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Jackson County Floridan
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS MAP IT! DOWNLOADS ZOOMABLE PAGE IMAGE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028304/00847
 Material Information
Title: Jackson County Floridan
Alternate title: Sunday Floridan
Portion of title: Floridan
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Creator: Jackson County Floridan
Publisher: Chipola Pub. Co.
Place of Publication: Marianna Fla
Creation Date: March 2, 2012
Publication Date: 06/20/2012
Frequency: daily (except saturday and monday)[<1979-1995>]
weekly[ former 1934-<1955>]
daily
normalized irregular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Marianna (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Jackson County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Jackson -- Marianna
Coordinates: 30.776389 x -85.238056 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 8, no. 13 (Sept. 7, 1934)-
General Note: "Independent."
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: ltuf - ACA5476
oclc - 33284558
alephbibnum - 000366625
lccn - sn 95047182
System ID: UF00028304:00847
 Related Items
Preceded by: Times-courier (Marianna, Fla. : 1947)
Preceded by: Marianna Floridan

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


Informing more than 17.000 readers daily in print and online


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Program set up for seniors to pay electricbills


BY LAUREN DELGADO
Idelgado@jcfloridan.com

Eligible senior citizens can ap-
ply for assistance paying past
due utility bills, air condition-
ing repairs and more with the
Area Agency oh Aging for North
Florida, Inc.
The Department of Elder Af-
fairs gathers the funds and this


local nonprofit distributes that
money throughout the area, said
Jean Eggersdorf, MedWaiver ad-
ministrative assistant with the
agency.
Applicable households need.
to meet three specific criteria
for assistance. One person 60
years old or older must live in
the home.
Household income must be


within 150 percent of poverty
level, or $16,755 maximum
a year for one resident and
$3,960 for each additional resi-
dent. The utility bill must also
be past due or :how a threat of
disconnection.
The program is for senior citi-
zens in any kind of energy crisis,
Eggersdorf said. It pays up to
$600 twice a year for each case of


heating -and cooling problems.
They buy firewood or air con-
ditioners, make repairs, place
fuel oil or anything that solves
a senior citizen's home energy
crisis.
This program and other Area
Agency on Aging for North Flor-
ida services are available to Bay,
Calhoun, Franklin, Gadsden,
Gulf, Holmes, Jefferson, Leon,


Libery, Madison, Taylor, Wakul-
la and Washington counties as
well.
To learn more about this pro-
gram or see if you're eligible,
call the Aging and Disability Re-
source Center/Elder Helpline at
1-800-963-5337.
To learn more about other ser-
vices this agency provides,,visit
www.aaanf.org.


DICK HINSON



Community icon dies


Hlinson's

presence will

be missed
BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
dbuc har rier- j'll.ridarl corm

Jackson County lost a
community icon last Sat-
urday in the passing of
Dick Hinson at the age
of 85, and his command-
ing physical presence will
surely be missed.
He was a real-life Tom
Sawyer, our own Huckle-
berry Finn. For him, Mark
Twain's .ol' Mississippi
River had nothing on the
Chipola. Hinson grew up
on the Chipola River, no
S doubt playing war games
and having other adven-
tures along its banks and
in 'the deep woods that
surrounded the body of
water that he so loved. As
a teenager, he swam the
three-mile length of Mer-
ritt's Mill Pond in a rite of
passage that he and count-
less other local boys would
pass through on their way
to manhood. Over time, he
came to know the river as
well as anyone.
As a boy, he collected ar-
rowheads some distance
away from the mouth of
Alamo cave on the banks
of the river. As a man, he
studied the history of the
natural world around him
and became a noted expert
on that subject. As.guest
See HINSON. Page 7A


':i ,Lr, f TH lrJ i'.i I. ,l l.rlmu T.L l.I r :E U t ,IL.I,:I'.(I L
Dick Hinson identified himself as a resident of Marianna when hi and other frogmen from UDT
24 wrote their names on this World War II-era.flag of Japan, signing it shortly after the surrender
of Japan. The flag now hangs in the National Navy UDT-SEAL Museum and Memorial. The gun on
display in front of the flag is a Type 92 7.7 caliber Japanese model machine gun from around 1932.
1


Presbyterian Minister

I.,',l ,.."'r V T:^


MJ I iJ lJJLCH I LI.lh l-IJA
Rachel and Huw Christopher are leaving
Marianna to retire near their son in California
in a few weeks.


Retiring to


California

BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
Sdb ucl-halter'Piclloridarncorn

In a few weeks, Presbyterian minister
Huw Christopher and his wife Rachel will
pack up the last of their belongings and
leave Marianna behind. They're retiring
from their ministry and moving to Cali-
fornia to live
near their
son, a pro- "There is no fence nor
fessor of as- hedge around time
tronomy in a thatisgone. Youcan
community gobackandhave what
college there. k-ou l fe oi, ifyo can
Huw Chris- ,you A,1" u n


topher has rem mber.,i
pastored the", Huw Morgan,
First Presby- Narrating character in
terian Church How Green as A0 Valley
here since
2004, and is-
,one of the lorigest-term ministers to lead
the church in recent decades.
See MINISTER, Page 7A


Fundraiser helping foster kids


BY LAUREN DELGADO
Idi- ga 'id li. Ir .lacn Corn

Children put into fos-
ter care or into a relative's
home due to problems
with their families can find
themselves lost in the shuf-
fle, losing a strong sense of
normalcy.
"These are truly our kids
that are at the bottom of
the totem pole at times,"
said LuAnn Dean, care
manager.
One senseof normalcy for
any child is back to school
shopping. The Quality Par-
enting Imitative wants to
ensure children removed
from their homes retain


that. Community mem-
bers can help them do this
through the Back to School
Hot Dog fundraiser.
For $5, donators ill re-
ceive two hot dogs, chips
and a drink from 11 a.m.
until 1 p.m. on June 29 at
Madison Street Park in
Marianna. The donations
will go for school supplies
for any lackson County
and Calhoun County
children who receive
services through Care
Management.
The goal is to raise
about $800. Most of the
children need about $20
for a backpack and other
items.


The Quality Parenting
Initiative aims to ensure
every child removed from
their home is looked after
by a skilled, nurturing fos-
ter family.
This is a collaboration
of Big Bend Community
Based Care, Florida De-
partment of Children
and Families. Anchorage
Children's Home, Florida
Baptist Children's Home,
Children's Home Society,
and Life Management
Center.
Everyone who plans to at-
tend is asked to RSVP with
Tosha Kirkland at 482-9568
or tkirkland@bigbendcbc.
org by June 26.


LAUREN DELGADO/FLORIDAN
From left are Anchorage Children's Home's Tosha Kirkland, clerk typist; Jo Ann Trammell, care
manager; Tonya Harrison, care manager; Pat Phillips, care manager supervisor;: and Lu Ann
Dean, care manager; standing with the organization's sign.


. CLASSIFIEDS...5-7B


) ENTERTAINMENT...4B


LOCAL..3A, 5A, 8A


) OBITUARIES...7A


)) OPINION...4A


)YSPORTS...I-3B, 8B


) TVLISTINGS...2B


___________ -' - P ;I


This Newspaper
Is Pririle Or, l ff0 ,
Pec rld IEl.l pri t




7 II651 I80 9I5I9
7 65161 800j5G


SLAA MILLER Chuck Anderson .GregAn leon ,_GusParmer
RANAL-MILLER
Chevrolet-Buick-Cadillac-Nissan

SERVICE TEAM ii
S4204 Lafayette St.* Marianna, FL.
(850) 482-3051 mri M Body pO yShop Manag Parts Manager


-. .,...--


SBC elects first
black piesirent
p,


Follow us





Facebook Twitter


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SFLORID


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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


a-srLb


Sunny & Warm.
Today-ustin Kefer I WMBB


High 920
Low 690


High- 920
Low -710

Thursday
Warm, Isolated Storms.


High 93
Low -730


TIDES ULTRA VIOLET INDEX


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

RIVER READINGS
Woodruff
Blountstown
Maiianna
Caryville


8:54 PM
8:59 PM
11:02 AM
10:10 PM
10:44 PM


High
High
High
High
High


Reading
39.05 ft.
0.36 ft.
5.67 ft.
3.54 ft.


- 9:56 AM
- 10:29 AM
- 7:09 AM
- 11:02 AM
- 11:35 AM


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


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

J 1 2i aH| H H fl
IN-


THE SUN AND MOON
Sunrise 5:38 AM
Sunset 7:47 PM
Moonrise 6:33 AM
Moonset 8:38 PM


EDo
June July July
27 3 11


FLO9RIDA'8S -lis

PANHANDLE SgI

MENIOpRHTOERLS WETR UPDAE S


JACKSON COUNTY

FLORIDAN

Publisher Valeria Roberts
vroberts@jcfloridan.com
Circulation Manager Dena Oberski
doberski@jcfloridan.com





-I


CONTACT US
Telephone: 850 526 3614
FAX: 850-482 4478
Email: edtorial@ctloridan com
Mailing Address:
P.O. Box 520. Marianna. FL 32447
Street Address:
4403 Constitution Lane
Marianna. FL 32446
Office Hours:
Weekdays, 8a.m. to 5p.m.
MISS YOUR PAPER?
You should receive your newspaper no later
than 6 a.m. If it does not arrive, call Circula-
tion between 6 a.m and noon, Tuesday to
Friday. and 7 a m to 11 a.m on Sunday. The
Jackson County Flondan (USPS 271-840) .
is published Tuesday though Friday and
Sunday mornings. Periodical postage paid
at Marianna,FL

SUBSCRIPTION RATES
Home delivery: $11 23 per month; $32.83
forthree months; $62.05 for six months; .
and $123.45 for bne year.All prices include
applicable state and local taxes. Mail
subscriptions must be paid in advance. Mail
subscriptions are: $46.12 for three months;
$92.24 for six months; and $184.47 for one
year.
ADVERTISING
The advertiser agrees that the publisher
shall not be liable for damages arising
out of errors and advertisements beyond
theamount 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 ahy kind. Advertis-
ing which expresses preference based on
legally protected personal characteristics is
not acceptable.

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


Community Calendar


TODAY
i USDA food distribution 8 a.m. at 4297 Liddon
St. in Marianna, Eldercare Services will give out
USDA and Brown Bag food.
a Jackson County Habitat for Humanity Ware-
house hours: 9 a.m. to 3 p.rr.
n Job Club 10:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. at the Mari-
anna Goodwill Career Training Center, 4742 U.S:90
in Marianna. Learn job seeking/retention skills. Call
526-0139.
I Jackson County Tourist Development council
meeting 10:30 a.m. at the Russ House in Marn-
anna. Call 482-8060.
i Malone Joy Club meeting -10:30 a.m. Guest
speaker scheduled. Members and those interested
in joining are encouraged to attend. Bring a covered
dish.
SAlcoholics Anonymous open meeting Noon
to 1 p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna.

THURSDAY
a Marianna City Farmers Market Open at 7
a.m. in Madison Street Park.
a New/Returning student registration 8 a.m.
to 6 p.m. at Chipola College for the Summer II ses-
sion. Call 718-2211 or visit www.chipola.edu.
a Pollinator workshop 8:30 a.m. in Marianna.
Call the Jackson County Extension office at 482-
9620. Pre-registration deadline: June 18.
Sod-based Crop Rotation Field Day 9 a.m.
to 2:30 p.m. at the NFREC Beef Research Unit.
4925 Highway 162. Greenwood. Host: UF/IFAS
North Florida Research and Education Center. Field
Day is free, lunch included. Call 482-9124. ext.
101.
n Caregiver Support Group meeting 11 a.m.
to noon in the First Presbyterian Church Social
Hall. 4437 Clinton St. in Marianna. Open to all
family caregivers providing care to loved ones or
friends. Confidential group. facilitated by a profes-
slonal group counselor. Coffee. water. light snacks
provided.
a Orientation 12:30-3:30 p.m. at the Marianna
Goodwill Career Training Center. 4742 U.S. 90 in
Marianna. Register for free job placement and com.
puter training: learn about services. Call 526-0139.
n Free workshops -"EFM"(1:30-2:30 p.m.),
"Resume" (3-4 p.m.) and "Know Your Rights" (4-5
p.m.) at the Marianna One Stop Career Center. Call


718-0326.
) Jackson County NAACP meeting 5:30 p.m.
in the St. James A.M.E. Church basement, 2891
Orange St. in Marianna. Call 569-1294.
) Free Yoga class 5:30 p.m. at Chipola Fitness
Center, 4230 Lafayette St. in Marianna. Mat pro-
vided. Part of the Jackson County Health Depart-'
ment's "Closing the Gap" program. Call 482-6221.
n Free Summer Concert: Heyword 7 p.m. at
Citizens Lodge in Marianna. Presented by Jack-
son County Parks and Recreation, Main Street
Marianna.
) Alcoholics Anonymous Closed discussion,
8.9 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
n Free workshops "Computer Basics"
(11 a.m. to noon)."Dealing with Difficult Cus-
Stomers" (1:30-2-30 p.m.) and "Spanish I1" (3-4
p.m.) at the Marianna One Stop Career Center
Call 718-0326.
n Panhandle Watermelon Festival June 22-23
in Chipley. Free admission.. Friday music: Chad
Street (6 p.m.) and Mark Chesnutt (8 p.m.) live in
Pals Park. Visit PanhandleWatermelnFestival.com.
) Celebrate Recovery 7 p.m. at Evangel Worship
Center. 2645 Pebble Hill Road in Marianna. Adult.
teen meetings to "overcome hurts, habits and
hang-ups.' Dinner: 6 p.m. Child care available. Call
209-7856, 573-1131.
Alcoholics Anonymous open meeting 8.9
.p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist
Church. 2901 Caledonia St. In Mananna.

SATURDAY
D Marianna City Farmers Market Open at 7
a.m. in Madison Street Park.
) Free Yoga/Pilates class 8:30 a.m. at Chipola
Fitness Center. 4230 Lafayette St. in Marianna.
Mat provided. Part of the Jackson County Health
Department's "Closing the Gap" program. Call
482-6221.
) Chipola Amateur Radio Club Field Day 9
a.m. at the Jackson County Emergency Opeta-
tions Center, 2819 Panhandle Road in Marianna.
Transceivers will be available for communicating
with ham radio operators all over the United States.
All those interested in ham radio welcome. Free
admission. Visit www.chipolaarc.org.


P Panhandle Watermelon Festival -10 a.m. to 4
p.m. at the Washington County Agricultural Center
in Chipley. featuring music from Big Bend Bluegrass
and Marty Raybon. and more Free admission. Visit
PanhandleWatermelonFestival.com.
Sll19th Bevis Family Reunion -11 a.m. at the
Bascom Town Hall and park. Descendants of William
Langley and Jennie Palmer Bevis gather for singing,
food, fellowship, and a group picture(taken just
before the noon meal). Bring one or two favorite
dishes and serving utensils; all else provided. Call
526-3815 or email dianne@oswald.us.
a Alcoholics Anonymous open meeting 4:30-
5:30 p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna.

