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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
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 )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 8, no. 13 (Sept. 7, 1934)-
General Note: "Independent."
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: ltuf - ACA5476
oclc - 33284558
alephbibnum - 000366625
lccn - sn 95047182
System ID: UF00028304:01069
 Related Items
Preceded by: Times-courier (Marianna, Fla. : 1947)
Preceded by: Marianna Floridan

Full Text



Chipola's
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Missing girl:
Rebekah Anne
Newsome
* Age: 16
* Height: 5'-5'2"
* Weight: 103 Ibs.
i Hair: Long, dyed blonde
or black, may have exten-
sions (natural hair color:
red)
) Braces: Top teeth
" Build: Slender
" Tattoos: "PAUL" on right
foot; small circles/dia-
monds on front right and
left hip.
a May be in possession of
a fake ID stating she is 18.


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






FL.OR IDiAN


Missing Sneads teen



may still be in Panhandle


SUBMITTED PHOTO
Missing Sneads teen Rebekah
Anne Newsome is shown in
this undated photo.


From staff reports
The Jackson County Sheriff's Of-
fice issued a press release on Friday
regarding a missing 16-year-old
girl.
Rebekah Anne Newsome left her
Jackson County home on Sunday,
April 21, sometime in the evening.
Officials say the clothes she was


wearing at the time and the mode
of transportation she used are both
unknown.
The teen reportedly left a note stat-
ing that she and some of her other
"troubled" friends, were going to
Pensacola. She did take the majority
of her clothing.
JCSO says no other juvenile is
missing in Jackson County that the


department has been made aware
of.
Special attention is being paid to
the Calhoun County and Pensacola
areas.
Anyone with information about
the teen's whereabouts is asked to
contact local law enforcement or call
the Jackson County Sheriff's Office at
850-482-9648.


Marianna

Traffic stop

leadsto

meth-related

charges
From staff reports
The Marianna Police Depart-
ment reports that on Thursday,
April 25, MPD officers conduct-
ed a traffic stop on a white Ford
Crown Vic, for inoperable brake
lights.
A check of the driver, identi-
fied as Anthony
Scott Burgess, 38,
of Marianna, came
back showing an
active arrest war-
rant for a violation
of probation. Bur-
Burgess gess was taken into
custody and police
conducted an inventory of the
vehicle.
During the inventory process,
police say items found includ-
ed those used to manufacture,
transport and ingest metham-
phetamine, and a bottle of liquid
methamphetamine.
Charged with trafficking meth-
amphetamine, attempted manu-
facture of methamphetamine,
unlawful possession of listed
chemicals, and, possession of
drug paraphernalia, Burgess was
transported to Jackson County
Correctional Facility to await his
first appearance in court.
Burgess made his first appear-
ance by video on Friday morning.
A $42,000 bond was set for the
new charges, but no bond was
granted on the probation viola-
tion, meaning he would remain
in custody to await future court
proceedings.


'We want closure'


MARK SKINNER/FLORIDAN
A special NAACP-hosted meeting Saturday on the ongoing investigation of graves at Dozier School for Boys was attended by people from as
far away as Miami and Connecticut.


NAACP holds special meeting on Dozier


BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
dbuckhalter@jcfloridan.com

In an NAACP-hosted meeting Satur-
day about the state's ongoing effort to
exhume and identify the remains bur-
ied at the old Dozier School for Boys, Dr.
Erin, Kimmerle summarized some of the


preliminary work she has done in the
project and took questions from the au-
dience. Attorney Nicholas Cox, from the
office of Attorney General Pam Bondi,
also spoke, explaining why the exhuma-
tion is being pursued.
Jackson County Commission dhair-
man Chuck Lockey spoke briefly as Well,


saying the county does not wish to block
the effort. He and fellow-commissioner
Dr.'Willie Spires sat together at the ses-
sion, the only two local government of-
ficials who attended.
The county had previously expressed
concerns about what financial responsi-
bility it might face in connection to the
exhumation, and has entered a motion
See DOZIER, Page 7A


Mother holding fundraiser to help autistic daughter


BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
dbuckhalter@jcfloridan.com


S ince the time she was old enough
to think about having children
someday, Niki Moon knew the kind
of mother she wanted to be. She'd nur-
ture the spirit of her youngsters, be their
partner as they grew into the people they
were meant to be. It was important to
her not to be a "control freak" with her
children; she didn't want to direct their
every step or turn any daughter of hers
into a "mini-me." As much as possible,
she wanted to hold her babies' hands,
let her presence be a light touch on their
shoulders, and share their dreams with
them as they forged their own paths
toward adulthood.
But life delivered a surprise along
with her baby girl Sage in 2006, one that
imposed realities which didn't fit so
well into that idyllic image of what she


thought motherhood should be about.
When Sage was born, it took a long
time for Moon to understand the sensa-
tion that left her with the vague feeling
that something was missing in the bond
between herself and her daughter. Her
understanding came in phases.
Her baby cried a lot for no apparent
reason, sometimes pulled her own hair,
and seemed at general unrest. She didn't
seem to, connect fully with the outside
world, despite her mother's best efforts.
She sometimes shunned touch and it
seemed sometimes to cause her pain.
She couldn't be as engaged as babies
usually can be by the adults in their lives.
At first, Moon blamed herself. She
thought perhaps that she was somehow
holding back because of a childhood
trauma, and that the baby sensed it.
When Moon was about 8 years old, her


MARK SKINNER/FLORIDAN
See MOTHER, Page 7A Sage Moon and her mom Niki Moonplay in front of their home in Grand Ridge on Thursday.


> CLASSIFIEDS...10B


> ENTERTAINMENT...7B


))JC LIFE...3A


> OBITUARIES...7A


)) OPINION...6A


) SPORTS...1B


> WEEK IN REVIEW...9A


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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Either Outlook
Scattered Showers & Storms.

Justin Kiefer / WMBB


High 82
Low 63


High 810
Low 61'


Monday
Scattered Showers
& Storms.


High 820
Low -61'


Wednesday
Isolated Showers & Storms.


1 High 820
Low 610

Tuesday
Isolated Showers & Storms.


High 800
Low 580


Thursday
Partly Cloudy & Mild.


TIDES ULTRAVIOLET INDEX


Panama City
Apalachicola
Port St. Joe
Destin
Pensacola


Low -
Low -
Low -
Low -
Low -


RIVER READINGS
Woodruff
Blountstown
Marianna
Caryville


10:24 PM
12:05 PM
10:29 PM
11:40 PM
12:14 AM


High
High
High
High
High


Reading
46.53 ft.
8.87 ft.
7.73 ft.
6.65 ft.


- 11:15 AM
- 8:11 AM
- 11:48 AM
- 12:21 PM
- 12:54 PM


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


0-2 Low, 3-5 Moderate, 6-7 High, 8-10 Very High, 11+ Extreme
[ . . ~:,: "..


Ii-'.5i~~ I I' i 'i


THE SUN AND MOON
Sunrise 5:59 AM
Sunset 7:18 PM
Moonrise 10:40 PM May
Moonset 9:25 AM 10


May May May
18 25 2


FLORIDA'S EAL

PANHANDLE CON

MEDIA PARTNERS WJAQ 100.9e

LISTENORHOYEA


%IUn a m-w
wsi s i t

WfiG OiD02 fls^f


JACKSON COUNTY

FLORIDAN
Publisher Valeria Roberts
vroberts@jcfloridan.com

Circulation Manager- Dena Oberski
doberski@jcfloridan.com

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

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


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

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

HOW TO GET YOUR
NEWS PUBLISHED
The Jackson County Floridan will publish
news of general interest free of charge.
Submit your news or Community Calendar
events via 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.

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










SJCFLoRRIDAN .COi I


Community Calendar


TODAY
D'The Neal and Franklin Reunion Noornat Citi-
zens Lodge in Marianna. Bring a well-filled basket of
food. Call 526-4570. -
Alcoholics Anonymous Closed Discussion
6:30 p.m. at 4349 W. Lafayette St. in Marianna
(in one-story building behind 4351 W. Lafayette St.).
Attendance limited to persons with a desire to stop
drinking.
) Alcoholics Anonymous Meeting 8 p.m. in
the board room of Campbellton-Graceville Hospital,
5429 College Drive, Graceville.

MONDAY, APRIL 29
n iPad Level 1 & 2 Class 2:30-4:30 p.m. at the
Jackson County Public Library, Marianna Branch,
2-929 Green St. This course is for novice users who
have an iPad and want to learn how to use it or
become more comfortable with it. Bring an iPad,
including USB dock connector/charger along with
Apple ID and password to class. Class is free, regis-
tration is required. Call 482-9631.
Jackson County Quilter's Guild Meeting
5:30-7:30 p.m. at Ascension Lutheran Church,
3975 U.S. 90 West, Marianna. Business meetings
are fourth Mondays; other Mondays are for projects,
lessons, help. All quilters welcome. Call 209-7638.
Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting 8-9
p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna. '

TUESDAY, APRIL 30
D Orientation Noon to 3 p.m. at Goodwill Career
Training Center, 4742 U.S. 90, Marianna. Learn
about and 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.
) Chipola Healthy Start Board of Directors
Meeting 2 p.m. in the Conference Room at the
Washington County Ag Center in Chipley.
) Community Meeting Concerning Child Hun-
ger in Jackson County 6 p.m. at the Marianna
First Presbyterian Church Fellowship Hall, 2898
Jefferson St. Guest speaker will be Rachel Mohler,
Child Nutrition Program Coordinator for America's
Second Harvest of the Big Bend in Tallahassee.
Refreshments will be served. RSVP at 579-4660,
526-8743 or mng@embarqmail.com.
) Digital Photography: Getting Started With
Your SLR/DSLR Camera 6-8 p.m. at'the Jack-
son 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 com-
puter. Bring a digital camera and USB cord to class.
Class is tree, registration is required. Call 482-9631.

WEDNESDAY, MAY 1
Sl10th annual Sunland Retirees Luncheon 11
a.m. at the Oaks Restaurant, U.S. 90 in Marianna.
All Sunland Retirees are invited to attend and enjoy
food and fellowship. For reservations, call 526-5107
or 482-2881.


Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting Noon
to 1 p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna.
) Basic Computer Class Part 1 Noon to 3 p.m.
at Goodwill Career Training Center, 4742 U.S. 90,
Marianna. Free class teaches basic components
and use of a computer. Call 526-0139.

THURSDAY, MAY 2
))"International Chat n' Sip" 8:30-10 a.m.
at the Jackson County Public Library, Marianna
Branch, 2929 Green St. Everyone is invited to
enjoy a relaxed environment for the exchange of
language, culture and ideas among our local and
international communities. Light refreshments will
be served. Call 482-9124.
Free Presentation on Elder Law 9:30 a.m. at
the Jackson County Senior Citizens, 2931 Optimist
Drive in Marianna. Program will be presented by
Glenda Swearingen, Attorney at Law, who special-
izes in all legal topics concerning senior citizens.
Continental breakfast will begin at 8:30 a.m.
) Marianna Kiwanis Club Meeting Noon at
Jim's Buffet & Grill. Call 482-2290.
) Job Club Noon to 3 p.m. at the Goodwill
Career Training Center, 4742 U.S. 90, Marianna.
Learn job seeking/retention skills; get job search
assistance. Call 526-0139.
n 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.
) High School Brain Bowl Tournament 1:30
p.m. in the Literature/Language Building at Chipola
College. The public is invited to watch the 20 minute
championship round. At 1:50 p.m. high school
awards will be handed out followed by recognition
of Chipola's six-time State Championship Brain
Bowl Team.
) EmployabilityWorkshop, Completing Applica-
tions 2:30 p.m. at the Marianna One Stop Career
Center, 4636 U.S. 90, Marianna. Call 718-0326.
)) VFW & Ladies Auxiliary Meeting 6 p.m. at
2830 Wynn St. in Marianna. Covered-dish supper
followed by a 7 p.m. business meeting. Call 372-
2500.
) Chipola College Graduation Ceremony 7
p.m. in the Milton H. Johnson Health Center. Chipola
alumnus Lamar Polston will deliver the commence-
ment address. Parents, relatives and friends are
invited to a reception immediately following the
ceremony. Call 718-2211.
) Alcoholics Anonymous Closed discussion,
8-9 p.m., First United Methodist Church, 2901 Cale-
donia St., Marianna, in the AA room. Attendance
limited to persons with a desire to stop drinking;
papers will not be signed..

FRIDAY, MAY 3
Knitters Nook 10 a.m. at the Jackson County
Public Library, Marianna Branch. New and experi-
enced knitters are welcomed. Call 482-9631.
) Money Sense Class Noon to 4 p.m. at Good-
will Career Training Center, 4742 U.S. 90, Marianna.


