Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028304/00958
 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
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Marianna (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Jackson County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Jackson -- Marianna
Coordinates: 30.776389 x -85.238056 ( Place of Publication )
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: UF00028304:01060
 Related Items
Preceded by: Times-courier (Marianna, Fla. : 1947)
Preceded by: Marianna Floridan

Full Text

Wewahitchka edges Lady
Hornets 1B

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1O BOX 117007 32611--7007

ting more than 17,000 readers daily in print and online

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Boston Marathon
bombing kills 3, injures
more than 130 6A

' Vol... . 90 No. 86
Vol.90 No.86

Provident living

expo set for May 4

About 35 years ago, when
Waynie Rosborough was a
young mother of six children,
her husband was out of work
for eight straight months. Times
were tough, but they got by. Ros-
borough says they survived in
large part because of the .fami-
ly's long-term commitment to.
"provident living," a tenet of the
family's faith as members of the
Latter Day Saints.

Provident living, simply put, . -
is prepared living, she said. As ,.-:
part of living prepared, the fam-
fly had "dry packed" a lot of food. '
.and other consumable staples
on a regular basis long before her -
husband became unemployed., _
They couldn't afford to buy gro- .
series after that happened. But MARKSI
they weren't as worried as others Waynie Rosborough explains the dry-packing process Thursday.
might be. They had their back-.
up plan and put it in motion. fruit, noodles and many other saving supply that all
They lived on their storehouse goods until he was back in the
of beans, sugar, flotur, dried workforce. It was, she said, a life- See PROVIDEN'

owed the

T, Page 5A



Bailey O'Ferrell (above) drops her lasso onto a fleeing calf
during the team roping segment of an Alabama High School
Rodeo Association event at Circle D Saturday. While the
rodeo was being put on by an Alabama association, approximately
a third of the 100 competitors were from northern Florida. During
the rodeo, cowboys and cowgirls could compete in bareback rid-
ing, saddle bronc riding; girls breakaway, calf roping, pole bend-
ing, steer wrestling, goat tying, team roping, barrel racing, and bull

Megan Wood (left) lets out a yell to motivate her horse as

they head toward the first turn during the barrel racing
event Saturday at an Alabama High School Rodeo at
Circle D near Cottondale.

Judge wants more info before Dozier ruling


Circuit Judge Bill Wright is not convinced
an order from the court is necessary for
Medical Examiner Michael Hunter to be
able to exhume the remains buried at the
old Dozier School for Boys. Wright wants.
the attorney who asked him for that permis-
sion to research the matter a little further
before he hears arguments in the case. At
a case management hearing held Monday
in the exhumation lawsuit filed a few weeks
ago by Attorney General Pam Bondi, Wright
said he believes Hunter may already have
that authority in statute.
With historic records conflicting, Bondi's
office asserts, exhumation is in the public
interest because it could aid in an attempt

to determine as completely as possible : -
who is buried there, and exactly where the Ge. r n N
remains are located. The state also wants all
the remains at Dozier ultimately returned
to the families of the deceased for burial, or,
if no descendants can be located or if they
do not want the responsibility, to have the
remains interred elsewhere at a location yet
to be determined.
Wright told Nicholas Cox of the state
Attorney General's office that he, Cox,
must show that the decision falls within MARK SKINNER/FLORIDAN
the court's jurisdiction before he, Wright, NAACP representative Elmore Bryant, Florida At-
goes forward in hearing arguments for and torney General's representative Nicholas Cox and
against the exhumation. Glen Varnadoe talk Monday after a case manage-
Cox said he expects to have his research to ment hearing on the AG's pending request that
Wright in the next week or two. the court authorize Medical Examiner Michael
Hunter to exhume remains buried on the grounds
See DOZIER, Page 5A of the old Dozier School for Boys.

Traffic Briefs

Quincy resident dies in
SR 69 crash
A Quincy resident died in a
Jackson County traffic crash
late Sunday afternoon.
According to Florida High-
way Patrol reports, 64-year-old
Altanease S. O'Neal was south-
bound on State Road 69 in
Grand Ridge when, for reasons
unknown, began crossing the
northbound lanes.
O'Neal continued onto the
shoulder of the road, and.
struck a utility pole and a tree
just south of Paront Road.
O'Neal was pronounced dead
at the scene of the crash, which
happened about 3:40 p.m.

One seriously injured in
crash at SR 71-U.S. 90
A Greenwood man was as
seriously injured after losing
control of the truck he was
driving Sunday afternoon.
According to Florida Highway.
Patrol reports, 29-year-old
Gregory A. Cannady was south-
bound on State Road 71 just
south of its intersection with
U.S. 90 when he lost control of
the 1991 Chevrolet pickup he
was driving.
It started to spin and col-
lided with a tree on the driver's
side. Cannaday was taken to
Bay Medical Center for treat-
ment of his injuries. Two small
children who were passengers
in the vehicle were taken to.
Jackson Hospital for treatment
of minor injuries. The wreck
happened about 4 p.m.

Man seriously injured in
crash with dump truck
Bonifay resident Andrew
Dykes, 37, received serious
injuries in a Saturday traffic
crash, according to Florida
Highway Patrol reports. Driv-
ing a 2001 Chevrolet pickup
truck, Dykes and a Mack dump
truck driven by Albert Rollins
were both westbound in the
right travel lane on Interstate
10 when Dykes moved into the
left lane to pass another vehicle
behind the dump truck.
Dykes next moved back into
the right lane, then attempted
to cross back into the left lane.
In doing so, he struck the rear
of the dump truck, which was
loaded with fresh asphalt. The
impact caused asphalt to spill
on to the roadway.
As a result, westbound traffic
in the area was rerouted off
1-10 in Chipley until the area
could be cleared. Dykes was
taken to Bay Medical Center for
treatment of serious injuries.
Rollins received minor injuries
and was taken to Northwest
Florida Community Hospi-
tal for treatment. The crash
occurred around 2:45 p.m.

Tractor-trailer driver
seriously injured in crash
Miami resident Rafael Rodri-
guez, 56, was taken to Doctors
Memorial Hospital for treat-
ment of serious injuries after
crashing into another rig late
Friday night in Holmes County.
According to Florida Highway
Patrol reports, Rodriguez and
the other driver, 55-year-old
Atlanta resident James Frazier,
were both eastbound on Inter-
state 10, with Rodriguez behind
Frasier. For unknown reasons,
See CRASHES, Page 5A


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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com

Weather Outlook
Very Warm & Himid.

High- 870
Low -64o

Very Warm & Humid.

High 750
Low 480

Scattered Showers &

High 840
Low 62

Very Warm & Humid.

High 70
SLow 450

Clearing & Much Cooler.

Panama City Low 1:09 AM High 1:08 PM
Apalachicola Low 2:23 PM High 10:08 AM 0-2 Low, 3-5 Moderate, 6-7 High, 8-10 Very High, 114+
Port St. Joe Low 12:48 AM High 1:41 PM
Destiny Low 1:10AM High 2:14 PM 0 1 2
Pensacola Low 1:44AM High- 2:47 PM


47.29 ft.
9.87 ft.
8.82 ft.
* 8.94 ft.

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

Sunrise 6:12 AM
'Sunset 7:10 PM.
Moonrise 10:40, AM
Moonset 12:40 AM


* Extreme



hlLJ)J.:l"lll ll "flH H!df, t


Publisher Valeria Roberts

Circulation Manager Dena Oberski

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

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

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

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

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

Community Calendar

Town of Grand Ridge Spring Clean-Up-All
items must be placed on the street right-of-way
for pick-up. This service is only available to city
residents, no commercial pick-up. The following
items will not be accepted: Flammables, hazardous
materials, paints or other chemicals, tires on rims
(limit of 4 tires per household). For a fee of $7-$10
per tire, commercial tire pick-up can be arranged,
with fees paid in advance. Call 592-4621.
) Chipola College Early Registration for Fall
2013 Classes-8 a.m.-3 p.m. for currently enrolled
students with 15 or more hours. Call 718-2211 or
visit www.chipola.edu.
)) "Books That Shaped America" Exhibit-9
a.m.-8 p.m. at the Jackson County Public Library,
Marianna Branch, 2929 Green St. Nearly 100 books,
displayed in a self-guided, walking tour through the
library, each written by an American, beginning with
the first book published in America, in 1640. Exhibit
is modeled after the Library of Congress 2012
exhibit. Call 482-9631.
) The Chipola Regional Arts Association Meet-
ing-11:30 a.m. at Jim's Buffet & Grill in Marianna.
The public is invited to attend this Dutch-treat
luncheon and program. The meeting will feature
presentations by area arts educators who have re-
ceived mini-grants. Contact 718-2257 or powelld@
Optimist Club of Jackson County Meeting
- Noon at Jim's Buffet & Grill in Marianna.
n Orientation Noon-3 p.m. at Goodwill Career
Training Center, 4742 Highway 90, Marianna. Learn
about aqd register for free services. Call 526-0139.
) Sewing Circle 1 p.m. at Jackson County
Senior Citizens, 2931 Optimist Drive in Marianna.
Call 482-5028.
))Jackson County Adult Education School
Advisory Council Meeting-1:30 p.m. at the Adult
Education TABE Testing Office, 4294 Liddon St. in
) Open House at Jackson County Public
Library, Graceville Branch-3-6 p.m. at 5314
Brown St. Everyone is invited to celebrate National
Library Week April 14-20. See new books, learn
about e-books and get or renew a library card. There
will be cookies and punch as well as balloons and
bookmarks for children. Gall 263-3659.
) Ribbon Cutting and Open House of the new
School of Education Building-4 p.m. at Chipola
College. The public is invited to attend this celebra-
tion hosted by College officials.
) Jackson County School Board Regular Board
Meeting-4 p.m. at the School Board Meeting
Room, 2903 Jefferson St. in Marianna. This meeting
is open to the public. The agenda is posted at www.
jcsb.org. Call 482-1200.
)) Digital Photography: Getting Started
With Your SLR/DSLR Camera-6-8 p.m. at the
Jackson County Public Library, Marianna Branch,
2929 Green St. This class is intended for individuals

who are new to photography and would like to
.learn the basics of using a SLR/DSLR camera.
Students need to be comfortable using an Internet
based computer including how to use the mouse.
Bring a digital camera and USB cord to class.,
Class is free, registration is required. Call
Spring Ensemble Concert-7 p.m. at Chipola
College Center for the Arts. Free concert featuring
Chipola Rock and Jazz Band directed by Dr. Daniel
Powell and Chipola Chamber Chorus directed by
Dale Heidebrecht. Call 718-2257.
) Chipola College District Board of Trustees
Meeting-7 p.m. at the Chipola College Public
Service Building. Prior to the meeting there will be
a Ribbon Cutting of the new School of Education
Building at 4 p.m. and Board Dinner at 5:30 p.m. in
the Teacher Ed Cafeteria.
a Disabled American Veterans Meeting 7
p.m. at the DAV Chapter 22 house, 3083 DAV Lane,
Marianna. Call 482-5143.
)) Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting 8-9
p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna.

Town of Grand Ridge Spring Clean-Up-
All items must be placed on the street right-of-way
for pick-up. This service is only available to city
residents, no commercial pick-up. The following
items will not be accepted: Flammables, hazardous
materials, paints or other chemicals, tires on
rims (limit of 4 tires per household). For a fee
of $7-$10 per tire, commercial tire pick-up can
be arranged, with fees paid in advance. Call 592-
) USDA Food Distribution-8 a.m. at Eldercare
Services, 4297 Liddon St. in Marianna.
)) Chipola College Early Registration for Fall
2013 Classes-8 a.m.-3 p.m. for currently enrolled
students. Call 7.18-2211 or visit www.chipola.edu.
) "Books That Shaped America" Exhibit-9
a.m.-6 p.m. at the Jackson County Public Library,
Marianna Branch, 2929 Green St. Nearly 100 books,
displayed in a self-guided, walking tour through the
library, each written by an American, beginning with
- the first book published in America, in 1640. Exhibit
is modeled after the Library of Congress 2012
exhibit. Call 482-9631.
) Jackson County Tourist Development Meet-
ing-10 a.m. at the Russ House, 4318 Lafayette St.
in Marianna. Call 482-8060.
n Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting
Noon-1 p.m. in the AA room of First United Meth-
odist Church, 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna.
)) Internet/E-mail Basic Computer Class
Part 1-Noon-3 p.m. at the Goodwill Career
Training Center, 4742 Highway 90, Marianna. Learn
basic use of the internet, how to send and receive
e-mails and how to protect your computer. No cost
to attend. Call 526-0139.

n Town of Grand Ridge Spring Clean-Up-All
items must be placed on the street right-of-way
for pick-up. This service is only available to city
residents, no commercial pick-up. The following
items will not be accepted: Flammables, hazardous
'materials, paints or other chemicals, tires on rifns
(limit of 4 tires per household). For a fee of $7-$10
per tire, commercial tire pick-up can be arranged,
with fees paid in advance. Call 592-4621.
) Chipola College Early Registration for Fall
2013 Classes-8 a.m.-3 p.m. for currently enrolled
students. Call 718-2211 or visit www.chipola.edu.
"International Chat n' Sip"-8:30-10 a.m. at the,
Jackson County Public Library, Marianna Branch,
2929 Green St. Enjoy a relaxed environment for the
exchange of language, culture and ideas among
local and international communities. Light refresh-
ments will be served. The public is invited to attend.
Call 482-9124.
"Books That Shaped America" Exhibit-9
a.m.-6 p.m. at the Jackson County Public Library,
Marianna Branch, 2929 Green St. Nearly 100 bo9ks,
displayed in a self-guided, walking tour through the
library, each written by an American, beginning with
the first book published in America, in 1640. Exhibit
is modeled after the Library of Congress 2012
exhibit. Call 482-9631.
) Free Hearing Screening-10 a.m.-Noon at Jack-
son County Senior Citizens, 2931 Optimist Drive,
Marianna. Hearing Life of Marianna will provide
hearing screenings and education and Area Agency
on Aging of Tallahassee will provide a session on
Medication Management. Lunch will be provided by
reservation. Call 482-5028.
) 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-
sional group counselor. Coffee, water, light snacks
) Quit Smoking Now Class/Support Group-
Noon at Jackson Hospital Hudnall Building in the
Community Room. Free to attend. Curriculum
developed by ex-smokers for those who want to
become ex-smokers themselves. Call 482-6500.
) Marianna Kiwanis Club Meeting Noon at
Jim's Buffet & Grill. Call 482-2290.
) Job Club Noon-3 p.m. at the Goodwill Career
Training Center, 4742 Highway 90, Marianna. Learn
job seeking/retention skills; get job search assis-
tance. Call 526-0139.
) 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.
) Alcoholics Anonymous Closed discussion,
8-9 p.m., First United Methodist Church, 2901
Caledonia St., Marianna, in the AA room. Attendance
limited to persons with a desire to stop drinking;
papers will not be signed.

