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ADC 320 ing more than 17,000 readers daily in print and online
A Media GeneralNe2wtpaper
Jackson Correctional Institution tracking
dog, LuLu, was found Wednesday with only
Bloodhound expected to
fully recover from injuries
From staff reports
LuLu, one of the best tracking dogs
at Jackson Correctional Institution,
has been found after being missing for
A resident on Sylvania Plantation
Road called authorities Wednesday to
report that a bloodhound matching
LuLu's description was on his property.
The animal was soon reunited with his
handler, Charlie Price.
The dog had some minor injuries that
will require some surgery authorities
speculate that LuLu may have rolled out
of the back of the truck she was being
transported in last Saturday. But offi-
cials say she is expected to fully recover
and return to the search team when she
BY LANCE GRIFFIN
Media General News Service
DOTHAN, Ala. Executives from
Berkshire Hathaway's newly-created
World Media Enterprises met with
managers' from several area newspa-
pers, including the Jackson County Flor-
idan Friday, on the heels of the compa-
ny's acquisition of the former Media
"I can't tell you how excited we are
about this acquisition," said Doug
Hiemstra, senior vice president and
Chief Operating Officer of the -Omaha
World-Herald and President of World
World Media Enterprises is part of BH
Media Group, a division of the Warren
Buffett-owned Berkshire Hathaway,
Inc. Thursday, Berkshire finalized a deal
to purchase 63 newspapers from Me-
dia General for $142 million. Local and
regional papers purchased include the
Jackson County Floridan, Dothan Eagle,
Dothan Progress, Enterprise Ledger,
Eufaula Tribune- and Opelika-Auburn
Hiemstra said the managerial philos-
ophy of World Media Enterprises could
best be described as "decentralized."
"Our philosophy is to 'give our cus-
tomers what they want. Different mar-
kets have customers that want different
things," Hiemstra said. "Our method-
ology when we acquire companies is
to look at how we do things, then look
at how they do things. Then, we'do the
best of both."
"We were delighted to hear about the
See OWNERS, Page 11A
BENEFITS OF THE OUTDOORS
Playing in the dirt'
Terry Johnson talks about how he tries to avoid the use of chemicals to combat weeds and other garden pests.
Cypress retiree enjoys successful gardening life
BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
he Marianna City
opened a few weeks
ago and is having a robust
season so far, with a large
number of vendors partici-
pating and an enthusiastic
Terry Johnson of the
Cypress community is one.
of the newest members of
the Jackson County Grow-
ers Association, and expects
to bring a wide variety of
produce to the table over
the course of the season.
Johnson just retired from
the Department of Cor-
rections, having worked
35 years for the agency in
various roles. Most recently,
he was working in clas-
sification at the Apalachee
A 1975 graduate of Grand
Ridge High School, Johnson
is content to at last be "play-
ing in the dirt" more often
as he has dreamed of doing
He spends most of his free
time tending to his one-
acre vegetable garden'and
another half-acre or so of
Pe has planted corn, four
varieties of peas, some
beans, tomatoes, eggplant,
radishes, bets, cucumbers,
squash and okra.
Last year, he gave away
most of the produce he
didn't freeze for himself, but
joined the market crowd
late in the season. When
he realized enough profit
from his remaining bounty
to take care of his fertilizer
costs, he decided to expand
his garden to its current
size, his largest in a lifetime
of hobby gardening.
He uses as little pesticide
as possible, he said, in order
to have a more organic har-
vest. He tries to use nature's
clues to help him as much
as possible. The appearance
of multiple ladybugs, for
instance, is a signal that he
needs to search for signs of
non-beneficial insects that
attract the red-and-black
farmer-friendly bugs to the
Johnson planted his first
Terry Johnson uses a hand plow in his garden Friday afternoon.
Since he started working in thegarden six weeks ago, Johnson has
lost 25 pounds.
garden at the age of 4,
working alongside his'
He said he's never for-
gotten the satisfaction he
BCF dedicates a new
Missions Aviation Center
BY LAUREN DELGADO this degree option, the college
Idelgado@jcfloridan.com opens up normally inacces- .
The Baptist College of Florida
expanded the reach of its mes-
sage with the dedication of its
Missions Aviation Center on
Students will use the center to
gain a Bachelor of Arts in Mis-
sions with a Concentration in
Missions Aviation. By creating
-1 - --
sible locations to missionaries'
message of God's word.
"It's an honor and a privilege
to serve as trust of this college
because it's a college work-
ing for a cause to spread God's
word through this nation and
through this world," said Tracy
See CENTER, Page 11A
felt at seeing something
green grow from a seed he
See GARDEN, Page llA
A plane sits outside as people gather inside a hangar at The
Baptist College of Florida's new Missions Aviation Center on
This Newspaper i
Is Printed On : '
7 65 1 61 8010 1
) JC LIFE...3A, 5-6A
)) SPORTS...1-4B, 6B
) TV LISTINGS...10A
i l\H&' I RfIHIfi IChuck Anderson Greg Anderson Gus Parmer
SERVICEC T M
, "" 4204 Lafayette St. Marianna, FL.
S(854 0) 48Ly-t 305F Service Manager Body Shop Manager Parts Manager
r-J ; *
12A *.SUNDAY, MAY 20,2012
Mostly Sunny & Warm.
Today-Justin Kiefer /WMBB
4 S -Low 620
.. I Low 670
Mostly Sunny & Warm.
T High 870
Mostly Sunny & Warm.
. Low 66
Sunny & Hot.
24 hours 0.0" Year to date 23 -41 "
Month to date 1.59" Normal YTD 23 30"
Normal MTD 2.58" Normal for year 58.25"
- 6:15 AM
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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN e www.jcfloridan.com
1 Sr High:5 -
Ew: 6~- "; w '62
ULTRA VIOLET INDEX
0-2 Low, 3-5 Moderate, 6-7-High, 8-10 Very High, 11+ Extreme
THE SUN AND MOON
Sunrise 5:43 AM
Sunset 7:32 PM SLID El
Moonrise 5:23 AM May June June June
Moonset 7:30 PM 28 4 11 19
PANHANDLE J80W o
MEDIA PARTNERS wjAQ 0oo.9- M
LITE FR SOULYWETHR PDTE
Publisher Valeria Roberts
Circulation Manager Dena Oberski
'P.O. Box 520, Marianna, FL32447
4403 Constitution Lane
Marianna, FL 32446
Weekdays, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.
MISS YOUR PAPER?
You should receive your newspaper no later
than 6 a.m. If it does not arrive, call Circula-
tioribetween 6 a.m. and noon, Tuesday to
Friday, and 7 a.m. to 11 a.m. on Sunday. The
Jackson County Floridan (USPS 271-840)
is published Tuesday though Friday and
Sunday.mornings. Periodical postage paid
at Marianna, FL.
Home delivery: $11.23 per month; $32.83
for three months; $62.05 for six months;
and $123.45'for one year. All prices include
applicable state and local taxes. Mail
subscriptions must be paid in advance. Mail
subscriptions are: $46.12 for three months;
$92.24 for six months; and $184.47 for one
The advertiser agrees that the publisher
shall not be liable for damages arising
out of errors and advertisements beyond
the amount paid for the space actually
occupied by that portion of the advertise-
ments in which the error occurred, whether
such error is due to the negligence of the
publisher's employees or otherwise, and
there shall be not liability for non-inser-
tion of any advertisement beyond the
amount paid for such advertisement. This
newspaper will not knowingly accept or
publish illegal material of any kind. Advertis-
ing which expresses preference based on
legally protected personal characteristics is
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
Baccalaureate Service 3 p.m. at the First
Baptist Church of Malone, honoring the Malone
School-Class of 2012.
Alcoholics Anonymous Closed Discussion
6:30 p.m. at 4349.W. Lafayette St. in Marianna
.(in one-story building behind 4351 W. Lafayette St.).
Attendance limited to persons with a desire to stop
MONDAY, MAY 21
w Orientation 10:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. at the
Marianna Goodwill Career Training Center, 4742
Highway 90 in Marianna. Register for free job place-
ment and computer training; learn about services.
) Chipola .Chapter, National Society DAR
Meeting -11a.m. at Beef'O'Brady's in Marianna.
Each member will bring a family treasure/heirloom
to share. Lunch is Dutch treat. Call 209-2960 or
AARP Chapter 3486 Meeting Noon in the
First Methodist Church Youth Center on Clinton
Street in Marianna, with a presentation from
Gentiva Home Health. Members, bring a covered
dish to complement fried chicken (provided) and a
donation for the food bank.
) Parkinson's Support Group Meeting Noon
in the community room of the Hudnall Building,
Jackson Hospital, 4230 Hospital Drive, Marianna.
Those diagnosed with Parkinson's and their caregiv-
ers are invited. Lunch provided, plus entertainment
by The Parkinson's Choir of Tallahassee. No cost.
) Jackson County Development Council hic.'
Board of Directors Meeting 5 p.m. in the
upstairs conference room of the Nearing Court Of-
fice Building, 2840 Jefferson St. in Marianna. Public
) Jackson Hospital Board of Trustees Joint
Conference Committee Meeting 5:30 p.m. in
the hospital classroom.
) SHS Senior Awards Program 6 p.m. in the
Sneads High School Auditorium.
) Alford Community Organization Meeting 6
p.m. in the Alford Community Center. New members
from Alford, surrounding communities invited to
join. Call 579-4482,638-4900 or 579-5173.
) Concerned American Patriots of Jackson
County Meeting 6 p.m. at the Jackson County
Ag Center on U.S. 90 West (next to the National
Guard Armory) in Marianna. Guests: Candidates for
School Board (Districts 2, 3) and County Commis-
sion (District 5). A question-and-answer period will
follow presentations. Public invited; free admission.
)) Jackson County Community Helpers Club
Meeting 6 p.m. at 4571 Dickson Road in Green-
)) Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting 8
to 9 p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna.
TUESDAY, MAY 22
Marianna City Farmers' Market Open at 7
a.m. in Madison Street Park.
Sewing Circle 1 p.m. at Jackson County Senior
Citizens, 2931 Optimist Drive in Marianna. Call
) The Friends of The Jackson County Library
Meeting 4:30 p.m. in the library conference
room on Green Street in Marianna. Anyone inter-
ested in working with The Friends is invited.
n Free Workshop: Dealing with Difficult
Customers 5:30 to 6:30 p.m. at the One-Stop
Center, 4636 U.S. 90 East, Suite E, Marianna. Call
) Free Internet Workshop for Beginners 6 to
7 p.m. at the Jackson County School Board office in
Marianna. Space is limited; registration is on a first
come, first served basis. Call 877-873-7232.
b Jackson County Board of County I
Comnmissioners Meeting 6 p.m. at 2864 Madi-
son St. in Marianna. Call 482-9633.
) Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting 8
to 9 p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna.
WEDNESDAY, MAY 23
Food Distribution Eldercare Services will give
out USDA and Brown Bag food, 8 a.m. at 4297 Lid-
don St. in Marianna. Malone City Hall will also give
out USDA food.
) Jackson County Habitat for Humanity
Warehouse hours: 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.
) Job Club 10:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. at the Mari-
anna Goodwill Career Training Center, 4742 Highway
90 in Marianna. Learn job seeking/retention skills.
C ii 5:'6-0139.
) Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting Noon
to 1 p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna.
n Jackson Hospital Board of Trustees Finance
Committee and Board Meetings 5 p.m. in the
hospital classroom. J
) Baccalaureate Service 6 p.m. in the Sneads.
High School Gym, honoring the SHS Class of 2012.
n Baccalaureate Service 6 p.m. at The Baptist
College of Florida, honoring the Gr.a:-e. ill- High
School Class of 2012.
) Baccalaureate Service 7 p.m. at Cottondale
First Assembly of God, honoring the Cottondale
High School Class of 2012.
THURSDAY, MAY 24
) Marianna City Farmers' Market Open at 7
-a.m. in Madison Street Park.
) Area Agency on Aging for North Florida Inc.
Board/Advisory Council Meeting 10:30.a.m.
EDT at 2414 Mahan Drive in Tallahassee. Public
welcome. Call 1-866-467-4624.
Orientation 12:30 to 3:30 p.m. at the Mari-
anna Goodwill Cpreer Training Center, 4742 Highway
90 in Marianna. Register for free job placement
and computer training; learn about services. Call
)) Free Workshops Employ Florida Market Place,
1:30 to 2:30 p.m.; and Resume, 3 to 4 p.m. at the
One-Stop Center, 4636 US 90 East, Suite E, Mari-
anna. Call 718-0326.
) Free Yoga Class 5:30 p.m. at Chipola Fitness
Center, 4230 Lafayette St. in Marianna. Mat provid-
ed. Part of the Jackson County Health Department's
"Closing the Gap" program. Call 482-6221.
)) Alcoholics Anonymous Closed discussion, 8
to 9 p.m., First United Methodist Church, 2901 Cale-
donia St., Marianna, in the AA room. Attendance
limited to persons with a desire to stop drinking. .
FRIDAY, MAY 25
) Memorial Day Observance 9 to 10 a.m. at
4970 Highway 90 in Marianna. VFW Ted Walt Post
12046 invites the public to join Marianna Commu-
nity Based Outpatient Clinic in remembering fallen
) Hope School Pre-K Graduation -10 a.m. in the
Hope School Cafeteria, 2031 Hope School Drive,
Marianna. Call 482-9616.
)) Women's Health Luncheon Noon in the
community room of the Hudnall Building at Jackson
Hospital, 4230 Hospital Drive, Marianna, in honor
of Stroke Awareness Month. Flowers Hospital EMS
Coordinator Eddie Clifton will present, "Explairi-
ing Stroke 101,"' and Dr. Murray Baker of Jackson
Hospital will discuss ER services provided in the
event of a stroke. A salad lunch will be served. For
reservations call 718-2884.
) Senior Singles Get-Together 6 to 8 p.m.,
meet near the floral department of Winn-Dixie
in Marianna. Single seniors age 50 and older are
encouraged to get acquainted, form friendships.
Games, food, prizes and a guest speaker are
planned. No charge. Call 526-4561.
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 firstname.lastname@example.org, fax 850-482-4478 or bring items to 4403. Constitution Lane in Marianna.
olice .. -
The Marianna Police De-
partment listed the following
incidents for May 17, the latest
available report: One accident,
one stolen vehicle, two suspi-
three suspi- -- ..
cious persons, ?'- -
one report of -,
mental illness, ,CRI ME
one burglary of '
a vehicle, one
physical disturbance, three bur-
glar alarms, 16 traffic stops, one
follow-up investigation, one
animal complaint, one assist
of another agency, two public
service calls, one open door/
window and one threat/
The Jackson County Sheriff's
Office and county fire/rescue
reported the following incidents
for May 16, 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 armed/dangerous
person, one drunk driver, four
accidents, two stolen tags, two
abandoned vehicles, one suspi-
cious vehicle, two suspicious
incidents, four suspicious per-
sons, one verbal disturbance,
one pedestrian complaint,
one structure fire with police
response, one vehicle fire, one
drug offense, 15 medical calls,
two traffic crashes, one traffic
crash with entrapment, three
burglar alarms, one robbery
alarm, 11 traffic stops, one
civil dispute, two trespass com-
plaints, one found/abandoned
property report, five juve-
nile complaints, one animal
complaint, two assists of other
agencies, four public service
calls and two transports.
The following persons were
booked into the county jail dur-
ing the latest available report-
) Kemptaun Baldwin, 29, 2228
Bethune Court, Cottondale,
violation of county probation.
) Jay Nichols, 25, 2240 Fair-
view Road, Marianna, posses-
sion of controlled substance
(marijuana), reckless driving,
driving while license suspended
S))Lawrence Spak, 58, 4832
Flynt Drive, Marianna, false 911
) Bobby Marcum, 71, 2326
Canal Ave., Panama City, driv-
, ing while license suspended or
JAIL POPULATION: 238
To report a crime, call CrimeStoppers
at 526-5000 or a local law enforcement
agency. To report a wildlife violation, call
Ameg ; 0':
Medical Examiners Office in
Ryan is a 1998 graduate of
Triad High School and is
currently serving in the United
States Air Force in Panama
The wedding will take place
on Augusi 11, 2012 in Panama
Ms. Vanessa Pfalzer and her bachelor's degree in
Mr. Bobby Thompson of Merchandising. After college,
Marianna are happy to Tara was the Marketing
announce the engagement and Manager of Notary Public
forthcoming marriage of their Underwriters. In 2007, she
daughter, Tara Ann moved to Atlanta Georgia
Thompson, to Lance Cheston where she is currently
Stafford, son of Doyle and employed with Brown Bag
Susie Stafford of Tallahassee. Marketing as a Project
Grandparents of the Coordinator.
bride-to-be are Patricia Gable Lance is a 1997 graduate of
of Marianna, the late Silas Leon High School in
Conner of Atlanta, and the late Tallahassee, and later
Donald and Joan Thompson of graduated from Valencia
Sneads. Her Community College in
great-grandmothers are the Orlando with a degree in
late Daisy Hill of Marianna Computer Engineering and
and the late Martha Talley of Technology. In 2007, he
Sneads. moved to Atlanta, Georgia
Grandparents of the where he is currently a
groom-elect are Dot Daniel National IT manager for York
Miller, the late Woodson Risk Services Group.
Daniel of Madison and the late The couple- will wed on
Chester and Juanita Stafford May 26, 2012 at Vinewood
of Tallahassee. Plantation in Newnan,
Tara is a 2000 graduate of Georgia. Following a
Marianna High School, and a honeymoon to Barbados, they
2004 graduate of Florida State will continue to reside in
University, where she received Atlanta.
Kalee is a female bulldog/lab Robbie is a male two-year-old
mix who is 18 months old. hound.
Those interested in adopting any of these animals
from Partners for Pets are invited to visit 4011 Mainte-
nance Drive in Marianna. The shelter's hours are Mon-
days through Fridays, 10 a.m. to 3 p.m., and Saturdays,
10 a.m. to 1 p.m. The shelter can be reached by calling
482-4570, or by mail at 4415C Constitution Lane, No.
184, Marianna, FL 32448. Or, visit the shelter's website at
Rivers of Mercy Learning Center
7907 Shady Grove Road Grand Ridge, FL 32442
May 26th 9:00 AM-12:00 PM
V Open Enrollment for
L Children Ages 1 year to 5 years
will be served!
Respectful service not just for the rich
It's always great to take the fam-
ily out to eat, or to treat yourself
by going to a comfortable eat-
ing place and enjoying a nice meal!
However, before you do so, con-
sider the location of the restaurant
or eatery, the reputation of the
restaurant for service and food,
and how much money you plan on
Things are so tight for many
people these days that not many
can normally spend the kind of
money it takes to dine at some of
our so-called high-class, expensive
dining facilities. I don't know about
you, but I feel that whenever and
wherever an honest working man
or woman; with a good attitude, -
goes to spend some of the money
they've worked hard to make, they
should be treated with respect from
the time they enter a business until
the time they leave that business.
Have you ever gotten the feeling
that some people who are sup-
pose to be giving you service, act
like they're doing you a big favor
by waiting on you? There are times
when all the excitement of spend- .
ing an enjoyable day or evening
at breakfast, lunch or dinner can
quickly disappear, because of the
disrespectful attitude of the person
who has been hired to service you.
Yes, I know that all the rich and
wealthy people can use their
prestige and money,
to get themselves
the very best things
life has to offer.
But, what about the
majority of people in
this world who are
Thomas struggling to make
Vincent ends meet, but still
Mul piy want their special
times to enjoy some
of the good things life has to offer? I
feel that no matter how rpuch mon-
ey you have or don't have, there
should be no price tag on how each
of us treats one another.
In arl ideal world, the same at-
titudes displayed toward those who
are rich should be displayed toward
hard working, honest people trying
to make the best of what they have.
A smile is a smile, whether shown
toward a person of wealth or a per-
son who is trying to survive hi life.
A pleasant greeting can be directed
toward anyone. Respectful service
is not specified as belonging to a
certain class of people.
Sometimes when a person is
shopping, banking, getting his or
her vehicle washed, ox doing any
of the daily routine tasks that are a
part of life, showing just a little con-
cern toward them can give them a
Acting or saying something
pleasant to someone doesn't cost
you anything. There is a song that
was written many years ago that
contained these lyrics: "the best
things in life are free." The employ-
ees of businesses that are there to
service us in any way should be
trained thoroughly by their em-
ployers regarding the proper way
to treat their customers. People
shouldn't be expected to support
a business, yet be shown a lack of
respect. Some employees become
comfortable with treating others
in a negative way, because their
employer very seldom checks on
them. Some'business owners need
to "wake up" and pay attention to
how their business is being run and
don't just be concerned about how
rriuch money they make.
Quite a few of our business own-
ers need to be reminded of the say-
ing; "the customer always comes
first." When we support any type
of business, it's only fair that they'
show their appreciation for us by
doing the right thing: giving us the.
respect we deserve.
*J It ~ ~11~11
Emily Johnson and
Antonio Lewis announce
the birth of their son,
Brycen Cole Lewis, born
11:59 p.m. Sunday, April
29, 2012, at Jackson Hos-
pital. At birth, he weighed
6 pounds, 14 ounces and
was 21 inches long.
are Misti Napier and
are Gloria Bryant and
are Dorothy Wiggins and
the late Thomas Wiggins
Jake and Brooke Mathis
of Marianna are proud
to announce the birth of
their daughter, Clara Kate
Clara Kate was born
at 7:33 a.m. on April 12,
2012, at Flowers Hospi-
tal in Dothan, Ala. She
weighed 8 pounds, 2
ounces and was 21 inches
She joins big sister
Sarah Grace Mathis, 2.
are Doug and KathyWa-
ters of Alford.
are Danny and Bunnee
Mathis of Marianna.
