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Jackson County Floridan
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028304/00812
 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: 05/2/2012
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: UF00028304:00812
 Related Items
Preceded by: Times-courier (Marianna, Fla. : 1947)
Preceded by: Marianna Floridan

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


Informing more than 17.000 readers daily in print and online


JACKSON COUNTY




ORIDAN


Chipola girls
get new
basketball
coach

I1


A Media General NwJHspap r Vol.89 No.88




The changing of the guard


Bryant appointed as new warden


Former warden allegedly


at Jackson Correctional Institution. involved in cover up, mishandling


BY LAUREN DELGADO
ldelgado@jcfloridan.com

Randall Bryant has been appointed
the new Warden of Jackson Correctional
Institution beginning on Friday
According to a Florida Department of
Corrections press release, Bryant previ-
ously served in several different posi-
tions at Lake Erie Correctional Institu-
tion in Ohio, including his current one
as the assistant warden.
Bryant has also held several dif-
ferent positions within the Florida


Department of Correction, beginning as
a correctional officer at Central Florida.
Reception Center in 1988. He climbed
the ranks and served as Warden at To-
moka Correctional Institution, Florida
State Prison, New River Correctional,
Institution, as well as Central Florida:
Reception Center.
Before moving to Ohio, Bryant was
also the FDOC's Director of Institutions
in Region I.
Bryant's hire comes after JCI's previous
warden, Ted Jeter, was fired in April on
misconduct charges.


BY LAUREN DELGADO
Idelgado@jcfloridan.com


The termination of former Jackson Cor-
rectional Institution warden Ted Jeter
and assistant warden Carolann Bracewell
stems from the mishandling of the medi-
cal cases of two,inmates and the conse-
quent cover up by the two and other JCI
employees, according to investigation
documents.
The following account is from the
investigation documents:
In early July 2011, Inmate 1 had two


medical appointments before being seen
by an unspecified nurse who changed
his course of'treatment for a condition.
He began feeling side effects and tried to
see medical personnel again, but he was
refused.
On the morning of July 23, Inmate 1
could not get out of bed and felt a differ-
ence in his face. The documents show that
Senior Registered Nurse.Tara West came
for the inmate wvih a wheelchair and told
him she needed to obtain permission to
See WARDEN, Page 7A


ART FOR A CAUSE


Art auction



at Marianna



High School

All proceeds to benefit

the MHS art department


BY LAUREN DELGADO
Idelgado@jcfloridan.com

Marianna High. School
students will exhibit arid
auction off the art they cre-
ated in class this year from
8:30 a.m. until 3:30 p.m. on
Thursday and Friday in the
school media center.
Art teacher Dr. Jerri
Benton said this is the art
department's major fund-
raiser. All the proceeds go
to buy supplies. The de-
partment usually makes
around $2,000.
"We couldn't make
it without doing 'this,"
Benton said.
-Students from ninth to
12th grades will have art
featured in the event. The
amount of art each student


will have displayed varies
on its complexity and how
fast a student works, Ben-
ton said. Advanced Place-
ment students typically
create the most, as they are
required to have 24 pieces
of art.
Almost every piece they
create goes into the auc-
tion, although she does al-
low students to keep pieces
if it has personal meaning
to them.
"I'm proud of what they
,do," Benton said.
Everything from paint-
ings to sculptures will be
displayed and auctioned.
Most of the silent auc-
tion prices will begin at
$5, Benton said. This year,
See ART, Page 7A


PHOTOS BY MARK SKINNER/FLORIDAN
Maddie Craven works on finishing a drawing of Scottish
street performers that she will be entering in the Marianna
High School Art Exhibit and Silent Auction this Thursday and
Friday.


MHS senior Kristi Folds painted this tiny rendition of "The,
Starry Night" by Vincent van Gogh in about four hours.


Dam flows affected by drought


BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
dbuckhalter@jcfloridan.com


- -"


_- '- -- '.:''* *'. .



_. .-.,- .;', '

MARKSKINNE
A small group of Canadian geese were attempting to frolic in the water downstream
Jim Woodruff Dam Tuesday in Chattahoochee. Water release from the dam is being re
because of continuing dry conditions in the southeast.


Continued dry conditions across the
southeast have triggered the start of
"drought operations" by the US Corps
of Engineers, meaning the agency will
limit the release of water from Lake Semi-
nole into the Apalachicola River at Jim
Woodruff dam. ;'
Although at least 5,000 cubic feet of wa-
ter per second will be released-in order
to protect endangered and threatened
species on the system that need a certain
amount of water cover to survive that
minimum flow will be the standard until
lakes on the Apalachicola-Chattahooch-
ee-Flint River system return to acceptable
ER/FLORIDAN levels.
im from "At this time the long range forecast for
stricted the ACF basin does not look promising,"
Corps Chief of Public Affairs Pat Rob-


bins said in a press release on Tuesday."
It will take significant and frequent storm
events to recharge the basin hydrology, or
a tropical system, before operations and
lake levels return to normal. Stream flows
are reaching historic low levels through-
out the basin and have already set re-
cord lows.on the Flint River due to lack of
normal winter and spring rains."
These extreme low flows have driven
the composite conservation storage in
the Federal reservoirs to the Zone 4 level,
which triggers drought operations. Rob-
bins said the lake must return to Zone 2
levels before drought operations-cease.
On Tuesday, Lake Sidney Lanier, near
Atlanta, along with West Point Lake and
Walter E George, were expected to reach
Zone 4 stage, triggering the interim op-
erations plan at Woodruff. The dam is'
See DAM, Page 7A


CLASSIFIEDS...5-7B


Is Printed On
Recycled Newsprint




7 1651 61 80050 9


) ElITEPTAIrit.lErjT...4B


) LOCAL...3A, 6-8A


> OBITUARIES...7A


) OPINION...4A


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


) TV LISTINGS...3B


A.


Heat Wave


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CHEVROLET-BUICK
CADILLAC-NISSAN
4204 Lafayette St. Marianna. FL

we (850) 48203051s


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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


l2A WEDNESDAY, MAY 2, 2012


WUc-w efusif


High 870
Low 640


Thursday
Possible Storms.



.- High 91
r- Low 650


Saturday
Mostly Sunny & Hot.


High 890
Low 650

Friday
Partly Cloudy & Warm.



High 90
S Low -670


Sunday
Mostly Sunny & Hot.


24 hours 0.00" Year to date 21 81"
Month to date 0.00" Normal TD 21.1 3"
Normal MTD 0.28" Normal for year 58.25"
TIDES ULTRA VIOLET INDEX


Panama City Low -
Apalachicola Low -
Port St. Joe Low -
Destin Low -
Pensacola Low -


RIVER READINGS
Woodruff
Blountstown
Marianna
Caryville


3:38 PM High
8:32 PM High
3:43PM High
4:54 PM High
5:28 PM High


Reading
39.19 ft.
1.25 ft.
5.57 ft.
1.20 ft.


8:11 AM
1:26 PM
8:44 AM
9:17 AM
9:50 AM


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


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


THE SUN AND MOON


Sunrise
Sunset
Moonrise
Moonset


5:56 AM
7:21 PM
3:45 PM
3:47 AM (Thu)


May May May May
6 12 20 28


FLORIDA'S BEll

PANHANDLE nW

MEDIA PARTNERS WJAQ 100.9s


LISTEN..OR.HOURLYWEATER-UPDATES see.,.,


JACKSON COUNTY

FLORIDAN

Publisher Valeria Roberts
vroberlsi'clfloridan corn

Circulation Marager Dena Oberski
doberskii.lcloridan com





-II


CONTACT US
Telephone: 850-526 3614
FAX: 850-482-4478
SEmail: edil rial@l"cfloridan com
Mailing Address:
:P.) B.:. 520. MlArarinna FL32447
Street Address:
S4403 C:nstitulion Lane
Marianna FL 32446
Office Hours:
Weekdays 8 m to 5 p m

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

SUBSCRIPTION RATES
Homedelivery: $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. Ivail
subscriptions must be paid in advance Mail
subscriptions are. $46 12 Ior three moniiths
$92 24 lor 3ir months. and $184 4 l.r one
year.

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

HOW TO GET YOUR
NEWS PUBLISHED
The Jackson County Floridan will publish
news of general interest free of charge.
Submit your news or Community Calendar
events via email, fax, mail, or hand delivery.
Fees may apply for wedding, engagement,
Anniversary and birth announcements.
Forms are available at the Floridan offices.
Photographs must be of good quality and
suitable for print. The Floridan reserves the
right to edit all submissions.
GETTING IT RIGHT
The Jackson County Floridan's policy
is to correct mistakes promptly. To
report an error, please call 526-3614
Monday-Friday.


eCon it-y 'y Calendar


TODAY
) Jackson County Habitat for Humanity
Warehouse hours: 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.
SJob Club 10:30 a.m. to i:30 p.m. at the Mar,
anna Goodwill Career-ranng Center, 4742 U.S. 90
in Marianna. Learn job see ring retention skills. Call
526-0139
) Simland Retirees Luncheon 10:30 a.m. at
The Oaks Restaurant, U.S. 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 am. at Workforce Center,
625 U.S. 231. Panama City. To join the conference
call. dial 1-888-808-6959. use guest code 7475102
) Alcoholics Anonymous open meeting Joon
to 1 p.m. in the AA room of First U.nited Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna.
) Jackson Hospital Board of Trustees Building
and Grounds Committee meeting 5:30 p.m in
the hospital classroom.

S THURSDAY
D MHS Art Exhibit and Silent Auction 8:30
a.m. to 3:30 p.m. May 3-4 at M rariana High School.
The public is invited to loin the MHS Art Department
for this annual event. Call 482-9605.
) Orientation 12:30-3-30 p.m. at the Mari-
anna Goodwill Career Training Center, 4742 U.S.
90 in Marianna. Register for free job placement
and computer training; learn about services. Call
526-0139.
) Ted Walt VFW Post 12046 and Ladies Auxiliary
meeting 6 p.m 2830 Wynn Street in Marianna.
Following a covered-dish supper, there will be a
business rreeting at 7 p m Call 372-2500.
) Health Information Privacy Seminar 6 p.mr
at the Wasiingtori County Public Library. 1444
Jackson Ave. in Chipley. The hour-lori program will
cover priva cy issues related to electronic aind per
sonal health records, aspects of HIPAA, and ways
to protect health information. Call 350-638-1314-or
email director@wcplfl.com.
n William Dunaway Chapter, Fla. Society, SAR
Meeting 6:30 p.m. at Jim's Buffet and Grill in
Marianna. Following a Dutch-treat meal, local au-
thor/historian'Dale Cox will present, "The American
Revolution in Jackson County." Anyone interested in
the SAR is welcome.
) Chipola College Graduation Exercises 7 p.m.
in the Milton H. Johnson Health Center. Senator Bill.
Montford will deliver the keynote address. Parents,
relatives and friends are invited to a reception


following the ceremony.
) Spring Concert -7 p.m. in The Baltist College
of Florida's R. G. Lee Chapel. Combined talents of
the Music and Worship Division will perform "The
Battle Hymn cot the Republic'' and pieces by Mozart,
H ayesa.and Forresi C : ii 800.328-2660, ext. 427 or
villbt Fw w baptlstolle4i- e.edu
n Alcoholics Anonymous Closed discussion,
8-9 p.m.. First United Methodist Church,'2901
C aledoriia St., Marianna, in the AA room. Atten-
dance limited to per-orn with a desire to stop
drirni ng

FRIDAY
) Jackson County Chamber of Commerce First
Friday Power Breakfast 7-8:45 a.m. at Jackson
County Apgricultuire C onf-rence Center, 2741
Perinsyl".inia Ave.. Mjariarna. Featured speakers, Dr.
Cli f Lamb and Herman L ar more, will give an inside
view of the cattle industry
MHS Art Exhibit and Silent Auction 8:30
a.m. to-3:30 p.m. May 3-4 at Marianna High School.
The public is invited to join the MHS Art Department
lor this annual event. Call 482-9605.
I International Chat n' Sip 8:30-10 a.m. at the
Jackson County Public Library, 2929 Green St. in
Marianna. Learning Center staff and their inter-
national English learners invite the public for the
exchange of language, culture and ideas in a relaxed
environment. Light refreshments Served. No charge..
Call 482-9124.
n Karaoke Night 7 p.m. at Blondie's Food and
Fuel rn Grand Pidge. Call 592-9982.
Celebrate Recovery -7 p.m. at Evangel Worship
Center, 2645 Pebble Hill Poad in Maaririna. Adult,
teen meetings to "overcome hurts, habits and -
hang-ups." Dinner: 6 p m Child care available Call
209-7856, 573-1131.
Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting 8-9
p.m. in the AA room of Firt United Mletiith.dt
Church 290.1 ialedonia St. in Manriinn

SATURDAY
M Marianna City Farmers' Market Opening Day
7 a.m. to when produce is sold, downtown in
Madison Street Park. .
) Wright Foundation Yard Sale fundraiser- 7
a.m. to noon at 2985 Guyton St. (between U.S. 90
and Kelson Avenue) in Marianna. Proceeds/dona-
tions support the Community Resource Center.
) Food Drive- 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. in front of the Sav-
A-Lot Grocery, 4700 U.S. 90 in Marianna, members
of Woodmen of the World Lodge 65 and Chipola


Family h'iroistri s wll be Coller thing donations of non
perish able food items.
a Fourth annual Rob Fowler Memorial Golf Tour-
nament 8 a.m. tee time (7:30 a.m. registration)
at Dogwood La3es Golf rCountry Club in Bonifay.
riitry le .50 per persri (inc ludes greens fee. cart,
altered lunchh. Tearni welcome Proceeds goto a
college tunrd for the iate Fowler's daughter. Call 850-
326-1525 or Brian Taylor 850-381-4894.
n Jackson County Quilters GuildWorkshbp 9
a.m. to 2 p.m. in the First United Methodist Church
Youth Center, beriind the post office in Marianna.
Learn how to make a tumbling block quilt without Y
seams. Cost: $2. Class size limit: 15. For a supply list
and to reserve a spot, call 209-7638.
))Book Signing -10 a.m. to 2 p.m. at Chipola .
River Book &Tea, 4402 Latayette St. in downtown
Marianna. Local author and -toryteller Lloyd Gilbert
Gilley will sign copies of his current book,"Back-
fields of My Memory," which tells the story of his
"growing up years" in Jackson County.
.n Alford Community Health Clinic Hours -10
a.m. to 2 p.m. at 1770 Carolina St. in Alford. The free
clinic for income-eligible patients without medical
insurance treats short-term liri'.e':Sr.. and chronic
conditions. Appointments are available (call 263-
7106 or 209-5501), and walk-ins are welcome. Sign
in before noon.
) Choctaw Nation Oka Chipo Federation Pow
Wow- Noon to close at the Hickory Shelter in
Florida Caverns State Park. Donations accepted.
Best Choctaw Gumbo Contest entry fee is $25 (win-
ner takes the pot). Call 532-8351 to register.
n Eagle Scout Court of Honor for Samuel
Barnes 3 p.m. at the.First Methodist Church
Wesley Center, 2901 Caledonia St. and Marianna..
Buffalo Soldiers will post the colors prior to the cer-
emony, and Rep. Marti Coley will present the Eagle
S,.ult award and certificate..RSVP to 209-1894 or
.jacksoncountyscouts@yahoo.com.
) Alcoholics Anonymous open meeting 4:30-
5:30 p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna:
n Ladies Night Out 6 p.m. at the Alford ball park
behind the Dollar General at the corner of U.S. 231
and Park Avenue. Area men dressed like women
pi y' :oftb al to raise money for the Alford Recre-
ation Association. Gates open at 5 p.m. Admission:
$4 (kids 4 and under, free). Concessions on sale.
Call 326-2510.
SUNDAY
n 54th annual Bailey Reunion 12:30 p.m. at
Magnolia Baptist Church in Calhoun County.


