend, but donations.
to the foundation are
accepted.
For more information
about Senior Singles or
Marianna's Gathering
Place Foundation, contact
Durand at 526-4561.


HONOR ROLL AT VCA


SUBMITTED PHOTO
tctory Christian Academy students making the third-quarter
honor roll include (front row) Alliah Brown, Jordan Rabon,
Craig Phillips, Abigail Kelley and Grace Toole Duncan; (second
row) Grace Schmidt, Payton Bolin, DiamondVann, Lauryn Tucker,
Elijah Schmidt and Griffin Tucker; and (third row) Dalton Schmidt,
Tyreek Jones, Joseph Conrad, Heidi Conrad, Erick Lovely and Hunter
Murkerson. Not pictured: Shayheed Williams.


ToAPRI :. ... 'E
( ,1 ? .. l t '& K- jt t>


R ance Massengill is Chipola College's Career Employee for
April. Massengill serves as the pool manager and cross
country coach and has worked at the college since 2001.
Here, Massengill, left, is congratulated by Chipola president
Dr. Gene Prough.



HILTON WINS AWARD


Dr. David Hilton, left, is congratulated by Chipola senior vice
president Dr. Sarah Clemmons. Hilton was selected as the
Chipola College Faculty/Administrator/Other Professional
Award of the month for April. He has served as a professor in natural
science since 1997.


Lifeguard training


offered at Chipola


Special to the Floridan
Chipola College will pffer
the American Red Cross
lifeguard training course
beginning April 30.
All interested students
must be 15 years of age on
or before the first day of
class.
The course requires a
minimum of 32 hours
of training. Attendance
is required for all class
meetings.
The course includes
water rescue, CPR and first


aid.
The cost of the course is
$200.
A prerequisite swim
test must be taken prior
to the course. There is no
charge to take the test.
To schedule a test, call
718-2440.
Course meetings will
be held from 4:30 to 8:30
p.m., April 30, May 1, May
7-10, with the final test on
May 11.
For further information,
call Rance Massengill at
718-2240.


Baptist College announces

graduation, Senior Honors Day


Special to the Floridan
The Baptist College of
Florida in Graceville will
hold commencement
exercises Friday, May 11,
at 10 a.m. for 65 seniors
who have completed all of
the requirements to earn
their degree.
For graduating seniors,
the commencement
ceremony marks the
culmination of hard work,
sacrifice, determination
and long hours of study.


In addition to the
significant number of
seniors graduating, the
recognition ceremony
will include the'first BCF
master's recipient, the
Rev. Michael Orr, senior
pastor at First Baptist
Church in Chipley; the
first BCF Business Lead-
ership graduates: Celia
Bass, Katie Butts, Rachel
Lauen and Chris Shearer;
three husbands who are
graduating with their
wives: Todd afid Heather


Larson, Bryan and April
Phillips and Michael and
Stephanie Orr; a set of
brothers: Brennen and
Richard Denson; and BCF
registrar, Stephanie Orr.
Spring.graduates also
will be honored on
Wednesday, May 2, at 10
a.m. at the R.G. Lee Cha-
pel during Senior Honors
Day.
For more detailed in-
formation on graduation
events, call 263-3261, ext.
454.


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74A THURSDAY, APRIL 26, 2012


LOCAL







JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN o www.jcfloridan.com


A FRESH LOOK


MARK SKINNER/FLORIDAN
ohnny Adkison puts the first coat of red
paint on the new mercantile-style front of
the Sonny's Bar-B-Q building in Marianna
on Wednesday. The restaurant, which has been
open since 1995, is undergoing an extensive
remodeling, both inside and out. When the
work is finished, Sonny's will have a lunch
counter and a new 65-person banquet room,
said Scott Frantz, director of operations with
Spare Rib Inc. Spare Rib Inc. operates nine
Sonny's Bar-B-Qs located between Mobile,
Ala., and Tallahassee. In addition to the new
facilities, 10 to 15 new positions primarily
servers probably will be added, he said.
The menu will stay the same, but the look and
.feel of the Sonny's will be new, Frantz said.
They hope to have renovation work finished
by the end of May. The restaurant will remain
open with its regular hours while the work is
completed.


Alter
From Page 1A
He said he will work to
bring the views of Jackson
and surrounding counties
to the table as he takes on
this new
role.
"Idont He won't
know uhow have to wait
long it has long for that
been since' opportuni-
Jackson ty with his
Count first board
meeting set
haada for May 24,
representa- at district
tiveonthe headquar-
board, but ters near
rmproud Quincy.
"I don't
to serve in know how
that role long it has
now. It'san been since
honor and Jackson
aprivilege." County had
a represen-,
John Alter tative on the
board, but
I'm proud to serve in that
role now," Alter said. "It's
an honor and a privilege."
The press release from the
governor's office outlined
Alter's background.


He is a retired public
relations executive and
managesAlter-BevisFarms,
which was designated as a
Florida Stewardship Forest
in 2000.
He was recognized as
Florida District One Tree
Farmer of the Year in 2008
and Jackson County Tree
Farmer of the Year in 2000
and 2002.
In 1999, he was interim
executive director of the
Jackson County Chamber
of Commerce.
Previously, his 'public
relations experience
includes the Boeing
Company from 1983 to
1997, EDO Corporation
from 1982 to 1983, Fairchild
Industries from 1980 to
1981 and Piper Aircraft
from 1969 to 1980.
Alter served active duty
in the United States Navy
from 1960 to 1969, and
reserve duty from 1969 to
1991.
He received a bachelor's
degree from Ohio
University and a master's
degree from Villanova
University.
.He succeeds Philip
McMillan on the board.


State Briefs


Awards given to crime
victim advocates
TALLAHASSEE Gov.
Rick Scott and Attorney
General Pam Bondi have
presented awards to victim
advocates and law enforce-
ment officers for aiding
crime victims and their
families.
Those honored Wednes-
day included Cocqnut
Creek police detectives
Tammy Alois and Janna
Kriplean. They relocated a
brain-damaged Vietnam
veteran from an abusive
caretaker to an assisted
living facility.
Pinellas County Sheriff's
detective John Spoor was
cited for solving a cold case
murder. His investigation
resulted in new charges
against a suspect already
serving life for another
murder.
Pasco County Sheriff's
detective Michael Rosa re-
ceived an award for efforts


to stop jail inmates from
making harassing phone
calls to their victims.

Pedestrians killed in
crash
SILVER SPRINGS Au-
thorities say two pedes-
trians were killed in north
Florida when a flatbed
truck ran them over.
Florida Highway Patrol
reports that the man and
woman were walking on
a Silver Springs sidewalk
Wednesday morning,
when the truck veered
across the oncoming lane,
hit a curb and struck the
pair, dragging their bodies
several yards.
Troopers say it ap-
pears the truck's driver
had a medical condition.
The driver was taken to
a nearby hospital, but it
wasn't clear if any charges
would be filed.
From wire reports
;- ,," I ', .


FROM THE FRONT/LOCRI./STATE


LOOKING FOR BREAKFAST


I
4' 3~51
.P. "

*p ..T


MARKSKINNER/FLORIDAN
A snowy egret takes advantage of good fishing weather as it picks its way through
the brush and lily pads in a pond off Little Zion Road near Sneads on Wednesday.
Ser a brief-spell of cool weather, the forecast calls for Jackson County to return to
daytime temperatures in the mid- to upper 80s for the rest of the week, with temperatures
dipping into the low 60s at night.


CHARITABLE DINING

A-;


SI I i 1 I h I Ih I
S erver Theresa Nguyen serves diners at Beef'O' Brady's in Marianna on Wednesday
during a fundraiser for Emerald Coast Hospice. The money raised will allow children
who have lost loved ones to attend Camp Braveheart free of charge. The.camp is a
four-day program for children age 7 to 14 that offers activities like swimming and canoeing.
Social workers and a chaplain also will be available to help attendees. Customers who
wished to support the effort could donate 10 percent of their check during the fundraiser.
There were lunch and supper fundraisers at Beef'O' Brady's on Wednesday and there had
been three other supper fundraisers on previous Wednesdays in April. Approximately 75
kids from Jackson, Holmes, Washington and Calhoun counties went to the camp last year.
It is possible for members of the general public, not just families of Emerald Coast Hospice
clients, to attend the camp. To apply, call Emerald Coast Hospice at 850-526-3577.



Let your


.r

graduate

t !_ .know how






Send us your

graduate's favorite
photo along with your

special message to be
in the Jackson County
Floridan's
2012 Graduation

Section on May 25th.

To htim c i our gitlduztc's nicssi '
included in this kWepsake edition, pleaLse
sncd a color photo and $25 to:
(irtdiualion 2012. C () Jackson C'ountl
I- loridan. P.O. Box 520. Mariannu. Florid. .
Or drop it offt O our tl] ice
Ilcated at 4411.3 t. Consituition l.ane. e..
Be sure to ildudc the gruidualC's nmi,, .. .
your s. pcciIl lwsm e"""



For more information call (850)526-36 14
D)cadline to submit your information is May 4, 2012 ut 5 p.m.
II I II ll Il ll lll ... Il I Il lllll II Il l Illlll lllIl llll . . . .. ... .. . .. .. . . . .. .. . . . . .. . . . .. ..


THURSDAY, APRIL 26, 2012 5A-







16A THURSDAY, APRIL 26, 2012


LOCHL/STBLTE


Munns named Coca-Cola Gold Scholar


Special to the Floridan

Chipola College sophomore Alyssa
Munns of Chipley has earned state
and national recognition for her
academic record and community
service.
She was selected as a Gold Scholar
on Coca-Cola's 2012 Community
College Academic Team. Chosen
from among 1,700 applicants in
the All-USA Community College
Academic Team competition, Gold
Scholars receive a medallion and
$1,500.
Munns also was named a Phi
Theta Kappa Guistwhite Scholar.
This prestigious scholarship is
presented to only 20 students from
among 2,200 applicants. The award
includes a $5,000 scholarship.
As a member of the 2012 All-Flor-
ida Academic First Team, she was
nominated for national recognition
and placed among the top 50 stu-
dents at this year's Annual Phi Theta
Kappa Convention in Nashville,
Tennessee.
Munns graduated as valedictorian
of Chipley High School. She has
maintained a perfect 4.0 college
GPA and is an active member of
SPhi Theta Kappa, the international
honor society for two-year colleges.
She is majoring in pharmacy.
She is a member of the honors
program and works in the Chipola
ACE Lab helping other students
succeed in their classes. She is presi-
dent of the-Chipola Pre-Med Society
and a member of the Science Club.
Munns is employed part time at
King's Discount Drugs in Chipley
as a pharmacy technician. She is
a member of the Chipley Junior


SUBMITTED PHOTO
Chipola sophomore Alyssa Munns was recognized as a Coca-Cola Gold Scholar and
a Guistwhite Scholar in the USA Today/Phi Theta Kappa Academic Awards program.
Pictured with Munns' portrait which will hang on Chipola's Academic Wall of Honor
are (from left) Chipola vice president Dr. Sarah Clemmons, Munns, Chipola president
Dr. Gene Prough and PTK adviser Pam Rentz.


Woman's Club and has been in-
volved with the "Lasso & Hairbows"
fundraiser to help local organiza-
tions. She was involved with Relay
for Life, in which $1,500 was raised
for the American Cancer Society.
Munns was elected service officer
for the Chipola chapter of Phi Theta
Kappa. In this position she coordi-
nated the "Dresses for Africa" proj-
ect in which she helped provide 200
dresses which were sent to Africa for
little girls to wear.
She also coordinated "Christmas
Stockings for Soldiers in


Afghanistan," which provided
200 stockings that were stuffed
with items including knitted hats,
greeting cards, tooth brushes,
books, playing cards, DVDs and
candy. Phi Theta Kappa also
provided funds to purchase hygiene
supplies for more than 10,000
stockings that were sent to U.S.
troops in Afghanistan this past
Christmas.
Alyssa is the laughter of Charles
and Susan Munns of Chipley. She is
active in The Church of Jesus Christ
of Latter-day Saints in Chipley.


CELEBRATING THE FLAG


Members of American Legion Auxiliary Unit No. 100 Marianna presented comic
books about "Our Country's Flag" to third-graders at Riverside Elementary School
on April 23. The 20-page educational comic book explains the history, significance
and proper treatment of the U.S. flag. Pictured are some of the students from Linnette Harris'
third-grade class: (front) Laurence Pender, Jadyn Stevens and Briana Autman; and (back row)
Auxiliary members Doris Sullivan, Ruth Davis and Pat Ouzts, and Auxiliary President Mary
Pettis. For more information about the Auxiliary, contact Pettis at 526-9561.


"I'd tried for years to lose weight and
was never successful until I joined Rapid
Weight Loss. It has been the easiest thing
I've ever done. I look and feel great. I
never experienced hunger and it certainly
has been a life changer for me. If I can
lose my weight, anyone can. I lost 65 lbs
went from a size 24 to a size 6!"
Gussie Pollard
Bascom, FL



I


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(850) 482-0000
By Appointment Only
Call For Free Consultation!
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NEED A LAUGH?
Check out today's comics page.
___ ____________.__ S ^ : ....:


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com



Bridge club results


Special to the Floridan

The Marianna
Duplicate Bridge Club
announces the winners of
the game played April 23:
) First place: Jane
McKee and Betty
Brendemuehl;
) Second place:
Douglas Parker and Kurt
Opfeimann;
) Third place: Martha
Brennan and John Selfe;
) Fourth place: Drucilla
Brown and Libby Hutto;


) Fifth place: Nancy
Watts and Judy Duell.
The club, which is
sanctioned by the
American Contract
Bridge League, plays
every Monday at 1 p.m.
at St. Luke's Episcopal
Church, 4362 Lafayette
St. in Marianna.
Anyone is welcome to
come and play or just
observe.
For more information
about the club, call Libby
Hutto at 526-3162.


Enterprise Florida


accused of secrecy


The Associated Press

TALLAHASSEE -A new
public interest group that
focuses on government
ethics accused Florida's
public-private economic
development partner-
ship of conflicts of inter-
est Wednesday and said
needless secrecy also
keeps taxpayers from
knowing how the partner-
ship spends millions of
their dollars.
The group is called In-
tegrity Florida and the
target of its "Corruption
Risk Report" is Enterprise
Florida. The partnership
offers state financial in-
centives for companies
to move to, or expand in
Florida if they promise to
create jobs.
"We just. want to follow
the money," said Integrity
Florida executive director
Dan Krassner. "'We just
want to know when the
jobs are going to be here."
Enterprise Florida
President Gray Swoope
disputed the report's
findings and accused
Krassner of "releasing
half-truths to inflame
emotions" and "dissemi-
nating misinformation
and misrepresentations."
The report noted three
companies on the part-
nership's board of direc-
tors have received in-
centives from Enterprise
Florida: Publix Super
Markets Inc., Embraer
Aircraft Holding Inc., and
Lockheed Martin.
Enterprise Florida
spokesman Stuart Doyle
denied that those and
other deals cited in the re-
port constituted conflicts
of interest. Swoope's state-
ment said board mem-


bers have no input on in-
dividual projects and that
final approval must come
from the Department of
Economic Opportunity,
not Enterprise Florida.
A fourth board member,
the GrayRobinson law
firm, handled Enterprise
Florida's legislative lob-
bying last year while the
Ernst & Young accounting
firm, which Enterprise
Florida has hired to as-
sess its performance, also
received an incentive.
Swoope said state law al-
lows such contracts al-
though benefitting board
members must abstain
and declare the nature of
their interest.
Gov. Rick Scott, who
chairs Enterprise Florida,
said he's open to more
transparency. But he said
it must be balanced with
confidentiality to ensure
Florida isn't put at a dis-
advantage in competing
for new businesses.
"We always have to re-
member this is individual
families' money," Scott
said. "As soon as you can
you ought to provide as
much'information as you
can to the people who are
paying."
Integrity Florida is a di-
verse, nonpartisan group
with board members
ranging from Krassner,
who once worked for the
Florida Chamber of Com-
merce, to Ben Wilcox, a
lobbyist for the Florida
League of Women Vot-
ers. Other board mem-
bers include author and
retired journalist Martin
Dyckman, Northwest
Florida Tea Party presi-
dent Mike Hill and former
Gainesville Mayor Pegeen
Hanrahan.