SUNDAY
)) Jackson County Youth Council(NAACP)
meeting 4 p.m. at the McLane Center in
Marianna.Officers will be elected Members
interested in holding an office are asked to call
693-3145.
) Alcoholics Anonymous closed discussion
S6.30 p m. at 4349W. Lafayette St. in Marianna.
(in one-story building behind 4351W. Lafayette St.).
Attendance limited to persons with a desire to stop
drinking,

MONDAY
a Summer II classes begin Chipola College.
Late registration ends at noon on June 26. Call 718-
2211 or visit www.chipola edu.
'0 Orientation-- 1030 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. at the
Marianna Goodwill Career Training Center, 4742
U.S. 90 in Mananna. Register for free job placement
and computer training: learn about services: Call
526-0139.
n Marianna Lions Club meeting Noon at Jim's
Buffet & Grill. Call 482 2005.
n Disaster Preparedness Class 5:30-8 p m. at
the Jackson County EAtenslon ConlerenceCenter in
Marianna. Items needed in case of a disaster will be
discussed. Call 482-9620 to register.
i Alcoholics Anonymous open meeting 8-9
p.m.in the AAroom of First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna.

TUESDAY
. Marianna City Farmers Market Open at 7
a.m. in Madison Street Park.


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,
email editorial@jcfloridan.com, fax 850-482-4478 or bring items to 4403 Constitution Lane in Marianna.


Police Roundup


MARIANNA POLICE
The Marianna Police De-
partment listed the following
incidents for June 18, the latest
available report: One suspi-
cious incident, four suspi-
cious persons, one report of
mental illness, one burglary,
one verbal disturbance, one
prowler, one drug offense, two
burglar alarms, 20 traffic stops,
one civil dispute, one follow-
up investigation, three animal
complaints, two assists of
other agencies and three public
service calls.

JACKSON COUNTY
SHERIFFS OFFICE
The Jackson County Sheriff's
Office ahd county fire/rescue
reported the following incidents


for June 18, the latest available
report. (Some of these calls may


_-,M--E
:'R.'IME
S -cA


be related to
after-hours
calls taken
on behalfof
Graceville and
Cottondale
police depart-
ments): One


stolen vehicle, two abandoned
vehicles, one reckless driver,
three suspicious vehicles, one
suspicious incident, one suspi-
cious person, one highway ob-
struction, one report of physi-
cal illness or injury, one report
of mental illness, two burglar-
ies, two verbal disturbances,
one pedestrian complaint, one
prowler, one woodland fire, 12
medical calls, one'traffic crash,
one burglar alarm, one report of
shooting in the'area, 23 traffic


stops, three larceny complaints,
two civil disputes, one tres-
pass complaint, one littering
complaint, two assaults, one
suicide attempt, one animal
complaint, one public service
call, one criminal registration,
three welfare checks, four trans-
ports, one Baker Act incident,
one patrol request, five threat
or harassment complaints and
one 911 hang-up.

SJACKSON COUNTY
CORRECTIONAL FACILITY
The following persons were
booked into the jail during
the latest available reporting
periods:
SLawrence Baker, 32, 4109
Cedar St., Marianna, hold for
court (hold for DOC).
SHorace Payne, 52, 91 Clyde


Byrd Lane, Quincy, sentenced
to 364 days.
Christie Hester, 32, 1982
O'Hara Ave., Sneads, violation
of state probation.
))Henry Fain, 41, 2305 Reed
Lane (Lot C), Marianna, hold
for court (hold for Calhoun
County).
S))Wanda O'Bryan, 62,5215
Rocky Creek Road, Marianna,
battery-domestic violence.
a Charles Willoughby, 38, 1234
Oak Tree Lane, Fountain, fugi-
tive from justice (Georgia), tag
attached not assigned, driving
while license suspended or
revoked.

JAIL POPULATION: 258
To report a crime, call CrimeStoppers
at 526-5000 or a local law enforcement
agency. To report a wildlife violation, call
1-888-404-FWCC (3922).


Chevrolet-Buick-Cadillac-Nissan
4204 Lafayette St. Marianna, FL

(850) 482-0501


High 940
Low 760

a


Saturday Sunday
Hot & Humid. Possible Storms.


Z~ir~


712A WEDNESDAY, JUNE 20, 2012


VJRM-UP CRLL







JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


OFFICIALS TOUR CHIPOLA


CENTER FOR THE ARTS


S. , . .'' '' SUBMITTEDPHOTO
F lorida Senator Don Gaetz recently visited thecampus of Chipola College. Pictured in
the new'Chipola Center for the Arts are (from left) Connie Smith, Chipola Director of
, : Technical Theater; Dr. Jason Hurst, Chipola vice-president of Baccalaureate and
Occupational Education: Dr. Gene Prough, Chipola president; Rep. Marti Coley; Louy Harris,
Chipola Capital Projects Administrator; and Sen. Gaetz.


JOIN HANDS DAYASUCCESS


SUBMITTED PHOTO


F rom left, VolunteerBob Argo, Woodmen of the World
representative JoAnn Truette, and volunteers Laverne
Powell and Sue Oberson collected nonperishable food at Say-
A-Lot Grocery on May 5 in Mariannal During the day, more than six
buggies of food were collected and $00 donated. Woodmen of the
World Lodge 65 and Chipola Ministries worked together to make a
difference in their community for Join Hands Day, observed
annually on the first Saturday in May. Food items will be used to
assist the needy in, Jackson Counity


Marriage, Divorce Report


Special to the Floridan
The following marriages and divorces
were recorded in Jackson County during
the week of June 11-15:
Marriages


Elizabeth-I
)) Phillip
Melissa M
: Stanfoi
Shalon Ma
L' Deetra
Love III.


Britney Elaine Griffis and Antonio. a Marc
William.Rivera. Glenderiou
) Anne Marie Ammacher and Samuel a Yoniik
Lamar Miller Jr. J ovan Tayic
> Christina Marie Aranda and Stephen a Desint
Christopher Henderson. Lamont W
Cynthia Ann Diinaway and ZacharTy n Angler
Lucas Johnson. Louis Portt
p Christopher Jasper Melvin and April Divois
LindaWorley. vorc
)'Jainie Westmorelahid Bland and Paul )) Richar
Edward Hibbitts t. GallOuda,
) Anthony Lynn' Brothers and Laura James


welll.
James Combs and Colurtney
weeks.
*d Duane Jones and Tekeymon
inning,
Nashan Gadson and Johnny.
quita Cierra Davis and
is DonyuntaWrenn.
a Nekel Pointer. and Darius
)r. \ ,.
:a Yetta Parker and Gregory
atts.
Denise McCants and Lary
r Jr.

d Putnam Outlaw III vs. Janice
V. .
C. Noblin vs. Dana M. Noblin.


Mon.
Mon.
Tue
Tue
Wed
.Wed.
Thurs
thurs
Fr.

Sat
Salt.
Sun.
Sun.


(M) -

(M)
.c,(E


(E) -6/14


Victor Sherrel


earns medical


degree at ane
*, ,, .' .. ;
S Speeiai th-olornn President's Medal.
.- -Sherrel-and fellow class
Tulane University members were honored
awarded: degrees to ap4. at the ceremony, which
proximately 2,700 gradu- included, all the pomp
ates on May 19, in the anddircumstance of atra-
Mercedes-Benz Supqr- ditional commencement
dome inNewOrleans. Lo- but with' a New Orleans
cal student, Victor Sherrel twist, including bagpipes,
of Marilanm'a, graduated herald trumpets and a
from the.School.of Medib .second-line jazz proces-
'cine with a Doctor of sion. Music was provided
Medicine degree. by Dr. Michael White's
The ceremony featured -OtiginalLibertyJazz Band
keynote speaker Lisa 'P and jazz singer Wanda
Jackson, administrator Rouzan.
of. the Environmental Founded in 1834 in New
Protection Agency. Orleans, Tulane Univer-
Honorary degree re- sity has, 10 schools and
cipi~lits included civil colleges: offering degrees
rights.icon Ruby-B3ridges.in architecture, business,
Sand mathematician Peter law, liberalarts, medicine,
D. LaW New Orleans jazT,.'p'ublit"health and tropi-
SmusicianTrby"Trdmbone""cal finLici'ne, the scienc-
Shorry" Andrews received' ees And engineering and
the Ttlane University social work.
: '. : .


Peac ockfamiy


to have reumon
Special tothPre F.ridn : Uncle and aunt descen-
S .dants include members of
All family and friends the John Justiss Peacock,
are invited to the' James Solomon Peacock, Almira
KinsonPeacock.and Mary. P. Lamb, Gideon Pea-
Elizabeth Pierce Peacock. cck, WilliaimnL. Peacock,
.Family Reunion to be held Pierson M. Peacock, Wil-
10a.m.onSunday.luly 15, lian,) Matthew Peacock,,
in Frink Gym at the Pan- MNaha,.,.Scott. and Re-
handlePioneerSertement I Vhet ret Johnson
in Blountsrown's Sam : gities 1'.. '
Adkins Park. Bring a covered dish
Children descendants meal, including bever-
include Charles Kinson ages and serving utensils,
Peacock, Sarah"Elizabeth_ to share with others in
P. Ayers.- 'ames Pierson -attendance. .
Peacock, William, Jeffer- Also bring photos, fam-
son Peacock, lohn Daniel' ily stories, and a writ-
Peacock, IMan Alafair P. 'ten smnimary of all new
Howard, loseph Franklin: births, deaths, marriages,
'Peacock, Robert Bentoza ,doi-ce-, options, grad-
Peacock and Ir-in Greene uations or other family
Peacock. Sibling descen- history updates.
dants include William .Attendees will haVe
Greene Peacock, Martha access to the Smithso-
Frances Peacock, .Nancy :iaii "l'odumey Stories"'
P Durham and Johrii'J... exhibit on display in the
Peacock: ; "' Settlement's'log cabin.
a


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For lottery information. call 850 487-7777 or 900-737.7777
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WEDNESDAY, JUNE 20,2012 3AF


I


LOCRIAL













Publisher
VALERIA ROBERTS


Florida Voices


A cautionary



reminder on



mobile homes
M obile home parks, particularly in Florida,
have long been considered reasonably
stable investments. But as the prime real
estate that many of them occupy becomes more
attractive to developers, owners are selling with a
smile.
Impending development results in displacing
residents, many of whom may be seniors who
have lived in the same place for decades and
whose mobile homes may be too fragile to
relocate. It's sometimes an ugly process.
We saw this scenario playing out in Homosassa
about 10 years ago. Some 130 residents were
evicted when a mobile home park made way
for development of today's TradeWindsHomo-
sassa Marina Resort of upscale homes on the
Homosassa River.
It's happening in Homosassa again, with the
Citrus Mobile Home Park off U.S. 19 that's been
in place for as long as some can remember. A
1.8-acre parcel of the park near the RaceTrac fill-
ing station already was sold to a developer who's
preparing to erect a Dollar General on the site.
The residents in that section are long gone.
In the remaining section of the park, however,
some who received eviction notices are crying
foul. They say the park's owner offered to pay
them for their abandoned homes when they
move out, but they say they can't move without
getting the payment first. They complain of water
service problems, but the county's code compli-
ance department found no violations. The park's
owner said those residents have not been paying
rent for several months. The spokesperson for the
developer who owns the other parcel says that
residents' problems are not the developer's issue.
It may be that everything is being done by the
book, but it's a difficult situation.
Chapter 723 of the Florida Statutes addresses
steps required when a mobile home park ;
property undergoes a change of land use.
The Florida Mobile Home Relocation Corp.
maintains a park owner-supported fund to which
evicted residents may apply for assistance in.
moving their homes or for compensation if they
must abandon their homes. The forms requesting
payment are on the website www.fmhrc.org
along with instructions on completing all the
paperwork. Residents must be able to turn over a
lien-free title to the home as part of the process,
prior to compensation being paid.
Citrus County's Housing Services is looking into
whether it can help the displaced residents in the
interim. The transition would have been eased if
relocation assistance were available ahead of time
or if the owner could have-advanced.the.funds;
Let this be a cautionary tale for mobile hbme park
residents to develop an emergency fund in case
theyfind themselves in a similar situation.

The Citru- County Chronicle


Contact representatives
Florida Legislature

Rep. Marti Coley, R-Distric7
Marti.Coley@myfloridahouse.gov
BuildingA, Room 186 Chipola College
3094 Indian Circle '
Marianna, FL 32446-1701

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


Floda fails in reluctance



lto review death ena


BY RAOUL CANTERO AND
MARK SCHLAKMAN
challenging the status quo to
promote fairness and impar-
tiality in our justice system
can be a daunting task. When
Florida's death penalty process is at
issue, the challenge can be further
complicated because such efforts
are often equated with being soft
on crime and insensitive to victims'
concerns or characterized as veiled
attempts to abolish the.death
penalty.
The alarming backdrop is that the
Death Penalty Informaton Cen-
ter, an independent Washington,
D.C:-based nonprofit organization,
reports that, since 1973, Florida
has reversed more death sentences
than any other state.
For instance, Frank Lee Smith was
exonerated posthumously after the
actual.perpetrator was identified.
He died of cancer after languishing
on Death Row for 14 years.
Juan Melendez was exonerated
after almost 18 years on Death Row
when a taped confession by the
actual perpetrator was discovered.
Reasonable people may disagree.
about the merit or efficacy of
capital punishment, but all should
agree that the process must be as
fair and impartialas possible..
More than five years ago, the
American Bar Association released
a report developed bya teamof
eight Florida-based experts that
raised serious concerns about
many aspects of Florida's death
penalty process, but few of its rec-
ommendations have.been imple-
mented. The report did not take a
position on.capital punishment;
its objective was to improve the'
administration of justice. Similarly,
that is the thrust of our opinion
editorial.
One of the ABA report's key rec-
ommendations called for state of-
ficials to conduct a comprehensive
review of Florida's death penalty
process; something that has not
been attempted in more than 10
years; even then it was limited
in scope. Any of the state's three
branches of government could
initiate work on this in cooperation
with the other two.


At present, there are at least
several dozen death penalty cases
deemed to be "legally ripe" for
routine clemency investigation
given that the courts denied relief
in the initial challenges to the con-
victions and sentences. That's an
inordinately high number.
For perspective, clemency is
an executive branch function
that is neither subject to legisla-
tive oversight or judicial review.
It is a process cloaked in secrecy.
Deathpenalty cases ultimately are
considered by the governor after
appointment of clemency counsel
and investigation by the Parole
*Commission(acting in support of
the governor and Cabinet sitting as -
Florida's Clemency Board) for pur-
poses of determining whether there
are independent grounds to refrain
from signing a death warrant. The
governor has broad discretion.
The ABA report's related findings
and recommendations call for re-
evaluation of the framework, scope
and procedures relating to such
clemency investigations, which
have remained largely unchanged
for manyyears. Deliberations, if
any, appear to be perfunctory from
the outside looking in.
One of the report's key findings
underscores that Florida is an out-
lier in allowing capital-case juries
to find aggravating circumstances
Sand recommend a death sentence
by a simple majority. The 32 other
remaining death penalty states
require a form of unanimity.
Some counter that if unanim-
ity had been required, convicted
serial killers such as Ted Bundy
and AileenWuornos wouldn't
have received death sentences,
because both penalty-phase jury
deliberations resulted in 10-2
votes.
Not necessarily. Had those juries
been instructed that unanimity
was required, the nature of the
deliberations would have changed,
including conceivably the vote, and
while.the judge is expected to place
great weight on a jury's recommen-
dation, it is the judge who imposes
death sentences in Florida.
We may be reaching a turning
point.
Sen. Thad Altman, R-Melboure,


filed a bill in anticipation of the
2012 regular state legislative ses-
sion that would require unanim-
ity in future penalty phase jury
deliberations for both advisory
recommendations of death and
findings regarding the presence of
aggravators, the basis for any death
sentence.
Altman's bill addressed issues
raised in Evans vs. NlcNeil, a recent
case out of the Southern Distri ct
in which U.S. District Judge Jose
Martinez declared related aspects
of Florida's capital case sentencing
scheme unconstitutional. The state
has appealed.
IHis bill also addressed issues
raised in Steele vs. State, a 2005
Florida Supreme Court opinion
that called for the Legislature to re-
visit Florida's death penalty statute
to require unanimity for jury rec-
ommendations of death. Then-Gov.
Jeb Bush observed that the issue
was "definitely worth consider-
ation" and cautioned legislators not
*to ignore the court. .
Legislators ignored the court.
Simply put, Altman's.bill would
have helped to ensure that the
death penalty is reserved for the.
most heinous crimes. The bill
died in committee without a
hearing.
Legislative leadership seems to be
falling prey to the notion that any
change in Florida's death penalty
statute might result in unintended
consequences and therefore should
be resisted at virtually all costs,
essentially gambling that Evans will
be reversed on appeal.
Regardless of the outcome of the
state's appeal in Evans, maintaining
the status quo and thereby Florida's
outlier status in this regard among
all other death penalty states does
not serve the cause of justice. States
such as Texas and Georgia, known
for their pro-death-penalty stance,
require unanimous juries.
So should we.