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

Police Roundup

Marianna Police
The Marianna Police Department listed
the following incidents for April 14, the
latest available report: Two abandoned
vehicles, one suspicious vehicle, two suspi-
cious persons, one escort, one highway
obstruction, one burglary, one verbal dis-
turbance, 11 traffic stops, one civil dispute,
and one 911 hang-up.

Jackson County
Sheriff's Office
The Jackson County Sheriff's Office and
county fire/rescue reported the follow-
ing incidents for April 14, the latest avail-
able report: One drunk pedestrian, three
accidents, two dead persons, one miss-
ing adult, five abandoned vehicles, one
reckless driver, three suspicious vehicles,
two suspicious persons, three escorts, one
burglary, one physical disturbance, five
verbal disturbances, one fire complaint,
16 medical calls, two traffic crashes, six

burglar alarms, one fire alarm, 11 traffic
stops, three larceny complaints, one civil
-. dispute, one found/aban-
-: ,= doned property report, two
S -'-L--- follow-up investigations,
,'CR IME one sex offense, two assists
S.------- of motorists or pedestrians,
two assists of other agen-
cies, two child abuse complaints, one Baker
Act transports, two threat/harassment
complaints, and one 911 hang-up.

Jackson County
Correctional Facility
The following persons were booked into
the county jail during the latest reporting
) Brian Shack, 28, 3207 Tykeria Drive,
Marianna, violation of county probation,
possession of drug paraphernalia, pos-
session of marijuana-less than 20 grams,
possession of crack cocaine, resisting arrest
without violence.
S))Eric Samide, 46, 351 Canton Stone
Drive, Graceville, hold for Broward Co.
Benjamin Taylor, 36,1475 Underwood

Road, Graceville, hold for Holmes Co.
Derrick Broxton, 39, 5101 Peanut Road,
Graceville, child abuse, felony battery.
) Angela Moore, 40, 1116 Sanders Ave.
(Apt. Cl), Graceville, violation of county
B Gregory Wagner, 26,4484 Davis St.,
Marianna, driving under the influence.
) James Taylor, 54, 3113 Pine St., Cotton-
dale, domestic violence assault, felon in
possession of a firearm.
) Johnathan Howard, 40, 4001 Serene
Court, Foley, Ala., driving under the
n Daniel Pate, 44, 2482 Dilmore Road,
Cottondale, convicted felon in possession
of a firearm.
) Jason Estes, 36, 5999 Concord Road,
Bascom, possession of listed chemicals.
) Wesley Vannostrand, 42, 409 Water Oak
Circle, Panama City Beach, violation of
county probation.

Jail Population: 198
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).

r ay
Apr. Apr. May
18 25 2


1""2A TUESDAY, APRIL16, 2013


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com

Altrusa International celebrates Altrusa Awareness Day

Club supports
community with
donation to
Project Graduation
Special to the Floridan

Altrusa Internationrl of
Marianna celebratedAltru-
sa Awareness Day on April
11. Altrusa International
was founded in April, 1917
in Nashville, TN and has
grown into a world-wide
organization of execu-
tives and professionals in
diversified career classifi-
cations, dedicated to im-
proving their communities
by personal service.
Through membership in
local clubs, Altrusans unite
their varied talents in ser-
vice to( others. Altrusa In-
ternational of Marianna
was chartered in 1992 and
has grown to a member-
ship of approximately 40
local business and profes-
sional women with a com-
mon interest in serving the

Altrusa International of Marianna celebrated Altrusa Awareness Day onApril 11. Altrusa International of Marianna recently presented a check
to representatives of Hope School to be used in support of
needs of the community. to multiple families, involved in a variety of their Project Graduation celebration. Pictured from left: Hope
The club meets at Jim's offering financial sup- specific, priority projects School Instructor Ruby Sylvester, Altrusa President Carolyn
RnBufft Grill at noon on port to local high school throughout the years. Glass and Hope School Principal Sharon Macaluso.

the second and fourth
Monday of each month.
Current on-going com-
munity projects include
such activities as provid-
ing coats for kids in the
local schools as needed,
supporting the Jackson
County Christmas proj-
ect by providing gifts

project graduations,
scholarships to Chipola
and Chipola Regional Arts
The club recently pre-
sented a check to Hope
School to be used in sup-
port of their Project Grad-
uation celebration. Altrusa
,of Marianna has also been

These include such proj-
ects as raising funds to pur-
chase the splash pool for
installation at the Madison
Street Park and sponsoring
a variety of individual stu-
dents and sports teams for
travel to state and national
To provide the finan-

cial support for the ser-
vice projects, Altrusa has
a number of fund rising
projects each year. An ef-
fort is made to make these
projects fun as well as pro-
ductive. Major fund-rais-
ing projects include the
annual golf tournament

which is held each March
at the Indian Springs Golf
Course and annual yard
For more information
on Altrusa International of
Marianna contact Carolyn
Glass at carolynsglass@

JaCo Elite all-star cheerleading teams are enjoying a busy competitive season.

JaCo Elite all-star cheerleading

is having successful season

Special to the Floridan

Competitive cheerlead-
ing season has been in
full swing at JaCo Elite in
Marianna. The new cheer-
leading and gymnastics
gym is home to five all-star
cheerleading teams as well
as recreational gymnastics
classes, tumbling classes
and preschool gymnastics.
The five all-star cheer-
leading teams known as:
Silver Stars, 5 and younger;
Green Stars, 8 and young-
er; Shooting Stars, 11 and
younger; Navy Stars, 14
and younger and Shock
stars, 18 and younger.
These teams have attend-
ed five competitions so far
this season and their last
competition is coming up
on Saturday, April 20.
The first competition
was held in Tallahassee by
Mardi Gras Spirit Events.
The JaCo teams had a great
showing with the follow-
ing results: Silver Stars
1st Place, Green Stars 2nd
Place, Shooting Stars 4th
Place, Navy Stars 3rd Place
and Shock Stars 2nd Place
In January, the teams
traveled to Dothan, AL for
the Diamond Cheer and
Dance Dothan Circle City
The results for this com-

petition were: Silver Stars
1st Place, Green Stars 2nd
Place and 3rd overall for
all Level 1 teams, Shoot-
ing Stars 2nd Place, Navy
Stars 2nd Place and Shock
Stars 1st Place and Grand
Champions for Level 3. The
Shock Stars also received a
paid bid to the Diamond
Finale in Jacksonville on
April 20.
All of the teams traveled
to the Tampa State Fair in
February to compete in'
The Official Florida State
Championship. Silver Stars
were State Champions,
Green and Navy Stars re-
ceived the Superior Award
while Shooting and Shock
Stars both received the
Bronze Level Award
In March, the JaCo Shoot-
ing and Shock star teams
headed to Atlanta, GA
for the American Royale
National Championship.
Both teams had a great
showing in their first ever
two-day competition with
both receiving the Supe-
rior Award.
The Silver, Navy, and
Green Stars traveled to
Mobile, AL in March for
the Diamond Cheer and
Dance Azalea City Cham-
pionship. This resulted in
Silver Stars winning first
place, Green Stars winning

2nd place and overall 3rd
for level 1 teams and Navy
Stars earning a 3rd place
The weekend of April 6
'the JaCo teams had their
best showing this season
in Tallahassee at the Dia-
mond Tallahassee Cham-
pionship with all five
teams bringing home a 1st
place trophy.
This was also the first
time the JaCo Mini Hip
Hop.team competed com-
ing in 2nd place with a bid
to the Finale. The cheer
teams and hip hop team
will finish up their first
season with a trip to Jack-
sonville for the Diamond
Cheer and Dance Finale
Championship on April
This is an exciting year
for JaCo Elite and we hope
to continue to offer qual-
ity all-star cheerleading
as well as numerous other
activities. The 2013-2014
season for all-star cheer-
leading will begin in May.
If you are interested in
joining JaCo, whether it is
for competitive cheerlead-
ing, tumbling classes or
gymnastics please contact
the gym at 482-8904 or
visit our website at www.
jacoelite.com. You can also
like us on Facebook.


Gwen Oliver is Chipola
College's Career Employee
for April. Oliver serves as
an Office Assistant in the
Foundation Departmqnt and
has worked at the College
since 2002. Here, Oliver,
left, is congratulated by
S Director of Foundation Julie

Bridge Club

names winners

Special to the Floridan

The Marianna Dupli-
cate Bridge Club an-
nounces winners for the
game played April 8.
)) First Place: Libby
Hutto and Elaine Yost
')) Second Place: Jane'
Sangaree and Dorothy
) Third Place: Mary
Lou Miller and Sharon
S)) Fourth Place: Hollie
Gunderson and James
)) Fifth Place: Barbara

Johnson and John Selfe
) Sixth Place: Bill Lies
and Doris Ottinger
The Marianna Bridge
Club is sanctioned by
the American Con-
tract Bridge League.
The game is held every
Monday at 1 p.m. at St.
Luke's Episcopal Church,
4362 Lafayette St. in
Anyone is welcome
to come and play or
observe. For more
information and part-
ners call Libby Hutto at

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Carol Conley tries to finish up her painting of the
front of the Jackson County Public Library
Saturday during an open air painting /Earth
Day event.

Charles Carman Pierce works on a painting of the historic Umphrey-Brewton-Dekle House next door to the
Jackson County Public Library.
A rea artist were enjoying Saturday's pleasant spring weather during a plein
aire (open air) /Earth Day event being put on by the Artist Guild of North-
west Florida.
The event, the second the group has done, was held at the Jackson County Pub-
lic Library in Marianna.
In addition to the seven artists drawing and painting, younger visitors could try
out their art skills with sidewalk chalk drawing or by adding to a work created by
the Guild on a large canvas depicting a tree and the earth.
The kids artistic additions ranged from a hula hoop-its painter lost a hula hoop
in a tree-to cats, birds and butterflies.

House panel clears health plan

The Associated Press

ida House committee shot
down a plan Monday that
would have accepted tens
of billions of federal dol-
lars and expanded health
coverage to roughly 1.1
million residents under
the federal health law
and instead supported a
less-ambitious proposal
that would rely on state
funds and cover 115,000
Republican Rep. Mike
Fasano felt so' strongly
about the House plan,
which relies on $237 mil-
lion in state funds, that he
aligned with Democrats
to craft an amendment
that would provide cov-
erage to an estimated 1.1
million residents using
about 55 billion in fed-
eral dollars over the next
decade. Fasano's amend-
ment mirrors a bill pro-
posed by Sen. Joe Negron
that is gaining traction in
the Senate.
Fasano called the cur-
rent House plan "inad-
equate, unaffordable and
truly unacceptable" and
said lawmakers "have an
opportunity to help so
many more in this state
who have been suffering
for so long." He also point-
ed out that his proposal
would allow residents to
start enrolling this fall,
while the current House
plan wouldn't begin enroll-
ment until July 2014.
U.S. Rep. Corrine Brown
took a break from Wash-
ington to attend the hear-
ing and urged lawmakers
not to burden Floridians

Dr. Ileana Fuentes, (left) examines Ashley Jeannithe, 3, at the
Borinquen Health Care Center, Monday, April 15, in Miami.
Jednnithe, who is uninsured, was visiting the clinic with her
mother for a routine check-up.

with a double tax.
Her comments echoed a
statement from Gov. Rick
Scott, who slammed the
House plan spearheaded
by Rep. Richard Corco-
ran, saying it would be an
extra burden on Florida
taxpayers. *
"It's not a political issue,
it's a taxpayer issue and
whether or not we're go-
ing to get our fair share of
federal tax dollars," Brown
But House Republi-
cans have been unwav-
ering in their resolve to
refuse federal funds tied
to the Affordable Care
Act, falling in line behind
House Speaker Will Weath-
erford, who has repeatedly
voiced concerns that the
feds will back out of their
promise to pay 100 percent
of the program for the first
three years and 90 percent
after that.
a Naples Republican, said
-she believes in expanding

coverage but added that
Florida shouldn't be "par-
ticipating in a federal defi-
cit spending program."
Rep. Elaine Schwartz,
a Hollywood Democrat,
asked, "What point is there
in refusing federal money
when we take it all the time
... there is some ideological
problem here that is just
feet stuck in the ground on
-that one."
The proposal accepted
Monday by the Select
Committee on the Aft
fordable Care Act would
use state funds to give
residents $2,000 a year to
choose their own private
insurance plans through
the Florida Health Choices
program, but would only
offer coverage to parents,
caretakers and disabled
adults making below 100
percent of the poverty
level or roughly $11,000
a year for a single person
and about $19,500 for fam-
ily of three.
"This program is not an

entitlement, rather Florida
Health Choices Plus will
be subject to an appro-
priation and cannot deficit
spend," said Republican
Rep. Travis Cummings.
Enrollees will pay $25 a
month and non-disabled
enrollees will be sub-
ject to reasonable work
requirements, but Demo-
crats expressed concern
that many would not
be able to afford those
monthly fees.
The Florida Medical As-
sociation spoke in support
of the bill while The Ameri-
can Heart Association op-
posed it.
The Obama, administra-
tion has sought to offer
health insurance to more
Americans by extending
the Medicaid eligibility
levels to those making up
to 138 percent of the pov-
erty level, but the Florida
House plan only addresses
residents making below
100 percent.
Monday's decision now
leaves the House and Sen-
ate worlds apart with just
weeks left in the session,
but Negron said the issue
isn't dead.
"It will take some move-
ment on both sides," Ne-
gron said Monday "I'm cer-
tainly willing to consider
aspect of Rep. Corcoran's
plan...there are certainly
some creative ways to have
a hybrid plan that contains
some of the best provi-
sions of both plans so we
will continue to talk."
Sen. Negron's proposal
would draw down federal
dollars and give residents
vouchers to purchase their
own private insurance.