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2271 River Road, Sncads, Florida 32460
850-593-6699
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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.comn


Marco Rubio elevating profile



amid Romney VP speculation


The Associated Press

WASHINGTON Sen.
Marco Rubio outlined his
vision Wednesday of a
more muscular American
foreign policy, the latest
salvo in his effort eto el-
evate his profile as Repub-
lican presidential candi-
date Mitt Romney begins
his search for a running
mate.
The Florida Republican's
half-hour speech at the
centrist Brookings Institu-
tion came four weeks after
he endorsed Romney and
two days after campaign-
ing with him. He also re-
cently has spoken of a new
immigration proposal that
breaks ranks with some in
his own party.
Both in Washington and
around the country, th'e
40-year-old Cuban-Ameri-
can is pushing himself for-
ward as a fresh conserva-
tive. He has remained coy
about whether he would
join Romney's ticket this
November, but his care-
fil criticism of President
Barack Obama's leader-
ship as well as the isola-
tionist tendencies among
some Republicans rein-
forced the image he has
projected of himself as a
tough conservative but
one moderate enough for
national election.
"Global problems do re-
quire international coali-
tions. On that point this
administration is correct,"
Rubio told a crowd of al-
most 200 academics, poli-
cymakers and diplomats.
"But effective internation-
al coalitions don't form
themselves. They need to
be instigated and led, and
more often than not, they
can only be instigated
and led by us. And that is
what this administration
doesn't understand."
Introduced by Sen. Joe
Lieberman, the Demo-
cratic vice presidential
candidate in 2000, Rubio
didn't address whether
he's seeking the same of-
fice. The freshman law-
maker has frequently been
mentioned as a potential
choice for Romney and a
Republican Party strug-
gling to improve its stand-
ing with Hispanic voters. A
recent Pew Research Cen-
ter survey showed Obama
with a commanding 67
percent to 27 percent ad-
vantage over Romney with
Hispanics.
Rubio provided a hawk-
ish yet sober prescription
for American leadership
in conflicts from the Mid-
die East and Asia to Latin
America. He went beyond


1HE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Senate Foreign Relations Committee member Sen. Marco Rubio, R-Fla., (left) jokes with
Sen. Joseph Lieberman, I-Conn., before Rubio spoke about foreign policy at the Brookings
Institution on Wednesday in Washington.


general Republican oppo-
sition to many of Obama's
policies and avoided the
outlandish claims that
peppered Republican
presidential primary de-
bates last year.
He lamented "liberal
Democrats and conser-
vative Republicans" who.
championed U.S. with-
drawal from Afghanistan
and opposed involvement
in Libya, and said Obama
should have done even
more to advance the cause
of the rebels who toppled
Moammar Gadhafi.
Yet he voiced support
for Obama's statements
against a nuclear-armed
Iran and praised President
GeorgeW. Bush's aid efforts
in Africa and President Bill
Clinton's decision to inter-
vene in Kosovo without a
U.N. mandate. And he re-
counted cooperating with
Democratic senators to
raise pressure on human
rights abusers and back-
sliding democracies from
Syria to Nicaragua, stand-
ing up to the isolationist
camps in both.parties.
"Today, in the U.S. Sen-
ate, on foreign policy, if
you go far enough to the
right, you wind up on the
left," Rubio said, position-
ing himself in the moder-
ate center.
It's a message that could
strengthen his vice presi-
dential appeal. After a
bruising primary cam-
paign that saw Romney
forced into addressing di-
visive social policy ques-
tions and stress his emerg-
ing conservative views
over his record as a mod-
erate Massachusetts gov-
ernor, he must now pivot
back to the center for the
general election.
A married father of four
who defeated a popular


ex-governor to become
senator, Rubio's good
looks, Latino heritage and
conservatism give him
obvious star power in the
Republican Party. After
a first year spent mainly
hunkering down on sena-
torial work and avoiding
the limelight, like Hillary
Rodham Clinton a dozen
years ago, he now appears
to be positioning himself
as a party leader.
Even if he stays out of
this presidential race
and Romney loses, .Ru-
bio would presumably
be among the GOP front-
runners for 2016. He'd be
45 and a six-year veteran
of the Senate by then, with
ample time to shape his
,public persona. And the
Hispanic share of the vote
will only increase in the.
meantime.
Rubio's immigrant fam-
ily story received scrutiny
with his claim that his
parents, like hundreds
of thousands of Cuban-
Americans in Florida, left
the island after Castro's
1959 revolution. But un-
like many exiles, Rubio's
parents had returned to
Cuba briefly in the early
1960s but came back to
the U.S. to stay. A new is-
sue emerged this week.
Federal records show an
immigration judge or-
dered Rubio's grandfather
deported to Cuba in 1962.
Pedro Victor Garcia even-
tually was allowed to stay
in the U.S. when the Cu-
ban Adjustment Act was
passed in 1966. His status
during the four interven-
ing years remains unclear.
Riubio's efforts to find
compromise on- immigra-
tion legislation may bol-
ster his if not the party's
image with Hispanic
voters. Rubio's bill would


allow young illegal im-
migrants to remain in the
United States. but stops
short of citizenship, carv-
ing out a middle ground
between the Obama-sup-
ported "DREAM Act" and
Republican lawmakers
who've advocated in-
creased deportation.
The measure would
permit young illegal im-
migrants who came to the
U.S. with their parents to
apply for non-immigrant
visas. They would be al-
lowed to stay to study or
work and obtain a driver's
license but would not be
able to vote. They later
could apply for residen-
cy, but they would not
have a special path to
citizenship.
Rubio on Wednesday
didn't connect his im-
migration proposal with
his larger foreign policy
vision. But he stressed
greater American engage-
ment globally and a clear
rejection of the argument
that "it is time'to focus less
on the world and more on
ourselves.'
"What happens all over
the world is our business,"
Rubio said.' "There is no
one else to hand off the
baton to, even if it were
wise to do so. On the most
difficult transnational
challenges of our time,
who will lead if we do not?
The answer, at least today,
is that no other nation or
organization is willing or-
able to do so."
A reported threat against
Rubio is under investiga-
tion by the U.S. Capitol
Police force. Capitol Police
Lt. Kimberly Schneider
said Wednesday she could
not provide details of the
investigation. Rubio's of-
fice and the FBI declined
to comment.


Speaker: House to vote Friday on student loans


The Associated Press

WASHINGTON In an'
escalating election-year
clash, the House will vote
Friday on a $5.9 billion Re-
publican bill preventing
interest rates on federal
student loans from dou-
bling this summer, paid
for by cutting money from
President Barack Obama's
health care overhaul law.
Wednesday's abrupt an-
nouncement by House
Speaker John Boehner, R-
Ohio, came with Obama
and Democrats clamoring
daily for congressional ac-
tion to prevent the current
3.4 percent interest rate
on subsidized Stafford
student loans from auto-
matically increasing to 6.8
percent on July 1.
That increase, set by law
unless Congress blocks it,
would affect 7.4 million
students at a time when
both parties are compet-
ing for the votes of young
adults and their parents
who must foot college


tuitions. Each is also try-
ing to show voters that it
knows best how to shield
people from pain inflicted
by the weak economy.
With Obama engaged
in a series of campaign-
style speeches in recent
days about the need to
block the interest rate
boost, Republicans came
under even greater pres-
sure when Mitt Romney,
the GOP's presumptive
presidential nominee, an-
nounced Monday that he,
too, favored the move.
Also taking the offensive
were Senate Democrats,
who introduced legisla-
tion Tuesday blocking the
increase for a year.
Senate Republicans said
they backed the idea of
freezing the interest rate
but opposed a tax on some
private corporations that
Senate Democrats would
use to pay for it. Until
Boehner's announcement
of Friday's vote, Republi-
cans had nothing tangible
they could vote for to denm-


onstrate their support.
At a hurriedly called
news conference, Boehner
told reporters that Obama
has been "trying to invent
a fight where there wasn't
and never has been one"
and said, "We can and will
fix the problem without a
bunch of campaign-style
theatrics."
He added, "What Wash-
ington shouldn't be doing
is exploiting the challeng-
es that young Americans
face for political gpin."
House Republicans
would pay for their one-
year measure from a
$17 billion prevention
and public health fund
Obama's law created for
immunization campaigns,
research, screenings and
wellness education. Re-
publicans have dubbed it
a "slush fund" and sought
to cut it to finance a vari-
ety of projects that they
favor.
House Minority Leader
Nancy Pelosi, D-Calif., said
the GOP had made "a dra-
0


Pinecrest


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


matic reversal" because
Republicans had pushed
a federal budget through
the House that would have
let student interest rates
double.
Pelosi hasopposed elim-
inating the health care
find, ,which was already
cut earlier this year to help
pay for legislation prevent-
ing reductions in Medi-
care payments to doctors.
But her statement stopped
short of saying she would
oppose the GOP bill on
Friday.
"House Democrats will
continue to work to ensure
that seven million students
and their families do not
face this harmful interest
rate hike," she said.
Senate Democrats' legis-
lation would keep student
loan interest rates at 3.4
percent for another year.
It would he paid for by in-
creasing the Social Secu-
rity and Medicare payroll
taxes owed by upper-in-
come owners of some pri-
vately held corporations.


..I. ,, ,


James & Sikes Funeral
Home Maddox Chapel
4278 Lafayette Street
Marianna, Fl 3244
850.482.2332

John L. Clark

John L. Clark, 74, of Ma-
rianna passed away April
24, 2012. He was born in
Camden County, GA on
January 11, 1938. He was a
member of the Church of
Jesus Christ of Latter-Day
Saints. He retired as an As-
sociate Warden after 26
years with the Federal Pris-
on. His love was his family
and grandchildren. He was
an avid gardener and loved
his land.
He 'was preceded in
death by his parents, Ar-
thur and Martha Clark, two
brothers and four sisters.
He is survived by his
wife, Annette Clark of 54
years; 2 sons, Chris Clark of
Augusta, GA and Jay Clark
and wife, Tiffany of Ma-
rianna; Two daughters, Jill
Shuler and husband Sam-
my of Bristol and Penny
Alhalaseh of Blountstown;
14 grandchildren and four
great-grandchildren; one
sister, Era Mae Brown.
Funeral services will be
at 2 p.m. Friday, April 27,
2012 at the Church of Jesus
Christ of Latter Day Saints
in Marianna with Bishop
Danny Sims officiating. In-


terment will be in Sink
Creek Cemetery with James
& Sikes Funeral Home
Maddox Chapel directing.
The family will receive
friends from 6-8 p.m.
Thursday April 26, 2012 at
James & Sikes Maddox
Chapel.
Expressions of sympathy
may be made online at ww
w.jamesandsikesfuneralho
mes.com

James & Sikes Funeral
Home Maddox Chapel
4278 Lafayette Street
Marianna, Fl 3244
850.482.2332

Joey Len
Hagan



Joey Len Hagan, 45, of
Chipley died Monday, April
23, 2012 at North West
Florida Community Hospi-
tal in Chipley.
The service will be on
Thursday April 26, 2012 at
10am at Salem Free Will
Baptist Church, 4555
Kynesville Hwy
Cottondale.
Expressions of sympathy
may be made online at ww
w.jamesandsikesfuneralho
mes.com


-I


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Stuart Chaifetz looks at his son Akian Chaifetz, 10, as he sits on
top of a ladder at their home in Cherry Hill, N.J., on Wednesday.
Chaifetz was told that his son Akian was acting violently at his
New Jersey school so he decided to investigate. Chaifetz sent
his boy to school wearing a hidden audio recorder.



Parents wire kids


to prove teachers'


verbal abuse


The Associated Press

CHERRY HILL, N.J. -
Teachers hurled insults like
"bastard," "tard," "damn
dumb" and "a hippo in a
ballerina suit." A bus driv-
er threatened to slap one
child, while a bus monitor
told another, "Shut up, you
little dog."
They were all special
needs students, and their
parents all learned about
the verbal abuse the same
way by planting audio
recorders on them before
sending them off to school.
In cases around the coun-
try, suspicious parents have
been taking advantage of
convenient, inexpensive
technology to tell them
what children, because of
their disabilities, are not
able to express on their
own. It's a practice that can
help expose abuses, but it
comes with some dangers.
This week, a father in
Cherry Hill, N.J., posted on
You'lube clips of secretly
recorded audio that caught
one adull calling his autistic
10-year-old son "a bastard."
In less than three days,
video got 1.2 million views,
raising the prominence of
the small movement. There
have been at least nine sim-
ilar cases across the U.S.
since 2003.
"If a parent has any reason
at all to suggest a child is be-
ing abused or mistreated, I
strongly recommend that
they do the same thing,"
said Wendy Fournier, presi-
dent of the National Autism
Association.
lutl George Giuliani, ex-
ecutive director of the Na-
tional Association of Spe-
cial Education Teachers


and director of special edu-
cation at Hofstra University
in Hempstead, N.Y., says
that while the documented
mistreatment of children
has been disturbing, secret
recordings are a bad idea.
They could, he said, vio-
late the privacy rights of
other children.
"We have to be careful
that we're not sending our
children in wired without
knowing the legal issues,"
Giuliani said.
Stuart Chaifetz, the Cher-
ry Hill father, said he be-
gan getting reports earlier
in the school year that his
10-year-old son, Akian, was
being violent.
Hitting teachers and
throwing chairs were out
of character for the boy,
who is in a class with four
other autistic children and
speaks but has serious dif-
ficulty expressing himself.
Chaifetz said he talked to
school officials and had his
son meet with a behavior-
ist. There was no explana-
tion for the way Akian was
acting.
"1 just knew I had to tind
out what was happening
there," he said. "My only
option was to put a record-
er there. 1 needed to hear
what a normal day was like
in there."
On the recording, lihe
heard his son being in-
sulted and crying at one
point.
He shared the audio with
school district officials. The
superintendent said in a
statement that "the indi-
viduals who are heard on
the recording raising their
voices and inappropriately
addressing children no lon-
ger work in the district."


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Burger King makes cage-free eggs, pork promise


The Associated Press

In a boost to animal wel-
fare activists looking to get
livestock out of cramped
cages, Burger King will be
the first major U.S.' fast-
food chain to give all of its
chickens and pigs some
room to roam.
On Wednesday, the
world's second-biggest
burger chain pledged that
all of its eggs and pork
will come from cage-free
chickens and pigs by 2017,
hoping to satisfy rising
consumer demand for hu-
manely produced fare and
increase its sales in the
process.
Other companies have
made similar but less broad
announcements this year,
part of ani industrywide
shift to consider animal
welfare when buying food
supplies.
"Even if you're buying a
burger, you want to buy it
from someone you like and
respect," said food indus-
try analyst Phil Lempert,
who writes a daily indus-
try newsletter. "It's proven
that consumers are willing
to pay a little bit more for



Gingrich
The Associated Press

WASHINGTON Newt
Gingrich began taking
steps Wednesday to shut
down his debt-laden White
House bid, setting the stage
to endorse one-time rival
Mitt Romney next week and
rally Republicans behind
their apparent nominee.
Gingrich had a friendly
telephone conversation
Wednesday with Romney
and had started planning
an event where he would
throw his support behind
the likely nominee, Gin-
grich spokesman R.C Ham-
mond said. The pair agreed
to work together to unite


fairness, whether it's to hu-
mans or animals."
Conventionally raised
eggs come from hens con-
fined in "battery cages,"
which give them roughly
the same space as a sheet
of standard notebook pa-
per. Most pork comes from
sows confined during their
four-month pregnancies in
narrow crates.
The hens would still be
housed in a barn, but they
have room to move and
perches and nesting boxes.
Sows are also held indoors,
but they would not be con-
fined in the cramped crates
while they are pregnant.
Egg and pork producers
have argued that easing
confinement standards for
animals raises production
costs and makes those who
adjust their practices less
competitive.
Animal welfare groups
applauded Burger King's
decision.
"So many tens of thou-
sands of animals will now
be in better living condi-
tions," said Wayne Pacelle,
president of the Humane
Society of the United
States, which has been


pushing Burger King and
other companies to adopt
similar policies. I'1 1n1 iI!-
cally, this is significant be-
cause Burger King is such
a big purchaser of these
products."
Burger King uses hun-
dreds of millions of eggs
and tens of millions of
pounds of pork annually,
and its decision could be
a game-changing move in
the supply business as a
huge new market opens up
for humanely raised food
animals.
Already 9 percent of the
company's eggs and 20
percent of the pork served
at its 7,200 restaurants are
cage-free.
The Miami-based com-
pany has been steadily
increasing its use of the
eggs and pork as the in-
dustry has become better
able to meet demand, said
Jonathan Fitzpatrick, chief
brand and operations of-
ficer. Fitzpatrick said the
decision is part of the com-
pany's social responsibility
policy.
In recent months, oth-
er companies have an-
nounced similar policies.