Raoul Cantero, a former Florida Supreme Court
justice appointed by Gov.Jeb Bush, is in private
practice in Miami. Mark Schlakman, senior pro-
gram director for The Florida State University
Center for the Advancement of Human Rights,
is board chairman for the Innocence Project of
Florida and was a member of the ABA's Florida
Death Penalty Assessment Team.,


Letters to the Editor


Surprised at McDonald's response


I would like to weigh inon the
response of McDonald's to aVFW
letter advising that it is improper
to fly the company flag on the
same flagpole as our national
ensign. While I am a member of
theVFW, I don't claim to know the
flag code well enough to render
a semi-legal guess concerning
proper flag etiquette. My reason for
writing this letter is my surprise at
McDonald's response of refusing to
take down its company flag. When


I juxtaposed the Boy Scout Troop 3
attitude on page 8A of wanting to
learn respect for the U.S. flag with
the McDonald's attitude of defen-
siveness and confrontation, my cap
is off to the Boy Scouts. My own
reaction to theVFW letter would
have been something like "I never
knew about this rule, but I will take
my company flag down and figure.
out another way to display it."
Now, I don't think there is a need
to break out weapons since the


issue here is not a cause celebre,
but I do think I need to show Mc-
Donald's that they need to be more
sensitive and customer-friendly. To
do this, I am going to bypass any
McDonald's flying a company flag
on the same flagpole as the U.S.
flag and go to another McDonald's,
or the competition. You may wish
to join me-as I joust with the cold,
corporate monolith.
JESSE SMALLWOOD
Marianna








JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


OPTIMISTS HEAR ABOUT IAW


SUBMITTED PHOTO
G lenn Hess (left) was the guest speaker recently at a meeting of the Marianna
Optimist Club. Hess, state attorney for the 14th Judicial Circuit, spoke to the club
about Florida's "Stand Your Ground" law. He is pictured with his wife Ann, State
Attorney's Office investigator Meredith Moreau and club vice president Ron Smith.




Pianist Hendricks in concert July 1


Special to the Floridan

Jim Hendricks, a piano professor
at Chicago State University, will be
in concert at, the First Assembly of
God Church of Marianna, 10:30 a.m.
Sunday, July 1.
Hendricks has performed with
Dave Brubeck, Della Reese, Rita


Moreno, Tito Puente, the Glenn.
Miller Orchestra and
more. He has played
the piano concert
of Rachmaninoff
S in international
competitions.
Hendricks has per-


Hendricks


formed more than


1,200 solo piano concerts across the
US and abroad. He has recorded 13
piano albums and performed on
CBS, NBC, PAX and TBN;
The July 1 concert is.free and open,,
to the public. First Assembly is lo-
cated at 4186 Lafayette St. in Mari-
anna. For more information, call
482-2800.


Man who made


2 rescues in


2 days to be


honored

The Associated Press

ST. PETERSBURG A
. man who made two res-
cues in two days is being
honored by the St. Peters-
burg Fire Department
for his lifesaving actions
- but he's modest about
his good deeds.
Gus Hertz was fishing
near the Gulf last week
when a man suffered
a diabetic episode and
drove his vehicle into the
water. Hertz and another
fisherman pulled the
man from the car.
A day later, Hertz was
called to action again.
A small plane with two
people on board crashed
into the water near his
boat. Hertz dragged the
pilot and passenger onto
his boat and headed


to shore.
"It was nothing spe-
cial," said Hertz. "I was in
the right place at the right
time. I really do believe
that I did what anybody
else would have done."
Lt. Joel Granata of St.
Petersburg Fire Rescue
says the city's mayor
and fire chief will honor
Hertz during a ceremony
Thursday.
Hertz is surprised at all
the media attention. On
Tuesday, he appeared on
Good Morning America.
He has gotten calls and
emails from around the
world.
"It's pretty darn cool,"
he said.
Hertz is from Virginia
and is spending the sum-
mer in the Tampa Bay
area.


GEMOLOGISTS

Mariana -l Fid [[0-482-4037


State Briefs


Gov. Scott talks
tuition hike
ORLANDO Gov. Rick
Scott, who has been at
odds with state university
officials and faculty on
tuition, remains adamant
that Florida families
can't afford their schools'
rates continuing to go
up.
At a luncheon on the
campus of the University
of Central Florida Tuesday,
Scott told the Board of
Governors, which over-
sees the state's 12 public
universities, that he wants
them to make it a goal to
be the best in the county
in affordability.
The Florida legislature
cut the universities' fund-
ing by $300 million when
Scott signed the state's
new budget into law.
Scott is against tuition
hikes and vetoed a bill
that would have let both
the University of Florida.
and Florida State Univer-
sity exceed the current 15
percent annual legal limit.
Gulf Power rates
dropping per month
TALLAHASSEE Gulf
Power Co. rates are going
down for its Florida
Panhandle customers.
The Florida Public
Service Commission on
Tuesday approved the
Pensacola-based com-
pany's request for a $58.5
million reduction in fuel
charges.
That will knock $9.92 off
the monthly bill for a


customer using 1,000 kilo-
watt hours, which is near
Average, effective July 2.
The total bill would
drop from $126.53 to
$116.61.
The reduction.is due to
greater reliance on natural
gas rather than coal to
generate power for the
431,000 homes, business-
es and other customers'
served by the utility.
SGas prices have de-
clined -as supplies have
increased.
The commission usually
adjusts fuel charges once
a year in November, but
Gulf asked for a mid-
course correction due to
recent cost savings.
Trial starts for mom
accused of killing
PENSACOLA--- Open-
ing arguments are slated
to begin in the trial of a
Pensacola area woman
accused of brutally killing
a teenager in 2010.
Investigators said the
victim, 19-year-old Audre-
anna Zimmerman, was
beaten with a crowbar,
shocked with a stun gun
and set on fire. She died
nearly two weeks later at
the hospital.
Investigators allege
41-year-old Tina Brown,
her daughter and another
woman killed Zimmerman
during an argument over
a man.
The Pensacola News
Journal reports that Brown
is' charged with first-de-
gree murder. She could
face the death penalty or


life in prison if convicted.
One of the women plead-
ed guilty to a second-de-
gree murder charge last
year and will testify in
Brown's trial as part of her
plea agreement.
3-year-old found in
car with 2 bodies
FORT MYERS Police
are investigating after a
3-year-old girl was found
in a car with the bodies
of two gunshot victims in
southwest Florida. The
child was not harmed.
Fort Myers Police found
23-year-old Jerrett Byrd
and 16-year-old Cha-
riah Owens inside the
car around 4 a.m. Tues-
day. They had multiple


gunshot wounds and were
pronounced dead at the
scene. The girl was asleep
in the backseat when
police found her. She is
Owens' cousin.
It's unclear what
prompted the shooting
or why the child waswith
the victims. Police said
they have contacted her
parents.
The child was taken
to the hospital and later
released to the custody
of state child welfare
officials.
Authorities are combing
the crime scene for clues
and have moved the car to
a secure location.

From wire reports


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. . . - - -


WEDNESDAY, JUNE 20,2012 5Ar


LOCAL & STATE


[


L





- 6A WEDNESDAY, JUNE 20, 2012


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


OR PiC KS[OflT EWE EKI


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Kelley' Smoked $ 60
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Southern Grown
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43


Southern Grown Ripe
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97


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Hot Shot 28
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Shurfresh
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99z.


Chinet, With Lid
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s194
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Sunbeam Round Top
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9O 18 oz.


Shurfine, 24 oz. Mueller Spaghetti or Elbow,16 01
Ketchup.................. I Macaroni.................

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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Teen found guilty of battery in flame attack


The Associated Press

FORT LAUDERDALE -A teen-
ager accused of orchestrating an
attack that left his classmate in
flames was convicted Tuesday
of aggravated battery after jurors
decided against more serious
charges.
Matthew "Zeke" Bent faced
a charge of attempted second-


degree murder after prosecutors
say he offered friends money in
2009 to harm Michael Brewer,
who was doused in rubbing alco-
hol and set on fire. The six jurors,
who deliberated for just over a
day, had the option of finding
him guilty of a lesser offense.
Brewer suffered severe burns
over 65 percent of his body but
survived after leaping into a


swimming pool.
The Brewer family had been in
court for much of the trial, but
weren't present Tuesday.
"The Brewers respect the
jury's decision. Now it's time for
Michael to get on with his life.
..And today he has closure," said
their attorney, Jeanne Brady.
Prosecutors echoed Brady.
"Michael Brewer spent the


last three years healing from his
physical wounds. And now he's
moving on with his emotional
wounds," said Kal Le Var Evans,
an assistant state attorney.
SBent and two other teens were
charged with second-degree at-
tempted murder, which carries a
prison sentence of as many as 30
years. Denver "D.C." Jarvis, 17,
and 18-year-old Jesus Mendez


pleaded no contest earlier and
were sentenced to eight and 11
years behind bars, respectively.
Bent faces a maximum term of
15 years at his sentencing hear-
ing on July 23. His lawyers said
they plan to file an appeal.
Bent initially intended to plead
no contest as well, but backed
out at the last minute and opted
for trial.


Hmson
From Page 1A
speaker at various civic
events throughout his
life, he told stories of how
those arrowheads may
have come to be there. in
the ancient days, stories of
his own boyhood exploits
on the river, stories about
commerce and conflict on
the waterway. His experi-
ences on the river, and his
respect for it resonated in
the deep, booming voice
that was so distinctly a part
of what made him who he
was to the community.
Even in his older age, he
was tall and still muscle-
bound. Near the age of 60,
he canoed the length of the
Chipola with a friend, and
had more stories to tell
from that adventure.
He established his home
near the river in young
adulthood, where he and
wife Ann raised their four
boys.
And a few years before
he died, Hinson did some-
thing that would benefit
generations of children to
come. By deeding a sub-
stantial swath of his river
property to the state for
low-impact recreational
uses, he made sure a little
corner of that wild world
is left for other children to
explore down through the
ages. It was a gesture that
will outlive his own grand-
children, his old friends'
grandchildren and their
children's children.
Growing up on the
river and swimming it


thousands of times no
doubt helped prepare Hin-
son for the Navy, where he
became an original mem-
ber of the elite World War
II-era "frogmen," a special-
forces underwater demoli-
tion team that later evolved
into the Navy SEALS. Hin-
son was a sharpshooter
and had a distinguished
turn in the military before
returning to his native
Jackson County to become
a successful businessman.
Hinson and other frog-
men wrote their names
on a flag.of Japan shortly
after Japan surrendered in
World War II. The flag now
hangs in the WWII section
of the SEALS museum in
Fort Pierce. He had proud-
ly signed himself as a
resident of Marianna, Fla.
And soon, another muse-
um piece bearing his name
will be added. His coffee
club will see to that.
On Tuesday at the Ga-
zebo restaurant in Mari-
anna, his chair at the head
of the table was empty as
the morning Mark-Out
coffee club gathered, just
as it has been for the last
year of his extended ill-
ness. At his death, he was
president of the club es-
'tablished in 1962, and is
one of its founders. As the
club members got their
breakfast orders in, Willie
Earl Parramore suggested
that each person donate
$5 to buy a memorial brick
at the museum in honor of
Hinson. The $5 bills, and
some $20s given on be-
half of absent members,
started flowing toward the


treasurer. All the money for
the $100 brick was raised
in a matter of a minute or
two. Parramore and fellow
club member James Wise
plan to take the money to
the museum soon so Hin-
son's brick can be added.
It is the breakfast club
that might most miss his
voice; it was mixed in most
mornings as members talk-
ed and laughed and mused
over their war stories, poli-
tics or day-to-day adven-
tures, and spun tall tales on
many other subjects over
the years. The club's gath-
erings have always been
informal, easy-going get-
togethers peppered with
friendly verbal skirmishes
designed mostly to make
each other laugh. But at
the same time, they have
also been understood as
an important gathering of
lions. Politicians all know
that, if they hope to have
a chance in a local elec-
tion, they need to spend at
least one morning with the
breakfast club. The BBC,
ABC and NBC have all)
checked in at least once to
find out what the Mark Out
Club thinks of this orthat.
The newly-appointed
president of the club is
currently refusing to take
Hinson's place at the head
of the table, but his fellow
members are working on
him. They figure Hinson
would want to see him
there. A man's man, as
tough as they come, Hin-
son was one for taking up
the oars and engaging and
accepting life, like the river,
as it takes its natural flow.


Dick Hinson shares his knowledge of the past with Janice Sewell in this photo.



"' '* - *-- -
..

_.- __5 -- --n"PEE .
.:, -__ :. -_- _


FURIDAN FILtPHUTO


SUBMIrTEDPHOIO
Dick Hinson and other U.S. Navy frogmen gather at water's edge in this historic World War II-era
photo.