Florida Senate may fail to

confirm some Scott picks

The Associated Press

appointments by Florida
Gov. Rick Scott appear in
jeopardy of getting passed
up this year by the Florida
Among those at the top
of list: The state's surgeon
general and leader of
the state Department of
John Armstrong isn't
alone. The Senate ap-
pears unlikely to confirm
all 11 people appointed
in the last year to the
board charged with run-
ning fledgling Florida
Polytechnic University in
Sen. Jack Latvala, R-
Clearwater and chair-
man of the Senate panel
responsible for screening
appointments, said a de-
cision was made against
confirming the university
board members because
the fate of the school re-
mains "in flux."
The school was estab-
lished last year by the
Florida Legislature, but it
still doesn't have any stu-
dents. There have been
discussions about wheth-
er the university should
be placed under the con-
trol of another college.
Latvala said that some

senators have ques-
tioned the ability of Arm-
strong, a former top of-
ficial at the University of
South Florida medical
school, to work with other
"I think we have decided
he should have to come
back next year," Latvala
Armstrong is up for a
confirmation vote on
Tuesday in a different
Senate committee. But
if Latvala does not place
him on the final list that
goes before the Senate,
the governor will have
to reappoint him in or-
der for Armstrong to
remain in his $140,000 a
year job.
Florida has a two-step
process for appointments.
Under state law, the gov-
ernor must reappoint
anyone not confirmed by
the Florida Senate. If the
Senate fails to act a sec-
ond time then the person
has to leave the position
for a year.
Last year, the Senate
failed to confirm more
than 400 appointments
made by Scott, including
several agency heads and
top appointments to the
State Board of Education
as well as university and
college boards.


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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com



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

Jerry Wayne
Davis., Sr.

Jerry Wayne Davis, Sr.
age 67 of Rocky Creek
Community passed away
on Sunday, April 14, 2013
at Jackson Hospital. He
Ifad lived in Jackson Coun-
ty most of his life moving
here from Chipley, FL. Mr.
Davis was of the Baptist
Faith and was a veteran of
the Viet Nam War while
serving in the U.S. Army.
He served riany years as a
deputy sheriff with the
Jackson County Sheriffs
Department and enjoyed
spending his leisure time
He was preceded in
death by his parents Sher-
man Davis and Wilma Da-
vis Casey and his brother
Levy Davis.
Survivors include his lov-
ing wife, Alice Davis of
Rocky Creek; two sons, Jer-
ry Wayne Davis, Jr. of
Grand Ridge, FL. and Jo-
seph Wayne Davis of
Cottondale; three daugh-
ters Norma Jean Minella of
Cottondale, FL, Gerri Leigh
May and husband Daniel
of Compass Lake, FL, and
Jean Stephens and hus-
band, Gary of Compass
Lake, FL; three brothers
Bobby Spence of Camille,
GA, Lewis Rae Davis of
Blountstown, FL and Travis
Davis of Camille, GA; one
sister Wanda Adkins of
Rocky Creek, FL and ten
Funeral services will be
held on Wednesday, April
17, 2013 at 10 A.M. at Ma-
rianna Chapel Funeral
Home with Robert Sim-
mons officiating. Inter-
ment will follow in Rocky
Creek Baptist Church Cem-
Visitation will be held on
Tuesday, April 16, 2012
from 5 to 7 P.M. in the Ma-
rfanna Chapel Funeral
Marianna Chapel Funer-
al Home is in, charge of ar-
Marianna Chapel Funer-
al Home is in charge of
a~fangements. Expres-
sions of sympathy maybe
submitted online at
Sign the guest book at
Marianna Chapel
Funeral Home
3960 Lafayette Street
Marianna, Florida 32446
Phone 850-526-5059

Leon C.

Leon C. "Bud" Folsom
age 88 passed away on Sat-
urday, April 13, 2013 at
Jackson Hospital.
He was a lifelong resi-
dent of Jackson County
and was born in the Rocky
Creek Community to his
parents, Chan and Floie
Dykes Folsom. Mr. Folsom
was of'the protestant faith
and loved working, fishing,
dancing and enjoyed blue
Grass music. He was retired
from the Jackson County
Road and Bridge Depart-
ment. .
He was preceded in
death by his parents, his
grandparents, Oliff and Al-
bert Dykes who raised him

from a young age after the
death of his parents, sis-
ters, Nora Melvin, Idomer
Perdue, Lossie Carter and
brothers Chester Folsom
and Odell Folsom.
Survivors include his lov-
ing wife Darita J. Folsom of
Rocky Creek; two sons, Tim
Folgom and wife Lisa, of
Rocky Creek and Alan
Folsom and wife, Shirley of
Round Lake; one daughter
June Alford of Tallahassee,
FL; seven grandchildren
and 10 great grandchil-
Funeral services will be
held on Tuesday, April 16,
2013 at 2:00 P.M. at Ma-
rianna Chapel Funeral
Home with Alvin Roberts
officiating. Interment will
follow in Sims Cemetery.
Marianna Chapel Funer-
al Home is in charge of
arrangements. Expres-
sions of sympathy may be
submitted online at
Sign the guest book at
James & Sikes
Funeral Home
Maddox Chapel
4278 Lafayette Street
Marianna, Fl 32446

Sheila Foran

Sheila Foran, 47, of Ma-
rianna died Saturday, April
13, 2013 at Washington,
Rehab and Nursing in
Arrangements will be an-
nounced by James & Sikes
Funeral Home Maddox
James & Sikes
Funeral Home
Maddox Chapel
4278 Lafayette Street
Marianna, Fl 32446


Mary E. Gilmore, 85, of
Marianna died Monday,
April 15, 2013 at Jackson
Arrangements will be an-
nounced by James & Sikes
Funeral Home Maddox
Marianna Chapel
Funeral Home
3960 Lafayette Street
Marianna, Florida 32446
i 850-526-5059

Tracey Marie

Tracey Marie Hollister
age 51 of Marianna passed
away suddenly on Satur-
day, April 13, 2013 in the
Southeast Alabama Medi-
cal Center.'
Tracey was born to Her-
bert and Lannis Hollister
on November 4, 1961 in
Donalsonville, GA. She
grew up in Marianna and
was a member of the Cy-
press Methodist Church.
Tracey was a sweet soul
who loved her family dear-
ly. She was a kind and gen-
tle caregiver to her family
and always kept up -with
her family's birthdays. She
enjoyed word search,
watching game shows with
her daddy, and was Grand
Ridge High Schools "#1
Fan". Any one that ever
came in contact with
Tracey walked away with a

smile. She will be dearly
missed by all that knew
She was preceded in
death by her mother
Lannis Turner Hollister
and numerous uncles and
Tracey is survived by her
father Herbert Hollister of
Marianna, her sister and
brother-in-law, Mary. Beth
and Tony Gurganus, her
nieces and nephews Tony
Gurganus, Jr., Casey Miles
and her husband Chris,
Lindsey Gurganus, Jordan
Gurganus, Eli Gurganus,
McKayla Christmas, Bo
Miles and Rhett Miles, spe-
cial brother-in-law Retired
Sgt. Major Mike Gurganus,
special cousins Ramona
and Jimmy McArthur,
aunts Janie Rowell and Ver-
na Mae Hollister and nu-
merous cousins.
A celebration of life for
Tracey was held on Mon-
day, April 15, 2013 at 2:QO
P.M. in the Marianna
Chapel Funeral Home with
Rev. Kei Granger officiat-
ing. Interment will follow
in the Cypress Cemetery. A
time of remembrance was
held from 1:00 P.M. until
time of service.
Marianna Chapel Funer-
.al Home was in,charge of
Expressions of sympathy
may be submitted online at
Marianna Chapel
Funeral Home
3960 Lafayette Street
Marianna, Florida 32446
Phone 850-526-5059


Loretta Hartsell Watson
age 67 of Alford, FL passed
away on Sunday, April 14,
She had been a resident
of this area for twenty
years, was a devoted wife
and servant of God and
was a member of the
Church of the Eternal God
in Monticello, Florida.
She was preceded in
death by her father Conrad
Survivors include her
husband of 44 years John
N. Watson, Jr. of Alford, FL,
her mother Betty Hartsell
of Rock Hill, S.C.; son, John
C. Watson and wife, Tina
Wilson of -Dallas, GA;
daughter, Stephanie Barry
and husband, David of
Huntsville, AL; brothers Jo-
seph Hartsell of Lancaster,
S.C., Ricky Hartsell of
Greenville, S. C. and Con-
rad Hartsell of San Diego,
CA; Granddaughters, Re-
becca Aspell, Cary, N.C.
and Alexandria Griesercht,
Travis Air Force Base, CA.
A time of remembrance
with family and friends will
be held on Thursday, April
18, 2013 from 5 to 9 P.M. at
her home, 2496 3rd Ave-
nue, Alford, FL.
Arrangements are incom-
plete and will be an-
nounced by Marianna
Chapel Funeral Home.
Marianna Chapel Funer-
al Home of Marianna, FL,
(850) 526-5059, is in
charge of arrangements.
Express condolences at
Sign the guest book at ww
Artistic Designs Unlimited Inc.
2911 Jefferson St. Marianna

From Page 1A



family to remain self-suf-
ficient through their hard
Longtime residents of
Marianna and members
of the local LDS church,
the ,, Rosboroughs still
regularly dry-pack cer-
tain provisions that will
still be usable 20 years'
after they're sealed prop-
erly in canisters. They and
other church members,
along with many guests
who wish to do so, meet
at church facilities once
a month to carry out that
task for their households.
"I started storage within
two years of marriage,"
Rosborough said. "I start-
ed to fill my cupboards
a little at a time; when I
went to the grocery store,
I bought a little more than
what I thought we'd eat
that week. We store on a
regular basis. It's a way of
Rosborough said she's
running into more and
.more people who want to
learn about the storage
methods she uses, as well
as the many other skills
that like-minded LDS
members have in com-
mon. She said she thinks
people are beginning to
see the need to have those
abilities in their skill sets.
And her friends in the LDS
church are ready to share
their wealth of informa-
tion. They've organized a
community expo for May
4. Rosborough said she
feels local residents are
more than ready for it.
"It's something you do
because you're looking
forward," Rosborough
said. "Our mothers and
grandmothers did it in
the days when a grocery
store wasn't handy around
the corner. If you've ever
been near a hurricane,
you know how quickly the
grocery store shelves can
People may think that
grocery stores have a lot
of things in a back ware-
house; but I worked in
(a big box store) for two
years-if it was true in the
past, it's not the case any-
more. By and large, they
stock things on the shelves
when it comes in the
back door. There's not a
big supply of back stock
that they can just roll in.
We prepare ourselves
ahead of time to have
things on hand, so that we
don't have to sit around
and wait on the govern-
ment to help us in a time
of crisis. I'm hearing a lot
of people talk about want-
ing the same assurance,
that they have the power
to manage on their own
if something blocks the
everyday conveniences
they've depended on all
their lives."
Rosborough doesn't
want anyone to misunder-
stand what the philosophy
is all about.
"We're not doomsdayirs
or preppers by the world's
television definition. We
don't have bunkers all
over the place, we don't

cripple you."

From Page 1A
the Rodriguez truck hit
the back of the Frazier
trailer. The Freightliner
that Rodriguez was driving
continued eastbound after
impact, but came to rest
northbound in a way that
blocked both eastbound
lanes. Frazier was able to
steer to the south shoul-
'der, coming to rest in an
eastbound orientation.
Frazier had no injuries.
The crash happened about
11:50 p.m. Friday.
From local reports.

From Page 1A
Meanwhile, Wright did
make one decision related
to the case. At the hearing
Monday, he ruled that,
at least while the matter
pends in his court, Jack-
son County can partici-
pate in the lawsuit as an
intervening party. County
Attorney Frank Baker filed
a motion seeking that
permission shortly after
the AG filed the exhuma-
tion suit.
Cox said in court that the
state does not object to
the county's participation,
so Wright's ruling on
that matter came without
argument from either
Wright said there are
some other questions to

be answered as he
ponders whether the mat-
ter belongs in his court.
For instance, he pointed
out the statute .he cited
regarding the medical
examiner's authority to
exhume the remains came
on the books in 1970.
That's long after the last
boys were buried at Dozer.
He wants the AGs office to
research whether the stat-
ute would apply retroac-
tively. Also at issue is the
status of the case as a civil
or potentially criminal
matter, and how he would
fit into the mix as a circuit
court judge.
The state has character-
ized its attempt to find
out more about the burial
grounds as a civil matter,
but does not expressly
rule out the idea of pros-
ecution if compelling

evidence of wrongdoing
related to the deaths were
found. Acknowledging the
difficulty such a prosecu-
tion might pose decades
after the bodies were bur-
ied, Cox also agreed with
Wright that the statute of
limitation would, in any
case, have run out on any
offense other than mur-
der, He re-iterated that
the state's primary motive
for exhumation is civil in
Questions have
surfaced many times over
the years about the Dozier
burial grounds, as well as
controversy over stories
that boys sometimes
received severe punish-
ment in the so-called
White House punishment
room. The known burial
site is marked not by
names on graves but by

PVC crosses placed there
by a Boy Scout troop long
after the last known buri-
als there. A University of
South Florida professor
has led an expedition into
'the graveyard seeking to
establish a better demar-
cation of the actual grave
sites. The state's exhu-
mation request grew in
part out of her work and
findings, which indicate
there may be more bodies
buried there than previ-
ously believed.
The nephew of a 14-
year-old boy who, accord-
ing to record, is buried
at Dozer, Glen Varnadoe
appeared at Monday's
hearing and spoke after-
ward with various parties
in the courtroom, includ-
ing NAACP representative
Elmore Bryant.
NAACP has expressed

interest in the case, in part
because the organization
wants to know whether
there is a second burial
ground at Dozier as some
believe may be so because
of segregation policies
during some of Dozier's
111-year history as an
There is also a special
area of common interest
for Bryant and Varnadoe;
Varnadoe's relative died
the same day that Claude
Neal was lynched and
hurig from a tree in Jack-
son County's courthouse
Varnadoe said'he has
speculated about whether
there was some overlap
in the two deaths, but
pointed out that it was a
vague wondering that he
has, at least for now, no
way to prove.