The submission deadline for this calendar is two days before publication. Submit to: Community Calendar, Jackson County Floridan, P. O. Box 520, Marianna, FL 32447,
e-mail edl:,ri l':j,:I ld. II :rd .:n ~, I:. C 0452.44- : or bri;' iim, b rn. : 4-J0C Constitution Lane in Marianna.


Police ,Rouindup


MARIANNA POLICE
The Marianna Police De-
partment listed the following
incidents for April 30, the latest
available
report: One ,.-
accident with y -':
no injury, one
hospice death, R'IME
four suspi-
cious vehicles,
two suspi-
cious incidents, three suspi-
cious persons, one verbal
disturbance, one burglar alarm,
seven traffic stops, one lar-
ceny complaint, one criminal
mischief complaint, one animal
complaint, one assist of another
agency and two public service
calls.


JACKSON COUNTY
SHERIFF'S OFFICE
The Jackson County Sheriff's
Office and county Fire/Rescue
reported the following incidents
for April 30, 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 drunk pedestrian,
one stolen vehicle, one aban-
doned vehicle, one reckless
driver, two suspicious vehicles,
two suspicious incidents, one
suspicious person, three high-
way obstructions, one burglary,
one physical disturbance, three
verbal disturbances, one power
line down, 15 medical calls, one
burglar alarm, six traffic stops,


four larceny complaints, one .
criminal mischief complaint,
one civil dispute, one noise
disturbance, two animal com-
plaints, one fraud, two public
service calls and one threat/ha-
rassment complaint.

JACKSON COUNTY
CORRECTIONAL FACILITY
The following persons were
booked into the county jail dur-
ing the latest available reporting
period.
) Chad Mercado, 20, 4902
MacDill Ave., Tampa, no valid
driver's license.
) Samuel Belim, 26, 1865 Hod-
kins Drive (Apt. 21), Tallahassee,
violation of state probation.
))Tyler Womble, 18,15977 NE


Chipp Road, Altha, failure to ap-
pear (no valid driver's license).
) Steven Clemons, 32, 15 E
Brent St., Chattahoochee, fail-
ure to appear (grand theft).
) Lasheka Davis, 27, 17108 NW
16th St., Blountstown, worthless
checks:
) Glen Pickron, 51, 1037 Payne
St., Graceville, fugitive from
justice (hold for Houston Co.).
., Kelsey Dunston, 25, 2824
Hawk St., Marianna, aggravated
assault with a deadly weapon
- two counts.

JAIL POPULATION: 225

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


Cha'"diiver N ChuckBasrd Leroy Boone Wes Polston



i cChevrolet-Builck-Cadillac-Nissan j
4204 Lafayette St. Marianna, FL
. I~ ..,... Team Sales Team Sales Team Sales Team Sales
_ '.' .- W..4 . : fl..- ...,


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WNKM-UP CALL






JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Marianna High senior is newest Eagle Scout


Special to the Floridan

On Saturday, Samuel Wil-
lie Barnes will be awarded the
highest rank offered by the Boy
Scouts of America: Eagle Scout.
Among the requirements the
18-year-old met in attaining this
honor were: earning 21 merit
badges; while as a Life Scout,
serving in a leadership posi-
tion within his troop; planning
and providing leadership for
his community service project
and'passing an Eagle board of
review.
Barnes earned a total of 22
merit badges and is an Ordeal
member of the Cowikee Lodge,
Order of Arrow. He has;served
..as a Patrol Leader, Senior Pa-
trol Leader and is currently a
Junior Assistant Scoutmaster in
Troop 33 in Marianna. Troop 33
is sponsored by the Ted Walt No.


SUBMITTED PHOTOS
Samuel Barnes will earn the rank of
Eagle Scout Saturday in Marianna..
12046 Veterans of Foreign Wars
Post.
The troop's committee chair-
man is Peggy McCool and the
Scoutmaster is Bill Everitt.


The Scout's Eagle service proj-
ect in October 2011 was the de-
sign and installation of a prayer
garden for his home church of
New Hope Missionary Baptist
Church in Two Egg. Along with
fellow Scouts and church vol-
unteers, Barnes spent many
hours removing topsoil, level-
ing walkways, spreading gravel,
planting trees, flowers, shrubs
and grass seed and installing
wooden benches. An impres-
sive outpouring of money and
materials donated from the local
business community allowed for
completion of the project.
Since joining Boy Scouts in
August 2005, Barnes.has partici-
pated in countless community
service projects such as Scout-
ing for Food and Relay for Life.
He has worked alongside his fel-
low Scouts at fundraising events
in order to help his troop and


others in the community who
were in need. He has attended
Scouting events at the Council
and District level and has hiked
the Appalachian Trail.
Because he has reached the age
of 18, Samuel will assume the
role as an Assistant Scoutmaster
in his troop after his advance-
ment to Eagle. He is also quite
sure that he will remain active
in Scouting as an adult, continu-
ing his training and volunteering
where needed.
Samuel Barnes is the son of
Janie Barnes of Marianna, and
the lateWillie Barnes. His mater-
nal grandparents are Robert and
Wille Mae Riggins of LaGrange,
Ga. His paternal grandparents
are Lillian Hartfield and Samuel
Granberry of Greenwood.
A .senior at Marianna High
School, Samuel will graduate in
a few weeks. He is considering


the Air Force Academy.
The Eagle Scout Court of Hon-
or starts at 3 p.m. on Saturday in
the Wesley Center of the Mari-
anna First United Methodist
Church, located behind the post
office. The Buffalo Soldiers will
post the colors prior to the cere-
mony, Rep. Marti Coley, R-Mari-
anna, is scheduled to present the
Eagle Scout award, and a special
certificate will be presented by
VFWPostVice Commander Tony
Swearingen.
Family, friends and all
Scouts and Scouters are in-
vited to attend the ceremony;
refreshments will be served
immediately following.
For more information about
Scouting or to R.S.VP. to the
Court of Honor, contact Peggy
McCool at 209-1894 or via email
at jacksoncountyscouts@yahoo.
com.


I
E
ABOVE: New Hope Missionary Baptist Church in Two Egg is fi
shown before completion of Samuel Barnes' Eagle project. -
BELOW: The completed project included a gravel walkway,
wooden benches, newly planted and mulched flowers, shrubs
and trees and grass seed spread in an open area.


GAS WATCH
Gas prices are going up. Here are
the least e, pensive places to buy
gas in Jacklson County, as of
Tuesday afternoon

1. $3.58, Murphy Oil, Highway
71 South, Marianna
2. $3.58, Pilot, Highway 71,
Marianna
3. $3.58, Travel Center,
Highway 71 South, Marianna
4. $3.65, Dar-bee's Quick Stop,
Highway 90, Cypress
5. $3.65, Greens BP, Highway
71. Marianna
6. $3.65, KMEE II.10th Street,
Malone
7. $3.67, Mobil Food Mart,
Jefferson Street, Marianna
8. $3.69, Chevron, Lafayette
Street, Marianna


it 3i l:' r' erl' ic I, 3rr "m
,;,,~ h.Fh'.ro~n n :,,


agle Scouts Stephen McCool and Jantzen Bailey take a break
rom working alongside Scoutmaster Bill Everitt.


Troop Committee Member Steve McCool puts finishing
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waters newly installed plants while Life Scout Sam Barnes
oversees the progress.


u tt


Scouts dig in to move a mountain of dirt.

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) Heather Nichole Har-
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Publisher
VALERIA ROBERTS


Florida Voices


One year later,



war lingers

We've heard a lot of issues discussed dur-
ing the presidential primary season,
from the important (jobs, deficit, econo-
my) to the ridiculous (why did Mitt Romney strap
a dog to the top of his car?).
Unfortunately, one issue that is hardly ever
mentioned, by any candidate, is the war in
Afghanistan.
President Obama and the presumptive Repub-
lican nominee, Romney, should be talking about
the conflict, now and in the upcoming months,
because the longest war in American history has
affected so many people and it will remain a
crucial issue for whomever'wins in November.
One year ago today, we thought the killing and
horrors of Afghanistan might be close to being
finished. One year ago today, the nation and
much of the world was rejoicing after the dra-
matic Navy SEAL raid that resulted in the death
of Osama bin Laden. There was dancing in the
streets that you normally see when a war ends.
But the war didn't end that day. Arid it continues
today.
Just last week, a column by the Sun Sentinel's
Mike Mayo told the story of Michael Metcalf, a
Coral Springs native and Boynton Beach resi-
dent. Metcalf, along with another member of his
convoy, was killed after running over an impro-
vised explosive device in the Paktia province of
Afghanistan.
They were the 1,827th and 1,828th U.S. military
fatalities in the Afghanistan war. Of course, you
wouldn't know that from the lack of focus on this
issue in the presidential campaign.
When you do hear about Afghanistan in the
campaign, chances are it's a cheap ploy to score
political points. The Obama campaign released a
video last week implying that Romney would not
have ordered the raid against bin Laden. Earlier
in the week, Vice President Joe Biden said: "...we
know what President Obama did. We can't say
for certain what Governor Romney would have
ddne."
Please. We have brave soldiers fighting and dy-
ing in Afghanistan,"doing heroic work to protect
our freedoms, and politicians exploit it for their
own gain. Disgraceful.
For sure, the war has caused plenty of tensions
and controversy. U.S. officials have criticized the
leadership of Afghanistan President Hamid Kar-
zai, and questioned how taxpayer money is being
used in that country. U.S. troops themselves have
been placed at considerable risk following the
Quran-burning incident, the rampage shooting of
one group of civilians and the photos of Marines
urinating on corpses.
Through it all, through all the deaths and the
niore than $500 billion spent on the war, Ameri-
can troops continue to perform their job nobly.
And, despite what many thought when there
was dancing in the streets one year ago, the war
is definitely not over. There is an exit strategy
for a handover in 2014, but Americans need the
presidential candidates to assess progress toward
that end, They need to spell out their expecta-
tions and what they would do to ensure stability
in Afghanistan in post-2014.
America's ongoing role over there, and our
future there, needs to be discussed thoroughly by
both presidential candidates. Without exploiting
it.
This editorial was published in the Sun Sentinel on Tuesday, May 1.

Letters to the Editor
Submit letters by either mailing to Editor. PO Bo:.. 520.
Marianna FL 32447 or fa ing to 850-482-4478 or send
e-mail to editorial@ictloridan corn The Floridan reserves
the right to edit or not publish any letter Be sure to
include your full address and telephone number. These
will only be used to verify the letter and will not be
printed For more information call 850-526-3614.


I.: :~

~ I-~


Florida Voices



Rein in local government



pay, pensions and perks


It will be tough sledding, but
the Florida Legislature needs.
to continue trying to rein in
the unsustainable rise in public
pensions and benefits.
Fortunately, the state has done
a good job in recent years. Local
governments, not so much.
Pew Center on the States said in
a 2007 study: "Florida is a national
leader in saving enough to cover its
pension bill but it hasn't yet put
any money aside for future retiree
health benefit costs."
Altogether, states are $1.26 trillion
behind the curve in paying for ben-
efits, Pew said in a 2011 update.
Democrat coAtrolled states
such as California and Illinois
are drowning in debt and seeing
businesses flee because of pension
obligations politicians have been
unwilling to address.
. For a look at the growing prob-
lems nationwide with public
pensions, see this: http://www.na
tionalreview.com/articles/297094/
public-employee-unions-gone-
wild-patrick-'brennan
Granting overly generous public
employee pay and benefits is easy
for politicians. They can promise
the moon, pick up a few votes for
re-election, and let future genera-
tions worry about the cost.
Public employee unions know
this and exploit it to the max. If
they can't get costly benefits from
local governments, they are not shy


LloydBrown
Florida Voices

abolt running to Tallahassee. Leg-
islators often are happy to please
them, leaving it to the local officials
to figure out how to pay the cost.
The American Legislative Ex-
change Council says state and local
employee benefits are 69 percent
higher than those of employees in
the private sector.
Most private pension plans are.
defined contribution, meaning the
employee contributes as much as'
he likes, up to a limit, and usually
the employers match a certain
amount. The pension depends on
what the investment earns.
Most government entities have
defined benefit plans, which prom-
ise employees a certain percentage
of their pay upon retirement. If
the state can't earn the money by
investing, it must pony up any-
way, which generally requires tax
increases.
The Florida Retirement System
began offering a defined contribu-
tion plan as an alternative in 2000
and about 15 percent of'employees


take that option.
One weak spot is that Florida
is the only state where public
employees pay nothing for their
retirement. Gov. Rick Scott and the
Legislature tried to fix that but were
stymied, temporarily, by a court
ruling.
There are also other gold-plated
programs for state employees, such
as the DROP program and health
insurance subsidies for retirees.
Florida TaxWatch has recommend-
ed eliminating both.
But the fiscal responsibility
shown in Tallahassee hasn't filtered
down to local governments.
James Madison Institute, a Tal-
lahassee think tank, said, "As of
year-end 2011, Florida's 100 largest
cities oversee 208 separate pension
plans for their employees. Of these,
only 14 percent received a grade
of "A," or were at least 90 percent
funded;,62 percent received a grade
of "C" or lower, and 15 percent were
woefully underfunded."
Legislators have limited abil-
ity to nudge local politicians
toward fiscal responsibility. That's
mostly up to local voters. If they
are happy paying higher taxes to
provide better pay and benefits to
public employees than they have
themselves, so be it.
Lloyd Brown was in the newspaper business
nearly 50 years, beginning as a copy boy and
retiring as editorial page editor of the Florida
Times-Union in Jacksonville.