Roger and Clara Waters
Fatelynn Sky Stubben-
dieck was born at 11:42
a.m. on May 8, 2012,
at Jackson Hospital in
Marianna. She weighed
5 pounds, 8 ounces and
was 19 inches long at
Her parents are Felisha
Stroud and Matthew
. Maternal grandmother
is Lynn Mullins of
are Howard and Sheri
Stubbendieck of Weeping
of Quincy; and the late
Coach Milton and Evelyn
Johnson of Marianna.
of Alford, Dalton Mathis
of Marianna, and Judy
Revell of Marianna.
I ''.~4 ~*
. ,, v " ..
BEN SAUNDERS, D.M.D.
4711 Highway 90 East Marianna, FL
(Between Burger King & Big Lots) 526-SPIT
Sebastain Yael Aranda Elaine weighed 4 pounds,
and Laura Elaine Aranda 10 ounces and was 16%
were born at 9:37 a.m. inches-long.
and 9:39 a.m. on May 2, Their parents are Gabre-
2012, at Jackson Hospital lia and Martin Aranda.
in Marianna. At birth, Grandparents are Rich-
Sebastain Yael weighed ard and Elairi Gay of Mari-
4 pounds, 4 ounces and anna, and Martin Aranda
was 17 inches long; Laura of Dothan, Ala.
Kaviona Daziyah Brown
was born at 9:03 a.m. on .
May 11,; 2012, at Jackson
Hospital in Marianna. ""
She weighed 4 pounds, 14 /
ounces and was 18 inches ( -
long at birth. ..7
,Her parents are Tamarra
Williams and Kevin Brown
Grandparents are Eara
and Kevin Brown of Mari-
anna, and Natasha Btazier .
of Tallahassee. .- .:'
Haylee Weeks will turn
7 on May 26, 2012. She is
the daughter of Melissa
Johnson, and Danny and
Loretta Weeks. She has
three sisters: Sarah,
Destiny and Kayla; and
two brothers: Dustin and
She is the paternal
granddaughter of Pam
Weeks, and Carl Weeks,
and the maternal grand-
daughter of Don and
S "- the late
and Luvirn Mihlfeld.
She will celebrate her
birthday with family and
* CHRIST-CENTERED EDUCATION
* READING READINESS (PRE-K3&4)
* LEARNING TO READ (K+)
* GRADES 1-12
* MASTERY-BASED, COLLEGE -
SPREPARATORY CURRICULUM '
* INDIVIDUALIZED STUDIES
* LIMITED CLASS SIZE
* WEEKLY CHAPELS
* PHYSICAL EDUCATION
Reading is the door to your child's education. Make sure he has the keys
by hiim in aphonics-based ..'' programs like those offered at
Victory Christian Academy
Victory Christian Academy
2271 River Road, Sneads, Florida 32460
Scho/arships May Be Available!
Mr. Mark and Sherri Fejes
of Cottondale would like to
announce the engagement and
upcoming wedding of their
daughter Becki Fejes to Ryan
Reid. He is the son of Mr.
David Reid of Troy, IL and
Dana Hampton of KY.
Becki is a 2001 graduate of
Bay High School and -is
employed with District 14
LOOKING FOR MORE NEWS? VISIT
The fiasco with this year's FCAT writing test
grades isn't enough to persuade us to drop our
longstanding support for the statewide testing
system, but it's tempting.
This editorial board has consistently supported
standardized testing against its many critics, from
students to parents to educators. But the continuing
flops with the FCAT is wearing even our patience thin.
The dismal performance by fourth-graders in this
year's writing portion of the test is simply unsettling.
And the Department of Education's rationale that it
didn't communicate expectations well enough doesn't
The state says it didn't properly explain that graders in
this year's writing exams would pay stricter attention to
grammar and punctuation. As such, schools didn't stress
grammar and punctuation to the degree they should
and voila the percentage of fourth-graders who
scored a 4 on the 6-point grading scale plummeted this
year to 27 percent, down from 81 percent.
Some educators, however, say they knew there would
be changes. But they say no one expected such a huge
drop-off, and school grade simulations earlier this year
apparently didn't predict this big a fall in scores, either.
We can understand a drop-off in scores, but a collapse
of this magnitude? More than a decade since the FCAT
regime was implemented, are we to believe or accept the
gains in Florida public school education are so thin that
a change in grading focus can result in such a drastic
That's what is so alarming.
To roll back the damage, state officials say they will
ostensibly count a score of 3 as a 4. Doing so will take
the edge off school officials sweating over how the low
marks will color their annual state school grades.
Scaling back, however, looks as if Florida overreached.
The crash in scores girds criticism that Florida's reforms
amount to so much flailing. So the short-term cosmetic
fix should only add to growing public distrust ini the
state's accountability system.
Also, the scores act as a new-business repellent.
What firm would relocate to a state with an apparently
ill-prepared work force?
Education Commissioner Gerard Robinson says the
state is conducting both internal and external audits on
the scores. That's wise.
But we don't blame those concluding that this fiasco
reveals the false sense of accomplishment in teaching to
This editorial was published in the South'Florida Sun-Sentinel
on Friday, May 18.
Letter to the Editor
Don't raise benefits costs
on retired military
I write as your constitu-
ent to strongly reject any
proposal offered by the
Congressional Budget Of-
fice to enact budget sav-
ings options that would
seek to drive military
retirees away from using
their earned health care
benefits. Raising the cost
of their PRICARE fees
by thousands of dollars
every year will jeopardize
their access to quality
It simply is unjust to
place increases on the
retirement pay of count-
less military members
whose basic pay was
capped by budget-
driven pay raises dur-
ing the 1980s and 1990s.
Don't change the rules
and raise TRICARE fees
for those who have
"borne the battle" and
whose sacrifice would
now cost them their
earned health care
I recognize the issues
facing our United States,
its economy, national
debt and unemployment.
Those who have secured
America's basic freedom
should not be penalized
by the nation which they
Hear my voice as one
of many who are the
continuation of "We the
People" asking that you
firmly reject the Congres-
sional Budget Office' out-
rageous proposals to the
DOD TRICARE Program.
Let's not balance the
deficit by having people
unable to use their
earned military health
Scariest words in politics: If the court...
F or a politician, nothing is
worse than yanking away
someone's benefits in an
It's always easier to give than to
take away, even if the budget is
strained or the goodies are part
of a health care reform law many
Americans love to hate. It's fine to
hate a law as long as it's in place,
With the Supreme Court expected
to rule on the Affordable Care Act,
known ad Obamacare, by the end
of June, the scariest word in politics
If the court overturns the law,
The court has many options,
and the consequences are uncer-
tain. It could blow up the entire
law, although most analysts think
not. It could scrap the "individual
mandate," which requires almost
all Americans to have medical
insurance by 2014 or pay a financial
penalty, and leave the rest of the law
intact. It could strike the mandate
and other provisions as well. It
could let the law stand, as is.*
Americans by substantial mar-
gins say they favor repeal, mostly
because of the hated mandate. No
matter that only 7 percent of Ameri-
cans actually would be required
to buy insurance and-93 percent
would be covered through em-
ployer-sponsored plans and other
exemptions, according to a study
the Urban Institute released in
March. The idea that Congress can
compel the purchase goes against
At the same time, people love al-
lowing children under 26 to stay on
their parents' insurance plans, clos-
ing the "donut hole" that requires
some seniors on Medicare to pay
more for their medications, and en-
suring that people with pre-existing
medical conditions get coverage.
The White House's, official position
is that the court will uphold the law,
so it's making.no contingency plans.
Congressional Republicans have
managed so far to play to both sides.
The Republican majority in the
House has voted 29 times to repeal
the law, knowing that the votes are
all theater because the Senate would
never go along. The Republicans in-
sist they intend to "replace" the law
but never explain which provisions
they'll keep beyond the most popu-
lar, including children under 26.
How the court's ruling may affect.
"health care is anybody's guess, but
the politics are clear. Come Novem-
ber, no one running for office wants
to explain to the parents of a jobless
college grad that their son is going
to lose his health insurance.
No politician wants to tell
Grandma she has to dig a little
deeper for her meds or that her
grandchild with a pre-existing con-
dition may lose coverage because
insurance companies can again
No one wants to tell some 32
million people near the poverty line
who were in line for coverage under
Medicaid that they won't be covered
The court could leave all this up to
Congress to sort out. And that would
put House Speaker John Boehner in
a ticklish spot, trying to win House
seats while appeasing the Tea Party
News reports say Boehner is
quietly making plans for the
Republicans' next step, post-Su-
preme Court. He told the House
Republican Conference behind
closed doors Wednesday, "When the
court rules, we'll be ready," Politico
reported, relying on tidbits gleaned
from those in attendance.
"If all or part of the law is struck
down, we are not going to repeat
the Democrats' mistakes," Boehner
told his party, according to Politico.
"We have better ideas on health
care lots of them. We have solu-
tions, of course, for patients with
pre-existing conditions and other
Really? Let us see the solutions.
Ah, but that was in private. A
day later, for public consump-
tion on his House speaker blog,
Boehner declared, 'Anything
Short of Full ObamaCare Repeal is
Once the court rules, Boehner.
said, the House will "work on
step-by-step, common-sense leg-
islation that will help lower health
care costs for families and small
businesses, and protect American
It was a familiar refrain..He didn't
say what any of those steps might
It's spring, and politicians tremble
for what may come this summer. If
the court overturns...
Marsha Mercer writes from Washington.
You may contact her at
'. K'"' Voices
Hi Governor, it's me, an early supporter
BY HENRY KELLEY
It's Henry from Fort Walton
Beach. It's been a while since
we had the chance to speak directly.
Let's back up to when we first met.
It was the summer of 2009 when
the destroyer of our individual
liberties and economic freedom
known as "Obamacare" was in full
discussion. We, the Fort Walton
Beach tea partiers, saw you on a
commercial for your "Citizens for
Patient Rights" PAC.
We called the PAC and were
told that you personally would fly
up from Naples and speak to the
Being fiscal conservatives, we
quickly explained that we didn't
have the funds to fly you in.
You let us know you would fly
commercial, and could we pick you
up at the airport and take you to a
nearby Hampton Inn.
Hundreds of attendees crowded
in the rain under a pavilion to hear
your electric speech railing against
the problems with Obamacare,
many of which are coming to pass.
Months later you announced
your run for governor. I ran your
Okaloosa County campaign and
was pretty much the only "No Party
Affiliated" person, given my deep-
seated mistrust of the RPOE As a
side note local Republicans were
upset that happened an outsider
candidate actually acting like an
Everyone thinks you won because
you spent $70 million, ignoring the
reality of Alex Sink's interminably
dull campaign and the staggeringly
inept Florida Democratic Party.
Few know about the blistering hot
days spent in towns like DeFuniak
Springs, where you spent time
shaking hands and engaging in
retail politics. That is the story I
have enjoyed telling watching
you on the campaign trail working
your tail off.
I was pleased when you answered
my question and said you would
kill high-speed rail. I didn't think to
ask you about SunRail, which will
cost the citizens of Orlando taxes ad
infinitum, but that's spilt milk and
millions in tax subsidies for Central
In your first session, you cut
hundreds of millions from the state
budget, and there was hope that the
Republican Party of Florida might
actually have found an allegiance to
Then there was a changing of
the Palace Guard and the need for
"approval" came into play. You ap-
proved a Medicaid bill with known
flaws and tremendous cost to the
counties. There was the inexplicable
creation of the 12th university, while
funding for.other universities was
cut. Private prisons didn't make it to
your desk in part due to my efforts,
but you would have approved that
You applauded putting $1 billion
additionally into K- 12.
So a year after friends who are
state employees attacked me per-
sonally for "costing" them money,
you decide it's politically advanta-
geous to funnel money back to
the system you went against in the
Here's a side note for you, gov-
ernor. You could give the Florida
Education Association $100 billion
a year they will never vote for you.
I'd mention illegal immigration
reform, but since that wasn't even
brought up in 2012, there's not
much to discuss.
While there's much more, let's
close with the political cave-in on
the "Stand Your Ground law." Last I
checked, we still have a Legislature,
and they hold committee meet-
ings. A limited-government leader
would have directed efforts there,
but now you've created an extra use
of valuable tax dollars on a panel
that has no statutory ability to affect
So here's the message. I worked
hard for you to act strongly as the
third branch of government the
mighty veto pen when the Repub-
lican super-majority loses its con-
stitutional mind or acts in a fiscally
You looked me in the eye in De-
cember 2010 and asked me to hold
you accountable. So governor, the
replacement of your chief of staff is
all insider talk and meaningless to
me as a voter.
You are the person I supported,
and you hold the veto pen.
Since no Republican will mount
a serious threat to you in 2014, we
must work through a now uneasy
relationship, and this letter is
expressing my disappointment.
Governor, this is one tea partier
trying to hold you accountable. I'll
be there in Session in 2013 with a
defined agenda, just like this year,
and we'll see what happens in 2014.
Don't worry about calling actions
at my age are far more important
Henry Kelley, a Fort Walton Beach business
owner, is an active leader of the
Florida tea party movement.
I 2012 Jeff Stahler/Dist. by Universal UClick for UFS
JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com
On the menu
) Chicken Biscuit
m Breakfast Cereals
) Fruit Juice and Milk
n Popcorn Chicken w/
Sauce or Cheeseburger
Baked Tater Tots
) Pineapple Tidbits
D Yogurt Parfait
) Graham Crackers
) Chilled Peaches
n Breakfast Cereals
n Toast w/Jelly
Fruit Juice and Milk
) Turkey & Rice w/Roll or
Max Twisted Edge Pizza (1)
a Sweat Peas
D Peach Slices
N Egg & Cheese Biscuit
n Breakfast Cereals
a Fruit Juice and Milk
) Beef & Mac w/Breadstick
or Chicken Nuggets
D Steamed Broccoli
n Chilled Sliced Pears
) Biscuits w/Gravy
a Sausage Patty
n Chilled Diced Peaches
n Breakfast Cereals
n Toast w/Jelly
Milk and Fruit Juice
)) Oven-Fried Chicken or
Fish Sticks w/Tartar Sauce
a Dinner Roll
a Seasoned Corn
D Rosy Applesauce
) Scrambled Eggs
a Breakfast Cereals
n Toast w/Jelly
3 Fruit Juice and Milk
Tony's Cheese Pizza or
Beef Ravioli w/Tomato
Sauce & Roll
n Peas and carrots
i Orange Quarters
Special to the Floridan
The Marianna Duplicate
Bridge Club announces
winners of the May 14
) First place Ida
Knowles and Sara Lewis.
) Second/third place
- Janet Snyder and Bob
Snyder tied with Selfe and
) Fourth place Ka-
trina Leblanc and Betty
) Fifth place,- Dorothy
Baxter and Jane Sangaree.
) Sixth place Libby
Spence and Ann Rahal.
The Marianna Bridge
Club is sanctioned by the
American Contract Bridge
League. The game is held
every Monday at 1 p.m.
at St. Luke's .Episcopal
Church, 4362 Lafayette St.
in Marianna. Anyone is
welcome to come and play
or observe. For more infor-
mation and partners, call
Libby Hutto at 526-3162.
Summer children's programs set at Chipola
Special to the Floridan
Chipola College will offer pro-
grams for children of all ages this
for all ages. Lessons are based on
a combination of nationally-
A parent/infant swimming class
for ages 3 and under is scheduled
for June 4-7 with classes available
at 10 a.m. and 7 p.m. Registration
deadline is May 31. Cost is $30.
An adult swimming class for
ages 15 and up is scheduled for
June 25-28 with classes available
at 9 a.m., 10 a.m., or 7 p.m. Reg-
istration deadline is June 18. Cost
For information, call pool
manager Rance Massengill at
Children's Swimming lessons
for ages 4 and up are scheduled
on the following dates: Session
1: June 11-21 with a registration
deadline of June 4; Session 2: July
9-19, with a registration deadline
of July 2; Session 3: July 30-Aug. 9,
with a registration deadline of July
Classes are available at 9 a.m.,
10 a.m. or 7 p.m. Sessions include
eight 45-minute classes which
meet Monday through Thursday
for two weeks. Cost of regular
swimming lessons is $45. Pre-reg-
istration is required, with a $5 late
For information, call pool
manager Rance Massengill at
Chipola Baseball Coach Jeff
Johnson will offer three baseball
camps. A hitting camp for ages
7-18 will meet June 11-12. Cost
is $100. A pitching camp for ages
7-18 will meet June 13-14. Cost is
$100. A skills camp for ages 7-8
will meet Juhe 18-19. Cost is.$100.
A Grand Slam Special rate for all
three camps is $250. All baseball
camps meet from 9 a.m. to noon.
For information, contact Assistant
Coach Mike Bradford 718-2243.
Chipola Softball Coach Belinda
Hendrix will offer three softball
camps for all ages. A hitting camp
will meet June 20-21. Cost is $100.
A skills camp will meet June 25-26.
TEAM EXCELS AT STATE
FFA Horticulture Demonstration Contests are designed to
stimulate careful planning, thorough knowledge and the ability
to explain, by work and action, the "how and why" of various
horticulture practices. Marianna FFA Horticulture Demonstration
Team members Julia Velez and Cheyenne Welch won fifth place in the
Horticulture Production Category at State competition, while Katy
Moss and Katie Mayo placed eighth in Arrangement and Design. The'
Florida FFA Association is a premier youth, leadership organization
with nearly 16,000 middle and high school student members in more
than 300 chapters across Florida.
Mon (El 5/14 2-7-4 1- 5.5 2-22-32-33-35
5/15 66-8 9-8-0-4
4 8.1718 26
(E) 5/16 7.8-3 1-8.5 5 2 59-18-34
(M) 5-5-1 8-3-8-7
fE) 5/17 3-7.5 8-2-3-5 3-4 5-25-31
(M) 0.714 0-2-7-3
(El 5'IS 8 -54 3 1-7 7 7 20-24-32 34
(1.) 1-95 5 1.2.2
(E) 5.19 4.8.8 619 5 Not available
IM) 289 5 3-4-0
(E) 5, 13 7.3-2 5-1-9-7 9 14.17-22.27
(M) 8-S_9 3.6-8 9
E = Evening drawing
M = Midday drawing
Follow us on
Cost is $100. A pitching camp will
meet June 27. Cost is $50. A Grand
Slam Special rate for all three
camps is $225. All softball camps
meet from 1 to 4 p.m.
For information, 'call Coach
Hendrix at 718-2358.
Devin Barnes celebrated
his eighth birthday with
aWWE Wrestling party
at Blue Springs on May
5,2012. Along with his
more than 70 guests, he
enjoyed hot dogs with
all the trimmings and a
WWE cake made by his
On Devin's actual
birthday, April 30, he
enjoyed cupcakes with
his second-grade school-
mates in Ms. Morris's
class at Sneads Elemen-
Devin is the son of Phil-
lip and Brandy Barnes
of Sneads. His grandpar-
ents are Greg and Kathy,
Brown of Chattahoochee,
and Virginia Spires of
Marianna. His great-
grandmother is Rebecca
Massenburg of Marianna.
Saturday 5 19 Notjavailable
Wednesday 5. 16 2.27.43 44.47-52 .
For I10lery inlorma on :all 850-487-7777or 900737
:tra', e -. Altha High School
':7 Class of 2012 i
My how time flies. We are so proud of the beautiful young lady you have become.
Congratulations and best wishes for continued success. May God bless you.
Your Loving Family,
Daddy (Ron Harris),
Mawmaw & Papaw (Ronnie & Sandra Harris),
Brian & Ashlyn Harris, Ollie & Laverne "Vern" Stoutamire
Chipola College will offer programs for children of all ages this summer. Here,
little swimmers from a previous lesson wait their turn as former Chipola
lifeguard Maggie Mathis instructs.
Focused On Providing High Quality Spray
Tanning Services And Customer Satisfaction
Spray Kissed Mobile Tanning is the faster.
healthier and safer alternative to (1 tanning.
I will do everything .
I can to meet your
Your First Session
Owner/Norvell Certified Technician
www payksedmobile tanning.corn
SUNDAY, MAY 20, 2012 + 5AF
5, 19 Not available
JC LIFE & LOCAL
JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com
Have a question for the JC Public Library? Just ask Dewey
Dear Dewey is
designed to help
to and from the Jackson
County Public Libraries
(JCPL) in Marianna and
Graceville. If you have
ever wanted to ask a ques-
tion about JCPL, how to
find the books you want,
what library plans might
be on the horizon, or any-
thing else, this is a new
way to ask and discover!
Dewey wants to hear
from you! If you have
library or information
access questions, all
you have to do is ask.
Send your questions to:
tyfl.com and Dewey will
I'm planning for the
summer. It's just a few
weeks before school is
out, and I wanted to know
if the Library is provid-
ing a Children's Summer
Reading Program again
Mrs. L in Sneads
Dear Mrs. L,
We sure are! We invite all
preschool and school age
children (through age 12)
in the community to join
the Jackson County Public
Library this summer as we
explore dreams, nocturnal
animals, and thing that
go "bump" in the night!