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Fast Facts
What: Provident Living Expo, free and open to the pub-
lic, with lunch included at no charge. Several door prizes
will be given away as well.
Who: Sponsored by the local Latter Day Saints (LDS)
church, with several other organizations and agencies
When: May 4, 10 a.m.-3 p.m.
Where: LDS church facilities, located at 3141 College St.,
across from Chipola College gym.
Why: To share skills for living self-sutficiently.
Details: More than 75 exhibits and demonstrations.
including sessions on wood splitting, cooking over open
fire, blade sharpening, dry-pack food storage. knot-tying,
building primitive shelters and many other skills. Several
community organizations are joining the LDS in putting
on the event. Come and go as you please throughout
the day. No attendance registration required. For more
information, call 850-526-4645.

have guns on our hips and lars of the May 4 expo
we don't live outside the are yet known for a cer-.
norms of society. We're not tainty, but it will likely
here to be out of the world, cover such things as blade
but to be part of it on our sharpening, wood-split-
terms in a way that we can ting, dry-pack food stor-
take care of our own. We're age knot-tying, building
seeing a lot of people who a primitive shelter, mak-
have an interest in the ing a rain barrel, tender-
kinds of things we do to- izing tough cuts of meat
ward self-sufficiency, so with soda pop, rescuing
we decided to share what freezer-burned food with
we know with everyone, a good vinegar soaking,
and we have several or- growing herbs and veg-
ganizations participating tables and tips on how
with us. It's going to cover to find unthought-of
a lot." sources of water in the
Indeed. There will be home-and making it safe
more than 75 exhibits and to use if necessary. There
demonstrations. Cook- will be tips on how to
ing out-of-doors will be a stock up on supplies at
major topic, for instance. opportune times, and
Demonstrators will cook how to organize them for
over open fire and show maximum value.
folks how to build various There are many other
kinds of fires for different topics on the agenda, awi
purposes. They'll also grill, well. Rosborough said the
and build a solar oven- expo is designed, for the
that's a wooden box insu- most part, as a demon-
lated by lining with alu- station event, rather than
minum. Covered by glass, an opportunity for those
and tilted to the sun, it can attending to get hands-
under the right circum- on experience practic-
stances capture enough ing what they're shown.
heat to bring the interior Doing that would prob-
to a temperature to 350 ably be difficult to man-
degrees a respectable age because of the size of
baking temperature. the crowd that's expected,'
If this were the height Rosborough said.
of summer, Rosborough However, each booth
might also be able to will have takeaway infor-
show people that it's pos- mation and a list of use-
sible to bake a cake in the ful web sites will be avail-
trunk of a car. She knows able. The Jackson County
she did it one summer. Health Department'. will
"This was 10 years ago, be there to provide car
and we were out in the safety seat information
woods on a survival skill and more, a local fire de-
training week at a girls' partment'will be there to
camp," she explained, school folks on the proper
"They were learning selection of various fire
a lot about how to cook extinguishers for specific
over fire out there, but it purposes-and how to use
was miserably hot and the them, and the Jackson
girls needed a little treat County Master Gardeners
to improve their moods. will lend their expertise
I had a cake mix that we in growing and caring for
were going to use to make herbs and/or vegetables,
a Dutch oven cobbler, but, fruit and nut trees.
instead, I got it out and "We're hoping a lot of
told them I could bake a people will come out and
cake in the trunk. I had a join us," Rosborough said.
dark blue car, and that was "I think it will be extreme-
good for the experiment. ly informative. We want
But they were doubtful, to help them prepare.
let's say. They laughed, When Katrina hit, I saw
and that lightened the some news footage of a
mood. I mixed the batter little old man sitting on
up, checked on it in half a milk crate, looking up
an hour, and I could see it and down the street each
was getting there but not way. The narrator said
ready yet. I put it back in, 'He's waiting for FEMA to
shut the trunk, and left come.' I thought, 'get off
it in another half hour. your milk crate and do
It was done it wasn't something for yourself."If
perfect like it would be in you can't take care of your-
your oven at home, but it self and your neighbors
was pretty good and they. when you're facing sern-
had a little fun with that," ous troubles, those things
she said. can become disasters that

Not all the particu-

JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com

Boston Marathon bombing kills 3, injures over 130

The Associated Press

BOSTON Two bombs
exploded in the crowded
streets near the finish line
of the Boston Marathon on
Monday, killing three peo-
ple and injuring more than
130 in a bloody scene of
shattered glass and severed
limbs that raised alarms
that terrorists might have
struck again in the U.S.
A White House official
speaking on condition of
anonymity because the
investigation was still un-
folding said the attack was
being treated as an act of
President Barack Obama
vowed that those responsi-
ble will "feel the full weight
of justice."
A senior U.S. intelligence
official said two other
bombs were found near
the end of the 26.2-mile
course in what appeared
to be a well-coordinated
The fiery twin blasts took
place about 10 seconds
and about 100 yards'apart,
knocking spectators and at
least one runner off their
feet, shattering windows
and sending dense plumes
of smoke rising over the
street and through the
fluttering national flags
lining the course. Blood
stained the pavement,
and .huge shards were
missing from window
panes as
"Theyjust highasthree
sta "The y
bringing just started
people in bringing
with no people in
limbs." with no
limbs," said
Tim Davey, runner Tim
Marathon runner Davey of
Va. He said he and his wife,
Lisa, tried to keep their
children's eyes shielded
from the gruesome scene
inside a medical tent that
had been set up to care for
fatigued runners, but "they
saw a lot."
"They just kept filling
up with more and more
casualties," Lisa Davey
said. "Most everybody was
conscious. They were very
Authorities shed no light
on. a motive or who may
have carried out the bomb-
ings, and police said they
had no suspects in custody.
Authorities in Washington
said there was no immedi-
ate claim of responsibility.
The FBI took charge of the
Police said three people
were killed. Hospitals re-
ported at least 134 injured,
at least 15 of them criti-
cally. The victims' injuries
included broken bones,
shrapnel wounds and rup-
tured eardrums.
At Massachusetts Gen-
eral Hospital, said Alis-
dair Conn, chief of emer-
gency services, said: "This
is something I've never

An injured woman is tended to at the finish line of the Boston Marathon, in Boston, Monday,
April 15.-

seen in my 25 years here
... this amount of carnage
in the civilian population.
This is what we expect
from war."
Some 23,000 runners
took part in the race, one of
the world's oldest and most
prestigious marathons.
One of Boston's biggest
annual events, the race
winds up near Copley
Square, not far from the
landmark Prudential Cen-
ter and the Boston Public
Library. It is held on Patri-
ots Day, which commemo-
rates the first battles of the
American, Revolution, at
Concord and Lexington in
Boston Police Com-
missioner Edward Davis
asked people to stay in-
doors or go back to their
hotel rooms and avoid
crowds as bomb squads
methodically checked
parcels and bags left
along the race route. He
said investigators didn't
know whether the bombs
were hidden in mailboxes
or trash cans.
He said authorities had
received "no specific intel-
ligence that anything was
going to happen" at the
The Federal Aviation Ad-
ministration barred low-
flying aircraft within 3.5
miles of the-site.
"We still don't know who
did this or why," Obama
said at the White House,
adding, "Make no mistake:
We will get to the bottom
of this."
I With scant official in-
formation to guide them,
members of Congress said
there was little or no doubt
it was an act of terrorism.
"We just don't know
whether it's foreign or do-
mestic," said Rep. Michael
McCaul, R-Texas, chairman
of the House Committee
on Homeland Security.
A few miles away from
the finish line and around
the same time, a fire broke
out at the John E Ken-
nedy Library. The police
commissioner said it may
have been caused by an

Hospitals treat carnage

after Boston blasts

The Associated Press

BOSTON Boston hos-
pitals that were prepared
Monday to treat injuries
from a rigorous road race
instead mobilized disaster
plans to treat the dozens
seriously injured in the ex-
plosions that killed three
people at the finish line of
the Boston Marathon.
"This is something I've
never seen in my 25 years
here ... this amount of car-
nage in the civilian popu-
lation," said Dr. Alisdair
Conn, chief of emergency
services at Massachusetts
General H6spital.
"This is what we expect
from war".
The hospital treated at
least 29 victims, eight of
whom were critically in-
jured, including some with
amputated legs.
"The worst ones were
traumatic amputations. To
use the vernacular, people
coming in by ambulance
with their legs blown off,"
Jhe said.

Many children were
amongthe injured. Meghan
Weber, a spokeswoman at
Boston Children's Hospital
said the hospital treated
eight children ranging in.
age from a 2-year-old boy
with a head injury, to a
14-year-old boy also with
a head injury. Two adults
were also treated at the
The victims' conditions
ranged from serious to
good, Weber said.
Brigham and Wom-
en's Hospital reported
treating a 3-year-old
child who was later
transferred to Children's
Emily Clark, a junior
at Boston College from
Weymouth, Mass., ran in
the marathon, then later
went to Massachusetts
General Hospital with two
friends to try to donate
blood to help the vic-
tims. She was told the
hospital was too busy to
accept blood but was asked.
to return on Tuesday.

incendiary device but
didn't appear to be related
to the bombings.

The first explosion oc-
curred on the north side of
Boylston Street, just before

Sign U


Medical workers aid an injured man at the 2013 Boston
Marathon following an explosion in Boston, Monday, April 15.
Two explosions shattered the euphoria of the Boston Marathon
finish line on Monday, sending authorities out on the course to
carry off the injured while the stragglers were rerouted away
from the smoking site of the blasts.

the finish line. Guardsmen who had
When the second bomb been assigned to the race
went off, the spectators' for crowd control began
cheers turned to screams. climbing over and tearing
As sirens blared, emergen- down temporary fences to
cy workers and National get to the blast site.

Citizen's Lodge Park
4577 Lodge Drive Marianna, FL



Zip Line
Mechanical Bull
Rock Wall

County CommLnlonor

Sponsored by:


Florida Public

First Commerce Credit Union
Rahal Miller Chevrolet-Buick-Nissan-Cadillac
City Of Marianna
Allstate Greta Langley
Altrusa Club of Marianna
Tyndall Federal Credit Union
Wiregrass Federal Credit Union
Sangaree Oil Co., Inc.
Jackson Hospital
Marianna Rotary Club
Hancock Bank

James D. Campbell D.D.S..
Phillip Tyler, C.PA.
Paramore's Pharmacy
Paul Donofro, Assoc Architects
Michael's Toggery
ERA Chipola Realty
Chipola Community Bank
Signature Healthcare
Dr. Jana Calhoun. D.M.D.
Chipola Civic Club


.' *' ..;: ^..^'' ^ ^ "***^-^ ^^'^^^ a~i~gIle^

A Southern Tradition

WiaALo ^ A & "Bf
Friday, April 19TH 12 Noon until 10PM

Saturday, April 20TH 9:00AM until


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SJoin us for the
S" 2Fit 2Squeal
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Saturday, 8:00AM
SSaturday 8PM Registration I Jackso
6:40 to 7:40AM 0 .ww
' Mananna Toyota *


Second Season Runner's Up on NBC's "The Sing Off"

16A TUESDAY, APRIL16, 2013



F11 S

High School Baseball
Tuesday- Cottondale at
Malone. 6 p.m.; Chipley at
Graceville, 6 p.m.: Arnold at
Marianna, 6 p.m.
Wednesday- Cortondale at
Bethlehem, 3 p.m.
Thursday- Ponce de Leon at
Malone, 6 p.m.; Marianna at
Liberry County, 6 p.m.
Friday- Sneads at Godby, 6

Chipola Baseball
The Indians will take on
Northwest Florida on Wednes-
day in Marianna at 5 p.m.
Chipola will then finish the
week with two games against
Pensacola State, the first com-
ing Friday in Pensacola at 1
p.m., with Saturday's game in
Marianna starting at 1 p.m.

Chipola Softball
The Lady indians will have a
pair of Panhandle Conference
doubleheaders this week,
going on the road Tuesday to
take on Pensacola State at 4
p.m. and 6 p.m., and will then
host Tallahassee on Thursday
at 4 p.m. and 6 p.m.

BCF Golf Tournament
The Men's Golf Team at The
Baptist College of Florida
(BCF) is hosting a golf tourna-
ment to raise funds to offset
the cost of team expenses. The
tournament, which is open
to the general public, will be
held April 27 at the Dothan
National Golf Club on High-
way 231 South near Dothan,
The Scramble will begin
with a shotgun start at 1 p.m.
Entry fee for each person is
$40, which includes 18 holes
with a cart, two mulligans,
and a buffet dinner. There will
be an awards ceremony im-
mediately following the tour-
nament with prizes for first
place, second place, longest
drive, and closest to the pin.
For more information or
to register, contact Coach
Freeman at 850-263-3261 ext.
453. Registration will also be
available at the course at noon
before the tournament.

Bulldog Wrestling Club
The Bulldog Wrestling Club
is starting practice for the
summer season.
Practice will be Tuesday and
Thursday nights from 5:30
p.m. to 7 p.m. at the old Mari-
anna High School wrestling
All lackson County kids
ages 5-18 are welcome to join.
For more information, call
MHS coach Ron Thoreson at

Sports Items
Send all sports' items to edito-
rial@'icfloridan.com, or fax them
to 850-4S2-4478. The mailing
address for the paper is Jackson
County Floridan P.O. Box 520
Marianna, FL 32447.

GHS Softball

PDL holds off Graceville, 12-11

Dominique Robinson makes a diving catch for Graceville Monday during
a district tournament game against Ponce de Leon.


The Graceville Lady Tigers saw
their season come to an end
Monday afternoon in Vernon,
falling to the Ponce de Leon Lady
Pirates 12-11 in the quarterfinals
of the District 3-1A tournament
in Vernon.
With the win, the Lady Pirates
advanced to today's semifinal
round to face the No. 2 seed
Sneads Lady Pirates at 4 p.m. for
a spot in Thursday's champion-
ship game.
PDL won despite falling be-
hind 7-2 early on, as the Lady
Tigers answered a two-run top of
the first from the Lady Pirates by

posting seven runs in the bottom
of the inning.
Graceville led 10-5 through
four innings, but the Lady Pi-
rates answered with three runs
in the fifth and four more in the
sixth to take a 12-10 lead.
The Lady Tigers got a run back
in the bottom of the sixth on a
solo home run by TaylorMcDan-
iel, but they wereunable to get
any further, going down in order
in the seventh inning to end the
"They just hit the ball better
than us today," Graceville coach
Butch Burrell said after the game.
"That's all it came down to. We

See PDL, Page 2B


B rooke Williams pitches for Sneads' against Altha Monday night in the district tournament.
Sneads beat Altha 107O in 6 innings. They'll play Ponce de Leon on Tuesday at 4 p.m. in the
district semifinals in'Vernon.

CHS Softball

Wewahitchka edges Lady Hornets, 1-0

Cottondale's Kourtnie Richardson
gets under a Wewa pop fly during
the district tournament in Vernon.


The Wewahitchka Lady Gators
snuck by the Cottondale Lady
Hornets 1-0 to take a win in the
quarterfinals of the District 3-1A
tournament Monday afternoon
The Lady Gators broke a score-
less tie in the sixth inning with
a run off of two hits, the last a
bloop single over second base
that allowed the go-ahead run to
cross home plate.
Cottondale had a chance in its
half of the sixth but couldn't con-

vert three hits into a run, as back-
to-back batters were thrown out
at second base after trying to
stretch a single into a double.
In the seventh, the Lady Hor-
nets were retired in order by
Naomi Parker, who got the win
after coming on in relief of start-
er Brianna Bailey.
Wewahitchka won despite
getting just two hits off of Cot-
tondale starter Kelsie Obert,
who walked just two batters and
struck out 12.
"They got two hits and they
came at the right time," Lady
Hornets coach Mike Melvin said

of the Lady Gators. "We played
hard. We didn't have a bunch
of errors behind us. We played
good, but we just couldn't get a
hit when we needed it."
The Lady Hornets had five hits
total, with Kayla Latham, Lily
Festa, Kourtnie Richardson, Tif;
fany Franklin, and Gracie Zick
each getting one hit.
Cottondale's season ends with
a record of 7-10, with the seven
wins actually surpassing the
Lady Hornets' total over the last
two seasons combined.