Florida Supreme Court justices


goofed, but not a criminal offense


BY BILL COTTERELL
Florida Voices

AThen the legendary state
\\ Sen. Dempsey Barron
bossed the Florida Senate,
he would dismiss a silly argument
by reciting a ribald limerick ending
with the Latin legal dictum "de
minimus non curate lex" the law
does not concern itself with trifles.
Political campaigns, however, do.
Nothing is so trivial that it can't be
puffed up into a full-blown gaffe
- or, better yet, a criminal viola-
tion by people who really, really
wish to take offense.
Which brings us to the Florida
Supreme Court. The seven jus-
tices recessed oral arguments on
legislative redistricting on April
20 so three members could file
their retention-election campaign
papers just before a noon deadline.
And what will come as the biggest
shock, to political observers who
take their meals in-highchairs, is
that they used state employees for
this scrivener's chore.
Supreme Court justices don't
have much political experience a
good thing so they must have
thought they had completed all
their paperwork. Lucky for them,
an adviser spotted the mistake and
got it fixed, or else Gov. Rick Scott
would have had three vacancies to
fill.
State Rep. Scott Plakon, R-Long-
wood, last week urged Scott to sic


the Florida Department of Law
Enforcement on Justices Barbara
Pariente, Fred Lewis and Peggy
Quince. He cited a law forbidding
candidates to "use the services of
any state, county, municipal or
district officer or employee during
working hours."
Attorney Dan Stengle, who ad-
vises the three justices' campaigns,
replied that their candidacy papers
were not "an electioneering com-
munication." Rather, he said, they
are legal documents like thousands
of others that pass through the
court every day.
OK, it shouldn't have happened.
A professionally run retention team
would have taken care of this much
sooner. But, as mentioned earlier,
politics is not these guys' day job.
Maybe there is a bit of hubris
here. In the rarified, above-politics
atmosphere of the judicial branch,
judges can confuse "appointed"
with "anointed." If there were, in
fact, a few minutes of the taxpayers'
time spent on filing legally required
documents well, it's not like
staffers were making fundraising
calls on state phones or running
campaign leaflets through the
clerk's postage meter.
The'late Lt. Gov. Tom Adams
was almost impeached for using
a couple of state workers as field
hands at his Gadsden County farm.
That was an extreme example, but
it's not unusual for coworkers to be
friends and do small favors, even


when one outranks the other by six
or 10 pay grades.
Spotting abuse of public employ-
ees for personal or political chores
is like U.S. Supreme Court Justice
Potter Stewart said of pornography.
You can't legally define it, but you
.know it when you see it. We all
know the difference between mak-
ing a pizza run when everybody
works late, or taking a message
from the boss's spouse which is
not in your job description and
being pressured to run errands and
babysit for someone who just hap-
pens to have the power to fire you.
There has been no allegation of
threats, intimidation or chronic
abuse of Supreme. Court employ-
ees. At worst, the paperwork recess
ran too long and some litigants in
the redistricting case probably paid
$500 an hour to lawyers who cooled
their tasseled loafers in the rotun-
da. While the justices can't ethically
reimburse parties in the redistrict-
ing case for the cumulative billable
hours, maybe they could make a
token equivalent contribution to
a scholarship fund for needy law
students including the cost of
a half-hour's salary for however
many employees ran and fetched
for them.
But a criminal investiga-
tion? What's Latin for "Oh, be
serious?"
Bill Cotterell, retired senior writer for the
Tallahassee Democrat, has covered Florida
government and politics since 1969.


J I




JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


[O UiC K S O FiT HW E K


Boneless Bottom Round $ 70
Beef Roast:................... ib.
Oncor Easy Eatin'
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WEDNESDAY, MAY 2, 2012 5A r


33lb.
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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


CUBMOBILE RACES: IT'S ALL DOWNHILL FROM HERE
i'i ..rdmmm _~hin ,( -m


Cubmobiles race to the finish at Chipola College.


.SUBMITTED PHOTOS
Cub Scouts form Marianna and Blountstown recently competed
in a race to the bottom. It took place at Chipola College this
past Saturday morning. At the 2012 Cubmobile Races, more
than 30 Scouts took turns racing homemade cars down the hill
behind the tennis courts at Chipola College. Every Scout den had
spent the last few months building its own car to compete against
each other in the annual race. Each Scout had the chance to pilot
their den's car down the hill in a two-lane, head-to-head race.
Ultimately, the time clock was the one to beat. ABOVE: Pack 300
gathers for a photo during the 2012 Cubmobile Races.



... .1 7.'


Pack 300 Wolves win "Best in Show" with their Coffin Cruiser.


Pack 137 Webelos came in first in their division.


Pack 300 Bears from came in first in their division.


~;p*1:.


Bryan Evans wins the "I Did
My Best" trophy for going
above and beyond.


Cole Menacof of the Pack 300
Bears wins "Fastest Overall
Time:'


JI-


Follow us on

Facebook


Jackson County
Floridan


Webelos from Pack 300 came in second in their division.


Pack 300 Tigers took first place in their division.
Pack 300 Tigers took first place in their division.


s b a lie iatson



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16A WEDNESDAY. MAY 2, 2012


LOCAL








JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


LOCAL & STATE


'Tpn PROJECTS AT DCA


SUBMITTED PHOTO
M ichelle England's second-grade class from Dayspring Christian Academy created special Easter
planters to represent the tomb. From left are (kneeling) Jacob Ford, Jerron Hall, Bud Basford and Dylan
Ziglar; (standing) Evan Dean, Mark Knowles, Lindsey Blaylock, Madison Harper, Marianna Bennett,Willa
Wester, Reagan Reed, Kaitlyn Strickland, Daniel Stoutanire and Ashton Shumaker.



Task force on self-defense laws starts work


The Associated Press weeks
that
TALLAHASSEE A new Citize
task force created by Gov. tion v
Rick Scott to look at Flor-; more
idea's controversial self-de- Baxlei
fense laws spent its first on w
meeting debating where group
to meet, what to do, and the rc
whether or not change is watch
even needed. "Do
Scott created the panel a trial
in the wake of the shoot- said.
ing death of teenager Lt. (
Travyon Martin by neigh- the hi
borhood watch volunteer maint
George Zimmerman. Zim- focus
merman said he acted in to be
self-defense, relying on a laws
seven-year-old law known does
as "stand your ground" "delve
that allows a person to safety
meet force with force if Baxl
they reasonably believe state
they are in danger of being called
killed or seriously harmed. rative
Zimmerman was charged Gunsl
with second-degree mur- ing th
der after weeks of protest, inform
It will be months before lar law
the group wraps up its in oth
work, but it became clear "Are
that battle lines were al- the n
readyforming over the law, so," Ba
and whether it should be But
kept or modified as prose- inc
cutors, judges and legisla- Counl
tors argued over what they out tl
should do. They spent a cial p
good portion of the meet- claims
ing debating the scope of an "a
their work and whether it to oth
should go beyond Flori- nal ca
day's chapter of laws deal- nand(
ing with self-defense. torne
Rep. Dennis Baxley, R- Coun
Ocala and the sponsor needed
of the 2005 law that has the la
sparked controversy for mente



Warden
From Page 1A
send him to a different medical
center. She said she called Dr.
Efiong Andem, the institution's
Senior Physician.
According to the investigation,
Dr. Andem said a different nurse
called the next day and did not in-
clude the information that would
have led him to transfer Inmate 1.
When he did examine the inmate
on July 25, Dr. Andem transferred
him. The officer who corroborat-
ed with West's story later retract-
ed it, saying Jeter had threatened
to ruin his career if he didn't lie.
According to the investigation,
Jeter confirmed he and West were
in a relationship. Jeter denied the,
allegations of giving her special
treatment. According to docu-
ments, West also confirmed their
relationship and said Jeter had
given her special treatment.
Officer Jay Chabot told Jeter
Inmate 1 was making allegations
against the institution and on


s, wanted assurances
the Task Force On
n Safety and Protec-
vould spend time on
than just those laws.
y raised questions
whether or not' the
needed to look into
)le of neighborhood
Sand citizen groups.
n't let this turn into
(of the law)," Baxley

Gov. Jennifer Carroll,
ead of the task force,
:ained thatthe main
of the group needed
on the self-defense
because the group
't have the time to
'" into every public
law.
ey also wanted the
to battle what he
Sthe national nar-
of Florida as "The
line State," suggest-
ley should get some
nation on how simi-
vs are being utilized
er states.
we out of step with
ation? I don't think
axley said.
others on the panel
luding a Palm Beach
ty judge pointed
iat the current judi-
procedures to settle
s of self-defense are
nomaly" compared
eer motions in crimi-
ases. Katherine Fer-
ez Rundle, a state at-
y from Miami-Dade
ty, said the group
ed to look at whether
w was being imple-
ed in a "fair and


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
State Sen. Chris Smith, D-Fort Lauderdale, announces plans for a task force, made up
of current and former prosecutors and defense attorneys, to study Florida's "Stand Your
Ground" gun law on Tuesday, April 3 in Tallahassee.


uniform" way across the
state, saying it appeared
it was being handled in
a "hodge-podge" way by
law-enforcement authori-
ties and prosecutors.
The first meeting came
the same day that the lob-
bying arm of the National
Rifle Association put out
a statement saying there
was no need to tamper
with stand your ground
laws because "the alterna-
tive leaves the innocent in
danger."
"The vast majority of
states do not impose a
"duty to retreat" and most
Americans support laws
that clarify that common
law, common-sense right.
It empowers lawful people
to defend themselves, and


July 26, Chabot submitted an in-
cident report. The investigation
found allegations that the officer
who accepted Chabot's report
was later chastised by Jeter and
Bracewell.
The investigation, also revealed
that Inmate 2 was brought to JCI
on July 24, on which he began
experiencing medical problems.
He said the nurse on duty "kept"
sending him back to his dormito-
ry. He eventually received medi-
cal care but not enough to allevi-
ate his medical problems. He was
later taken to an outside medical
facility on July 25. According to
the investigation, a review of his
file didn't contain a diagnosis or
other medical documents.
According to an investigator
note in the report, the five nurses
assigned to the inmates' cases did.
not "adequately document" ei-
ther inmate's condition or report
the cases. The nurses received a
written reprimand, 30-day sus-
pension and were put under a
performance improvement plan.
The Director of Nursing for the


deters would-be murder-
ers, rapists and robbers,"
states the statement from
the NRA Institute for Leg-
islative Action.
The group even had a
spirited debate over where
they should meet. After
much debate, the task
force voted to hold its June
meeting in Sanford, where
Martin was killed. They
also vote to meet in Sep-
tember in Martin's home-
town of Miami Gardens.
Florida State University
Police Chief David Perry
said it was important to
make "a statement" by
choosing to go to Sanford.
Carroll said she wanted
the task force do its work
"separate and apart" from
the ongoing criminal case


Florida Department of Correc-
tions, Collean D'Aquisto, said
she initially wanted to fire all
the nurses, but this changed at a
meeting where Jeter defended the
nurses. According to the investi-
gation, the only nurse allowed to
come and speak at this meeting
was West.
Senior Inspector Julie Mader
began investigating the incidents
on July 26 by interviewing JCI em-
ployees and gathering evidence.
According to the investigation,
around 10 a.m. July 26, Jeter asked
Mader why she needed the medi-
cal documents for the inmates
and told her he had already noti-
fied officials about the situations.
The investigation revealed
that Jeter knew about the allega-
tions but did not notify anyone
for almost 19 hours, only after
the Chabot's incident report was
submitted.
The investigation also found
that two incident reports were
doctored to be dated around the
time of the events, but a check
from the Office of Information


against Zimmerman.
'But eventually she and
nearly everyone else on
the panel agreed to go to
Sanford, especially since
they plan to go before a
jury would likely be select-
ed in the case.
Mark Seiden, a crimi-
nal defense attorney from
Miami, was the lone op-
ponent to the idea, saying
that it was wrong for the
task force to be "targeted
on a single area because a
case happened there."
Carroll started the meet-
ing with a spirited defense
of the task force, which
come under fire because
it lacks young people and
because it includes legis-
lators who voted'for the
"stand your ground" law.


Technology showed they were
created more than two weeks
after.
Officials also replaced old re-
ports with the reports concern-
ing the inmates to make it appear
as though they had been created
right after the incidents.
Nursing Supervisor Glynda
Edwards admitted that Jeter in-
structed her to provide false in-
formation in a report in order to
make West's involvement more
favorable. She also said Jeter re-
fused to discipline any of the
nurses.
Senior Health Services Admin-
istrator Linda Cain's reports were
created at Bracewell's worksta-
tion. Both reports were signed
Soff by Cain and Jeter. The infor-
mation' contained in one report
was found to have been worded
by Jeter, a lieutenant and anoth-
er correctional officer through
emails.
Both Jeter and Bracewell were
fired on April 12. Cain was sus-
pended without pay for 80 work
hours.