Minister
From Page 1A
Because the Christo-
phers also had a wide
circle of friends and ac-
quaintances ,in secular
civic organizations and the
community at large, their
congregation is hosting a
community-wide recep-
tion for the couple on June
24. It will be from 2-4 p.m.
in the church fellowship
hall, located at the corner
of Jefferson and Clinton
streets.
Although hundreds of
miles will soon lie between
them and the local com-
minity, the Christophers
are not likely to be soon
forgotten. They've left leg-
acies behind for the eyes
and ears of those whose
lives they touched.
Perhaps the most tan-
gible physical legacy is the
church history book that
Rachel researched and
wrote with long-time jour-
nalist Judy Brooten.
Putting the book to-
gether was a painstaking,
two-year process in which
Mrs. Christopher scoured
church session records
and much other docu-
mentation to help produce
the first written history
of the church, which was
established in 1835. She
thought it was past time
to do that project. In her
own life, preserving histo-
ry for the generations had
been an important mis-
sion and, church history
was particularly impor-
tant. Her family's religious
background was Walden-
sian, a group founded in
the late Middle Ages in the
Alps of Italy. Advocates of
diversity and embracing
marginalized populations,
the group was, for cen-
turies, viewed as revolu-
tionary by the more rigid
and powerful churches


*


"We're going to California, where we know nobody
butourson."
Huw Christopher,
retiring minister

dominating the times, long. after she moves away
Over time, because their from here. She dearly loves
beliefs were similar, some the hand bell as an in-
Waldensians merged with strument of worship, and
the Presbyterian Church made sure a few pieces
and some still exist on their were added to the, hand
own today. The history of bell choir's stock during
persecution and survival her tenure here.
is storied, preserved and Huw knows how blessed
held sacred in the families he has been to have her
of its followers, which had by his side in the minis-
a strong base in the town try. The work of any pastor
where Rachel grew up in: can sometimes feel like a
Valdese, N.C. thankless task, most min-
It was almostunimagina- isterswould agree, and the
ble to Rachel, her husband challenges may be even
said, that the local church greater for the spouse who
didn't have a written his- must encourage and help
tory. Brooten said the vol- him shoulder the burdens
ume would not have been and disappointments he
possible without her deter- might face. She taught Sun-
mined research, pushing day school and adult Bible
on even when challenged studies, and led children's
by gaps in the records she, groups at the church. She
found. Her bachelor's de- wrote all the kids' Christ-
gree in math, her expertise mas plays while she was
in statistics, and her mas- there. She has also been an
ter's degree in Christian active member oftheMar-
education helped her pur- iannaWoman's Club.
sue the facts with skill and Huw said his wife sought
determination, the council of an elder
The resulting work is not minister's wife as she was
only an exhaustive history considering his marriage
of the church, it serves as proposal. Her advisor told
a history book for Mari- her, 'Run, run as fast as you
anna as well, since the life can...unless you're in love
of the church was so often with him," Huw recalled
entwined in the life of the with a smile. "I guess she
community as the congre- was. I've been blessed."
gation reached out to meet The two met in Virginia,
needs. where both were enrolled
Filled with pictures of in college. He had come to
church functions through the Unites States in 1970-
many years, it is also per- from Mountain Ash in
haps one of the best books South Wales, intending to
to pull if one wants to see stay here for one year of
a glimpse into the history study on a World Council
of Marianna's political and of Churches scholarship.
business leadership, as He changed his plans soon
many key players in the after he met Rachel. She
secular world have wor- was in Richmond studying
shipped there. Christian Education. She
Rachel also leaves a leg- got her degree, he got his
acy of sound that will echo degree, and their courtship


led to marriage two years
after they met. It's a union
that has lasted 40 years as
of June 11, and Huw said
his wife still' makes his
heart flutter as they begin
their 41st year together in
the United States.
Huw Christopher never
has shed his Welsh accent,
although he says it's much
less pronounced than it
was when he pastored the
first of the four churches
he would lead in America.
And he's never lost his love
for his home country, a
place he hopes to see again
in the coming years as he
and his wife fulfill their de-
sire to travel.
His father named him
after a character in a clas-
sic piece of literature, How,
Green Was My Valley, by
Richard Llewellyn. Like the
story's narrator and lead
character, Huw Morgan,
Huw Christopher remem-
bers well the Wales of his
youth.
He says he wants to go
back there, "to see how
green the valleys are."
SAs he prepares to leave
his adopted community
of Marianna, he likes to
believe he's leaving the val-
leys a little greener here, so
to speak. As he looks back
on his body of work in Mar-
ianna, he is proud that the
church food pantry for the
poor expanded during his
tenure. When he first came
here, the church had tradi-
tionally been responding
when someone in need
happened to reach out.
In 2004, it had organized
a Wednesday morning
outreach that served, on
average, about 20 people.
On a recent day, it served
135 people in two hours.
Now an agency of Second
Harvest, the church is able
to do this work because of
three things; the financial
generosity of its mem-
bers, a group of dedicated


volunteers who help with
the distribution, and the
community that embraced
the church's "Souper Bowl
Sunday" food collection
drive. The Rotary Club, the
Kiwanis Club, and some
high school Beta Clubs and
other'school organizations
all got on board.
Friends say Huw's con-
cern for people has never
limitedtohis congregation.
A Rotarian, he has assisted
in-that organization's com-
munity service outreach.
He also visits and minis-
ters to people with health
problems throughout the
community, of all denomi-
nations. He is known as
a frequent visitor at local
nursing homes, reach-
ing out to strangers there
as well as those who may
have ties to his church. He
Provides long-term com-
fort to people with medi-
Scal.crises, staying close to
the families as long as he's
needed, friends say.
As the couple prepares to
leave Marianna, Huw says
he has faith that their tran-
sition to California will be a
smooth one. He bases that
faith, in part, on the way he
and Rachel were accepted
when they came here.
"We're going to Califor-
nia, where we know no-
body but our son. When
we came here, we knew


no one, and nothing at all
about Marianna. But one
.thing that makes uis feel
good about moving is that,
having come to this com-
munity not knowing any-
one, we were welcomed
and made to feel very com-
fortable and at home right'
away. This gives us encour-
agement to feel that we can
become settled as we did
here. It will be a little dif-
ferent, because we won't
be coming into sort of an
automatic community of
church, since we're going
in retired, but we hope we
will find warm, welcome,
ing people as we did here.
The people of Marianna
have made us believe in
that."
The Christophers will
eventually move into a
Presbyterian retirement
community near their son,
but are taking an apart-
ment in the short term.
Eventually, they'd like to
offer some marriage en-
richment classes, explore
more about puppetry
- one of Rachel's big in-
terests and travel the
world.
Huw says they'll be tak-
ing memories of Mari-
anna with them wherever
they go. And on their 2012
Christmas tree, they'llhang
their gold ornament ofFirst
*Presbyterian.


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There were no

obituaries or

death notices

submitted to the

Floridan as of the

deadline at 4 p.m.

Tuesday.


I -


WEDNESDAY, JUNE 20,2012 7A=


LOCAL & STATE






-18A o WEDNESDAY, JUNE 20, 2012


TEARING DOWN JAIL


DEBORAH BUCKHALTER/FLORIDAN

jail Tuesday.





Southern Baptists elect



Luter first black president


The Associated Press

NEW ORLEANS The Southern
Baptist Convention voted Tuesday
to elect its first African-American
president in one of its biggest steps
yet to reconcile the 167-year-old
denomination's troubled racial past
and appeal to a more diverse group
of believers.
The Rev. Fred Luter Jr. was unop-
posed in being electedby thousands
of enthusiastic delegates on Tuesday.
at the annual meeting of the nation's
largest Protestant denomination in
his hometown of New Orleans.
Pastor David Crosby of First Baptist
New Orleans nominated Luter, call-
ing him a "fire-breathing, miracle-
working pastor" who "would likely
be a candidate for sainthood if he
were Catholic."
Crosby recalled how Luter built the
FranklinAvenue Baptist Church from
a tiny congregation to a megachurch
of nearly 8,000 before the buildings
were destroyed by Hurricane Katrina
in 2005.
' Members of Luter's mostly black
church came to worship at Crosby's
mostly white church, and the pas-
tors worked together for 2 V2 years as
Luter rebuilt Franklin Avenue. Today,
with a Sunday attendance of 5,000,
Luter's church is once again the
largest Southern Baptist church for
attendance in the state.
"Fred Luter is the-only megachurch
pastor I knowwho had to do it twice,"
Crosby said.
Crosby said the SBC needs Luter
at the head of the table as it increas-
ingly focuses on diversifying its
membership.
"Many leaders are convinced
this nomination is happening now
by the provenance. of God," he
said.
Delegates clapped and cheered
when Luter's election was an-
nounced by current SBC President
Bryant Wright, who told those gath-
ered for the convention that they
were "priveledged to be here for this,
historic occasion."
Luter wiped tears from his eyes as
he accepted the position.


I HEASSOCIATED PRESS
Fred Luter, Pastor of the Franklin Ave. Baptist Church in New Orleans reacts as he
is elected president of the Southern Baptist Convention, at the convention in New
Orleans on Tuesday.


The. historic election comes as
the denomination tries to expand
its appeal beyond its traditional
white Southern base. Membership
and baptisms have been generally
declining in recent years.
The Nashville, Tenn.-based de-
nomination was formed before the
.Civil War in a split with northern
Baptists over slavery and had repu-
.tation over much of the last century
for supporting segregation.
. Seventeen years ago, Luter was one
of the authors of an SBC resolution
that apologized to African-Ameri-
cans for its past support of rac-
ism and resolved to strive for racial
reconciliation.
Since that gesture, the denomina-
tion has grown its non-white congre-
gations from only 5 percent in 1990
to 20 percent in 2010. But its leader-
ship has not diversified as rapidly as
membership.
Also on Tuesday, delegates


planned to vote on whether to adopt
an optional alternative name, Great
Commission Baptists.
The "Great Commission" refers to
Matthew 28:16-20, in which Jesus
instructs his disciples at Galilee to
go forth and make disciples, of all
nations.
Fearing the Southern Baptist
name carried negative associations
for, many outsiders, current SBC
President Bryant Wright formed a
study committee last year to. con-
sider a change. While the commit-
tee deemed a full and official name
change to be too difficult and ex-
pensive, it suggested the alternative
name as an option.
While Southern Baptists have been
publicly united in their support for
Luter, the alternative name faces op-
position from some. members who
are proud of the denomination's as-
sociation with conservative theology
and politics.


LOCAL & NATION


The Associated Press

OPELIKA, Ala. Jury
selection began Tuesday
in the trial of an Alabama
fan accused of poison-
ing two oak trees at Au-
burn University's famed
Toomer's Corner, and
lawyers asked potential
jurors about their ties to
Auburn.
Eighty-five. prospective
jurors filled Judge Jacob
Walker's courtroom a
few miles from Auburn's
campus.
Among the questions
submitted by defendant
Harvey Updyke's attor-
neys: whether potential
jurors would "make a
decision based upon the
defendant being a Uni-
versity of Alabama sports
fan."
None of the jurors ques-
tioned Tuesday morning
said they would.






',- ta N. -a

JCFLOQIDAN.COM


When the judge asked
if they had read or seen
reports about the case,
all but one of the poten-
tial jurors signaled yes.
Seven of them indicated
they worked for Auburn
University and three said
their spouses did.
Defense attorney Ev-
erett Wess said selection
might continue until late
in the week.
Updyke is accused of
poisoning the trees after
Auburn beat the Crim-
son Tide during the Ti-
gers' 2010 national title
season. The 63-year-old
has pleaded not guilty
on charges that include
criminal mischief and
desecrating a venerable
object.
Updyke, who has worn
crimson ties to previous
appearances, was dressed
in a neutral gray shirt and
tie.

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Nation Brief


Navy ship captain
relieved of command
SAN DIEGO -The Navy
relieved the commanding
officer of the USS Essex of-
his position, saying that
officials lost confidence in
his abilities after his ship
collided with a tanker at
sea, officials said Tuesday.
Capt. Chuck Litchfield
had only been the com-
manding officer of the
amphibious assault ship
for a few weeks when the
crash occurred about
120 miles off the coast of
Southern California on
May 16. There were no
injuries or fuel spills.
The Essex was ap-
Sproaching the oiler USNS
Yukon to be refueled as
part of a routine operation
when they ran into each
other.
Officials said at the
time the steering ap-
/parently failed on the


Essex,which was carrying
982 crew members on
its way to San Diego for ;


scheduled maintenance.

S From wire reports


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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com



Jury selection


begins in Auburn


tree poison trial









A y;." ', .
S ; :.
'4


,. ,..


L,.. .,


PURSUIT OF A



CHAMPIONSHIP


r i v j Il wai THLCILII j IFJ
Alyssa Cowart gets a hit for the Marianna Ponytail squad during a district champi-
onship game againstWewa Monday in Sneads. Wewa won 2-1.




Baebal


Marianna All-Stars set



for O'Zone titlegame


, rI


*1


MARK-SKINNER/THE FLORIDAN
Marianna's Deontrd' Rhynes looks to first after
tagging a Holmes County player caught in a
rundown between second and third Friday night
at the District Ozone Tournament in Bonifay.


BY SHELUA MADER
.Floridan'Correspondent

The Marianna O'Zone All-
Stars appear destined for a
district championship, as they
head into tonight's match-up
against Holmes County 3-0 in
the district tournament.
Marianna has outscored its
opponents 54-5in three games,
defeating Holmes County 13-3
in four innings Friday, a game
that was followed by an 11-2
win over Chipley on Saturday.
Monday night was the team's
biggest blowout yet with a 20-
0 three-inning victory over
Alford.
With Holmes County's defeat
of Chipley on Monday, a re-
match between Holmes County


and Marianna was set.
Home runs, superb defense,
and pitching have been key in
the Marianna squad's wins.
Cameron Gray went three in-
nings on the mound Friday,
with Deontre' Rhynes throwing
the fourth and final inning.
Dalton Smith homered, but it
was a bomb by Rhynes that had
the crowd buzzing.
Rhynes' home run cleared
the fence O'Zone occupied, the
breezeway between two fields,
and landed on third base during
the AAA game.
Pender Johnson, Jesse Harris,
Riley Torbett, and Tristan Boz-
eman also picked up hits and
RBIs for Marianna in game one.
See OZONE, Page 3B


Basketball


Chai Baker paces


Malone in bigwin


BY DUSTINKENT
dkent@jcfloridan.com

SChai Baker scored 23 points
to help pick up the slack for his
injured brother Ty to help lift the
Malone Tigers to a 53-31 victory
over the Sneads Pirates on Tues-
day afternoon at Marianna High
School.
Ty Baker, the Tigers' starting 6-
foot-6 center, was out while still
nursing an injured right ankle,
while starting guard Austin Wil-
liams was also out of the lineup.


Malone didn't seem to miss
either, as the Tigers quickly
jumped out to an 18-4 lead to
start the game.
A jumper by Quay Royster
started the scoring, with Chai
Baker following with a 3-point
play and a jumper, and Royster
making a 3-pointer to make it
10-2 just over five minutes into
the game.
Another 3-point play by
Chai Baker, another jumper by
See MALONE, Page 2B


MARK SKINNER/THE FLORIDAN
Malone's Antwain Johnson tries for two
during the Chipola Team Basketball Camp
Friday.


Softball


MARK SKINNER/THE FLORIDAN
Lacee Glover checks on home plate as she tags out a Wewa
runner headed for second during a Sneads Angels district
tournament game Monday.

Sneads falls to Wewa

after opening win
BY DUSTIN KENT
dkent@jcfloridan.com

The Sneads Angels All-Stars lost their first game of the
district softball tournament in Sneads on Monday night,
falling to Wewahitchka 11-0.
With the loss, Sneads fell to 1-1 in the tournament, and
was scheduled to take on the Marianna All-Stars on Mon-
day for a spot in tonight's championship round against
Wewahitchka.
As the only undefeated team remaining in the tourna-
ment, Wewahitchka would have to lose two times to the
winner of Tuesday's game to be eliminated.
Sneads ias coming off of a 9-8 victory over Port St.
Joe on the tournament's opening day, but Wewahitchka
proved too dominant for the Sneads All-Stars to notch a
See SNEADS, Page2B


Gabby Bess pitches for the Marianna Angels team Monday
night during a district tournament game against Port St. Joe.
Marianna won the game 18-1.

Marianna Angels

beat St. Joe, stay alive
BYDUSTIN KENT
dkent@jcfloridan.com
The Marianna Angels All-Stars avoided elimination
Monday night by taking an 18-1 win over the Port St. Joe
All-Stars in district softball action in Sneads.
Marianna was coming off of a 14-0 defeat at the hands
of tourney favorite Wewahitchka, but there was much
less trouble for the Marianna All-Stars on Monday, as
they dominated from the outset.
After posting just a run in the first inning, Marianna ex-
ploded for 10 runs in the second and then seven in the
third and final inning.
Ashtyn Jeter started in the circle for Marianna and
S. See ANGELS, Page 2B
..... ...... ..... .. ................... ..... ........... ..... ..........


MARK SKINNER/THEFLORIDAN
Angel Curry slams on the breaks as her clear path to home plate
disappears Monday night during the Marianna Darlings' game
against Wewa.