",,ii.... UR, FooD
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS FILE
In this Aug. 24,2010, file photo, patrons enjoy a meal at a Burger King in Springfield, III.


Chipotle, with just over
1,200 restaurants, made a
splash during the Grammy
Awards in February with its
viral commercial detailing
the company's' commit-
ment to humane treatment
of animals ahd healthy
food. After the commercial
created so much buzz, oth-
er companies were quick
to announce new policies,
Lempert said.
"Everyone wanted to say:


to end campaign next week
conservatives against Pres- of the decision he had been it," he said.
ident Barack Obama. hinting at for days. The White House ac-
"It's clear Romney is the Gingrich had been under knowledge that the con-
nominee and the focus pressure for some time to test had come down to
should be on defeating leave the race and clear a Obama and Romney.
Obama. We should not fo- path for Romney. "There seems to be a
cus on defeating ourselves," "You have to at some general acknowledgment
Gingrich told disappointed point be honest about that the process has moved
supporters in Kings Moun- what's happeninginthe real to that stage," press sec-
tain, N.C., the morning af- world as opposed to what retary Jay Carney told re-
ter Romney tightened his you would like to have hap- porters traveling with the
grip on the nomination by opened he told supporters president.
sweeping primary contests at a suburban Charlotte, As theWhite House ratch-
in five states. N.C., restaurant. ets up its focus on Romney,
Gingrich also telephoned Gingrich declined to com- Gingrich will shift to help-
Republican National Com- ment when asked about his ing Republican candidates
mittee Chairman Reince plans multiple times during across the country, paying
Priebus and supporters, the Kings Mountain stop. off more than $4.3 mil-
such as Texas Gov. Rick Per- "There are times when lion in campaign debt and
ry, in states with upcoming the mountain gets bigger rebuilding his reputation
primaries to inform them than your ability to climb among conservatives.


'We all have good inten-
tions,'" he said.
So far this year, McDon-
alds and Wendy's said
they asked their pork sup-
pliers to outline plans for
the elimination of gesta-
tion crates, but didn't set a
timetable. Also, Smithfield
Farms and Hormel com-
mitted to ending the use of
crates by 2017.
Wal-Mart and Costco
have shifted their private-


label eggs to 100 percent
cage-free. Unilever, which
uses 350 million eggs a year
in its Hellmann's mayon-
naise brand, is switching to
100 percent cage-free. Oth-
ers, such as chain restau-
rants Sonic, Subway and
Ruby Tuesday and manu-
facturers such as Kraft
Food and ConAgra Foods,
are incorporating some
percentage of cage-free
eggs in their products.


Ap, t Specia%.
Mi'Pfflers & Exhaust Free Quotes


Federal judge hears details of


BP Gulf oil spill settlement


The Associated Press

NEW ORLEANS A fed-
eral judge in New Orleans
said Wednesday he is lean-
ing in favor of granting
preliminary approval to
a proposed class-action
settlement that would re-
solve billions of dollars in
claims against BP over the
2010 oil spill in the Gulf of
Mexico. The development
comes despite objections
from a BP contractor on
the doomed well project,
the Mississippi attorney
general and others.
After hearing BP and a
team of plaintiffs' attor-
neys outline the proposed
deal, U.S. District Judge
Carl Barbier said he plans
to rule within a week. Bar-
bier would hold a "fairness
hearing" later this year,
possibly in November, be-
fore deciding whether to
give his final approval.


The proposed agreement
is intended to resolve more
than 100,000 claims by
people and businesses who
blame economic losses on
the nation's worst offshore
oil spill.
"This has been a very im-
pressive effort on the part
of counsel ... in terms of
getting to where you all are
today," Barbier said, noting
that litigation over the Exx-
on Valdez spill took rough-
ly 20 years to resolve. "I did
not intend for this case to
go on for 20 years, not with
me in charge of it."
London-based BP PLC
estimates it would pay
about $7.8 billion to re-
solve these claims, but the
settlement wouldn't be
capped and likely would
be one of the largest class-
action settlements ever.
Barbier stressed that
his preliminary approval
would only mark a "start-


ing point," with objections
to the deal to be considered
in coming months. The
proposal was announced
March 2 and is spelled out
in hundreds of pages of
documents filed last week.
Objections already have
begun trickling in. In a
court filing earlierWednes-
day, a group of commer-
cial fishermen and in-
dustry groups said it sees
"significant flaws" in the
settlement and claimed it
wouldn't protect most fish-
ermen against future risks
to fisheries.
Also Wednesday, Mis-
sissippi Attorney General
Jin Hood said in a court
filing he objects to the
settlement's use of liability
releases the former admin-
istrator of a victims' com-
pensation fund had people
sign if they were seeking a
final payment from the
fund.


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Sneads Baseball


Locke out-duels Herbert to lift Pirates to title game


BY DUSTIN KENT
dkent@jcfloridan.com
The Sneads Pirates overcame a mon-
ster pitching performance by Vernon's
Shaun Herbert on Tuesday night to top
the Yellowjackets 2-0 in the District 2-1A
tournament semifinals in Altha.
With the win, the Pirates advanced
to tonight's district title game against
the Wewahitchka Gators, who defeated
Ponce De Leon on Tuesday to get to the
championship round.
John Locke pitched a four-hit shutout
for the Pirates to get the victory, out-du-
eling Herbert, who gave up just one hit
and struck out 14 Sneads batters on the
night.
The Pirates got two runs in the first in-
ning after Locke was hit by a pitch and
scored on a ground ball by Brandon
Moats, and Austin Lombardo hit an RBI
double to the left centerfield gap to score
Hayes.


" &6 ..... J1 .
'. -,....

S- -
,' .'Bs --% _,r!


- .'5* ~-*


I,
4., .to 4: .*


Sneads' Devin Hayes stretches to get the ball as a Bearcat runner stretches to get back to first
last week.


Moats tried to score all the way from
first, but was thrown out at home on the
play, leaving Sneads with a 2-0 advantage
through one.
After that, Herbert shut the Pirates


down the rest of the way.
Fortunately for Sneads, Locke was also
up to the task, going seven innings on
just 84 pitches and walking no one.
"John just kept us in the game," Pirates


coach Mark Guerra said. "He threw out-
standing. All four hits were in different
innings,' so they weren't able to bunch
anything together, and they had no one
on base to move around when they got
the hits.
"We made a lot of plays defensively and
a couple of good catches, but they didn't
hit the ball that hard."
But the Sneads coach was glowing in
his praise of the opposing pitcher, who
kept the Pirates in check after a shaky
first inning.
"I thought Shaun Herbert threw
outstanding," he said. "He threw a gem
of a game. I don't want to take anything
away from our guys, but he threw a heck
of a game. I don't think they could've
asked for more from him. Fortunately
for us, when he did make mistakes, we
capitalized on it and scored runs when

See SNEADS, Page 3B


SNEADS VOLLEYBALL





Jackson's a Commodore


Lady Pirates star
signs with Gulf Coast
BY DUSTIN KENT
dkent@jcfloridan.com
Sneads High School volleyball
standout Jordan Jackson an-
nounced she will take her tal-
ents to Panama City Beach in a
ceremony Wednesday morning
at SHS, officially signing a schol-
arship offer to play for the Gulf
Coast State Commodores.
The 5-foot-10 middle blocker
for coach Sheila Roberts' Lady
Pirates excelled in her junior and
senior seasons, helping lead SHS
to the 2A regional finals in 2010,
and then to the 1A final four in
2011.
She'll now look to have similar
success for Commodores coach
Kyle Peck.
"I'm really excited about it,"
Jackson said Wednesday. "It's
close to home, it's by the beach,
and I'm excited to be able to expe-
rience something new. It's a high
level of volleyball, I get to meet
new people, the coach is nice, it's
a really exciting experience."
After emerging as a star her in
junior season, Jackson went to
an even higher level as a senior,
leading the Lady Pirates with 346
kills, 204 service points, 96 aces
and 29 blocks. She was also tied
for the team lead with 87 digs.
"The great thing about Jordan is
that she's just a very well-round-
ed player," Roberts said. "I look
for her to play outside, but she
can do either. She's very versatile,
and she's also a great passer and
defender. She'll be able to do alot
of great things for (Peck). She's a
very talented player. She loves to
'play and loves to compete.
"I'm very proud of her and very
excited for her. I told her she's
going to have a blast. I'm hoping


MARKSKINNER/FLORIDAN
Sneads' Jordan Jackson signed to play volleyball with Gulf Coast State College on Wednesday. From the left, front row, are Jay Jackson, Jordan Jackson
and Kim Jackson. Sneads Head Volleyball Coach.Sheila Roberts is in back.


that if she decides she wants to,
she'll have an opportunity to
keep playing after finishing at
Gulf Coast."
Jackson said it wasn't that long
ago that she was unsure whether
she wanted to play college vol-
leyball at all, but now thinks
continuing her career after Gulf
CoaSt is a real possibility.
"I've always been sort of wishy-
washy about (playing in college),"
she said. "I didn't know if I wanted
to do it, but I realized that it was


Malone Baseball


an opportunity I shouldn't give
up. And if the opportunity was
available (to play at a four-year
school after Gulf Coast), I would
definitely take that opportunity.
It's free school and it's something
I really enjoy doing."
However, she said that she isn't
taking anything for granted at
this point.
"I know there will be a lot of
other girls (at Gulf Coast) with
a lot of skills, -so I really have to
fight for my position," Jackson


Tigers take on Jaguars


with playoffs at stake


BY DUSTIN KENT
dkent@jcfloridan.com
The Malone Tigers (19-6)
will take the field tonight with
a spot in the 1A state playoffs
on the line, as they play host to
the Central Jaguars (9-7) in the
semifinals of the District 1-1A
tournament at 6 p.m.
Malone won the first two
meetings between the teams,
winning 3-2 at home Feb. 29 and
2-0 on March 30 in Milton.
Both were close games, and
Tigers coach Max Harkrider said
he expected nothing less in the
third meeting.
"They were real good games.
We just had a couple of key hits
at key moments," the coach said.
"The bottom line is we pitched
it well, played good defense and
had some timely hitting. That
will be the key again. They'll
have their best guy going, so we
have to be ready."
Central will send its ace TJ
Beasley to the mound for his


first start against the Tigers this
season. Beasley pitched 2 2/3
innings of relief in the second
meeting between the teams,
facing 10 Malone batters and
allowing just one to reach on a
walk, while striking out five.
The junior Beasley is tied for
the team lead with three wins,
while also posting a 2.79 Earned
Run Average in 37 2/3 innings,
and has struck out 70 batters
to just 12 walks and two hit
batters.
"He's pretty good," Harkrider
said. "If he's on, he can beat you
1-0. He can be dominant, so we
have to have good approaches.
We don't need to help him out.
We have to make him throw the
ball in the zone. It's what we try
to do every day, and we've been
doing a pretty good job of it late-
ly. We'll see if it carries over into
this one."
After struggling to consistently

See TIGERS, Page 3B


A r;iV


MARK SKINNER/DI ORIDAN
Malone's Robert Orshall runs for
third at a recent game.


said. "I'll be a middle blocker or
an outside hitter. I think I'll prob-
ably play the same position I did
in high school, but I'll have to
work for it."
While looking forward to her
future as a Commodore, Jackson
said she will always remember
fondly her time as a Lady Pirate.
"Ms. Roberts is like another
mom to me," she said of her now
former coach. "She taught me
a lot about volleyball, but also
about life, too. Playing for her


helped me grow and figure out a
lot. I made a lot of great friends
at Sneads and made a lot of great
memories that I'll never forget.
Sneads has a great volleyball pro-
gram, and it's something I'm re-
ally happy to be a part of."
Roberts said she believed Jack-
son's college career will be just as
memorable.
"I think it's going to be a very
good fit for her," she said. "I have
no doubt she's gding to make that
program better."


Ilaarianna Baseball


Mader dominates Walton

in 1-0 win; Catholic up next


BY DUSTIN KENT
dkent@jcfloridan.com
Marianna left-hander Michael
Mader delivered one of his best
pitching efforts of a stellar se-
nior season Tuesday night, lead-
ing the Bulldogs to a 1-0 District
1-4A semifinal victory over the
Walton Braves at Bulldog Field.
Mader earned his fifth vic-
tory of the season by tossing a
three-hit shutout, striking out
13 batters and walking none to
help advance the Bulldogs to to-
night's district title game against
Pensacola Catholic, clinching a
playoff berth in the process.
"It was probably Michael's sec-
ond best pitching performance
of the year," Marianna coach
Andy Shelton said, naming
Mader's shutout win over North
Florida Christian on April 16 ini
Tallahassee as the only one bet-
ter. "He sort of struggled with his
off-speed stuff at times, but he
can throw enough strikes with
the other (pitches) to keep them
off balance.


"I thought he pitched a little
better at North Florida Christian
as a whole, but I hold him to a
higher level now because he's
got to be that good for us and
he knows it. He's one of the bet-
ter pitchers around. We"eneeded
him to be (Tuesday) because the
other guy was just as good."
Walton's Brendan Leach earned
the rare and unique distinction
of pitching a no-hitter in a loss.
Leach allowed just three Mari-
anna base-runners all night, two
on walks and another on an er-
ror, and struck out 12 Bulldogs.
But in the second inning, Kody
Bryan drew a walk for MHS, took
second on a passed ball,*and
then scored when a ground ball
by Brandon Burch got through
the Walton shortstop's legs into
left field.
It was the only offense the Bull-
dogs would need, and the only
offense Leach would allow.
"Knowing Michael, we knew

See MADER, Page 3BL


I ;


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I -

.. .