This is a financial literacy class that helps with
budgeting, saving and other financial topics. Class
is free. Call 526-0139.
) Celebrate Recovery 7 p.m. at Evangel Wdrship
Center, 2645 Pebble Hill Road in Marianna. Adult,
teen meetings to "overcome hurts, habits and
hang-ups." Dinner: 6 p.m. Child care available. Call
209-7856, 573-1131.
) Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting 8-9
p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna.

SATURDAY, MAY 4
Partners for Pets Yard Sale 7 a.m. to I p.m. at
4011 Maintenance Drive, Marianna. Variety of items
will be for sale. Donated items for this yard sale can
be dropped off at the Shelter Monday-Friday from 8
a.m. to 3 p.m. Proceeds will benefit the Partners for
Pets Shelter. Call 482-4570.
) Self-Defense Class 9 a.m. at Chipola Fitness
Center, 4230 Lafayette St. in Marianna. Lora Fisher,
Self-Defense Awareness & Familiarization Exchange
Instructor will teach this class. Event is hosted by
the Jackson County Sheriff's Office and Chipola
Fitness Center. Women 13 years of age and older are
welcome to attend. Cost is $15 per person. To make
reservations call 482-9664 ext. 116.
n Covenant Hospice Third annual Junior Flower
Pot Workshop for Children 9 a.m. to noon at
C6venant Hospice, 4215 Kelson Ave., Suite E in
Marianna. Workshop is free and is for childrerrages
5-14. Refreshments, flower pots and art materials
will be provided. Registration is required by May 1.
Call 482-8520.
) Family Preparedness Expo 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.
at the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints,
3141 College St. in Marianna. There will be displays,
demonstrations, samples and informational mate-
rial on over 75 subjects ranging from4food preser-
vation to cooking outside, making soap to raising
rabbits and from first aid kits to sewing on a button.
Refreshments will be available and door prizes given
away. Call 526-4645.
) Covenant Hospice Third annual Junior Flower
Pot Workshop for Children 1-4 p.m. at Covenant
Hospice, 4215 Kelson Ave., Suite E in Marianna.
Workshop is free and is for children ages 5-14.
Refreshments, flower pots and art materials will
be provided. Registration is required by May 1. Call
482-8520.
) "Safe on the Lake"-2-6 p.m. at Sneads Park on
Lake Seminole. Event is sponsored by the Jackson
County Sheriff Department and the Town of Sneads.
Learn about safety on the water, browse vendor
booths and enjoy food and activities. Call 593-6636.
) Alcoholics Anonymous Open Meeting 4:30-
5:30 p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna.

SUNDAY, MAY 5
2013 Washington County's Miss Heart of the
USA Pageant 2 p.m. at the Panhandle Shrine
Club, 1425 Brickyard Road, Chjpley. Divisions will
include: Baby Miss, Tiny Miss, Little Miss, Petit Miss,
Junior Miss, Teen Miss, Miss and Ms. Proceeds will
benefit the Washington County Council on Aging.


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


Police RoIndup


Marianna Police
Department
The Marianna Police De-
partment listed the following
incidents for April 25, the latest
available report: One accident
without injury, qne abandoned
vehicle, one suspicious vehicle,
one information report, two
disturbance (verbal) calls, 15
traffic stops, one assault, one
animal complaint, one animal
complaint (dog), one call to
assist other agency, one public
service call, one welfare check
and two 911 hang-up calls.

Jackson County
Sheriff's Office
The Jackson County Sheriff's


Office and county fire/rescue
reported the following incidents
for April 25, the latest available
report: One accident without
injury, one hospice death, one
stolen tag, three abandoned
vehicles, two reckless drivers,
one suspicious vehicle, one sus-
picious person,
.. .... : one informa-
-. _i7 *- tion report,
;RIME one highway
obstruction, one
mental illness
call, two disturbances (physi-
cal), two fire/police responses,
two fires/single residential,
one drug offense, 15 medical
calls, one traffic crash, one fire
alarm, one report of shooting
in area, seven traffic stops, two
larceny calls, five calls to serve


papers/ex partee, two civil
disputes, two trespass reports,
one assault, one suicide or at-
tempt, one report of fraud, two
assisting motorist/pedestrian,
one retail theft/shoplifting, two
calls to assist other agencies,
two public service calls, one
finger printing and one welfare
check.

Jackson County
Correctional Facility
The following persons were
booked into the county jail dur-
ing the latest reporting periods:
) Thomas Edge, 36, 7761
Woodlawn Drive, Grand Ridge;
aggravated assault with a
firearm.
) Courseicon Franklin, 37, 3217


Henderson Road, Cottondale;
non-child support.
) Anthony Burgess, 38, 2839
Miltonia Ave., Marianna;
violation of state probation
(possession of methamphet-
amine), possession of drug
paraphernalia, attempt to
manufacture methamphet-
amine, unlawful possession of
listed chemicals and trafficking
in methamphetamine.
)) Erhiga Uyosue, 23, 4162
Myles St., Marianna; felony pos-
session of a firearm.

Jail Population: 186

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).


..~.~.~


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WmAf-E-Up CAL.


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. 8


Engagements


Clark,


Mvr. and Mrs. James LiarK
of Campbellton, FL are
pleased to announce the en-
gagement and forthcoming
marriage of their daughter,
Tekila "Sharese"Clark, to
Keith Dale Sutton, Jr. of Ma-
rianna, FL.
Sharese is the granddaugh-
ter of the Late Henry and Ag-
gie Bell Clark, Campbellton,
FL and James and Eldiest An-
drews, Sr., Marianna, FL.
Sharese is a 2004 graduate of
Graceville High School. She
earned both her Bachelor's de-
gree in Elementary Education
and her Master'sdegree in Edu-
cational Leadership from the
University of West Florida.
Sharese is currently employed
as third grade teacher at
Cottondale Elementary
School.
Keith is the son of the Late


Sutton


Saranl J. Sutton anoI K elth D.
Sutton, Sr. (Ethel) of Marian-
na, FL. He is the grandson of
the Late Tom Johnson Sr. and
Malissa Johnson, Mariafina,
FL and the Late Roscoe and
Elnora Sutton, Chattahoochee,
FL. Keith is a 2003 graduate
of Marianna High School. He
earned his Bachelor's degree
in Criminal Justice from the
University of West Florida
and his -Master's degree in
Counseling and Psychology
from Troy University. Keith is
currently employed as a Se-
nior Counselor with the Divi-
sion of Vocational Rehabilita-
tion.
The wedding will be held
on Saturday, May 18, 2013 at
three o'clock in the evening at
St. James A.M.E. Church, Ma-
rianna, FL. All friends and
family are invited to attend.


Folsom, Melvin


Mr. and Mrs. Gary Folsom
of Marianna proudly announce
the engagement and forthcom-
ing marriage of their daughter,
Aerial Mildred Sara Geneva
Folsom, to Jimmy Andrew
Melvin, son of Mr. and Mrs.
David Melvin of Marianna,,
Florida.
Aerial is the granddaughter
of Mr. and Mrs.1 Billy Purvis
of Marianna, FL and Mr. and
Mrs. Charles Crutchfield of
Panama City, FL and the late
Mr. Jerry Folsom of Grand
Ridge, FL. Aerial is the great-
granddaughter of Shirley
Haveard of Tallahassee, FL.
Aerial will graduate in May
2013 from homeschool and
Chipola College with her Asso-
ciate of Arts 'degree in Commu-
nication Studies. She will con-
tinue her education this fall at


Florida State University.
The groom-to-be is the
grandson of Jimmy and Pat
Suggs of Clarksville, FL and
Mary Melvin and the late Tho-
mas Melvin of Marianna, FL.
He is a 2012 homeschool grad-
uate. Drew will graduate from
Florida State University in
May 2014 with a Bachelor of
Science degree in Business.
He manages Milk and Honey
Yogurt in Marianna, alongside
his father, and will franchise
in Panama City, FL this summ-
er.
Engaged on October 5th,
the couple will be joined in
marriage before God, family,
and close friends on the after-
noon of June 22, 2013 at El Be-
thel Assembly of God, Grand
Ridge, FL. Invitations will fol-
low.


Birthday

Walter Harrison is
83 years young
Walter Herbert "Shorty"
Harrison of Sneads cel-
ebrated his 83rd birthday
on Wednesday, April,24. '
He is a Korean War
veteran. Harrison was
drafted by the United
States Army and returned
from duty exactly 60 years
ago onApril 24, 1953.
He says the sight of the
Golden Gate Bridge in San
Francisco, Calif., was the
most beautiful sight when
he returned to the United
States, after 2 years of
service.
On Saturday, April 20
SHarrison was joined by
32 family members in
celebration of his birthday
at The Oaks Restaurant in


Higher Prices Paid...
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Paid on Site
4432 Lafayette Street 0 526-5488 0 www.smithandsmithonline.corn


Births


Kayson Cole Harp was
born April 19 at Jackson
Hospital. He weighed 8
pounds, 3 ounces and
was 20 inches long at
birth. His parents are Tif-
fany Green and Michael
Harp. His grandparents
are Sandy Kiger of Chi-
pley and Debbie Harp of
Ozark, Ala.


Je'Ki Cordaryus Daniels
was born April 22 at Jack-
son Hospital. He weighed
5 pounds, 6 ounces and
was 19 inches long at
birth.
His parents are Cheyla
Wimbush and Damion
Stephenson. His grandpar-
ent is Crystal M. Wimbush
of Marianna.


Be careful who you spend time with


those same words in their conver-
sations, at times when they don't
even mean to.
When a person leaves their home
for work in a great mood and
---' feeling good, but
sometime during
S the day their whole
attitude changes for
the worst and they
can't figure out why,
it might be wise for
Thomas them to take a close
Vincent look at those they
MIIphy are around each day.
Spending time
around complaining, disgruntled
people in employment situations
can affect another person's work
production and their mood.
Also, be careful who you choose
to share your personal business
with. If there is a need to tell some-
one "please don't repeat this to
anyone," the chances are high that
it will become a part of the travel-
ing system known as gossip.
There's something about human
beings that triggers curiosity and
at times excitement when the word


Then a person's life seems
Sto be filled with uncertain-
V ty, unhappiness, doubts
and confusion, happiness can
seem to be miles away. Yet many
people are unable to quite figure
out what is causing them to feel
such negativity. The answer may be
closer than they ever thought.
The people that can often harm
others the mott, in many cases,
are those they spend the most
time around. Outside of our fam-
ily, sometimes those we consider
friends can be the most influential
people in our lives. One of the most
important things a person can
do in life is to learn to make solid
individual decisions that will affect
their own life, not decisions based
on thoughts from those within
groups with various opinions. Be
careful who you spend your time
with.
The saying "birds of a feather
flock together" has much merit.
If an individual spends time each
day around those who continu-
ously use profanity, chances are
greater that they could use some of


Pets on Parade


MARK SKINNER/FLORIDAN
Coaster is an eight-week-old female hound mix. She was
found by a bicyclist at Arrowhead Campgrounds. If you are
interested in adopting her, the shelter is at 4011 Maintenance
Drive in Marianna. Its hours are 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Monday-
Friday and 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. Saturday. The shelter's phone
number is 482-4570; their website is www.partnersforpets.
petfinder.com.-


"don't" is used in a statement, so
when you expose your personal
business, remember that curiosity
and excitement are not always easy
to contain or control.
Most of us will spend time around
others throughout our daily lives
- people who are pleasant or un-
pleasant for one reason or another
- and we must learn how to com-
municate with others during the
course of our day. Who we choose
to spend our valuable time with
should be our personal decision.
One of the greatest gifts God gave
each of us is a mind.
Within our minds, our thoughts,
perceptions, wills, emotions and
imaginations are contained. When
we use our minds properly and
learn the importance of being
happy and content within, we
can avoid many of the headaches, ,
pitfalls and disappointments that
life can bring.
Even when there is an unpleasant.
atmosphere, you can reach within
and maintain a positive attitude.
With that in mind, choose your
companions carefully.


On the Menu
April 29-May 3
Breakfast and Lunch for
Jackson County schools.

Monday
) Breakfast: Egg biscuit,
sausage biscuit, assorted
cereal and buttered
toast. Choice of 1: Chilled
peaches, chilled pears.
) Lunch: Chicken
nachos supreme, ham
and cheese on bun, as-
sorted salads. Choose up
to 3 sides: Refried beans,
steamed corn, fresh as-
sorted fruit, chilled mixed
fruit.

Tuesday
Breakfast: Cinnamon
roll, ultimate breakfast
round, banana muffin
loaf. Choice of 1: Pineap-
ple tidbits, fresh assorted
fruit.
) Lunch: Sloppy Joe
on bun, grilled ham and
cheese, assorted salads.
Choose up to 3 sides:
Tater tots, fresh carrot
sticks, fresh assorted
fruit, pineapple tidbits.