A variety of stories and
poems will be presented
and discussed in a child-
friendly manner by our
expert Children's Librar-
ian and staff. For added
interest, children will also
enjoy crafts related to the
Did you know stud-
ies have shown Summer
Reading Programs have
numerous benefits for
preschool and school age
children? Some of the
) reading can become a
lifelong good habit
) reluctant readers
can, be drawn in by the
) reading over the sum-
mer helps children keep
their skills up
)) the program can gen-
erate interest in the library
Flyers will soon be sent
-home with school chil-
dren in Jackson County
detailing our Summer
Reading Program. This is
a completely free resource
"for the children in Jackson
Reservations are not
required, but sure help us
with our planning!
Feel free to call the Mari-
anna branch at 482-9631
to reserve a spot for your
children or for further
Once per week, for five
weeks, new stories and
crafts will be repeated
at each of the following
Monday (June 18, 25,
July 9,16, and 23):
) Preschool: 9:30 to
)) School Age: 10:30 to
Marianna Citizens Lodge
Preschool: 2 to 3 p.m.
a School Age: 3:15 to
Tuesday (June 19,26,
July 10,17, and 24):
Sneads First Baptist
a Preschool: 9:30 to
)) School Age: 10:30 to
Grand Ridge City Hall
n Preschool: 2 to 3 p.m.
a School Age: 3:15 to
Wednesday (June 20,
27,.July 11,18, and 25):
Graceville Civic Center
) Preschool: 9:30 to
)) School Age: 10:30 to
QUILTING FOR A CAUSE
Guild donate a
P .. quilt to the Delta
a.6 Sorority for a
are (front) Mary
Inez Smith; and
S (back) Chalullah
SClay and Diane
a Preschool: 2 to 3 p.m.
School Age: 3:15 to
No program the week of
i,3.. pri.:- re .coirlg up Here r..
the l I t t per-n ., pl'::e I: bu:,
gj: in .1iC i7,:,n : ,iunt., :. li
Fridj, .i n.rt rn .::,r,
1. $3.47, Murphy Oil. Highway
71 South. Marianna
2. $3.47. Pilot. Highway 71.
3. $3.47 Travel Center. Highway
71 South, Marianna
4. $3.49. A&S Food. South
5. $3.49, BP Station, Highway
231 South. Campbellton
6. $3.49. McCoy's Food Mart,
Jefferson Street, Marianna
7. $3.49, Mobil Food Mart.
Jefferson Street. Marianna
8. $3.53. Bascom General,
Basswood Road, Bascom
,,;,i t : ': i.- K .,,',j io o ri.i,'e
jt ,eJd ijro1,- o;:i,; -i m .;;,ifi
l .9 vai a* 5 22
ackson County Quilters Guild members show off their Block of
the Month: Log Cabin. Shown are (front) Lanell Skatlitzky, Diane
Hiller and Sherry Raker; and (back) Sally Blizzard, Dottie Rehberg,
Linda Edwards, Charlotte Hunter, Nancy McMullen and Eleanor
SVictory Christian Academy is
Currently Accepting Applications
for the 2012-2013 School Year
READING READINESS (PRE-K3&4)
LEARNING TO READ (K+)
LIMITED CLASS SIZE
i:*7* WEEKLY CHAPELS
Scholarships May Be Available*
*Step Up for Students, a nonprofit organization that administers the Florida Tax Credit Scholarship,
awards scholarships based on income, not academic performance. Scholarships are worth more
than $4,000 and do not have to be repaid. Go to www.stepupforstudents.org to apply, or call the VCA
office for more information. To qualify, students entering kindergarten must be 5 by September 1;
first-graders must be 6 by September 1. Students entering grades 6-12 must have attended a Florida
public school for the 2011-2012 school year; students grades K through 5 enrolled in private school
or home-schooled may apply without previous public school attendance.
Guests will enjoy an evening filled with art, tasting,
exhibits, live music and a delicious dinner. We will
feature hand painted terra cotta pots in addition to
the custom constructed Adirondack chairs, benches,
and swings transformed by local artists into a
one-of-a-kind piece of art.
For more information, please call 850-482-8520
or 888-817-2191, or visit covenanthospice.org.
licensed in Florida in 1983
The proceeds generated from this event help fund the unfunded and under-funded programs of Covenant Hospice.
These programs include Bereavement, Chaplain Services, Children's Support and Volunteer Services.
Our mission is to enable patients to live as fully and comfortably as possible during'the end of their lives.
_ __C I__
JC LIFE & LOCAL
-16A SUNDAY, MAY20, 2012
JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com
New hair salon, Cuttin' Up, opens in Marianna
BY LAUREN DELGADO
A new barber shop
and hair salon in Mari-
anna promises its cus-
tomers a relaxing, godly
Cuttin' Up, a hair and
barber salon, was opened
'about two months ago by
Pastor Tonya Hill Bivens
of On the Move for Jesus
Bivins wanted to give the
community with a nice
place to go and get their
hair cut or styled quickly.
"People want to get in
and get out and we want
to give them that type of
service,'.; Bivens said.
She also wanted to pro-
vide a place for young
men and women to find
employment and train-
ing. Many men may have
criminal records that keep
them from finding a job,
Bivens said. She wants to
help them out.
"One of my main mis-
sions is to give people a
second chance," Bivens
Many young female hair-
stylists work from home
for little to no pay, Bivens
said. She wanted to give
them a place to learn the
PHOTOS BY MARK SKINNER/FLORIDAN
Kelvin Dean trims Douglas Merritt's hair Friday afternoon at Cuttin' Up.
business, get extra train-
ing, and have a job after
beauty school if they
"I just want them to be
successful," Bivens said.
The salon aims for a
clean, Christian environ-
ment. It.doesn't allow pro-
fanity evidenced by the
large signs discouraging its
use and tries to keep any
drama at a minimum.
Barber Jesse Smith said
he was attracted to the
job because of its environ-
ment. He has been cutting
hair since he was about 13
years old. He said he loves
how his customers feel
good about themselves
after a haircut.
"It's not all about the
money," Smith said.
Barber Kelvin Dean has
spent about 24 years cut-
ting hair. He said he likes
the creativity in cutting
and styling hair.
"God blessed me with a
hair cutting talent," Dean
The shop does male hair-
cuts, women's shapeups
and more. A nail salon is
planned for the future. It
Canoe for cancer trip set for June 2
BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
The fourth annual' Canoeing for
the Fight Against Cancer river trip is
set for June 2, beginning at 9 a.m. on
the Chipola River.
,Each participate is asked to donate
$20 to the cause. The money this
year will go to Covenant Hospice
and to Monica Frascona, a local can-
cer victim, to use in any way she sees
fit. The donations will be collected ht
.the launch point.
Everyone participating should
leave their vehicles in the upper
parking lot of Spring Creek Park ohn
U.S: 90 in Marianna. The ride termi-
nates at Magnolia Landing, about
three miles down stream. The trip
takes approximately three hours,
and participarits will be driven back
to their cars by a volunteer.
Organizer Shelia Hayes said tu-
bers, kayakers and others are en:
courage to participate along with
the canoeists. Bear Paw Adventures
is donating the use of 10 canoes, on
a first come-first serve basis, and will
also give discounts to people renting
watercraft in order to participate in
Organizer Shelia Hayes said the
trip is meant to be a day of fellow-
ship for cancer survivors, and the
friends and family members of sur-
vivors and those who have lost their
lives to cancer.
Hayes, who is paralyzed from the
Renee Martin (left) helps Sheila Hayes put up a poster promoting Canoeing for the
Fight Against Cancer on June 2.
waist down due to a 2009 traffic
crash, said she will make the trip
herself if her health permits and if
she can hitch a ride with. another ca-
noeist her husband will be man-
ning the shuttle service and can't be
her oar man this year. She has gone
on all but one of the river trips.
Participants are encouraged to
Jesse Smith tells how he got into the barbering business.
is located in Plaza Del Rio through Saturday.
on Penn Avenue in Mari- "We just came to do the
anna.It is open from 9 a.m. community a service,"
until 6 p.m. Tuesday Dean said.
"I'd tried for years to lose weight and
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pick up any trash they see as they
Call Hayes at 526-2124 for more
Half of Fla. high school students fail FCAT test
The Associated Press
.TALLAHASSEE -About half of the
state's ninth and 10th grade students
failed the reading portion of the
new, more rigorous Florida Compre-
hensive Assessment Test that they'll
need to pass to graduate, education
officials reported Friday.
The nearly 89,260 students who
failed the 10th grade FCAT 2.0 read-
ing test can retake it up to four times
or they can qualify for standard di-
plomas by getting equivalent scores
on the SAT or ACT college entrance
Only 52 percent of ninth grad-
ers and 50 percent of 10th graders
scored three or better on a zero-to-
five scale. Last year, students needed
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to score only two on the 10th grade
*test, and 60 percent passed.
Re-graded by this year's standard,
only 52 percent of last year's 10th
grade test-takers and 51 percent
of the ninth graders would have
FCAT scores are the primary fac-
tor in determining A-to-F grades for
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SUNDAY, MAY20, 2012 7AF
LOCAL & STATE
JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com
-18A SUNDAY, MAY 20,2012
DCA STAYS BUSY ON STAGE, IN PANACEA, ST. AUGUSTINE
D ayspring Christian Academy sixth-graders and teachers tour
the Gulf Specimen Marine Lab during hands-on field trip
to Panacea. From left are Kayla McKinnie, Lance Peterson,
Tameka Larry, Cassie Brown, Carissa Bell, Nathalie Yoder, Ethan Sapp,
Henry Knowles and Gunnar Nebel.
Olivia Mercer's fourth-grade class from Dayspring Christian
Academy visited St. Augustine on a two-day field trip to learn
about our state history. From left are (front) Kinsley Mercer,
Wyatt Laramore, Abbi Watson, Anni Beebe, Coleman Marcus,
Dalton Jones and Ben Knowles; and (back) Wilton Pittman,
Christopher Rhodes, Nathan Shumaker, Paige McKinnie, Olivia
Mercer, Caroline Bishop, Megan Blaylock, Anslie Yoder, Caden
Akerson, Izec Isabella and Noah Shores.
Mary Beth Dominello's first-grade class from Dayspring
Christian Academy performed, "Jack and the Beanstalk ...
Faith as a Seed," for their families and school. From left are
Adelyn Brunner, Anna-Grace Floyd, Benjamin Roach, Caleb Shores,
Caden Akerson, Gavin Byrd, Gavin Gullett, Emily Bishop, Emily
4Smith, J.D. Taylor, Jackson Crawford, James Isabella, Noah Shores,
Jaysbni Fowler, Gracie Shiver, Nathan Ziglar, Ryan Paramore, Jeffrey
Sullivan, Savannah Lewis, Olivia Yount, Tony Laggmann, Trenton'
Stone and Will Chance.
visit Gulf Specimen
Marine Lab in
Panacea. From left
are Marcus Bishop,
Jonathan Long, Ryan
Davis and Joshua
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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN # www.jcfloridan.corn
Florida livestock markets at a glance
Special to the Floridan
For the week ended May 17, at the
Florida Livestock Auctions, receipts
totaled 6,027 compared to 5,923 last
week, and 5,485 last year.
According to the Florida Federal-
State Livestock Market News Service,
compared to one week ago, slaugh-
ter cows unevenly steady, bulls 1.00
to 3.00 higher, feeder steers steady
to 3.00 higher, heifers mostly 2.00
to 4.00 higher, replacement cows
Feeder Steers: Medium & Large
Frame No. 1-2
.200-300 lbs. 200.00-240.00
300-400 lbs. 180.00-220.00
400-500 lbs. 162.00-188.00
New director named for
National Hurricane Center
The Associated Press
MIAMI Richard Knabb, the tropical
weather expert at The Weather Channel,
will be the next chief of the U.S. gov-
ernment's hurricane forecasting hub in
Florida, federal officials said Friday.
The promotion to director of the Na-
tional Hurricane Center in Miami ful-
fills a childhood dream for Knabb, who
grew up in Coral Springs and later was a
forecaster at the center.
Knabb remembers watching the hur-
ricane center's director on local televi-
sion news as Hurricane David aimed
at Miami in 1979. The storm eventually.
swerved and made landfall farther north
in Palm Beach County, but Knabb was
hooked on the tropical storm forecasts.
"Largely that came out of personal,
childhood fear. I wanted to be able to
figure out how to forecast those things
myself because they posed such a dan-
ger to folks in hurricane-prone, areas,"
said Knabb, 43. "From that point forward
I think I knew that that was what I was
going to end up doing as a career."
Knabb started working at the hur-
ricane center in 2001. He was a senior
hurricane specialist at the center from
2005 to 2008, experiencing what other
longtime forecasters called "decades of
hurricane activity in just a few years,"
thanks to the overactive and devastating
2004 and 2005 seasons.
"I was living the hurricane problem
while. I was helping others prepare for
the hurricane problem," Knabb said.
Knabb is already cautioning coastal
residents to be prepared.
"One of these days another major hur-
ricane is going to come to the U.S., and
we need to be prepared. And that starts
with me and my family," Knabb said.
"We're going to be living in South Florida
again, and we have to have a hurricane
preparedness plan for our home and
our'family. And that will be just one of
the examples I'll try to set for personal
The 2011 Atlantic hurricane season
was the sixth consecutive year without
the U.S. landfall of a major hurricane.
Those are storms classified as Category
3 or higher, with top winds of at least 111
mph. The National Oceanic and Atmo-
spheric Administration is set to release
its hurricane season outlook next week.
"At the helm, (the center's) director
must be the cool and calm voice that
conveys this array of information that
prompts life-saving actions from an in-
dividual across all levels of emergency
management and even internationally,
and I firmly believe that our next director
embodies this reputation," said NOAA
Administrator Jane Lubchenco.
After leaving the hurricane center,
Knabb served as the deputy director
of the Central Pacific Hurricane Cen-
ter in Honolulu. He joined The Weather
Channel in 2010. Knabb will replace Bill
Read, who steps down as director June
1, the official start of the six-month At-
lantic hurricane season. Other hurricane
specialists who work outside the Nation-
al Hurricane Center applauded the se-
lection of Knabb for one of the toughest
jobs in weather forecasting.
Knabb is well qualified for the job, said
Kerry Emanuel, an MIT meteorology
professor who specializes in hurricanes.
"That job requires a terrific amount of
energy and enthusiasm. It tends to burn
people out. It's good to choose a.young
person who has a lot 6f energy and
experience," Emanuel said.
Knabb not only has the scientific cre-
dentials to lead the hurricane center,
he also understands the importance of'
the job's communications aspect, said
Heidi Cullen, a climatologist at the non-
profit Climate Central in New Jersey and
a former climate expert for The Weather
"This is someone who is incredibly ex-
perienced and knows how to handle the
really, really intense situation of broad-
casting during hurricane landfall," said
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No Childcare Available -
Feeder Heifers: Medium & Large
Frame No. 1-2
200-300 lbs. 178.00-198.00
300-400 lbs. 156.00-185.00
400-500 lbs. 142.00-163.00
500-600 lbs. 138.00-155.00
Slaughter Cows: Lean: 750-1200
lbs. 85-90 percent 82.00-87.00
Slaughter Bulls: Yield Grade No. 1-
2 1000-2100 lbs. 103.00-113.00.
Special to the Floridan
Christopher Shearer re-
ceived a Bachelor's of Arts
in. Business Leadership
from The Baptist College
of Florida in
K inches n
Shearer degrees on
seniors during commence-
ment services held on
Friday, May 11.
Shearer is the son of Dr.
William T. Shearer of Hous-
ton, Texas. He is a 1985
graduate of Memorial High
School and a member of
Damascus Baptist Church
Shearer plans to continue
education pursuing a Mas-
ter of Business Administra-
tion. He also plans to con-
tinue as a real estate agent
serving Jackson County.
For more about The Bap-
tist College of Florida, visit
Hagan receives degree
Special to the Floridan Hagan of Mlarianna. He is
a 2009 graduate of Mari-
Jeffrey Scott Hagan III anna High-
received a bachelor of School and
arts in history and social a member
Studies from The Bap- of the First
tist College of Florida in -'-. Assembly
Graceville. BCF President of God in
Thomas A. Kinchen be- Cottondale.'
stowed degrees on grad- Hagan Following!
uating students during graduation,
commencement services Hagan plans to continue
held Friday, May 11. his education at the Uni-
Hagan is the son of Jeff versity of Tennessee Col-
and Kim Hagan of Mari- lege of Law and plans to
anna. He is the grandson return to Jackson County
of Roy and Judy Tipton where he will practice!
of Marianna, and Verna law.
Addison graduates from
basic training at Lacldand base'
Special to the Floridan
Air Force Airman An-
thony D. Addison gradu-
ated from basic military
training at. Lackland Air
Force Base, San Antonio,
The airman completed
an intensive, eight-week
program that included
training in military dis-
cipline and studies, Air
Force core values, physi-
cal fitness, and basic war-*
fare principles and skills.
Airmen who complete
basic training earn four
credits toward an asso-
ciate in applied science
degree through the Com-
munity College of the Air
Force. Addison earned
distinction as an honor
He is the son of Jeffrey
Addison of Graceville, and
Terrie Pate of Slocomb,
The airman is a'2010
graduate of Poplar Springs
High School in Graceville.
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SUNDAY, MAY20,2012 9AF
LOCAL & STATE
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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com
-10OA + SUNDAY, MAY 20, 2012
JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com
James & Sike
4278 Lafayette S
CecilA. Evans, 76, of Hud-
son, Florida died on Friday,
May 18, 2012. He was born
in Two Egg, Florida on Jan-
uary 28, 1936 to Alfred and
Bertyr Evans. He worked as
a construction superin-
tendent until his retire-
ment in 2000. He enjoyed
hunting and fishing and
spending time with his
He was predeceased by
his parents and seven of his
eight brothers and sisters.
He enriched the lives of
those he met and will be
dearly missed forever by
his family, and friends.
He is survived by his lov-
ing wife of 57 years Myrtice
Evans; daughter Denise
Evans-Fraize and her hus-
band David Fraize; sister
Inez Faulk; grandson (and
pride and joy) Cameron
Evan Wilson Fraize; his
"spiritual" family, Edward,
Doreen, Steffanie and
Ashlee Cichon; many nie-
ces, nephews and cousins.
Funeral services will be
held at 2:00 PM Monday,
May 21, 2012 at Welcome
Assembly of God, 6784
Messer Road, Grand Ridge,
with Rev. Jack Howell offi-
ciating. Visitation will be.
Charles William .(Bill)
McQuagge, son of Dr. Al-
bert Eugene and Eva Pearl
McQuagge and' grandson
of W.A. and Thelma
McQuagge, passed away
peacefully on Saturday,
April 21, 2012 surrounded
by his adoring family.
Born in May 1940, Bill
was raised in Marianna
and graduated from Ma-
rianna High School in 1958,
where he was active in
sports and student govern-
ment. Bill was fortunate to
count among his closest,
life-long friends many of
his classmates from this
formative time in his life.
Bill served in the U.S. Na-
vy as a medical corpsman
stationed in Charleston,
South Carolina, and was a
member on the Sixth Naval
District's traveling fast-
pitch softball team that
won the national cham-
Upon completion of his
service in the Navy, Bill en-
rolled at the 'University of
Is one hour prior to the serv-
)el A visitation and Commit-
treet tal service will be held at
32446 12:00 PM Tuesday, May 22,
2 2012 at Grace Memorial
sikes Gardens and Funeral
com Home 16931 US Hwy 19
Hudson, Florida 34667.
As an expression of sym-
pathy, memorial contribu-
tion may be made to Wel-
come Assembly of God
Church or HPH Hospice
12260 Cortez Blvd.
Brooksville, Florida 34613.
| Grace Memorial Gardens
and Funeral Home 16931
S US Hwy 19 Hudson, Flori-
da 34667. 727-863-5471 ww
Representatives from World Media Enterprises meet with representatives from Media General
in the Dothan Eagle's executive conference room Friday afternoon.
From Page 1A
purchase of Media Gener-
al's newspapers by Warren
Buffett and the Berkshire
Hathaway Media Group,"
Alabama Group Regional
Publisher Alan Davis said.
"Mr. Buffett's business
success is unmatched in
America and he believes
strongly in community
newspapers. In fact, he
From Page 1A
Clemmons, the Chair-
man. of the BCF Board of
The center will also be a
response center to provide
disaster relief throughout
"The world desperately
needs a whole host of peo-
ple who care," said Thomas
Kinchen, BCF's president.
This center has been sev-
eral years in the making,
Kinchen said. It's one of
has said, 'In towns and cit-
ies where there is a strong
sense of community, there
is no more important in-
stitution than the local
paper.'That is an amaz-
ingly perceptive and en-
Hiemstra said it is too
early to determine what,
if any, changes would be
made in the day-to-day
operations of the newly-
acquired newspapers. He
said the entire process of
the $142 million deal took
the most stressful projects
he's ev6r worked on. He's
talked to everyone and
anyone who is someone
in the industry and final-
ly, last year, construction'
"God has worked this out
in ways we can't under-
stand," Kinchen said.
Funding for the more
than $1 million center
came from numrferous do-
nors who also saw that
mission, Kinchen said.
The center still needs to
be accredited, but many
students have expressed*
less than three weeks and
that many of the details
have not been finalized.
"What we are going to do
long-term, or even inter-
. mediate-term, is to be de-
termined," Hiemstra said.
Hiemstra said the local
newspapers would .have
"All, all, all editorial de-
cisions are made locally.
That includes endorse-
ments," he said.
World Media Enterprises
is based in Omaha, Neb.
interest in joining the pro-
gram already, said Sandra
Richards, BCF's director of
marketing and admissions.