See CHS, Page 2B

Chipola Softball

Lady Indians split

with Gulf Coast


The Chipola Lady Indians split
their third consecutive Panhan-
dle Conference doubleheader
Saturday in Panama City, taking
a 2-0 win over Gulf Coast State
before the Lady Commodores
prevailed 4-3 in the second
The split left the Lady Indians
at 6-8 in Panhandle Conference
play, while Gulf Coast moved to
Eva Voortman was dominant
in the circle for Chipola in the
first game, going all seven in-
nings for a complete game
shutout, limiting the Lady Com-
modores to three hits and two
walks while striking out six.
She out-dueled Olivia
McLemore, who was pretty
good in her own right for Gulf
Coast, surrendering just two
runs on six hits, two walks, and
two strikeouts in seven innings.
." .z.

The Lady Indians broke open.
a scoreless game in the sixth
inning when Chandler Seay
singled to score Mya Anderson
for the game's first run.
Seay later came around to
score on an error to make it 2-
0, and that was enough cushion
for Voortman, who closed the
game out despite facing a bit
of trouble in the bottom of the
Anna Martin led off the final
inning with a single and Voort-
man hit Sian Colee to give the
Lady Commodores two base-
runners with nobody out.
But Voortman rallied to strike
out Katie White and Floor van
Dijk swinging, and then got
Amanda Grimaldo to line out to
first for the final out.
In the second game, the Lady
Indians appeared poised for a
sweep after jumping out to a
3-0 lead with three runs in the


Chipola Baseball

Rice, Lewis lift Indians past Raiders, 6-1

Bert Givens fields a grounder for Chipola last week.



The Chipola Indians bounced
back from a Saturday loss to Tal-
lahassee to earn a much-needed
Panhandle Conference victory
on Monday evening, knocking
off the Northwest Florida State
Raiders 6-1 in Niceville.
The win was the fourth in the
last five games for the Indians,
who moved to 7-8 in conference
play to remain just a half-game
out of the second spot in the
league standings behind Gulf
Coast State (8-8).
Chipola won Monday thanks
largely to an excellent starting
pitching performance by Taylor
Lewis, who went 7 1/3 innings
on the mound and allowed just
one unearned run on four hits,
two walks, and six strikeouts.
Lewis got support with two
runs in the sixth inning and three
more in the seventh to break up
a scoreless tie through five in-
nings, with an Ian Rice solo
home run in the top of the ninth



-2B TUESDAY. APRIL 16,2013


PGA Tour

Bubba Watson (left) helps Adam Scott, of Australia, put on his green jacket after winning the Masters Sunday in Augusta,

An Aussie finally Masters it at Augusta

The Associated Press

BRISBANE, Australia
- Greg Norman almost
couldn't stand to watch.
The Great White Shark
had circled around the
elusive green jacket too
many times without be-
ing able to wear it.
Pam Scott was on the
other side of the world,
trying to catch every ago-
nizing moment.
Norman's close calls
lurked in the memories
of so many Australians
on Monday. They woke
up, nervously turned on
the TV or radio or went
online and discovered
Adam Scott was still go-
ing strong at the Masters.
No Australian had worn
the famous green jacket,
although Norman and
Scott had been among
the handful of Aussies to
finish runner-up.
Pam Scott was home
with her daughter in
Queensland state, watch-
ing her 32-year-old son
on TV, knowing that gen-
erations of people were
willing him on, desper-
ate for another big fish in
Australian golf.
"We leaped in the air,"
she said. "We were sit-
ting on the bed all morn-
ing from four o'clock and
couldn't contain our-
selves. It was just such a
It was the kind of relief
that cascaded across the
nation. Shouts of "You
little bewdy" (beauty)
echoed through usually
quiet suburban streets.
Commuters whooped
and hollered on buses on
their way into work. The
prime minister was in-
terrupted during a radio
interview on the national
broadcaster for an update
from Augusta National.
"Butterflies doesn't cut
it," Pam Scott told the
Australian Broadcasting
Corp. of the gut-wrench-
ing final holes. "It was
hard work this morning.

You never know until the
last putt drops."
Adam Scott defied the
pressure, a picture of
poise as he sank a 12-foot
birdie putt on the second
extra hole to beat Angel
Cabrera in a playoff as
darkness descended, set-
ting off jubilation on the
course and thousands of
miles away in Australia.
Two other Australians
- Jason Day, and Marc
Leishman were in the
top five at the start of
play: Day held the lead at
one stage before finishing
in third place; Leishman
tied for fourth with Tiger
Horns honked in morn-
ing traffic. Yells could be
heard from households
in tightly packed neigh-
borhoods. People talked
about knowing, in years
to come, exactly where
they were when Scott
Shopkeepers at Pere-
giah Beach, near a re-
sort course designed by
Adam's father, Phil Scott,
spoke of the pride of hav-
ing a Masters champion
from their neck of the
woods. Phil Scott was
with his son at Augusta.
At the Kooralbyn Inter-
national School in the
Gold Coast hinterland,
where Scott spent his
final three high school
yeqrs before graduating
in 1997, former school-
masters remembered him
as a "tall, skinny, string-
bean sort of fellow."
"But you could see he
was determined," school
principal Geoff Mills told
Fairfax Media. "He was
determined back then
and he hasn't lost that grit
and determination you
need not just for sport,
but for life in general."
Like Norman, Jack New-
ton is an Australian who
knows what it's like to be
a Masters runner-up. He
tied for second behind
Seve Ballesteros in 1980.
Unlike Norman, a

wealthy businessman
who was in Florida keep-
ing track of Scott's prog-
ress, Newton was in out-
back New South Wales
state for a junior golf
clinic. He watched the fi-
nal round on a motel TV
in rural Forbes.
"It's a wonder you
didn't hear my yelling in
Queenslarid," Newton
said. "I've got to say when.
I looked at the leader-
board ... I thought 'you
bloody beauty.' The 100-
pound gorilla is gone."
Scott and Norman share
an affinity, and the con-
nection was evident after
the tournament in com-
ments by both.
Scott thought he had
won his first major title
when he made a 20-foot
birdie putt ori the 72nd
hole of regulation. He
was sitting in the scoring
room waiting for Cabrera
to finish in the final group
when the Argentine pro-
duced his own great shot
to force a playoff.
"The golf'gods can't be
this cruel to Australia,"
Norman said in a text
message to -friends who
were watching.
Eventually, the gods
smiled on Scott. And he
was beaming.
"Australia is a proud
sporting nation, and this
is one notch in the belt
we never got," Scott said.
"It's amazing that it came
down to me today. But
there's one guy who in-
spired a nation of golfers,
and that's Greg Norman.
He's been incredible to
me and all the great golf-
ers. Part of this belongs to
Jack Nicklaus shot a 30
on the back nine in 1986
to take the green jacket
from Norman. The fol-
lowing year, Larry Mize
chipped in from 140 feet
during a playoff to leave
Norman second. In 1996,
the Shark blew a six-shot
lead to finish behind Nick

"I'm over the moon.
Sitting there watching
Adam, I had a tear in my
eye. That's what it was all
about. It was Adam doing
it for himself, and for the
country," Normnan told
The Associated Press by-
phone from his Florida
home. Norman was so
nervous watching on TV
that he went to the gym
before returning to see
the last four holes.
"I can only imagine how
everyone else felt when I
was playing," Norman
Scott had his share of
disappointments, none
more than the British
Open last year. He bo-
geyed the last four holes
to lose by a shot to'Ernie
Els. Some wondered if
the setback would haunt
Scott for his career.
Tom Watson, who
missed the cut at Augusta
this year, tweeted: "You
showed great courage
Adam ... and resiliency
from last year's disap-
pointment at Lytham."
Athletes from other
sports took to social net-
works to praise Scott,
whose achievement is
now touted as one of the
best in a country that
prides itself on its grit in
international sports.
The victory drew plenty
of chatter on talk radio,
callers looking to place
this moment in the hi-
erarchy of Australian
sports: the America's Cup
victory in 1983 that end-
ed a 132-year American
victory streak in the his-
toric sailing event; Cathy
Freeman's win in the 400
meters at the Sydney
Olympics; Pat Cash's un-
expected win at Wimble-
don in 1987.
Newton has no illusions
about the importance of
this one.
"I was so pleased when
the putt went in," Newton
said. "I thought the way
he won it would put a few
demons to bed."

JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com

Middle School Volleyball

MMS volleyball takes

two against Vemon

Floridan Correspondent

The Marianna Middle
School Volleyball team
picked up another pair of
wins Thursday night in
their home opener against
The A team. won 25-15
in game. one and 25-11
in game two to take the
Leading the Bullpups
in aces was Valerie Sims,
Selena Ubias and Jordan
Sapp, all with two aces, fol-
lowed by Kaleigh Bruner
with one ace.
Ansley Carter had three
kills with two assists from
Angelica Godwin, who
also had two attacks, with

From Page 1B
only made one error all day.
They just hit the ball into
the holes."
Ponce de Leon finished
with 15 hits off of McDaniel,
who started in the circle for
the Lady Tigers and went
all seven innings, giving
up nine earned runs while
striking out three and walk-
ing no one.
The Lady Tigers 13 hits
of their own, with Caitlin
Miller leading the way with
three to go along with four
RBI and a run.
Dominique Robinsonwas
also 2-for-4 with two runs
and two RBI, while Jossie
Barefield was 2-for-4 with

From Page 1B
Melvin said that the
2013 season represented
positive progress, but
that there was a lot more
work to do to make the
next step forward, espe-
cially with seniors Obert
and catcher Haley Boggs
both graduating.
"We hadn't been com-
petitive in a while, but
we were competitive this
year," the coach said.
"But it takes a little while
to find enough consis-
tency to be a good team.
I'm proud of them be-
'cause they show up to
work and they got better,
but we can't make mis-
takes like we were mak-
ing today and expect to

. From Page 1B
first inning, but Gulf Coast
answered with four in the
third thanks to a pair of
two-run home runs by
Emily Sanders and Katie
Lady Commodores start-
ing pitcher Paige Caraway
carried her team home
from there, allowing just
two base-runners over the
final four innings to secure
the win.
Caraway allowed two
runs on nine hits in seven
innings, striking out five
and walking none.

Bruner assisting.
In game two, it was
Maddi Basford who had 11
service points with six ace
serves, followed by Bruner
with four service points
and two aces.
Valerie Sims had seven
service points with three
aces and added a kill, while
Sydnee Goodson had four
service points and one
On the board with two
kills was Angelica Godwin,
while Jordan Sapp had one
kill and one attack.
The Bullpups will host
the Walton Lady Braves on
Thursday with B team ac-
tion starting at 4 p.m. fol-
lowed by the A team taking
the court at 5 p.m.

a double, two runs, and an
RB;, Madison McDaniel
was 2-for-3 with a walk, two
runs, and an RBI, and Kay-
lee Vaughn was 2-for-4 with
a run.
Taylor McDaniel was 1-
for-3 with a home run and
a walk, and Briana Hender-
son was 1-for-4 with a run
and an RBI.
The loss drops Graceville
to 6-13, ending a season that
fell short of the Lady Tigers'
preseason expectations.
"To have your season end
like that was very tough,
but we had a lot of fun this
year," Burrell said. "Ponce
de Leon just came to play
a little bit harder than we
did and were a little more
prepared to play than we

"We'll miss our seniors,
so the other girls will have
to work to get better."
Festa is the other of
the Lady Hornets' three
Obert will be perhaps
the most difficult player
to replace given the im-
portance of pitching and
the high level at which
she pitched over the last
two seasons.
After leading the coun-
ty with 172 strikeouts in
2012, the senior right-
hander surpassed that
mark this season with 188
strikeouts on the year,
including a single-game
career high 16 against
Malone on Friday.
"She's going to be
missed," Melvin said of.
Obert. "She's going to
have a chance to play at
the next level."

Karissa Childs took the
loss for Chipola, lasting
just three innings and al-
lowing all four runs on five
hits and a walk.
Rosanne de Vries pitched
three innings of relief and
gave up no runs on one hit
and two strikeouts.
Stephanie Garrels led the
Lady Indians with two hits
and a run, while Katie Har-
rison and Jasmine Tanks-
ley each had a hit and an
RBI, and Hayley Parker
and Anderson both had a
hit and a run.
Mackenzie Arlt had two
hits for Gulf Coast, with
Sanders and Caraway each
driving in two.

From Page 1B
providing one last insur-
ance run for Chipola;
Josh Barber broke the
seal, on the scoring with
a two-run home run' to
left field in the sixth off of
Northwest Florida State
starter Bucky Locke, with
Chase Nyman adding an
RBI single in the seventh
off of Brandon Nagem to
make it 3-0.
After a bunt single by
Daniel Mars, Nagem was
replaced by Kyle McDor-
__man, who quickly surren-

dered a two-RBI double to
Rice to extend the lead to
Rice finished the day 2-
for-3 with a run and three
RBI, while Clayte Rooks
was 2-for-3 with a run, and
Barber was 1-for-3 with a
run and two RBI.
Nyman had a hit, a run,
and an RBI, and Mars had
a hit and a run.
Chris Madera led the
Raiders offensively by
notching two of their four
Locke took the loss for
Northwest, giving up three
earned runs on two hits,
no walks, and a strikeout

in 6 1f-3 innings.
Lewis got the win for
Chipola, with Mikel
Belcher recording the final
five outs of the game, al-
lowing just one walk and
. .,^,"

no hits.
The Indians will host
the return meeting with
the Raiders on Wednes-
day at Chipola Field at
5 p.m.

JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN *' www.jcfloridan.com




DD '_ I;

"- THIS PIT Rle4 NOWR.I ,e -' r I POIIONe AND 5PELL.S.).' E ; WIZER.'


"You look like an endangered species."