WEDNESDAY, MAY2,2012 7AF


Obituaries
Marianna Chapel
Funeral Home
3960 Lafayette Street
Marianna, Florida 32446
Phone 850-526-5059

Rev. Rudolph
Franklin Sims

Rev. Rudolph Franklin
Sims, 81, of Marianna wenf
to be with our Lord on Sat-
urday, April 28, 2012 at his
home after a lengthy ill-
ness. He was born in Altha
on February 3, 1931. He
was a pastor in the Church
of God for over 40 years,
and was also a foreman at
LeHigh Furniture until his
retirement in 1993.
He was preceded in
death by his parents, James
William Sims and Mary
Magedeline Williford Sims;
brothers Johnny, Cecil, Abe
and Edward Sims; sisters,
Belle Cutchin and Dicie
Herring, and son-in-law
Russell Vickery, Jr.
He is survived by his de-
voted wife of 62 years,
Dorothy Thomas Sims; two
sons, Billy Sims and wife
Rusha of Phenix City, AL
and Dale Sims and wife,
Jeanne of Duluth, GA; two
daughters, Faye Vickery of
Blountstown and Patsy
Sapp and husband, Timo-
thy of Marianna; 18 grand-
children and ,spouses, 13
great-grandchildren and
one brother, -Herschel
Sims.
Funeral services will be
held at 2:00 P.M. today at
Evangel Worship Center
with the Rev. LaVon Pettis
officiating. Burial will fol-
low at Pinecrest Memorial
Gardens Cemetery. The
family will receive friends
one hour prior to service
time .
Marianna Chapel Funer-
al Home is in charge of ar-
rangements.
Expressions of sympathy
maybe submitted online at
www.mariannachapelfh.com.


Dam
From Page 1A
located at Chattahoochee,
just east of Sneads.
Although there were
spring rains in March at
several locations through-
out the basin, overall con-
ditions on the Flint and
lower parts of the Chatta-
hoochee rivers have been
in drought since the end of
last summer, according to
the release.
In the press release, the
Corps reminded recre-
ational users to use caution
on system's lakes because
of the low water levels.
SThe drought has also af-
fected other basins, trig-
gering similar lower flow
targets on systems such as
the Alabama-Coosa-Tall-
apoosa Rivers for Alabama
Power reservoirs.
For more information,
visit the Corps website at
http:/ /water.sam.usace.
army.mil/wm/.



Art
From Page 1A
locals can even bid for a
made-to-order piece by a
student of their choosing.
Bidders leave contact'
information so they can
be notified if they've won
a piece. Benton recom-
mended bidding the maxi-
mum amount you want
to spend on an item, that
way you.don't have to keep
checking on other bids.
Whether they come to
view or buy a unique piece
of local art, Benton hopes
the community pays the
event a-visit.
"For most of these stu-
dents I have, art is a pas-
sion of theirs," Benton said.
"They work hard. They put
a lot into their artwork.
When they get these bids,
it means a lot to them."



f'2


JOFLOR IDA~N CC)E


Pinecrest


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


sjB B'0_ .', .' .'1 a t isK1ok'fmE S,

Come Visit us at our NEW LOCATION
3424 West Highway 90 (3/10 mile west from our previous location)

&SO"2S"' M


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l18A WEDNESDAY, MAY 2,2012


One South Bank donates money


'OeSouth
Wp = S A .


SUBMITTED PHOTO
One South Bank in Chipley recently partnered with Chipola College with a $2,500 donation in support of the new Chipola
Center for the Arts. (From left) are Andrew Fleener, Executive Vice President of One South Bank; Kim Davis Wilson, Chairman,
President and CEO of One South Bank; Chipola President Dr. Gene Prough; Tonya Pippin and Jim Ackerman of Chipley, both
members of the "Applause!" fundraising committee.


Bank partners with
Chipola Center for the Arts

Special to the Floridan

One South Bank in Chipley recent-
ly partnered with Chipola College
with a $2,500 donation in support of
the new Chipola College Center for
the Arts, one of Florida's finest new
performing and visual arts centers.
Chipola recently launched "Ap-
plause!," a major fundraising
campaign in support of program-
ming and educational opportuni-
ties for Chipola students and.K-12


schoolchildren, along with facility
enhancements.i,
One South Bank President and
CEO Kim Davis Wilson states,. "One
South Bank, as a community bank
and.partner, is very happy to sup-
port Chipola College in this effort.
We believe in giving back to the
community and this performing arts
center will benefit the entire region
for many years."
"The Chipola Center for the Arts
will be a dynamic new addition to
Chipola College and the entirere-
gion when it opens this September,"
said .Dr. Gene Prough, president of
Chipola College.


"This state-of-the-art facility will
offer something for everyone of all
ages, in addition to it being a fine
training ground for Chipola students
interested in the performing and
visual arts."
The "Applause!" campaign features'
several ways for community partners
to join this effort.
For information on the campaign,
visit www.chipola.edu. As part of
their donation, One South Bank will
enjoy a permanent star marking
their contribution in the foyer of the
theater. For more information about
One South, visit www.OneSbuth
Bank.com..


Sneads FFA wins Panhandle Regional Envirothon


Special to the Floridan

The Panhandle Regional
Envirothon is an environ-
mental contest that the
NRCS office hosts each
year. It has five major sub-
ject areas which consist
of: soils, forestry, aquatics,
wildlife and current is-
sue. This year the Sneads


FFA chapter received
many awards -from their
participation in the event.
Contestants competed
against 12 other teams in
the competition, includ-
ing teams from Leon,
Calhoun and Jackson
counties.
The Sneads FFA
team, which includes Alan


Toole, Josh Weeks, Chris- as first place in the soil
ten Howell, Georgia Pevy competition. The team ad-
and Ashleigh Tharpe; took vanced to the April 28 State
first place overall as well Envirothon competition.

We buy more than gold.


LOCAL


b .
K'''te^
11V~


SANK


4--

-; -

i
-.- r ,, ,


DATE __


SORDEs. Chipola College Foundation


$ yrii3Ij ']


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Exhibition showcases

flower arrangements


Special to the Floridan

Members of the Mari-
anna Garden Club will
feature their flower ar-
ranging talents at an ex-
hibition on Sunday, 2-5
p.m. at the Chipola Arts
Center.
* In addition to members
of the club, the public is
invited'and encouraged
to participate with their


favorite arrangements
(will not be judged).
For more informa-
tion or to reserve a
space, call 526-4875 or
482-7565 today. Set-up
for arrangements will
be 9 a.m. to noon on
Saturday.
The public is invited
to attend. There is no
charge and light refresh-
ments will be served.


Cattlemen's golf

tourney will raise

money for scholarships


Special to the Floridan

The Jackson County
Cattlemen's Association
will host its inaugural
"Colonel Thomas" Me-
morial Golf Classic on
May 18.
The Friday tourna-
ment a four-person
scramble; pick your part-
ners starts at'1 p.m.
on the Indian Springs
Golf Club course in Mari-
anna. The 18-hole event
will be played using a
modified handicapping
system.
Registration is $60 per
person (includes greens
fees, cart, steak dinner),
and warm-up is at noon.
First-, second- and
third-place teams will get
cash prizes, and there will
be prizes for the longest


drive on hole 1 and clos-
est to the pin on holes 5,
8, 13 and 18. USGA rules
apply. Ties will be bro-
ken by playoff "on the
card," starting with the
first handicapped hole.
All players must have a
verified handicap.
Cattlemen are accept-
ing half-hole sponsors at
$50 each and hole spon-
sors at $100. All checks
should be made pay-
able to Jackson-County
Cattlemen's Association;
mail to 2740 Penn Ave.,
Marianna, FL 32448.
Benefits from the "Col-
onel Thomas" Memorial
Golf Classic will help fund
FFA and 4H scholarships
at Chipola College:
For more informa-
tion, call 718-7834 or
482-8787.


W SrW W ma a W


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.1I


Send us your

graduate's favorite

photo along with your

special message to be

in the Jackson County

Floridan's

2012 Grad ati::r-

Section on May 25th,


To have your graduate's message
included in this keepsake edition, please
send a color photo and $25 to:
Graduation 2012, C/O Jackson County
Floridan, P.O. Box 520, Marianna. Florida
or drop it off at our office
located at 4403 Constitution Lane.
Be sure to include the graduate's name,
your special message
and a daytime phone number.


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Chipola Women's Basketball


Franklin introduced as Lady Indians coach


BY DUSTIN KENT
dkent@jcfloridan.com

Chipoja College introduced, its
new head women's basketball coach
Tuesday morning at the school, as
former Southeastern Illinois head
coach and Mississippi State assistant
coach Greg Franklin stepped to the
podium to make his first impression
as the Lady Indians' coach.
He replaces long-time Chipola
coach David Lane, who left the
school to become an assistant at
Drake University last week.
Franklin was originally set to be
Lane's assistant coach this sea-
son, but after Lane's departure, he


finds himself tasked with leading
the Lady Indians back to national
prominence.
"It's a great day to be an Indian,"
Franklin said. "David has done a tre-
mendous job here, so I want to keep
that tradition going and help Chipo-
la win championships."
The. 41-year-old coach comes to
Chipola after spending the last five
seasons as an assistant coach at Mis-
sissippi State, and spent 10 years
prior to that at Southeastern Illinois
- five years as an assistant coach in
the men's program, and five as head
coach for the women.
In those five seasons leading the
Southeastern women, Franklin's


teams made four trips to the na-
tional tournament in Salina, Kan.,
and even took a win over Lane's Lady
Indians in the 2005 tourney.
Southeastern Illinois subsequently
made trips to Marianna to play the
Lady Indians for early-season games,
with Chipola winning both.
It's a fact that Lane made a point of
noting during the press conference,
for which his friend of nearly 10 years
Franklin had a quick rebuttal.
"David likes to talk about (being
2-1 head to head), but two of those
games were (in Marianna), and I'll
have that advantage now," he said.

See FRANKLIN, Page 2B


EVLLTn WVARU/ m'L, OULM ULLLE.Ul
Incoming Chipola Women's Basketball Coach Greg Franklin
introduces himself at Tuesday's press conference.


Chipola Baseball


Panhandle


champs rack


up conference


honors
BY DUSTIN KENT
dkent@jcfloridan.com

The Chipola Indians' baseball team placed
six players on*the All-Panhandle Conference
First Team, including three of the top four
pitchers.
Andrew Toles, Kaleb Barlow, and Jordan
Poole were the Chipola position players
named to the firstteam, while Robby Coles,
Austin Southall, and LJ Hollins made up 75
percent of the first team pitching staff, with
Gulf Coast State's David Trexler the fourth all
conference hurler.
Toles was named the league's Player of the
Year after batting .378 with five home runs,
35 RBIs, 44 runs, 14 doubles, and 30 stolen
bases.
See PANHANDLE, Page 2B


GRMS Volleyball


Grand Ridge


continues


winning ways

BY SHELIA MADER
Floridan Correspondent

The Grand Ridge Middle School Lady Indi-
ans volleyball teams continue to rack up the
wins.
Their latest victim was the Vernon Lady Yel-
low Jackets on the road last Thursday.
Vernon's young team was no contest for the
experienced and talented Lady Indians, as
Grand Ridge won 25-10 and 25-5 in 'B' team
action.
The 'A team proved to be just as talented, as
they took 25-9 and 25-11 game wins to pick
up the win for the match.
Leading the Lady Indians A' team was Ash-
lyn Roberts with 13 points, 11 aces, and two
kills, followed by Ashlyn Edwards and Charli
Robbirds with four points and one ace each.
Maddie Pickens picked up four points
and three aces, while Maggie Aaron had two
points.
On the board with one point and one ace
was Logan McCord, while Emily Glover had
two kills, and Ma'Kienna Sneads had three
points and two aces.
For the 'B' team, it was Alyssa Stagner
with 22 points and five aces, while MaKae-
lin Sneads had six points and Kayla Edwards
picked up five points and two aces.
Sierra McNeil recorded three points, two
aces, and one kill, while Allie Ann McCord
had two points and two aces.
Crystal Hernandez checked in with two
points, and Taylor Roberts added two kills.
The Lady Indians were scheduled to host
Vernon on Tuesday evening.


HIGH SCHOOL FOOTBALL


e


attitude


MARK SKINNER/THE FLORIDAN
Graceville Head Football Coach Mark Beach runs the Tigers through their drills Tuesday.

Beach looks to make Tigers tougher, more consistent


BY DUSTIN KENT
dkent@jcfloridan.com

Jackson County football teams be-
gan their first day of spring practice
Tuesday afternoon, with two new
coaches looking to establish their
programs' new identities.
Mark Beach at Graceville and Tim
Cokely at Marianna each begin their
new regimes this week, with Beach
having perhaps the toughest job of all
in'trying to turn around a Tigers pro-
gram that has won just eight games
in the last three seasons.
Beach came to Graceville after last
season from Hernando High School
where he served as the offensive co-
ordinator on a team that went 8-3
and won a district championship.
The coach said that the first step
towards replicating that kind of suc-
cess at Graceville will be establishing
a pattern of hard work and focus in
the spring.
"We want to make everyone be
consistent and accountable for the
spring, which means showing up
on time, getting used to me and my
rules, and raising the bar for what


we want to accomplish," he said.
"It's setting high expectations and
working hard every day at a high and
hard tempo, not taking plays off, and
working through being tired.
"It's about toughness, but more
about the mental toughness than the
actual physical toughness. I know
we've got some physically tough kids,
but I've always been a believer that
if the mind falls, the body will fol-
low. We'll see in these next couple of
weeks how tough we are."
The Tigers will wrap up their spring
on May 18 with a home game against
Freeport.
SBeach said that he hopes his team
will have a good outing in that game,
but his primary focus is simply on
developing his players and his team
up through the spring finale.
"We're not talking about wins and
losses, but about going out and com-
peting and working hard and finish-
ing," he said. "I'm not really con-
cerned about (Freeport's) defense or
what they're doing. I'm trying to get
our guys lined up properly and get
them to be fluid mentally without
having to think that much."