If they can start off with 50
or more students, they'd be
happy, she said.
Pete Chamberlain, Chair-
man of the Board for the
B.R. Chamberlain Founda-
tion, noted the high costs
associated with obtaining
this degree and spoke of
starting an endowment
fund for them.
"To help people get to
where they need to go,"
f \ V "' LOOKING FOR MORE NEWS? VISIT
3720 Caverns Road 0 Marianna, FL 32446-1806 (850) 482-3964
Florida, where he majored
in English and served in a
leadership capacity as a
member of Sigma Alpha
Epsilon. A proud alumnus,
Bill was passionate about
Gator athletics and watch-
ed tirelessly with his dachs-
hund named, of course,
Gator. Over several deca-
des, Bill had a successful
banking career throughout
Florida. Then, late in his
working life, Bill returned
to Marianna and was Presi-
dent of the Jackson County
Chamber of Commerce,
where he oversaw the re-
storation and renovation of
the historic Russ House a
labor of love in which he
derived great satisfaction.
During his time with the
Chamber, Bill was invited
by the General of the 1st
Air Force to visit troops
from Florida. that were
serving oversees. The trip
included stops in Bosnia,
Germany, Italy, Belgium,
England and Iceland. As a
veteran, a member of the
American Legion and a his-
tory buff, Bill would often
recall the trip as particular-
ly impactful and memora-
Bill was a devoted Christi-
an, a Rotarian and a strong
supporter of United Way,
for whom he headed
fundraising campaigns on
several occasions and in
SHe is survived by his col-
lege sweetheart and wife of
47 years, Carol Water-
house; sons John and An-
dy; daughter-in-law Rene';
sister Eugenia McQuagge
Tyus; four grandchildren,
Jamie, Chase, Ryan and
Morgan; and a bevy of
brother and sister-in-laws,
cousins, nieces, nephews
A memorial service will
be held at St. Luke's Epis-
copal Church in Marianna
on Saturday, July 14th at
11am. In lieu of flowers,
the family requests that
donations be made to Cor-
nerstone Hospice, 2445.
Park Lane Road, Tavares,
From Page 1A
Johnson hopes to pass his love of
gardening on to his own grandchildren,
who range in age from 1 year to 8 years.
He said the older kids were enthusiastic
when he showed them an undeveloped
plot of land they could start working
once they get out of school for the
Meanwhile, Johnson is handling
things on his own with a bit of help
from his wife.
Since they live on a family-run grass
farm, he has access to a tractor, disk
and tiller, but he also uses a push plow
to do a great deal of his work. On aver-
age, he spends between six and eight
hours a day tending to his garden, and
said he depends on the University of
- Florida experts at the Jackson County
Extension Service to advise him when
"You can't get any better than the
SpaceX rocket launch
aborted in last half-secondl
The Associated Press
CAPE CANAVERAL A new private
supply ship for the International Space
Station remained stuck on the ground
Saturday after rocket engine trouble
led to a last-second abort of the historic
All nine engines for the SpaceX Falcon
9 rocket roared to life Saturday morning.
But with a mere half-second remaining
before liftoff, the onboard computers
automatically shut everything down.
So instead of blasting off on a delivery
mission to the space station, the rocket
*stayed on.its launch pad amid a plume
of engine exhaust.
Even NASAs most seasoned
launch commentator was taken
"Three, two, one, zero and liftoff," an-
nounced commentator George Diller,
his voice trailing as the rocket failed to
budge. "We've had a cutoff. Liftoff did
SpaceX president Gwynne Shotwell
said that high combustion chamber
pressure in engine No. 5 was to blame.
During an inspection later in the day,
engineers discovered a faulty valve and
worked into the evening to replace it.
Tuesday is the earliest that SpaceX can-
try again to send its cargo-laden Drag-
on capsule to the space station. The'
California-based company formally
known as Space Exploration Technolo-
gies Corp. is targeting every few days
for a launch attempt to save fuel in case
of rendezvous problems at the space
station. Wednesday also could be a
This was the first launch attempt by
the several private U.S. companies hop-
ing to take over the job of delivering
cargo and eventually astronauts to the
space station for NASA. Only govern-
ments have accomplished that to date:
the United States, Russia, Europe and
NASA is looking to the private sector,
in this post-shuttle era, to get American
astronauts launching again from U.S.
soil. SpaceX officials said thAt could
happen in as few as three years, possi-
bly four. Several other companies are in
An estimated 1,000 SpaceX and NASA
guests poured into the launching area
in the wee hours of Saturday, hoping to
see firsthand the start of this new com-
mercial era. They left disappointed. The
abort was especially disheartening giv-
en the perfect weather and the absence
of any earlier countdown problems.
Shotwell was asked by a reporter
whether she considered Saturday's
abort a failure.
"This is not a failure," she said. "We
aborted with purpose. It would be a fail-
SEAS tim.fTI EDU rrco'
Workers (bottom) check out the engines
on the Falcon 9 SpaceX rocket at the
Cape Canaveral Air Force Statioo in Cape;
Canaveral early Saturday.
ure if we were to have lifted off with an
engine trending in this direction."
She added: "The software did what it
was supposed to do" with the engine
Everyone around town, at least, is
.rooting for a successful flight. 4
"Go SpaceX," read the sign outside
Cape Canaveral City Hall. Until NASA's
space shuttles retired/last summer, the
sign had urged on the launches of Dis-1
cover, Endeavour and, finally, Atlan.-
tis. Those ships are now relegated to
Late last month, SpaceX conducted a
test firing of the nine first-stage rocket
engines at the pad. Each engine in-
cluding No. 5 was "rock solid," Sho-'
The first flight of the Falcon 9' rocket
from Cape Canaveral, in June 2010, en-
countered similar last-second engine
trouble, but there was enough time to
fix the problem and fly the same day.;
SpaceX has just a single second each
day to launch this time around because
of the space station rendezvous.
Six months after the initial Falcon 9
flight, SpaceX launched another rocket
with a Dragon capsule that reached or-,
bit. It was the first time a private com-'
pany put a spacecraft into orbit and
then recovered it. The newest Dragorn
also ,is meant to splash down into the
Pacific, returning space station experi-
ments and equipment.
For Saturday's launch attempt,:
SpaceX's billionaire founder, Elon Musk,
was in the SpaceX Mission Control iW
Hawthorne, Calif. He helped create Pay-;
Pal and founded SpaceX 10 years ago.
He also runs Tesla Motors, his electric
Gov. Scott heading to Spain to tout Florida
The Associated Press
TALLAHASSEE Despite ongoing
economic upheaval in Spain, Florida
Gov. Rick Scott is heading to the Euro-
pean country for a four-day trip where
he will tout the Sunshine State as a good
place to do business.
The governor is also expected to ce-
ment cultural ties in advance of next
year's 500th anniversary of Juan Ponce
de Leon's arrival on the state's east coast
and he will meet with King Juan Carlos.
Scott leaves Sunday for Madrid with
a group of more than 60 people that
includes First Lady Ann Scott, Senate
President Mike Haridopolos, Secretary
of State Ken Detzner as well as execu-
tives from Florida Power & Light and
Florida Crystals Corporation.
Spain right now ranks 33rd among
Florida's global trading partners, which
places it behind many countries in Latin
America as well as Japan and China and
several other countries, in Europe.
But Scott and state economic offi-
cials say that Spain has been a source
of growing foreign investment as well
as the origin of many tourists. There are
already more than 300 Spanish compa-
nies in the state.
"By developing and maintaining rela-
tionships with key economic partners,"
we can ensure that Florida's economy
continues to grow," Scott said Friday id
his weekly radio address.
The visit, however, comes at a timd
when Spain is grappling with serious
economic problems including a recent
slide back into recession.
Manny Mencia, senior vice president
of international trade and development
for Enterprise Florida, said this is a good
time to reach out to Spanish businesses
that may be looking to move money
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University of Florida when it comes to
ag," Johnson said. "They're here to help
you, at no cost."
Johnson said friends and fellow mar-
ket producers are also great sources of
He's got his crop staggered, so that
harvest will spread across the season,
and irrigating with sprinkler heads.
His labor is paying off several ways. In
addition to extra income, lower grocery
bills and high personal satisfaction, he
has realized a big health benefit as well;,
he has lost 25 pounds since he started
working on the garden about six weeks
Johnson said he'd like to shed a few i
more before the season is done. With *
many weeks to go and many tasks to !
accomplish as his vegetables mature to
market age, he's likely to meet that goalie
The market, on Madison Street, is
open Tuesdays and Thursdays from
7 a.m. until noon, and on Saturdays
from 7 a.m. until growers run out of
Cecil A. Ev
SUNDAY, MAY20,2012 11AF
JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com
-1 12A SUNDAY, MAY 20, 2012
arianna athletes decide
Marianna High School athletes Clayte Rooks, AJ Blount, Lindsey Toole, Jesse McGowan and Michael Mader are joined by family members for a picture after a ceremony honoring them Friday
afternoon. Toole and McGowan will be joining the cross country team at Emmanuel College in Franklin Springs, Ga. Blount will be playing football for Faulkner College in Montgomery, Ala. Rooks
and Mader will joining the Chipola College baseball program.
BY DUSTIN KENT
A pair of Marianna Bull-
dogs baseball stars made
their college destination
known Friday afternoon,
as pitcher Michael Mader
and catcher Clayte Rooks
both committed to play
college ball for the Chipola
Indians in a ceremony at
Marianna High School.
Both players will walk on
for the Indians after earn-
ing academic scholarships,
with Mader expected to
immediately contend for a
spot in Chipola coach Jeff
Johnson's starting rotation.
Mader spent three years
on the Bulldogs' -varsity
squad, emerging as a star
his junior season with eight
wins and a 2.57 earned run
In 2012, the lefty had a
senior year to remember,
winning six more games
and ending the year with a
stellar 0.83 ERA to go along
with 92 strikeouts to just 14
walks in 59 innings.
He'll now get a chance to
make an immediate impact
with defending Panhandle
Conference champion In-
dians, who are losing their
top three starters in LJ Hol-
lins, Austin Southall, and
"Coach Johnson is look-
ing for me to come in and
play a big role and step in
as a starter, so I'm hoping
to do that," Mader said. "I
hope I can make a big im-
pact and help them win
another conference title
next year and hopefully
Mader also had offers
for full scholarships from
Gulf Coast State, Pensacola
State, and Jefferson Davis
Community College, as
well as four-year Division
II school Barry University
But he said there were
plenty of reasons to stay
"It was a better fit with
me. I'm familiar with the
area and I've watched the
program and seen what
Coach J has done with the
program," Mader said.
"They've been really good
and been conference
champs and had great
See CHOOSE, Page 2B
BY DUSTIN KENT
Marianna cross coun-
try and track and field
runners Lindsey Toole
and Jesse McGowan an-
nounced their college-
choice Friday, signing
scholarships with Em-
manuel College in" a cer-
emony at Marianna High
Toole and McGowan
joined Christine Johnson
and Samantha Arroyo as
the third and fourth MHS
runners to sign cross
country scholarships this
Both said they couldn't
wait to get to college and
continue their careers.
"I'm very excited to be
able to have the oppor-
tunity to run at the next
level and train under a
prestigious coach," said
McGowan, who' noted
that running in college
wasn't always his goal.
"In the ninth grade, I ran
because my brother did,
but I just fell in love with
Being a college runner
was also not in Toole's list
of goals when she started
her career running for
the Bulldogs, but she said
that changed after her ju-
"My senior year, I get re-
ally serious about it and
I made a lot of improve-
ment," she said. "I think
definitely surprised my-
self. I'm excited. It's an
honor to get a scholarship
to a great college." -
Both runners qualified
for the 2A Region 1 meet
last season, with Toole
taking fourth in district
with a time of 22:06.52,
and McGowan finishing
third at 17:50.97.
In regionals, McGowan
placed 19th, while Toole
Each also made it to re-
gionals in track and field,
with McGowan qualifying,
in the 800-meter run and
the 1600-meter run, while
Toole made it in three
events: the girls' 4x800 re-
lay, the girls' 1600-meter
runh, and the girls' 3200-
Toole finished in the top,
See RUNNERS, Page 2B
BY DUSTIN KENT
running back AJ Blount
made his college choice
public .Friday afternoon
at Marianna High School,
signing a letter of intent
to play for NAIA Faulkner
University in Montgom-
year head coach Brent
Barker, who was hired in
November of 2011 as the
third coach in the young
Faulker started its pro-
gram in 2007 and will be
going into its sixth year of
competition in 2012.
Running backs coach
Charlie Knapp was on
hand for the signing and
said that Blount was a
great fit for the team and
"We're excited to have
him. He's coming, from
'a great program and a
great family, and he's got
a good work ethic," the
coach said. "He knows
what hard work is and
he's not afraid of it. We re-
ally liked what we saw of
him on film."
Blount visited the cam-
pus before committing
and said that his first im-
pression of the schoolwas
strong enough to make
Faulkner his choice.
"The whole visit I felt
like I was at home," he
said. "They treat you like
family. It's a great school.
It's great to keep playing
the game I love. It's been
a hard-working four
years (at Marianna), but
I think I'm ready to make
an impact in college."
role with the team next
year and beyond would
be decided by the former
"The great thing about
college football is that all
of that is up to him," he
said. "It's about how fast
he can grab the speed
of the game, which even
in NAIA is a lot faster
than high school. But
he's got the skill set that's
See BLOUNT, Page 2B
Freeport rallies late, stuns GHS
BY DUSTIN KENT
GRACEVILLE The Graceville
Tigers showed improvement Friday
night in their spring finale, but ul-
timately, they found themselves on
the losing end with a 27-20 loss to
the Freeport Bulldogs.
The Tigers led 20-14 with posses-
sion with just under six minutes left
in the game, but Gabe Moore tossed
two touchdown passes in the final 90
seconds of the game to rally the Bull-
dogs to victory.
Moore completed 14-of-27 passes
for 178 yards and two scores, while
also rushing for 57 yards'and two
The rising junior quarterback's
16-yard TD pass to Morgan Hardee
tied the game with 1:30 to play, but
Moore's extra point attempt was
wide left, leaving the game at 20-20.,
With no kickoffs allowed in the
Graceville's C.J. Miller tries to shake off some Freeport defenders Friday night.
game, Graceville took over at its own with 37.1 seconds to play.
30-yard line and stalled out, turning
the ball over on downs at its own 34 See GHS, Page 2B
Sneads beats BHS,
falls to Liberty
BY DUSTIN KENT
The Sneads Pirates got
a split of their three-way
spring jamboree Friday
night in Blountstown,
beating the host Tigers
14-6 in the first half be-
fore being blanked by
Liberty County 16-0 in
Sneads got the first
two scores of the first
half and held off a late
Blounitstown surge to get
the victory, but the fresh
Bulldogs were too much
to handle for the winded
Pirates in the second
"We started cramping
and we were gassed,"
Sneads coach Don Dowl-
ing said of his team in the
second game. "We had a
lot of young folks play-
ing and we just ran out
of gas. We were playing
with some folks out of
position, but we hung in
there. To go 1;1 against
Liberty County and
Blountstown is a good
deal though. It's a good
way for us to wrap up the
spring. It should do well
for us as we start summer
workouts toward the end
The Pirates scored the
first two times they had
the ball against Blount-
stown, with rising junior
See SNEADS, Page 2B
Wandering windward. See
more on Page 6B.
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12B SUNDAY, MAY 20,2012
From Page 1B
success. Me and Coach Johnson
have a good relationship. He's a
guy that knows a lot about the
'"And it's better for me to go to
Chipola than a four-year school
because I could have a really
good freshmen year and enter
the draft, or after my sophomore
year, and not be stuck for three
years in school."
Mader's now former coach
Andy Shelton said that he
thought it was a good decision to
go to Chipola.
"I'm excited because it's a good
situation for him," the Bulldogs
coach said. "He's done all the
work to get there, and it's a deci-
sion he wanted to make. Hope-
fully, everything will work out.
He has good talent and he's a
"If everything goes well and he
pitches to his abilities, he should
be able to make an impact for
"With his talent and his knowl-
edge for the game and how hard
he works, he should be fine. He
has an idea of what he wants.
Some kids go to college and don't
have an idea, but he does."
Shelton also said that he felt
Johnson's background as a pitch-
ing coach and a former pitcher
himself would be very beneficial
"Coach Johnson can only help
him. He's a good pitching guy.
He pitched in college and he
knows what those guys are going
through," he said. "Michael is a
kid who can be coached, so he's
going to learn a lot from him. It's
a win-win situation for both of
Rooks was also a three-year
starter on varsity for the Bull-
dogs, batting .371 as a sopho-
JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN + www.jcfloridan.com
more in 2010, '.398 as a junior,
and then .292 in 2012.
He was also the defensive an-
chor for the Bulldogs behind the
plate, and Shelton called him
one of the most intelligent play-
ers he has been around.
"If he's not the most knowl-
edgeable kid I've coached,
he's probably in the top two or
three," he said. "And he does it
at a position that you can't really
put a finger on how important it
is. He knows how to read hitters
as a catcher, he blocks the ball,
he understands the game, and
he's got talent to go along with
"He's got to get a littler bigger,
and stronger, and he knows that.
But I don't see any reason why
he wouldn't help (Chipola) next
Shelton said that getting to play
at Chipola was a tremendous op-
portunity for both players.
"Not a lot of people have the
benefit of having that kind of
program in their backyard," he
said. "They get to stay around
the house one more year, stay
around their families, who can
get to see them play. That's a
good, thing for both of them,
and they get to be around a high
quality program too."
I'll Have Another
Have Another overtook
Bodemeister down the
From Page 1B
10 in regionals in the latter
Marianna cross country
coach ,Allan Gibson said
that Toole and McGowan
both have their, best days
"Jesse is one of the best
runners we've had come
through here," Gibson
said. "He has great work
'ethic, and character. He
hasn't peaked yet. He's go-
ing to get better and be a
Factor on (Emanuel).
From Page 1B
designed for the spread of-
fense. It's just up to him if
he's up to the challenge."
Blount's high school
coach, Steve Dewitt, agreed
that he would be a nice fit
"I think he'll be a good
From Page 1B
fullback Reggie Creal reel-
ing off an 80-yard run
to set up his own short
touchdown run for the first
Devin Hayes converted
the 2-point play to make it
8-0, and Sneads got it right
back after a Blountstown
fumble in its own territory,
and Hayes punched it in
from 2 yards out to make it
The Tigers cut into the
lead with a long run of
From Page iB
It took Moore just two
plays to march his team
back to the end zone, hit-
ting Zach Fordem for 11
yards down the left side-
line, and then looking deep
right and finding Nick Rus-
sell for the go-ahead score
with 18.5 seconds on the
First-year Tigers coach
Mark Beach said it was dis-
appointing to lose in the
fashion his team did, but
that he was proud of the
way his team played, par-
ticularly against a quality
"We played really hard. I
can't ask for more," he said.
"(The Bulldogs) are an 8-4
team (from last season),
very well coached, and
they made some good ad-
justments after we jumped
out on them early. We gave
it our best and got beat by
a good team. No excuses,
we'll come back and be
stronger for it."
Graceville got the first
two scores of the game,
using an eight-play, 62-
yard scoring drive on their
opening possession to take
the lead on a 4-yard TD run
by Rasheed Campbell.
After stopping the
Bulldogs for the second
straight time to start the
game, the Tigers scored
three plays later on a 51-
yard touchdown pass from
Jared Padgett to Campbell
down the left side to make
it 12-0 with 2:24 left in the
I first quarter.
'stretch to win the Preak-
ness Stakes and keep alive
his hopes of winning the
I'll Have Another now
has a chance to become
"Lindsey stepped into
that same role for us. She
was a captain, and she re-
ally turned a corner last
year. She really stepped
up and blossomed and
turned herself into a col-
Grand Ridge track coach
Cedric Gillette, who also
worked personally with
both Toole and McGowan,
said he couldn't be more
proud of each of them.
"It's amazing to see them
progress to the point of be-
ing able to run at the next
level," he said. "It shows
their hard work and dedi-
match there. I think he'll
fit in well," he said. "The
great thing is it gives him
an opportunity to play at-,
the next level and see what
he can do there. Any time
a kid gets an opportunity
like that it's a big deal for
him and his family. I think
it's a good thing. I'm excit-
ed for him."
Dewitt said that Blount
still had room to grow as a
their own, but the Sneads
defense kept BHS out of
the end zone the rest of the
In the next game, it was
Liberty County getting the
two quick scores, convert-
ing 2-point conversions
each time and cruising to
Dowling said the loss
served as a reminder to
his players that they still
have a long way to go yet
to get to where they want
to be heading into the fall
"We can't get big-headed
because we did lose 16-0,"
Freeport finally got on
the board with 3:38 left in
the first half when Moore
burst through the middle
of the field on a keeper and
ran 50 yards for a touch-
down, hitting the extra
point to make it 12-7 at
On the Bulldogs' first pos-
session of the second half,
Moore hit three passes for'
40 yards and finished the
drive with a 3-yard touch-
down run to put Freeport
But Graceville answered
right back with a 12-play,
70-yard drive keyed by a
4th-and-2 flea flicker pass
from Padgett to Deondra
Davis for 29 yards.
The Tigers finished it off
by converting yet another
fourth down play, this time
with Eddie Myrick scoring
on a toss from a yard out to
put the Tigers back on top.
Padgett converted the 2-
point play to make it 20-14
with 11:28 left in the game.