Wednesday
a Breakfast: Mini
waffles, oatmeal and
toast, assorted cereal and


buttered toast. Choice of
1: Raisins, assorted 100
percent juice.
) Lunch: Turkey and
gravy over rice, cold cut
on bun, assorted salads.
Choose up to 3 sides:
Collard greens, mashed
sweet potatoes, fresh as-
sorted fruit, assorted 100
percent juice.

Thursday
n Breakfast: Breakfast
pizza bagel, buttery
grits and toast, assorted
cereal and buttered toast.
Choice of 1: Chilled mixed
fruit, fresh assorted fruit.
) Lunch: Baked ziti
with garlic sticks, as-
sorted wraps, assorted
salads. Choose up to 3
sides: Mixed vegetables,
romaine salad, fresh as-
sorted fruit, apple sauce.

Friday
Breakfast: Mini
pancakes, assorted ce-
real and cinnamon toast,
oatmeal and toast. Choice
of 1: Applesauce, fresh
assorted fruit.
) Lunch: Hotdog on
bun, cheese pizza, grilled
cheese sandwich. Choose
up to 3 sides: Potato
wedges, steamed sweet
peas, fresh assorted fruit,
and chilled pears.


Find more news at www.jcfloridan.com


SUBMITTED PHOTO
This Gray Arabian Mare is beautiful, but shy. She is
approximately 8 to 10 years old and needs some consistent
handling. She has not been started under saddle as far as
Hidden Springs Horse Rescue knows, but is smart and ready
for a training program. If you would like to adopt her, call
Hidden Springs Horse Rescue at 850-526-2231 to schedule
a visit. Their website is www.FloridaHorseRescue.com.


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will be asked to wear: However, there are ways to narrow down the choices and be"4O&
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Publisher
VALERIA ROBERTS


Florida Voices



Lawmakers




should kill




these bills
The Florida Legislature is considering bills
that on the surface would seem to protect
voters' privacy and prevent voter fraud
- but instead could allow elected officials to
evade open-records laws.
Current law makes confidential the Social Secu-
rity number, driver license number and Florida
identification number of a voter registration ap-
plicant or voter. HB 249 and its companion in
the Senate, SB 1260, would create an exemption
in the state's Sunshine Law for the email
addresses.
Supporters say this is needed to ensure the
addresses won't be used to commit voter fraud.
They don't point to any evidence that email ad-
dresses actually have been used to commit fraud;
they just say they could be.
In erecting a defense against possible voting
irregularities, the legislation has a greater chance
of obscuring government business conducted in
violation of the Sunshine Law.
As Barbara Petersen of the First Amendment
Foundation points out, the bills are written
broadly so that the exemption applies to the
email addresses of every voter held by any gov-
ernment agency. That means that in a public
records request, the email addresses of any gov-
ernment employee who is also a registered voter
could be redacted.
That would make it virtually impossible to see
who public officials are communicating with
via email. Some have been known to conduct
public business via email, which is a violation of
Florida's open-meetings law. Indeed, that was the
subject of a 2009 court order against the Walton
County Commission mandating that commis-
sioners correspond using only county email
accounts, not their personal ones.
If this legislation becomes law, only the sub-
stance of those kinds of emailexchanges will be
made public; th6 redacted addresses would make
it difficult to determine who was corresponding
with whom, and thus whether a Sunshine Law.
violation occurred. It will be harder to hold gov-
ernment accountable.
There is no compelling reason to pass these
bills, and the proposed legislation has the
potential to do far more harm than good.

Northwest Florida Daily News


Contact your representatives

Florida Legislature


State Rep. Marti Coley, R-District 5
District Office:
Administration Building, Room 186
Chipola College
3094 Indian Circle
Marianna, FL 32446-1701
850-718-0047
www.MyFloridaHouse.gov

State Sen. Don Gaetz, R-District 1
District Office:
4300 Legendary Drive
Suite 230
Destin, FL 32541
850-897-5747 :
866-450-4366 (toll free)
www.FLSenate.gov

U.S. Congress
U.S. Rep. Steve Southerland II, R-2
1229 Longworth House Office Building
Washington, DC 20515
202-225-5235
@Rep Southerland
www.Southerland.House.gov

U.S. Sen. Bill Nelson, D-Fla.
716 Hart Senate Office Building
Washington, DC 20510
202-224-5274
@SenBillNelson
www.BillNelson.Senate.gov

U.S. Sen. Marco Rubio, R-Fla.
317 Hart Senate Office Building
Washington, DC 20510
202-224-3041
@MarcoRubio
www.Rubio.Senate.gov


Letters to the Editor
Submit letters by either mailing to Editor, P.O. Box 520,
Marianna FL, 32447 or !axing to 850.482-4478 or send
email to editorial@lcfloridan.com. The Floridan reserves
the right to edit or not publish any letter. Be sure to
include your full address and telephone number. These
will only be used to verify the letter and will not be
printed. For more information call 850-526-3614.


'The right thing to do? Really, governor?


A en Rick Scott first broke
\ onto the scene in 2010, he
V hit the airwaves with bril-
liant campaign ads that sent the
simple but effective message to a
weary electorate. Over and over, he
stuck to the message of "Let's Get
to Work."
During a national recession, with
Florida's unemployment rate above
the national average, the message
of "Let's Get to Work" appealed to
many frustrated Floridians.
As the national economy contin-
ues its slow but steady rebound,
Florida's economy is following
suit. In fact, general revenue flow-
ing into state coffers is allowing
the governor and Legislature to
craft a $74 billion budget this year
- $4 billion more than the current
budget.
All this promising economic news
has led to a catch phrase for the
governor, who proudly proclaims,
"It's Working." He says it in ads, he
says it in tweets, and he says it in
editorial board interviews. Heck,
even the Republican Party of Flori-
da says it for him in email blasts.
But despite sticking to a mes-
sage that resonates among Scott's
shrinking base, not many Florid-
ians seem to be embracing the
slogan or willing to give him credit
for Florida's improving conditions.
In fact, his low polling numbers
indicate the opposite.
So with his reelection effort loom-
ing and with former Gov. Charlie
Crist well ahead in the polls of
potential opponents, Scott is trying
a new tact. It seems that despite
criticizing the former governor,
Scott is morphing into him: a
kinder, gentler populist.
Recently, a phrase he has used
on occasion has become his latest
catch-phrase. During a meeting of
the Florida Cabinet at the Capitol
on Tuesday, he said it again. "It's
the right thing to do," speaking of
the student fee freeze in higher
education.
My first reaction was to be flat-
tered by his adoption and slight
modification of my campaign
theme, "Doing the right thing." But
simply saying it does not make it
so. Actions must match words and
must truly be what is right for the
people we serve.
. So, let's look at his record:


When he tried to purge the voting
rolls, using extremely suspect lists
and kicking legitimate voters off
the rolls, it was not the right thing
to do.
When he signed and then de-
fended the 2011 election reform bill
that shortened early voting and led
to long waits during both early vot-
ing and Election Day, it was not the
right thing to do.
When he killed a private/public
partnership for high-speed rail
that required no state dollars for
construction or operations but
then approved a government-run
commuter train that required at
least $1.2 billion in state funds and
at least 10 years of state operating
funds, it was not the right thing to
do.
When he allowed a $300 mil-
lion cut from the state's 11 existing
universities while creating a 12th
with no accreditation, students or
faculty, it was not the right thing to
do.
When he cut $1.3 billion from
K-12 education in the 2011 session,
and only replaced $1 billion in the
2012 session while bragging that
he increased education funding by
one billion "new" dollars, it was not
the right thing to do.
When he pushed changes to the
personal injury protection auto
insurance bill, which removed
benefits for consumers while failing
to reduce premiums as promised, it
was not the right thing to do.
When he pushed prison privatiza-
tion, effectively putting long-term,
low-wage, loyal employees out
of work and reducing the level of
safety for our citizens, all to make
a profit for private prisons with no
demonstrable cost savings, it was
not the right thing to do.
When he signed the bill requir-
ing state employees to contribute
3 percent to their pension plan
after they had not received a pay


increase in six years, it was not the
right thing to do.
When he weakened environmen-
tal protections by dismantling the
Department of Community Affairs,
decimating growth management
laws, firing long-time environ-
mental advocates and starving the
water management districts, it was
not the right thing to do.
When he tried to turn our pristine
parks into golf courses and priva-
tized campgrounds, causing thou-
sands of park users and volunteers
to revolt, it was not the right thing
to do.
When he continues to collect
huge amounts of campaign cash
from the very same people who are
lobbying issues before him during
the legislative session, it is not the
right thing to do.
Really, governor? If you want to
own the phrase, you have to walk
the walk.
Here are some suggestions
- truly "the right thing to do":
))Veto the "parent trigger" bill if
the Legislature passes it by ignor-
ing the collective voices of the,
very parents they claim to want to
empower.
) Veto the entire budget if the
Legislature doesn't follow your top
priority of $2,500 across-the-board
pay raises for our underappreciated
teachers.
))Veto the line item spending of
member projects, earmarks and
turkeys that are not a state priority
and return those millions of dollars
to the general fund.
) Veto any election reform bill
that does not undo all the damage
done in the 2011 election reform
bill and tell the Legislature to try
again to ensure that the voices of all
Florida voters are heard.
))Veto the ethics and campaign
reform bills if they do not represent
meaningful reform and don't in-
clude grand jury recommendations
and instead are just a-sham that
weakens the status quo.
)) Don't allow this legislative
session to end without addressing
Medicaid expansion to serve the 1.1
million Floridians in need.

Paula Dockery was term-limited as a Republican
state senator from Lakeland after 16 years in
the Florida Legislature. She can be reached at
pdockery@floridavoices.com.


Northwest Florida is told it can't be trusted


T he Florida Senate isn't confi-
dent that the eight counties
in the Florida Panhandle
impacted the most by the 2010
BP oil disaster can be trusted to
properly handle the millions of BP
funds that are expected to come to
Florida. And .they have a point.
For the past two decades, coun-
ties, particularly Escambia and
Okaloosa, have been synonymous
with corruption. Four county com-
missioners in Escambia County
were removed in 2002 for a variety
of offenses, including bribery. Oka-
loosa County saw its former sheriff
and his senior staff indicted in
2009 for a complicated bribery and
pay-off scheme.
Last year, Qkaloosa Tourist
Development Commission (TDC)
Director Mark Bellinger used TDC
and BP settlement money to buy an
$800,000 house, a $700,000 yacht, a
brand new SUV, a $48,000 Porsche,
$40,000 worth of furniture, two
custom chopper motorcycles, and
more. All were done without TDC
or County Commission approval.
Bellinger committed suicide not
long after his spending spree was


RickOutzen


uncovered. The state attorney and
County Commission are still trying
to sort out the mess.
Recently auditors had trouble
figuring out how the Greater Pen-
sacola Chamber spent more than
$50,000 in Amex gift cards intended
to attract tourists and paid for with
BP and TDC funds.
The dollars coming to the af-
fected Gulf states from BP could be
as much as $17 billion in fines over
violations of the U.S. Clean Water
Act. The Florida Senate doesn't
want to see Florida's portion being
spent on more houses, yachts and
motorcycles.
On Tuesday, the Florida Senate's
Appropriations Committee sent
to the Senate floor a measure that


would make sure the money from
settlements from the 2010 Gulf of
Mexico oil spill doesn't go directly
to the Panhandle counties. The
amendment to Florida Senate Bill
1024 creates a quasi'public corpo-
ration, Triumph Gulf Coast Inc., to
manage funds.
Triumph Gulf Coast, Inc. will be
governed by a five-person board of
directors appointed by the gover-
nor, attorney general, chief finan-
cial officer, speaker of the House,
and Senate president. This board
will make all decisions regarding
the use of the counties' direct
allocation of RESTORE funds.
Panhandle officials protested the
change in how the funds would be
handled, but really they have no
one to blame but themselves. Their
recent history isn't good and the
temptations will be huge.
The BP fines are a one-time
shot at revitalizing the region. The
Senate is making sure Northwest
Florida doesn't blow it.

Rick Outzen is the publisher/editor of
Pensacola's Independent News. He can be
reached at rick@inweekly.net.