So far, Beach said that his players
are responding well to what he is ask-
ing of them.
"We met (Monday) to get our
equipment and a bunch of guys in
there were just super enthusiastic
with great attitudes. They're ready to
roll," he said.
The Tiger players are surely moti-
vated to turn things around after a
2-8 season in 2011, but Beach said he
doesn't believe that's the reason for
the upbeat morale of the team.
"I don't think that has anything to
do with what's happened," he said. "I
think they're just ready and change
is good. They're bought in. I don't re-
ally know why, but I'm just glad they
are."
As far as what the spring session
will entail, the coach said it will not
be complicated.
"I'm a big basic skills guy. We start
everything basic and keep. it basic.
We don't vary much from that," Beach
said. "There are no secret recipes out
there. We do our skill stuff, our indi-
vidual steps and condition, and team
defense. We'll jupt try to put guys in a
position to be successful."


High School Track

Cassidy brings state championship to Sneads
vu m1T ITI 1rklT


dkent@jcfloridan.cdm

After two straight years of
having to settle for second
best, Sneads' Michael Cas-
sidy finally achieved his ul-
timate goal at last weekend's
1A Track & Field Finals in
Jacksonville, winning a state
championship in the boys'
shot put.
A senior for the Pirates,
Cassidy competed in the
shot put and the boys' dis-
cus throw, finishing first in
the former and fourth in the
latter.
His mark of 51 feet, 10


inches was not a personal
best that was the 53-feet,
10-inch mark he had in the
regional meet but it was
good enough by almost a foot
to take first over Benjamin's
Trenton Saunders.
Cassidy said he didn't
go into the meet thinking
about winning, but once he
had, he felt a great deal of
satisfaction.
"I guess it was a feeling of
accomplishment because
I've been trying for so long
to become the state champi-
on," he said. "Once it actually
happened, I was very content
with it, very happy."


That the win came after
consecutive second-lace fin-
ishes in 2010 and 2011 made
the win all the sweeter, Cas-
sidy said.
"Yeah, it definitely did. The
kid who beat me last year
got me by seven inches, and
I lost by six feet the year be-
fore," he said. "Once I finally
won it, it was well worth the
wait. I can tell you that."
One person who did go in
expecting him to win was
Sneads track coach Cedric
Gillette, who has coached
Cassidy since he was in the
sixth grade.
"It was a proud moment for


me to see how far he's come
over the years," he said. "To
see him actually win with all
the work and dedication and
energy he invested for this
one day, it was awesome."
Cassidy said the win didn't
come easy, but rather as the
result of years of very hard
work and preparation with
his coach.
The preparation for the
state meet was exhaustive,
but ultimately paid off with
a win.
"Coach Gillette he me do
a few 100-throw days where
See TRACK, Page 2BL


: --- -----------------


~Ib







JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


-l2B WEDNESDAY, MAY2, 2012 '


again Friday against the winner
of Thursday's game between
Santa Fe vs. State College of
Florida. With a loss. the Indians
would play the loser of that


High School Baeball game.
.The Marianna Bulldogs will Rob Fowlei Golf
host theirfirst round game of Tornament
the 4A state playoffs Thursday
at 7 p.r. against Florida High. The 4th Annual Rob Fowler
S. Sreds.wilalflsoipst its Golf Tournament will be held
opening retnd' mafh-upiri the May 5 at Dogwood Lakes
-:,.;.: .. 1A playoffs against Bozeman on C'. _CounritryClub In Bonifay, with
-' m-,' May ,J8 7 1m., while Milone' registration at 7;30 a.m.. and
"dpen uPrinthelAplayoffsthe tee-offat8a.m.
.' sa'r htgain ollme-,' .6Frmat is four-man.scramble.
,' Cb n Bonifa and cost is $50 per person. For
-,-- B, m1. rfore information, contact Brian
... la B.,bal.l ,. ,Taylorat 850381-4894. or
i" s-, 's KevinTaylor at850-326-1525.
,:,'.., ans eq.up play ..
e ia. ,,nteFCSA eball Tourna: Sneads Athletic
^,e -"'* atiritakelarndon Thursday a nu
a: .I inst'lndiariRiverState at 4 Banquet
';!7 '"4 R1 p;m. The annual Sneads High
With a win. they would play School athletic banquet will be


Briefs


held May 10 at 6 p.m. in the SHS
gym.
Those wishing to attend are
asked to purchase tickets by the
deadline of May 4. Tickets are
$10 each and may be pur-
chased from Rhianna Dowling
at Sneads-High School.
For more information, please
call 482-9004, ext. 249.

Colonel Thomas
Memorial Golf Classic
The Jackson County Cattle-
men's Association will host its
inaugural "Colonel Thomas"
Memorial Golf Classic on May
18.
The Friday tournament a
four-person scramble; pick your
partners starts at 1 p.m. on
the Indian Springs Golf Club
course in Marianna.
The 18-hole event will be
played using a modified handi-
capping system.


Registration is $60 per per-
son (includes greens fees, cart,
steak dinner), and warm-up is
at noon.
First-, second- and third-place
teams will get cash prizes, and
there will be prizes for longest
drive on hole 1 and closest to
the pin on holes 5 8,13 and 18.
USGA rules apply.
Ties will be broken by playoff
"on the card." starting with
the first handicapped hole. All
players must have a verified
handicap.
Cattlemen are accepting
half-hole sponsors at $50 each
and hole sponsors at $100 All
checks should be made payable
to Jackson County Cattlemen's
Association: mail to 2740 Penn
Ave., Marianna, FL 32448.
Benefits'from the "Colonel
Thomas" Memorial Golf Classic
will help fund FFA and 4H schol-
arships at Chipola College
For more information, call


Franklin
From Page 1B
The two coaches teased.
each other before, during,
and after the press confer-
ence, and both said they
were bittersweet about
not getting to work to-
gether on the same staff.
"We have a brotherly
kind of relationship,"
Franklin said of Lane. "I
was really looking forward
to (working with him),"'
Lane also said that, while
happy about his new op-
portunity at Drake, he was
hoping to get a chance to


work side by side with
Franklin.
"He and I have been
.friends for a long time,
and that's the most disap-
pointing part (of leaving),
not being able to work
with him," he said.
The now former Chipola
coach said that he thought
Franklin and Chipola was
a very good match.
"I think it's a great fit. I
think his personality will
go over well here," Lane
said. "From my experi-
ence at Chipola, there are,
a lot ofDifision-I assistant
coaches who go to aJUCO
school and think they've


got it figured out imme-
diately. But (Franklin) has
been there and he under-
stands it, so it should be
an easier job for him."
Lane brought a lot of
success to Chipola during
his nine seasons includ-
ing four state titles and
two final four appearanc-
es at the national tourna-
ment but one thing he
was unable to bring to
the school was the pro-
gram's first ever national
championship.
It's a goal. that
Franklin has now
adopted as the new Lady
Indians coach, and one


that he said is a major mo-
tivator for him as a coach.
"That was one of the
most enticing things
about this opportunity,"
he said., "There were
other jobs out there, but
I want to do here what
no one has done before,.
and that's win a national
championship."
The LadyIndians haven't
been to the national tour-
nament since 2009, and
have missed the state
tournament in each of the
last three seasons.
To get the program back
to the level it was in recent
years, Franklin said tfiere's


one simple factor.
"Recruiting," he said.
"We've got to have kids,
and we've started on that.
It's -been a whirlwind so
far, but I've got to go get
my talons into some tal-
ent. This is the time of the
year you have to make a
statement (in recruiting).
I'm still catching up, but
we'll get there."
The coach is also in the
process of putting togeth-
er a staff, which he said
could include two former
players to go along with a
full-time assistant.
Chipola went 17-9 last
year, including 5-7 in the


Panhandle Conference.
After a three-year post-
season dry spell, Franklin
said he knows that Chipo-
la supporters are hungry
to get back into the state
tournament and become
a national presence as it
was in seasons past.
And the coach said that's
perfectly fine by him.
"When you're at a top
5-10 program year in and
year out, you know the ex-
pectations," he said.
"I put all the pressure
on myself when I was
at Southeastern, but (at
Chipola) ft has all'been
positive so far."


Panhandle
From Page 1B
' Coles was named the
Pitcher of the Year, finish-
ing the season with a 10-0
recdrd, a 2.78 earned run
average, two saves, and 69
strikeouts to 31 walks in
74 1/3 innings.
Matthew. Howard' of
Northwest Florida State
got Fireman of the Year for
the conference's best relief
pitcher, whileTallahassee's
Graham Saiko earned De-
fensive Player of the Year
honors.
Chipola placed five
more players on the sec-


IVIIB

Dodgers sale

finalized

The Associated Press

LOS ANGELES -'The tu-
multuous Frank McCourt
era is over for the Los An-
geles Dodgers.
The $2 billion sale of the
team to Guggenheim Base-
ball Management, a group
that includes former Los
Angeles Lakers star Magic
Johnson, was finalized'
Tuesday.
McCourt met with Dodg-
ers employees Tuesday, ex-
pressing his appreciation,
and introduced new con-
trolling'owner Mark Wal-
ter, said Howard Sunkin, a
spokesman for McCourt.
Walter is chief execu-
tive officer of the financial
services firm Guggenheim
Partners. The team will
be run by former Atlanta
Braves President Stan Kas-
ten. They will hold a news
conference Wednesday at
Dodger Stadium.
"The Dodgers move for-
ward with confidence in
a strong- financial posi-
tion as a premier Major
League Baseball franchise
and as an integral part of
and representative of the
Los Angeles community,"
according to a joint state-
ment by McCourt and the
new owners.
Baseball Commissioner
Bud Selig said he's pleased
the sale is finished and the
Dodgers can have a fresh
start after the "unbecom-
ing events of recent years."
"It is my great hope and
firm expectation that to-
day's change in ownership
marks the start of a new'era
for the Los Angeles Dodg-
ers and that this historic
franchise will once again
make the city of Los Ange-
iles proud," Selig said.


ond team all conference,
including outfielders
Chris Triplett and Sasha
LaGarde, infielder Tyler
Bocock, and catcher Lad-
son Montgomery.
The second team pitch-
ing staff was made up of
Pensacola State pitchers
Jacob Milliman and Dan-
ny Davis, and Cameron
Tewksberry of Tallahas-
see, and Will Solomon of
Northwest Florida.State.
The Raiders had three


players make the first
time and five on the sec-
ond team, while, Gulf
Coast State had five play-
ers make the first tearing,
and Pensacola State had
three players on the pec-
ond team.
Chipolawillbeginplayin.
the FCSAA State Baseball
Tournament on Thursday
in Lakeland.
The Indians open up
with Indian River State at
4p.m.


Patsy Sapp, TimSapp,
Licensed Agent Broker/Owner,
Realtor




Tim Cell (850) 209-3595
Office (850) 526-5260.
Fax (850) 526-5264
MWivAsi 4257 Lafayette St.
Marianna, FL 32446 .
www.floridashowcaserealty.com




5-
Mon-Fri: 8AM-4PM Sat: 10lr.i-1r.u



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.12 ga. Stamped Steel Deck 19HP/5;7cc Kohler Courage Single
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Track
From Page 1B

I would throw 100 times a
day and do a lot of tech-
niques through the days,"
he said. "I did some run-
ning to keep iny endur-
ance up so that when I
did my 100-throw days,
I' would be able to work
my arm constantly and it
wouldn't tire out.'


SCassidy may now have
the opportunityto contin-
ue on in his track career in
college, as he has had pre-
liminary.talks with NAIA
Warner University in Lake
Wales, which is the alma
mater of Gillette.
He could have the op-
portunity to sign a track
scholarship there, or' he
could also go to Concor-
dia University in Seward',
Neb., where Cassidy
- who also played offen-


sive and defensive line for
the Pirates' football team
- would have the chance
to both run track and play
football.
But at this point, Cas-
sidy said he's unsure of
which path he will take.
"I'll go wherever God
leads me," he said. "I just
want to do God's will for
my life. If that's- playing
football, then that's great.
If it's track, then that's fine
too."


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850-718-7834 or 850-482-8787.

Chamber Ambassadors
Golf Tournament
The 4th Annual Chamber Am-
bassadors Golf Tournament will
be held June 1 at Indian Springs
Golf Course in Marianna.
Registration and lunch is at 12
p.m with a 1 p.m. start. Format
is four-man scramble. Mulligans
are $5 each (up to 4) and entry
fee is $65 (beverage cart and
lunch).
Event benefits the Russ House
Foundation. Call 482-8060 or
557-0180 for more information.