Freeport marched 67
yards on its ensuing drive,
but it fell short of the end
zone when the Tigers
stopped the Bulldogs on
downs at their own 3-yard
Jarrett Brogdon then
ripped off consecutive
rdns of 11 yards on the first
two Tiger plays of the drive,
but Freeport's defense
dropped GHS for losses on
the next two plays, eventu-
ally forcing a punt.
The punt turned it back
over to Freeport at the
GHS 39-yard line with 2:33
to play, with Moore finding
Owen Cole for 14 yards,
the first Triple Crown
winner since Affirmed in
1978. The Belmont Stakes,
the last of the Triple
Crown races, is on June 9.
The Associated Press
cation, and it shows what
kind of heart they have
and what kind of people'
Gillette's former college
coach at Warner Univer-
sity, Jose Larios, is the head
cross country and track
coach at Emmanuel, and
Gillette said that he knows
personally the quality of
coaching that Toole and
McGowan will receive in
"I'm excited about it be-
cause I know that with
them running for him,
they're going to go as far as
they want to go," he said.
player, but expressed con-
fidence he would do what
*was necessary to compete
at the next level.
"He's going to have to get
stronger, but A.J. is a pretty
hard worker," he said. "I
think he'll do what it takes
to play there. He filled in at
some positions for us and
did a good job throughout
the year. I think he can do
the same at that level."
the coach said. "It was al-
most like we were just go-
ing really hard for Blount-
stown and that's the one
we wanted. You could tell
(in the second game) that
the kids were out of shape.
We were walking around
with hands on hips.
"But we played hard and
nobody got hurt, which
was a good thing."
Creal finished in the
neighborhood of 150 yards
rushing, according to
Dowling, while new quar-
terback Darius Williams
completed three passes for
50 yards on the night.
and then Hardee two plays
later for the tying score.
Freeport coach Jim An-
derson said: the differ-
ence for his offense after
the rocky start was that
they did a better job of
protecting their talented
"Gabe does a really fine
job for us, but the key is
when we do a good job up
front, it makes it much eas-
ier for him as well as Owen
Cole," he said. "Gracev-
file did a good job early of
blitzing their linebackers
and giving us some prob-
lems, but we did a better
job with that in the second
half. I'm proud of our guys
because they did what,
they had to do in the sec-
"But the Graceville kids
played hard. They've got a
lot of talent. Coach Beach
does a really good job."
Beach said that despite
the loss, he was happy
with what his team ac-
complished during his first
spring as ihe head coach.
"We've gotten better and
then some," he said. "We
moved the ballwell (Friday)
and I think we had three
defensive stands inside
the 20. The guys showed a
lot of emotion at the end. I
was proud of them. I think
fatigue just started to show
at the end."
Campbell led the Tigers'
rushing attack with 78
yards on 17 carries, while
C.J. Miller added 73 yards
on 16 rushes.
Cole led Freeport
with 70 yards on seven
Seahawks sneak by Hornets
BY DUSTIN KENT
The Cottondale Hornets
fell just short of a victory
in their spring finale, los-
ing to South Waltpn 20-14
in a half Friday night in
Santa Rosa Beach.
The Seahawks rallied
from a 14-12 deficit with
a long touchdown drive,
taking advantage of a pair
of defensive penalties on
the Hornets and going
up on a late touchdown
Sheldon Vann scored
two touchdowns for Cot-
tondale on the night, the
second of which came
from over 70 yards out,
with quarterback C.J.
Smith converting the
2-point play to make it
'The lead could've been
bigger for the Hornets,
who had another touch-,
down called back on a
holding penalty when
Smith found Jacquez
Walker for a deep TD
The Hornets had an-
other chance to score
in the red zone after an
interception by Walker,
but another key pen-
alty stalled the drive out
and CHS was unable to
punch it in.
Cottondale coach Mike
Melvin said his team did
a lot of positive things on
the night, but there were
too many key mistakes
that hurt too much to
"We really did play well, "Coach Wiles did a heck
but the penalties and of a job. They probably
mental mistakes hurt threw 80 percent of the
us," he said. "When the time, and we really hadn't
games count, that's the worked much on stop-
kind of stuff that will cost ping the pass this spring,"
you a game. I hope the he said.
guys learn from the mis- "But they did a good
takes, but we had a lot of job of throwing the ball.
positives. We executed We've got our summer
at a fast pace offensively program to work on that
and moved the ball in a stuff."
hurry." Vann went over 100
What the Hornets did yards rushing to lead the
not' do particularly well Hornets, while Norris Cal-
was defend the pass, as houn added 50 yards on
new Seahawks coach Bill the ground.
Wiles instituted a pass- Smith completed
heavy attack that.Melvin -4-of-8 passes for 40
said his team wasn't ready yards.
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JOHNDERE UDO(-BI b'j
4408 Lafayette Street Downtown Marianna
JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com
Bass fishing is good.
Topwater action is hot
and heavy early in the day.
Later, try shallow crank-
baits and Carolina-rigs
along grass lines and over
grassy points in or, adja-
cent to the main lake. The
crankbaits are excellent
choices for locating both
the subsurface vegetation
Crappies are slow and at
present are generating few
Bream are active and
biting well on worms and
crickets. Fly fishermen
report good action around
the mayfly hatches.
Catfish are good,- par-
ticularly on stinkbaits..
Bass fishing is good. Fish
topwater baits along the
banks, near the ends of
points, and around wood
structure in shady loca-
tions. In deeper water,
Texas and Carolina-rigged
worms are working well.
Spinnerbaits and worms
are doing well around
docks and similar struc-
ture. Fish all baits slowly
for the best results.
Crappies are fair to good
in spots. Moderately large
schools may be found
near creek mouths and
around deep structures
such as bridge pilings.
Minnows and jigs work
reasonably well for these
* Bream are quite active.
Many smaller fish are be-
ing taken on crickets and
there are some reports
of some pretty good
Hybrids may school
late in the day and fall for
Rat-L-Traps and other
Catfish are fair.
Bass are quite active and
the fishing pressure is very
light right now. Texas-
rigged worms and deep
crankbaits fished near the
bank in the main run of
the river may take some
fair largemouth catches.
Fish slowly and deliber-
ately. Also try topwater
baits near the banks early
and late in the day. Up
the creeks, in the clearest
water, fish medium-run-
ning crankbaits and lightly
Crappies are slow, but a
few may be taken near the
mouths of creeks on live
Redbreasts and bluegills
may take crickets in the
creeks and shell crack-
ers will bite crickets and
worms in some of the.
Catfish have increased
activity near the dam and
there is some action in the
creeks as well. Live or fro-
zen shad will take tailwa-
ter cats and worms fished
on bottom can catch them
in the creeks, along with a
few shellcrackers thrown
in for good measure.
Generation schedules, pool levels,
and other such information for
area waterways may be obtained
by calling toll-free 1-888-771-4601.
Follow the recorded instructions
and access the touch-tone for the
Apalachicola River System.
The fourth annual
Golf Tournament will
be held June 1 at Indian
Springs Golf Course in
Registration and lunch
is at noon 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
Event benefits the Russ
House Foundation. Call
482-8060 or 557-0180 for
Send all sports items to
or fax them to 850-482-
4478. The mailing address
for the paper,is Jackson
County Floridan PO. Box
520 Marianna, FL 32447.
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Miami Heat's LeBron James (6) and Dwyane Wade (right) leave the court after losing 94-75
to the Indiana Pacers in Game 3 of the NBA basketball Eastern Conference semifinal playoff
series, Thursday in Indianapolis.
Heat regroup, relax after
shocking loss to Pacers
The Associated Press
panic ensued along South
Beach and the national
scrutiny intensified, the
Miami Heat decided to
After the storm, there
One day after they lost
by 19 points and Dwy-
ane Wade lost his cool in
Game 3 against a balanced
Indiana team growing in
confidence and not get-
ting nearly enough credit,
the Heat canceled Friday's
practice and media avail-
ability. They stayed back
in their downtown hotel
to recharge mentally and
Miami needed a short-
A team that loves the
spotlight- dodged it for a
seven Eastern Conference
semifinals and with Chris
Bosh unlikely to return in
this series, the Heat are in
trouble and have two days
to regroup before a Game
4 that LeBron James has
already deemed vital to the
F team's NBA championship
"It's a must win, honest-
ly," the league MVP said af-
ter Game 3. "We've just got
.to go out and play."
The Pacers also took ad-
vantage of the two-day
break between games to
rest and recover.
They chose not to prac-
tice either, but coach
Frank Vogel doesn't have
nearly the issues facing
Miami's Erik Spoelstra,
whose team appeared to
unravel during Thursday's
As the Pacers pulled
away in the third quarter,
Wade, having one of the
worst playoff games of his
career, got into an ugly
sideline exchange with
Spoelstra. An angry Wade
appeared to swear at his
coach before brushing
him aside and then had to
be steered away from the
coach's huddle by several
"We've got a lot of alpha
males in this locker room,'
said veteran forward'Udo-
nis Haslem, who managed
to settle down Wade. "It's
all constructive criticism.
I don't think it's personal
with anybody. Emotions
get high. It's the playoffs."
Spoelstra tried to dismiss
the confrontation with
Wade following the game,
but the damage was done
and the sight of one of
Miami's "Big Three" argu-
ing with his coach raised
questions about the Heat's
future should they again
fall short of a title.
"We're all connected,"
Spoelstra said. "Dwyane
and I have been together
for a long time, a long time.
We've been through basi-
cally everything. A lot of
different roles, a lot of dif-
ferent teams. That really is
nothing. That type .of fire,
shoot, that's good."
Wade's health, however,
is a major worry.
The eight-time All-Star
is clearly not himself. He's
not making explosive
moves to the basket and
settling for jump shots that
He scored just 5 points
- his second-lowest out-
put in 95 career postsea-
son games on 2 of 13
shooting. He didn't score
in the first half and didn't
adequately support James,
who has had to move to
power forward with Bosh
out with a strained ab-
dominal muscle. If not for
Mario Chalmers kicking in
25 points, many coming on
aggressive drives, the Heat
would have been beaten
Wade has reportedly
been receiving extra medi-
cal treatments for lin-
gering leg soreness. He
doesn't have his usual lift,
which could account for
many of his jumpers being
i.i nc rtooU ,m Lu ri-
In Lingerie (7), ridden by John Velazquez, crosses the finish line ahead of Disposablepleasure,
ridden by Javier Castellano, to win the Black-Eyed Susan Stakes horse race at Pimlico Race
Course on Friday in Baltimore.
In Lingerie wins
The Associated Press
BALTIMORE -As train-
er of the, winner and the
runner-up in the Black-
Eyed Susan Stakes, Todd
Pletcher enjoyed a dou-
ble-dose of glee Friday.
In Lingerie charged to
victory in the $300,000
race, holding off Dispos-
ablepleasure to win by 1
"That was a big ef-
fort to run 1-2 like that.
I'm pleasantly happy,"
Pletcher said. "I think (In
Lingerie) made a big step
forward to be one of the
leaders in her division
When In. Lingerie re-
turned to the winner's
circle, she was bleeding
from a cut on her lower
right front leg. The leg
was bandaged by a veteri-
narian, and the filly was
walked back to her barn.
Pletcher later said In
Lingerie nicked a blood
vessel in her Pastern
when she stumbled ,
out of the gate, adding,
The Grade 2 race is for
It was the third career '*
win in four tries for In ;
Lingerie, who stumbled i
early but made up the
difference with a deft
ride by John Valazquez.
"Johnny had no choice
. but to put her out pretty
wide on the backside,"
Pletcher said. "I thought
in the top of the stretch
she was in pretty good -
shape, and she made
a strong run in the r*
Valazquez said: "I just .
wanted to get good po-
sition into the first turn,
and we did. After that, it
was pretty easy for us."
In Lingerie stormed
past pace-setter Mamma
Kimbo to finish the 1 1-8
miles in 1:52.07. The filly
was coming off a win in
the Bourbonette Oaks.
Pletcher previously won
the Black-Eyed Susan in
2005 with Spun Sugar and
in 2007 with Panty Raid.
The daughter of Em-
pire Maker, In Lingerie
came to Pletcher after be-
ing purchased by Eclipse
and Gary Barber follow-
ing her maiden victory at
Turfway Park on Jan. 12.
She ran second in an
optional claiming .allow-
ance at Gulfstream Park
on Feb. 25. One month
later, she led from start to
finish in-the Bourb'onette
meanwhile, enjoyed her
best finish in three races
"She finally ran the way
we expected all winter,"
It was the first loss in
three career races for
Mamma Kimbo, who is
trained by Bob Baffert.
Mamma Kimbo bolted
in front from the gate but
faded to fourth behind
third-place finisher Wild-
Mamma Kimbo, whose
previous races were six
furlongs and 1-1/16 miles,
couldn't adjust to the lon-
"It was a little far for
her," Baffert said. "She
was trying, but it's just too
far. She can get it with the
right conditions. I knew
it was a bit beyond her
Baffert will look to make
amends Saturday with fa-
vorite Bodemeister in the
In Lingerie paid $9.80,
$5 and $4.80. Disposable-
pleasure returned $7.20
and Wildcat's Smile, with
Rosie. Napravik aboard,
returned $8.60 to show.
'. u ay Speciad '
,,Mufflers & Exhaust Used Tires .r
ELECTRIC CO-OPS WERE
CONSTRUCTED WITH LINES,
POLES AND THE FOOLHARDY
NOTION THAT WE ALL PROSPER
It seems obvious in retrospect, but there was a time when getting
electricity outside of the city limits wasn't a given. Today, the spirit of
community that co-ops were built upon continues to thrive. And as members we
can all lend,a hand by saving energy. Learn how at www.westflorida.coop.
West Florida Electric
A Touchstone Energy" Cooperative "
TIwj imcuof human.coimectins
SUNDAY, MAY 20,2012 3B-
-4B SUNDAY, MAY 20, 2012
Clemens accuser says he
'misspoke' about evidence
The Associated Press
WASHINGTON Roger Clemens'
lawyer accused the baseball legend's
former strength coach of changing
testimony "on the fly," and the judge
in the perjury trial imposed a time
limit Friday on all future witnesses
in an effort to speed things up.
Under relentless questioning in his
fifth day on the stand, Brian McNa-
mee admitted he "misspoke" while
explaining some of the medical evi-
dence he saved in a beer can.
"Isn't this a classic example of you
making up this stuff on the fly?"
asked attorney Rusty Hardin, who
spent three days of cross-examina-
tion trying to portray McNamee as a
McNamee is the main prosecution
witness in the case against Clemens,
who is accused of lying to Congress
when he denied using performance-
enhancing drugs. McNamee testi-
fied this week that he injected the-
seven-time Cy Young Award winner
with steroids and human growth
I Meanwhile, U.S. District Judge
Reggie Walton put both sides "on
notice" that the trial needs to wrap
up by June 8-- or else it will have to
recess for about a month because of
various scheduling conflicts.
'And then we'll have some real
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Former Major League baseball pitcher Roger Clemens'former trainer Brian McNamee
leaves federal court in Washington on Thursday. McNamee testified Friday that
some of the medical evidence he saved in a beer can was not used on former pitcher
unhappy jurors," Walton said.
The trial was supposed to last four
to six weeks, but it's now wrapping
up its fifth week and the govern-
ment said Friday it still has nine
witnesses to call. That's a decrease
from the 14 witnesses the govern-
ment stated on Thursday, but it
wasn't enough to keep Walton from
imposing a 90-minute limit for each
side oneachwitness onceMcNameeis
"I've never done this, and I hate to,"
said Walton, who has been a judge
for more than four decades.
Walton also said that closing argu-
ments for each side will be limited to
Big 12, SEC have deal for football
champions to play in bowl game
JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN + www.jcfloridan.com
Ohio State reports
46 minor violations
The Associated Press
- Some will look at the
46 secondary violations
committed by Ohio State
across 21 sports over the
last year and see the ath-
letic department having
more trouble abiding by
Instead, athletic direc-
tor Gene Smith said the
minor mistakes were a,
sign that Ohio State is dil-
igent about finding and
reporting violations and
that it was more or less
a typical year for rules
"It's nothing that trou-
bles me," Smith said Fri-
day. "It's normal operat-
ing business. It's nothing
that troubles me. I've
seen all the cases, we
know all the cases."
Ohio State is already
under NCAA probation
for football players get-
ting cash, tattoos and
too-high summer wages.
Those problems led to
the forced resignation of
head football coach Jim
Tressel last May.
Through a public re-
cords search, the Cleve-
land Plain Dealer report-
ed that Ohio State had
self-reported 46 second-
ary or minor violations
since Tressel's resigna-
tion. They include assis-
tant football coach Mike
Vrabel using smokeless
tobacco on the sideline
and head coach Urban
Meyer wishing luck to
a recruit during a non-
contact period. Other
violations include the
women's hockey pro-
gram spending $4 too
much for five framed jer-
seys and men's basketball
video coordinator Greg
Paulus exceeding his job
description by actually
coaching during a game.
Ohio State also report-
ed that the women's la-
crosse team didn't take a
day off one week, that a
men's volleyball assistant
spoke to a man whom he
later found out was the
father of a prospective
recruit and that a mem-
ber of the women's rifle
team won $75 in a com-
petition as a member of
the USA Shooting Team.
All are NCAA violations.
Ohi6 State spokesman
Dan Wallenberg issued
a statement in which he
said the Buckeyes ath-
letic department always
leads the Big Ten in self-
reports because it has
the most varsity sports
(36) and student-athletes
(around 1,000) in the
conference. He said that
in the wake of the NCAA
sanctions handed to the
football team in Decem-
ber NCAA probation,
a bowl ban after the 2012
season and vacating the
2010 season, among oth-
er penalties Ohio State
has "embraced the cul-
ture of identifying even
the smallest violation."
The Associated Press
The Big 12 and the Southeastern
conferences have announced a deal
thatwill pit their football regular-sea-
son.champions against each other in
a New Year's Day bowl game for five
years beginning in 2014, positioning
themselves for the expected switch
to a four-team playoff.
In fact, SEC Commissioner Mike
Slive all but said it's coming in Fri-
day's announcement of the agree-
ment between two of the most
successful BCS conferences.
"A new January bowl tradition
is born," Slive said in a statement.
"This new game will provide a great
matchup between the two most suc-
cessful conferences in the BCS era
and will complement the exciting
postseason atmosphere created by
the new four-team model. Most im-
portantly, it will provide our student-
athletes, coaches and fans with an
outstanding bowl experience."
If one or both of the league cham-
pions are selected to play in the play-
off, another team would be selected
for the Big 12-SEC bowl showdown
on Jan. 1.
The move will establish the equiv-
alent.of the Pac 12 vs. Big Ten Rose
Bowl, minus nearly a century of tra-
dition. Those two conferences have
pushed for a new format preserv-
ing that matchup for the Rose Bowl,
which Slive has indicated he doesn't
"Our goal is to provide the fans
across the country with a New Year's
Day prime-time tradition," acting
Big 12 Conference Commissioner
Chuck Neinas said. "This is a land-
mark agreement between two of
the most successful football confer-
ences during the BCS era to. stage
a postseason event. The creation
of this game featuring the champi-
ons of the Big 12 and SEC will have
tremendous resonance in college
Specific details for the matchup,
including host sites, will be an-
BCS executive director Bill Han-
cock has said 11 conference com-
missioners and Notre Dame's ath-
letic director will present a "small
number" of options two to seven
configurations for a four-team
playoffto their leagues at conference
meetings this summer.
SEC teams have won the past six
BCS national titles, including Ala-
bama's victory over LSU in January.
The Big 12 and SEC have each had
a top-four team in the final stand-,
ings in 11 of the 14 seasons since the
BCS was created, the most of any
league. They share the top spot with
14 teams apiece finishing in one of
those four spots.
The two league champions have
met twice in BCS bowl games since
1998, both ,in BCS championship
games. In 2010, Alabama defeated
Texas, 37-21, in Pasadena, Cal., and
in 2009 Florida defeated Oklahoma,
24-14, in Miami.
The move is especially noteworthy
for the Big 12, which was scrambling
to hold itself together just two years
ago after losing four teams.
Nebraska left for the Big Ten, Colo-
rado went to the Pac-12 and, as of
July 1,'Missouri and Texas A&M will
be in the SEC. The Big 12 is adding
TCU and West Virginia this year to
remain at 10 member schools.
Jets agree with ex-Dolphin S Bell on 1-year deal
The Associated Press fully guaranteed, according to the in case the former Washington Red-
person who spoke to The Associated skins star isn't fully healed from an
NEW YORK Yeremiah Bell is Press on condition of anonymity be- Achilles injury that limited him last
joining the other side of the Dol- cause the team had not announced season. The Jets have said they be-
A person familiar with the deal
said the New York Jets and the vet-
eran safety agreed to terms Friday
on a one-year contract worth $1.4
The former Dolphins starter adds
depth to the safety position, a spot
the Jets have revamped this offsea-
son. Starter Eric Smith remains, but
the Jets also signed LaRon Landry
a few weeks ago, and drafted Josh,
Bush in the sixth round and Antonio
Allen in the seventh.
Bell's deal includes- $1.3 million
ProFootballTalk.com first reported
The 34-year-old Bell spent all nine
of his previous NFL seasons with
the Dolphins, but was cut in March
to create cap space. He was a con-
sistent performer for Miami, start-
ing in every game but one the last
four seasons. Bell had a team-lead-
ing 107 tackles, two sacks and an
interception last season.