Ioiey


Gaetz








Southerland





Nelson





Rublo








JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


James & Sikes
Funeral Home
Maddox Chapel
4278 Lafayette Street
Marianna, Florida 32446
850-482-2332

William R.
Baxley, Sr.,

William R. Baxley, Sr., 84,
of Marianna died Thurs-
day, April 25, 2013 at his
residence.
Survivors include five
sons, William Baxley, Jr.,
Thomas Baxley and wife,
Kathy, Joe Baxley and wife,
Debbie all of Marianna,
Alan Baxley and wife,
Ginga of Greenwood,
Glenn Baxley and, wife Ty-
ler of Fairgrove, MO.; one
sister,
Wynell Fraley of Ohio; 11
grandchildren and 15 great
grandchildren.
Funeral services will be
at 2 p.m., Monday, April
29, 2013 at James & Sikes
Maddox Chapel. Interment
will follow at Pinecrest Me-
morial Gardens.
The family will receive
friends 1 p.m. Monday,
April 29, 2013.until funeral
time at Maddox Chapel.
Expressions of sympathy
may be made online at
www.jamesandsikesfuneralhomes.com
Murphy Funeral Home
1102 West Broad Street
Falls Church, VA 22046
(703) 533-0341

Sarah Milton
Evans Jackson

Sarah Milton Evans Jack-
son (Sally), age 90, died
peacefully in her sleep on
April 17, 2013. She was the
daughter of Lucy Milton
Evans and Major A. C.
Evans and granddaughter
of Senator William Hall
Milton and Sarah Baker
Milton, of Marianna, FL.
Sally is survived by four
children, 13 grandchildren,
six great-grandchildren
and two great-great-


Obituaries
grandchildren. Funeral
services will be held on
May 18th and she will be
buried later beside her
husband of 52 years, CAPT
L. L. Jackson USN (Ret) at
Arlington National Ceme-
tery. She will be missed
dearly. The family appreci-
ates the love and care pro-
vided by daughter Lucy
and her husband CDR John
R. Frost USCG (Ret) her
last year. Expressions of
sympathy may be made
online at www.supportforla
ineycurtis.com to help cov-
er medical expenses for
GranSally's great-great
granddaughter, Lainey. Or
sent directly to: Grand
Prairie Christian Church,
Lainey's Miracle Fund, c/o
Iwana Mitchell, 1109 E.
1825 Ave, Hutsonville, IL
62433-2406.
Online condolences can
be made at:
www.murphyfuneralhomes.com.
James & Sikes
Funeral Home
Maddox Chapel
4278 Lafayette Street
Marianna, Florida 32446
850-482-2332

Louis S.
Roberts 11,

Louis S. Roberts fl, age
86, of Marianna died Friday
April, 26, 2013 in Marianna.
Mr. Roberts was born in
Valdosta, Georgia, June 15,
1926 to the late Jesse Le-
land and Elizabeth Wood-
ward Roberts. During WW
II, at the age of 16 he enlist-
ed in the U.S. Navy
Seabees. Later, he served in
the U.S. Marine Corps dur-
ing the Korean War. Prior
to moving to Marianna,
Louis owned Badcock Fur-
niture .stores in Williston
and Chiefland.
He served as. Mayor of
Williston for several years
prior to moving to Marian-
na where he opened the
Badcock Furniture Store in
1968, and later owned and
operated stores in Chipley


Mother
From Page 1A
infant sister died. The scar that the loss
left, she feared, might be causing her to
withhold some measure of herself from
her own child.
And she also wondered whether her
own depression over a difficult divorce
may have played a factor in the discon-
nect she felt.
Time wore on, and Sage continued to
cry an abnormal amount of the time and
didn't sleep through the night. She began
to exhibit social difficulties as she grew
older.
When these began, Moon wondered
if her daughter had inherited or been
affected by her own attention deficit
hyperactive disorder. As it turned out,
her daughter has since been diagnosed
with that challenge. But there was some-
thing else, besides. Moon finally found
the answer to the nagging question that
had been in the back of her mind all
her daughter's life. It took a frightening
incident to make her go looking full-out
for some help.
When her daughter was about 3.5 years
old, the two were with Moon's mother
at a large public gathering. Because her
daughter's palms are extta sensitive to
touch, Moon was holding her hand light-
ly and thellittle girl slipped away, running
into the crowd. As Moon fought her way
through to retrieve her daughter, Sage
nearly stepped into traffic, seemingly
oblivious to what was around her. Her
grandmother grabbed her and pulled her
back just in time.
In a state of shock on the way home,
Moon shook that off, fully faced the fact
that something wasn't quite right, and
started looking for doctors to help her
figure out what was wrong.
Eventually, her daughter was diag-
nosed with mild Asperger's Syndrome,
a condition in the autism array. In her
case, it is manifest by skin arid auditory
sensitivity, social issues and other prob-
lems. Her situation is further compli-
cated by ADHD-related troubles.
Moon had been living in Panama City,
but moved back to be with family in Jack-
son County a year ago, and her daughter,
now 7 years old, is enrolled in Hope
School. Moon said the local school "has
been fabulous" for her daughter. The
faculty and staff there, Moon says, clearly
care and are enthusiastic teachers and
caregivers. Her social skills are improving
and she sometimes goes for days now
without a behavioral "meltdown"; before,
Moon could count on as many as four
of those a day. She continues to improve


and Graceville.
Louis directed the Jack-
son County Sheriffs Auxili-
ary for several years and
was very active in The Flor-
ida Highway Patrol Auxili-
ary. He later served as head
of security at the Russell
.Sewing Plants in Marianna.
Louis served as the Deputy
Sheriff in charge of security
at Chiliola College.
Louis served The Clerk of
Courts Office in Jackson
County under Clerks, Daun
Crews and Dale Rabon
Guthie. He represented the
Clerk's in the Court System
of Judge Hatcher. Louis
was past president of the
Quarterback Club and
Boosters Club. He was also
a member of the Lions
Club for many years. Louis
was a former member of
the First Presbyterian
Church of Marianna for
many years, and most re-
cently was a member of
Trinity Baptist Church.
Louis enjoyed many so-
cial events in recent years,
especially his Monday
night fish fry get together's
with his friends at Jimmy
Ditty's Farm in Malone.
Funeral services will be 2
p.m. Tuesday, April 30,
2013 at Evangel Worship
Center with Revs. Roland
Rabon, LaVon Pettis & Dr.
Ted Land officiating. Inter-
ment will follow in
Pinecrest Memorial Gar-
dens with James & Sikes
Funeral Home Maddox
Chapel.
Family will receive
friends Monday, April 29,
2013 from 5 to 7 p.m. at
James & Sikes Maddox
Chapel.
In lieu of flowers memori-
als may be made to Cove-
nant Hospice
Expressions of .sympathy
may be made online at
www.jamesandsikesfuneralhomes.comrn


Florists

Artistic Designs Unlimited Inc.
2911 Jefferson St. Marianna
850-372-4456


If You-Go
N What: Movie night and raffle fundraiser
) Why: Mother is raising money to attend
a Son Rise training program out of state
to help her autistic daughter, a student at
Hope School.
a When: 6-9 p.m. on May 4.
) Where: The breakfast room of Ameri-
can Inn and Suites. located at 2196 Post
Oak Lane in Marianna
) Details: The movie is "Son Rise," a film
about a family's successful attempt to
bring their son from the deepest reaches
of autistic disconnect. Admission is free,
but'donations are accepted and typical
movie-tare snacks like popcorn.-candy
and soda will be sold. Before the movie
begins, Niki Moon will speak about her
experiences as the mother of a child with
Asperger's Syndrome.
D Contact: For more information, Moon
can be reached at 592-4087 between the
hours of 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. She lives with
her mother and grandmother. and asks
that callers observe those time limits in
deference to their need for quiet time.
verbally, but still is sometimes difficult to
understand and is not significantly con-
versational. She's learning her numbers
and letters and continues to improve in
other academic areas. But she's still not
communicating in the way of a typical
seven-year-old. Moon has hit up on a
program that has brought her new hope
that her daughter will someday engage
more fully with the outside world, and
especially with her; she believes that
they can, to some degree, live out a
larger measure of her original dream of
mother-daughter partnership.
After her daughter was diagnosed,
-Moon started reading up on autism and
found out about a program called Son
Rise. It is based on one family's wildly
successful and innovative approach
to their son's severe autism; the family
embraced their son's reality and "joined"
him in some of his behaviors in order to
connect and forge a bond with him. He
eventually eased out of his autism, Moon
said, and went on to graduate college
and become an advocate for his family's
approach. The nonprofit program has
touched the lives of thousands of fami-
lies and Moon wants to go there for a
week-long training session, and follow-
up up training with her daughter. The
$2,000 fee has mostly been paid through
a scholarship the program offers, and
it will include her meals, lodging and
materials. It won't cover airfare and cab
fare, however, or other miscellaneous
expenses associated with being away
from home.


MARK SKINNER/FLORIDAN
Dr. Erin Kimmerle describes the methods used to locate gravesites at Boot Hill Cemetery
during a special meeting on the old Dozier School for Boys hosted by the Jackson County
NAACP on Saturday.


Dozier
From Page 1A

to be included as an inter-
vening party in the law-
suit that AG and Medical
Examiner Michael Hunter
filed in seeking permis-
sion for the exhumation.
Circuit Judge Bill Wright
is assigned to hear the
case and has not yet made
a formal ruling in either
matter, but allowed the
county to participate in a
recent case management
hearing. Not convinced
that it is a matter for the
court to decide saying
the state may already have
the right by statute to pro-
ceed Wright has asked
attorney Cox to give him a
report explaining further
why the court should be
involved. Cox said Sat-
urday he expects to have
that to the judge in a few
days. He also reiterated
his previously stated as-
surances that the county
will not be asked to con-
tribute any money in the
project.
On Saturday, Lockey
commented on Dozier's
history as an asset that
provided many jobs and
"put food on a lot of ta-
bles" in its 111-year his-
tory. He also explained the
county's position on the
investigation.
"We want closure on
this," he said. "Jackson
County is not going to
stand in the way of this
happening ... so we can
move on in Jackson Coun-
ty, so we can do something
... that can be productive
for years to come in Jack-
son County."
14AACP representatives
from various chapters in
the region and beyond
came to hear the presen-
tations and to tour parts
of Dozier, including the
Boot Hill cemetery where
some of Kimmerle's work
is being done.
Family members of at
least one youth who died
and was buried at Dozier
attended the meeting.
And at least two former
Dozier residents were at
the session.
One of the two who
identified himself as a
one-time resident of the
facility came here from
Connecticut to be at the
meeting. Cocomo Rock
said he made that trip be-
cause of the impact his 22
months there made on his
life.
The other man, Charles
Stephens of Alford, de-
scribed in vivid detail the.
severe beatings that he
says he suffered in the so-
called "White House" pun-
ishment room. Stephens
said he believes that some
boys died in that room.
That belief and rumors
of other issues persist in
the community, despite
several Dozier investiga-
tions that have been con-
ducted through the years.
Even after those investi-
gations, inconsistencies
and missing chapters in
Dozier's death records
and overall history remain
and, along with stories
from former facility resi-
dents about mistreatment
at the facility, they have


fueled continued ques-
tions through the years.
Kimmerle has faced
some difficulties in trying
to round out the history of
deaths at the institution.
In about half of the known
cases, no death certificate
was issued, even though
the state in 1917 started
requiring them. A fire in
1914 may have destroyed
an unknown number of
facility records, as well,
and some existing paper-
work is inconsistent.
Kimmerle and her team
at the University of South
Florida are attempting
to determine how many
people are buried at
Dozier, and who they are;
they've found indications
that roughly 50 bodies
may have been buried in
and around the borders of
what has been generally
accepted as the confines
of Boot Hill cemetery,
where 31 had/been be-
lieved buried. The team
has now identified what
it believes to be the true
border of the cemetery,
having found a rusted
lock in an area that inter-
viewees had mentioned
to Kimmerle's team as the
location of the cemetery's
actual border. It may have
extended into the tree line
well beyond the field of
crosses that were placed
in the burial grounds as
a symbolic gesture many
years after the last child
is believed to have been
buried there in 1952. Kim-
merle is also examining
other areas at Dozier to
determine whether there
is a second cemetery, since
both black and white chil-
dren died at Dozier and
because the practice of
segregated burial suggests
that they would have been
placed in different areas.
The Dozier probe began
after Kimmerle was ap-
proached by Glen Varna-
doe, the nephew of a boy
reported as buried at Doz-
ier. Varnadoe wants his
relative's remains found
and exhumed so they
can be placed in a family
cemetery.
The state is attempting
to find family members
of other people listed as


having been buried there,
in hopes of using DNA to
help conclusively iden-
tify the remains that are
found, if exhumation does
proceed. The exhumation
would also include ex-
amination of the remains
to explore cause of death
issues.
In" the event that the
exhumation revealed evi-
dence of homicide, it is
not known whether crimi-
nal charges would be pur-
sued or could be success-
fully prosecuted after the
passage of so much time
and the difficulties an in-
vestigation would pose. In
any case, that would be a
matter for the State Attor-
ney's office, not the AG or
the USF team.
NAACP State President
Adora Nweze spoke at
-Saturday's meeting, which
was emceed by Jackson
County NAACP President
Rev. Ron Mizer. Nweze said
the organization's interest
in the matter, in part, is "to
ensure that erroneous his-
tory gets corrected."
Dale Landry, NAACP
Florida State Conference
Vice President, spoke fur-
ther on the topic. "What
we're here to talk about is a
slice of time where some-
thing happened. This is
not to be a reflection on
Jackson County ... it is to
find out what happened
in that slice of time, to
learn and then make sure
it doesn't happen again."
After the public portion
of the meeting concluded
Saturday, a closed execu-
tive session was to follow.
Former local NAACP pres-
ident Elmore Bryant said
he expected that the lead-
ership would discuss what
shouldhappen next as that
organization monitors the
Dozier events. An NAACP
representative indicated
earlier in the meeting that
it plans to file a motion,
perhaps to become an
intervening party, in the
lawsuit as Jackson County
has already done.
The meeting was held
at the Jackson Alternative
school, which is located
near Dozier, and was ar-
ranged by NAACP's State
Conference.