---


r


i







JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


LeBron James: Transition done, ready to take over


The Associated Press

MIAMI A year ago, it
was all different. LeBrori
James calls it a transition
phase,, one where he was
wrapped up in figuring out
how his game was going to
mesh with Dwyane Wade
and Chris Bosh in Miami.
The way James sees it, the
Heat's growing pains are
gone. And he hopes that
means his annual champi-
onship quest will finally be
fulfilled.
Driven by last season's
loss to Dallas in the NBA
finals a series where he
made seven field-goal at-
tempts in 68 fourth-quar-
ter minutes James and
the Heat return to the post-
season as the No. 2 seed
on the Eastern Conference
bracket. Their first-round
opponent is still not deter-
mined. Their ultimate goal
was determined long ago.
"I have to be who I am,"
James said in an interview
with The Associated Press.
"Last year was the big-
gest teacher. The greatest
teacher in life is experi-
ence. And I had that last
year. I'm back to being the
person who can take over
games.
"I have no problem tak-
ing over a game now."
Here's an example: In one
recent game, Wade was
walking to the bench for a
time-out. Halfway there,
he was met by James. For
the next 45 seconds, James
was in his teammate's ear
about something. He did
all the talking. Wade did all
the nodding.
A year ago, such a display
probably wouldn't have
happened where 20,000
people could see.
"Obviously, last year we
kind of got cheated a little
bit out of the greatness of
LeBron as a vocal leader,"
Wade said. "He had so
much going on, so much
in his mind that he was
just trying to show every-
body with his play and his
toughness..
"But this year, especially
of late, we've all been get-
ting the vocal player, 'the
intelligent player that LeB-
ron is. His IQ of the game
is second to none. So you
listen. Especially me."
James' message has
not wavered in months.
He's finally happy after a
year filled with change.
He's going to be that take-
charge player again. He's
more consumed by a


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Miami Heat forward LeBron James points during the second half of his game against the
Chicago Bulls on Thursday in Miami.


championship than ever.
Here come the playoffs, a
chance to prove what those
words mean.
"I want to win it all, as bad
as other guys want to win it
- if not more," James said.
"That's why I play as hard as
I do in the regular season,
to build my habits, build
our team's habits. I've been
bothered by last season a
Jot. It's constant. I dream
about it a lot, winning that
trophy and seeing the con-
fetti come down.
"That's why I'm here. I'm
here because I wanted to
compete for a champion-
ship year in and year out."
Game 1 of the opening
round will be in Miami
sometime this weekend.
And even on a team with
stars like Wade and Bosh, it
will be James who may be
facing the highest burden
of playoff expectation.
He has been to the finals
twice now, first when he
and Cleveland wvere swept
by San Antonio, then last
year's six-game defeat
to Dallas. The. loss to the


Spurs carried little in the
way of stigma. The loss to
the Mavericks still gnaws
at him.
James shot 7 for 21 in the
fourth quarters of those six
finals games hist season,
scoring 18 points and get-
ting widely criticized over
the notion that he deferred
to teammates too often.
Dallas star Dirk Nowitzki
shot 18 for 35 in the same
periods, scoring 62 points.
Nowitzki got his first cham-
pionship ring. James is still
waiting for his.
"We want to win obvi-
ously for each other," said
Wade, the 2006 NBA finals
MVP "I've won a cham-
pionship and I want to
win as many as I can. But
I don't want to see many
people win as much as
I want to see No. 6 get a
championship."
James' numbers were
off the charts again this
season, starting with ca-
reer-bests in field-goal and
3-point shooting. Entering
Thursday's regular season
finale at Washington, a


matchup where James is
not expected to play, he's
averaging 27.1 points, 7.9
rebounds, 6.2 assists and
1.9 steals per game.
The last player to aver-
age at least that much in
those four categories, was
Michael Jordan in 1988-
89. Two years later, Jordan
won the first of his six NBA
titles.
"Put his numbers against
any of the all-time greats in
this, game," Heat forward
Shane Battier said. "He's
right there."
Of course, the only mea-
sure that matters anymore
with James who may
win the NBA's MVP award
for the third time this year
- is how his team does in
the playoffs.
Fair or unfair, that's the
deal. A title is the season's
only goal.
"I think LeBron is .hav-
ing a historic season and
he's doing it on so many
different levels," said Heat
coach Erik Spoelstra, who's
admittedly biased though
insists he's trying to remain


objective. "The responsi-
bility that he has to shoul-
der is really unlike any
player that's played. For us
to be successful, yes, it goes
without saying he has to
have an MVP-caliber sea-
son. But more importantly
he has to utilize every bit of
his versatility"
Just four players will fin-
ish this season averaging
at least 25 points and five
rebounds per game, the
others being Minnesota's
Kevin Love, Oklahoma
City's Kevin Durant and the
Los Angeles Lakers' Kobe
Bryant. Of those, James is
the only one averaging at
least five assists, making
his statline for the season
seems ordinary for him
and extraordinary for any-
one else.
Since James entered
the NBA nine years ago,
there's been 14 instances
of someone averaging
25 points, five rebounds
and five assists. He's done
it eight times, two more
than the rest of the league
combined.
"He's a beast," Houston
rookie Chandler Parsons
said. "He's different than
everyone else."
Yet when those in the
Heat locker room start
touting James' MVP can-
* didacy, it's not those num-
bers that they say sets him
apart. They all point to his
defense, with good reason.
James has guarded every-
one from Derrick Rose to
Pau Gasol this season, us-
ing speed to stop some,
strength to stop others,
and doing it while averag-
ing only 1.5 fouls per game


- the lowest for anyone
in the league averaging at
least 36 minutes of court
time per night.
A typical game for James
means playing four po-
sitions on offense, and
guarding at least that many
on the other end.
"He brought it every sin-
gle night," Heat forward
Udonis Haslem said. "Rain;
sleet or snow, injured,
healthy, whatever the situ-
ation may be, he brought it
every single night."
The question now be-
comes how James can car-
ry it over to a title run.
He sounds almost apolo-
getic when the conversa-
tion turns to what his fam-
ily will endure at this time
of year. A few days ago,
James was out of bed early
enough to drive his sons to
school around 7:45 a.m.,
a time of day that isn't ex-
actly popular with those on
the NBA body clock. Soon,
he'll enter what he calls
playoff mode. In short, it's
all-consuming.
"It's very tough for them,
because that's the only
thing I care about at that
point," James said. "That's
not saying I don't care
about my family's happi-
ness then of course not.
But the No. 1 goal is the
playoffs and each game
and working our habits. I
become a totally different
person. And they know
that. I'm kind of hard to
work with throughout the
playoffs because that's all I
care about."
That's all anyone cares
about when it comes to
LeBron James.


Chipola Softball


CONTRIBUTED PHOTO
Thirteen Chipola softball players and their coaches were named to the Panhandle All-Conference
team. Pictured from left, are: Belinda Hendrix, Conference Coach of the Year; Ebony Wright,
Conference Player of the Year; and Eva Voortman, Conference Pitcher of the Year.


Thirteen Lady Indians



honored by Panhandle


SPECIALTY FLORIDAN
Thirteen members of the Chipola Col-
lege softball team were named to the Pan-
handle All-Conference team.
Ebony Wright was named Conference
Player of the Year, while Eva Voortman
was selected as the Conference Pitcher of
the Year.
Chipola head coach Belinda Hendrix
was,selected as the Panhandle Confer-
ence Coach of the Year.
Seven Lady Indians Hayley Parker,
Sayumi Akamine, Ebony Wright, Stepha-
nie Garrels, Lindsey Hamlin and Eva
Voortman were named First Team
All-Conference.
Four Chipola players Chelsey Steed-
ley, Mya Anderson, Chandler Seay and
Kristen Allen were named Second Team
All-Conference.
_ Lady Indians Jasmine Tankersley,


Michele Hester and Eron Milton earned
honorable mention selections.
The Lady Indians are the Panhandle
Conference champion with a current
league record of 12-4 and 45-10 overall,
and are ranked first in the FCSAA State
Poll.
Chipola is the top seed in the Gulf Dis-
trict bracket of the State Tournament in
Pensacola.
The Lady Indians face I-lillsborough at 2
p.m., Friday.
Win or lose, Chipola will play again at 7
p.m., Friday.
Play continues on Saturday.
The state title game between the win-
ners of the Gulf and Atlantic brackets is
set for Sunday.
The winners of each bracket advance to
the NJCAA National Tournament May 17
in St. George, Utah.


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or drop off at: 227 North Oates Street, Dothan, AL
Name:
address:
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Phone:
Email:
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Number of inside spaces) needed together ($32 ea)_
Number of outside spaces) needed together ($27 ea)
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-12B o THURSDAY. APRIL 26, 2012


SPORTS








JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN + www.jcfloridan.com


..., : u.'a M Middle School Volleybal



Lady Bullpups win two over Chipley


BY SHELIA MADER
Floiidan Coriespondent
The Marianna Middle
School Lady Bullpups
volleyball team took their
game on the road Friday
night and picked up a pair
of wins, one for the A' and
'B' teams.
In the A' game, the Lady
Bullpups took the match
in two games with a 25-23


victory in game one and
a 25-21 win in the final
game.
Kaleigh Brunner picked
up 11 serves, with over half
being ace serves, while
Brianna Johnson had
five attacks and Selena
Ubias picked up five serve
points.
Jordan Sapp recorded
seven serves.


Mader
From Page 1B
we didn't have to score many to have
a good chance of winning, and once
we got one, it was a relief," Shelton
said. "But (Leach) pretty much dom-
inated us all night. He hit a lot of
spots, stayed in a good rhythm and
had more than one pitch. It's prob-
ably the first time I've ever been no-
hit and still won."
As a reward, the Bulldogs now get
to face the district's top seed and
their long-time nemesis Pensacola
Catholic tonight in Pensacola.
MHS suffered a pair of one-run
losses to the Crusaders this season,
and has lost eight times in eight tries
to Catholic in the last three years, in-
cluding four times by a single run.
Catholic got a bye into the title
game, and Shelton said he knows
that this game won't be any easier
than the Bulldogs' past match-ups
with the Crusaders.
"They're always tough, but the
kids know we can compete with


Chipleyhad its hands full
trying to defend the serves
from the Lady Bullpups.
D'Keyah Adams and
Bonnie Bigale were on the
board with two spikes each
against the Lady Tigers.
In 'B' team action, the
match went to three games
before the Lady Bullpups
took the victory.
Game one was a 25-


them," he said. "We just have to go
over there and execute and be ready
to play as close to a perfect game as
possible and see what happens. That
means not leaving runners on base,
playing error-free, throwing strikes
with more than one pitch, good
base-running, all of it."
The Crusaders will have their
ace Avery Geyer ready on full rest,
though Shelton said he wasn't yet
certain who would be on the bump
for the Bulldogs.
Senior right-handers Zac Davis
and Austin Branch and sophomore
left-hander Hayden Hurst could all
get the call, with Shelton expressing
confidence in all three of them.
Whoever it is, he'll have his hands
full trying to match Geyer, who
started both regular season games
against Marianna and gave up just
two earned runs in 12 1/3 innings,
striking out 19 batters to just five
walks and six hits.
"He's a good pitcher. He throws
more than one pitch for a strike, and
he just goes at you," Shelton said of
Geyer. "He's comparable to (Leach),


S But Guerra said his team
nea&s can't take Wewahitchka
lightly just because of the
From Page lB lopsided nature of the two
we needed to," previous match-ups.
With the semifinal round "We've beaten, them
out of the way and a play- twice, but we don't take
off berth wrapped up, the that for granted," the coach
Pirates can now focus on said. "They're a good team.
tonight's title game against They won two games to
the Gators, a team they get to where they're at. We
hammered by scores of 14- just need to go out there
4 and 14-2 in two regular and do what we do. We're
season meetings. in the playoffs, so now we


21 win for MMS, while
Chipley took game two
25-22.
Marianna came back
strong in the final game of
the match to win 15-7.
Sydnee Goodson picked
up seven saves in game
one and came back with
six in the final game.
Marianna will be back in
action today.


so we know what we're getting. We
just have to go and execute and see
what happens."
While the Bulldogs would relish
a chance to finally break through
against Catholic in the title game,
Marianna will be in the playoffs
regardless, and could get another
chance at the Crusaders in the
second round.
But whenever the Bulldogs take
the field against the Crusaders, it
seems the motivation above all else
is to finally show their rivals to the
West that they can beat them.
Shelton, however, tried to keep
things in perspective.
"We still have the playoffs, so this
is just for home field advantage,"
Shelton said. "I just want the kids to
play better so they can get the feel-
ing of what they're capable of when
they play really well.
"If we do that, then whatever
happens happens.
"But what would a win mean? A
win would mean the world to my
kids. It would be like finally getting
the monkey off their backs."


want to get home field. I
feel confident that as long
as we go out there and
play our game, we'll have a
chance to win."
The coach said he wasn't
yet sure who he would start
on the mound, deciding
between Austin Lombardo
and Devin Hayes.
The good news for the
Pirates is that as a result of
Locke's complete game, all
of Sneads' other pitchers


are fresh and ready to go,
including Caleb Alexander
and Moats, both of whom
could see time out of the
bullpen.
"I feel like we're in a bet-
ter pitching position than
(the Gators) are just be-
cause they've had to play
two games," Guerra said.
"But it only takes one kid
to have a great hight."
The game will start at 7
p.m.


Tigers
From Page 1B
produce runs early in the
season, the Malone of-
fense has come on late in
the year, producing nearly
seven runs per game dur-
ing the team's current 10-
game winning streak. The
Tigers have scored 53 runs
in their last six games.
"There's no question
we're swinging it better
now," Harkrider said. "Our
lineup is set, everyone
knows where they're go-
ing to hit, everyone knows
their role, and I thinkwe've
seen enough pitching and
we're figuring it out. We're
playing small ball a little
better. When we get a guy
on, we've been success-
ful bunting him over and
putting pressure on the
defense. We've just been
clocking. I hope we can
keep it going."
If the offense falters
any, the Tigers will still
have their senior ace Nick
Breeden on the mound
to steer the ship. Breeden
has saved his best season
for his last, leading the
Tigers with six wins, 65


strikeouts and a 0.72 ERA
in 48 1/3 innings.
'"Nick just needs to do
what he's done all year,
nothing more," Harkrider
said. "He's our most
consistent guy. He throws
a lot of strikes, he pitches
to the defense and lets
them work behind him.
We expect his best."
The coach said he was
concerned about his
team's week-long layoff
between games, but when
the first pitch is thrown, he
said he anticipates both
teams being ready for the
moment.
"When the time comes,
it's just about being locked
in and making adjust-
ments, and fighting and
getting after it for seven
innings," Harkrider said.
"Beating them twice has
no bearing on what hap-
pens in this one. They'll
get our best shot, just like
I'm sure we'll get theirs."
The winner of the game
will advance to Friday
night's 6 p.m. champion-
ship game to take on the
winner of tonight's first
semifinal game between
Laurel Hill and Paxton at
4p.m.