While he likely comes in to back
up Landry at strong safety, Bell also
provides insurance at the position
Licensed Agent e rKer/Uwner,
mf fix Ya4' yw Yw9la/" mea
Tim Cell (850) 209-3595
Office (850) 526-5260
Fax (850) 526-5264
4257 Lafayette St.
Marianna, FL 32446
S CHIPOLA COLLEGE
CRIMINAL JUSTICE TRAINING CENTER
Basic Law Enforcement &
Crossover from Corrections
to Law Enforcement
Night Academy starts: May 14, 2012
Basic Corrections Academy
Fire Fighter Academy
Day Academy starts: August 8, 2012
Night Academy starts: June 4, 2012
FinancialAid is available.
'AL & GA residence: NO out of state tuition.
Call (850) 718-2479 or (850) 718-2286
JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com
Dear Annie: A few months ago, my
husband mentioned that he'd responded
to an email from a girl he used to know.
I didn't think much about it, but then I
saw him composing an email, and every
time I walked near him, he shielded it
from me. He started spending more time
on the computer, and I got curious. Fi-
nally, I checked his account and saw that
he and this girl had been corresponding
every day. There was nothing sexual, but
there was a lot of flirting, and he
encouraged her to keep writing.
I confronted my husband, and he
insisted it was all innocent, that they
were only friends and he had no inten-
tiori of taking things any further. We
talked about it, and I let him know how
hurt I was. I said this is how affairs start.
He promised there would be no more
emails. I told him that would go a long
way toward helping me to forgive and
I thought he understood, but tonight
he showed me an email he was sending
her. I guess he thinks that makes it OK.
But, Annie, he promised he would stop
communicating with her, and I expect
him to keep his word. I cannot under-
stand why he would keep mailing when
he knows how much it upsets me -
unless he has feelings for her.
I want to trust him again, but how can
I when he keeps doing this? I have loved
him for 40 years and don't want to lose .
him, but I don't think I can live with this
Dear Desperate: Your husband doesn't
understand that this is a betrayal of your
marriage. And although he may not
have any real feelings for this woman, he.
sounds mildly infatuated, and the corre-
spondence boosts his ego. He enjoys the
flirting and wants it to continue. First,
try revving up.the action at home so your
husband appreciates what he has. He
In today's deal, we must find the true way
to handle our honor cards. What should.
South do in (a) seven spades and (b) six
spades after West leads the heart queen to
North's three-spade rebid showed game-
.forcing values with exactly three-card spade
support. (Note that seven spades-is not as
good a contract as it might-seem at first
glance. For seven to be reasonable,'North
or South needs the spade jack or diamond
jack. And then they would want to bid seven
of the suit in which the jack is held much
easier said than done.)
In seven spades, take two rounds oftrumps
using the queen and king (or ace) assume
they are 3-2. Then turn to diamonds. If they
also break 3-2, draw the missing trump and
clam. But if they are,4-1, hope the person
who is long in diamonds also has the miss-.
In six spades, also draw two rounds of
trumps. Here, they break 4-1. Now you
must -be careful in case diamonds are also
dividing badly. South must try to ensure
that'East never ruffs a diamond honor. Play
a diamond to dummy's queen, then lead
a low diamond through East. After he dis-
cards (it cannot help to ruff),.:declarer wins
in his hand, plays a club to dummy's king,
and calls for another diamond. Assuming
East pitches again, South wins and ruffs a
low diamond. East may overruff, but it costs
his natural trump trick and the contract
needs more flirtatious attention from
you. Then tell him the mailing needs to
stop, because the ndxt step is marriage
Dear Annie: Some time ago, I attended
an event at a friend's church. There was
an empty seat at our table, so a solo man
was seated with us. He seemed agree-
able until he was finished eating. Then
he took a flosser out of his pocket and
proceeded to clean his teeth at the table.
I almost threw up.
Would it have been acceptable for me
to ask him to please go to the restroom
to perform that ritual? If not, how else
might-I have handled it?
Dear Stomach: People are often inap-
propriate in public and either don't
realize or don't care that others find it
unappetizing. It would have been fine
to say with a slight grimace, "Would you
mind flossing in the restroom? It's such
a private activity, and some of us-have
sensitive stomachs." Of course, there is
no guarantee that he would listen.
Dear Annie: The letter from "Lake Effect
Wife" hit home. In my 35 years of mar-
riage, I have always done the household
chores, shopping and cooking. There
were several years when I also was the
only one bringing in an income. I have
never been able.to get my husband to do
When-I ask why, he says, "It's not
important to me, but if it is to you, then
you do it." I cannot describe how this has
crushed me. I couldn't figure out how I
chose a man who cared so little for me
that he wouldn't lift a finger to help. I
always thought marriage was a partner-
ship, but I've been going it alone for a
long time. If I knew then what I know
-I'D BE SINGLE.
by Luis Campos
Celebrity Cipher cryptograms are created from quotations by famous people, past and present.
Each letter in the cipher stands for another.
"SMGMFM KMZ EXCTG PZ OBKG
SMGFV MGF UMLYXG ZKBLY MGF AXHH
ZKMYGTL MGF HBLF WGBJZ KBJ UMGV
BYKTL JBGFTLNPH RTLNBLUTLZ."
- OMUXT NMLL
Previous Solution: "Armed Forces Day, above all, honors the dedicated
individuals who wear the uniforms of their country." Gen. Earle G. Wheeler
TODAY'S CLUE: M si'enbe r
2012 by NEA, Inc., dist. by Universal Uclick 5-21
land given away through
the Homestead Act.
TAURUS (April 20-May
20) There are indica-
tions that you're entering
a new earning cycle that
looks to be quite good.
GEMINI (May 21-June 20)
-Anew project is likely to
fulfill your expectations,
especially if a friend of
yours is there to help.
CANCER (June 21-July
22) There is a lot going
on of which you might
be unaware, and it could
prove to be helpful if you
got wind of things. ,
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22)
Finally, you should be
able to disengage yourself
'from an unproductive sit-
uation that has had you
tethered for some time.
VIRGO (Aug. -23-Sept.
22) Don't waste time on
worthless activities do
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23)
your immediate needs,
this is a good day. to
make some worthwhile,
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov.
22) There are some
major changes stirring
that could prove to be of
ultimate benefit for you
down the line.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-
Dec. 21) For the next
few weeks, you could be
more fortunate than usu-
al when it comes to part-
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-
Jan. 19) Keep perform-
ing at your highest level,
.because rewards are in
the offing for jobs well
AQUARIUS .(Jan. 20-Feb.
19) Due in part to two
new relationships that
you're likely to establish,
some important chang-
es in your social life are
about to take place.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March
20) Something dis-
turbing from the past is
about to be erased from
your mind as your atten-
tion now shifts to new
ARIES (March 21-April
19) Plans you develop
and put into action have
very good chances of suc-
ceeding, provided 'you
are doing them solely on
Today is the 141st day of
2012 and the 62nd day of
TODAY'S HISTORY: In
1862, President Abraham
Lincoln signed the Home-
stead Act, which provided
Western settlers with free
land for farms.
In 1927, Charles Lind-
bergh departed for Paris
from Long Island, N.Y.,
on the first solo nonstop
Honore de Balzac (1799-
1850), novelist; John Stu-
art Mill (1806-1873), phi-
losopher; Jimmy Stewart
(1908-1997), actor;, Joe
Cocker (1944- ), singer;
Cher (1946- ), singer/ac-
tress; Ted Allen (1965- ),
TV personality; Tony
Stewart (1971-), race car
driver; Busta Rhymes
(1972--), rapper; Matt
Czuchry (1977-), actor.
TODAY'S FACT: Charles
Lindbergh's plane was
called the Spirit of St.
Louis in honor of the St.
Louis Chamber of Com-
merce, his sponsor.
TODAY'S QUOTE: "It is
true that a great states-
man is he who knows
when to depart from tra-
ditions, as well as when to
adhere to them." John
TODAY'S NUMBER: 270
million acres of U.S.
9 Fannie -
15 Bank' abbr.
21 Pore over
22 Figure out
26 Term paper
35 Throw off
51 Go higher
59 Java spot
60 Home tel.
2 More civil
6 Suffix for
8 Allay, as
10 Be an
Answer to Previous Puzzle
A L AIRIMr
L IEU PL
T EXT U
K AIR[A OKI
SHH |Ht K I
22 Splice, in
25 Latin I verb
36 Hunts and
E WE ARI
E LB W E D
48 Kind of ski
5-19 2012 UFS, Dist. by Universal Uclick for UFS
NEA Crossword Puzzle
1 Latch onto
8 Help with
14 By mouth
20 Get the
23 Color of
49 Hotel chain.
56 Midterm or
1 128 fl. oz.
2 In of
4 At risk
Answer to Previous Puzzle
MEL T E DU
RUM MI I
LA Y 0
RES S H
24 Open to
25 Deli orders
26 Bump on. a
34 Lantern or
38 Plow into
SH43 Ounce or
3744 Gets ah
Want more puzzles?
Check out the "Just Right Crossword Puzzles" books
ALLEY OOP BY JACK AND CAROLE BENDER
---- HAD AsITOLD YO, "F T oLWE, GOD
i Fi utD I MUST FIND OOOLA I SWI"V THAT!
I O1u ERE I I TO TAKE HER BACK TO) ONE BY Tt
*, ONEt MONDOVIA wriH ME I MNAME HE(
2012 UFS, Dist. by Universal Uclick for UFS
Loretta Lynn married at 15, not 13
LOUISVILLE, Ky. Country music legend
Loretta Lynn is three years older than she has led
people to believe, an age change that undermines
the story she told of being married at 13 in "Coal
Miner's Daughter," documents obtained by The
Associated Press- show.
Lynn's birth certificate on file at the state Office of
Vital Statistics in Frankfort, Ky., shows that Lo-
retta Webb was born on April 14,1932, in Johnson
County, Kentucky. That makes her 80 years old, not
77. The records weren't filed until 1965.
From wire reports
NEA Crossword Puzzle
4--6 # J 10 9 8
+ 10 8 7'5 J
4 1083 4QJ94
South West North East
14 Pass 2 :6 Pass
2+ Pass 3 Pass
4 NT Pass 5 I Pass
5 NT Pass .6 Pass
6 Pass Pass Pass
Opening lead: Q
by Luis Campos
Celebrity Cipher cryptograms are created from quotations by famous people, past and present.
Each letter in the cipher stands for another.
"NBJYH DXBVYT HNO, NSXRY
NCCO, ZXWXB'T KZY H Y HMVNKY H
MWHMRMHFNCT PZX PYNB KZY
FWMDXBJT XD KZYMB VXFWKBO."
- U YW. YNBCY U P'ZYYC YB
Previous Solution: "We're imperfect people trapped in an imperfect world until
we get to that place beyond." Kathie Lee Gifford
TODAY'S CLUE: 4V slenba p
2012 by NEA, Inc., dis.t. by Universal Uclick 5-19
SUNDAY, MAY 20,2012 5BF
16B + .L: uJLl, MAY 20, 2012
Sometimes the wind
is wicked. Some-
times it twists and
turns, blowing chaos and
destruction. At such times
I fear the wind and dread
its very presence.
Sometimes, though, the
wind is kind, cooling with
wafting breezes a sweat-
soaked brow on a hot,
humid summer afternoon.
Or perhaps lulling one to
sleep in a gently swaying
hammock during a fall
Sometimes the wind
makes gentle mischief,
continually blowing my
too-light boat beyond
casting distance of a crap-
pie school or shellcracker
bed. Sometimes it rocks
my pine tree perch and
disallows all attempts at
accurate aiming, let-
ting the deer walk away
Sometimes the wind
breathes cold. It hurts
ears, noses and other
It makes tears come,
not from pain or sad-
ness, but in defense of-
eyes that would suffer
greatly from wind-dry-
ness. It often causes frigid
fingers to disobey time-
sensitive commands, be
they orders to reel, cast,
squeeze a trigger; or focus
Yes, the wind is
a fickle and some-
But not this morning.
This day it blows neither
hot nor cold. My body.
produces no perspiration.
There is no humidity-fu-
eled.shortness of breath.
I suffer not from wind-
numbed, brittle, frostbit-
ten appendages. '
Not to say the wind is
not alive today. On the
contrary, a stiff, steady
breeze is blowing. It blows,
however, to my advantage,
not my discomfort or
aggravation. It is a good
wind. A woods-walk
Moving through the
trees with this wind in my
face, I see things I might
not otherwise. The wind's
sound deafens most wild
things to my approaching
footfalls as its direction
blows human pungency
away from sharp noses.
This morning it is only
the wariest birds, with
their ever-sharp eyes, that
take flight as usual at my
passing. I am not seriously
birding today. That breeds
There is much to see on
a two-hour trek against ,
persing headwind. The
first sighting comes early,
moments after entering
the woods. Detecting
movement,-I stop to watch
a plump raccoon trudge,
toward homeward after a
long night's rambling. He's.
doing well. If girth is any
indication, he's had a very
I spy a great horned owl
(one rare exception to the
fleeing birdlife) in a de-
nuded mockermut hickory.
His daytime roost seems
quite safe and secure, if
he can avoid the prying
eyes of the crows and their
penchant for making an
owl's life miserable. He
seems to regard me with
no emotion whatsoever.
It's an old wives-tale, I
know, but he really does
I get very near the gray
squirrels. They scamper
and run as usual, but
from each other, not me.
The waving pine boughs
and the rustling of the
hardwood leaves mask my
There are more deer
than usual for a breezy
inorning. They don't bolt
in panic either. Being up-
wind of me, they just stare
for a long moment and
eventually move leisurely
off. I don't even stop or
change my pace. Whitetail
curiosity almost always
overcomes caution in the
absence of human odor.
Something to remember
if you hunt with the old
The wood ducks feed-
ing on acorns near the
creek take frenzied,
squealing flight at my ap-
proach. Wariness is their
watchword from dawn to
dusk, hang the wind. The
bobcat, however, that may
have been stalking the
ducks, takes a long hard
look at me before slinking
away. So much for break-
fast, 01' Tom. Better luck at
I turn and retrace my
steps on my homeward
journey. Now, with the
wind at my back, the
.wildlife sightings grow
noticeably less. The "scent
cone" and the noise of
modern man precede me.
The once-relaxed critters
now smell and hear
All except my old friend
the owl. He's still there,
perched motionless in the
hickory. I suppose he'll be
there until sundown.
I'd like to believe maybe.
he really is wise enough
to know this particular
human means no.harm,
whichever way the wind
Nah, guess not, but it's a
JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN + www.jcfloridan.com
Bengals sign top draft
pick CB Kirkpatrick
The Associated Press
CINCINNATI The Bengals signed
cornerback Dre Kirkpatrick of Alabama
to a four-year contract on Friday, the first
time in nine years that they've reached a
deal so quickly with their top pick.
Kirkpatrick was the first of Cincinnati's
two picks in the opening round, going
17th overall. He's expected to compete
for a starting job. Leon Hall, the Ben-
gals' top cornerback, is recovering from
a torn Achilles tendon and is expected
to be ready for the season.
It's the second year in a row that the
Bengals have signed their top pick be-
fore the start of training camp. The club
had a history of holdouts until a rookie
salary cap was instituted under the col-
lective bargaining agreement last year.
Receiver A.J. Green, the club's first-
round pick in 2011, signed a day before
training camp opened.
Kirkpatrick's sighing is the quickest by
a first-round Bengals pick since 2003,
when the club reached an agreement
with quarterback Carson Palmer before
m, MD Nguyen Trong Do, DO
An Unbeatable Foursome.
The largest, most experienced and only
nationally-ranked* Neurosurgery Center in the area.
Are you experiencing back pain? It is'the second most common reason people visit a doctor. The
nationally acclaimed physicians at NeuroSpine can help. They will take the time to listen to you
and diagnose your back problem. Since surgery is not always the best option, the physicians will
determine the best course of treatment that could
include physical therapy or a minimally invasive
procedure. They have the experience, expertise
and time to treat the most complex back problems.
*U.S. News & World Report
N e Southeast Alabama
* ':..~,. ,
SUNDAY MAY 20, 2012 7B I
JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcflondan.com
M .ill I ,
ATTENTION: BamaJam 2012 ticket holders ONLYI Dont miss the SPECIAL OPENING of
John Anderson's Hlbly Swinging Swimming Hole as well as the Backwoods ATV Trals!
All at BamaJam Farms for ONLY $15.00 per day, per padk, for BamaJam 2012
ticket holders ONLY!
Ba' iaM-01.,J'Mc- S 0~m PoutonLC
I l !L a
8 B Sunday, May 20, 2012 Jackson County Floridan
BY PHONE: (850) 526-3614 or (800) 779-2557
BY FAX: (850) 482-4478 or (334) 712-7975
BY MAIL: WIREGRASS CLASSIFIED MARKETPLACE
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.
F[r IIIIaIin sc IlIIIIl-freeIIIIIrv isitwww.j lor IdanIIIcHI
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.
Air Conditioner, 8000 BTU, with remote $125
Barbie Doll, Ken, talk% ,still in box, $20 850-592-
Barbie Doll, Rapunzul, hair grows ,still in box,
Bed Set, Complete full size set. $35 850-592-
Bowflex Ultimate $200 850-526-9330/526-8801
Camera, Olympus ,Auto digital, not a toy, new
in box, $159 FIRM, 850-482-7665 after 12 p.m.
Camper Top white 6' 6" long by 5' 1" wide,
side windows, $165, 850-592-8769
Chaise lounge chair, interior, stripe, 60"long,
26"across, 33"tall, $50, 850-557-4062
COCA-COLA Refrigerator on wheels, 4' Round,
works great $75 850-592-2881
Coffee table & 2 side table set, Solid Oak wood,
Very Nice $250 334-671-0070 Mornings
Corner Computer Desk $40 850-592-3261
Couch & Chair, multi-colored $35. 850-592-2881
Crutches, nearly new, $20 850-573-4744
Desk Large 6 drawer desk, oak finish, 59"
across, 33" deep, 30" tall, $50, 850-557-4062
Dining Room Set, 6 piece, Cherry top, great
condition. $425 850-693-3321
Dining Room Table with 4 chairs, wood, $50
Dining Table w/4 Chairs, Dark Brown, Solid
Wood, Very Nice $300 334-671-0070 Mornings
Dresser, large with 5 drawers & a door $60
Dresser, real wood, great condition. $45 each,
Dryer, Kenmore Natural Gas, Front Loader, per-
fect shape, $300 850-272-1059
Dryer, Whirlpool Estate, Elec., white, good
cond. $125 850-482-3267.
Gaming Chair, $35
Sunday, May 20, 2012
jTHE SUDOKU GAlME 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
ARCHIVES AND MORE GREAT GAMES AT
File Cabinets, all metal, 4 drawers $50 OBO
Football Game, ESPN Arcade Style, free stand-
ing (3 ft tall) $20 850-573-4744
Hide-a-bed, multicolor $30 850-592-2881
Hot Water Heater, Tankless, Propane, Recondi-
tioned,$250 OBO 850-209-6977
Iron Farm Wheels: Antique 3 Ig $50. each.
1 sm $25. or all for $165. Call 334-379-7248
Kids Art Easel w/ 2 sides dry erase & chalk
board by Step 2, $20, 850-482-5434
Loveseat, plaid, $30 850-209-4447
Over-Stuffed ChAir $25 850-209-6977
Recliner, Light Brown, Very Beautiful $250
Shelves: White metal, from Lowes 54" high x
36" wide w/4 shelves. $30. 850-482-5434
Shotgun, Remington 1100, 12 gauge, $450 OBO
Sleeper Sofa.2 cushion, mint green/burgundy
flower print. Clean $150. 850-482-2636
Sofa/Loveseat., dark brown, like new, good
condition, $350 850-693-3321
Tire Rims, (4) 8 lugs set for 3/4 ton Chevy $80
Toddler Bike, 2 wheel, includes training wheels,
perfect cond. $25 OBO 850-209-6977
Transmission for Z21 Shelby, speed overdrive,
4WD, $400 FIRM. 850-526-1885/272-6006
TV, 55" Big Screen, needs work, $275 850-693-
TV, RCA 26", $50 OBO 850-209-4447
TV Table w/front glass, dark brown wood. $40
Valve Covers, Monoso Chevy for big block
engine, $40 FIRM 850-573-2500
Wire wheel hubcaps -15" w/Cadillac emblem;
no dents. $100 for 5 or $25 ea. 850-209-1361
@2308 BLO1KDOT; N M
WIREGRASS LIQUIDATION OUTLET
@ 231 South and Ross Clark Circle
Next to South Side KMART.
W y a RtiW e Yu- I a
COMMUNITY YARD SALE: VENDORS NEEDED!
Fri. 5/25 Sun. 5/27, 8am -4pm
Lands Store at Ocheessee 26177 CR 286
Space is free! 850-482-8700
4 Seeking Business Partner/Investor for
fish farm (shiners) operation.
Approx. 22 acres of ponds.
Located near Samson, AL
Opportunity to develop business to sell
wholesale and to retail bait shops.
Call or email: debice36453)@yahoo.com
Dell Desktop Good working cond. Windows
XP. $200 OBO. 850-557-1454
TV Entertainment Center Black, fits 37 TV,
stereo system cd/radio, etc. $100, 850-557-1115
Treadmill In good condition, will send more
pics if interested. $200 OBO. 850-557-1454
China Hutch cherry oak hutch, hardly used,
moving must sell, $500, 850-557-1115
Dining Room Table & 6 chairs cherry oak. nev-
er used, $500, 850-557-1115
Wanted: Old Coins, Gold,
Diamonds, Guns, And Tools
West Main Jewelry & Loan 334-671-1440.