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esday 4/24 12-14-27-30-36-44 xtra 3
For lottery information, call 850-487-7777 or 900-737-7777


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Quality Sirvie at..f!tfl iM/l. P1 rcsA
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SUNDAY, APRIL 28, 2013 7AF


I


LOCRA







JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN + www.jcfloridan.com


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'7 8A SUNDAY, APRIL 28, 2013







JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


CENTRAL JACKSON COUNTY


RELAY FOR LIFE


PHOTOS BY MARK SKINNER/FLORIDAN
V ccki Scott holds up Cottondale Elementary School's "Bad
S to the Bone" spirit stick Friday night at the Central Jackson
County Relay for Life. Twenty-two teams from Marianna,
Cottondale and Graceville gathered at Citizens Lodge Friday night
for the event.


Some members of the crowd were getting unruly during the
"Miss Relay" pageant Friday night in Marianna. See more
Relay for Life photos on page 14A.


Coach


Mickey Andrews
SFormer Defensive Coordinator for FSU


A complinlentary breakfast will be served at 6:30 am
f~~tl^.-.^J~~~~ 7,- 00.^ .^ .n-Trr


o lluo dbpy he program a: / :u am.
--I f J byL Riverside Elementary Children's Choir.
I For:orei Irai n cal (80)48-450


Week
Sheriff helps round
up suspects
The Jackson County
Sheriff's Office helped
round up two grand theft
suspects for neighbor-
ing Calhoun County on
Saturday.
Charles Allen Stewart
Jr., 22, and Danielle Marie
Renna, 27, were taken into
custody on behalf of the
Calhoun County Sheriff's
Office at the Fairfield Inn
in Marianna. They were
charged with grand theft
from a person more than
65 years of age. Stewart's
arrest also related to an
outstanding warrant
from Polk County which
charges him with writing
worthless checks.
Calhoun County au-
thorities say a resident in
their jurisdiction reported
that he had several items
missing from his home,
together worth about
$10,000. Officials later
heard from a concerned
citizen who reported
knowing of two individu-
als who were staying at
the hotel and acting
suspiciously, possibly sell-
ing a large amount of gold
and silver coins, as well as
antiques, from the hotel.
Stewart, of Lakeland,
and Renna, of Clarksville,
were both taken to the
Jackson County jail to.
await transport to Cal-
houn County, but Renna
would face additional
charges before the week-
end was done.

Man moves,
to rent-free jail cell
A man who was living
rent-free in a Marianna
apartment without the
knowledge of the landlord
has been arrested on mul-
tiple local charges, and
also faces potential extra-
dition to face additional,
more serious problems in
Georgia and Alabania.
According to the
complaint filed against
Lewarrentay Jones, the
Marianna Police Depart-
ment had to sift through
various pieces of false
information provided by
the suspect before learn-
ing his true name.
Jones is charged
locally with burglary of an
unoccupied dwelling and
giving a false name to law
enforcement. In Semi-
nole County, Ga., and in
Houston County, Ala., he
is listed as a fligitive from
justice.
In their complaint, local
authorities say that Jones
is wanted in Georgia for
two counts of aggravated
assault with a firearm, two
counts of armed robbery,
possession of a firearm
during the commission of
a crime, and violation of
probation. He is wanted
by the Dothan Police
Department on a warrant
for felony robbery. Both
warrants and extradition
were confirmed through
the agencies, according to
the local complaint.


Murder suspect
turns himself in
Murder suspect Andrew
David Johnson Jr. turned
himself in early Tuesday
.morning at the Marianna
Police Department. That
agency turned him over
to the Jackson County
Sheriff's Office. He made
his first court appearance
on the charge Wednesday


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L J

Jackson County
Floridan


in Review: April
and is being held with-
out bond in the Jackson
County jail.
Authorities say he was
accompanied by his
mother when he arrived at
MPD headquarters.
Johnson, 38, is accused
of killing his 25-year-old
girlfriend, Krista Shante
Stevenson, on Sunday.
A deputy found Steven-
son injured with multiple
stab wounds and lying
in her home roughly 16
minutes after she called
for help around 3:26 that
morning, saying that
Johnson was threaten-
ing her but riot reporting
any injury at that time.
The deputy summoned
an emergency medical
team to her home at 5753
Fort Road, but Steven-
son had died by the time
they arrived. She was
pronounced dead at the
scene.


Board deadlocks
on future of road
With one member
absent from their Tuesday
night session, Jackson
County Commissioners
were deadlocked in a vote
over the future of Ever- -
green Road. One adjacent
property owner wants a
section of it closed. But
the property owner that
Evergreen dead-ends into
wants the road to stay
open in full.
The road remains open,
with no action taken
Tuesday to close it, but
the matter could come up
again for consideration
with no further public
notice that the matter
will be discussed. Board
Attorney Frank Baker said
that, while he'd recom-
mend prior public notice
because of the high level
of public interest in the
matter, he acknowledged
that the board could
proceed with a discussion
and decision now that
the formal public hearing
process has been carried
out.

Attorney weighs in
on Dozier permit
When local historian
Dale Cox asked Marianna
Police Chief Hayes Baggett
to investigate whether
the University of South
Florida had violated the
law in its graveyard probe
at the old Dozier School
for Boys, Baggett turned to
the state's legal expert for
an opinion of whether the
researchers had violated
any of the state's cem-
etery-related rules in its
activities there.
Baggett didn't open an
investigation, but did ask
State Attorney Glenn Hess
to review the matter. He
has received a letter from
Hess in reply. Hess says
it doesn't appear that the
team has done anything
against the law.

NAACP hosts
Dozier meeting
The local NAACP hosed
a meeting on Saturday
to discuss issues sur-
rounding the work being
done by the University of
South Florida in the burial
grounds at the old Dozier
School for Boys.
Sponsored by the state
and local NAACP, the
session was open to the
public and scheduled to
run from noon until 4
p.m. at Jackson Alterna-
tive School, located at
2701 Technology Circle.

Church pushes for
poverty aid network
The United Methodist
Church in Marianna is
taking the lead in trying


21-26
to establish a community-
based network of indi-
viduals and organizations
who want to help strug-
gling local people end the
cycle of poverty in their
lives.
An organizational
session was held this
week for all individuals
and groups who want to
assist or find out more
about the program. The
program seeks to partner
those in need with helpers
who can assist them in
overcoming the specific t
challenges that keep them
bound in poverty. The
helpers and the people
who sign on to receive
their assistance will each
go through a 14-week
training and program and
will then work together to-
ward a set of goals they've
identified as they work
together to overcome the
participant's obstacles to
financial wellbeing.
For more information,
call at 482-4502 or make
contact via email to an-
dreu.patty@gmail.com.

Raccoon tests
positive for rabies
A raccoon killed in a
fight with a dog south of
Marianna has tested posi-
tive for rabies, according
to Jackson County Envi-
ronmental Health Direc-
tor T.G. Harkrider.
The raccoon was tested
at the Department of
Health Pensacola Branch
Lab after the incident on
Land Drive, authorities
said. The dog has been
quarantined to prevent
possible spread of the
disease.
Harkrider issued some
tips for dealing with the
threat of rabies.
One of the most impor-
tant preventative mea-
sures you can take is to
have your pets vaccinated
against the disease, as
required by local and state
law.
You should immediately
contact the Jackson Coun-
ty Health Department if
you think you, someone
you care about, or a family
pet has been bitten by or
otherwise exposed to a
suspected rabid animal.




.


First Federal acquires
Chipola Community
First Federal Bank of
Florida has acquired
Chipola Community
Bank, purchasing all
deposits and substan-
tially all other assets and
liabilities of the bank. The
transaction closed April
19. The terms of the trans-
action will be released at
a future date, according
to a First Federal press
release announcing the
acquisition.
The deal includes all
insured and uninsured
deposit accounts and all
loans of Chipola Commu-
nity Bank. Until notified
otherwise, customers
should continue to make
payments as they have in
the past.
Senior Executive Vice
President and Chief
Operating Officer of First
Federal, Pam Hitt said
that former Chipola
Community Bank and
First Federal Bank of
Florida customers should
continue banking as
they do today- using
the same bank accounts,
payment coupons, online
sign-on, credit cards, ATM
and check cards, checks.


Do you have'Cute Kids'?
Email your 'Cute Kids*' photos to editorial@jcfloridan.com,
mail them to P.O. Box 520, Marianna, FL 32447 or bring them
by our offices at 4403 Constitution Lane in Marianna.
*12 years or younger, with Jackson County ties. Include child's full name,
parents'name(s) and city of residence.
This is a free service. All entries subject to editing.


SUNDAY, APRIL 28, 2013 9AF


.


LOCAL







JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN + www.jcfloridah.com


CHIPOLA STUDENTS PERFORM AT KIWANIS


acwg8


SUBMITTED PHOTO
S students from Carol Saunders' oral interpretation class at
Chipola College recently presented the program at the Chi-
pley Kiwanis Club. Students shared selections by Fanny Flag,
Lewis Grizzard, Mother Teresa and Presidents Reagan, Clinton and
Obama. On the front row (from left) are, Brandi Strickland, Karissa
Chiles, Macy Miles and Heather Ausburn. On the back row are
professor Carolyn Saunders, Travis Scorza, Julie Wells, Beth Jannett,
Anna Bailey and Cody Hampton. -


Marianna One Stop holds


Employability Workshops


Special to the Floridan
The Marianna One Stop
Career Center has an-
nounced its Employability
Workshops for May. Each
workshop will begin at 2:30
p.m.
Thursday, May 2 -
Completing Applications
) Monday, May 6 -Com-
mon Job Search Mistakes
to Avoid
) Tuesday, May 7-
Making Positive First
Impressions
) Thursday, May 9 -
Mock Interviewing
) Monday, May 13 -
Tools for a Successful Job
Search
) Tuesday, May 14 -Em-
ployability Skills
) Thursday, May 16 -
Job Search Etiquette
) Monday, May 20 -
Identifying Transferable
Skills
a Tuesday, May 21
- Overcoming Barriers


to Employment
) Thursday, May 23 -
Mock Interviewing
) Monday, May 27 Of-
fices closed 'in observance
of Memorial Day
) Tuesday, May 28 De-
veloping Effective Self-
Marketing Tools
) Thursday, May 30 -
Job Search Strategies
In addition to the
Employability Workshops,
the Marianna One Stop
Career Center will offer
"5 Steps to Rapid Em-
ployment" from 9 a.m. to
noon on Monday, May 13;
Wednesday, May 15; Mon-
day, May 20, and Wednes-
day, May 22.
Visit EmployFlorida.com
to register for these infor-
mative workshops.
Instructions for work-
shop self-registration us-
ing EFM are:
) Log in using username
and password.
n On left, select


OPTI MIST CLUB MAKES DONATION
ope School Principal Sharon Ma-
rg.caluso (left) accepts a donation from
Marianna Optimist Club President
Lowell Centers to be used toward the pur-
chase of State Basketball Championship
:, rings for Hope School basketball players. The
basketball team from Hope School has won
Four state titles. .


SUBMITTED PHOTO


"My Resources."
) Select "Upcoming
Events."
) Click "Show Filter Cri-
teria" link.
)) Select "Chipola Region-
al Workforce Dev. Board,
'Inc."
) Click "Filter."
Select workshop title
from calendar view.
Scroll to bottom, click
"Register."
The. Marianna One Stop
Career Center is located at
4636 U.S. 90 in Marianna.
For more information, call
718-0326.

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-10OA SUNDAY, APRIL 28, 2013


LOCAL


' .09-k








JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Bridge Club names winners
Special to the Floridan Third place: Libby Hutto League. The game is held


The Marianna Duplicate
Bridge Club announces
winners for the game
played April 22.
' Firstplace: Douglas Park-
er and Kurt Opfermann
Second place: Bill Lies
and Doris Ottinger


and Drucilla Brown
Fourth place: Armin
Kunkler and Barbara
Johnson
Fifth place: Betty Bren-
demuehl and John Selfe
The, Marianna Bridge
Club is sanctioned by the
American Contract Bridge


every Monday at 1 p.m.
at St. Luke's Episcopal
Church, 4362 Lafayette
St. in.Marianna. Anyone
is welcome to come and
play or observe.
For more information
and partners call Libby
Hutto at 526-3162.