Sports Items.
Send all sports items to edito-
ralkjlcfloridan.com, or fax them
to 850-482-4478. The mailing
address for the paper is Jackson
County Floridan PO. Bo,. 520
Marianna. FL 32447


CHIPOLA COLLEGE
CRIMINAL JUSTICE TRAINING CENTER
Basic Law Enforcement &
Crossover from Corrections
to Law Enforcement
Night Academy starts: May 14,2012
Basic Corrections Academy
Open Enrollment
Fire Fighter Academy
Day Academy starts: August 8, 2012
Night Academy starts: June 4, 2012
Financial Aid is available.
AL & GA residence: NO out of state tuition..
Call (850) 718-2479 or (850) 718-2286




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- I U &I I L IOU I III I I - -


SPORTS







JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


SPORTS


WEDNESDAY, MAY 2, 2012 3BF


Golf



McIlroy expects 'tricky test' in June's US Open


The Associated Press

SAN FRANCISCO -Even
though he has yet to play
at The Olympic Club, Rory
Mcllroy already knows
what to expect this June.
All he has to do is look
at his scorecard from last
year.
After a record-setting
performance at rain-soft-
ened Congressional, the
defending champion is
counting on the U.S. Open
to truly return to "golf's
toughest test" on the San
Francisco shoreline. Just
listening to USGA execu-
tive director Mike Davis
explain the Lake Course's
layout Monday from three
time zones away made
Mcllroy chuckle.
"I feel like I just played
a practice round listening
to Mike," Mcllroy said on a
conference call from Char-
lotte, N.C., where he is
playing in the Wells Fargo
Championship this week.
"I'm expecting this to be a
tough and tricky test."
So is everybody else.
McIlroy finished at 16-
under 268 last year in
Bethesda, Md., where rains
dampened the course and
created conditions that
befuddled USGA officials.
Twenty players turned in
scores under par; seven
total finished under par in
the previous six national
championships.
A repeat of those low
numbers is unlikely.'
At least that's the USGA's
goal.
When players tee off
June 14 in the serene set-
ting across the street from
the Pacific Ocean, weather
should be dry in Northern
California aid the narrow
fairways should be fast and
fickle. That could turn an
already demanding course


known for its unleveled
lies and tiny greens into a
stress machine.
"We are incredibly bull-
ish on how good a test this
is going to be," Davis said.
"This is going to be a great
shot-making course."
The par-70, 7,170-yard
course is 373 yards longer
than the last time it hosted
the national champion-
ship in 1998 including
the 670-yard 16th hole
that will be the longest par
5 in the event's 112-year
history. ,
Windy conditions and
the threat of the city's fa-
mous fog especially
unpredictable along the
coast also could make
the thick, tree-lined course
even trickier. Davis, who is
adamant that the first six
holes will "absolutely be
the toughest start to a U.S.
Open," still wants to re-
ward well-executed shots
while penalizing poor
ones.
"It will be a firm and fast
golf course. Length will
not be as much of an issue
this year," Davis said.
The only repeating Da-
vis couldn't care about is
the champion.
That seems something
he shouldn't worry about.
Not since Curtis Strange
in 1988-89 has there been
a back-to-back U.S. Open
winner. And Olympic, his-
torically more famous for
the legends who lost than
those who won, figures to
give McIlroy its latest run.
A graveyard for champi-
ons, Olympic has hosted
the national champion-
ship four times previously.
It's where Jack Fleck, Billy
Casper, Scott Simpson and
Lee Janzen were crowned;
the runner-ups those
years were Ben Hogan, Ar-
nold Palmer, Tom Watson


and Payne Stewart.
The world's new No. 1
promised that there was
far more pressure to per-
form a year ago than any-
thing he will face enter-
ing this season's second
major.
McIlroy's Master's melt-
down in 2011 when he
entered the final round
ahead by four strokes and
finished 10 strokes behind
winner Charl Schwartzel
after carding an 80 had
everybody wondering
how Boy Wonder would
respond. After winning
the U.S. Open in record
fashion for his first major,
life is far less stressful now
for the 22-year-old from
Northern Ireland.
"It makes people view
you a little differently," he
said. "Maybe gives you a
little more respect, you're
sort of part of the club."
Becoming a member of
Olympic's exclusive major
championship club won't


- ~


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Golfers finish their putt on the 18th green of the Lake Course of the Olympic Club in San
Francisco. The club will host the U.S. Open golf championship June 14-17.


be easy.
"There's not a player in
the field who can't curve
it both ways," Davis said.
"The trick is, can they do
it when it counts?"


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SHOW 40 340 318 545 Fair Game*** (2010) 'PG-13' V. The King's Speech *** (2010) Colin Firth.'R' S Air Force One *** (1997) Harrison Ford. 'R' The Family Tree (2010) 'R' Last Night (2010, Drama) Keira Knightley.'R' FairGame*** (2010) 'PG-13'
SEED 99 62 160 607 Garage Hot Rod TV Gearz NASCAR Race Hub (N) Pass Time Pass Time Dumbest Dumbest Car Warriors "Nova" Stuntbust. Stuntbust. NASCAR Race Hub Dumbest Dumbest Car WarriorsNova" Stuntust. Stutbut.
SPIKE 47 47 168 241CS Auction Auctin Auction Auction Auction Auction Auction Auction Auction Aucton Am Dgger Am Dgger AmDigger iAm Digger Auction Auction Am Digger Am Digger Repo Repo
SYFY 32 32 122 244 Urban Urban Urbn Total Blackout Ghost Hunters (CC) Ghost Hunters (CC) Ghost Hunters (N) (CC) Total Blackout (N) Ghost Hunters (CC) Total Blackout LostGirl (CC) Stargate SG-1
TBS 16 16 139 247 Friends Friends Friends King King Selnfeld Seinfeld FamilyGuy Family Guy Famly Guy FamilyGuy Big B Big Bang Conan(CC) The Office The Office Conan(CC) Seinfeld Senfeld
TLC 98 98 183280rcover Boss nUndercover Boss Addiction Addiction Gypsy Wedding Toddlers & Tiaras Toddlers & Tiaras (N) Toddlers & Tiaras Toddlers & Tiaras Gypsy Wedding Addiction Addiction
TNT 23 23 138245 Law Law & Order "Standoff" Law & Order Pride" NBA Basketball Utah Jazz at San Antonio Spurs. (N) (CC) k NBA Basketball Los Angeles Clippers at Memphis Grizzlies. Inside the NBA (N) 24/7 Leverage (CC) CSI: NY
TOON 31 31 176 296 Johnny T Johnny T Regular MAD Gumball Adventure JohnnyT NlnjaGo Level Up King of Hill King of Hill Amer. Dad Amer. Dad Family Guy Family Guy Chicken Boondocks Aqua Teen Amer.Dad Amer.Dad Family Guy
TLND 22 22 106304 Bonanza Bonanza(CC) MAS'H M A'S H M Homemp. Homemp.Raymond Raymond Cleveland Divorced King King King King Cleveland Divorced Roseanne TheNanny
TWC 25 25 214 362 Weather Storms Storms Full Force Full Force Weather Center Live Coast Guard Alaska Coast Guard Alaska (N) Weather Center Live Coast Guard Alaska Coast Guard Alaska Weather Center Live Impact TV ImpactTV
USA 26 ,26 105 242 NCIS(CC) NCIS Internal Affairs" NCIS -In the Zone" NCIS Recoil" (CC) NCIS "About Face" NCIS JJudgment Day" NCIS "Judgment Day" Fairly Legal (CC) NCIS "Slakeout" (CC) NCS Intemal Affairs" House Deception"


11 1 1 1 1 0 1


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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


74B + WEDNESDAY, MAY 2,2012


BORN LOSER BYARTAND CHIP SANSOM
WIRAT COMS5 Ak TRICE- O"'T Wt OU -(o EA4 NOPE... F c eSTEKRDY IT WAS
W\TtO(UR ) AKED IC-B WED TWICE-EAKED, TOM
ROST BEEF/? POTATO POTAMO? L T'5 TCE-EAKE-D!


BIG NATE BY LINCOLN PIERCE
OUR MAIN CHARACTER SHE HAS TWO SUITORS:
IS CLAIRE, A SPIRITED CHARLES, THE PAMPERED
YOUNG WOMAN IN BRITISH ARISTOCRAT;
BOSTON, CIRCA 1812 AND TOM, THE RUGGED.
AND IMPULSIVE
SHIP'S CAPTAIN!

o I


S .


... AND WAIT
THEN YOU. MEAN
THERE'S THERE'S
A DARK A THIRD
HORSE... SUITOR? 7


SOUP TO NUTZ BY RICK STROMOSKI
2012 Rick Stromoski Disl. by Universal Uclick fo UFS
lTHe LccaL PResIeM -T of T-e
S"DEaTH W vITHO DiGITc"SoCIEvq l How DID
JUST passe awa l He IE.


GRIZZWELLS BY BILL SCHORR
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ARLO & JANIS BY JIMMY JOHNSON


ALLEY OOP BY JACK AND CAROLE BENDER


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COW & BOY BY MARK LEIKNES
W TI DNOW IT DOESN'T
WA APNATTEWHAT HAPPENEDWE
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CUTE MAEOVE. BE CUTE AND...








KIT'N' CARLYLE BY LARRY WRIGHT
kitncarlyle@comcast.net www.GoComics.com
ww.oom0~o


NO, SHE LETS
HAS A OH GIVE
SPONY -HHER A
NAMED PET.

S'
DUTY M-YY


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-- A AMID WAS SENT

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HERMAN BY JIM UNGER


5-2 C Laugh ingSlock Internal onal nc. Dis by Un ve, sa UCi lo UCr S, 2012

"I don't want to borrow any, I just
want to look at some."


NEA Crossword Puzzle


ACROSS
1 Treaties
6 Holly
feature
11 Orchard
unit
12 Cleaned
the floor
13 Main road
14 Goodyear
fleet
15 Aired a
show again
160ff the -
17 Fumble the
ball
18 Fleur-de- -
19 Has
outstanding
bills
23 Store sign
25 Dumbfounded
26 Marvy
29 Helpful
book
feature
31 Tierra
Fuego
32 Birthday
count
33"Lorenzo's
Oil" star
34Wiggly fish
35 Canning
jar size
37 Odds
and -
39Wine
served
warm


40 Youth org.
41 Mama
Elliot
45 Speaker's
platform
47 Jousting
weapon
48 Interstellar
dust cloud
51 Bait fish
52 Votes in
53 Car
dealer's
extra
54YouTube
offering
55 So far
(2 wds.)

DOWN
1 Safer to
drink
2 Houston
pro
3 El -
(bottom of
'the line)
4 Gull
relative
5 Underhanded
6 Cotton pod
7 Novel
closer
8 LP speed
9 Sales
agt.
10NFL gains
11 Minstrel


Answer to Previous Puzzle

COL VAN BAL
ODE AGOG UARAI
MO!NAL ISA LE I
BRAZI L LEiGAT
USIE LGE
GLARE MEADOW
EAVE SHOD LA|
ENE GOON SACi
GRIEIILLS DIEFOl
F ED MAR
COFFEE ANGELL
IA LIA E REL I E
REITIE SSTS EV
SOER AAH R I


12 Execs'
degrees
16 Very calm
18 Late-night
host
20 Cross the
creek
21 Fencer's
blade
22 Broker's
advice
24 Ice cream
purchase
25.Pink-
slipped
26 Online info
27 Water, in
Tijuana
28Toucan
feature
30 Long-active
volcano


36 Mark down
38 Barely
enough
40 Prejudice
42 Comic
strip
orphan
43 Hurry off
44 Stitched
together
46 Low voice
47Cosmetic
target
48 Reno loc.
49Yale
alumnus
50 -and-
breakfast
51 Big extinct
bird


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


5-2 2012 UFS, Dist. by Universal Uclick for UFS


CELEBRITY CIPHER
by Luis Campos
Celebrity Cipher cryptograms are created from quotations by famous people, past and present
Each letter in the cipher stands tor another.
"KDP VGKXL FKD FMP YNGM LZG \
CUXAYMLJDGX YA ULX YOD FZUEH.
UL LKRGX K CGDXFZ LY OGGT
AYM YLZGMX' FZUEHMGD." XKC
EGNGDXYD

Previous Solution: "The way money goes so fast these days, they should paint
racing stripes on it." Mark Russell *
TODAY'S CLUE: >1 senba 9
2012,by NEA, Inc., dist. by Universal Uclick 5-2


Dear Annie: Our daughter is 42 years
old and divorced. For the past two years,
she has been seeing "Matt." We accepted
him and welcomed him at our numerous
family gatherings.
Several weeks ago, our daughter drank
too much at a party and ended up in bed
with another man. Needless to say, Matt
became quite angry. But he went into a
rampage. He threw bricks through her
car windows, punched her in the eye and
showed up at our doorstep to cuss her
out. He also confronted her kids.
We strongly advised her to end the re-
lationship: But after Matt calmed down,
he apologized, went for court-ordered
counseling and now attends AA. So our
daughter has started seeing him again.
We totally disapprove of this relation-
ship, but she has asked us to accept this
guy again and welcome him to our family
gatherings. We don't want him near us. It.
sounds like Matt is trying to do the right
thing, but we can't forget what happened.
We worry about her constantly when she
is with him, in case he loses his temper
again. How should we handle this?
CONCERNED PARENTS

Dear Concerned: You don't have to ap-
prove of Matt in order to have a rela-
tionship with your daughter, and it is




It does not require a particularly wise In
realize that to defeat a four-spade contract
defenders must take at least four tricks.
would that thought have helped West it
deal? He leads the diamond ace: five, two,
What should he do next?
South opened three spades to show a res
able seven-card suit and 5-10 high-card p
West made a borderline takeout double. I
raised, hoping his partner was short ir
monds. (Yes, three no-trump works here
probably against the odds.)
What does East's diamond two say? Th
does not have a doubleton, when he woulc
started an echo (high-low). If South has tw
monds, can the second card disappear?
Only in layouts where the contract canr
defeated. Which four tricks must the defe
get? One heart, one diamond and two clu
one heart, two diamonds and one club.
This means that it must be best to shift 1
club eight, high denying an honor.


Horoscope
TAURUS (April 20-May 20)
- Something rather excit-
ing could happen if you
visit places where you have
a chance to make new
contacts.
GEMINI (May 21-June 20)
- If you continuously stay
positive, an important situ-
ation in which you're pres-
ently involved will work
out to your satisfaction, or
perhaps even better than
you thought possible.
CANCER (June 21-July 22)
- Rather than discussing
something important over
the telephone or even put-
ting it to paper, you'll be
much more effective going
over the matter in person,
if that's at all possible.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) -
Financial trends are mov-
ing in your favor, so if you
have anything important
monetarily that needs to
be shared with others,.do
so now.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22)
- If at all possible, avoid
people who 'always try to
tell you what to do and
how and when to do it..
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23)
- Your day won't count
for much if you fail to be
compassionate when a
situation calls for it.
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov.
22) Base your social ac-
tivities around friends with
whomyou're totally at ease.
Pretentious people will put
you in a negative mood.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-
Dec. 21) If you have re-
sponsibilities dumped on
your shoulders that affect
others as much as they
do you, take them very
seriously.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan.
19) -Your intuition regard-
ing the outcome of events
is likely to be right on the
money.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.
19) Joint ventures should
work out quite satisfacto-
rily, provided nobody tries
to rush things beyond their
normal pace.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March
20) It's best not to make
any important decision
that affects the entire fam-
ily without first talking
things over with them.
ARIES (March 21-April 19)
- Don't hesitate to take on
something that is a bit be-
yond what you normally
handle.


important that you stay in touch with
her. It is not mandatory that you welcome
Matt into your home, but please arrange
to meet your daughter in other locations.
If Matt abuses her again, she will need to
know you are close by and available.
There are men who have managed,
through hard work and counseling, to
find healthier ways to handle their anger.
Please urge your daughter to contact the
National Domestic Violence Hotline for
information (thehotline.org), and to give
Matt plenty of time to prove himself be-
fore she becomes too entangled. Her life
may depend on it.