IT'S AS EASY AS
2. PLACE YOUR AD
3. GET RESULTS
4 5 6 8 7
( 3 1749
S5 2 () 4 3 6
3 9 (1 4 8 7 2
8 1 @ 7 5 9 @
1 706 2 5.
) 2 7 9 1 6 8
BE SURE TO VISIT OUR
NEWEST GAME SITE
I em ----. - I --- -
I i Fast, easy, no press
P lacea CAd A 24 hours a day, 7 da
Get live previews of your classified ads, receive price quotes
and make secure online payments.
ays a week!
4 PANAMA CITY BEACH CONDO
2/1.5, Pool, Tennis, Club House
Fully Furnished On Front Beach Road
$125/Night $750/Week, S80 Cleaning Fee
334-300-6979 or 334-393-3559
- --- --- --- ----
- .. .
Baby Things Store
"Like Us" On Our Facebook Page
Swings, Cribs, Fomula, Toys & Clothes
1330 Hartford Hwy Ste 1, Dothan 334-794-6692
Dog Crate large dog crate from petsmart nev-
er used black $100 OBO, 850-557-1115
STOP GNAT, FLY, & MOSQUITO BITES!
Buy Swamp Gator All Natural
Family Safe-Use head to toe.
Available at The Home Depot
PETS & ANIMALS
FREE: Beautiful Kittens 6wks old Call 850-557-
FREE KITTENS: (3) To a good home, Persian
mix, 6 wks old. 850-569-2458 Iv. msg.
TICA Registered Blue Point Mink Ragdoll:
Male, 1 years old, neutered and
declawed with quiet, gentle disposition.
$350. Call 334-714-0565 Dothan
Boykin Puppies for Sale: Only 3 left! 2/M & 1/F,
Ready June 4th, S&W and Vet check. Chocolate
brown, Very Beautiful. $300. Call 334-750-4313
CKC Miniature Schnauzers, Ready end of May,
$350. Taking-Deposits. 334-464-0000
Liver/Tan Phantom &
Liver/Wh part starting
T n $475. Parents on site.
Taking deposits. 334-889-9024
CKC Yorkie Puppies, both Male, Ready Now,
S/W, Rabies tags, Vet checked. $500 each.
English Bulldog pups for adoption,10 wks,1M
1F, purebreed, Shots, 334-692-4032,
CKC registered Jack Russell pups,
tri-colored; s/w; I female; 3 males;
$200. 334 886 2524
V Lots of puppies ready soon
Tiny Shih-Tzus $350., Chorkies $225. Chi-pon
$150. Shih-poo-f $300., Chinese Crested M&F
adults. $500. Call 334-718-4886 4.
"-, FARMER'S MARKET
BALLARD DAYLILILIES ,
252 N. Co. Rd. 9 (3 miles N. Slocomb)
$1.00 & up. FREE Amaryllis w/ purchase.
334-886-2273 or 1-866-745-1243
FREH PODI UC
You Pick or
Beans & Sqaush
) or 850-573-6594
Your source for selling and buying!
T. V'-.JL IL 6 ..10% V JL.IA
Jackson County Floridan *
Sunday, May 20, 2012-9 B
Hendrix Farm Produce
PLACE AN AD?
It's simple, call one of our friendly
and they will be glad to assist you,
WE HAVE STRAWBERRIES
Frozen Peas, Greens, Fresh
Peaches, Fresh Squash
& Other Fresh Vegetables!!
All Farm Fresh!
220 W. Hwy 52 Malvern
U-Pick Blueberries $7. per gallon *
3 Clean Acres Big Bushes and Big Berries
Hwy 52 between Samson & Geneva
a Follow Signs Haynes Berry Patch
New Car Franchise Dealer
Now hiring experienced
Hours are 8:30 to,5:30 Monday Friday.
Benefits include competitive wages,
health insurance, vacation, 401K, and life
insurance. Please send resume to:
"Box CC" The Dothan Eagle,
P.O. Box 1968, Dothan, AL 36302
PT (30+hrs) Farm/Ranch Hand
Reliable Transportation! Must be
dependable! 850-482-3557 leave msg.
SERVICE TECHNICIAN CHIPLEY
PowerSouth Energy Cooperative
(PowerSouth) is seeking a Service Technician
for the T&D Operations & Maintenance
Department at the Chipley District in Chipley,
Florida. This position assists in the
performance of power line maintenance and
construction and performs inspections of
transmission and distribution facilities.
Incumbents must have valid driver's license
and must be able to obtain Commercial
Drivers License (CDL) within 18 months (must
be 21 years of age to obtain CDL).
Incumbent must be capable of performing all
phases of maintenance and repair of
transmission line facilities and inspection of
transmission and distribution facilities.
Must be capable of responding to call-out or
on-call status. Must have ability to climb
transmission structures and perform tasks
while at these heights and must demonstrate
the ability to climb during the probationary
period. Must have the ability to operate
heavy equipment such as road tractors,
digger derricks and bucket trucks. Must be
capable of being placed on PowerSouth's
switching list within twenty-four (24) months.
Employment is subject to a negative drug
test, background check and completion of a
comprehensive application for employment.
PowerSouth offers a competitive salAry and
comprehensive benefits program.
Interested candidates who meet these
"requirements should apply through the
Chipley One Stop Career Center, 680 Second
Street, Room 7, Chipley, Florida 32428.
Please apply by close of business
on May 31,2012.
AN EEO/AAP EMPLOYER
Learn to drive for
Earn $750 per week!
No experience needed!
CDL & Job Ready
in just 3 weeks !'
Assistant Utilities Operator,
Must be high school graduate with some experience in operating heavy
equipment. Prefer experience with water/wastewater systems. Must have
a valid FL driver's license. Salary: S20.591.00/yr.
Must be a high school graduate. Must be licensed as a Practical Nurse by the
State of Florida and be certified in I.V. fluid therapy. Must be certified by the American Red
Cross in fluid IV therapy. One to two yrs. exp. as an LPN (correctional facility preferred).
Must have a valid Florida driver's license prior to employment.
Must be a high school graduate, 3 to 5 yrs. exp. as an automotive mechanic; diesel exp.
preferred. Must have a valid FL Class B CDL prior to employment.
Equipment Operator II
Must have a high school diploma and some experience driving heavy equipment.
Must have a FL Class B CDL prior to employment.
Equipment Operator I
Must be a high school graduate with 1-2 yrs. exp. in the safe operation of a farm tractor and
cutting head with hydraulic/electrical switches, and driving a truck with a loaded trailer
attached: must be able to supervise inmate. Must have a valid FL Class B CDL
prior to employment
Administrative Support II
Must be a high school graduate with 1-2 yrs. exp. in an office setting. Computer exp.,
knowledge of medical claims/billing is preferred. Must have a valid FL driver's
license prior to employment.
Submit Jackson County employment application to the Human Resources Dept.,
2864 Madison St., Marianna, FL 32448. www.Jacksoncountyfl.net
Deadline to apply: 05-29-12
JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN
MEMORIAL DAY DEADLINES
Sunday 5/27 Deadline is Friday 5/25/12
Tuesday 5/29 Deadline is Friday 5/25/12
Tuesday, 5/29 Deadline is Thursday 5/24
Wednesday, 5/30 Deadline is Thursday 5/24
thursday, 5/31 Deadline is Friday 5/25
@ 2:00 PM
@ 5:00 PM
@ 5:00 PM
TRA SPOR IO &O ISI
r euissauiii i m lm rusupln, mG,.
is seeking local drivers for 7-passenger
mini-vans in the Dothan, AL area.
Drug screen, driving record,
and criminal background check required.
JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN
We are looking for Dependable, Business
Minded Newspaper Carriers!
earn an average of
$750 Per month
BE YOUR OWN BOSS
WORKING 4-5 HOURS PER NIGHT
4* Ask about our $300 Sign on Bonus .4-
Must have dependable transportation,
minimum liability insurance & valid
Come by and fill out an application at the
Jackson County Floridan
4403 Constitution Lane
Marianna, FL 32448e
CER TI1ED DENTALASSIUSTANt
,Expanded Function Certification completed,
3+ years experience preferred. Assist with
sedations preferred. Full Time. Salary DOE
Various cleaning duties throughout office.
Full Time Only. Experience in
clinical setting preferred.
ALL Applicants must love working with
children and special needs patients.
Applicants must be dependable, friendly,
able to work well with others.
To apply fax resume to (850)526-3388 or
e-mail to Gentledentalmgr@yahoo.com
Ben Saunders, D.M.D.
DOHNOT apply If you ONOT enjoy working
with children and special needs patients.
Northwest Florida Community Hospital,
Chip'ley, FL a leading healthcare provid-
er in the panhandle is seeking qualified
candidates for the following positions:
Accounting degree required.
Hospital experience preferred.
PRN, Exp. preferred.
Certified Scrub Tech
PRN, Exp. preferred.
ER Triage, FT and PRN, Exp. preferred
and OR, PRN, Exp. preferred.
Applications available online at
www.NFCH.org and/or application to:
(850) 415-8106 or Fax (850) 638-0622
Smoke and Drug Free Campus. EOE
<-.':_ i r Tallahassee
This position will assist physicians) with
examination and care of clinic patients.
Applicant will work collaboratively with
physicians) to facilitate patient care and
physician efficiency. Must have a high school
diploma or equivalent education, at least two
years of prior work experience in a medical
office, and prior experience supporting
surgeons, physicians, or other allied
professionals. MA certification preferred.
If not certified, completion of an accredited
medical assistant program must be obtained
within two years of employment.
Salary based on experience.
Please fax resume to TOC
Human Resources at 850-656-9693.
Full-time professional position to provide
assessment and intensive in.rhcme services
to families in crises. Program covers the
four county areas ot Jackson. Calhoun,
Washington S. Holmes Counties.
Qualifications include a minimum oi,
bachelor's degree in human services field:
pri, .lerencei given to candidates with at
least t(wo years related e .perience.
Based in Chipley.
available at Habilitative Services,
4440 Putnam Street, Marianna.
Sponsored by Habilitative Serv ,es of Nrrth
Florida. Bg Bend Communit Based Care, and
Department of Childrenr ;. Familie..
[-1:1 I ..l I..M: lSoMM EKE..1... i
Busy Automotive Dealership is seeking an
energetic, mult'-tasking, organized,
personable, hard-working ;
The ideal candidate would be computer
literate and well-versed in inventory
control, customer relations, wholesaling.
and budgets. Competitive wages and
LOOK Train for a Rewarding Career in
I Child Care Call Mrs. Alaina:
I Li ': REAL ESTATE FOR RENT
? BR Apartment Available $488/mo + dep.
Call or come by to pick up application
4445 Orchard Pointe Dr. Marianna
3BR 1BA Furnished House in Rocky Creek Com-
munity, $550/mo. No pets, credit report, de-
posit, lyr lease required. 850-638-4620/638-
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
2\1 CB Home CH/A C'dale $425
3\1 CB Home CH/A, C'dale $575 Dep., ref, & 1
yr lease req. on both Will accept Section 8.
2/1 Recently Remodelled. CH&A, $550 + dep.
No Pets, Marianna 850-718-1165
2BR 1BA House for rent, 3029 Riverview. Safe
neighborhood, $500/mo + dep. 850-482-
2BR 2BA in Cypress, newly remodeled,
water/sewer/garbage incl. free laundry mat,
no elect. dep. req. $550 + dep 850-209-
3BR 1.5BA in Marianna $675/mo + dep CH/A,
W/D hkup 850-209-5696 or 850-209-1426
Austin Tyler & Associates *
Quality Homes & Apartments
850- 526-3355 4m
"Property Management Is Our ONLY Business"
2/1 Located between Grand Ridge & Sneads I
water& garbage included $350/month I
2 &3 BR MH's in
Marianna & Sneads (850)209-8595.
2BR 1 BA in Greenwood Area, $420 + $400 dep.
CH/A, water/garbage/sewer/lawn included.
2BR 1BA MH $375/ plus deposit, incl. water
3/2 Mobile Homes in Cottondale. NO PETS
CH&A $500/Month $250 deposit
850-258-1594 Leave Message
3/2 Triple wide MH, 2100 sq ft, Bear Paw
Chipola River, Magnolia Rd. $550/mo. 1st, last
& util. dep.for FPU 850-718-8088
Rent to Own: 2 & 3BR Mobile Homes.
Lot rent included. Also available,
1 & 2BR Apts & Houses. For details
4. 850-557-3432 or 850-814-6515 4.
Small Quiet Family Oriented Park 1, 2 & 3BR
MH's for Rent includes water, garbage, lawn
care, No Pets 850-592-1639
"_ [.'REAL ESTATE FOR SALE
WANTED TO BUY All Types of Timber Land I|
Between Dothan & Panama City
500 + Acres min. 334-470-0225
Mystic Dunes and Golf Resort Club Timeshares
* Minures aw,,a s from from DisneyWorld and
other major artr..ction. in the Orlando area. Lo-
:aterd n 600 .acres with .a professional de-
sigrn..d golf courier. unit is located on the
gr'en-. 2 oiedro.:ns. 2 bath. very upgraded.
visit: W w .diamond re.sorts..:om and select the
Orlando. 1. .tic. Dune:, Week 28. Platinum.
$137,Ol. Contact ino: Mart A5O.5-94.)5721 or
en l:emI at: n l-,er.jr._i.- mbarama d.com
Arctic Cat 550 4WD. Like new. Must see. only
[-ia ar .unJd 100 mil- on it Alwvays kept in.
door. Lot ,-itl e-tr s. Call 334 79'1 2356 if inter.
::tP,il 7 nI' lll
FIND LOCAL JOBS AT: WWW.JCFLORIDAN.COM/JOBS
POWERSOUTHr Drivers Needed
P fNERiGY COOPRATIV In
IDkf^fac^cil Tr^Manc rtatinn Inr-
Looking for 3 people who are outgoing and
have good communication skills. Sales
experience-helpful but not required 40k
potential with excellent benefits with well
established luc ally owned company.
Please apply in person at
4214 Lafayette SL Marianna Ft. 32J46
No phone calls please.
WW .J% r F f- .LJI
I -f Ll-J Z I Al V V
10 S d M 202012 Jackson n
B un ay, ay y
'95 Javelin fiberglass,
50hp Evinrude I live
well, electric anchor,
trolling, mtr, fish finder.
Boat Is safe & Exc. Cond. Great fishing Boat!
$3000. Call: 334-701-2596
Boat, 14ft Aluminum John Boat, 9 Johnson
Motor, trailer, $1200 OBO 850-594-1024
Boat and Trailer, fiberglass, 13.5 ft. x 5f
2" 2 swivel seats, new carpet, tilt trailer,
12" wheels $800. 334-673-7539.
All Aluminum Boats
-Sea-Doo '01 Challenger
Tn Bombadier, w/Garmin,
j 4 VTwin Engine, Seats 5. Exc.,
cond.Great for wakeboarding
& Skiing, FASTI Low Usage,
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.
Allegro 2005 38ft:
i 3 slides, auto leveling,
In-motion Sat. & Home Thea-
ter system, washer/dryer,
central Vac., King bed and
hide away queen sofa bed,
3 Tv's & DVD. Too many to list. Exc. Cond.
No Pets or Smoking. $135,000. 850-294-3792
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 I Call 334-685-3810
Bounder '97 RV
$15,999, Very Clean,
Slide, 13k Miles
Jetski's (2) 2007 Yamaha VX
1100 AF Cruisers (Wave Run-
ners) with double galvan-
ized/aluminum Shore Land'r
trailer. VERY Low hours. Ga-
rage kept. Used only at vaca-
* tion home several times
year. Used in fresh water ONLY. Driven by
adults ONLY. Can be seen in Eufaula, Alabama
by appointment only. Good Condition. Phone #
251-949-6617, email firstname.lastname@example.org,
1952 ANTIQUE CHEVROLET TRUCK
5 window, split windshield, original engine
and transmission, body in good condition.
PRICED TO SELL S9,500. Call 717-542-1374
'72 VW Beetle 17,000 mi. will need battery
charged & a tune up, roadworthy. all upkeep
invoices for new owner. $3,300. OBO OR
'68 VW Beetle w/ factory roll back moon roof
(working) this is a project car. Parts include:
new headliner for "rollback roof", seat covers,
new rubber, running boards, new fenders, new
bumpers f&b, glass, pop-out rear windows &
much more. $1800. OBO OR $3,900 for BOTH
includes also new tires for both (Sea.)
w/ current warranties. 4 334-673-2999.
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. $9,950 OBO 334-678-1488
BUMPER 2 BUMPER
810 E. Town Avenue
Next to Ron's Firestone
PAINT AND BODY, REPAIR, CLASSIC
CAR/TRUCK REPAIR, AND RESTORATIONS, SPRAY IN BEDLINERS
"We paint anything from a steamboat to a billy goat! "
S Chevy'05 Impala
Great Gas Milage! Nice car,
$300 down payment, $250 per month
Call Steve 334-791-8243.
CHEVY IMPALA LS '07-Fully Loaded, One
Owner, $8,000 OBO 334-695-5099
Jeep 2005 Wrangler, 88,000 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 $11,900.
Call: 334-796-5036 95 eRDT A
Lincoln '97 Towncar, Executive Series, 4-door,
needs a/c compressor, Teal Green, Very Nice
Car. Michelin Tires, Asking $2500 334-793-4714
Nissan '11 Versa
4 door, low miles, under warranty,
MUST SELL! $200 down, $229 per month.
Call Ron Ellis 334-714-0028
IT'S AS EASY AS 1 2 3
j 1. CAU. 2. PLACE YOUR AD 3; GET RESULTS
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,
uP/B, P/S, A/C, P/W, 30
plus gas mileage.
Toyota '11 Corolla
Save Gas and Money
Great Gas Savings!
$300 down, $299 per month.
Call Steve 334-791-8243.
Toyota 2006 Camry Solara
For Sale, 69,000 mi, Loaded,
Leather, V6, Moonroof, Ask-
ing $15,000 OBO. 334-726-
Harley Davidson '08
FXSTB Night Train,
18,200 miles, 1-0wner, ex-
cellent condition, photos
334-798-3247 or 850-217-1647.
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 $11,500. 334-701-6968.
Troy area. 1-owner
2009 Kymco Grand Vista 250. Only 180 Miles.
Gets 68 miles to a gal. of gas. White, garage
kept, beautiful bike. $2300 firm. 334-718-0565
Ford '04 Explorer XLT: V6, 4 door, silver,
automatic trans., 4X4 with tow package, power
seat/mirrors/door locks/windows, dual AC, 3rd
seating, keyless entry, Am/Fm/CD, till steering.
wheel, immaculate, 125k miles, no accidents.
$7,700. Call 334-389-3071
*a- Nissan '02 Xterra
Saturn '07 VUE Hybrid
$8999.00, 33 MPG
.. ... '06 GMC Sierra Denali, cold air
intake, power chip, 2 10" FL
audio subs, amp in a stealth
box, navigation system, DVD
player in the back seat, metal
roll pan w/ hidden hitch, 22" AMC rims.
Chevrolet '92 Cheyenne
Truck V6 5-Speed,
A/C, New Tires, Long Bed,
$2500 OBO 334-798-1768 or 334-691-2987
Chevrolet '97 1500 Pick Up. Fire Engine Red,
128K Miles, 2 new tires, excellent condition.
F250 '94 4-wheel drive, ext. cab, long wheel
base, needs fuel pump $3500.
334-299-6273 leave Message
FORD '04 F150-Super Cab, 88K miles, very
clean, new tires, $9,500 OBO 334-355-0392
Ford '94 F-350 diesel, 179k, Crew Cab w/flat
bed, White, $4,650, 334-699-6841
Chevrolet "97 Astro Van
conversion Van raised
roof, loaded, new tires,
One owner, GREAT
'condition. 52K mi.
Dodge '02 2500 Van: white with handicap ac-
cess and lift, swing door wtih step, extended
top. Runs good. $2,000. Call 334-726-0333
Dodge '99 Caravan, Runs Good, Cold Air, All
Power, Below Blue book, $2100 334-618-6588
-, ,& Ford '03 E350 Van:
FM Super Duty Cargo
series, V8 engine, auto,
power windows and
locks, steel storage
drawer and shelves, cold AC, rack on top for
ladders. $4,900. Call 334-726-1958
Hyundai '07 Entourage Mini Van
Loaded. Low Miles. Super Sharp!
$200 down, $229 per month.
Call Ron Ellis 334-714-0028
11Ul IT! i ELL IT! FIND IT!
1ST PLACE TO CALL FOR ALL OF
YOUR TOWING NEEDS!
AUTO BODY & RECYCLING
PAYING TOP DOLLAR FOR JUNK CARS
Contact Jason Harger at 334-791-2624
1 4 CALL FOR TOP PRICE
FOR JUNK VEHICLES
I ALSO SELL USED PARTS
24 HOUR TOWING 4 334-792-8664
r .E.......................E.E .
S Got a Clunker
.c, rWe'll be your Junker!
We buy wrecked cars
l '~and Farm Equip. at a
'i fair and honest price!