HARGROVE WINS FIRST

PLACE IN FFA


C"olby Hargrove
of the Cot-
tondale High
School FF4 Chapter
won first place in the :
FFA Area Ornamental
Horticulture Artistic
Arrangement Division
CDE competition
held on April 19 in
Marianna. He will go
on to compete in the
State competition this
month. He is the son
of David and Melissa
Hargrove. Hargrove's
FFA Advisor is Cornel
Peacock.


FUQUA ADDRESSES

ATrT 'SA INTERNATIONAL


/ SUBMITTED PHOTO

n Monday, April 22, Pam Fuqua was the guest speaker at
the program meeting for Altrusa International of Marianna.
Fuqua is the executive director for Jackson County Tourist
Development Council. She enlightened the club on how the Tourist
Development Council is funded and the new programs they are work-
ing on. She expressed to them just how much wonderful history our
area has. The tourist Development Council has been working on new
ways to share this heritage with our surrounding areas. Fuqua also is
a member of Altrusa. Pictured (from left) are Carolyn Glass, Altrusa -
president; Kaye Harbin, program sponsor and Pam Fuqua.
; : ".': , i


STUDENTS VISIT

P-, TNERS FOR PETS


"Achievement takes time."
Take some time for yourself &
come see me & let me help you
achieve the most beautiful you!


2884 Jefferson St
'Downtown, Marianna
850-482-6855


Ciara Baxley
Being able to put a smile on soineone's
face & making them feel good about themself
by doing what I love is what makes
my job so amazing! Come see me for
any of your beauty needs!


SUBMITTED PHOTO
n April 23 Demeetris Beachum, civic teacher and coach at
Cottondale Middle School, took 11 students from his class to
visit Partners For Pets in Marianna. The students chose the
shelter as a community service project. Students visiting were Emilee
Foran, Terry Gibson, Gabbie Aguillon-Tovar, Sarah Baxley, Meagan
Justice, Christopher Brown, Colby Roland, Kyle Cutchins, Pacee
Hudson and Timothy Lockhart. The students wanted to learn about
the purpose of the shelter and what Partners for Pets does to help
animals when they arrive at the shelter. The students learned about
spaying and neutering pets, what a No-Kill shelter is and how the
animals are adopted out. They enjoyed visiting with all of the cats'
and dogs at the shelter. The students provided Partners for Pets with
donations they had collected and expressed interest in continuing
to support the shelter. Most of the students expressed an interest in
volunteering at the shelter during their summer vacation. Partners for
Pets appreciate Beachum and the students for their support.


Bill would curtail sale


of marijuana 'bongs'


The Associated Press
TALLAHASSEE A Flor-
ida lawmaker who once
struggled with his own
drug addictions hoping to
curtail the sale of marijua-
na pipes known as "bongs"
through a bill that cleared
the Legislature on Friday.
But Rep. Rep. Darryl
Rouson acknowledges
that changes made to his
legislation raise questions
about whether the bill, if
it becomes law, would be
effective in removing those
pipes from store shelves in
the Sunshine State.
State legislators wrapped
up work on the measure
(HB 49) when the Senate
passed it on a 31-2 vote
Friday.
The bill, which cleared


the House earlier in the ses-
sion, now goes to Gov. Rick
Scott for his consideration.
The measure would
make it illegal for shops to
"knowingly and willfully"
sell the pipes for use to
consume illegal drugs.
One question, however,
is whether the language
in the bill would allow the
devices to still be sold if the
expressed purpose was to
smoke tobacco.
"There's some that would
argue that," Rouson said.
Rouson, D-St. Peters-
burg, said he was "cau-
tiously optimistic" that the
bill, with its threat of jail
time for violations, would
create a "chilling factor"
among retailers that spurs
them to remove the pipes
- which he calls "utensils


of death and destruction."
The pipes are sold at a
few hundred stores across
Florida and tend to cluster
close to college campuses,
he said.
Even if the bill effectively
removes the pipes from
store shelves, it's only a
small advance in the larger
fight against illegal drug
use, he said.
"I'm not under any illu-
sion that this eradicates
drug abuse, but I certainly
believe that it makes it less
convenient to get tools of
abuse as near as the street
corner," he said.
First-time offenders
would be guilty of a first-
degree misdemeanor.
Second and subsequent
violations would jump to a
third-degree felony.


2884 Jefferson St
Downtown, Marianna
850-482-6855


Nikki Gilbert
I have been in the hair industry for 9 years.
I thoroughly enjoy making my clients
feel beautiful. I would love to help you
achieve that too. Please come visit me at
A Wild Hair!
2884 Jefferson St
; Downtown, Marianna
, 850-482-6855


Alison Jackson


These past 7 years I've been doing hair have
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Downtown, Marianna
850-482-6855


Jessie Dean Caughran
I enjoy helping people feel good about
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2884 Jefferson St
Downtown, Marianna
850-482-6855


I


MI


I


SUNDAY, APRIL 28, 2013 11AF


I


LOCAL & STATE









JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN e www.jcfloridan.com


Kids get taste of what parents do at work all day


((1" t's Take Your Child to Work Day,
not make your child work day,"
said Malone eighth-grader Chel-
sea Holmes as she assisted her mom,
Amy Johhson.
While kids are no strangers to class-
rooms, the children of Jackson County
educators were able to get a peek into
the hidden side of school during "Take
Your Child to Work Day" on Friday.


The event, which lets kids see what
their parents do at work, allowed some
students to find out what goes on out-
side of their classroom.
Participants ranged from principals
and cafeteria workers to custodi-
ans, teachers, coaches and guidance
counselors.
All Jackson County public schools took
part.


1 1 ,1 ii J1. :l i-.1.1 i i: .-n r I
Eighth-grader Chelsea Holmes was put in charge of pushing the cart as she helped her mom
Amy Johnson with her custodial work at Malone School.
4..^-B~


Syaney rowell, a Tourn-grauer a r iversiae c.lemeniary ounuui, was neilpng nei uau uuu
Powell out with his principal duties Friday at Malone School.


Man convicted of murder
fled before verdict
WEST PALM BEACH -A South Florida
man fled as jurors were deliberating on
his third-degree murder case.
The Palm Beach County jury found 33-
year-old Niklas Prokopishen guilty Friday
afternoon, but he wasn't in court to hear
his verdict. The judge issued a warrant
for Prokopisheri'fs arrest.
Authorities say Prokopishen fatally
shot 24-year-old Francisco Roman in
January 2010 at an apartment Roman


shared with his girlfriend. Prokopishen
went to the apartment with a gun after
the girlfriend called him about an argu-
ment she had with Roman.
Defense attorneys claimed Prokopish-
en found the gun }n the apartment and
acted in self-defense.
The Palm Beach Post reports that Pro-
kopishen had been in court earlier Friday
but was free on $10,000 bail. Whether
he's present or not, he faces life in prison
at his May 24 sentencing.

The Associated Press


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Locatio, n '-: AfrAsm lyoo







Adrs:18JeneseSre


LOCAL & STATE


-12A + SUNDAY, APRIL 28, 2013








JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


IFi"


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS FILE
In this September 2006 photo, country music legend George Jones (center) waves to the crowd
during his 75th birthday celebration at the Grand Ole Opry House in Nashville, Tenn.


Country superstar


George Jones dead at 81


'That Associated Press

NASHVILLE, Tenn. When it comes
to country music, George Jones was The
Voice.
Other great singers have come and gone,
but this fact remained inviolate until
Jones passed away Friday at 81 in a Nash-
ville hospital after a year of ill health.
"Today someone else has become the
greatest living singer of traditional coun-
try mAsic, but there will never be another
George Jones," said Bobby Braddock, the
Country Music Hall of Fame songwriter
who provided Jones with 29 songs over
the decades. "No one in country music
has influenced so many other artists."
He did it with that voice. Rich and deep,
strong enough to crack like a whip, but
supple enough to bring tears. It was so
powerful, it made Jones the first thor-
oughly modern country superstar, com-
plete with the substance abuse problems
and rich-and-famous celebrity lifestyle
that included mansions, multiple divorc-
es and to hear one fellow performer tell
it fistfuls of cocaine.
He was a beloved and at times a notori-
ous figure in Nashville and his problems
were just as legendary as his songs. But
when you dropped the needle on one of
his records, all that stuff went away. And
you were left with The Voice.
"He just knows how to pull every drop
of emotion out of the songs; if it's an emo-
tional song or if it's a fun song he knows
how to make that work," Alan Jackson
said in a 2011 interview. "It's rare. He was
a big fan of Hank Williams Sr. like me.
He tried to sing like Hank in the early
days. I've heard early cuts. And the dif-
ference is Hank was a singer and he was
a great writer, but he didn't have that


natural voice like George. Not many
people do. That just sets him apart from
.everybody."
That voice helped Jones achieve No. 1
songs in four separate decades, the 1950s
to 1980s. And its qualities were admired by
more than just fellow country artists, but
also by Frank Sinatra, Pete Townshend,
Elvis Costello, James Taylor and count-
less others. "If we all could sound like
we wanted to, we'd all sound like George
Jones," Waylon Jennings once sang.
Word of his death spread Friday morn-
ing as his peers paid tribute.
Merle Haggard put it best, perhaps:
"The world has lost the greatest country
singer of all time. Amen."
"The greatest voice to ever grace coun-
try music will never die," Garth Brooks
said. "Jones has a place in every heart that
ever loved any kind of music."
And Dolly Parton added, "My heart is
absolutely broken. George Jones was my
all time favorite singer and one of my fa-
vorite people in the world."
In Jones' case, that's not hyperbole. In
a career that lasted, more than 50 years,
"Possum" evolved from young honky-
tonker to eld6r statesman as he record-
ed more than 150 albums and became
the champion and symbol of traditional
country music, a well-lined link to his
hero, Williams.
Jones survived long battles with alco-
holism and drug addiction, brawls, acci-
dents and close encounters with death,
including bypass surgery and a tour bus
crash that he only avoided by deciding at
the last moment to take a plane.
Jones won Grammy awards in 1981 for
"He Stopped Loving Her Today" and in
1999 for "Choices." He was elected to the
Country Music Hall of Fame in 1992.


Schools ask county for help


to pay for resource officers

BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
dbuckhalter@jcfloridan.com


The Jackson County
School Board may have to
contemplate a four-teach-
er cut in its faculty next
year if it can't get another
line item under control,
and they're asking Jackson
County Commissioners to
take a bigger chunk of re-
sponsibility for the other
expense in order to avoid
the teacher cut.
Approached about it this
week at its regular last-of-
the month session, the
county board took no ac-
tion but said it would keep
it in mind when it begin
its budget deliberations in
June.
The school board wants
county commissioners
to pick up half the tab for
paying seven deputies who
would serve as school re-
source officers in the next
school year, instead of the
county's current 25 per-
cent contribution for that
service.
Facing a $13,000 re-
duction in the state Safe
Schools funding, which
helps pay for the SRO pro-
gram, school officials have
already decided they'll
likely drop an eighth of-
ficer who serves now. In-
stead of two SROs being
assigned to Marianna High
School, just one will be on
duty if school plans remain
the same.
Right now, with the eight
on duty, the school board
pays $322,300 of the ex-
T pense and the county pays
$104,900.
Under the board's pro-
posal, the county and
school board would each
pay $174,117 in an equal


Rene Jordan Owner
30 years vested as a cosmetologist, I am thankful for
my family, staff, clients, and many friends that have
helped me fulfill my dreams. I hope to have many more
years revealing your personal beauty. If your stylist is
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Dolly Lockart
I have 26 years experience & have been at Rene's
Headquarters for 17 years. I have been married to
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my clients for their loyal support over the years.


4 Hair and Tan Salons


5406 10th St.
Malone, FL
850-569-2055


Amanda Lozano

I have been at Rene's Headquarters for
20 years. I attended Chipola College for my
' education in Cosmetology. I am married
& have 3 kids.


4e Hair and Tan Salons


4482 Lafayette St.
Marianna, FL
850-482-7895


Sheri Baxter
I have been a stylist for 24 years 22 of them at
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out. I would like to thank my family, friends &
customers for making that possible.


(37 -Hair and Tan Salons.


4482 Lafayette St.
Marianna, FL
850-482-7895


I-


Ada Scott
I have been employed as a stylist for 20 years at
Rene's Headquarters. I received my training at
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c34 Hair and Tan Salons


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Marianna, FL
850-482-7895


Kayla Warren
I have been at Rene's Headquarters since 2009.
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4482 Lafayette St.
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850-482-7895


MARK SKINNER/FLORIDAN
Jackson County Sheriff's Deputy Andrew Roedel is the school
resource officer for Malone School. He is seen keeping an eye
on a hallway during a class change on Friday.


split for seven officers. The
school system would pick
up all fuel expenses, which
would run an estimated
$7,500.-
These figures do not re-
flect the school board's ad-
ditional agreements with
the Graceville and Mari-
anna police departments,
which each provide one
school resource officer in
a contract with the school
board to cover Riverside
and Golson Elementary
schools and Graceville
schools.