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THURSDAY MORNING / AFTERNOON C Comcast C/R Comcast Rebuild D Dish DTV DirecTV APRIL 26, 2012
li i ILIRIM l~ilheN I sNRight Still N II R es Y M M M'' 1:00'1:30 2:001(2:30 3:0
SCBS 2 2 Good Morning Show (N) CBS This Morning Bll OReilly; Jann Wenner. (N Griffith Millionaire Let's Make a Deal (N) The Prices Right(N) News Young & Restless Bold The Talk(N) (CC) The NateBerkus Show Dr Oz
SCBS 3 3 4 WTVY News 4 This Morning (N) (CC) CBS This Morning Bill OReilly; Jann Wenner (N) Lvel With Kelly N) e Price Is Right (N) Young & Restless Live at Bold The Talk (N) (CC) Let's Make a Deal (N) R.Ray
0 NBC 5 5 7 7 NewsChannel 7 Today (N) (CC) Today Jenna Fisher, Zac Bissonnette. (N) (CC) Days of our Lives (N) Newschannel 7 at Noon Rachael Ray (N) (CC) Millionare eopa Doctors
3 ABC 8 8 13 13 News 13 This Morning (N) Good Morning America (N) (CC) LIvel With Kelly (N) The View (N) (CC) WMBB Midday News The Chew (CC) The Revolution (N) General Hospital (N) Dr. Phil (N)
ED FOX 10 10 28 28 Paid Prog. Outdoor Auto Tech Lose30Lb EcoCo. Chris FunniestHome Videos Justice udge B. TheNate Berkus Show Anderson(N) (CC) Syfrtt Pad Prog. America America Judge Maths (N)(CC) Pe. Court
SPBS 11 11 Clifford Wild Kratts Arthur Martha Curious Cat n the Super Whyl Dinosaur Sesame Street (El) SId WordWorld Super Whyl Bamey Calllou SId Dinosaur Cat In the Cu artha Arthur
A&E 30 30 118 265 Joint Pain? Paid Prog. Dog Dog Dog the Bounty Hunter Criminal Minds (CC) Criminal Minds (CC) CSI: Miam (CC) CSI: Miami (CC) Criminal Minds (CC) Criminal Minds (CC) The First 48 (CC) First 48
AMC 33 33 1300 254 Superfood Nopalea Paid Prog. Butt Lift Show Sexy y Pillow e TheDarjeelingLimited*** (2007)'R'(CC) V Legends of the Fall** (1994, Drama) Brad Pit, Aidan Quinn.'R' (CC) I North Country*** (2005, Drama) Chaize Theron. 'R'(CC
BET 35 35 124 329 BET Inspiration Popotf Bernie Mac Bernie Mac Bernie Mac Bemle Mac |Chris Chris My Wilfe MyWife Parkers |Parkers I Baby Boy *** (2001, Drama) Tyrese Gibson, Omar Gooding.'R' (CC) My Wife
CNN 45 45 200 202 Early Start (N) Starting Point (N) CNN Newsroom (N) CNN Newsroom (N) CNN Newsroom (N) CNN Newsroom (N) Situation
CNN2 43 43 202 204 Morning Express With Robin Meade News Now
CSS 20 20 Focused Pald Prog. Mayhem in the A.M. (N) (Live) SEC SportsNite Juice and Losel Lose30Lb Paid Prog. Barhart & Durham (N) College Football Mississippi Spring Game. College Football
CW 6 6 8 8 The Dally Buzz (CC) The Steve Wilkos Show The JeremyKyleShow Payne Payne Insanityl TA TBA Brazil Bum Roseanne Roseanne Lifechangr Lifechangr S. Wilkos
DISC 24 24 182 278 TriVita Crelo Doll Paid Prog. J. Roblson J. Meyer MomsSlim Almost, Away Almost, Away FBI: Criminal Pursuit FBI: Criminal Pursuit FBI: Criminal Pursuit FBI: Criminal Pursuit Almost, Away Almost
DISN 21 21 172 290 3rd & Bird Little Gaspard& Chugging Mickey Never Land Mickey Mickey DocMcSt. Little Mickey Octonauts Mickey Jungle Agent Oso Never Land Shaket Shaket Wzards Wards
ESPN 19 19 140 206 SportsCenter (CC) SportsCenter (CC) SportsCenter (CC) SportsCenter (N) (CC) SportsCenter (N) (CC) SportsCenter (N) (CC) SportsCenter (N) (CC) SportsCenter (N) (CC) SportsCenter (N) (CC) SportsCenter Special: NFL Live
ESPN2 18 18 144 209 Mike and Mike in the Morning (N) (Live) (CC) ESPN FirstTake (N) (Live) (CC) ESPN First Take (CC) Best qf Mike and Mike NASCAR Report Numbers
FAM 28 28 180 311 J.Meyer Nopalea Boy World Boy World Boy World Boy World BoyWord 700Club The 700Club (CC) GilmoreGirls (CC) StillStnd Still Stnd 8 Rules Rules Grounded Grounded 70sShow '70sShow '70s Show
HALL 46 46 185 312 Love Lucy Love Lucy Love Lucy Love Lucy Gold Girls Gold GirlsGold Girls Gold Girls Martha Stewart Show Hungry Hungry Emeril Pekeepng Martha Stewart Show Martha Stewart Show e Waltons (CC) altons
HBO 30 301 300 501 Curious Case V The Man in the Moon ** (1991) L. Crowne Inception *** (2010) Leonardo DiCaprio. 'PG-13' (CC) S ShrekForeverAfter** (2010) Beavis andButt-head S Monte Carlo** (2011) SelenaGomez. 'PG'
HGTV 49 49 112 229 Paid Prog. Landscape Sweat My House Holmes on Homes Antonio Favorite Homes Homes Hse Crash Hse Crash Hunters Hunt Intl First Place First Place First Place FirstPlace First Place First Place First Place
HIST 81 120 269 Prostate Tool Talk The Most (CC) Indiana Jones and the Ultimate Quest (CC) Cults: Dangerous Devotion (CC) Hell: The Devil's Domain (CC) Ancient Discoveries Ancient Discoveries Marvels
LIFE 29 29 108 252. Tom-Wear Tummy Balancing Designing WilGrace Will/Grace WillGrace WilGrace WillGrace Will/Grace Chris Chris Wife Swap (CC) Wife Swap (CC) Wife Swap (CC) Wie Swap (CC) BA
MAX 320 320 310 515 S NoDown S Pillow Talk*** (1959) Rock Hudson.'NR' LlarLiar** (1997) X-Men: First Class*** (2011)James McAvoy.''PG-13' Sudden Death ** (1995, Action) 'R'(CC) S Just Wright** (2010)'PG'(CC) V Lost World-Jurassic
NICK 14 14 170 299Matters Matters Winx Club SpongeBob SpongeBob SpongeBob Team Umizoomi (CC) Umizooml Umlzoomi Bubble Bubble Mike Umizoomi Dora... Dora... SpongeBob SpongeBob Kung Fu Penguins ICary
SHOW 340340 318 545 The Blessed & Cursed(2010) Damita Haddon. V. Breaking Up Is Hard to Do (2010) NR (CC) Skateland (2010)'PG-13' (CC) Felipe Esparza According to Spencer* (2001) 'R' _t The Entitled (2011) Kevin Zegers.
SPEED 99 62 150 607 Clear Skin Lose30lbs NASCAR Race Hub Dumbest Dumbest Car Warriors Stuntbust .Stuntbust. Paid Prog. Total Gym I AMA Supercross Racing Seattle. From Qwest Field, Seattle, Wash. Monster Jam On Edge
SPIKE 47 47 168 241 Paid Prog. T1mlnGym Zumba Fit WEN Hair Insanityl CIndy C Auction Auction CSI: NY'Turbulence" CSI: Crime Scene CSI: Crime Scene CSI: Crime Scene CSI: Crime Scene Jall(CC) Jall(CC) Jall(CC)
SYFY 32 32 122 244 Paid Frog. Fat Loss Paid Prog. Paid rog. V 'The Conversion" V'The Hero" V The Berayal" V "The Rescue" V "The Champion" V "The Wildcats" V "The Littlest Dragon" V "War of Illusions" V
TBS 16 16 139 247 Married Married Home Imp. Home Imp. Prince Prince Payne Payne Browns Browns Payne Jim 'Yes,Dear Yes,Dear Amer.DadEarl Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond Friends
TLC 98 98 183 280People People 19 Kids 19 Kids Baby Story Baby Story Baby Story Baby's Pregnant Pregnant Say Yes Say Yes What Not to Wear aby Story Baby Story uliples Baby's Hoarding: Buried AliveHoarding
TNT 23 23 138 245 Angel (CC) Angel "Lineage" (CC) Charmed (CC) Charmed (CC) Supernatural "Home" Supernatural "Asylum" Las Vegas (CC) Las Vegas (CC) Leverage (CC) The Closer The Life" Law
TOON 31 31 176 296 Looney Ben10 Johnny T Beyblade Pokomon Johnny T Johnny T Almost Looney Lazlo Scooby Scooby Looney Tunes Tom & Jerry Tom-Jerry Looney Looney Ed, Edd Ed, Edd
TVLND 22 22 106 304 Lose 30bs My Pillow Defrosting Pald Prog. Murder, She Wrote Leave Leave Van Dyke Van Dyke Griffith Griffith M'A'S'H M'AS'H Gunsmoke"A Hat" Gunsmoke (CC) Bonanza (CC) Bonanza
TWC 25 25 214 362 Wake Up With AI (CC) Your Weather Today With Abrams and Bettes (CC) Wake Up With Al (CC) Day Planner (CC) Happen Happen LifeguardI LIfeguardl Weather
USA 26 26 105 242 House "Kids" (CC) House "Love Hurts" Blood Diamond *** (2006, Adventure) Leonardo DiCaprio.'R' (CC) Burn Notice (CC) Burn Notice (CC) Burn Notice (CC) Burn Notice (CC) Bum NoticeTrust Me" NCIS(CC)

THURSDAY EVENING / LATE NIGHT c Comcast C/R Comcast Rebuild D Dish DTV DirecTV APRIL 26, 2012

SCBS 2 2 DrOz News News News CBS News Wheel Jeopardyl BIg Bang Rules Person of Interest (N) The Mentalst(N) (CC) News Lae ShowLetterman LateLate ShowlCrilg Extra (N) Upto theMinute(N)
SCBS 3 3 4 R. Ray Ellen DeGeneres Show News CBS News News Wheel Big Bang Rules Person of Interest (N) The Mentallst (N) (CC) News Late Show Letterman Late Late Show/Craig Inside Ed. Up to the Minute (N)
0 NBC 5 5 7 7 Doctors Ellen DeGeneres Show News NBC News News Wheel Community 30 Rock The Office Parks Awake "Game Day (N) News Tonight Show wlLeno Late Night Carson Today (CC)
SABC 8 8 13 13 Dr. Phil (N) TheDr. Oz Show (N) News ABC News News Ent Missing (N) (CC) Grey's Anatomy (N) Scandal (N) (CC) News NIghtllne Jimmy KimmelLive (N) Excused Jim Access H. Pad Prog.
FOX 10 10 28 Po. Court Jdg Judy Jdg Judy ThisMinute ThsMnute Two Men Big Bang American dol (N) (CC) Touch (N) (CC) Scrubs How I Met Big Bang Two Men 30 Rock Frie Friends King of Hill Scrubs Paid Prog.
I PBS 11 11 WordGirl Wild Kratts Electric Fetchl With PBS NewsHour (N) Steves Crossroads [Fceace This Old House Hr Globe Trekker Charlie Rose (N) (CC) T. Smiley T. Smiley This OldHouse Hr Independent Lens
A&E 30 30 118 265 First 4 The First 48 (CC) The First he First F 48 (CC) Th (ClFirst 48 (CC) The First 48 (N) (CC) The First 48 (NCC) C) The First 4 CC) 8 (CC) The First 4 ) First 48 (CC)
AMC 33 33 130 254 North C CSI: Miami "Deviant" CSI: Miami "Collision" CSI: MIami (CC) Apocalypse Now Redu ****(2001, War) Maron Brando, Robert Duvall, Martin Sheen.'R'(CC) Midway ** (1976,War) Chatlon Haston. 'PG' (CC)
BET 35 35 124 329 My Wife Parkers Parkers 106 & Park: BET's Top 10 Live(N) Why Did Get Married? ** (2007) Tyler Perry 'PG-13' (CC) t Johnson Family Vat cation (2004) 'PG-13' Wendy Wlllams Show Johnson Family Vacation** (2004)'PG-13'
CNN 45 45 200 202 Situation Room John King, USA(N) Erin Burnett OutFront Anderson Cooper360 Piers Morgan Tonight Anderson Cooper 360 Erin Burnett OutFront ers Morgan Tonight AndersonCooper 360 Burnett utFrnt
CNN2 43 43 202 204 News Now HLN Special Report PrimeNews-V.Poltan Jane Velez chel Nancy Grace (N) Dr. Drew Nancy Grace Showbiz Tonight Dr. Drew Nancy Grace Showbiz Tonight
CSS 20 20 Football Coastal Hurricane SportsNIte (N) (CC) Minor League Baseball Charlotte Knights at Gwinnett Braves. (N) (Live) Powder Tri Light SportsNite (CC) Pad rog. Pad rog. P Pg. Pad rog. Pd rog. Pad Prog.
CW 6 6 8 8 S. Wilkos Browns Browns King King Seinfeld Seinfeld The Vampire Diaries (N) The Secret Circle (N) Cops (CC) 'Til Death Ti Death '70Show Show SouthPark South Park BA Paid Prog. Paid Prog.
DISC 24 24 182 278 Almost Almost, Away Almost, Away Auction Auction Auction Auction Jesus Conspiracies Jesus Conspiracies (N) Jesus Conspiracies Jesus Conspiracies Auction Auction Auction Auction
DISN 21 21172 290 Wizards Austin Austln Shake It Good Luck Jessie Austin ANTFarm My er Vampire2010) Jessie Austn Wizards Good Lck Wzards Wizards GoodLuck Gooduck ANT Farm ANT Farm
ESPN 19 19 140 206 NFL Live SportsCenter Special: On the Clock (N) (Live) (CC) SpoCenter 2012 NFL Draft From New York. (N) (Live) (CC) SportsCenter (N) (Live) (CC) SportsCenter (N) (CC) SportsCenter (N) (CC)
ESPN2 18 18 144 209 Best of SprtsNatin (N) (CC) SportsCenter (N) (CC) College Softball Texas at Texas A&M. (N) (Live) E0 Baseball Tonight (N) (Live) (CC) SportCtr MMA Live Baseball Tonight (N NBA SportsNation (CC) Poker
FAM 28 28 180 311 V Paul Blart: Mail Cop (2009) Kevin James. VThe Pacfier ** (2005) Vin Diesel.'PG' t Gone In Sity Seconds (2000) Nicolas Cage.'PG-13' The 700 Club (CC) Prince Prince Insantyl TRIA Hair Check utll1 Minute
HALL 46 6185 312 Waltons The Waltons(CC) Little Houseon Prare ttleHouseonPrae Little House on Praire Little House on Prairie F Fraser rasr Gold GirlsGo rlsGoldGirls Gold Girl Cheers heers
HBO 301 301 300 501 247 REAL Sports Gumbel Knght and Day* (2010) TomCruse, 'PG-13' Horrible Bosses ** (2011) 'R' Veep TrueBlood (CC) Cahouse SexQuz Girls(CC) REALSports Gumbel Due Date ** (2010) 'R'(CC)
HGTV 49 49 112 229 First Place First Place rt Place First Place rst Place unt IntI Hunter Mllon Dollar Roms ellng LA Selling NY Hunters Huntl Hunters unt Intl Selling LA Seling NY Hunters HunIntl unteInt
HIST 81 120 269 Marvels Moder Marvels (CC) Swamp People (CC) Swamp People (CC) Swamp People (CC) Swamp People (N) Ax Men "Up in Flames" Modern Marvels (CC) Swamp People (CC) Swamp People (CC) Ax Men "Up in Flames"
LIFE 29 29 108 252 TBA To Be Announced Wife Swap (CC) Wife Swap (CC) Wi Swap (CC) WeSwap (CC) 7Days of Sex (N) CC)Amandade Cadenet Wife Swap (CC) ifeSwap (C) 7Days of Sex (CC)
MAX 320 320 310 515 Lost World-Jurassic V X-Men: First ClarssA a (*2011)James McAvoy. 'PG-13 Arth-ur* l(2011) Russell Brand 'PG-13(CC) Alen ** (1979) TomSkorritt 'R'(CC) Sexual Witchcraft (2010) NR' Sex and he City 2 (2010) R'
NICK 14 14 170 299 ICarly jSpongBob Korra ictorious vctorious SpongeBobFred George George eoge George George eor ge Friends Friends Friends Friends George. [George George George
SHOW 340 340 318 545 V PeepWorld** (2010)'R'(CC) V. How to Lose a Guy in 10 Days ** (2003) (CC) S Flypaper** ii .. ... 1'. I t esart .s...i ii i .., Gii' ,s .. I5~ Sonny ** (2002) James Franco 'R'(CC) BryanCallen
SPEED 99 62 150 607 Chop Cut Hot Rod TV Gear NASCAR Race Hub (N) NASCAR Racing IDennyHamlln Short Track Show Trucker Trucker NASCAR Race Hub NASCAR Raclng Denny Hamlln Short Track Show
SPKE 47 4 18 241 Jal (CC) Jail (CC) Jail (CC) il (CC) Jai (CC) Jai(CC) Big Easy Big Easy IMPAC Wreliiing (N) (CC) MMA Ways Die lueMount BlueMount GTTV Entourage MMA Entourage
SYFY 32 32 122 244 V Total Blackout Grimm "G re(CC) OgrGriemm (cC) Grimm (CC) Fact or Faked Total Blackout Stargate SG-1 "Family
TBS 16 16 139 247 Friends Friends Friends King Kn Seinfeld Snelned Family Guy Family Guy Big Bang Big Bang Big BBang Bg Bang Conan (N) CC) The Office The Office Conan (CC) Seinfeld Selnfeld
TLC 98 98 183 280 Hoarding Hoarding: Buried Alive Hoarding: Buried Alive Hoarding: Buried Alive Hoarding: Buried Alive Strange Strange Strange Sex Strange Strange Strange Sex (CC) Hoarding: Buried Alive Hoarding: Buried Alive
TNT 23 23 138 245 Law Law & Order "Sects" Bones (CC) Bones (CC) 1 NBA Basketball New York Knicks at -:..i.. i ... . i t i BA bl i,'0. NB. B m.,, ,,,, : ... .. i i,, ....... Inside the NBA (N) Leverage(CC)
TOON 31 31 176 296 Johnny T Level Up Re glar MAD Gumball Adventure- Adventure MAD-- Regular King o Hll King of Hil Amer. Dad Amer.Dad Family GuyFamily Guy Eagleheart DelocatAd Aqua Teen Amer. Dad Amer.Dad family Guy
TVLND 22 22 106 304 Bonanza Bonanza "Vendella" M'A'S'H "Kim" (CC) M'AS'H M'A'S'H Home mp. Home Imp. Raymond aymond Raymond Raymond Raymond King King King King Roseanne The Nanny The Nanny
TWC 25 25 214 362 Weather Storm Storm Fl Force ullFrce Weather Center Live IcePilots IcePilots Lifeguard feguard Weather Center Live ce Pilots Ice Pilots Lifeguard Lifeguardl Weather Center Live Weather weather
USA 26 26 105 242 NCIS (CC) NCIS"Grace Period" NCIS "BuryYour Dead NCIS"Family" (CC) NCIS"Ex-File" (CC) NCIS "Identity Cnsis" NCIS "Leap of Faith" In Plain Sight (CC) CSI: Crime Scene CSI: Crime Scene I The Number 23 'R


~_1_1____1_11_11__1111__111___1


^-,' .)