S $325.& up for
highest prices 4 Junk vehicles & farming
equipment, TITLE OR NO TITLE
a We buy Wrecked Vehicles
running or not $325. & up according to
vehicle 334-794-9576 or 344-791-4714
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iOO. OBO Call 256-525-5492 I I
Kubota '08 4240 HST: with
852 front end loader, 4WD, | iW 11
450 hours. $17,900. I
.- *b f l,..,,''^
M il iii iii'-A-
Masters Farm SuPPlI BESTWA g
LS Tractor Equipment 7 f
New & Used Hara to F nd Parts B
Retail- Wrolesale PORTABLE
Comitted To QualitySince 1973PORTABLE BUILDINGS
(850)762-3221 or (850) 762-3739 Lmii SI MANuFACi OF Pu IKi B i *l iN lH
email@example.com 25888 SR 73 NW Altha ,, E
THARPE'S POOL SERVICE
Pool Repair with Complete Service Maintenance
Over 25 Years Experlencel
Carrying new & rebuilt pool motors & Polaris Pumps
BEST PRICES ON LINER REPLACEMENT.
* My prices can't be beat on liner replacement with maintenance!
Sign up for 6 months on service agreement & receive
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Call 526-3614 to place your ad-
M&M Day Laborers
Need general labor for the day#-week?
Most all type work done
Small jobs Big jobs Satisfaction is our goal
God Bless America
Screen Enclosures Pools Porches Patios
Aluminum Awnings Carports Glass Rooms Window Screens
Licensed & Insured State Cerrified SCC131149770
CALL TODAY & MENTION THIS AD FOR A FREE ESTIMATE
Grader Pan Excavator
Dump Truck Bulldozer
Demolition Grading Site Prep
Debris Removal Retention Ponds Leveling
Top Soil Fill Dirt Gravel Land Clearing
LE EPEIECEDO TE 9'R
CLD LCE6 WE
20-25 ince 960482598
Buying Alum Cans & Sheets
Copper Brass Batteries
S Scrap Steel
Competitive prices on all scrap metals
\ eta s Pick-up available on big loads & items
5Metals Open 7 Days a Week
Third Day Lawn Care
Protes' fnl & Chrit Based
WE'LL BEAT ANY PRICE!!
Big Or Small Jobs WELCOME
Clay O'Neal's a
Land Clearing, Inc. ,
ALTHA, FL Siwmo
Cell 850-832-5055 20 Y a ilIW.
NMeeod a Mew -om6?
Checl out the Classifieds
I gt F STORAGE i
Jackson County Floridan *
Sunday, May 20, 2012- 11 B
REAL ESTATE Tim & Patsy Sapp
5035 Hwy 90 Broker Owner/Realtor,
Marianna, FL 32446 SUN SOUTH PROPERTIES Uceased Agent
Marianna, FL 32446SUNNY Call Us For All Your
SU P Real Estate Needs
i 4630 Hwy. 90 Marianna, FL 32446
Each Office Is Independently Owned and Operated
SMARTER. BOLDER. FASTER .
Cresh Harrison 850482-1700 Ed McCoy, Realtor 7 -1',,;'L
Stacy Borges 850-M73-1990 : -T Cell.(850).573-6198 I.....-,,,,,, .. .
Stacy Borges 850-573-1990 Ce (85)5736198 screened in back patio, newer dimensional shingle room, chain link backyard,
REDUCED $109,900 firstname.lastname@example.org pecan trees, 4 miles out of town, paved road frontage.
GREEN MEADOWSrice: $122,900 MLS# 243985
Subdivision located I wwWhenccoyrealty.comii
garage nd Con 1 .....' .. "' .. t laundry rm, screened in 14X28 heated gunite pool with built in spa, large sun,,
.,, ,,1 ., ,. "* anu established neighborhood. Great property for the fis time buycr. arao pole bar te s bar wit 5 hse sals lar
OPEN HOUSE SUNDAY APRIL 29 2-4 PM CALL ED MCCOY FOR YOU TO SEE THIS NICE HOME. h/c, p adriway fencing and cross fenced, new roof add HVAC. Prices
,,c o, n ti- i ,gn garge di, nng roomi ,
. . . .. ... u . .. f l enlin d ini m odern
,,,fj ..".. ... .f1ro om,,,o ...s large. back parch, ,'l,,7,a.-. .n f i lace
garage. .-d r ncc -rrched garage and i frpi ai
S more. Exterior features large closd-in pole barn greenhouse with carport as neat as a pin and shows vey wel Make an appointment today Price
and cook house y pond All lcaed n pproimately 6 acreacks. MLS $59,900 MLSboatshed. 24470Separate office/studio with
4ASKING $33933 246645 $159,000. $319000 ILS# 244996
5286 WOODGATE WAY, MARIANNA INDIAN SPRINGS. W' -TO T R Y
Enteniaining witho over 3100 sq f. Spacious kitchen 'with breakfast bar I i. 1 .. ,,' 1 |." n i, I ,Ir
& Eleclrolus [ouch screen cook lop. The living nor boasn s a tray ceiling . r l I. 11 I -. '. 1n
hat is 12 ft high. wih buil in book .shelves! Crown Modiwng on he 9 ft mai d hom with ,,,,. ,,.
ceilings' This rue 4 BR 3 B3A has a spli bedroom" plan", with 2 master c"" ; lg 1 . ...t,
bedrooms. The Maseer Suite has a large ba-hroo with garden rub and n I r. .*I i h l ll II l o,,, l l ,II , L .. l-,'
S. and screened front porch Good investment for real property due to ., ,,. .
pla h eedoo Spa. Le e ds in e LargeFamily rm 2 location. MLS 246541 $35,500. loday Bring All Offers! Now Only PriceLS $59,90 MLS# 24470243881
"8 W I WAY, II. IN.... ....... eScINus.....ve...
Eecuve Ho e sitting on 4 acres with a privacy selling! I NoP11 & THEN. .. .
Gaining with over 3100 sq ft. Spacious kitchen with bra A E. L COMESa
ha 12 ft high. with bui in bookshelves! Crown Moldi t
ciligoThi true4 BR BAhas p bdr plan, w i I n
a e d in kitchen, open deck and property is partially fenced All located newer lii and pump, and newer roof. eautifu nt n Ih '
cano ccli isirg on 1 acre with city water, sewer and on paved road. Call Ed McCoy, Home does not require$ fod insurance Price:$159,00 MLS#246637
8B'& I' i n l ARIusON 850-573-6198 for viewing of this well maintained home.
playintheheatedpoo[orSpa. Let thekidsplain eLargeFamilym!2 location. MLS 24668 3 $49 ,500. today. BringA ffersNow nly Price:89,000 M #243881
h 1 I .Rexciusnve
-ASKING $64,9 4A ) . % LCOM.EI t T pires
i, is currently a --,, l ..... lh -lrooms, 2h n mea d h8 ,
inoihe building is
on be peadect house ",_ ,, gorge s c ttould be used as bonus room ori
enclosed t0 a family room Inside urioiry room, an od edo si oh ins e w doi pars w pd al k steel sib 7r cate a e fk Chpa Rv dik hvin deck out verr
le h o lobi e c not in kitchen, open deck and property is par2ildly fenced. h All locate inewer liar and pump, and newer roof. sBeaut schools front ge & etch Priver
no value, wil convey with e sale.acre with Ccallty for youwater, sewer andr personal showing on paved road. Call Ed McCoy, Home does not require flood insurance. Price: $159,00 MLS# 246637
today! MLS 246312. Cll Cr rrii or Scy orge 246683 $49,500. '
NEW ON MARKET .;$49,900 1 1
0 y1i WAY. ELiOW
of o .,,E ATr', picturesque
"' '"' balcony large master bath, large covered front an ack por detachedilings
S ai ol r t r e i oks ba shed, large, aks scattered across prunteop serty
pooarea! I Car carp orty oo ffm ack of home a ing sold "AS Sin wid kitchen abitsr. meal pol e ba with 3 sides water. Located atuniquefo on hipola River, likehaving2 riverfront. Under
no value, but ill convey with the sale. Call for our personaling r stora plus so much mor. Call Ed for your appoint- MLS 243003 I
oday LS bedroomsm, big family room, laror Floria room. M EL
RED 1 tO... .e a nn Ellen Marsh, CRS Price: $8 ,0o M S ....24
oparny in, Lae 850.209.1090 cell
c1i2 Ba[k dek N o r rho -t. .
in. Nice 3 BR 2 balcos a 4 o ey, large master bath, largecovered front and back porch.2 car detached
ahed and a x40 r a has had eien das Te on tacked '.garagewithworkspace, boatshed, large Oaks scattered across property.
'0 -I w"r' ,, ,njoy Ihe 0 etaru ne
s N: rEW. .. ... ON MARKET $19,900 2ILI2504 $105,900,Ir .
COZY HOME IN bedrooms, GNOLA storage building w/enc lose utility da room & boat storage Boat ramp Great lake
S' : CHIATAHOCHEE.. Enjoy A forfising skiing, al types o waer sprts! Bring All offers! Close to Panama
S ut t I mile away r b o in i ...... .... .h atta ched City Beaches and$89,00 Mal Price: $208 000 6 LS 214521
ubttingc) o url N Be inoo L ake -. ....! SuiteI No
SAY RR.0oi, This DwMH 850.209.1090 Cell
Is o m telc6 II efth er ec--ntte1m1 ^ -?U te '"g ..
na R l n hea (n i d C ore EducatedRelsa ..l .I .h.
1 2'k d r heL eLr4t620*"
15 covered frot ch! There is a 14x]2 Storage Building, great room, dining ro double glass doors going out to theStorage back patio, above
d a INDIAN SPRINGS BRICK HOME Fi groundpool, recent updadrve! Tway is an attlargeparking padandscapdyard
NEW ON 'AR T ADVANTAGOF Dock, Hot Make an appointment today Price $139,000 MLS 24280
B .8 .COZY HOME 'E IN I 2,,2161 M %GNOLIA storage b uild p fenced in ba t y a ge, Boat ramp. w et ake
CHA11 IIGR EE..DEoy .1*'% 1 .s,-' for shngskiing, allypesofwaTesprts!rgI lOffersClosetoPanama
'he su.me r night' i wirg A & City Beaches and Mall Price: $209,000 MLS# 214521n
"( 14 C iucrol HI o L. ,I Suite. Noo
plrg e t acre ] has Use ie modeled
S, -,-,in ilt i1 spic media room, finily I 2 mastersuite, e th Ii.. i r..
SRaltor Realt c I Jvith I .n
C cenea[ hear and &i, ei al t o. t A reat b e o
.used onvenien warg e 4B R/ or oy differeit spills of busin s A.so h1 s1,2 7
waierhed pas o h f en sin a k yaltard nee mo,., a o M a
bECthD pcrfc$hom2 4$9.50X)C anllewodafycbrn,ro MU I" TiE P. pass yDu byTO
,ML-- '- OR--2---'--- R ca...l "spae! MiB Iia I1 M 1Il Iin ho.1
.24 3 M6 :c0S
.N..SPRI32SB CK OM io, ground poolA concrete drivwaywith extra large parking pad, andscap yard.
2 000. ,, ort. Two ca
p..--r--a-ease-d ri- co p p e w it-an exiTsnti n g. .l & ral 3 y ear4lea s P r c 0 2 4 6 4M1
I60 Acr.EA UTRanEToner MPRIEiUDc$90 '.A s .J B .I
,on a Iuo
11 i' i ...a24...43a0iINE.1 ,. .i .
wOpr o CmpEeeis iy ro ob poy of a,, Sor efi month frw di le d riicR ealtr a btrealt "i, ;
il iio made pantry!, Spli, li o n b ..w vi n s d
RORc;ky L5n-573- 19 .* ) ]'.,fl !"' ''. .""l,. ,,n .lace, in back covered porch, fenced in back yard, newer m etal roof, with a 6 car
IN CAM ON carport, needs new flooring MUST SEE, PRICED TO SELL!
argo 4]/2A -c P ,, ... .15,900 MLS# 24805
Bbeaurtilo wih 1o r40 sq. 1. 01. .0 ,1. .1 "" -t- i'I, honit,.0 is
S. _ft. porcelai tile thru- N-1 1 t. ". I ..N... 300 ft
out, large goi r n Uvi ng a. 'w ,' 5- n i,.. ..a [ 66.1N
ha ads a iceCurrently a souvenir & specialty shks Ad n excellent pave pacious ng, cou ng
Sis sf e or up 4 campers l 2444, C as LOCATIONa convifl fen ient store or m any different types of businesses. Also has
a eased del cr shoppe with an existing 3 year lease. Price: $395,000 MLS# i
S. thu. enra pr .. or Home. in the
SCa peltor Mobiler flr storage 4/2. The on 5 Acres wste" per e d screened lrch, srage sied and eriy system. Re y for yo i
I i e n I r. ein at te REDUCED PRICE. S 243922 $155,000. hardwood, tile, and carpet floor, irepace, iving om, den, new vinyl siding, big
R -fenced back yard, r 79storage building, 4 l argefig trees, etc This s a M ST lee
.C.ro e i lrek ilS i arii vv . I.. ... 10 ... .i.. \-I ,.., 300r .
App"oaoyhee Tmr, Mftarisnrno i acre -$14,000 ,I.. .0 g.1 .. diving,l
ilndinONSprigsESoi with_ 20 amm, partly leered and pari oded.Pertet f am ,
IN C IL 00, M,'ariasna 09 77 acres so59 iv0 MLS 245-54 $90,000. home asims, psiuve. Pricel$350,000 MLSO 240303
Tim & Patsy Sapp
Broker Owner/Realtor, 9
Call Us For All Your
Real Estate Needs
--,ir. ,,1 ce,, l C i,, l.oly
family home, small business, or combo. Land has an extra septic tank and
power pole. Large insulated storage building with A/C and a half bath. Great
potential with this property. Room for several mobile home units subject to City
approval. Price: 119900 MLS# 246878
,trr- ,,, bedrooms,' 2
t,, 11, with over 3,000
-q. H/C newer metal
tiool, vnyl siding with
\l,, ,T ih',le, ,r',,., r, ih ',.wl".] l&il, n'iyl r.1 carpett floors, large
bedrooms, lots of'kitchen cabinets, granddaddy size oaks, storage
building. Make An Offer! Pricp: $125,000 MLS# 246784
A 1ui' I.,'', l
ir, I _ , l. ,,,n g
area, large den/bedroom/office, large laundry room, 20/40 in ground salt water
pool low maintenance, privacy fence all on a well maintained 2 acre lot, storage
building. Make an appointment today! Price: $129,000 MLS# 246893
9,500 sq ft h/c, 3 phase electric, currently being used as a Church, executive
offices, kitchen, fully functional building throughout, recently repainted with
eye appeal Excellent location for another church, business or businesses:
Price: $449 600 MLS# 244309
COMPASS LAKE IN THE HILLS:
Nice 1.24 wooded lot. $2,400 MLS# 2463,82 Reduced!!
1 acre High and Dry. $10,000 MLS# 239499
4 separate building lots. .30 acres. $15,000 a lot
Nice 20 acre vacant tract. Half cleared & half wooded. *
Excellent Location! Close to Marianna
3.9 acre mostly cleared. $17,300 MLS# 245711
Excellent Location! 10.66 acres mostly cleared.
$46.900 MLS# 245715
Beautiful corner 5.29 acre lot in Blue Springs
Plantation. $20,000 MLS# 242754
1.50 acres with I MLS# 246131
Great farm land/ho[ne site on 48 acres.
$141,000 MLS# 242525 .,
Nice secluded 20 acre tract. $50,000 MLS# 246267
Private 15.5 acres. $62,900 MLS# 246640
Nice and private 80 acre tract. $212,500 MLS# 245661
chain linked fenced area. Property has 572 ft railroad frontage. Comes with city
water and city sewer, 4" well with 2 hp pump. 1348 square ft of office space, a
600 sq ft warehouse currently rented with monthly income. Current businesses
doesn't convey... Only Real Estate. Call for an appointment today. Shown by
appointment only. Price: $449,000 MLS# 245402
dining room, large bedrooms and large baths, big utility room, new bathroom
fixtures, now heat pump installed recently, two car garage, landscaped yard,
large chain linked fenced back yard with privacy fence, Close to new high
school, state park, airport, recerational park and so much more. Make an
appointment to see todoay1Price:$1 65,000 MLS# 24672B
n .i ... ..
i,,.1. .1 Bi ,jd g I m ,i,,,.T
painted, hardwood and tile floors, large front porch, spacious yard, private
backyard with plenty of shade PRICED TO SELL! $159,900 MLS#241514
m ft., 3 bedrooms,
large study with
n ookcases, large
..., .m has msewood
walls, high ceilings, formal dining room, huge kitchen with lots of cabinets and
counter space, breakfast area, Lots of closets for storage, 2 1/2 car carport,
paved circle drive, landscaped, palm trees, azaleas, eucalyptus trees, in-
ground sprinkler system. Detached building with water and electricity, could be
mother-in-law suite with additional plumbing. Price: $349,000 MLS # 245790
S, I si-.. .E.It3brm
B L ,. ..1..' .' t,; ;, la rg .s *y i th
S .0 I,, h re.
newly weds or a small family. Retirees! 5000 Allowance for buyers choice of
new central a/c heat and floor covering or ouse it towards closing cost. Pricer
$68,500 MLS# 242524
shower, landscaped yard with irrigation, quite and private! This is a MUST see!
Price: $200,000 MLS0 24680B
i. [l,. I~v ,O ig/dining room,
I of storage, etc.
urniture and large shed are negotiabe Minutes from Marianna. Must see to
appreciate! Price, $02,500 M2S4I 240500
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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN + www.jcfloridan.com
1 12B SUNDAY, MAY 20, 2012
County's New & Used Truck Center
So Why Wait!?!...
Drive On Over And Drive Home With A Brand New Ford Car or Truck Today!!!
MOONROOF, SONY SOUND,
CHIPOLA FORD DISCOUNT.......................$1,430
6.7 DIESEL, KING RANCH
CHROME PKG., LOADED!
. . $61,475
CHIPOLA FORD DISCOUNT....... $4,480
RETAIL BONUS CASH...............................$2,500
FMCC BONUS CASH................................. $1,000
TRADE- IN ASSISTANCE........................ ... 750
5 EDGE SEL
3.5 V6, NAVIGATION,
MSRP ....... ......... ....... 36.545
CHIPOLA FORD DISCOUNT........... ......51,050
ff12274 RETAIL BONUS CASH.......... ........ ....1.... ,500
Vi FMCC BONUS CASH................... ............1,000
STRADE- IN ASSISTANCE .........................1,000
k 2012 FORD
,hi S SCAPE XLS
SRP ... ... .................... ... ...... .............. $24,110
#12281 CHIPOLA FORD DISCOUNT .... ...................615
RETAIL BONUS CASH.............................$2,500
'Ig3y TRADE- IN ASSISTANCE.......................... S1,000
2012 FORD F-150
Mklti SUPER CAB XLT
MSRP ........ .............. . ...................................32,690
CHIPOLA FORD DISCOUNT.......................$1,695
RETAIL BONUS CASH............... ........ S3,000
FMCC BONUS CASH ............. ...............$1,000
TRADE- IN ASSISTANCE..............................$750
V6, SYNC, POWER PKG.
CHIPOLA FORD DISCOUNT'.....................51090
RETAIL BONUS CASH................................$2,250
TRADE- IN ASSISTANCE............................$1,000
2012 FORD F-250
^-, l--B CREW CAB
6.2 V8, CHROME PKG.,
XLT PREMIUM PKG.
MSRP. ................................................. $47,125
#12145 CHIPOLA FORD DISCOUNT....................... $3,130
#12145 RETAIL BONUS CASH ............................... 1,500
FMCC BONUS CASH..................................S1,000
TRADE- IN ASSISTANCE7.............................S750
. .$40, 745
........ ...... ................. ......... .$29,300
9HIPOLA FORD DISCOUNT........................$805
RETAIL BONUS CASH ...........................$1,000
TRADE- IN ASSISTANCE....... ................ .51,000
. ... .
VB, HEAVY DUTY
CHIPOLA FORD DISCOUNT.......................1410
RETAIL BONUS CASH............................ 2,500
TRADE- IN ASSISTANCE.............................$750
' *" - .-
POWER PKG., CD PLAYER,
ALLOY WHEELS, 56K MILES,
- , ,,. ,.
". -' "* -
LOADED, 32K MILES,
* SAVE BIG ON THESE PRE.OWNED VEHICLES!!!
CHROME WHEELS, NAVIGATION,
55K MILES, #11290A
4 CYL., POWER PKG.. CRUISE,
27K MILES #R3356
LEATHER, V6, NICE' 63K MILES
SPORT PKG., LEATHER,
8K MILES #12218A
6 SPEED, TURBO CHARGED,
LEATHER, 26K MILES, #12193A
5 4 VB, POWER PKG.,
NICE 48K MILES, #3357
DIESEL, LEATHER, MOONROOF,
NAVIGATION, 67K MILES. #12225A
CREW CAB. LEATHER, tARD COVER,
ONLY 11KMILES,11277A -
23K MILES, #P3361
Plenty More Great Deals On The Lot To Choose From!
Our Sales Team Is Here To Help You!
Bill Allard John Allen John Bryan Craig Bard Ronnie Coley Ryan McLaulin i::i
*All prices plus $299.50 P&H, tax, tag & title. All incentives applied. Incentives good thru 5/30/2012.
Pictures for illustration purposes only. Prices good thru 5/30/2012 W.A.C.
MKS9 MARIANNA, Ft (850) 482.4043 1 (866) 587.3673
RICK BARNES, sLE MANAGEl
.ia20o12 FORD F-250
IL, CREW CAB 4X4
,i W.KING RANCH
I, I __ II I I~rl- -