With all the SRO-relat-
ed expenses combined,
School Finance Direc-
tor Kathy Snead said that
the school board spends
$200,000 in addition to its
annual Safe Schools fund-
ing from the state. The
extra money is equivalent
to four teaching positions,
she said, and the school
may face faculty cuts if it
can't trim SRO expenses.
Jackson County Com-
missioners are expected to
begin discussion the 2013-
14 budget in June.


" ;- I


--


__I


SUNDAY, APRIL28,2013 13AF


I


LOCAL & NATION






JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN o www.jcfloridan.com


CENTRAL JACKSON COUNTY RELAY FOR LIFE


apt. Timothy Taylor from Graceville
Correctional Facility was picnic table
dancing to bring in some money for
the "Miss Relay" fundraising contest at the
Central Jackson County Relay for Life. Six
men dressed as women and went around the
relay route asking for donations. Whoever
brought in the most money was crowned
"Miss Relay." The event, which started at 3
p.m. Friday and lasted until 9 a.m. Saturday, is
a fundraiser for the American Cancer Society.


____, _____ PHOTOS BY MARKSKINNER/FLORIDAN
S alina Lamb and Brittany Scharlach were anya Lein takes the Signature
trying to sell VHS tape Star Trek Healthcare at the Millpond's 1980s
episodes (original series) as fundraisers. .L themed spirit stick for a trip around the
Pre-relay fundraising by the teams brought in relay track. The first Central Jackson County
approximately $24,000. Relay was held in 1985.


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.-- .- 482.64;Z .- -


-114A SUNDAY, APRIL28, 2013


LOCRL








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9'! r .. ,.. : .


Sports Briefs
High School Baseball
The Marianna Bulldogs will
travel'to Madison County on
Wednesday to take on the
Madison County Cowboys in
the regional quarterfinals of
the 4A state playoffs at 6 p.m.
CDT.
The winner will move to the
regional semifinals to take
on the winner of Pensacola
Catholic and Florida High on
May 7.
The Sneads Pirates host the
LA regional semifinals May 7
against the Bozeman Bucks
at 7 p.m., with the winner to
face the winner of Liberty
County vs. Vernon in the re-
gional finals on May 10.

High School Softball
The Sneads Ladv Pirates
will open play in the 1A state
tournament Tuesday night
by hosting the Port St. Joe
Lady Sharks at 7 p.m. in the
regional semifinals.
The winner will face the
winner of Tuesday's game
between Liberty County and
Wewahitchka in the regional
finals on Friday,
The Marianna Lady Bull-
dogg will go on the road for
their 4A regional semifinal
game against Madison
SCounty on Tuesday night at 6
p.m. CDT, with the winner to
take on the winner of Episco-
pal vs. Yulee in the regional
finals Friday.

Chipola Softball
The Chipola Lady Indians
open play in the FCSAA State
Softball Tournament on
Thursday in Pensacola, taking
on State College of Florida at
noon,
Chipola will play again
Thursday at 5 p.m. win or
lose, facing the winner of Hill-
sborough vs. Tallahassee with
a victory, and taking on the
loser of that game with a loss.
The tournament will con-
tinue on Friday and conclude
on Saturday.

Chipola Baseball
The Chipola Indians will
open play in the FCSAA State
Baseball Tournament on May
10 in Lakeland, taking on
Miami-Dade at 6p.m. CDT.
Chipola will play again
Saturday win or lose, facing
the winner of Seminole State
vs. State College of Florida at
6 p.m. with a win, and taking
on the loser of that game at
noon with a loss.
The tournament will con-
clude May 14.

Chipola Lifeguard
Course
Chipola College will offer
the American Red Cross
Lifeguard course beginning
Tuesday.
Students must be at least 15
years of age. Cost is $200. A
prerequisite swim test must
be taken prior to the course.
There is no charge to take the
test.
Course meetings will be
held from 4:30-8:30 p.m.,
Tuesday, Wednesday and
then May 7-10, with the final
test on May 11.
For information, or to
schedule a swim test,
call Rance Massengill at
850-718-2240.

Rob Fowler Memorial
Golf Tournament
The fifth annual Rob Fowler
Memorial Golf Tournament
will be held May 11 at Dog-
wood Lakes Golf& Country
Club in Bonifay.
Registration is at 7:30
a.m. with a tee time of 8


a.m. Format is four-person
scramble, with an entry fee
of $50 per person, including
greens fee, can and catered
lunch.
See BRIEFS, Page 2B


Marianna Baseball


Crusaders cruise to district title


BY DUSTIN KENT
dkent@jcfloridan.com


The Pensacola Catholic Cru-
saders added a district cham-
pionship to their dominant
2013 season, shutting out the
host Marianna Bulldogs 9-0 in
the District 1-4A final Thursday
night.
The Crusaders scored four
runs in the first inning, one
in the third, four more in the
fourth, and rode a strong com-
bined pitching performance by
Avery Geyer, Cooper Jones and
Nick Helton to their 25th win of
the year without a loss.
It was the 30th straight vic-
tory overall for the defending
state champions and the third
win of the year against the
Bulldogs.


With the victory, Pensacola
Catholic gets to host the quar-
terfinals of the 4A state tourna-
ment against Florida High on
Wednesday, while Marianna
will go on the road to face Mad-
ison County.
The Crusaders were able to
jump out to a fast start in the
first inning by taking advan-
tage of some defensive mis-
cues by the Bulldogs, with a
dropped throw at first base on
a potential inning-ending dou-
ble play opening the floodgates
for Catholic.
The error allowed Jon Jon Bur-
kett to score the first Catholic
run of the game, while another
MHS error and hits by Tanner
Halstead, Evans Bozeman and

See BASEBALL, Page 2B


MARK SKINNER/FLORIDAN
Adam DeWitt pitches for M'hrianna on Thursday night against Pensacola
Catholic.


HIGH SCHOOL BASEBALL




Sneads 9, Vernon 3


MARK SKINNER/FLORIDAN


The Sneads' Pirates regroup after their district championship win over Vernon on Thursday night.


Pirates make it two

district titles in a row


BY DUSTIN KENT
dkent@jcfloridan.com


The Sneads Pirates made it two district
championships in a row Thursday night
at home, knocking off the Vernon Yellow-
jackets 9-3 in the District 3-1A final.
The Pirates trailed 2-1 through four in-
nings before rallying for four runs in the


"It was a real good balgame. It was
back and forth and both teams were
making good plays."
Mark Guerra,
Sneads head coach

top of the fifth and four more in the sixth
to take a 9-2 lead.
Vernon got one run back in the seventh,
but Sneads starter Brandon Moats fin-
ished off a complete game to get the win
and guarantee at least one home playoff


MChipola tBaseba

Mader named Pitcher of the Year


BY DUSTIN KENT
dkent@jcfloridan.com

Chipola Indians freshman pitcher Mi-
chael Mader was named the Panhandle
Conference Pitcher pf the Year on Friday,
earning the honor thanks largely to his
six league wins that helped lift the Indi-
ans into the state tournament.
The 6-foot-2 left-hander went 6-1 in
Panhandle competition this season and
8-3 overall with a 2.77 Earned Run Aver-
age and 75 strikeouts to just 30 walks.
The former Marianna High School star
said he was surprised but overjoyed to
learn he had won the award.
"It's just pretty exciting because we
have a lot of good pitchers in the con-
ference,. so to get the Pitcher of the Year
is pretty exciting. I'm really enjoying it
right now," he said.
Mader experienced some typical fresh-
man inconsistencies early in the season

See MADER, Page 2B


MARKSKINNER/FLORIDAN
Chipola's Michael Mader has been named the
Panhandle Conference Pitcher of the Year.


game for the Pirates.
"It was a real good ballgame," Sneads
coach Mark Guerra said. "It was back
and forth, and both teams were making
good plays. We finally got to their pitcher
in the tfith inning. I think he got a high
pitch count and got a little tired, and we
were able to hang in there and score a
few and I think that deflated them a little
bit."
The coach said Moats was a little over-
excited to start the game, but in the
See SNEADS, Page 2B


Team earns


Panhandle


honors

BY DUSTIN KENT
dkent@jcfloridan.com

The Chipola Indians placed eight
players on the All Panhandle Confer-
ence teams announced Friday, with
four making the first team and four the
second.
Outfielder Cameron Gibson, infield-
er Bert Givens, and pitchers Michael
Mader and Carlos Misell were named
to the first team, while infielder Chase
Nyman and catcher Christian Correa
were named to the second team, as
were pitchers Mikel Belcher and Taylor
Lewis.
See HONORS, Page 2B


BOB KORNEGAY
Knocking on
heaven's door. See
more on page 3B.


(C li...Lr. .\.t.. .

JACKSON COUNTY'S
3..EDT,UCK CENTER


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12B SUNDAY, APRIL 28, 2013



Honors
From Page 1B
Gibson finished the reg-
ular season with a .365 av-
erage to go with two home
runs, 27 RBIs, eight dou-
bles, 41 runs, and 23 stolen
bases, with Givens batting
.353 with three homers, 29
RBIs, 35 runs, 16 doubles
and 14 stolen bases.
Mader and Misell both
had 8-3 records on the
mound for the Indians,
with Mader posting a 2.77
ERA with 75 strikeQuts and
30 walks to earn Pitcher
of the Year honors, while
Misell had a 2.11 ERA
with 75 strikeouts and 28
walks.
Nyman batted .316 with
a home run, 36 RBIs, 36
runs, four triples and 15
stolen bases, and Correa
hit .255 with three home
runs, 29 RBIs, and 17 runs
while committing just four
errors all season.
Lewis led the Indians in
saves with six, while also
notching three wins and
posting a 3.74 ERA with 58
strikeouts and 16 walks in
50 innings, with Belcher
posting a team-best 1.61


TUESDAY MORNING COFFEE LEAGUE
APRIL23
TEAM STANDINGS
W-L
1) Kindel Awards 78-58
2) Family Dentistry 76.5-59.5
3) Down Home Dental Center 75-61
4) Champion Tile 71-65
5) Jim's Buffet & Grill 67.5-68.5
6) James & Sikes 60-76
7) Pacers 59-77
8) Marianna Animal Hospital 55-81
High Team Hdcp. Game: James & Sikes 941
High Team Hdcp. Series: James & Sikes 2700
High Game:Hellen Stanley: 199, Dan Harris 227
High Series: Hellen Stanley: 520, Dan Harris 592
TUESDAY NIGHT MIXED LEAGUE
APRIL 23
TEAM STANDINGS


W-L
95.5-40.5
81-55
80.5-65.5
77-59


1) Kindel Pro Shop
2) Lu's Crew
3) We're Back Again
4) X-Men


Sneads
From Page 1B
end, the senior did ex-
actly what a senior is
supposed to do in a big
game.
"Brandon pitched real
well. He was a little too
pumped early on, but he
settled down and we made
some good plays behind
him," Guerra said. "Vernon
threatened in a couple of
innings, but we had some
good plays in the outfield
to help Brandon. But he
did a real good job for the


Baseball
From Page 1B
Gregory Ciangiatto paving
the way for a 4-0 lead.
Marianna coach Carlan
Martin said that his play-
ers allowed the poor start
to the game to affect them
the rest of the night.
"We made some errors
early on and got deflated,"
he said. "With their pitch-
ing, I'm not sure our kids
felt like we could make up
those runs. I think going in
our kids knew they had to
play almost perfect to win,
so any sort of mistake de-
flated them.
"I was disappointed with
our effort the first inning
or two. I thought we had a
better effort against them
the last time we played
them at home. We got after
them a little bit in that one,
but it wasn't the same this
time."
An RBI single by Boze-
man scored Halstead in
the third to make it 5-0,
and the Crusaders took ad-


Briefs
From Page 1B
Single and team entries
are welcome.
To sponsor or pre-reg-
ister, call Kevin Taylor at
850-326-1525 or Brian
Taylor at 850-381-4894.

Bulldog Wrestling
Club
The Bulldog Wrestling
Club is starting practice
for the summer season.
Practice will be Tuesday
1and Thursday nights from


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


MARK SKINNER/FLORIDAN
Clayte Rooks heads to home plate for Chipola during a game
earlier in the year.