Dear Annie: Your advice to "Stepped
On," whose volunteer organization suf-
fers from a rude and abusive supervisor,
left out an important option.'She and her
colleagues should document instances
of unacceptable behavior with details,
dates and times, and present the facts in
writing to the board, pointing out'how
the behavior harms the organization by
alienating both volunteers and potential
donors. They also should document their
efforts to get the supervisor to correct his
behavior. They should be willing to sign
their letter and be prepared to leave if no
corrective action ensues.
DON'T PUT UP WITH IT IN HAWAII


LQOANI


North 05-02-12
4 A98
SKQ J 10
Q85
SAJ 6
West East
463 2
A 9 4 8 7 5 2
* AKJ 6 10 9 3 2
S8743 3KKQ92
South
4 K QJ 10 7 5 4
V 63
S74
10 5
Dealer: South
Vulnerable: East-West
South West North East
3 Dbl. 4 4 All pass

Opening lead: + A


- -- --- -. . ........... .-


ENTEBMAINMENT


"J~~


'B







www.JCFLORIDAN.com


CLASSIFIED


Jackson County Floridan *


Wednesday, May 2, 2012- 5 B


WIREGRASS CLASSIFIED




ARKETPLA


BY PHONE: (850) 526-3614 or (800) 779-2557 BY MAIL: WIREGRASS CLASSIFIED MARKETPLACE
BY FAX: (850) 482-4478 or (334) 712-7975 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.


For dedlinescall tll-fre or viit wwwjcflordan.co


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


- J ,J^ ----.-------
ANNOUNCEMENTS
CEMTEY OTS& ELTE






MB HM. PARK FOR SALE
WITH 23 MBL. HMS.
1 HOUSE & 1 RV
ON 62 ACRES all rentals.
Great income with good down payment
4 Owner Finance
386-329-52271386-312-6363


INDOOk/OUTDOOR YARD SALE: Sat May 5th
7AM-? 4408 Putnam St. Marianna.
NEW SELECTION. CASH-N-CARRY.
Salvation Army 105 S. Edgewood St.
in Dothan $l; + up.
across from Porter Square entrance.
1st building Fri. 4th & Sat, 5th, 8-2

(i) MERCHANDISE

TV 54 inch big screen TV. Picture perfect.
Works great. Mitsubishi. $300, 850-557-2000
TV entertainment center black fits 37" TV in-
cludes stereo system. $100, 850-557-1115


ADVERTISE IN

THE CLASSIFIED


Wll console brand new with three controllers
and two games, $250, 850-557-1115

China Hutch cherry oak dining room hutch
hardjy'used, $500, 850-557-1115
Dining Room Table and Chairs cherry oak,
never used, $500, 850-557-1115
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.

Kioti 60 inch mowing deck -3 poiht hitch,
Comes with pto drive. Excellent shape. 334-
308-1016, $950

Dog Box Never used UWS diamond plate dou-
ble door, Full size truck. $300, 850-557-2000
Dog Crate large dog crate from petsmart nev-
er used, black, $100 OBO. 850-557-1115
Truck Mats Weather Tech, for 2009-2013 F-150
Crew Cab, $100, 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








i e PETS & ANIMALS

CFA registered Persian Himalayan kittens -
$200-$300. Litter trained. 3 seal points, 1 blue
point (female). Call 334-774-2700 between 10
a.m. and 8 p.m.
FREE KITTENS: 6WKS OLD, 850-209-1266
Free kittens to a loving home. 850-482-5880
/272-4908 after 3pm

AKC Yellow Labrador Retrievers $200. Ready.
1st set of shots. 850-209-4608, 850-526-4397 af-
ter 5 p.m.
CKC Bassett Hound Puppies, will be ready by
5/6. Now taking deposits. $200 OBO 850-557-
5066/573-6365
English Bulldog pups for adoption,10 wks,lM
IF, purebreed, Shots, 334-692-4032,
richardsmith605@yahoo.com
Free Kittens: Bobtail cat and babies. 850-569-
2313
Free Puppies: Pit Bulldog mixed,ready to go.
850-850-579-4864/579-4615/579-2903


Free to good home. Very Nice FM Red Heeler,
Has a natural herding ability. 850-956-5175
,O TAKE ME
O O HOME
Jack Russell
CKC registered Jack Russell pups,
tri-colored; s/w; 1 female; 3 males;
$200. 33488692524



Puppies for Sale! Blue Chihuahua, Maltese,
Pomeranian, Daschund and Yorkies.
S&W. Call 256-493-0555 or visit online at
www.pamandiansDunovfaith.com


^Hjgfr DRIVERS CLASS A

PAPER HIRING EVENT!

7rR4A/sPOR7 /Ar U


SRainbow Kennels Obedience Classes
beginning an advance class starting
Sat. May 12th. '* 10 am or Mon. May 14th. 5:30
,* For more info call 334-793-3264
or Margaret 334-794-2291

Free Donkeys (4) 2M, 2FM, 1 FM is pregnant.
Come get 'em! 850-835-6803 or 850-571-8152
1 FARMER'S MARKET
FRES^^ H PRODUCETM^^^^^


SAYE 'S P "I UC


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


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


Due to continued growth. PTI will be
adding an additional 11 dedicated
drivers in the Dothan Area!
Saturday, May 5th from 10am to 2pm
Stop in, see who we are, fill out an
application, talk with driver managers,
recruiters, and current PTI drivers!!


. HOME WEEKLY Wl W
. NO TOUCH
* $1000 SIGN ON BONUS
* COMPETITIVE PAY PACKAGE, BONUSES Et BENEFITS!
* 2 Years Experience Required.
* Travel in Surrounding States for Paper Transports
Dedicated Account


Qualified drivers could be hired and driving within a week!
4090 Ross Clark CircleDothanAL36303w^^w SSrti SRSS
^^^^' ^^^^^|^ ^^^ i^!jgllM^^^^^ ^^^^^^B53^


Wednesday, May 2, 2012








TiE SUDOICU GAME WITH A 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 ONLINE!
ARCHIVES AND MORE GREAT GAMES AT
BOXERJAM.COM


Tuesday's
WASABI SOLUTION
S9 J( 614 (D
4 1 7 () 8 9
1 7 4 @ 2 3
8 1. 7 10@1 3 5
@6 1 15 (D Q)
5 2 314@@
0 8 9 2 1 5 6
95 638 74
3i0 j40j90


BE SURE TO VISIT OUR
NEWEST GAME SITE

KEWLJX.coM
KEWLBOX.COM


EMPLOYMENT


Experienced servers needed. Apply in
person between 3:00-5:00 pm @ Madison's,
2881 Madison St., Marianna.



DRIVER

TRAINEES

NEEDED NOW!
Learn to drive for
Werner Enterprises
Earn $750 per week!
No experience needed!
CDL & Job Ready
in just 3 weeks !
1-888-368-2198
Driver Wanted:
Flat Bed. Must be Reliable, Clean Class A CDL.
Home weekends, Excellent Pay, Short Haul,
Call Tom 850-592-2815

Companion Needed for Elderly Woman.
Mature, compationate & reliable to assist
w/care, limited duties, no housework. Free
room/board. Ref. & bkgnd ck. 314-952-3651


1 0 1. .01


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H ednesdal. Ma 1 2012 Jackso
.


(~)


EDUCATION
& INSTRUCTION


LOOK Chdcare/Director Classes Now
Enrollingll Must have a diploma
or GED & 12 mo. childcare exp. Call Mrs. Alaina
334-714-4942 ww.childcarejobseekers.com
RESIDENTIAL .
REAL ESTATE FOR' RENT


COTTONDALE 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.


Huge 7BR 4 BA Home for rent in Marianna,
PERFECT FOR LARGE FAMILIES : 2 kitchens,
2 dining rooms, 3 living rooms, plenty of
'storage, huge fenced pool, partially
renovated,will consider separating into
individual apartments. 850-544-0440


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
4 850- 526-3355 4-
"Property Management Is Our ONLY Business"
Marianna Home for Rent Nice, newer, 3 bed.+
2 ba. private, single family home. Appliances
included. Move in condition. Available now.'
$600/month, $600 deposit, 812-264-2453


2/1 in Alford, window A/C, $350 + deposit
850-579-8882/850-209-1664/850-573-1851
2BR 1BA MH $375/ plus deposit, incl. water
850-482-5134
3/2 Mobile Home $500 + deposit, appliances,
washer & dryer, water/garbage & sewer in-
cluded 850-482-4455
3/2 Mobile Homes in Cottondale. NO PETS
CH&A $500/Month $250 deposit
850-298-1594 Leave Message
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
( n RESIDENTIAL
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

H O S SAlE]I


Large Lot with Mobile
.,' Home. 1.6 acres. Pecan
--' I & fruit trees. Can be zon-
--&.g i ed commercial. 3428 Old
US Rd. Marianna. Below
appraised value, asking
$60,000 850-569-2803


Mystic Dunes and Golf Resort Club Timeshares
- Minutes aways from from DisneyWorld and
other major attractions in the Orlando area. Lo-
cated on 600 acres with a professional de-
signed golf course, unit is located on the
greens. 2 bedrooms, 2 bath, very upgraded.
visit: www.diamond resorts.com and select the
Orlando, Mystic Dunes Week 28, Platinum.
$13,000, Contact info: Matt 850-594-5721 or
email:emathewsjr@embarqmail.com


1


2004-30 foot,
big rear window,
living/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


'99 Damon Day Break 34' white, 36K miles new
refrigerator, new tires, new awning, excellent
shape, garage kept $18K miles 334-588-0671.
Winnebago '99 Motor home: 32ft, sleep 6, gas
engine w/gas saver system installed, 32k
miles, brand new tires, full tank of gas, oil
changed, must see to appreciate.
PRICE NEG! Call 334-685-3810

b( ) TRANSPORTATION


1952 ANTIQUE CHEVROLET TRUCK
5 window, split windshield, original engine
and transmission, body in good condition.
PRICED TO SELL $9500. Call 717-542-1374
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


'03 Buick Century 4D, white, like. new. 59K
miles, new tires, $6500. OBO 334-588-0671.
'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
k $25,100 334-400-3736 *
2005 Toyota Camry SE,
white, with 109,000 miles.
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
Chevrolet'06 HHR LT: One Of A Kind! 85k miles,'
light gray, includes southern comfort conver-
sion package, one owner, excellent condition.
$11,500. 334-406-1861 or 334-406-4884.
CHEVY IMPALA LS '07-Fully Loaded, One
Owner, $8,000 OBO 334-695-5099
a 0; S Chrysler 03 Concorde LX1:
Red, fully loaded, leather
seats, power door &
window locks, miles 102k.
-. $5,000. NEG.
Call 334-677-6047

V6 Automatic with Dark
Grey exterior and tinted
windows. Garage kept
and in great condition.
$15,000. Please call 334-791-7180
GT 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 OKI
Push, Pull or Drag, Will Trade anything!
$10 Walmart Gift Card w/Purchasel
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
Pontiac '98 Trans Am: Great Graduation Gift!
V8, white, T-tops, low miles, & 23 MPG.
Won't find a nicer car at this price $5,800.
Call 334-687-9788 or 334-695-6368
---- 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.
9 Volkswagon 78 Beetle
S Convertible, White, Runs
S- Good, Ready For Summer!
A Very Good Condition.
$6000 334-796-3588

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ADVERTISING
Your source for selling and buying!


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Harley Davidson '06
Sportster 883 XL-
mint condition, garage
kept, extra seat, only
1,091 miles. $5,000.
Call Allen 850-849-2195 or
850-773-4939


Busy Medical Practice is seeking
Full Time LPN, or Certified Medical
Assistant
Must have 1 year of office experience
Send resume to:
4284 Kelson Ave. Marianna, FL 32446


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FOR JUNK VEHICLES


I ALSO SELL USED PARTS
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a We buy Wrecked Vehicles
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board motor, trolling motor, Navigation light,
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excellent condition. Call for pictures.
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LEGALS


Harley Davidson '08 Soft Tail Custom
black in color 4,800 mi. Vances & Hines Pro
pipe, High Performance filters, 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,
-L'^"' $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.


'06 GMC Sierra Z71 ext.cab 60K miles, 4WD,
loaded, chrome tool box, chrome step board
$18,500.334-588-0671.
'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!!
S$23,000 OBO 334-687-9545.GREAT TRUCK K!!!!
'08 John Deere 790 TRACTOR 4WD, garage kept,
100 hours, comes with bushhog, boxblade, and
auger $9800. OBO 334-588-0671.
'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
F250'94 4-wheel drive, ext cab, long wheel
base, needs fuel pump $3500.
334-299-6273 leave Message


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



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Contact Jason Harger at 334-791-2624


LF15700
NOTICE OF APPLICATION
FOR WATER USE PERMIT
Notice is hereby given that pursuant to Chap-
ter 373, Florida Statutes, the following
applications) for water use permits) has
(have) been received by the Northwest Florida
Water Management District:
Application number I 07321 filed 04/24/2012
Otis A. Goodson, IV, 1893 Porter Avenue, Grand
Ridge, FL 32442. Requesting a maximum with-
drawal of 550,000 gallons per day from the
Floridan Aquifer System for Agricultural Irriga-
tion use by a proposed facility. General with-
drawal locations) in Jackson County: T04N,
R08W, Sec. 24.
Interested persons may object to or comment
upon the applications or submit a written re-
quest for a copy of the staff reports) contain-
ing proposed agency action regarding the
applications) by writing to the Division of
Resource Regulation of the Northwest Florida
Water Management District, attention Terri Pe-
terson, 152 Water Management Drive, Havana,
Florida 32333-9700, but such comments or re-
quests must be received by 5 o'clock p.m. on
May 16, 2012.
No further public notice will be provided re-
garding this (these) applicationss. Publication
of thi' notice constitutes constructive notice of
this permit application to all substantially af-
fected persons. A copy of the staff
reports) must be requested in order to remain
advised of further proceedings and any public
hearing date. Substantially affected persons
are entitled to request an administrative hear-
ing regarding the proposed agency action by
submitting a written request according to the
provisions of 28-106.201, Florida Administrative
Code. Notices of Proposed Agency Action will
be mailed only to persons who have filed such
requests.