Marianna Darlings

move on to title game
BY DUSTIN KENT
dkent@icfloridan.com

The Marianna Darlings All-Stars advanced to tonight's
district championship game with another dominant vic-
tory Monday, beating Wewahitchka 26-5 in four innings.
Marianna was coming off of a 19-0 win over Sneads in
Saturday's opening round match-up, and the All-Stars
continued their torrid pace Monday.
The team scored four runs in the first inning, seven in
See DARLINGS, Page 2BL


r.:
i'' ''







-12B WEDNESDAY, JUNE 20 2012


SPORTS


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Darlings
From Page 1B

the second, nine in the
third, and six more in the
fourth inning.
"The girls just had an
awesome hitting night,"
Marianna Darlings coach
Tory Hussey said. "They
hit the ball really well
and played good defense.
To give up only five runs
is pretty good for coach
pitch."
None of Marianna's 12
batters were struck out all
game.
"All the girls put the ball
in play," the coach said.
"I was proud of the girls.
They all hit it really well."
The second lopsided
victory for Marianna puts
its two-game output at 45
runs compared to just five
for the opposition.
Hussey said he couldn't


Angels
From Page 1B

struck out three of the four
batters she faced in the
first inning, as Marianna
coach David Castleberry
brought in Gabby Bess to
start the second inning.
Bess gave up two walks
and a single, but struck
out two batters and lim-
ited Port St. Joe to a single
run.
Brooke Wierman closed
the game out with a score-
less third that included
twostrikeouts and a walk.
Wierman also led Mari-
anna offensively by go-
ing 2-for-3 with two RBIs,
while Jayden Sorey hit a
three-run inside-the-park
home run, and Jeter had a
solo inside-the-park home
run.
"Our pitchers did well,.
we hit the ball well, and
we just played good solid
ball," Castleberry said.
"We had no errors. We


be happier with the way
his girls are performing.
"They're playing really
well right now. I'm proud
of them," he said. "They've
been working hard, five
days a week for two and
a half hours per night.
They're busting their tails
out there. I've got a good
group of girls. We've got six
girls back from last year's
team, and you can tell the
experience is paying off."
Mariannawill take on the
winner of Tuesday night's
Port St. Joe vs. Wewahi-
tchka game tonight for the
championship at 6 p.m.
As the only unde-
feated team, Marianna
would have to be beaten
twice in order,to lose the
championship.
"The girls are excited
about it and looking for-
ward to it," Hussey said of
tonight's game. "They're
ready for the challenge."


just really hit the ball well
and our pitching was
phenomenal."
The coach said he en-
couraged his players after
the loss to Wewahitchka
to come back and give a
great performance Mon-
day to stay alive.
"I just told them they
needed to bear down and
play hard, that they need-
ed to play their best and
they did," he said. "Our
pitchers threw strikes and
we hit the ball. Everyone
contributed to the win.
We had some heads up
plays and some big defen-
sive plays. Everything was
what it needed to be."
With the win, Marian-
na advanced to Tuesday
night's match-up with
Sneads, the winner of
which was set.to move on
to tonight's championship
round against Wewahitch-
ka at 6 p.m.
The winner of Tuesday
night's game will have to
defeat Wewahitchka twice
to win the district title.


Sneads
From Page 1B

second victory.
Wewahitchka scored
five runs in the first in-
ning, and then added
three in the third, and
three more in the fifth to
pull away.
After the game, Sneads
coach Steve Sprouse cred-
ited his team's opponent
for a great performance.


Malone

From Page 1B

Royster, and a 3-pointer
by Chai Baker put the
Tigers up by 14 with 11
minutes left in the half.
A basket byJeremyWert
cut the deficit back to 10,'
but Malone answered
with a 13-0 run to blow
the game open.
The Tigers led 31-10 at
the half and quickly dis-
pelled any notion of a
comeback by scoring the


"They. jumped on us
early and had a couple of
good hits. We made a few
errors to help them out
before we settled down
a little bit, but they're
a good team," he said.
"They're probably the top
team in it. They have a lot
of depth with their pitch-
ing and they're sound de-
fensively. They're tough."
Wewahitchka started
the game with two bunts
for base hits, which
was followed by an RBI


first eight points of the
second half.
Chai Baker converted
another 3-point play off
of an offensive rebound,
Antwain Johnson threw
down a one-handed dunk
on a run-out, and Chai
Baker completed yet an-
other 3-point play with a
pretty left-handed finish
on a drive to the basket
to make it 39-10.
A triple byAlonze Bailey
with 8:10 remaining gave
Malone its biggest lead of
the day at 51-18.
Jeremy Wert led the


double.
Two errors for Sneads
allowed Wewahitchka to
continue its first inning
assault and build a 5-0
lead.
Offensively, Sneads
was unable to gener-
ate nearly the offensive
spark it did against Port
St. Joe, a game in which
Sneads was the team that
jumped out to the 5-0
first inning lead.
The Sneads All-Stars
were up 9-2 before a se-


Pirates with 17 points,
while Royster added nine
for Malone.


Pirates win two in
Blountstown

Sneads traveled to
Blountstown on Monday
for a pair of games and
picked up two victories,
beating Port St. Joe 62-
53 and Liberty County
56-52.
Wert scored a game-
high 30 points against
Port St. Joe.


ries of walks allowed
Port St. Joe to get back to
within a run in the fifth
inning.
But Sprouse brought on
Emily Sprouse to pitch in
relief, and she struck out
the side to end the game.
Lacee Glover led Sneads
offensively by going 2-
for-2 with four RBIs.
"We hit the ball pretty
good; we just had a lot
of walks pitching," the
coach said. "We just kind
of hung on."


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GOLF COURSE








3309 Caverns Road Marianna, Florida 32445
Phone: (850) 482-4257
Brian McKeithan Larry McKeithan







JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN + www.jcfloridan.com


SPORTS


Baseball


Clemens acquittal latest



blow for sports cases


The Associated Press
WASHINGTON Barry
Bonds. Guilty on a tech-
nicality. At least that's how
much of the public sees
it. It's all that came out of
a seven-year investigation
into baseball's home run
king.
Lance Armstrong. Not
even prosecuted. A two-
year, multi-continent
investigation brought to
a close this year with no
charges filed.
Now Roger Clemens.
Acquitted on all counts.
A five-year investigation
ended with the, top pitcher


of his generation celebrat- weren't persuaded by any
ingwith family hugs inside of this. That's the man on
the courtroom. the street."
After three expensive With the government
failures, the government striking out yet again, the
is done, it seems, with the policing of drugs in sports
business of pursuing high- now falls to other entities.
profile cases of drugs-in- The U.S. Anti-Doping
sports with a track re- 'Agency filed formal accu-
cord not worth bragging stations last week against
about. Armstrong that could strip
"It was a tremendous thecyclistofhissevenTour
waste of federal resourc- de France victories. Arm-
es," said Stanley Brand, strong denies any dopihg.
a long-time Washington Clemens, 49, was ac-
defense attorney who was quitted Monday on all six
counsel to the House' of counts that he lied to Con-
Representatives from 1976 gress when he denied us-
to 1983. "The juries that ing performance-enhanc-
acquitted these people ing drugs, The government


had been pursuing him
since 2007, when he was
first mentioned in the
Mitchell Report on drug
use in baseball, and he
famously and vehemently
disavowed any link to ste-
roids and human growth
hormone at a nationally
televised hearing in 2008.
Clemens' lawyers derid-
ed the hearing as a "show
trial," and even some
members of Congress at
the time questioned the
validity of the proceed-
ings. But then-President
George W. Bush had made
the problem of drugs in
sports a talking point.


Borersullogs blow Sharks
Borders, Bulldogsblow by Sharks


BY DUSTIN KENT
dkent@jcfloridan.com
The Marianna Bulldogs made
it 11 summer basketball wins in a
row Tuesday afternoon with a 50-39
victory over the visiting Port St. Joe
Sharks.
The Bulldogs' varsity team still
hasn't lost a summer game since
a June 7 defeat to the Mosley
Dolphins.
There have been different Bulldogs
stepping up to lead the way during
their winning streak, and on Tues-
day it was rising senior guard Ke\y-
man Borders, who put in 22 points
to lead all scorers.
Borders had 13 of.Marianna's 27
first half points, pacing the Bulldogs:


to an 11-point halftime lead.'
He scored the first eight MHS
points of the afternoon before
buckets by teammates Roderick
Copeland and Warren'McCord gave
the Bulldogs a 12-7 lead midway.
though the first half. -,
A 3-pointer by McCord, a basket
by Shaquarious Baker; a bucket by
Herman Williams, and another by
Borders completed a 12-0 Marianna
run to make it 24-9 with 3:58 on the
clock.
The Sharks climbed back into it
with a 7-0 spurt, but Borders capped
off his terrific half with a 3-pointer
from the right comer in the waning
seconds before the break.
'Borders scored the first two of the


second half, and then followed that
with a steal and lay-up, with Cope-
land adding a put-back to make it
33-16-Marianna.
Port St. Joe cut the margin. back
to nine on multiple occasions, but
a free throw by Williams, a driving
finish by McCord, a lay-up by Wil-
liams off of pass from McCord, and
a steal and two from Jamel Johnson
helped the Bulldogs establish a 45-
31 edge with 5:38 to play.
Abasket and a 3-point play by Bor-
ders put an exclamation point on his
afternoon to increase the margin to
50-33 with 1:40 remaining. .
Williams added eight points for.
the Bulldogs,.while McCord scored
seven.


WEDNESDAY. JUNE 20, 2012 3B-


Social media will be

focus of All-Star week


The Associated Press
KANSAS CITY,, Mo: .-
Twitter-happy visitors to
Kansas City for baseball's
upcoming -All-Star Game
will get extra attention
under a plan. tb monitor
social media posts as a
way of sharing informa-
tion about the city' and
addressing trouble spots.
From the downtown
headquarters of; tak prep
,giant H&R Block, teams of
social media' enchtLsiasts
are planning to monitor
the Twitter tweets, Face-
book posts and Four-
square- check-ins 'of:fanis
in a bid to answer ques-
tion and head-off poten-
tial emergencies in the
days leading up to the July
10 game, The Kansas City
Star reported :Tuesday
(http:/ /bit.'y,/MsijTZrr;i
"We 'cal spot; 'prob-
lems earlier," said Darilhy
Rotert;- a spokesman for
Mayor Sly James.
"Those things pop up
on social media pretty
quick."


A similar setup was used
at the Super Bowl earlier
this year in Indianapolis,
'where digital marketing
firm Raidi-
Follow us on ous used
Twitter social media
monit or -
ing to scout
problems
Sand respond
,@JCFSports to visitors'
needs. Staff-
ers picked
ip tweets from visitors
witnessing a swaying stage
and notified officials who
fixed the problem. When
"they realized that an LM-
FAO concert was causing
'hold-ups on the road, of-
ficials rerouted traffic.
Kansas City's command
center will insteadd in-
volve volunteers from the
Kansas City Social Me-
dia Club, a group of local
residents with a passion
"for' technology. and the
city who will act as "giant
'ears to pick up and curate
conversations" around
town, club president Joe
Cox said.


O'Zone
From Page 1B
Saturday's game sent Hunter
Mitchell to the mound for five in-
nings beforegiving way to Jaden
Harley to closeout the final inning.


Gray and Harley both picked up
two hits in the game.
On Monday night, Marianna
coach Stan Mitchell used a smor-
gasbord of pitchers, with Rhynes
getting the start before Gray
came on to throw the second, and
Smith closed'out the game in the


third inning.
Johnson and Gray launchedhome
runs in the game.
Also picking up hits were Brady
Matthews, Smith, Rhynes, Mitchell,
Harley, Bozeman, and Harris.
The championship game is sched-
uled tonight for 6 p.m.


W4 Hj ..,orqft S & f7r, Fj # q &e nj Vftgg


food stores
-~jijj; j 9,Y,9 9jj', 9^^y jj 9-^gr ^ ^ j -^^ ^ 9 -TI]"l


ewL fr, i :.


:


Sirloin Steak

$399


Leg Quarters
$790


USDA Inspe.ted Pork
Sirloin Roast

99 .





USDA Inspected Smoked
Ham Hocks
$199
1 b.


alevy Weslern Bonelesk Chuck T-rder
Ropst
$329





Fairgrounds, 12 oz. pkg.
Hot Dogs

69*


USDA Inpeded Pork, Fam.ly Pack
Sirloin Chops
$149
I lb.


Curly's Pulled, 12 oz. pkg.
Beef & Pork

$399


Ht V We t! rn Bon.ol. rhuil i
Steak
$349
3 lb.


Redi-Serve Assorted, 26/36 oz. p
Chicken Patties, Si
or Nuggets
$449


Bay Mist Summerset Charmin Portmann's Real
Juices 5 m s Tea Bags .- Bath Tissue Mayonnaise
$199 $139 3$479 $ 9
064z. -Ctt100 Ct. 7 9 gV'. $2 3 9 All
-30 oz. jar :Grapes
Kiggens crystal Tony Chacheres29
Corn Flakes Water : n: .. ..e 5 lb:


$169
18 oz. box


5In l f


Helper
6 oz. box


Vidali
Onion


I









pkg.
trips









ia
Is
9
bag






lb.