ACROSS 48Transforms
1 Movie 50 Online info
5 Minister, 51 Old canal
for short 52 Spoke
8 Play list softly
12 Approve 57 Golf pegs
13 Boxing's 58"Son -.
greatest gun"
14Urges 59Charged
15 Hires new particles
workers 60 Helper,
17 Harvest briefly
haul 61 Acquired
18 Elev. 62 Nosy.
19Wings it neighbor
21 Artist's DOWN
plaster 1 In favor of
24 Denials 2 DDE
25 Employ nickname
26 Berlin 3 Refrain
native syllables
30 Swedish 4 Tales
auto 5 River
32 Want ad floater
abbr. 6 Brownie
33 Joule 7 Customs
fractions request
37 Ballet 8 Tornado
costume relatives
38"- -Tiki" 9 Eagle's
39Chop nest
40Squabble 10Uppity
43 Family folks
room 11 Recipe
44 Dateless amts.
46 Actress 16 Excited
Witherspoon 20 Forensic ID

Answer to Previous Puzzle

21 Blow hard
22 Genesis
23 Pants part
27 Shrill cries
28 Tree
29 Bill of fare
31 Danube
' city
34 Impolite
35 Mild
Lang -
41 "Gross!"
42 London
44 Tender
. spots
45 Attempts

47 Furnish
48 "I -
man with
49 Urban
50 Greek grp.
53 ET craft
54 Lobster
55 USN officer

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


2013 UFS, Dist. by Universal Uclick for UFS



ARIES (March 21-April
19) To achieve some of
your bigger objectives, you
might have to do things in
a circuitous way.
TAURUS (April 20-May
20) Argumentative indi-
viduals will frustrate you,
but the solution is obvi-
ous. Don't involve yourself
with companions who
oyerreact to a difference of
GEMINI (May 21-June 20)
Take nothing for granted
in both your commercial
-and personal dealings. If
you play things too loose,
you might think you have
an agreement, when all
you've got is a maybe.
CANCER (June 21-July 22)
To get along well with
someone who is pertinent
to your plans, it might be
necessary for you to make
some concessions.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) -
When sharing a job with
others, be sure that no one
person has more work to
do than the others.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept.22)
Be prepared to operate
on your own if it becomes
necessary. A friend upon
whom you can usually de-
pend might let you down.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct.
23) Be a good sport
and pick up all the pieces
after someone's temper
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov.
22) It's rarely a good idea
to get angry with someone
just because he or she
disagrees with you.
Dec. 21) Guard against
inclinations to suddenly
change course, especially
when your goal is within
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan.
19) If you are not suc-
cessful, it isn't due to a lack
of good ideas. Although
your imagination is excel-
lent, your implementation
might not be.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.
19) Be careful that you
do not trip over your
own shoelaces. The only
obstacles in your path are
the ones you put there
PISCES (Feb. 20-March
20) If it's up to you to
make plans for a get-to-
gether with friends, give
thought to who's, involved.

Amnie's Mailbox

Dear Annie: I grew up in an extremely
dysfunctional family. I have an older
sibling who has hated the rest of us for
the past 45 years. Family gatherings are
extremely uncomfortable events. Inap-
propriate barbs lead to physical fights,
young children cry while the adults
pretend nothing is amiss, family mem-
bers spy on one another, there is lots of
back-stabbing, and some relatives are
ignored while others are fawned over. My
mother allows her adult children to treat
one another like animals and refuses to,
get involved in the chaos.
I am tired of this and will no longer
let my children witness these destruc-
tive behaviors. Is there anything I can
do to counteract the hostility at these

Dear Too Old: You cannot force your
parents and siblings to behave in a civi-
lized manner. The pattern in your family
seems fairly well set, and no one else
has much interest in changing it. You are
smart to realize that your choice is to stay
or leave.
Calmly explain to your family why you
are walking out (or not attending), and
make no apologies.

Dear Annie: "Michael" and I are a young
gay couple -pondering marriage. Gay
marriage is not performed in our state,
and we realize it would not be recognized
here. It's the principle of the thing.
A courthouse venue seems the most
feasible, and I am wondering whom to
invite. Michael's parents andciblings
would most certainly be there, but I don't
know what to do about my side. I have
no siblings, and my parents are divorced.
Mom is fully supportive, but my father
doesn't know I'm gay. I would prefer not
telling him in order to avoid a conflict.
My father would probably never find
out that Michael and I are married if I
don't tell him myself. But if he did learn
about it, he'd be upset. Should I tell him?
Also, because my guest list is limited,
should I invite best friends?

Dear Ring: We think you should tell your
father, not only because keeping secrets
can erode relationships, but also because
you should not be hiding who you are. If
you are mature enough to marry, it's time
to handle the fallout from your father.
As for your guest list, invite those people
you want to have as witnesses to your
union, provided you can afford to do so.


In this deal, West has to decide what to do when
defending against one no-trump. He leads his fourth-
highest diamond. South takes East's nine with his king
and plays the spade queen. West ducks, but is in with
his ace at trick three.
An aggressive East would have made a three-club
weak jump overcall on the first round. Then South
would probably have made a negative double, giving
North a headache. The winning action would have
been to pass, which would have netted 100 or 300.
If East had balanced over one no-trump with a two-
club bid, South would presumably have continued with
two spades.
Who has the diamond jack?
It must be South. East was playing third hand high
and the best he could do was the nine. Similarly, South
has the diamond ace, giving South 10 high-card points.
So, if West leads another diamond, South must take at
least nine tricks.
The only chance for the defense is to run the clubs.
West must shift to his club king and continue with his
second club. Here, East and West take one spade and
six clubs for down one.


North 04-16-13
4 KJ1095
West East
4A6 48732
VJ 9 8 5 Y Q 10
* Q10754 9
4K2 *AJ8743
0 Q4
V 7632

Dealer: North
Vulnerable: Neither
South West North East
14 Pass
1 NT Pass Pass Pass

Opening lead: 45

by Luis Campos
Celebrity Cipher cryptograms are created from quotations by famous people, past and present.
Each letter in the cipher stands for another.


Previous Solution: "Look, we play 'The Star-Spangled Banner' before each
game. You want us to pay income taxes, too?" Bill Veeck
TODAY'S CLUE: d slenbe v
2013 by NEA, Inc., dist. by Universal Uclick 4-16


o ra cl i o!
No-vj! "0
No C-e1wh-nel
r-40 -Iroucv-t

U [4-61
, moo--9uk- 1 1-,',- 1
a.,b I

4 B Tuesday. April 16. 2013 Jackson County Floridan

Be your own boss and partner with the
world's largest commercial
cleaning franchise. $20K!
equipment, supplies, training and $5,000.
in monthly customer included.

Janitorial Business for sale
Equipment, training and 60K
annual gross $19,500


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

in Dothan, Day Lilies ($1- up)
Amaryllis & Iris ($3 up)
334-792-0653 or 334-797-9657 ,-



Barbies (5) collectibles $20. ea. 850-592-2881.
Bed full sz. complete $60. 850-592-2881
Ceramic floor tiles & supplies $75. 850-209-6977
Dictaphone/Transcriber Lanier $75. 347-5178
Dump Cart: 2 wheel. $75. 850-638-2446
Generator $500. 850-638-2446
Golf clubs: $20. 850-638-2446
Guitar Alvarez 70's 12 string $150. 850-482-6022
Ladder: 24' extenstior. 110. 850-638-2446
Ladder: 2 sided. $75. 850-638-2446-
Lift Chair: like new/very nice $500 850-482-3233
Range $150. OBO 850-209-6977.
Recording Studio $1,700 N. $400. 850-372-3424

g nidiR Mower: Cub Cade 7

Scaffold: Baker $100. 850-638-2446
Sofa table & 2 end tables. $200 850-569-2969
Sprayer 25 gallon $80.850-638-2446
Table HD w/ key for 4-wheeler. $20. 557-2846
Table saw: small. $40. 850-638-2446


CFA Registered (3) Persian Himalayan
Blue Point Kittens. Born 1-16 and ready
for their new homes. $150.- $250.
4 Call 334-774-2700 After 10am

n AKC German Shepherd puppies 2-F, 4-M
2-solid white $400.- $500. 1st shots.
parents on site, big body dogs. 334-379-0221
German Shepherd Puppies: AKC registered,
first shots,, mother has German bloodlines.
Black and tan, black and silver. 5 males, 1
female.7 wks old. 850-768-9182 or 850-849-3707.
Mini Australian Shepherd: ASDR beautiful pups
born 3/15. Blue merles, red merles, tri's & bi;s.
See @ facebook.com/ huntsminiadssies or call
Papillon Puppies Dual Registered w/ CKC &
UKC $SOp. Breed is over 800 yrs. old. with no
medical defects. very loving non aggressive,
hypoallergenic, Call: 334-393-0938 or
334-379-0805 dmlugo@centurylink.net


Vine Ripe Tomatoes

Home Grown Greens
Other Fresh Vegetables!!
All Farm Fresh!
220 W. H wy52 Malvern

SAplin Farms
'J4, Strawberries
'-^', & lettuce
You Pick
Open Mon-Sat (8-6)
334-726-5104 4.,

A We also have
shelled peanuts
850-209-3322 or
850-573-6594 4128 Hwy 231

-o. Bahia seed for sale 4-
Excellent germination with over 40 yrs
experience. Kendall Cooper
Call 334-703-0978, 334-775-3423,
S or 334-775-3749 Ext. 102
END OFSASON SALI ( ces reduced)
*"'u.ty CoastaIeay; Lage Rolls .
Fertlze4 & Weed Control 850-2g9-924S

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

[i!*i MLOYMENT -


Northwest Florida Community Hospital,
Chipley, FL a leading healthcare provider
in the panhandle isseeking qualified
candidates for the following positions:
Kitchen Supervisor
Management experience, healthcare
experience preferred.
Purchasing Manager. FT
RN, FT, ER, Nights
RN, PRN, SNU, Weekends
General Maintenance, FT

Applications available online at
www.NFCH.org and/or application to:
Email dblount@nfch.org
(850) 415-8106 or Fax (850) 638-0622
Smoke and Drug FreeCampus. EOE


..needed for :

Medical Weight
Loss G li C j
Dotharn area: ,
$150. per hour
Call: 337-826-6758
or Send Resume to:
QTC hughesnmet

Campbellton-Graceville Hospital located
in Graceville, Florida is seeking qualified
persons for the following positions:
RN's to work on an as needed basis,
primarily evenings, nights and weekends;
must have a current Florida Nursing
License. Premium pay offered for these
If you are seeking to supplement your
income and meet the above requirements,
Campbellton-Graceville Hospital is the place
for you.
Apply or inquire to Campbellton-
Graceville Hospital www.c-ghospital.com
or call (850) 263-4431 ext. 2012. Resume
may be faxed to (850) 263-3312,
Attn: Personnel Director or email to
Drug Free workplace, EOE.

Enrolling Now!
Training in
FO TlS ElectricalTrades
FORTIS Medical Assisting,
COLLEGE Pharmacy Technology
and More!
Call Fortis College
Today! 888-202-4813 for'consumer
information.visit www.fortis.edu




Assistance Available to Quallified Appliants
CALL: (850) 352-2281
TDD USERS 1-800-548-2456
Office Opened Tuesday & Thursday
EQUAL HOUSING 3111 Willow St.
OPPORTUNITY Cottondale, FL 32431

B;:UAtl J IOUA 1;OWVtlnUN1Ty

1 & 2BR Apartments in Marianna
2 & 3BR Mobile Homes Rent to Own
Lot rent included. For details
850-557-3432 or 850-814-6515 4a
2BR/1BA House 6914 Oaks St.
Grand Ridge $450. Mo. + $450. Dep.
.4 Call 850-592-5571
2BR/1BA Newly Renovated 2658 Railroad St.
Open floor plan. Cottondale. No Pets.
$450 Mo. + $400 Dep. Call 850-352-4222
2BR/1BA With family Room 1100SF all updated
w/central air, country atomsphere with large
fenced yard. Near town off 73 North and Hwy
90 West. $550. Mo + Dep. Call 765-425-5288
3/2 brick with CH&A Alford FI
$695mo. + dep. 850-579-4317; 850-866-1965
Austin Tyler & Associates *
Quality Homes & Apartments
4 850- 526-3355 or austintylerco.com
"Property Management Is Our ONLY Business"
For Rent.Greenwood, Marianna, &
Cottondale, starting @ $375/mo.
Water/sewer/garb./ lawn maintincl.
S850-593-4700 4=

2 & 3 bedroom mobile Homes in Cottondale.
$500 and up. H20, garbage, sewer included.
850-209-8847 n
2 & 3BR Mobile Homes in Cottondale.
NO PETS CH&A $325- $500/Month
Roomate situation also available.
850-258-1594 Leave Message

2 & 3 BR Mobile Homes
in Marianna & Sneads (850)209-8595 I
2BR 1BA at Millpond $495 + dep. very nice,
water/sewer/lawn maintenance included,
# access to pond, No pets 850-209-3970

3/1 miti. hm. apple. incl. located in Altha
$350. mo. + dep. 850-272-2972

4v 3/2 Dbl. Wd. Mobile Home (by itself) l
on quiet lot in Sneads. 850-209-8595

S' ....DE "(A'

Poultry Farm for Sale 4 houses, Poultry farm
and 5000 sf residence, 2 car garage, 64 acre,
U.S. Hwy. frontage, huge barn, generator, Trac-
tor, farming equipment, $1,100,000 for more in-
fo. Kaan 334-596-8311

Foreclosure Homes For Sale
2161 Katie Avenue. Grand Ridge 3BR/2BA
double wide mobile home with land. $49,000.
555 Satsuma Road. Chattahoochee.
3BR/1BA 1665SF home. $49,000.
Credit Union Owned. Call 850-663-2404 -

FSBO: 3BR/2BA Brick Home. Well maintained
and updated, fireplace with gas logs, new paint
and carpet, hardwood floors, nice yard 1 acre
with fruit trees. $129,900. Call 850-482-3233 6r
850-209-0459 please leave message.

* LEASE OPTION TO BUY 2940 Dogwood St.
3/2 CH&A dose to Riverside
Sch., Hd/Wd FIs., Lg. den on corner lot.
S119,500. Owner Fin. 850-718-6541 ,

1979 14x68 Riverchase 2/2, fireplace, nicely
furnished, upgraded master bath, porch &
deck included $12,500. 850-718-6541

3 4 9 5

6 _3 4

2 5

8 2-

8 7 2
5 869- 5
5 8 6
- -_6 -__ -

2013 The Mepham Group. Distributed by Tribune Media Services. All rights reserved.


I L Honda 2007 Foreman ATV;
2-wheel & 4-wheel Drive. Elec-
tric wench, 190 hours on it;
$4800 OBO 334-596-9966

2008 Crownline 19 SS, 30.5
hrs. Mercruiser 4.3L, Facto-
ry wakeboard tower, cus-
tom cover, snap-in carpet,
walk-thru transom, trailer
brakes, SS cleats, flip-up captain's chairs, Sony
marine stereo & sub-woofer, bimini top, stain-
less steel rub-rail upgrade, trailer tie downs, SS
windshield lock, SS cupholders, chrome wheels
Garage kept always. 334-796-9479
BOAT Crownline BR 180 135hp bimini top,
Crownline trailer, new tires, $7,000.
SEagle 2010 190 Yamaha
j 150 G3 bassboat
4-stroke warr 2014
Humminbird 788ci, 2
chairs, 2 butt seats, galv
trailer, hydraulic steering, many extras,
$18,500. Call 334-616-1918 or 334-355-0326
Pontoon Boat 2008 20ft. G3 fish & Cruise, pur-
chased new July 2009, 30 gallon gas tank, fish
finder, 90HP, 4-stroke, Yamaha engine. Exc. gas
mileage. Asking $15,000. 334-897-6929.