LF15685
PUBLIC SALE
Public Sale,at Charlie Brown Mini Storage (A
Self-Storage Facility) located behind 4646 Hwy
90 on Thursday, May 3, 2012. Doors open at
3:30pm bids will be accepted'at 4:00 on the
Personal Goods of the following past due cli-
ents:
1. Melissa Church
2. Rubin Frantananie
3. Andy Glisson
4. Clarissa Lewis
5. Terry Owens
6. Jeanie Sandusky
7. Tameeka Williams

BUY IT!


6 D ** -A- I "I1Il 1i n








CLASSIFIED


JacksonCountyFloridan Wednesday, May 2, 2012- 7 BF
Jackson County Floridan Wednesday, May 2, 2012- 7 B


Breaking news



Fin ot he atstonnatonl ndlocl vets


Animal Boxes, (2) Welded Steel 23"X35"X27".
Cleanable Pan in bottom $50. 850-569-1089
Aquarium with stand, 10 gallon $20 850-526-
3426
Art Easel: Kids, w/2 sides dry erase & chalk by
Step 2. $25 482-5434
Baby clothes, girls size up to 18mos. $1 & up,
850-482-3368 after 5pm
Baby Clothes Huge box of clothes sz. 0-12 mo.
boys & girls $50 each 850-693-3260.
Bookshelf, solid wood, 6' x 4' $40 850-526-
3426
Camper Top for Pickup white 6' 6" long by 5'.
1" wide, side windows, $165, 850 592-8769
Car Seats (2) matching, 30-60 Ibs, blue plaid,
new, $25/ea $25 850-526-3426
Cell Phone, Blackberry Bold, $60 850-408-8659
Chairs (2) metal, outside, 40's or 50's style $30
each 850-526-4425
Chaise lounge chair, interior, stripe, 60"long,
26"across, 33"tall, $50, 850-557-4062
Coffee table & 2 side table set, Solid Oak wood,
Very Nice $250 334-671-0070 Mornings
Coffee Tables (3) $20 for all 850-693-3260.
Couch: Light colored Aztec, Lazy Boy brand
with recliners at each end, $300. 850-209-2898
Crib with sleigh head board, nice condition $65
850-526-3426
Desk Large 6 drawer desk, oak finish, 59"
across, 33" deep, 30" tall, $100, 850-557-4062
Digital Camera, Olympus, NIB, $160, Not a toy
850-482-7665
Dining Room Table, large, 31/2 x5V2 w/2 leaves
to expand to 7'10" $300 850-569-2194
Dining Table w/4 Chairs, Dark Brown, Solid
Wood, Very Nice $300 334-671-0070 Mornings
Dressers (2), real wood, great condition. $45
each, OBO. 850-209-6977
Dryer, GE, electric, new element $100 850-'482-
3267.
Dry Sink $80 850-526-1414
Electric weedeater $35 334-671-0070 Mornings
Engine/transmission for 1991 Jimmy, 4.3 Itr V6,
runs fine, $500 .850-569-2194
File Cabinets, all metal, 4 drawers $50 OBO
Call 850-526-3614
Flash for camera, auto., new, w/new cord, Pro-
fessional flash bracket, NIB $186 850-482-7665
Fuel Tank for Outboard motor boat, Filled on-
ly once. 6 gal $40 850-482-7671


Fuel Tank used for diesel, 250 gal. $250
569-2194


850-


GE Profile Fridge/ice $60, Kenmore Upright
Freezer $50, Kenmore built-in Dishwasher $45,
and GE Washer $75, Twin Bed $40. 334-393-9381
Glass table for outside, 74x43, $40
850-526-4425
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
Hitch, for RV Travel Trailer, with 2 sway bars
$250 850-569-2215
Living Room Set, 2 piece, green, $100 850-693-
3260.
Over-Stuffed Chair $30 850-209-6977
Patio Table, small 31x50, ceramic tile with iron
legs $30. 850-592-2881
Pistol, 9mm Star Model 30P, all, steel, like new
$500 FIRM 850-569-2194
Playstation 2: 70 games, 2 controllers, lots of
acc. exc. cond., $150. Call 334-695-8232
Playstation 2 two games (Madden 06, MLB
07), one controller, $100, 850-408-8659
Playstation 2 two games (MLB 09 & NCAA 09)
two controllers, $100, 850-408-8659
Pressurized Tank, 11 gal. $25 850-569-2194
Prom Dress Fbor length prom dress, orange
sherbet; rhinestones, Size 4, $50, 850-526-3226
Prom Dress Pink, 2 piece floor length, prom
dress, rhinestones, Size 2, $25, 850-526-3226
Recliner: Dark Green Lazy Boy brand recliner,
$100. 850-209-2898
Revolver, Scarce High Standard, gold/nickle
plated $500 850-569-2194
Screen Slide Carosel for Video Camera $75
850-526-1414
Sleeper Sofa. Mint Green/Burgandy flower
print. Like New condition. $150, 850-482-2636
Storm Door, call for measurements $65 OBO
850-209-6977/569-2705
Stove: Electric 2 Lg & 2 Sm burners, standard
30" Wide, Harvest Gold. $135. 850-569-1089
Stroller travel system, and crib. Awesome
condition. $80 850-209-6977
Table with 6 chairs $200 850-526-1414
Textbook: Chipola MAT 1033. Excellent condi-
tion, with CDs. $40. 850-272-4806
Trailer, 6ft long x 5ft wide, all metal, w/12"
tires $350 850-526-4425
TV Table w/front glass, dark brown wood. $40
Elec. weedeater $40 334--671-0070 Mornings
Umbrella: Step 2 Kids, for outdoor play toys.
Never used 60 inches. $10 Call 850-482-5434


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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN e www.jcfloridan.com


NBA Playoffs



Pacers, Magic want to play to strengths in Game 3


The Associated Press

ORLANDO Through
two games of their open-
ing-round playoff series,
the Indiana Pacers and
Orlando Magic have both
had moments to laud and
lament.
Minus Dwight Howard,
the Magic owned the un-
derdog tag and successful-
ly stole home-court advan-
tage with a win in Game 1.
Then the Pacers were able
to brush off a woeful finish
in that loss, regroup, and
use all their personnel ad-
vantages down the stretch
to blow past the Magic in
Game 2 on Monday.
The question now is who
has established their early
postseason identity more
as the series shifts to Or-
lando on Wednesday for
Game 3?
"Obviously we want to go
back home and play off the
momentum of the crowd
and just play better than
we did (Monday)," Magic
forward Ryan Anderson
said after the 93-78 Game
2 loss.


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Orlando Magic forward Glen Davis (left) grabs a rebound in
front of Indiana Pacers forward Danny Granger on Monday.


"We know that we can
play better than this and
play harder than this."
While Anderson and the
Magic are certainly hop-
ing to get an energy boost
from an Amway Center
crowd still reeling after last
season's first-round exit,
conditioning will certainly
be a factor for both teams
with just one day to rest.


Indiana trailed at the
half for the second straight
game before getting that
boost in the second half
that coach Frank Vogel
said would be a necessity
in this series. It came at a
cost, though, with Pacers
starters Danny Granger
and David West both log-
ging over 40 minutes.
They averaged 33 and 29


minutes per game, respec-
tively, during the regular
season.
Both teams took it easy
Tuesday, with the Magic
taking the day off and the
Pacers holding only a light
practice in Indianapolis
before boarding a plane to
Florida.
After five games against
each other this season,
there doesn't seem to be
a lot of mystery left to
uncover.
The strategy is the same
as it was when the series
began: The Magic need
to shoot the ball well and
run the floor to negate the
Pacers' size advantage.
Meanwhile, Indiana wants
to resist the urge to get in
a shootout with Orlando,
while pounding the ball in-
side and running the Mag-
ic off the 3-point stripe.
Game 2 was mission ac-
complished for the Pacers,
holding the Magic to just
8 for 25 from beyond the
arc, and frustrating them
inside with a 50-28 edge
in points in the paint. In-
diana also outrebounded


Orlando 46-38.
"It's all about who wants
it more," Pacers guard Paul
George said. "We look at it
as a 50-50 ball and the man
that wants that ball more is
going to go after and go get
it. We wanted to make sure
we got as many 50-50 balls
as we can."
Granger had 18 points,
but struggled to shoot the
ball, going 7 for 21 from the
field and just 1 for 10 from
3. The. bigger numbers,
though, were what he did
defending Orlando's Hedo
Turkoglu. He was held to
just 10 points, two assists
and one rebound. .
Anderson, who the Mag-
ic are depending on to
produce offensively with
Howard out for the season
following back surgery,
went just 3 for 9 from the
field. It followed an equally
quiet five-point effort in
Game 1 for the candidate
for the NBA's most im-
proved player award.
Granger said their effort
underneath starts with
how West is playing.
"They don't have an


answer for David West in
this series," Granger said.
"We knew our bigs would
be a huge advantage for us.
We've just been riding that.
When David gets going, it's
hard to stop him."
West hasn't been in the
playoffs since 2009 with
New Orleans, but Vogel
said West's experience is a
huge factor in his play to
this point. For his career
West is averaging 16 points
and seven rebounds in the
postseason.
"He's providing our team
with the necessary swag-
ger to get a playoff win,"
Vogel said. "He's just dialed
in. He is a playoff-tested
veteran."
Magic coach Stan Van
Gundy said it's not so
much the players who are
scoring the Pacers' points,
but how they are doing it.
"We can't give up 22 fast-
break points, 25 second-
chance points and have
16 turnovers," he said. "I
mean, it gets back to very
basic things and we're not
going to have a chance to
win if we do that."


Knicks' Stoudemire won't play Thursday


The Associated Press

NEW YORK Amare Stoudemire
will miss Game 3 of the Knicks'
playoff series against the Heat af-
ter cutting his left hand, a person
with knowledge of the situation said
Tuesday.
Stoudemire was injured after the
Knicks' 104-84 loss in Miami on
Monday when he punched the case
surrounding a fire extinguisher.
He left the arena with his arm in
a sling and won't play on Thursday
night, the person told The Associ-
ated Press on condition of anonym-
ity because the team hadn't provided
an update.
Stoudemire apologized on his
Twitter account for the act, which
leaves the Knicks without another
key player as they try to rally from a


2-0 deficit. Jeremy Lin is still recov-
ering from knee surgery and Iman
Shumpert is out for
the season after tear-
ing a knee ligament in
Game 1.
Stoudemire's status
for the remainder of
the series is unknown
Stoudemire and it is possible his
difficult season has
come to an end. He missed time
in February after the death of his
brother and again late in the season
with a bulging disk in his back, and
when he did play had his worst sta-
tistical season since he was a rookie
in 2002-03.
The Knicks played well without
him down the stretch by moving
Carmelo Anthony to power forward,
where he could take advantage of


slower opponents. >
But asking him to carry so much
of the offense on his own is prob-
ably too much against the Heat, who
have posted a 5-0 record against the
Knicks this season.
Stoudemire scored 18 points in
Game 2, though he didn't get into a
good flow until the fourth quarter,
when the Knicks could never seri-
ously challenge the Heat. But any
hope of carrying the momentum
from his positive finish into Thurs-
day's game at Madison Square Gar-
den was lost during his walk back to
the locker room.
"We all have done thing out of an-
ger that we regret," he wrote on his
Twitter page.
"That makes us human. Bad tim-
ing on my part. Sorry guys. This (too)
shall pass."


Spurs' Popovich named COY


The Associated Press


SAN ANTONIO Gregg
Popovich can't win like the
old days. No longer can the
San Antonio Spurs simply
feed Tim Duncan the ball,
let their defense do the rest
and ride that game plan to
NBA championships.
But the new way Popov-
ich has them winning isn't
bad, either.
That acknowledgment
came Tuesday when Popo-
vich was honored as the
NBAs Coach of the Year af-
ter leading San Antonio to
50 wins and the No. 1 seed
in the Western Conference.
The Spurs defied naysayers
who have written them off
as too old since their last
title in 2007 and did so in a
lockout-shortened season
that tested every coach
when it came to managing
minutes and finding prac-
tice time.
"If you can draft David
Robinson and follow that
up with Tim Duncan, that's
a couple of decades of
very, very possible success
unless you just screw it
up," Popovich said. "So it's
hard to take credit when
circumstances have gone
your way so consistently."
Popovich also won the
award in 2003 when San
Antonio won its second of'
four championships, and
he might be headed for a
fifth ring if the Spurs keep
this up. They're doing it
partly thanks to a support-
ing cast of rookies and for-
mer NBA no-names that
Popovich has turned into a
surprise frontrunner.
He whipped them into
winners quickly. After a
bumpy 12-9 start, the Spurs
lost just seven more games
the rest of the season.
"Pop has done a terrific
job molding a mix of expe-
rience and inexperience,"
Spurs general manager
R.C. Buford said.
Popovich received 77
first-place votes. Chicago
coach Tom Thibodeau was
Second (27), Indiana coach


Frank Vogel was third (7)
and Memphis coach Lio-
nel Hollins was fourth (6).
Boston's Doc Rivers and
Denver's George Karl each
received a vote.
The Spurs practiced
Tuesday before the NBA
made the afternoon an-
nouncement, All-Star Tony
Parker, who might be hav-


ing the most complete
season of his career, later
tweeted congratulations
to the only NBA coach he's
ever known.
Not that Popovich, one
of the NBA's most famous-
ly mercurial and colorful
coaches for 16 seasons, is
likely to be found on social
media.


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