s


mm ggg Ioz.Dtag
Save-A-Lot is committed
We. reserve the rightB ^ ^ to selling high quality
roceries at terrific saving
~~~L--- -~ - l-I ktfH^^Ulu"^^ every day!


Gr o aIIie PIou


.. -
w&-.-


Kurtz Tomato Snack Pack Gatorade Deer Park Shelby's Hunts
Ketchup Pudding 2ot. Water Peaches Manwich
32 oz. 4 Pk. 3 Liter Bottle 29 oz. 15 oz.


--------- -------------------------


~c~n~



EEBSBB~P~


Is$l~Plll~ls$l~P~l~assB


.


ILI








JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


BORN LOSER BY ART AND CHIP SANSOM


MONTY'BY JIM MEDDICK


gTwEY LE AK
a WNENYOU'RE.
I TRIN'TO
SEAT50UP!


'a-


SORRY, COW, JUST CUZ
I LOOK LIKE A DRAGON
DOESN'T MEAN I KNOW
HOW TO ACT LIKE ONE.
I'M STILL A BOY WHO HAS
THOUGHTS AND FEELINGS...

\-


AGAI WITHTHE
CHOCOLATE MILMu
IT HELPS MY
HEARTBURN!'HEY,
THAT'S DRAGONY!
HAPWNOWW


KIT'N' CARLYLE BY LARRY WRIGHT HERMAN BY JIM UNGER


8-20 0 LauglnnggSock Internallwol Inc,, DlsL by Univesal Udick, 2012
"You certainly don't have to pay for a large
pepperoni if you only ordered a medium."


ACROSS 41 Fabric means.
1 Chipper 42 Poisonous
6 Yelled insults reptile
12Tarzan's 43 Kept up
moniker the fire
14 More 44Mi. above
nervous sea level
15 Bwana's 46 Laid up
trek 48Type of
16Squirming tiger
17ER staffers 51 Good-
18 Dijon looker
summer 55 Meeting plan
19Bolt 56Causing
holder gloom
21 Mr. Mineo 57 Rookie
23 New surfers
socialite 58 Helena
26 Panel truck rival
27 Duped
28 Musical DOWN
sounds 1 Faux-
30Holy terror 2 Clean-air
31 Lennon's org.
wife 3 Sports
32 Map within "zebra"
a map 4 Target rival
33Animals 5 Kitten's toy
that bark 6To
35 Desk item 6paor
37 Mysterious 7Workinthe
sighting newsroom
38 Wanted- 8 Incited
poster word (2 wds.)
39 Mao -tung Outfit
40 Sales- 9 utfit
s 10 Electric
person, swimmer
briefly


Answer to Previous Puzzle


11 Tumble the
wash
13Sentra
maker
19To wit
20 Like some
debts
22 Votes to
accept
24 Guarantee
25 Lodged a
complaint
26Travel
document
27 The,
biggest
Cartwright
28 Rake tooth
29 Layover
34 Pasta dish
36 Caught
sight of


42 Globe
substitute
43 Skips town
45 Cheryl or
Alan
47 Ancient
harp
48 Scrooge's
retort
49 Freud
topic
50 Hammett
detective -
Beaumont
52 Frying
'medium
53 Suffix for
forfeit
54 Drain
cleaner


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


CELEBRITY CIPHER
by Luis Campos ,
,Celebrity Cipher cryptograms are created from quotations by famous people, past and present.
Each letter in the cipher stands.for another.
"RETTXM VR PMKSB JYVBPR VB
YNEVRVKBK, YNBD SVBPR VB
SONTVBDl, RCKPX NH XYTR KBP
TKUYXR VB BXS XBDYKBP."
- KMGCV3KYP TKGYXVRC

Previous Solution: "The English may not always be the best writers in the
world, but they are incomparably the best dull writers." Raymond Chandler
STODAY'SCLUE: Aslenbeoo '
S2012 by NEA, Inc., dist. by Universal Uclick. 6-20.


NEA Crossword Puzzle


Annie's M ailbox


Dear Annie: I am 47 years old, and my
mother is 80. I have three grown children
and a 7-year-old daughter whose father
is not in her life. I recently have had
some personal setbacks. My hours were
cut at work, and I had to move out of our
apartment because I could not afford the
rent.
I called my mother and asked her for
'financial help. She said no because it
would mean losing "her family." I was
Sshocked.I am the youngest of four
siblings. My father left when I was in my
teens, and I quit school in order to get a
, job. I gave Mom all of my paychecks so
she wouldn't lose the house. I know my
mother does not owe me a living, but all
I'm asking for is help until I get back on
my feet.
My perfectlycapable mother gave my
older sister control of her finances and
says any assistance has to go through
"Ellen." My siblings just had a surprise


Bridge


The Rule of Eleven sometimes refreshes your
plus column in a way that other rules couldn't
have done. How does it help in this deal? South
is in three no-trump, and West leads the spade
six. What should declarer do?
The auction was straightforward. South had
a normal one-no-trump opening, showing 15
to 17 points, and North had an automatic raise
to three no-trump. South starts with seven top
tricks: one spade, two hearts, three diamonds
and one club. If the club finesse is winning,
there are no problems, but what if it is losing?
If spades are splitting 4-3, there is no danger.
So South should assume they are 5-2. Then
there is a risk that the defenders will take one
club and four spades.
Apply the Rule of Eleven. Six from 11 is five.
Since declarer can see four spades higher than
the six in his hand and on the board, he knows
that East has only one spade higher than the
six. That card is twice as likely to be the king or
queen than the 10.
This means the correct play is to win the first
trick with dummy's spade ace to block the suit,
then take the club finesse. Here, that brings in
an overtrick. Notice that ducking the first trick
costs the contract. East wins with his queen
and returns his second spade. West then runs
his spades when in with the club king..
This play is not guaranteed to work, but it is
the percentage line. .


birthday for Mom and didn't tell me.
When I asked Ellen why I wasn't invited,
she said I wasn't acting like a proper
daughter.
I love my mom, but it feels as if she
does not care about me. I am trying to re-
locate and forget all of them. Still, when
my mother needs a sympathetic ear, she
calls me multiple times a day. Should I
simply cut all ties and not speak to her?
MIDDLE-AGED AND
UNDEREMPLOYEDIIN THE MIDWEST

Dear Middle-Aged: You are obviously
hurt by your family's treatment, and we
cannot explain why they are so unkind.
Since you cannot count on them for help,
your focus should be on getting back on
your feet and finding a better job. Start
by pursuing child support payments.
Contact your, state's Attorney General's
Office for information, and also look into
the Family Service Association.


Horoscope
GEMINI (May 21-June
20) You must prime the
pump first to generate a
flow. Thus, if you want to
be on, the receiving end
today, be a giver.
CANCER (June 21-July 22)
It's important to note that
if you make good choices,
actions you take concern-
ing a pertinent matter will
have favorable effects.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22)
Although you might
not have as much control
over an important matter
as you'd like, take comfort
in knowing that someone
else acting on your behalf
will come through for you.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept.
22) Even if companions
are much faster than you
at thinking on their feet,
you'llstill be the one who'll
recognize the value of their
ideas.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23)
Don't fret if you feel
threatened, because any
challenging developments
will only awaken your
ingenuity.
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov.
22) Endeavors that you
attempt solely on your own
may yield only marginal
successes. Conversely, you
are apt to be extremely for-
tunate in all partnership
arrangements.
SAGITrARIUS (Nov. 23-
Dec. 21) Overall condi-,
ions-look to be extremely
promising for you, and
that even includes certain
negative developments.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan.
19) It's OK to be careful,
but don't play things so,
close to the vest that you
end up overly cautious.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.
19) With such a number
of material opportunities
hovering about you, now is
the time to improve upon a
situation that has already
proved its worth.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March
20) It would help you
to be hopeful about the
outcome of\ events that
have an effect upon your
financial well-being.
ARIES (March 21-April 19)
Regardless of how the
day starts out, it's likely to
finish on a good note.
TAURUS (April 20-May 20)
If you want good things
to happen, you can't be in-
different aboutmatters that
can affect your interests.


North 06-20-12
4 A83
SV10 4
SAQ5,
.Q 10 7 6 3
West East
K 10 7 6 2 4Q4
YJ85 VQ976
*94 *J8632
SK54 482
South
-4 J95
VAK32
4 K107
4 AJ9

Dealer: South
Vulnerable: Both
South West North East
1NT Pass 3 NT All pass


Opening lead: 4 6


-14B WEDNESDAY, JUNE 20, 2012


ENTE UI NMENT








www.JCFLORIDAN.com


CLASSIFIED


Jackson County Floridan *


Wednesday, June 20, 2012- 5 B


WIREGRASS CLASSIFIED



A RKET PLACE


G.M. Properties of PC Beach 800-239-2059 ) PANAMA CITY BEACH CONDO
Fully Furnished Condos 2/1.5, Pool, Tennis, Club House
& Townhouses near Pier Park. Fully Furnished On Front Beach Road
2bdrm Gulf front- starting @ $175 nt: S125/Nighi $750/Week, $80 Cleaning Fee
3bdrm Gulf front- starting @ $250 nt. 334-300-6979 or 334-393-3559
2bdrm Lake front- starting @ $100 nt. www.portsideresort.com
Studios Lake front- starting @ $7b nt.
www.gmproperties.cmom


]


S? ACKSt i COUNTY FLORIDAN
JUUL4TiDEADLINE
S.ASMIFIEDS' '"'.
Weds 7/04 edlinelisTuesday 03 -, ) PM
TOsay0, D dIlh I TUesd4 -V.03 2:. 3 PM
TIIIH





p- ------ -- ------------------ ------- ------------------------------------
Own more than a franchise,
own an experience!


Stevi B's Pizza is looking for a franchisee in the Dothan area.
Come meet representatives from the Stevi B's Pizza
franchise team to learn
more about this '
'exclusive opportunity. I
*********************** **'. ,
June 20, 2012 :5:30-7:30 PM
La Quinta Inn & Suites
3593.RosssClark Circle '
Dothan, AL 36303,
Register online at F; ,1;BAE,
www.SteviBsFranchise.com
Or call us at (678) 738-7807 _J




PUBLIC AUCTION

'Online Bidding Only
A Complete Liquidation
of Golden Seal Services, Inc..
3786 Industrial Park Drive
Marianna, FL 32446
Real Estate -15,000 SF Building
Machine Shop Lathes Shears
Breaks Welders and more!
Rid nnw ')


W I\i^ II |
www.HortonAuction.com.
Sale by Horton Auction and
Pearce & Associates
Chip Pearce AL#1088
or Pete Horton AL#213
800-548-0130 or 256-536-7497


Wednesday, June 20, 2012 0







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


(D -3)
1

O



2008 BLOCKDOT INC. -WWW.BLOCKDOT


I


SI | II.
Now Open Jackson Farms Grand Ridge, FL
J U-Pick Tomatoes & Peppers!
KEWLBOX.COM Bring your own bucket!7 days a week.
OM 850-592-5579 4 L


I
I
I
I


I
I
I

I


I
I


i!


tI&I I


j


. _


-IEE g*d I Cll9401 81617-08i74 I w

SWANTED In Graceville area
Responsible dependable person to live in and' IS USF S
care for elderly female. Free room and board
with smallsalary. Requires housekeeping, Baby Things Store
preparing all meals laundry and capable of -
moving female to and from wheel hair and "Like Us" On Our Facebook Page
take to appointments. Must pass back- Swings, Cribs, Fomula, Toys & Clothes
ground check. Serious inquires only, 1330 Hartford Hwy Ste 1, Dothan 334-794-6692
Call to set up interview
334-79844892 or 850 352-4164 after 6:00 pm. STOP GNAT, FLY, & MOSQUITO BITES!
AUCTINIALES Buy Swamp Gator All Natural
Insept Repellent.
'----Family Safe-Use head to toe.
Available at The Home Depot

w1. PETS &ANIMAL4!
The Specialists of the South ,) s :.s. .:
Presents The Phillabaumh+
Additions Auction BEAUTIFUL LAB PUPPIES DAD CHOCOLATE,
io- A...-..i' n MOM YELLOW, PUPS LIGHT YELLOW TO RED,
/1j. 3 Ollt. :-n SOME DARK CHOCOLATE, WILL BE READY JULY
1. $250 EACH, 334-388-5617 334-488-5000
A Big PUPPIES SALE! V
S Tiny Shih-Tzus 5300. Chores $175. Chi-Pon
'. r '* .$100., Chinese Crested M&FadutrltsSS
wI : W.pa luI aU Now Takihg Deposit on Malti-Poos!
Cash/Check/MC/V/D/AE, 12% Buyer's ,, 334-718-4886 -
Premium. As Is, Where Is, All Sales Final. Boykin Spaniel puppies females available.
Whelped May 15. Ready July 3-10. Asking $800.
Call John @ 334-803-4281
Auctioneer AU3226, AB2366, AE426.
Auctioneer AU3226. AB2366, A426. CKC Bassett Hound Puppies, Tri-color l0wks
Dealer's Must Present 2012 Ta Certificate. old, 3 left, all female, shots/worms up to date.
Questions? Refer to Code JCFPA623. $150 .850-557-5066/573-6365
-TL.ACKC Mini-Schnauzers
Liver/Tan Phantom & Liver/Wh part
2- -Vault 2 MIarkers starting $475. Parents on site.
In Gardenoof Memory on 431 Ready Now! 334-889-9024
'.:334 79064;7l or. 334-6i995
CKC Toy Chihuahua puppies
GEN A &CSblack/white, tan/white, $350
850-579-8895
I Pa CASH for Diabetic test English Bulldgpups for adoption, 10wk, 1M,
's'tyr u o 1 f Diet b 1F, purebreed, Shots, call foripricing,
strips. Up to $10 per box! riciardsmith605@yahoo.com or 334-677-5399
Most brands considered.
All boxes must be unopened
and unexpired.
Call Matt 334-392-0260

OLOST: Female Beagle behind Chipola College.
WIREGRASS LIQUIDATION OUTLET REWARD! 850-209-1577
S -231Suthand RossClak Circle FARMER'S MARKET
.1 Next to South Side KMART. DothanM MARKET
Why Pay3Retailh' hen RrouCak Cirnle t (R ....

PLANET JR.
.Sas GA C m RDEN s
TRACTOR,
two wheel chain
drive, cone clutch
Sg no belts
no pulleys new
paint 8 HP,
Sw/Harrow $1,250
OBO 334-695-0053


i I o.. rganically Grwn Blueberries -.
P ick or I-Pick orWe-Pick
Wat:e::":";' Old CoinGold,:.', al .
'.Di ,o All you can eat while picking in the field


West M. LaAptinr Farms
SYou- Pick or We Pick



WE Buy HOUSES & LAND Tomatoes, Sweet Corn, Peas, Okra,
WEBuyHOUSES &OLATIND Spizash & Cucumbers


wBom SellaHouseFasLcom Queen, $1200 q ue r

Confident iald C G Ca 334-26334-521-2274-3218
BLUEBERRIES
,UPICK ON HALVESOR PAY


.Damonds, Guns, And ToolsNATURALLYGROWN-
West Main Jewery& Lan 334-6714. N SPRAYS 72e33 Buleer Rd.
SS IT sneads 850-592-4270/78-6995
Bedroom Suite, 6 piece, Queen, $1200 870-557- Rd. 16 Follow Sgns
1672DLLARD FARMS Pansey, AL
Hwy 84 Eated o Gordinsecon Hwy 84 & Hwy 123
TWe also haveUik To matoe s Beans




Wanted: Old Coins, Gold, AFRESH HOME GROWN r 334-726-3271989
354 F. Co. Rd. 16 Follow Signs
-DILLARD FARMS Pansey, AL




Hwy 84 East, to Gordoon, Right on CR. 81,
Tuesday's "6.5MilesOn Left!








PEANUTS
BE SURE TO VISIT OUR 850-209-3322
NEWEST GAME SITE or 850-573-6594









6 B Wednesday. June 20. 2012 Jackson Counr Floridan


SFRSHPRDUE1FES PRDUE1EATHAR11E 1


Hewett Farms






NOW OPEN
Shelled peas, & butter beans,
squash, cucumbers, Okra,
pickles, and other produce..
Off hwy 90 between Cypress
& Grand Ridge on Mayo Rd.
Bobby Hewett
850-592-4156/899-8709
r---------------------------------
Julian Aplin
U-pick Peas
and.
Tomatoes
S 334-792-5690



S, .









HOME GROWN TOMATOES!
Fresh Peas, Fresh Squash,
Cumcumbers & Other
Fresh Vegetables!!:
All Farm Fresh!
220 W. Hwy 52 Malvern
334-793-6690 *


SHELLEY FARMS
You-Pick Tomatoes
Hwy 84 E. to Ashford
right on Cosby Rd.


Open Mon Sat