THURSDAY, APRIL 26, 2012 3BF


SPORTS








JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


YES, MAAM..WE SEE,ON QUESTIONS TWO, BUT ON NINE AND TWENTY, DON'T 516H LIKE
HAVE A LITTLE NINE,ELEVENANDTWENTY, SHE ADMIT 5HE ONLY' THAT, MA'AM..IT
PROBLEM HERE.. I HAP TO ASK MARCIE GUESSED 50ON MY PAPER BREAKS MY HEART..
FOR THE ANSERS..... I WA5 ONDERING IF..



II -r i



BORN LOSER BY ART AND CHIP SANSOM
A\ ANMTIAC i AsRE YU ItRMINK G WORK-RE.L.5E 5 STRESS IS 'VEC. N\EVZ EVEN RA FLUX'
TUtfWYTROUBeLECIAEF I GNINGCEkNARST'YCAOF
SACID RE-FLUX!k IAVE. YOU |
f/Qa-T' SElR -\/ t >TODEAL

lin i xI \'(- \ \I\.


CZER- NATE. YOU
WICKI, KNOW THE
CAN I RULES.
LEAVE'


DETENTION DOESN'T
END UNTIL q:00.
YEAH, BUT '
IT'S ALREADY
3:535 1 MEAtN,
WHAT SEVEN
MINUTES?


BEING COOPED
UP IN HERE UNTIL
:OO0 MAKES ME
FEEL SO... SO...
It--- V --


... DETAINED?

YES!
E YACTLY


FRANK & ERNEST BY BOB THAVES


GRIZZWELLS BY BILL SCHORR
50 WkE TVlE IAD) 1HSoMH\A ALL WEtK TRUsT ME, Al- YoO NEED 15 A
HAVE BEE AHP TM ABoUT .5 aoop Ml^HT5 l.EEP AMD
1l A LoIWY PA. Y To ) l-/t fE AS FRES -
ATP I- FREAK OT PAls y

' --T l S


ARLO & JANIS BY JIMMY JOHNSON
1 | UOT KIW, LUDWIG, I HAVE
e- I ATERRIBL65ACKACH6E!


ALLEY OOP BY JACK AND CAROLE BENDER
HOW CAN YOU BELIEVE SUCH ACCORDING TO APPARENTLY DO YOU -
AHING. ALLEY?! DONT YOU THINK THiS uy YOU WERE prHES BE RiBER
'D KNOW IF I REALLY WAS A *KIDA A A AB6 Y A ARCH6 O BR0OUGH'
PRINCES FROMNONDOMA? AND BROUGHT TO M! ) YOU FOR YEARS( YOU TO MOO?
$-*:1 d 1


HULK COULD DO THE
HEAVY LIFTING. IRON MAN
IS LIKE A HUMAN WELDER.
AND TROR HAS
THAT SWEET
HAMMER.

ll^S


4-26 ,. C LaughlngSIock Intemtonnl nc, 01s by UnIversnl UCItck or UFS. 2012

"Stand back if I catch anything."


NEA Crossword Puzzle


ACROSS
1 Navigator's
need
6 Edges
11 Former
Israeli PM
12Identifying
tag
13 Landlord's
income
15 the Hun
16 Tall blooms
18 Hog's
abode
19Mr.
Ameche
21 Cleaning
cloth
22 Admirer
23 Sooner city
25 Travel
guide
28 Los
Angeles
cager
30 Mao
-tung
31 Vane dir.
32 Andy
Capp's
quaff
33Cassius
Clay
35 Soft candy
37 Form 1040
info
38 Without a
mixer


40 "Star Trek" Answer to Previous Puzzle
captain
41 Freudtopic XEROX Y I PPEI
42Starfish V E RIE D ARIAB LE
arm ILL IIN I HASS L
43Granted OAF IOINT
approval E F| LO DU B
46 Beethoven's EE I E MiA T UI ORU
Third MAC ERG AETNA
50Dillydally TE T R
54 Hunts for Italan cou
55 Likemoney 3 k le aM
helium R 15 Athena's dru
56 Blender 1R N A TC s Y I h S
57 Car
slabler cThaw 34Somewhat
a3 Comi 10 Vanquisha suspicious
option dragon 36 Black Sea
14 Old Italian country
DOWN money 39 Work like a
1 ER 15 Athena's drudge
practice shield 43 Reindeer
2 Laugh 17 Chile's herder
syllable capital 44 Pantyhose
3 Comic 19 Transactions color
strip prince 20 Bucket of 45Wedding
4 Entourage song cake part
5 Romanov 22 Lesage 46 If not
title hero Gil- 47Bedspring
6 Luncheonette 24Dict. entry 49Apply
orders 25 TV and henna
7 Wharf radio 51 Herbal
denizen 26 Hot under infusion
8 Long- the collar 52 Uh cousins
legged 27Quick look 53 AAA sugg.
wading 29 Keptin
bird shape


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


4-26 2012 UFS, Dist. by Universal Uclick for UFS


CELEBRITY CIPHER
by Luis Campos
Ceebrity Cipher cryptograms are created from quotations by famous people, past and present.
Each letter in the cipher stands for another.
"POKX TP,J'GX ZLRXZXA 'EBX.RXWE'

TPJ VLOE EP WELT JU EBXGX, LOA
TPJ KLO'E AP HE RT ZPLMHOS

LGPJOA." ZLGGT RHGA

Previous Solution: "When a man tells you that he got rich through hard work,
ask him: 'Whose?'" Don Marquis
TODAY CLUE: d slenbs iV
2012 by NEA, Inc., dist. by Universal Uclick 4-26


TAURUS (April 20-May 20)
- Your inability to properly
evaluate information that
is essential to your plans
could be due to not having
all the necessary informa-
tion at your disposal.
GEMINI (May 21-June 20)
Disappointment is likely
if you build your expecta-
tions upon questionable
premises.
CANCER (June 21-July
22) If you want others
to accept you and treat
you nicely, you must first
reach out to them. Keep
being warm and friendly,
even when you get the cold
shoulder.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) -
The only person you have
to genuinely please is you.
If you think you've done
your best to be warm and
giving, you don't need any
additional applause.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22)
- Be careful not to commit
any selfish acts or act indif-
ferently to someone who is
nice to you.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23)
- Be observant, because
someone you recently met
might not be everything
that he or she pretends to
be.
SCORPIO (Oct.24-Nov.22)
- Should a friend come to
you for advice, instead of
telling your pal what you
think she or he wants to
hear, tell the truth.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-
Dec. 21) Your ability to
recognize a real bargain
might not be operating
very well.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan.
19) Something might
arise that could force you
to choose between feather-
ing your own nest or help-
ing out a friend, partner or
loved one..
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.
19) Be extremely selec-
tive of your choice of com-
panions, because what
they do will reflect on you
for either good or ill.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March
20) You could find your-
self involved in a social
event where everybody but
you knows one another,
leaving you feeling like an
outsider.
ARIES (March 21-April 19)
- Your personal ambitions
and your abilities might not
complement one another.


Annie's Mailbox


Dear Annie: Ayear ago, I fell in love with
"Bobby" over the Internet. Two months
later, he said he loved me. I was stunned.
But a little later, he told me he was in a
relationship and the girl was suicidal. He
was afraid that if he broke it off, she'd kill
herself. I've had suicidal thoughts myself
and understood.
Bobby sent me wonderful messages
that made me feel terrific. I was happier
than ever, even though he was terribly
depressed about his situation. We made a
promise that as long as we had each other,
we wouldn't kill ourselves. After a while, I
lost all desire to hurt myself. He gave me a
reason to live.
But, Annie, sometimes Bobby acts like a
player. He flirts with other women. When I
get upset, he always apologizes. I checked
his online profile and saw messages to
and from his current girlfriend. In one, he
told her he "wasn't ready to let go of her
and was sorry they broke up." He never
told me they weren't together anymore.
I posted a message, too, giving him a
piece of my mind. But since he's been
suicidal, I worry about him and frequently
check to make sure he's been online and
is OK. Whenever people say something
mean about him, I always defend him.
The truth is, I still love him, but I'm


BriU

In this example deal, South is in four spa
How should he step after taking West's he
queen lead with his ace?
South's hand was full value for a two-
trump opening, with a good five-card suit
all of its points in aces and kings. North tw
Stayman in the hope of uncovering a 4-4 sp
fit. He did even better when it turned out
South had five spades. A nine-card fit usu
plays a trick better than an eight-card fit.
South seems to have a superfluity of winn
Four or five in spades, two in hearts, ma
one in diamonds and four in clubs.
Declarer has to play the trump suit to i
sure that East cannot win a trick there whet
holds queen-third or queen-fourth. It is t
to ignore "eight ever, nine never." South le
a spade to dummy's ace, then returns a sp
to his 10.
Here, declarer ends with an overtrick.
even if the spade finesse loses, the cont
is safe because West cannot effectively atl
diamonds.


afraid to talk to him again. Do you think
there's any hope for the two of us, or is this
just another book in my life that I have to
close? DESPERATE FOR ANSWERS IN
MICHIGAN
Dear Michigan: Close the book and
throw it away. Bobby is not honest, and
any relationship with him would even-
tually involve misery for you. We think
you know this. We're glad you no longer
have suicidal thoughts, but if they should
return, please get some counseling and
talk to someone who can truly help you.
You should never rely on another person
for your happiness.
Dear Annie; This is in response to "Mom
in Connecticut," who asked about email-
ing thank-you notes. Few children would
be eager to handwrite a thank-you note,
but I have the solution. When my children
were young, they were not permitted to
enjoy the gift (spend the money, watch the
DVD, play with the toy, etc.) until a hand-
written thank-you was ready to be mailed.
Now I don't have to remind them, as they
know it is expected of them.
I- MOM IN PENNSYLVANIA
Dear Mom: We wish more parents were as
conscientious as you. It would help with
a lot of problems not only thank-you
notes.


BIG NATE BY LINCOLN PIERCE


SOUP TO NUTZ BY RICK STROMOSKI

r-_'D .a o c


North 04-26-12
SA J63
S85
S7 4 2
QJ 9 2
West East
47 4Q84.
SQ J 109 7 6 4 3 2
SA 1085 QJ 9
8 6 5 3 410 7
South
4 K 10 9 5 2
VAK
+ K 6 3
4 A K 4
Dealer: South
Vulnerable: Neither
South West North East
2 NT Pass 3 Pass
3 4 Pass 4 4 All pass

Opening lead: V Q


14B THURSDAY, APRIL 26, 2012


ENTERTAINIVIENT








CLASSIFIED


ww.JCFLORIDAN.com


.Jackson County IFloridan. *


Tlurs(lay, April 26, 2012-5 B


WIREGRASS CLASSIFIED




ARKETPLAC


- Um


BY PHONE: (850) 526-3614 or (800) 779-2557 BY MAIL: WIREGRASS CLASSIFIED MARKETPLACE
BY FAX: (850) 779-2557 P.O. BOX 520, MARIANNA, FL 32447
ONLINE: WWW.JCFLORIDAN.COM IN PERSON: 4403 CONSTITUTION LANE, MARIANNA
Publication Policy Errors and Omissions: Advertisers should check their ad the first day This publication shall not be liable for failure to publish an ad or for a typographic error or errors in publication except to the extent of the cost of the ad for the first day's
insertion. Adjustment for errors is limited to the cost of that portion of the ad wherein the error occurred. The advertiser agrees that the publisher shall not be liable for damages arising out of errors in advertisements beyond the amount paid for the space
actually occupied by that portion of the advertisement in which the error occurred, whether such error is due to negligence of the publisher's employees or otherwise and there shall be no liability for non-insertion of any advertisement beyond the amount paid for
such advertisement. Display Ads are not guaranteed position. All advertising is subject to approval. Right is reserved to edit, reject, cancel or classify all ads under the appropriate classification.


Fordedlnescal ol-fre rvii0ww cloianco


(I. ANNOUNCEMENTS


MB HM. PARK FOR SALE
WITH 23 MBL. HMS.
1 HOUSE & 1 RV
ON 62 ACRES all rentals.
Great income with good down payment
SOwner Finance
386-329-5227 / 386-312-6363



Florida Department of Agriculture and Consumer Services
CoM sSowR APem H. PUTNt
Recall: DR50 and DR70 Baja dirt bikes
The Florida Department of Agriculture and
Consumer Services, the U.S. Consumer Prod-
uct Safety Commission, and Baja Inc. d/b/a
Baja Motorsports, of Anderson, S.C., have an-
nounced the recall of about 4,300 Baja dirt
bikes (previously recalled in March 2011).
The fuel tank can leak, posing a fire and burn
hazard to consumers.
The firm has received 16 reports of fires from
leaking fuel, including two reports of minor
burns to consumer's legs and one report of a
minor burn to a consumer's finger. Ten of the
reported incidents, including two of the burn
injuries, were received after the March 2011
recall announcement.
This recall involves all model DR50 and DR70 -
Baja dirt bikes with vehicle identification num-
ber (VIN) beginning with "L98," the letter "B"
as the 10th character of the VIN and having a
yellow dot or line marked on or near the VIN.
The model number and VIN are located on
the product data plate, which is located on
the side of the "goose neck" where the han-
dle bars meet the body of the bike.
The recalled dirt bikes were manufactured in
China and sold at Pep Boys and other motor
sports stores nationwide from December
2010 through January 2012 for between $450
and $650.
Consumers should immediately stop using
the recalled dirt bikes and contact Baja
Motorsports to schedule a free repair. Call
(888) 863-2252 between 10 a.m. and 7 p.m. ET
Monday through Friday, or visit the firm's
website at www.bajamotorsports.com.
NOTE: Consumerswho participated in the
March 2011 recall should contact the firm to
see if a new repair is required.
Number: CW 1085
Date: April 26, 2012
Florida Department of Agriculture and
Consumer Services


YARb' April 28th 7am-lpm
SAU^] Houston County
S Farm Center
Call for more info 334.792.3141
http://shopdothaneagle.com/store/yardsale.htmI
YARD SALE: Sat. 7-12 3149 Second St.
(Corner of Sequoya & Second) Men & women
clothes, misc. items, good condition.

(iB. MERCHANDISE

TV 54 inch big screen TV. Picture perfect.
Works great. Mitsubishi. $300, 850-557-2000
FRJINILIITURE:1&!1EHO1 D S!]L
Entertainment Center Wall unit w/storage &
glass shelving, dark wood, $450, 850-557-2000

Wanted: Old Coins, Gold,
Diamonds, Guns, And Tools
West Main Jewelry & Loan 334-671-1440.