Jayco 2009 Jayflight FB22 Travel Trailer
sleeps 6, fully equipt $8500, 334-889-3383
Keystone 2006 Sidney Edition md# 30ROLS,
30ft. pull behind. Like new, total use 7-8 times,
sheltered when not in use.
Asking $15,000 334-897-6929.
Rockwood 2007 Travel Trailer 33ft. 2bd. well
maintained, barn stored, great unit! $17,500.
334-899-6408 call before 8:30 pm

1999 Winnebago 32' motorhome:
Sleeps 6. Excellent condition. Gas engine with
gas saver system installed. 32K miles. Must see
to appreciate! $12,000. Call 334-685-3810
Fleetwood 1997 35ft Bounder: 1 slide-out, back-
up camera, leveling jacks, generator, low miles
39k, run goods, new tires. $17,500. OBO
Call 850-482-7554 or 850-209-3495

1983 Buick LeSabre
Limited: Two owner
vehicle, and yes,it was a
little Grandmother's Car!! 123,500 mi, 5.0
liter V8, Sedan. All stock, All originalAM/FM
radio, power locks & windows, tilt steering,
remote outside mirror adjustments, original
velour seat covers, split front seats w/armrest,
power adjustable driver's seat, heat/AC works
great, wire spoke hubcaps, big trunk, front
window power units replaced. Engine kept
tuned regularly, new battery, all belts, water
pump & hoses replaced, good tires. Vinyl roof
needs care Left front corner/side hit by deer.
Drives great, runs strong, cleans up nice!
$1,975. 334-687-2330 or maczack@bellsouth.net

BMW 1995, leather int. good gas mil. green in
color, 4-door $3,200. firm 334-793-2347
Buick 2005 LaSabre: 56k miles, beige, new tires,
fully loaded, beige leather interior, very nice
condition. $5.500. Call 334-589-0637
CHEVY 1995 CAPRICE-Clean, runs great, cold
air, fully loaded $3,500 OBO 334-355-1085, 334-
Pass Repo pass bankruptcy slow credit ok
SO Down/1st Payment, Tax, Tag & Title
Push,.Pull or Drag will trade
RIDE TODAY! FREE $25. gas giveaway
Call Steve Pope 334-803-9550
Honda 2007 5-2000 76k mL
Car is awesome! $19,500!
Let the top down and go
cruising! Black on black
convertible. 6 spd. Adult
owned. Clean well maintained. Responsive lit-
tle rocket! below NADA. Come look, give it a
test drive & you'll be hooked. 334-805-4740
Hyundal 2004 Sonata, V-
6, GLS, 4 door, automat-
'ic. loaded, like new,
68,000 miles, very clehn,
$6475. Call 334-790-7959.
Mitsubishi 2004 Eclipse De-
pendable, one owner, great
gas mileage, sunroof, few mi-
i nor blemishes, 120,000 mi,
Autoniatic. Asking $6,000.
.. Will take best offer. Call Jen-
nifer at 334-791-0143

S1985 Harley Davidson
S FXRT80. 37,000 miles.
Great shape. $7,000 obo.
Also have 2002 soft tall
with $5,000 of added
chrome. $10000 like new. Call 334-464-0639

Level: H F j[-]
Complete the grid so each row, column and
3-by-3 box (in bold borders) contains every digit
1 to 9. For strategies on how to solve Sudoku,
visit www.sudoku.org.uk.

Solution to Friday's puzzle

3 6 2 1 9 5 7 8 4
1 3 8 7 2 4 6 9 5

4 5 9 6 3 1 81217
6 2 4 8 1 3 51719

79LA 156JL2348A




2008 Harley Davidson
Softall Classic.
Like new, only 5900 miles.
Gold and black with lots of
chrome. Excellent condi-
tion. $12,000 obo. If interested, call Frank at
334-790-9733 or send email to fab@graceba.net
2012 Harley Road King
Black. Only 1400 mi. 6 spd
103 ci 1600cc, security sys-
tem, ABS brakes, cruise,
back rest with luggage
rack. Bought last fall, still
under warranty. 2 helmets included. Wireless/
Bluetooth/ FM radio intercom system. (approx
$600 value) Adult owned, title in hand. $16,500
obo. 334-794-9388 or pwt.1202@yahoo.com
Harley Davidson 2005 Dyna Low Rider, ridden,
$7000. DR Field and Brush trimer, exc. cond.
$800. 334-791-0701.
Harley Davidson 2006 Soft tail Standard:
4600 miles, vinson/haines pipes, 250 rear
wheel, bronze pearl, lots of chrome, 25K
invested. Asking $10,000. Firm. 334-793-3611
Honda 2005 VTX 1300-R
Nicest one in Alabama,
Too much chrome to list.
$7,500. Ken 334-693-9360

Chevrolet 2003 Trailblazer
4x4. Excellent condition.
Garage kept since pur-
chase. Fully loaded 4x4.
105,00 miles. Must see to
appreciate. Black with grey interior. $7,200.
Phone 850-956-2623
w Ford 1998 Explorer XLT.
^ Red in color. Grey leather
interior. 6 cyl. 112 k miles.
Very nice inside and out.
$5,500 OBO. Call or text 334-806-6004.

Chevrolet 2007 Silverado 2-door, 8 cyl. silver in
color, 68,491 miles, $15,500. 334-797-8523.
Dodge 2000 Dakota RT: black, fully loaded, 5.9
liter 360 Magnum, Bridgestone tires, beautiful
and rare truck, pampered and well kept, runs
and drives excellent & clean carfax available.
Serious inquiries only. $7,200. Call 334-585-0121
Please leave a message.
Ford Tractor 9N with 4ft. bushhog,
good working condition. 229-869-0883.
Tractor 240 Massey Ferguson : deisel engine
with bottom plow, garage kept, less 600 hours,
good condition. $7,500. Call 334-794-3226

.^iL Dodge 2005 Caravan STX,
V-6, loaded, 3rd row
seat, front and rear air,
103,000 miles, $5925. Call

S4's 24 mm 7Towin
Contact Jason Harger at 334-791-2624



24 HOUR TOWING 334-792-8664

Got a Clunker
We'll be your Junker!
We buy wrecked cars -
and Farm Equip. at a
'- fair and honest price!
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Florida Department of Environmental
Protection Northwest District
Draft Permit No. 0630028-010-AV
Spanish Trail Lumber Company, LLC,
Marianna Sawmill Jackson County, Florida
Applicant: The applicant for this project is
Spanish Trail Lumber Company, LLC. The ap-
plicant's responsible official and mailing ad-
dress are: Mr. Ross Jackson, General Manager,
Spanish Trail Lumber Company, LLC, 6112 Old
Spanish Trail, Marianna, Florida 32448.
Facility Location: The applicant operates the *
existing Marianna Sawmill, which is located in
Jackson County at 6112 Old Spanish Trail, Ma-'
rianna, Florida.
Project: The applicant applied on January 15,
2013 to the Department for a Title V air opera-
tion permit renewal. This is a renewal of Title
V air operation permit No. 0630028-007-AV.
The existing facility, which produces green
rough dimensional lumber and dried dimen-
sional lumber, consists of sawmill operations,
kiln drying operations, planer mill, chipping op-.
erations and ancillary processes.
Permitting Authority: Applications for Title V
air operation permits are subject to review in
accordance with the provisions of Chapter 403,
Florida Statutes (F.S.) and Chapters 62-4, 62-
210, 62-213 of the Florida Administrative Code
(F.A.C.). The proposed project is not exempt
from air permitting requirements and a Title V
air operation permit is required to operate the
facility. The Department of Environmental Pro-
tection's Air Resource Section in the Northwest
District is the Permitting Authority responsible
for making a permit determination for this
project. The Permitting Authority's physical
and mailing address is: 160 W Government
Street, Suite 308, Pensacola, Florida 32502-
5740. The Permitting Authority's telephone
number is 850.595.8300.
Project File: A complete project file is available
for public inspection during the normal busi-
ness hours of 8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m., Monday
through Friday (except legal holidays), at the
address indicated above for the Permitting Au-
thority. The complete project file includes the
draft permit, the statement of basis, the appli-
cation, and the information submitted by the
applicant, exclusive of confidential records un-
der Section 403.111, F.S.. Interested persons
may view the draft permit by visiting the fol-
lowing website: http://www.dep.state.fl.us/air
/emission/apds/default.asp and entering the
permit number shown above. Interested per-
sons may contact the Permitting Authority's
project review engineer for additional informa-
tion at the address or phone number listed
Notice of Intent to Issue Permit: The Permit-
ting Authority gives notice of its intent to issue
a Title V air operation permit renewal to the
applicant for the project described above. The
applicant has provided reasonable assurance
that continued operation of the existing equip-
ment will not adversely impact air quality and
that the project will comply with all appropri-
ate provisions of Chapters 62-4, 62-204, 62-210,
62-212, 62-213, 62-296 and 62-297, F.A.C. The
Permitting Authority will issue a proposed per-
mit and subsequent final permit in accordance
with the conditions of the draft permit unless a
response received in accordance with the fol-
lowing procedures results in a different deci-
sion or a significantchange of terms or condi-
Comments: The Permitting Authority will ac-
cept written comments concerning the draft Ti-
tle V air operation permit for a period of 30
days from the date of publication of the Public
Notice. Written comments must be received
by the close of business (5:00 p.m.), on or be-
fore the end of this 30-day period by the Per-
mitting Authority at the above address. As
part of his or her comments, any person may
also request that the Permitting Authority hold
a public meeting on this permitting action. If
the Permitting Authority determines there is
sufficient interest for a public meeting, it will
publish notice of the time, date, and location in
the Florida Administrative Weekly (FAW). If a
public meeting is requested within the 30-day
comment period and conducted by the Permit-
ting Authority, any oral and written comments
received during the public meeting will also be
considered by the Permitting Authority. If
timely received written comments or com-
ments received.at a public meeting result in a
significant change to the draft permit, the Per-
mitting Authority shall issue a, revised draft
permit and require, if applicable, another Pub-
lic Notice. All comments filed will be made
available for public inspection. For additional
information, contact the Permitting Authority
at the above address or phone number.
Petitions: A person whose substantial inter-
ests are affected by the proposed permitting
decision may petition for an administrative

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hearing in accordance with Sections 120.569
and 120.57, F.S. The petition must contain the
information set forth below and must be filed
with (received by) the Department's Agency
Clerk in the Office of General Counsel of the
Department of Environmental Protection, 3900
Commonwealth Boulevard, Mail Station #35,
Tallahassee, Florida 32399-3000. Petitions filed
by the applicant or any of the parties listed be-
low must be filed within 14 days of receipt of
this Written Notice of Intent to Issue Air Per-
mit. Petitions filed by any persons other than
those entitled to written notice under Section
120.60(3), F.S., must be filed within 14 days of
publication of the attached Public Notice or
within 14 days of receipt of this Written Notice
of Intent to Issue Air Permit, whichever occurs
first. Under Section 120.60(3), F.S., however,
any person who asked the Permitting Authority
for notice of agency action may file a petition
within 14 days of receipt of that notice, regard-
less of the date of publication. A petitioner
shall mail a copy of the petition to the appli-
cant at the address indicated above, at the
time of filing. The failure of any person to file a
petition within the appropriate time period
shall constitute a waiver of that person's right
to request an administrative determination
(hearing) under Sections 120.569 and 120.57,
F.S., or to intervene in this proceeding and par-
ticipate as a party to it. Any subsequent inter-
vention (in a proceeding initiated by another
party) will be only at the approval of the pre-
siding officer upon the filing of a motion in
compliance with Rule 28-106.205, F.A.C.
A petition that disputes the material facts on
which the Permitting Authority's action is
based must contain the following information:
(a) The name and address of each agency af-
fected and each agency's file or identification
number, if known; (b) The name, address and
telephone number of the petitioner; the name
address and telephone number of the petition-
er's representative, if any, which shall be the
address for service purposes during the course
of the proceeding; and an explanation of how
the petitioner's substantial rights will be af-
fected by the agency determination; (c) A
statement of when and how the petitioner re-
ceived notice of the agency action or proposed
decision; (d) A statement of all disputed issues
of material fact. If there are none, the petition
must so indicate; (e) A concise statement of
the ultimate facts alleged, including the specif-
ic facts the petitioner contends warrant rever-
sal or modification of the agency's proposed
action; (f) A statement of the specific rules or
statutes the petitioner contends require rever-
sal or modification of the agency's proposed
action including an explanation of how the al-
leged facts relat e to the specific rules or stat-
utes; and, (g) A statement of the relief sought
by the petitioner, stating precisely the action
the petitioner wishes the agency to take with
respect to the agency's proposed action. A pe-
tition that does not dispute the material facts
upon which the Permitting Authority's action is
based shall state that no such facts are in dis-
pute and otherwise shall contain the same in-
formation as set forth above, as required by
Rule 28-106.301, F.A.C.
Because the administrative hearing process is
designed to formulate final agency action, the
filing of a petition means that the Permitting
Authority's final action may be different from
the position taken by it in this Public Notice of
Intent to Issue Air Permit. Persons whose sub-
stantial interests will be affected by any such
final decision of the Permitting Authority on
the application have the right to petition to be-
come a party to the proceeding, in accordance
with the requirements set forth above.
Mediation: Mediation is not available for this
Objections: Finally, pursuant to 42 United
States Code (U.S.C.) Section 7661d(b)(2), any
person may petition the Administrator of the
EPA within 60 days of the expiration of the Ad-
ministrator's 45-day review period as estab-
lished at 42 U.S.C. Section 7661d(b)(1), to ob-
ject to the issuance of any Title V air operation
permit. Any petition shall be based only on ob-
jections to the Permit that were raised with
reasonable specificity during the 30-day public
comment period provided in the Public Notice,
unless the petitioner demonstrates to the Ad-
'ministrator of the EPA that it was impractica-
ble to raise such objections within the com-
ment period or unless the grounds for such ob-
jection arose after the comment period. Filing
'of a petition with the Administrator.of the EPA
does not stay the effective date of any permit
properly issued pursuant to the provisions of
Chapter 62-213, F.A.C. Petitions filed with the
Administrator of EPA must meet the require-
ments of 42 U.S.C. Section 7661d(b)(2) and
must be filed with the Administrator of the EPA
at: U.S. EPA, 401 M Street, S.W., Washington,
D.C. 20460. For more information regarding
EPA review and objections, visit EPA's Region 4
web site at http://www.epa.gov/region4/air/p

Clean Your Closet Collect Some Cash

person with a disability who needs any accom-
modation in order to participate in this pro-
ceeding, you are entitled, at no cost to you, to
the provision of certain assistance. Please
contact the ADA Coordinator by mail at P.O.
Box 1089, Panama City, Florida 32402 or by
phone at (850) 747-5338 at least seven (7) days
before your scheduled court appearance, or
immediately upon receiving this notification if
the time before the scheduled appearance is
less than seven (7) days. If you are hearing im-
paired, please call 711.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of this Court
this 12th day of February, 2013.
As Clerk of the Court
/s/By: Rachel Lamore
As Deputy Clerk

Your source for selling and buying!