Closed Sunday
* 334-726-3938 .


CLASSIFIED


r*****************************---
U PICK OR WE PICK
i, Tomatoes 4
:JMMIlE HAYBORN PRODUCE
HWY 52 BETWEEN WEBB AND COLUMBIA.
LOOK FOR SIGNS. CALL 334-792-7492
L.....--..... , ---------,, J
U-PICK PEAS: 6 miles N of Grand Ridge,
or 2.1 miles S of Dellwood on Hwy 69.
$7/per 5 gal. bucket, Field opens at
6:30- 6:30 7 days/wk.
Both dark & white peas
4 850-718-7750 4i
U !PICK PEAS
721 Whitaker Rd.,
Ashford, AL.
Call (334)791-4992

U/We -Pick

Tomatoes
& We Pick

Field Corn
James Bedsole

334-886-2291"
CLOSED ON SUNDAY


Large rolls of Hay for Sale
Bahia & Coastal.
Daytime 334-585-3039,
after 5pm & weekends 585-5418

CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING
Your source for selling and buying!




Optometry Practice seeking motivated,
friendly professional individual for .
FULL TIME RECEPTIONIST '.
Mail Resume to PO Box 6054
Marianna, FL 32447



25 Drivers

Trainees

NEEDED NOW
Learn to drive for
Werner Enterprises
Earn $806 per week,!
-No experience needed
Local CDL Training
job ready in 15 days!

1-888-368-2198


General Manager/Editor
The Enterprise Ledger, a 9,000 daily (Tues-Fri) and, Sunday newspaper in Enterprise, AL is
seeking a General Manager/Editor to lead the newspaper in continuing editorial excellence
and circulation growth. Major responsibilities of this position include supervising the report-
ers and overseeing the daily operatiornof the Enterprise Ledger. Editorial excellence that
stresses community coverage and strategy to increase sales will be a major focus for the '
GM/Editor. In addition to possessing sound news judgment, this person must know libel law
and be skilled in all phases of the newsroom operations to include the ability to edit stories
and pages for spelling, grammar and style. Additionally, this position is responsible for
generating new revenue streams. Candidate must possess at least five years of newspaper
experience with editorial background and with at least two years experience as a manager.
Sales experience is a plus.
Send resume to: Louise Thomas, Human Resources,
The Dothan Eagle,227 North gates St, Dothan Al. 36303 or e-mail Ithomas@alsmng.com
Sor you may apply on line at www.mediageneral.com


^omeceeI^ .Production Positions
-- Green Circle Blo Energy. Inc. is a Florida based
company in the fast growing renewable energy sector. The
company has ambitious gqals for growth in this fast developing and dynamic market. We are
seeking talented, dynamic, focused, and enthusiastic can-do individuals who want to be part
of building Green Circlnto the leading company in this sector.
We are seeking individuals with the following skills:
Applicants possessing mechanical knowledge and skills
A minimum of 5 years demonstrated production and/or manufacturing experience.
SApplicants who are trained in basic safe workplace practices and understand
fundamental OSHA guidelines
Basic computer skills, including data entry and manipulation
SThe ability to learn multiple functions and tasks.
SThe ability to work with limited supervision
This is a manufacturing environment, which will require the following:
A At least 18 years of age
A minimum of a high school diploma or GED (must be able to provide documentation)
Must be able to lift 15 to 20 pounds on a regular basis, and up to 75 Ibs. on an occasional
basis.
SMust be able to work on their feet for prolonged periods of time and must be able to
climb stairs frequently.
' Desires and able to work a 12-hour rotating shift schedule (4 days on, 4 days off); which
does include some weekends and holidays.
We offer the following compensation package:
The positions start at $13.50/hr with rapid advancement opportunities within the first year.
Benefits include paid medical insurance for all family members and a 401(k) retirement plan.
Green Circle is located at 2500 Green Circle Parkway, Cottondale, FL".
(approximately 1 mile south of 1-10 on US Hi hwa 231). .

All job offers will be contingent upon the successful completion of
a drug and alcohol screen, physical, and background check.


IT il ~CHIPOLA NURSING
PAVILION AND
RETIREMENT CENTER
is accepting applications for the
following position:
Certified Dietary Manager or
Registered Diedticlan
Must have supervisory experience,
knowledge of state and federal regulations,
knowledge of documentation needed to
maintain compliance with state and
federal guidelines.
If Interested, please apply in person at
4294 Third Ave. Marianna, FL
S"- RESIDENTIAL'
CIA REAL ESTATE FOR RENT

1BR/1BA Apt. $400/mo For info call 850-579-
8895
2BR/2BA TOWNHOUSES
Chipola River Townhouses
4 850-482-1050/557-8560 4
HOLLY HILL APARTMENTS
1, 2 and 3 Bedroom Apartments
Monthly rent from $764 + utilities
Rental Assistance for Qualified Applicants
For Rental Info & Applications
Call: 850-482-7150
Holly Hill Apartments
Located at: 4414 Holly Hill Drive, Marianna
Mon-Fri, 9:00 AM-5:OOPM
(TDD #1-800-955-8771)
Equal Housing Opportunity



Beach Cottage for Rent: 3BR 1.5BA, Large
screened porch, Beacon Hill (Near Mexico
Beach) $500/wk 850-482-2539 or 201-888-2388

Spacious ToWn Home in Greenwood 3/2
living rm, dining, eat-in kitchen & laundry rm.
229-869-0883 for appointment to see.

2\1 CB Home CH/A C'dale $425
3k1 CB Home CH/A, C'dale $575 Dep., ref, & 1
yr lease req. on both Will accept Section 8.
850-579-4317/866-1965
3BR 2BA Brick home on west end of Marianna,
DW, stove, fridge, CH/A, large yard, avail, now,
$700,+ deposit 850-209-0837
Austin Tyler & Associates *
Quality Homes & Apartments
*, 850-526-3355 4a
'"Property Management Is Our ONLY Business"

2/1 $350, located in Cypress, water/septic/
pest control included, 850-272-2972
2&3BRMH's in
Marianna& Sneads (850)209-8595.
2 & 3BR Mobile Homes in Cottondale.
NO PETS CH&A $325- $500/Month
850-258-1594/638-8570 Leave Message
3BR 2BA, Private lot, CH/A, access to Mill Pond,
water/sewer/yard maint. incl. $600 No pets.
Deposit required. 850-638-7822
4/2 DW, dishwasher, stove, fridge, CH/A, in
Marianna, Available Now, H20/septic/lawn/
pest/garb. incl $610 + dep 850-209-1027
Lg 3/2 $550 Quiet, well maintained Park,
Water/sewer/ garb/lawn included.
SAlso Available 2/1 $425
*) Joyce Riley RE 850-209-7825 4
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
*Special* Mobile Home for rent between
Chipley & Cottondale, CH/A,
water/sewer/garb. incl. $500/mo
850-258-4868/209-8847


ADVERTISE IN

THE CLASSIFIED


5 Wheel Camper Tongue Support Tri-pod:
excellent condition. $50 Call 334-795-6797
Animal Trap, 32x10x12, brand new #29 FIRM,
850-482-7665 after 10am
Barbie Doll, 1996 Atlanta Olympic, new in box,
mint cond. $20 850-557-0778
BunkBeds, lite wood, nearly new, $100 850-
526-3426
Cabbage Patch Kid, 1996 Atlanta Olympic, new
in box, mint cond. $50 850-557-0778
China Precious Moments 8 place setting (make
a joyful noise) $150. 334-393-1432. mint cond.
Crutches, nearly new, $20 850-573-4744
Dining Room Set, 6 piece, Cherry top, great
condition, $400 850-693-3321
Dishware: Mikasa FG001 Berry Vale, serves 8
plus extra dishwasher safe $75. 334-393-1432
Dog Pen, chain link $150 850-482-6869
Entertainment Center. White. 48"Wx60"Hx20"D
$35. 850-482-2636 Marianna
Football Game, ESPN Arcade Style, free stand-
ing (3 ft tall) $20 850-573-4744
Gun, Colt.38 Police Special Revolver w/holster,
wood grips. 4" barrell $375 334-794-7104
Hair Dryers,(2) Antique, all metal, 50/60's style,
new in box $50/ea 850-557-0778


II


S u ..IC(FL ORInD N.com


RESIDENTIAL
-lE1 REAL ESTATE FOR SALE

40 Acres w/ mature pine trees for sale. Ideal
for hunting. Located in Dellwood, Fl on
Parramore Road. NEWLY REDUCED $119,000,
willing to entertain offers. Call 850-509-2647
HOES LE[[]


Fixer Upper home located in the City of'
Newville. 2 bedroom, 2 bath, Living room
(could be used as 3rd bedroom), Dining
room, Den, Inside Laundry, Pantry, Large'
wrap around front porch, Outside storage
with electricity, 1 acre lot perfect for
gardening. Four inch well, plus city water.
Central heat and air.


2BR 2BA 1993 Destiny Mobile Home For Sale
New metal roof, new faucets, new dishwasher,
CH/A, no stove or fridge, U move! $8500 850-
272-2942 after 5pm




YAMAHA-4 Wheeler-250 Bear Tracker, Low
Hours, Like New Condition, Extra Clean,
$2,300 334-687-3394


2008 15 ft. Gheenoe with Road King trailer, 8
HP Yamaha outboard motor, excellent condi-
tion, $2,300, 850-573-4932 or 850-272-7710 after
4:00 p.m.
26' Boat,
Clean, Ctibby Cabin,
$12,500.
Call 334-714-5297
Boston Whaler, 18.5', walk through, pleasure,
ski & fish, 150 HP Mercury Optimax, Salt Water
Version, Dual axelaluminum trailer,
w/hydraulic emergency brakes, seldom used &
in above excellent condition. Includes ski tow
var & Bimini'top, 2001, but originally invoiced in
2004. Fair Value $22,000, but will take $17,500
229-768-2369 Fort Gaines, Georgia
Crownline '03 20ft. Bowrider, good condition,
1P9 hours, $15,500. 334-714-0770.
Reduced $12,900.00,
Correct Craft Ski-
Tique Alum. Trlr. 5.8
LTR V/8 Inboard
New Items: Ford V8
streamer, composite,
floor, gas tank, marine
carpet, gell and clear coat, alum. trailer, 13"
bronze prop. Call 334-370-3091


High School Annuals, Cottondale, 1992 & 1994
$15 each 850-592-2881
Kenwood China: 20 peices Meito, beautiful $30.
Call 334-393-1432
Kirby: G6 2001 LTDED attachments, shampooer,
bags. Exc. Cond. $350. 334-718-6698 Iv mess.
Phone, AT&T LG STRIVE, $60 OBO 850-443-
6806
.Purse Coach, small authentic only $40. 334-
389-6069.
Recliner. dark blue, like new, $150 850-482-6869
Recliner, Light Brown, Very Beautiful $250
334-671-0070 Mornings
Rims & Tires: 18" Chrome. $300 firm. 850-708-
7686 for more info
Sleeper Sofa. 2 cushion, Mint Green/Burgundy
flower print. Clean $150. 850-482-2636
Tables (3) fish cleaning, on stand ready to use
$100 850-557-6733 1
Truck Bed Cover, silver, short bed, new condi-
tion $150 850-526-3426
Truck Bed Liner, Rugged, 6.5 ft, $75 850-526-
0021
TV, 55" Big Screen, needs work, $250 850-693-
3321
VHS TAPES,lots of variety $1 ea 850-693-3321


Find jobs


fast and


easy!


J.AC K SON COUNTY


FLORIDAiN
jcfloridan.com


mTonsTerO

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


II _


~----~-----------~


.1


i i/_57^








www.JCFLORIDAN.com CLASSIFIED


Jackson County Floridan *


Wednesday, June 20, 2012- 7 B


Packages From
$4,995
All Welded
All Aluminum Boats


www.xremeinaustries.com


-J g 1990, 200 Yahama Motor,
Jack Plate, Skeeter
Tandem Trailer, Motor
Guide Trolling Motor,
Boat Cover, $5000. 334-389-0946

2004 Conquest by Gulfstream 32 ft, 2 slides,
excellent condition, if interested call 850-272-
2829, $6,500 OBO
S. -. Fun Finder X Travel Trailer
1i6ft. $7000.
S_.-- Great Condition.
: 334-347-7061.

STOLEN CAMPER:
1992 FORD E-25.
LAST SEEN AT FORD
DEALERSHIP IN OZARK,
AL. ON JUNE 13, 2012.
(REWARD OFFERED)
PLEASE CALL NEAREST LAW ENFORCEMENT.
Travel Trailer, 1999, 26ft Dutchmen Lite, good
condition, sleeps 6, appliances all work, heater
needs ignighter rod, floor may need some
small repair, $4250 850-447-0085/447-1368
Travel Trailer, 2013-20' 2500 LB Lite, sleeps 6,
extras plus warranty, 12k FIRM 850-573-4990'


Chevrolet Cobra RV,
Low Miles, Generator
1 Call 334-714-5297



Four Winds'07 Hurricane
S32f. fully equipL $48,000.
334-692-4254.


Winnebago 2002 Brave:
2 slides, 2 AC, leveling jacks, auto satellite,
work horse chasey, low miles, new tires,
back-up camera. Tons of Extra s! Very Nice!
SAsking $30,000. Call 334-684-2933,





GMC 2000 Jimmy, 4 wheel
Drive good, motor good,
transmission good, bent
frame and crack radiator, in-
terior good. Will sale whole
car and/or parts. Call Justin
at 1-850-272-8335. $800


'02 Cadillac DeVille 62K mi. very clean, exc
cond. light bronze in color, tan leather int.
4.6 V-8 engine $6000. 334-677-3733
or 334-791-6885.
Cadillac '11 SRX FWD Performance Collection ,
less than 6000 miles. Black Raven in color and
Shale w/ Ebony interior. $38,000.
334-692-5741 or 334-796-3784.
Chevrolet'10 Cobalt MUST SELL!
Like New, $200 down, $249 per month
Call Ron Ellis 714-0028. *
Chevrolet'10 Impala
Nice, 4 door, Sedan. Loaded ,Great Fuel
Mileage. $300 down, $300 per month.
Call Steve Hatcher 334-791-8243.
Chevrolet'99 Malibu: Grey, 197k miles,
and cloth interior. Needs Work!
Asking $960. OBO. Call 334-792-0452

SDO YOU NEED A VEHICLE? GOT BAD CREDIT?
$0 Down/lst Payment, Tax, Tag & Title
Repos, Slow Credit, Past Bankruptcy OK!
Push, Pull or Drag, Will Trade Anythingl
$10 Walmart Gift Card w/Purchase!
RIDE TODAY! Call Steve Pope 334-803-9550
HONDA ACCORD 2011 EXL fully. loaded,
brown, 13K miles $26,500 334-695-0202
Lincoln '98 Town Car,
Clean $3,800. Call
334-714-5297


Mazda'll 3,
Still under warranty. Great Fuel Mileage.
Loaded, Nicw, $250 down, $299 per month
Call Steve Hatcher 334-791-8243.
Mini Cooper 2009 Clubman I bought this new
in March 2009 and had a lot of options on it. It
has 30,200 miles on it. It has a 13.3 gal tank,
and get's 32 mpg/city and 38-40 mpg highway.
It is in excell. cond. No dings, scratches on it.
Call W.D. with any questions 334-300-7290, or
email at wdparker@centurytel.net, $21,000
Mitsubishi 2000 Montero
Sports LS 4x4 Price just re-
duced, fully loaded, $5,295!
SOne owner, 142,692 miles.
962 8th Ave, Graceville, FL
32440, 850-524-5320
mario@southcountrymotors.com ;
Southcountrymotors.com in Graceville Grand Opening Sale!
Nissan'12 Altima 2.5S, 12K miles, white in color,
$16,400.850-559-7370.
Toyota '02 Solara: Red convertible, new top,
lots for extra & very nice, fully loaded, 145k
miles. $5000. Call 334-596-5032
Toyota '11 Corolla LE
Low Miles, Like New,
$200 down, $269 per month
Call Ron Ellis 714-0028. ,
Toyota '11 Sienna LE white in color, 31K mi.
$20,500. 850-559-7370.
Toyota '12 Yaris 4-door low mil. blue in color
$17,000 334-445-0921 or 731-614-8687
Toyota 2005 Camry White edition, with


109,000 miles. The vehicle is in very good con-
dition andis listed below the Kelly Blue Book
Value. Please call or text 205-602-8807 or 205-
394-5326. $8,500
IT'S AS EASY AS
1. CALL
2. PLACE YOUR AD
3. GET RESULTS


u ID


Clay O'Neal's maM,
Land Clearing, Inc. MOL E
ALTNA, FL AIMI10
850-762-94021 S2 mO
Cell 850-832-5055 poHEoBE
NI aB FEINGTRE11L AN!.


For General House or
Office Cleaning
Call Debra
Free Estimates References Available
850-526-2336



"Beautification of Your Home"
Carpentry/Painting Installations
Furniture Repair & Refinishing
General Repairs Insured
SI '(0 I6-

'HAPPY
HOME REPAIR
WE'LL BEAT ANY PRICE!!
Big Or Small Jobs WELCOME