Dog Box Never used UWS diamond plate dou-
ble door, Full size truck. $300, 850-557-2000
STOP GNAT, FLY, & MOSQUITO BITES!
Buy Swamp Gator All Natural
Insect Repellent.
Family Safe-Use head to toe.
Available at The Home Depot


Truck Mats Weather Tech, for 2009-2013 F-150
Crew Cab, $100, 850-557-2000


I-


A PETS & ANIMALS


ABCA registered Border Collie puppies.
Parents are working dogs. Males and
Females available. Black/White and Lilacs.
Born February 16th. Will make great
Easter presents. $350.
Contact 229-220-0232 or 229-774-2662.
AKC registered Chesapeake Bay Retrievers 4
females, 1 male. Email for more information
caddison36380@troy.edu, $500, 334-701-2666
Beautiful full Pitt Bull puppies 8-weeks
4-M, 1-F $150. ea. 334-360-2851
Leave Message. Serious Inquiries Only!!!!!
Chihuahua puppy male 4 months old Tan
loves children puppy and all his supplies go
with him. small type $150, 850-526-8264
CKC Bassett Hound Puppies will be ready by
5/6. Now taking deposits. $200 OBO 850-557-
5066/573-6365
FREE FEMALE AIREDALE DOG. Young, very pret-
ty. Must have good home. 850-592-6921
FREE PUPPIES TO GOOD HOME: Bull
dog/German Sheppard mix 850-573-4676



Free to APPROVED homes ONLY. I have 3
puppies, 10 wks old. They will be large dogs.
They are black mixed breed pups, healthy,
frisky, smart & sweet. If you have a fenced
yard and a warm bed and are an avid dog
lover and treat your pets like family, please
contact me @ 334-699-3496 after 5PM. Dothan
These pupsneed loving owners.
FREE TO GOOD HOME: Mixed breed puppies.
850-569-2659
Free to good home. Very Nice FM Red Heeler,
Has a natural herding ability. 850-956-5175
'- b Lost Dog 4yr old Female
.- 5h, Tzu-smoke color/no
n c':ill'ir, same bow on as
-9 .n.'.n in the picture, last
cnJ -; on Old US Rd. If seen
.r 'fund, approach care-
Q full,. she will run.
P'-LEASE call any of the fol-
lowing: (850) 209-3498;
(850) 557-0516; (850) 569-2363
V Lots of puppies ready soon
Tiny Shih-Tzus $350., Morkies $275, Chorkies
$175., + Chi-pon $200. Call 334-718-4886.



( FARMER'S MARKET
;"I A4i
FRSHPODC


IT'S AS EASY AS
1. CALL
2. PLACE YOUR AD
3. GET RESULTS


Thursday, April 26, 2012








THE SUDOKU GAITIE WITH i KICK!
HOW TO PLAY
Fill in the 9x9 grid with the missing
numbers so that each column, row and
3x3 box contains the digits 1 9 only once.
There is only one correct solution
for each puzzle.
GET MORE WASABI
PUZZLES ONLINEI
ARCHIVES AND MORE GREAT GAMES AT
BOXERJAM.COM


Find jobs


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GREEN
FROZEN
PEANUTS
850-209-3322
4 or 850-573-6594



S Si

a~~


WE HAVE STRAWBERRIES
Frozen Peas, Greens, Fresh
Peaches, Fresh Squash
& Other Fresh Vegetables!!
All Farm Fresh!
220 W. Hwy 52 Malvern
0 334-793-6690 0

MJed a New Ho0me? Ched out the Classified


Now paying top prices for
Pine/ Hardwood in your area.
No tract to small / Custom Thinning
Call Pea River Timber
4 334-389-2003 -

Place your ad in our

Sales & Service

Directory

and grow

your business!!!


111*


EMPLOYMENT


INSTALLAION&MAINTENANC


T'T FI CHIPOLA NURSING
PAVILION AND
RETIREMENT CENTER
is accepting applications for the
following position:
MAINTENANCE ASSISTANT
(experience required)
If interested, please apply in person at
4294 Third Ave. Marianna, FL.


Industrial ALL EMPLOYEES ON OUR TEAM
receive competitive pay
Maintenance receive an excellent and extensive benefits package
Technicians are offered free tires and rebates
(subject to limitations)
earn while learning new skills
Michelin Tire is hiring Industrial are considered for advancement and leadership
Maintenance Technicians with a working' join the credit union
knowledge of Electrical\Electronics and can join the credit union
Mechanical Technologies. receive life services, such as legal counseling
Requirements are a two year technical can participate in the employee activity association
degree or Industrial\Military experience. are offered a gym membership
Qualified applicants will be screened to can receive tuition reimbursement
determine language, math and trade skill are empowered and respected
proficiencies. work in a friendly and professional environment

Submit resumes to.www.careers.michelin-us.com


Quality People Making Quality Products


W..


Mlichinci n an Equal Opportunity 'E;p!o')i


S10


S@ @





S2008 BLOCKDOT, INC.- WWW.BLOCKDOT.COM


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Wednesday's
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JACKSON COUNTY

FLORIDAN
jcfloridan.com


Tmonsrter

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


--


___I


. I I MEN"


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6 B Th d \ il 26 2012 Jack n


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN
We are looking for Dependable, Business
Minded Newspaper Carriers!

GRACEVILLE

earn an average of

$850 Per month

BE YOUR OWN BOSS
WORKING 4-5 HOURS PER NIGHT

44 Ask about our $300 Sign on Bonus 4-4

Must have dependable transportation,
minimum liability insurance & valid
driver's licence.

Come by and fill out an application at the
Jackson County Floridan
4403 Constitution Lane
Marianna, FL 32448



A leading Health Care facility
is seeking qualified applicants
for the following positions:

Food Service Director
Must be a proven leader In Healthcare
food service; excellent Customer Service
Skills a must. At least 3 years related
experience required. Food Service
Supervisor Certification required.


Revenue Cycle Manager
The ideal candidate will be a professional,
motivated leader with proven
competencies in customer service
excellence, inpatient and clinic billing,
collections and all facets of insurance.
Degree in related field preferred.

Send resumes to: Box "W"
P.O. Box 1968 The Dothan Ea-
gle, Dothan, AL 36302




Applications for Full Time and Part Time
CNA's will be taken until the positions are
filled. Mature adult capable of following
written and oral instructions, reliable
transportation, proper car insurance and
valid Florida Drivers Licence. Must have CNA
certificate. Applicant must also pass Level II
background screening before being hired.
Working hours will be Monday through Friday
from 8am-5pm, paid holidays, no nights or
weekends. Health, dental, and vision
Insurance available.
Jackson County senior Citizens
2931 Optimist Drive
Marianna,FL 32448
850-482-5028


-' -
EITT V,


DECLASSIFIED


Full Time Massage Therapist
position available
Call 850-482-2966 For Interview

( &EDUCATION
S & INSTRUCTION


LOOK Childcare Director Classes
LOOK Now Enrolling
Must have a diploma or GED
& 12 mo. childcare exp.
Call Mrs. Alaina 334-714-4942
.^:'K, RESIDENTIAL
'1 I REAL ESTATE FOR RENT


COITONDALE VILLAGE APARTMENTS
Now accepting applications for 1, 2, 3 bedroom units.
Rental assistance. No application fee.
We pay water, sewer, and trash service.
4052 Old Cottondale Road,
Marianna, FL 32448.
(850) 526-4062, TDD/TTY 711.
"This institution is an equal
opportunity provider, .. .....
and employer."


2BR/1BA, apt., in town, $450. mo. No pets. 850-
573-0598 for more info.


Deering St 1BR, 1st Fl., Avail. Now $340 Mo.
Clinton St, Effic. Studio, $400/mo.727-433-7878


3\2 Brick Home CH/A Large Lot Alford $650
3\1 CB Home CH/A, C'dale $575 Dep., ref, & 1
yr lease req. on both Will accept Section 8.
850-579-4317/866-1965
Austin Tyler & Associates *
Quality Homes & Apartments
v+ 850- 526-3355 4
"Property Management Is Our ONLY Business"

ia: *
2/1 in Alford, window A/C, $350 + deposit
850-579-8882/850-209-1664/850-573-1851
3/2 Mobile Homes in Cottondale. NO PETS
CH&A $500/Month $250 deposit
850-258-1594 Leave Message
3/2 Triple wide MH, 2100 sq ft, Bear Paw
Chipola River, Magnolia Rd. $550/mo. 1st, last
& util. dep.for FPU 850-718-8088
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
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, for 1-2 people for $450
850-258-4868/209-8847
IT'S AS EASY AS 1 2 3
1. CALL 2. PLACE YOUR AD 3. GET RESULTS


CALHOUN-LIBERTY HOSPITAL
VACANCIES
NURSING DEPARTMENT RN'S
FULL TIME AND PRN STATUS


Calhoun-Liberty Hospital is seeking highly motivated, compassionate and fully
dedicated employees for patient care. Applicant must be available to work all shifts.
Department: Emergency Room (Full Time RN) Med Surg (Full Time RN)
Requirements: High School Diploma or Equivalent, Current Certification/Licensure; Current
CPR, Current ACLS and PALS is preferred.
Hourly Wage: $19.00-$29.00 per hour based on years of experience.
Schedule: 12 hour shift (7 PM to 7 AM)
Benefits include: Health Insurance: Coventy Healthcare Insurance paid 100% by Company for
all full time employees plus $25,000 life insurance policy paid 100% by company for all full time
employees. 401k retirement plan offered with match up to 2%. Other benefits offered are
dental, vision, disability, cancer accident, term life, medical bridge. Vacation, sick leave and 6
paid holidays for al full time employees. Direct deposit is offered but not required at this time.

SUBMIT APPLICATION TO:
CALHOUN-LIBERTY HOSPITAL HUMAN RESOURCE DEPARTMENT
20370 NE BURNS AVENUE BLOUNTSTOWN, FLORIDA 32424

EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYMENT/ DRUG FREE WORKPLACE


SI I I I I "

Globe Motors"
Globe Motors, a world class sub-fractional motor manufacturer, is seeking an
experienced Production Control Planner to join our organization.
Our selected candidate will be able to plan, schedule, coordinate, and monitor all aspects
of fulfilling customer orders in such a way as to meet customers' requirements while
recognizing the capacity limitations of the manufacturing facility.
Serve as liaison between the sales department and manufacturing.
Commit the division to a delivery schedule and ensure on time delivery is met.
Review new customer orders and establish shipping schedules compatible with customer
requirements and manufacturing capabilities. Work with appropriate manufacturing
personnel to determine necessary action to meet customer requirements, and with sales
personnel to negotiate compromises when necessary. Monitor new Engineering Notice
releases and Engineering Change Orders through windchill/ECO process.
Obtain commitments on completion dates for processes, and any other requirements
needed to manufacture and ship orders as scheduled. Monitor performance to these
commitments, and initiate department lead time required for procurement of materials,
subcontracting, process writing, and engineering; to avoid costly delay, customer
dissatisfaction and complaints. Coordinate planning and scheduling with the shop floor
on order release dates for manufacturing to obtain maximum utilization of machines and
equipment, and timing of subsequent operations such as assembly and shipping.
Revise and reschedule orders to compensate for expedited orders, material shortages,
customer cancellations or suppliers failure to deliver on time.
Validate the accuracy of all inventory transactions. Candidate should have experience in
Lean Manufacturing principles to include KanBan, JIT, etc.
This position requires a Degree in Supply Chain/Materials Management,
Industrial Management, or Business Administration. A combination of 3 to 5 years
experience in Supply Chain Management or Production Control and related education
may also be deemed acceptable. APICS Certification is desirable.
Working knowledge of MRP and ERP systems, manufacturing procedures and workflow,
and shop capacity is necessary. Knowledge of basic accounting, computer science,
Microsoft Office suite, and project management is desirable.
Globe Motors offers an excellent salary and benefits plan. Only individuals who meet the
stated position requirements should apply. Please send resume with salary history to:

Globe Motors, Attn: Human Resources- Production Planner
3887 Napier Field Road, Dothan, AL 36303
flr amnil Itn mnlnvmentr )nlnhamntnrsc nm


P. RESIDENTIAL
_J 1 REAL ESTATE FOR SALE


40 Acres w/mature pine trees for sale. Ideal
for hunting. Located in Dellwood, FL on
Parramore Road. $139,000, willing to entertain
offers. Call 850-509-2647
WANTED TO BUY All Types of Timer Land
Between Dothan & Panama City
500 + Acres min. 334-470-0225

0ME.-FORSALE


509 Edinburgh Way
B .1utiflul hiome in Highlands with view ol
gol,1 ::urse and lake. 3 bc-drooms. 2 baths.
r-uge: gr-et roorr, with trey ceiling, separate
dining ro om, great eat-in kitchen, hard.
w.:vd Il.::.'rs, gas fireplace, rocking chair
front porch and screened back porch.
Fi,:ei1l yard. professional landscaping.
prnk.ler .. security systems.
.:ar garage. $235.000.
Call Jim Whittum 334-791-7510


. .' / < Large Lot with Mobile
Home. 1.6 acres. Pecan
ff, & fruit trees. Can be zon-
t), .- ,'- l ed commercial. 3428 Old
a US Rd. Marianna. Below
& > -"' appraised value, asking
$60,000 850-569-2803






13 Former Bank Branches
Selling By Order of A National REIT
Including This Property
Of Local Interest
Tues., May 2, 12:00 PM CDT
Newton, AL
19 North College St.
Auction held in Cottonwood, AL
12 Noon CDT,
12864 Cottonwood Rd.
0 1,450 sq. ft. Building
Properties in 5 States
Terms: Pay 10% down,


Contact
Auctioneer For
Full terms,
conditions and
Auction Schedule
800.479.1763
johndixon.com
VAAL # 2908000490
GAL 2034. ALAL 1481
PAAL # R40909
FLAL #AB-0001488


10% buyer's
premium.
2% broker's
Participation





JOHN DIXON
,& ASSOCIATES


28X56 3/2 Modular Home, Set up on Lot in MH
Park in Marianna. Financing Available
850-814-6515 or 850-557-3432

RECREATION


'06 17 ft. Pro Craft 150 hp Mercury Optimax
engine & custom trailer, new spare tire &
wheels, 2 tarps. $7500. OBO 334-687-9545.
Great Condition !!!!
COBRA'92, 16ft, 55HP Johnson motor, power
trim., good condition $4,200 334-232-4610


Packages From
$4,995
All Welded
All Aluminum Boats


www.xtrememaustses.com


LOW 14 ft. Aluminum Bass Boat 7.5 hp out
board motor, trolling motor, Navigation light,
3 swivel seats with trailer and all accessories,
excellent condition. Call for pictures.
- $1500. 334-559-6205.


... COUGAR TRAVEL TRAILER
2004-30 foot,
ln' big rear window,
Sliving/dining slide, excel-
".,. lent condition, new tires,
must see to appreciate,
$14,000 OBO 334-687-6863, 334-695-2161
Jayco 2010 Super Lite 5th Wheel 30.5 Ft, 1
Slide, Sidewinder Hitch For Short Bed Truck, 2
Flat Screen TVs, Big Rear Window Extra clean,
$19,995, Call 334-701-2101


1998 American Dream Motor Home 40ft. Die-
sel 325, Cummings, 334-714-3393


Allegro 2005 38ft: 3 slides, auto leveling,
In-motion Sat. & Home Theater system,
washer/dryer, central Vac., King bed and hide
away queen sofa bed, 3 Tv's and DVD. Too
inany to list. Excellent Condition. No Pets or
Smoking. Asking $135,000. Call 850-294-3792


Want Your Ad

To Stand Out?