NOTICE is hereby given to all interested per-
sons or firms that sealed bids will be accepted
at the Jackson County Purchasing Department
located at the Jackson County Administration
building, 2864 Madison Street, Marianna, Fl.
32448 NO LATER THAN 2:00 pmC.T. on
05/02/2013 for the following project:
BID NUMBER: 1213-23
BID NAME: Yearly Carpet cleaning contract
DESCRIPTION:. Provide carpet cleaning service
on an as needed basis for all County owned
buildings and or facilities.
Contractors Mandatory Pre-Bid meeting
4/24/2013 9:00AM CT
BID OPENING: Bids will be opened and record-
ed by the Purchasing Department OF THE
located at 2864 MADISON STREET, Marianna,
Florida 32448 on May 3rd 2013 10:00AM CST
Specifications and General Conditions may be
obtained from the Purchasing Department be-
tween the hours of 8:00 A.M. C.T. and 4:00 P.M.
C.T. Monday through Friday. Information or
Inquiries may be made by contacting Stan
Hascher, Purchasing Agent, at 2864 Madison
Street, Marianna, Florida or voice phone 850-
718-0005, or Fax 850-482-9682. or from our web
page www.jacksoncountyfl.us
Bids SHALL be submitted in a sealed envelope
TIME: 2:00 pm C.T.
BID OPENING: 05/03/13 10:00AM CST

SEALED BID and identified by the NAME OF THE
List of bidders and awards (if any) shall be an-
nounced at this meeting of the Jackson County
Board of County Commissioners. Bid award
will be made to the best bidder, but the right is
reserved to reject any or all bids.
/s/ Dale Rabon Guthrie
By: Chuck Lockey
Board of County Commissioners
Jackson County is committed to assuring equal
opportunity in the award of contracts and,
therefore, complies with all laws prohibiting
discrimination on the basis of race, color, reli-
gion, national origin, age and sex.

CASE NO. 32-2012-CA-000746

To the following Defendant(s):

YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an action for Foreclo-
sure of Mortgage on the following described
NORTHEAST 1/4; THENCE N 8913'40" W,
LINE N 0100735" E, A DISTANCE OF 220.00 FEEl
TO A 1/2" IRON ROD AND CAP (PSM 6525);
THENCE N 8917'8" W, A DISTANCE OF 395.00
TO A 1/2" IRON ROD AND CAP (PSM 6525);
has been filed against you and you are re-
quired to serve a copy of your written defens-
es, if any, to it, on Kahane & Associates, P.A.,
Attorney for Plaintiff, whose address is 8201
Peters Road, Ste. 3000, Plantation, FLORIDA
33324 on or before May 17,2013, a date which
is within thirty (30) days after the first publica-
tion of this Notice in the JACKSON COUNTY
FLORIDIAN and file the original with the Clerk
of this Court either before service on Plaintiffs
attorney or immediately thereafter; otherwise'
a default will be entered against you for the re-
lief demanded in the complaint.
This Notice is provided pursuant to Administra-
tive Order No. 2.065. In accordance with the
Americans with the Disabilities Act, If you are a



JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Chasing Hendrick'not in spirit' of NASCAR rules?

The Associated Press

garage gossip is to be be-
lieved, somebody dropped
a dime on NASCAR cham-
pion Brad Keselowski and
his Penske Racing team at
Texas Motor Speedway.
The story blowing like
wildfire Monday through
NASCAR goes like this:
Keselowski was parked
at Texas next to Jimmie
Johnson, while teammate
Joey Logano was further
down the garage parked
next to Jeff Gordon. The
assigned spots gave Hen-
drick Motorsports crews
crystal clear views of the
Penske cars all weekend As
the story goes, there may
have been eavesdropping
on team chatter over the
*scanner during practice
Did someone from Hen-
drick ask NASCAR to take
a closer look at the Penske
cars? On race day, NASCAR
inspectors were indeed
sniffing around looking for
an infraction. What they
found in the rear-end hous-
-ings on the No. 2 and No.
22 Fords were confiscated
- Logano barely made the
start of the race though
NASCAR vice president of
competition Robin Pem-
berton curiously avoided a
very important word in ex-
plaining the problem with
the Penske cars.
Pemberton never said
the cars were illegal.
The furthest Pemberton

__ .. -
, . . -
Brad Keselowski (2) has work done at a pit-stop during the Sprint Cup NRA 500 race at Texas
Motor Speedway Saturday in Fort Worth, Texas.

went Saturday in describ-
ing the problem in the
rear-end housings was
they were "not in the spirit
of the rule."
That might very well be
the issue behind Keselows-
ki's post-race rant, when
he hinted that NASCAR
was not treating the Pen-
ske teams fairly.
"There's .so much stuff
going on, you guys (report-
ers) have no idea you
have no (expletive) idea
what's going on," he said.
"I can tell you there is no
team in this garage with
the integrity of the 2 team.
The way we've been treat-
ed over the last seven days
is absolutely shameful. I
feel like we've been target-
ed over the last seven days

more than I've ever seen a
team targeted in my life."
While those are certainly
fighting words, NASCAR
spokesman Brett Jewkes
posted Monday on Twitter
that Keselowski would not
be punished for his post-
race remarks.
NASCAR is still reviewing
the actual alterations .on
the Penske cars, and pen-
alties are practically guar-
anteed. NASCAR tradition-
ally hands out sanctions
on Tuesday, and on this
particular week, that's the
exact day that Keselowski
and his No. 2 team just
happen to be scheduled to
celebrate their Sprint Cup
title with NASCAR officials
at the White House.
When the dust settles,

crew chiefs Paul Wolfe and
Todd Gordon will likely be
sidelined for several weeks
while Keselowski and Lo-
ano are stripped of criti-
cal points in the standings.
Remember, it will be for
something that hasn't been
deemed illegal, at least not
yet. It's more likely this is a
case of something in de-
velopment that the Penske
crew was trying and NAS-
CAR decided was too close
to the edge.
And there's the rub in all
of this. NASCAR gets to de-
cide when a team has crept
too close to a non-existent
line in the rule book.
Johnson's crew chief,
Chad Knaus, has won
five championships with
one toe on that mark, and

the general public is only
aware of the times he's
gotten his hand slapped.
Nobody has any idea how
many developments or
experiments or trickery by
Knaus and the Hendrick
group have gotten through
without a mention.
What we do know is that
teams complain often
that they are chasing the
Hendrick group in devel-
opment. That's good for
.Hendrick, which has built
the top team in NASCAR
through hard work, strong
hires, loyalty, and a deep
and devoted research and
development program.
But the Hendrick group
also knows how to play
the system, and it was the
Hendrick cars that every-
one was following last year
in rear-end housing devel-
opment. Eventually, when
cars were so skewed it
appeared they were crab-
walking down the straight-
aways, NASCAR began to
tighten the rules and add
pages to the rule book that
created a real line on the
The crackdown took
months, though, and from
Darlington through Michi-
gan, when NASCAR issued
its first bulletin on the
matter, Hendrick drivers
won four of five races.
So now two-car Penske
Racing, which won its first
Cup championship after
many years of trying last
season, is apparently trying
new things to gain similar

advantages. Only NASCAR
came down fast and furi-
ous in this instance, con-
fiscating parts and raising
the threat of penalties.
It would be one thing if
NASCAR made it clear the
Penske guys were up to no
good for weeks and had
publicly warned them to
clean up their act. Instead,
all we've got to go on is
Keselowski's allegations,
which seem to. indicate
that everything innova-
tive or new that the Penske
crew has presented over
the last week or so has
been rejected by NASCAR
If true, why is that? If true,
how come the big team on
top constantly gets to tin-
ker with development that
leaves everyone chasing
them? Nobody is alleg-
ing Hendrick Motorsports
gets away with anything
it wants, and Knaus'. rap
sheet is proof that NAS-
CAR often deems he's gone
too far.
But the mantra is the
same year in and year out
from all the other teams in
the garage: "The Hendrick
guys have found some-
thing and we're just trying
to catch up to it."
Should the Penske orga-
nization get 'hit with stiff
penalties this week, then
NASCAR needs to answer
the what, why and how
to help everyone under-
stand exactly what is and
isn't "in the spirit of the


Manning preparing for 2013 season

The Associated Press

arm: rested. The receiving corps:
Peyton Manning returned to Bron-
cos headquarters Monday, starting
voluntary workouts with his group
of receivers, which now includes
Wes Welker, formerly the top target
for Tom Brady and the New England
The 37-year-old quarterback was
working with a few of his team-
mates a week ago at Duke, where the
quarterback's, former college coach,
David Cutcliffe, ran a mini-camp of
sorts with Manning, his brother, Eli,
and an assortment of Broncos and
Giants receivers.
After taking two months away from
football about a month more than
he'd hoped for Manning, like any
quarterback, was happy to have
given his arm a rest. But, he said, it's
hard to gauge the way he feels this
spring compared to last. He conced-
ed he isn't sure if he'll ever get back to
where he was before the neck surger-
ies that cost him the 2011 season.
"Whether that's possible or not,
I'm probably never going to know'
the answer until I stop playing,"
Manning said. "I'm never going to
stop trying to get back to that point.
I actually made some improvements
since last year but still have a plan
with the trainers, a plan with the
strength coaches."
As last year progressed, Manning
declared himself fit enough for NFL
action both with his words and
his play on the field, where he threw
for 4,659 yards and 37 touchdowns,
both the second-best totals in his
His final game, in the playoffs
against Baltimore, wasn't one of his
best, however.

In 13-degree weather, Manning
threw two interceptions, lost a
fumble and fell to 0-4 lifetime when
starting games where the tempera-
ture was 40 degrees or less. As the
season progressed, he admitted
that the feeling in his throwing hand
hadn't fully returned. He wore an or-
ange-and-gray glove to try to help
him with his grip.
But as much as he practiced with
the glove, he acknowledged there
wasn't much he could do to simulate
a real-life situation in the freezing
cold. It hasn't gone unnoticed that
this season's Super Bowl will take
place outdoors in New York. It also
didn't go unnoticed that his first
week of 2013 workouts in Denver
were greeted by temperatures in the
30s and a spring snowstorm bearing
Good practice for Manning, one
of the most meticulously prepared
quarterbacks in the game. Figuring
out the timing with receivers under
all conditions, good and bad, is afull-
time job, not simply one that starts
and ends during "football season."
He knows it won't be easy to replicate
what Brady and Welker built over six
years in a matter of months.
"Every repetition with him will be
important," Manning said. "Certain-
ly, I think he provides some unique
things. He's got unbelievable quick-
ness, he's excellent with the ball in his
hands on those screen passes. You've
seen him getting upfield quickly and
I've always felt he's had a nose for the
end zone."
Manning said he can tell Broncos
Vice President John Elway is trying
to create an "uncomfortable atmo-
sphere" for a team that went 13-3
last year but was dumped out of the
playoffs by Balti-
more in the divi-
sional round. Of Helpin

"Last year was good but it wasn't
great. And we're looking for a great
season," Manning said, nearly echo-
ing the words of both Elway and
Broncos owner Pat Bowlen in the af-
termath of the Baltimore loss.
In addition to Welker, Elway signed
guard Louis Vasquez to shore up
the offensive line. He also went af-
ter cornerback Dominique Rodg-
ers-Cromartie, defensive lineman
Terrance Knighton and linebacker
Stewart Bradley. All pieces of a puz-
zle, with designs on helping this
team with an aging-but-talented
core take the final step.
"You lose at the end of the season,
you want to find ways to get better,
period, whatever it takes," said cor-
nerback Champ Bailey, heading into
his 15th season.
Denver lost defensive lineman
Elvis Dumervil in a bizarre dead-
line-fueled fax foul-up. Meanwhile,
Welker's addition means it's less
likely that one of Manning's favorite
teammates, Brandon Stokley, will re-
turn, though the quarterback wasn't
completely giving up on that.
"I hope it's not necessarily a closed-
doot discussion," Manning said.
Regardless, Manning's receiv-
ing corps figures to be one of the
most dangerous in the league. Eric
Decker and Demaryius Thomas
each had breakout years last sea-
son, Thomas with 1,434 yards and
Decker with 1,064. Both are head-
ing into their fourth year as pros.
Both figure to benefit from having
Welker there to occupy defenses.
Manning needs to take advantage
of the situation sooner rather than
later a reality he's very much in
touch with as he enters his 16th NFL


Cubs unveil Wrigley

renovation plan

The Associated Press

cago Cubs and the city
have agreed ,on details of
a $500 million facelift for
Wrigley Field, including
an electronic video screen
that is nearly three times
as large as the one cur-
rently atop the centerfield
bleachers of, the 99-year-
old ballpark.
Under terms' of the
agreement, the Cubs
would also be able to
increase the number of
night games at Wrigley
Field from 30 to 40 or
nearly half the games
played there each season.
They would give Cubs
chairman Tom Ricketts

the ability to renovate the
second-oldest park in the
major leagues, boost busi-
ness and perhaps make
baseball's most infamous
losers competitive again.
Mayor Rahm Emanuel
hailed what the two sides
called a "framework"
agreement in joint state-
ment issued Sunday night,
noting that it includes no
taxpayer funding.. That
had been one of the origi-
nal requests of the Ricketts
family in a long-running
renovation dispute that at
times involved everything
from cranky ballpark.
neighbors to ward politics
and even the re-election
campaign of President
Barack Obama.

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116B TUESDAY, APRIL 16, 2013