Screen Enclosures Pools Porches Patios
Aluminum Awnings Carports Glass Rooms Window Screens
Licensed & Insured State Certified SCC131149770
CALL TODAY & MENTION THIS AD FOR A FREE ESTIMATE
1111-1. m FI.31111


Xtreme

Boats


Illl I ,l t lrr'lltll
LANSRIE


Buying Alum Cans & Sheets
-., Copper Brass Batteries
/ Scrap Steel
S* Competitive prices on all scrap metals
M\eta s Pick-up available on big loads & items
Open 7 Days a Week
850-482-3024 8:00-5:30

M&M Day Laborers
Need general labor for the day-week?
Call: 850-272-2339
Most all type work done
SSmall jobs Big jobs Satisfaction is our goal
God Bless America


THARPE'S POOL SERVICE
Pool Repair with Complete Service Maintenance
Over 25 Years Experlencel
SCorrying new & rebuilt pool motors & Polaris Pumps
BEST PRICES ON LINER REPLACEMENT.
My prices can't be beat on liner replacement with maintenance!
SSign up for 6 months on service agreement & receive
NO LABOR CHARGES FOR MINOR REPAIR.
(850) 573-6828

SEFSTOAG


LEGALS


, '


LF15792
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
FOURTEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT,
IN AND FOR JACKSON COUNTY, FLORIDA


Harley Davidson'08 Soft Tail Custom
black In color 4,800 mi. Vances & Hines Pro
pipe, High Performance filters, new battery,
lowering lit, 4-helments, Racing Tuner
asking $11W500. 334-701-6968.
Troy area. 1-owner
SHarley-Davidson 2005
Fatboy, 15th Anniversary
Edition, extra chrome,
creamin Eagle State 1
system, Centerline wheels,
removable windshield, cus-
tomer seat. Many extras. 13,540 miles and im-'
maculate. $12,000. 706-260-0347, 334-735-2732
Harley-Davidson 20120 Super Glide custom,
Like new. 700 miles, forward controls. Upgrad-
ed seat. $9,950. Call 850-835-6832.


2007 Chevy Tahoe LT Fabulous deal on the ul-
timate SUV! Burgandy red with tan Leather in-
terior, Captains seats second row, 3rd row
seating, Bose sound w/ MP3 adapter, rubber
floor mats. One owner. Has never had any me-
chanical issues, runs like a dream! $17,800
Milage: 117,000 703-895-8110 or 334-406-3046
Can be seen at the Ft. Rucker Lemon Lot
Lexus '02 RX300 white & silver with tan int.
sunroof, tinted windows, 6 disc cd changer,
new tires, exc. cond. 116K mi.
$10,900. 334-797-9290


Chevrolet '08 Silverado Z71 LT2: crew cab,
2WD, leather, fully loaded, sprayed bedliner,
beige, extra clean, 50k miles, one owner
$21,000. Call 334-699-1090

Chevrolet 96 Z71 220K miles,
Hunter Green in color with design
4-wheel drive ext. cab.
Great work truck or beef it up!
Good condition $2500. OBO
14 910-551-5710 Dothan

-Chevrolet '99 C2500: Ext Cab, white, work
truck in good condition, low miles, new en-
gine with 100,000 miles warranty, new tires,
routinely services, and cloth interior.
Priced At Only $7,800. Call 334-701-0320

Dodge '012500 Ozark, AL
Quad Cab, 4x4 136.700
miles 5.9 Magnum Engine,
Complete 5th Wheel
Towing Package. Electric
Seats. Windows. Door
blocks, and CD Player.
$5,195. Call (334)237-2634

Dodge '05 Dakota: St club cab, 2WD,
extended cab, 2 door, 3.7L V6, auto tran,
AM/FM/CD, AC, bedliner, tool box,
99k miles and excellent tires.
Outstanding Condition!
$6,900. OBO Call 334-389-3071
Dodge '99 1500:
Quad Cab, V8 magnum, fully loaded, 192k
miles, runs excellent. $3,500.
Call 334-798-1768 or 334-691-2987

Ford 79 F700: Boom Truck. Can be used for
septic tanks and more. Asking $3,850.
Call 334-726-4661 or 334-886-9003


S"-i Honda '04 Odyssey:
Celestial blue metallic,
190k miles, routinely
serviced, DVD, cloth
interior, 2 bucket & backrow seating.
Exc. Cond! $6,800. OBO 334-750-4313



1ST PLACE TO CALL FOR ALL OF
YOUR TOWING NEEDS!
qMJM 'b ,a O'd q64M Mgr,
AUTO BODY & RECYCLING
PAYING TOP DOLLAR FOR JUNK CARS
Contact Jason Harger at 334-791-2624

CALL FOR TOP PRICE
FOR JUNK VEHICLES
I ALSO SELL USED PARTS
24 HOUR TOWING 4 334-792-8664

Got a Clunker
:* r' We'll be your Junker!
-= We buy wrecked cars
and Farm Equip. at a
fair and honest price!
$325& t Complete Cars
CALL 334-702-43230R 334-714-6285

Guaranteed






highest prices 4 Junk vehicles & farming
equipment, TITLE OR No TITLE
4 850-849-6398

a We buy Wrecked Vehicles
running or not $325. & up according to
vehicle 334-7949576 or 344-7914714

Easy Ways to

Increase Your

Ad's Results...

1. Use bold type
2. Usean Attractor
3. Start your ad with the item you are selling
or a benefit headline
4. Abbreviate as little as possible
5. Describe your item or job position in detail
6. Include the price of the item you are selling
7. Use white space, large type and graphics
to make your ad stand out and be
visually compelling


IN RE: Forfeiture of:
One (1) 2009 Nissan Maxima
VIN: 1N4AA51E49C833942
NOTICE OF FORFEITURE PROCEEDINGS
ALL PERSONS who claim an interest in the fol-
lowing property, 2009 Nissan Maxima, VIN:
1N4AA51E49C833942, which was seized be-
cause said property is alleged to be contra-
band as defined by Sections 932.701 (2)(a)(1-
6), Florida Statutes (2011), by the Department
of Highway Safety and Motor Vehicles, Division
of Florida Highway Patrol, on or about October
21, 2011, in Jackson County, Florida: Any own-
er, entity, bona fide lienholder, or person in
possession of the property when seized has the
right within fifteen (15) days of initial receipt of
notice, to contact Sandra R. Coulter, Assistant
General Counsel, Department of Highway Safe-
ty and Motor Vehicles, 2900 Apalachee Park-
way, Room A-432, Tallahassee, Florida, 32399,
by certified mail return receipt requested to
obtain a copy of the Complaint and Order Find-
ing Probable Cause filed in the above styled
court.

LF15800
NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE
Mallory Towing and Recovery, Inc. gives Notice
of Foreclosure of Lien and intent to sell these
vehicles on at 2pm on 7/2/2012, at 4141 Lafay-
ette St. Marianna, FL 32446, pursuant to sub-
section 713.78 of the Florida Statutes. Mallory
Towning & Recovery Inc. reserves the right to
accept or reject any and/or all bids.
1993 CHEVROLET
VIN#1GCCS14RP8184733


Clean Out Your Bedroom and
Turn the Furniture You've
Outgrown Into Cash.

That old furniture might not be the right fit for you anymore,
but chances are someone out there would love it. By using the
Classifieds, you'll make it easier for them to find, and easier
for you to sell. So try it today!

'JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN
(850) 526-3614 or (800) 779-2557


SEFSTOAG


UC


BESTWAYi
PORTABLE BUILDINGS
LAOGES MWMUFACtlURn O PeRiaBl BUIIUIS IN NI RTHFORIOI
WEf_
HAVE 8'0
OVER
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COLOR & STYLE

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Masters Farm Supply
LSTractor Equipment
New & Used Hard to Find Paris
Retail Wholesale .
Committed To Quality Since 1973
(850)762-3221 or (850) 762-3739
(850) 762-3222 fax
masters7@fairpoin.net 25888 SR73NW Altha


LAWYER TREE SERVICE
Tri R tril Slrump Gr;nding
24 Hceor E'rei ic,eriLe
O 'vi ?0) e'ar E.pcrnc in ith Pat,
BESTPRICES IN TOWI'N!
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Call today to place

: your item in the

classified.


(850)526-3614

(800) 779-2557


CASE NO.: 11-964-CA JUDGE:


FISHEL


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G&K

*Grader *Pan *Excavator SERVICE
Dump Tiuck Bulldozer PAINTING MEAL ROOFS
MINOR ELECTRICAL
Demolition Grading Site Prep 850-592-3436
* Debris Removal Retention Ponds Leveling % I
*Top Sol Fill Dirt Gravel- Land Clearing TH


I


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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


NBA Finals



Wade dealing with custody issue


The Associated Press

MIAMI Dwyane Wade has
asked a Chicago judge to sus-
pend his ex-wife's right to visita-
tion with their two children after
a weekend incident that delayed
the boys' return to his custory
and led to her arrest.
Wade's attorney, James Pritikin,
filed an emergency motion and
appeared in court Tuesday to
have it heard, hours before the
Miami Heat guard was to play in
Game 4 of the NBA Finals against
the Oklahoma City Thunder.
A hearing was set for June
26, which would be the date of
Game 7 if the Heat and Thunder
extend the series to its limit.
Wade told The Associated Press
that his sons have been with him
in Miami since about 6 a.m.
Sunday "That's what mat-
tered most to me, getting them
here to be with me on Father's
Day," he said and that the in-
cident has not adversely affected
his play in the championship
series.
Siohvaughn Funches-Wade
was charged with two counts of
attempted child abduction, two
counts of unlawful visitation in-
terference and one count of re-
sisting arrest, Cook County Sher-


Miami Heat shooting guard Dwyane Wade listens to a question during a
news conference Monday in Miami. The Heat played the Oklahoma City
Thunder in Game 4 of the NBA basketball finals on Tuesday.


iff's spokesman Frank Bilecki
told The AP on Tuesday. Another
woman at the home at the time,
Nadgee Alarcon, was charged


with one count of resisting ar-
rest, Bilecki said. All the charges
are misdemeanors.
Funches-Wade posted $10,000


bond on Monday,' Bilecki said,
and is due back in court in Au-
gust. It was not known if she had
an attorney.
"Once again, S.L. has used our
minor children as the proverbial
pawns in this contentious disso-
lution of marriage action," Wade
wrote in the filing, using initials
to protect identities but referring
to his ex-wife. "This court must
take action to protect our minor
children from further exposure
to the present environment S.L.
creates while they are in her care
and preventing S.L. from exer-
cising her parenting time in a
manner that is harmful to our
children."
The couple was divorced in
2010. Wade was awarded cus-
tody of the boys in March 2011.
His ex-wife's appeal of that deci-
sion was denied in December,
and the couple is scheduled to
return to court in September in
an attempt to complete financial
terms of the divorce.
"The minor children have been
subjected to great deal of dra-
ma/trauma as a result of S.L.'s
conduct," the filing said.
According to the filing, the
two boys were to be picked up
by Wade's sister around noon
Saturday so they could make a


3:05 p.m. flight from Chicago to
Miami so they could be in South
Florida for the entirety of Father's
Day.
Wade's sister got no response
at the home, and after "several
hours" the sheriff's office was
called to send someone to the
scene, according to the filing.
It also said Funches-Wade at-
tempted to leave the home with-
out the children when one of the
responding deputies tried taking
her into custody. The boys, at
that time, were with Alarcon in-
side the home, according to the
filing.
Wade eventually hired a pri-
vate jet to bring his sons home
early Sunday, and upon their
arrival, his older son told .him
that Alarcon "smacked him oA
the head," according to court
records.
Records show Funches-Wade
was transferred to a hospital
after the -incident on Saturday.
She told officers she was experi-
encing shortness of breath and
thought she was having an asth-
ma attack.
Wade recently finished writing
a book primarily about father-
hood and the custody fight for
his sons. It will be released Sept.
4.


After low-key party, Junior focused on Sonoma


The.Associated Press

CHARLOTTE, N.C.
- Turns out the victory
party for Dale Earnhardt
Jr. wasn't much of a party
at all.
Earnhardt snapped a
143-race winless streak at
Michigan International'
Speedway, then celebrated
at home in North Carolina
with friends and family.
"It was good, we went
home and some of the
family and my friends were
there, and We, just stood
around and talked about
the win," Earnhardt told
The Associated Press on
Tuesday. "We played some
music, it was a pretty good
time."
It was hardly the wild

.

as C .. .


party people expected
from NASCAR's most pop-
ular driver, who was. un-
aware of reports the night-
club he owns in downtown
Charlotte gave away free
drinks for an. hour after
Sunday night's win.
"That's cool," he said,
laughing.
Next up for Earnhardt
was his first celebration
at Hendrick Motorsports
since the organization
began marking wins with
the ringing of a victory
bell throughout the shbp.
Earnhardt has been with
Hendrick since 2008,
when he won his only
other race with the team
- at Michigan four years
to the day of Sunday's vic-
tory. He said he's never


THEP IL: L' o :: I
Dale Earnhardt Jr. celebrates in Victory Lane after winning the
NASCAR Sprint Cup Series Quicken Loans 400 at Michigan
International.Speedway on Sunday in Brooklyn, Mich.


been present when any of
his teammates rang the
bell.
Once that's over, it will
be full focus on Sunday's
race at Sonoma Raceway,
where Earnhardt has al-
ways struggled.'In 12 ca-
reer starts, his average
finish is 22.2 and he's led
just nine laps on the wind-
ing road course. His career
best finish is llth, done
three times.'
He's set modestgoals for
this' weekend with crew
chief Steve Letarte, and is
anxious to, get on with his
summer with return trips
to Daytona, Pocono and
Michigan looming ahead.
"I've kind of got to reel
it in a little bit because of
Sonoma, I ain't never had
a top 10 there." he said. "I
told Steve, 'Let's try to go
get a top-10, if that's first
place or ninth place or
whatever, let's just concen-
trate on going there to get
a personal best. And then
I think we can move on
from that, whatever that
result may be."
But, there's a.- part of
Earnhardt who isn't ready
to write off a good day at
Sonoma just yet.
Statistically, the start of
his season is one of his
best ever in the Sprint Cup
Series. He's the only driver
to complete every lap, and
leads the series with 12
top-l0s through 15 races.
, "There are stats I'm not
used to bragging, about,"
he said. "I have to pinch
myself just about after
race."
His consistency, coupled
with the dominating win
at Michigan, now has him
mentioned as a serious
threat to win the Sprint


Cup championship. Earn-
hardt has never won a Cup
title, and hasn't challenged
for one since his sixzwin
season in 2004, which he
considers the strongest
year of his career.
He laughed Tuesday at
the sudden buzz over his
title chances, which have
been validated since Sun-
day by everyone from
current points leader
Matt Kenseth to NASCAR
president Mike Helton.
Earnhardt believes he'll
have his hands full with
defending champion Tony
Stewart, teammate Jim-
mie Johnson, and Roush
Fenway Racing drivers
Kenseth and Greg Biffle.


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