Use An Attractor Or Use

Bold Print In Your Ad


www..ICFIORnIDAN.com


(i') TRANSPORTATION


GMC'57 Half Ton, original
6 cylinder, short bed, 270
engine, straight shift on
column, 1-owner, father &
son. Runs very well. No
smoke. Partially body restored in 2001. Red in
color. No known rust through. Serious offer or
inquiry only please. $11,200 Neg. 334-678-1488


'10 Nissan Maxima Garage kept, crimson black
w/ charcoal int. 14,700 hwy miles, 1-driver,
non-smoker, w/rear spoiler, mat set, blue
tooth, mp3, multi-disc, sun-roof, sharp-exc.
cond. Call for all extras on this car
S$25,100 334-400-3736 *
2005 Toyota Camry SE,
h white, with 109,000 miles.
rdmi The vehicle is in very good
condition and is listed below
the Kelly Blue Book Value.
Please call/text 205-602-8807
or 205-394-5326. $8,900
Buick '07 Rendezvous CXL 39K Miles,
Sunroof, Leather, Onstar, will seat 8,
Non-Smoker, Garaged, new tires, White in
Color, 1- owner, $19,800. Excellent Rare Find!
Clean, Very Good Condition.
Never any problems. 334-793-4749
E- :wae Chrysler 03 Concorde LX1:
S Red, fully loaded, leather
seats, power door &
window locks, miles 102k.
$5,000. NEG.
Call 334-677-6047
DODGE '02 caravan new trans $3,000 BO:
DIRT BIKE TTR90 needs carburetor $600:
CRAFTSMAN Riding lawn mower like new $850
334-618-6222
Ford 2010 F-150 4X4 XLT
SuperCrew--LOADED!!! Like
new! Power Everything, Un-
der warranty, 23,000 miles,
bluetooth, navigation, Micro-
soft SYNC, Michelin tires, al-
loy wheels, and much more!
$31,400 OBO. Call (334) 984-0339
aw-, Ford 2010 Mustang Coupe
SV6 Automatic with Dark
Grey exterior and tinted
windows. Garage kept
and in great condition.
$15,000. Please call 334-791-7180
rOT BAD CREDIT? DO YOU NEED A VEHICLE?
Call Steve 334-803-9550 RIDE TODAY!
$0 Down/ 1st Payment, Tax, Tag & Title
Repos, Slow Credit, Past Bankruptcy OK!
Push, Pull or Drag, Will Trade anything!
$10 Walmart Gift Card w/Purchase!
Jeep '05 Wrangler, 87,500 miles, 6 cylinder, 4
wheel drive, Manual 6 speed transmission, A/C,
New Tires, New Soft Top, New Seat Covers,
New Bikini Top, AM/FM/CD. Price $12,900.
Call 334-796-5036
One Of A Kind! '06 Chevorlet HHR LT gray &
black, includes, southern comfort package
$11,500. 334-406-1861 or 334-406-4884.
Toyota'03 Matrix, 5
speed, 104K miles,
P/B, P/S, A/C, P/W, 30
plus gas mileage.
$6,850 OBO.
334-803-2107.
k s Volkswagon '78 Beetle
Convertible White. DRune


tonvenwie. lle, Kuns
S Good. Ready For Summer
Very Good Condition.
$6000 334-796-3588


1998 Honda Valkyre Motorcycle great condi-
tion & many extras! $6,000 OBO! 334-790-5768


I!


Harley Davidson '06
Sportster 883 XL-
mint condition, garage
kept, extra seat, only
1,091 miles. $5,000.
Call Alien 850-849-2195 or
850-773-4939
Harley Davidson '08 Soft Tail Custom
black in color 4,800 mi. Vances & Hines Pro
pipe, High Performance filers, new battery,
lowering kit, 4-helments, Racing Tuner
asking $12,000. 334-701-6968.
Troy area. 1-owner
Kawasaki '06 Vulcan:
500 Limited Edition
Mint Condition, garage
kept, mileage 1,980,
$3,500. Call Allen 850-849-
2195 or 850-773-4939


Dodge'02 Durango: white with taupe interior,
loaded, low miles, original owner, bearutful
shape. $9,500. Firm. Call 334-983-1698
Nissan '11 Rogue S/SL, sunroof, loaded,
black in color 14K miles, 334-684-3492 or 334-
301-2771.


'07 Ford Sports Trac Limited Edition, w/ ext.
cab, loaded, GPS, 6-cd player, sunroof, towing
package, red in color, garage kept, low mil.
under 16K mi. never over the speed limit!!
* $23,000. 334-687-9545. GREAT TRUCK !!!!!
'73 Ford TRACTOR 9600, w/ John Deere 4-row
planter, 14ft. International disc $12,500. for all,
Will sell separately. 334-522-3190.
Church Bus: 2000 El Dorado Aero Elite,
26 passenger, 2 wheelchair stations with lift.
Diesel, 7.3 L Turbo, 80k miles, AC and
bathroom, good condition.
$35,000. Call 334-899-5703


Cheverolet'01 Astro Mini Van,
loaded, 8 passengers, 114K miles, $4,000.
Call 334-794-7447.



1ST PLACE TO CALL FOR ALL OF
YOUR TOWING NEEDS!
^?'ar 's 24 'our 7Twig
AUTO BODY & RECYCLING
PAYING TOP DOLLAR FOR JUNK CARS
Contact Jason Harger at 334-791-2624


CALL FOR TOP PRICE

FOR JUNK VEHICLES


I ALSO SELL USED PARTS
24 HOUR TOWING 1* 334-792-8664

11UV IT! mELL IT! FIN) IT!


Xtremee

Boats


---,- urs- ay r .


I


P -4








www.JCFLORIDAN.com CLASSIFIED


Jackson County Floridan *


Thursday, April 26, 2012- 7 B


Got a Clunker
S We'll be your Junker!
We buy wrecked cars
and Farm Equip. at a
fair and honest price!
$325. & up for
Complete Cars CALL 334-702-4323 -
. U U U *UU UMU SUUM****


LEGALS


LF15694
PUBLIC LEGAL NOTICE
The Chipola College District Board of Trustees
will hold a rule adoption meeting in conjunc-
tion with the Board meeting scheduled for
Tuesday, May 15, 2012 beginning at 7:00 P.M. in
the Public Service Building Board Room. This
will update policy 2.110 Substitute Admission
and Graduation Requirements for Disabled Stu-
dents and a new policy 6.060 Insurance Re-
quirements for Design Professionqls will be
presented for approval:
Purpose, Effect, and Summary : Policy 2.110 will
be an update to comply with Florida Adminis-
trative Rules and Policy 6.060 is a new required
policy.
Economic Impact: None that can be
determined.
If requested within fourteen (14) days of this
notice, a hearing will be held May 15, 2012.. A
copy of this policy may be obtained by writing
the President's Office, Chipola College, 3094 In-
dian Circle, Marianna, Florida 32446.


A" S S fsi f.


Baby Clothes Huge box of clothes sz. 0-12 mo.
boys & girls $50 each 850-693-3260.
Bedroom Set, 5 piece, all wood $400 850-352-
4218
CB Radio, Texas Ranger TR966, like new $60
850-209-0975
CB Radio, Texas Ranger TR966, like new $60
850-209-0975
CB Radio, Uniden PC68XL $50 850-209-0975
China Hutch: cherry oak $500. 850-557-1115
Coffee Tables (3) $20 for all 850-693-3260.
Convection Oven, Elec. 3-prong, GE, 18x12,
Gently used, $10 850-557-6384
Crutches, nearly new, $20 850-573-4744
Dining Room Set, 6 piece, Cherry top, great
condition, $450 850-693-3321
Dining Room Set, Vintage, Buffet, China Cabi-
net & Table $350 850-209-4500
Dining Room Table w/leaf and 6 chairs, Oval
Cherry, exc. cond. $325 850-209-4500
Dog crate: large, never used, black $100 obo.
850-557-1115
Dresser, large with 5 drawers & a door $75
850-573-4744
Dry Sink $80 850-526-1414
Fence Posts, treated & Untreated lumber vari-
ous sizes $200 for all. 229-662-2848/557-2666


FLOODLIGHTs, on stand, (2) 500W floods
w/telescoping stand. $20 85 7933.


Football Game, ESPN Arcade Style, free stand-
ina (3 fttall) $25 850-573-4744


Free kittens to a loving home. 850-482-5880
/272-4908 after 3pm -
Guitar.36",6 string Acoustic, Pink & flowers,
Strung left handed. $10 850-557-6384
Guitar Hero Instrument Bundle for Wii, Red
Guitar, Drums w/sticks & Pedal, Mic, Games,
2 Wiimotes, all works fine. $80/all obo
334-391-5529 after 3pm. Dothan
Hat, Baily Felt, Beige, size 7, $40 850-209-4500
Kids Art Easel w/ 2 sides dry erase & chalk by
Step 2. $25, 850-482-5434
Landscape Bricks, small, red, over 400, $1 ea.
OBO 850-573-8102/272-0461
Living Room Set, 2 piecp, green, $100. 850-693-
3260.
Paint 5 Gal. Sherwin Williams Paint (Pink) In-
terior Has been kept inside. $30, 850-569-1089
Phone, AT&T LG STRIVE, $60 OBO 850-443-
6806
Prom Dress Orange Crush, Sz 10 Strapless
w/BIG POOFY Bottom, $100, 850-482-2636
Queen bed w/mattress and box spring. Dresser
w/mirror, and 2 nightstands. $400,850-352-4301


Refrigerator Apt. Size, Medium, Harvest Gold
Color. Reversible Doors, $100, 850-569-1089
Screen Slide Carosel for Video Camera $75
850-526-1414.P
Sleeper Sofa Mint Green/Burgandy flower
print. Excellent condition. $150, 850-482-2636
Sofa/Loveseat, dark brown, like new, good
condition, $400 850-693-3321
Step 2 Kids Umbrella for outdoor play toys.
Never used 60 inches. $10, Call 850-482-5434
Table: Dining table with 6 chairs, Cherry oak
$500. 850-557-1115
Table with 6 chairs $200 850-526-1414
Telephone for Hearing Impaired. $40 OBO 850-
209-0975 '
Tent, 8 person, 3 in 1, Eddie Bauer, exc. cond.
extra large screen $150 850-209-4500
Trailer, 6ft long x 5ft wide, all metal, w/12"
tires $350 850-526-4425
TV, 55" Big Screen, needs work, $300 850-693-
3321
Washer & Dryer, Frigdaire, $250 .850-352-4218
Wii console brand new with three controllers
and two games. $250. 850-557-1115
YearBooks, Chipley High & Roulhac Middle,
Missing Cover, $10 each 850-557-6384


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After Luck & RGIII, it's anxious time for players


The Associated Press

NEW YORK -- Andrew Luck
knows exactly where he's head-
ing, and so does Robert Griffin
III.
For the rest of the college stars
preparing for the NFL draft to-
night, the anxiety is building.
Nobody is looking forward to the
green room at Radio City Music
Hall.
"It kind of made me a little ner-
vous when we were talking to
the commissioner and he said,
'You'll be back there for an hour
NFL DRAFT and it'll feel
- First round, like you've
at New York, been back
7 p.m. ESPN there for
f five days,"'
Southern California tackle Matt
Kalil said.
"I'll be sweatin' up a storm
back there, and I want to have
my name called and not have to
wait too long."
He shouldn't have to worry
much about-that. Most mock
drafts project Kalil to go third
overall to Minnesota after Luck
heads to Indianapolis and Grif-
fin to Washington. But he knows
better than to put much stock in
the predraft chatter.
"I stopped paying attention to
all of that stuff," said Kalil, at-
tending an NFL event at a play-
ground in Manhattan. "No one
really has a clue. Unless you're
the GM of a team, you don't re-
ally know who a team is going
to pick, so you just let it all play
out."
That's the approach for the
nearly two dozen other players


"I'll be sweating' up a storm back there, and I want to have my
name called and not have to wait too long."
Matt Kalil,
Southern California tackle


THEASSOCIATED PRESS
From left, NFL draft prospects Trent Richardson, of Alabama, Robert Griffin
III, of Baylor, Andrew Luck, of Stanford, and Justin Blackmon, of Oklahoma
State, pose for photos on Wednesday.


who'll be at Radio City and have
no idea when they might walk
onto the stage, shake Commis-
.sioner Roger Goodell's hand and
hold up the jersey of the team
with which they'll start their
professional career.
"For Luck and RGIII, they know
what's going on and they know
where they're going to live and
all that kind of stuff," Alabama
safety Mark Barron said. "A lot of
us other guys, we're still wonder-
ing where we're going to be liv-
ing for the next however many
years."
Griffin, the Heisman Trophy
winner from Baylor, is comfort-
ed by already knowing he'll be
a member of the Redskins. But
he thinks he might actually miss
the draft-day jitters. Well, at least
a little bit.


"It kind of puts. yourself at
ease," he said, "but it does kind
of rob you of that natural draft-
ee experience where you don't
know where you're going and
you're in limbo."
Added South Carolina defen-
sive end Melvin Ingram: "Yeah, I
guess that would be kind of dif-
ferent. You won't get that adren-
aline of, 'Oh, man. I hope they
pick me,' when you know where
you're going."
Luck will go No. 1 overall to Ip-
dianapolis after a terrific career
at Stanford. Like Griffin, he is
also expected to step right into a
starting job as a rookie.
"I guess it's nice, but there's
always competition in football
and if I go out there and lay an
egg and I'm not the best quarter-
back out there, I hope they don't


start me," Luck said. "I'm excited,
though. I'm going to go out there
and hopefully play, obviously,
and put my best foot forward
and enjoy all the guys."
Luck acknowledged that it was
a "relief" to know he'll be going
to the Colts even if they're
starting from scratch after they
released Peyton Manning.
"Obviously the slate has been
wiped somewhat clean with
some new coaches and some
players who have gone or left,
but I'll try to come in there and
work as hard as I can," Luck said.
"If that means it's a rebuilding
process, I guess you can label
it as that. The guys I'm sure are
working very hard and I just want
to get out there and join them."
After Luck and Griffin, Texas
A&M's Ryan Tannehill is expect-
ed to be the next quarterback
taken possibly eighth overall
by Miami, where he'd be reunit-
ed with Mike Sherman. The new
Dolphins offensive coordinator
was Tannehill's head coach the
last four years.
"If I did happen to go there, it
would be good;" said Tannehill,
who would compete with starter
Matt Moore. "It would give me
some familiarity with the of-
fense, so I think it would help
ease the transition a little bit."
Oklahoma State's Justin Black-
mon will likely be the first wide


receiver picked, possibly as high
as No. 4 by Cleveland. Notre
Dame's Michael Floyd, Georgia
Tech's Stephen Hill and Baylor's
Kendall Wright are other receiv-
ers who might go in the opening
round.
"It's a great time to come into
the league if you are a receiver,"
said Blackrnon, a two-time win-
ner of the Biletnikoff Award as
college football's top receiver.
"More teams are throwing the
ball a lot more, it's more wide
open than ever on offense."
Other players who could be
top-10 picks are Ingram, Ala-
bama running back Trent Rich-
ardson, LSU cornerback Morris
Claiborne,. Mississippi State de-
fensive tackle Fletcher Cox and
North Carolina defensive end
Quinton Coples.
Alabama's Barron, Richardson,
linebackers Courtney Upshaw
and Dont'a Hightower, and cor-
nerback Dre Kirkpatrick could all
hear their names called tonight.
"This is a great experience, es-
pecially when you have a team
where we came from," Richard-
son said. "All these guys are going
to the draft and we're all going to
be in the first round. Alabama set
the bar high last year when they
had four come out and all four
went in the first round. Hopeful-
ly we can break that record and
have five."


Falcons acquire CB Asante Samuel from Eagles


The Associated Press

ATLANTA The Atlanta Falcons gave
up only a seventh-round draft pick on
Wednesday when they acquired four-
time Pro Bowl cornerback Asante Samuel
from the Philadelphia Eagles.
The Falcons announced the trade after
Samuel agreed to restructure his con-
tract to a three-year, $18.5 million deal.
His contract with Philadelphia called for
him to earn $9.9 million in 2012 and $11.4


million in 2013.
Samuel, 31, gives Atlanta a strong but
high-priced trio at cornerback with Dun-
ta Robinson and Brent Grimes under new
defensive coordinator Mike Nolan.
Grimes, who signed his franchise tag
tender Tuesday, will make $10.262 mil-
lion this season. Robinson will earn $6
million.
"Asante has established himself as avery
productive player during his career," Fal-
cons general manager Thomas Dimitroff


said. "He is a proven player in this league
and we feel that this move upgrades the
talent of our roster and improves our
football team."
The Falcons are left with five picks but
no first-round selection in tonight's NFL
draft.
Samuel became expendable when the
Eagles signed Nnamdi Asomugha and
acquired Dominique Rodgers-Cromartie
last July, giving them three Pro Bowl cor-
nerbacks. But the team couldn't find a


suitable deal for Samuel, so they kept
him and used Rodgers-Cromartie in the
nickel spot.
While Asomugha and Rodgers-
Cromartie struggled in a new defense
and new roles, Samuel was the most con-
sistent of the trio. The outspoken Samuel
probably sealed his fate in Philadelphia
when he criticized the front office at the
trade deadline, saying management was
"playing fantasy football with the owner's
money."


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l18B THURSDAY. APRIL 26, 2012


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