ERA-with four saves, two
wins, and 37 strikeouts.
Trent Higginbothem of
conference champion Tal-
lahassee was named the
league's Player of the Year
for hitting .396 with three
homers, 66 RBIs, 47 runs,


and 25 doubles.
Tallahassee's Victor Cole
was named the Fireman
of the Year for the confer-
ence's best relief pitcher,
while Northwest Florida
State's Chris Madera was
named the Defensive Play-


5) All Day 74.5-61.5
6) Shelton.Trucking 74-62
7) D and D 66-70
8) James Gang 57-79
9) Marianna Metal 56.5-79.5
10) Backwoods Bowlers 52.5-83.5
11) Oak Creek Honey 49.5-86.5
11) El-Rio 47-89
High Team Hdcp. Game: Backwoods Bowlers 1037
High Team Hdcp. Series Backwoods Bowlers 2812
High Game: LuAnn: 221, Jay Roberts & Jack
Townsell 279 '
High Series: LuAnn: 559, Jack Townsell: 800
WEDNESDAY NIGHT MIXED
APRIL 24
TEAM STANDINGS


1) Marianna Metal
2) Big Lots
3) Adventure Drive
4) Try Hards
5) Harley's Hawgs
6) 2 Pair of Nuts
7) Perfections Detailing
8) Hollis Body Shop
9) Fireballs


most part and pitched
very well when he needed
to."
James Walsingham start-
ed on the mound and took
the loss for Yellowjackets,
who came into the district
tournament as the top
seed and won both regular,
season matchups with the
Pirates.
But Sneads got the win
that mattered most and
will get to host its first play-
off game once again.
"It means a lot to us,"
Guerra said of a second
straight league title. "When
you win a seven-team dis-


vantage of two more Bull-
dog errors in the fourth to
blow the game open.
The last two runs came
on a two-RBI double by
Cody Henry to make it a 9-
0 Catholic advantage.
Geyer started and got
the win for the Crusaders,
going four hitless innings,
giving up just three walks
and striking out five, while
Jones surrendered two hits
and a walk in two innings,
and Helton struck out two
in a perfect seventh.
'Adam Dewitt started for
Marianna and took the
loss, coming out in the
fourth for Hayden Hurst,
who finished the game.
Taylor Strauss and Ma-
son Melvin each led the
MHS offense with a hit and
a walk, while Kody Bryan
and Brad Middleton also
drewwalks.
The Crusaders had 10 hits
as a team, with Ciangiotto,
Bozeman, and Burkett all
getting two each, while
Henry and Drew LaBounty
each had a double and two
RBIs.


5:30 p.m. to 7 p.m. at the
old Marianna High School
wrestling room.
All Jackson County
kids ages 5-18 are wel-
come to join. For more
information, call MHS
coach Ron Thoreson at
272-01280.

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


W-L
87-49
81-55
72-64
71-65
71-65
70.5-65.5
67-69
65-71
64.5-71.5


trict, it's a big deal. You
need to get that first round
game at home. The guys
are confident and playing
well right now. We just look
forward to getting back out
there and competing."
Sneads will host the Boz-
eman Bucks on May 7 in
the 1A regional semifinals
and with a win'will face the
winner of Vernon vs. Lib-
erty County.
The Pirates will head into
the playoffs with a good
deal of momentum after
a pair of solid wins in the
district tournament, with
Thursday's victory featur-


Despite the final run tally,
Martin said he was pleased.
with the performance of
his starting pitcher.
"Adam did a great job.
We had them hitting the
ball where we wanted.
You just can't spot good
teams extra outs and that's
exactly what we did," he
said. "We just didn't make
some plays that we make
99 percent of the time. We
weren't as good as we've
played the last two or three
weeks, and that's disap-
pointing to have that effort
in a ballgame where we re-
ally needed to be hitting
on all cylinders.
"But the good thing is


er of the Year.
The Indians also got an-
other honor when fresh-
man catcher Clayte Rooks
was awarded the 2013
Buddy Kisner Scholar-Ath-
lete Award given out annu-
ally to the Panhandle's best
baseball scholar-athlete.
The former Marianna
Bulldogs star batted .240
with 24 hits in 38 games as
a freshman, driving in 11
runs and scoring 15 and
posting a 4.0 GPA.
Indians coach Jeff John-
son said that he was as
proud of Brooks as any
other player who was hon-
ored Friday.
"Clayte has done a really
good job for us on the field,
but then you talk about his
academic progress and be-
ing a 4.0 student who has
been accepted into med
school at UF and is going
to be a doctor, he's a class
act on and off the field,"
he said. "I'm proud of get-
ting a chance to coach a
guy like him. He's got some
savvy about him. He's got
his life in order. It's great to
see a kid like that who has
really ,got it together and
understands the path he
wants to take."


10) EJ Sound Machine 62.5-73.5
11) Smith's Supermarket 54-82
12) Mr. Bingo 46.5-89.5
High Team Hdcp. Game: Marianna Metal 977
High Team Hdcp. Series: Marianna Metal 2805
High Game: Amie, Betty, Nichole 191, Steve Moore
264
High Series: Amie Kain 559, Steve Moore 752
CHIPOLA MEN'S LEAGUE
APRIL 25
TEAM STANDINGS
W-L
1) Kindel Lanes 2 37-23
2) Perfections Detail 35-25
3) Man On 34-26
4) X Men 34-26
5) Ricoh 33-27
6) Ouzts Again 32-28
7) 3 Aces & A Deuce 32-28
8) Remedials 31-29
9) The Posse 24-36
10) The Wolf Pack 8-52
High Team Hdcp. Game: Perfection's Detail 938
High Team Hdcp. Series: Man On 2701
High Game: Jay Roberts 247
High Series: Jay Roberts 683


ing strong performances
on the mound and at the
plate.
"We've been able. to
put together some good
games when we needed
to," Guerra said. "We had
a couple of throwing er-
rors (Thursday), but not
real big mistakes. It's like I
told the guys, when you get
to that district title game,
you've really got to focus
in on what you have to do
to win. The guys were re-
ally focused and did what
we wanted to accomplish,
and the end result was a
win."


that it's not the end of the
world and we're still in
the playoffs, so we have
to suck it up and get ready
for Madison County. If we
do our job over there, we
could get another shot (at
Catholic). Maybe at this
stage of the game it's a good
wake-up call for us. I think
our attention span will be
a lot better this week."
Floridan correspondent Shelia
Mader contributed to this story

(~ -


Mader
From Page 1B
and stood at 2-3 after his
first five decisions fol-
lowing an early confer-
ence loss to the eventual
Panhandle champion
Tallahassee.
However, he was money
for the Indians from that
point forward, winning
his last six starts and go-
ing at least seven innings
in each, while posting a
1.96 ERA with 31 strike-
outs to just eight walks in
46 innings.
"I felt like I was getting
better each start, espe-
cially after the first game
against TCC," Mader said.
"I felt like I improved
every outing and got
better."
In his last start of the
season, Mader led the
Indians to a 7-3 win over
the Gulf Coast State Com-
modores to clinch a berth
in the state tournament,
going eight innings and
allowing six hits and one
walk with six strikeouts.
It was ,a game that
Chipola had to win to
avoid an elimination
game on the last day of
the regular season, and
Mader said that it was the
kind of game that he al-
ways wants to pitch in.
"I like being the go-to
guy. It was kind of like
that in high school," he
said. "I like the pressure
situations."
His performance down
the home stretch earned
him that trust from Indi-
ans coach Jeff Johnson,
who said Fridaythat itwas


that kind of competitive-
ness and mental tough-
ness that impressed him
the most about Mader.
"To win six confer-
ence games and all that,
he kind of just put us on
his shoulders there for a
little while," he said. "We
weren't swinging the bat
for a while or playing that
well, but he was able to
hold the other team down
and keep us in games un-
til we could get going in
the right direction. And
when we had the big
game against Gulf Coast,
he was ready for that."
Johnson said that
Mader was a perfect case
study in how a freshman
baseball player's season
should go, with incre-
mental improvement
coming throughout the
year.
"It's just a great thing to
see a guy come over who
was a good pitcher before
he got here but contin-
ued to progress physi-
cally and mentally and
everywhere else. It's great
to see that and it couldn't
happen to a better guy
who does things the right
way on and off the field,"
he said. "It shows you that
if you come to work every
day and do what you're
asked to do and do things
the right way, you'll get
better and improve and
good things will hap-
pen for you. I really
couldn't be prouder of a
kid."
The Indians will next
compete in the FCSAA
State Baseball .Tourna-
ment in Lakeland starting
May 10.


Nadal, Almargo
reach Barcelona
Open final
BARCELONA, Spain
- Seven-time winner
Rafael Nadal beat Milos
Raonic 6-4, 6-0 Saturday
to reach the final of the
Barcelona Open.
He will play for the title
Sunday against Nicolas
Almagro in a match
between Spaniards. Al-


margo defeated Philipp
Kohlschreiber 6-2, 6-1 in
the other semifinal. This
will be his second clay-
court final of the year.
The start of Nadal's
match was delayed
because of rain. He
overcame an early break
and dominated the rest
of the way, with Raonic's
big serve doing little
damage.
The Associated Press


,," ,, ,, No Mleasuring Food
." No Pre-Packaged Food
it,, i ,,,-. No LEercise No Drugs
i .. .. No Calorie Counting
SII l."h., '* r *, No Hormones
f j *No Die( Pills
..... *.... No Group Sessions
S* ,.. No Liquid Protein
nTis Program Is Safe For.iAn
Health Problem!


f olHeroe.s ret Soi Of Our Succesful Caulindiriresl
SOuida MIorris iajrianna.Fi,................Lost 23 Ibs
David Pitts (Biountstown, FL) ................Lost 31 lbs
JudyRedmon (Marianna, FL)................Lost 32 lbs
John Rosenberger (Grand Ridge, FL) ..... Lost 130 lbs
Melissa Hall (Blountstown, FL) ..............Lost 53 lbs
Jeanifer Powell (Marianna,FL) .............Lost 28 lbs
Jay Reagan Marianna, FL) .................... Lost 37 lbs
Peoplefrom ages 10 to 81 have safely done the program.



Maran aFL-w85 -4 2-00


Skin Cancer

Screening






To make an appointment, call
1-877-231-DERM (3376).
Free screenings are for new patients
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DERMATOLOGY
The Skin Experts

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Sports Brief


THIs MOdRIING @5AM
MIDD ...A .


BOwlmy


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


SPORTS








JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


SPORTS


SUNDAY, APRIL28,2013 3BF


Outdoors





Knocking on heavens door


Fishing is usually a
rewarding pastime
regardless of out-
come, but sometimes it
goes a step or two beyond
rewarding. Sometimes it
makes an old cynic almost
believe in miracles.
The setting was Paradise
Public Fishing Area's Lake
Patrick, near Tifton, Ga.
more than a decade ago. I
was fishing with a first-
time angling companion
and we were cussing the
hot weather, trading sto-
ries and cordialities, and
once in awhile tossing a
few feisty bluegills into the
ice chest.
It was late afternoon and
ponderous summertime
clouds filled the western
sky and moved ominously
toward us. Their white
tops contrasted sharply
with slate-gray bands near
the ground. The breeze
freshened. Rain com-
ing. You could smell it.
Some of the more tower-


Bobliornegay
Outdoors Columnist
ing thunderheads were
obviously preparing to
ignite rather large and
rather scary "fireworks"
displays.
We watched as the
clouds inched closer, in-
dividual storms now near
enough to reveal their
directional courses. My
buddy and I were much
relieved as the bigger
storm spawners skirted us
and moved away toward
the northeast. We were left
only with rain. Lots of rain,
granted, but rain without
accompanying thunder
and lightning.
We were hit full force by
the summer shower as we.


moved along the shore-
line. The small trolling
motor pushed our 12-foot
johnboat into the wind
with grudging slowness.
Annoyed and becom-
ing progressively wetter,
my fishing partner and I
hurriedly searched for dry
storage receptacles for
wallets, chewing tobacco,
and other water-perish-
able sundries.
The narrow-band warm-
weather squall ended
as suddenly as it broke.
It passed over us and
moved steadily out over
the middle of the lake,
giving way once more to
the bright July sunshine
and the spiking humid-
ity that inevitably follows
Deep South summer
rainstorms.
My buddy saw the
"miracle" first. His abrupt
silence drew my attention
and I glanced back to see
him staring fixedly in the
direction the rain was now


moving.
The storm, as sum-
mertime showers some-
times do, had stalled
about 75 yards away,
creating a shimmering
crystalline dividing line
down the middle of the
lake. It was strangely
curtain-like in appear-
ance and eerie, somehow
otherworldly.
'On one side of the "wall"
were wind, rain, and dark-
ness. On the other were
sunshine, blue sky, and
calm. Herons, ducks, and
songbirds made frantic
journeys from one side to
the other. It was other-di-
mensional travel to rival
the best science fiction,
an excursion from world
to world. Nature's special,
effects, if you will.
Then, as if to insert some
semblance of order into
the atmospheric chaos
of the moment, there
appeared a "passageway,",
an arched portal through


which winged creatures
passed from darkness into
light. The opening was
roofed by a kaleidoscope
of red and blue blend-
ing into shades of green,
orange, and violet. It was
Van Gogh, Star Wars, and
Genesis all rolled into one.
The triumphal arch was
unbroken, spanning the
entire lake to reveal its
perfect completeness. I
had never before and have
never since witnessed
anything remotely com-
paring to it.
No words passed be-
tween my buddy and me
as this natural ethereal
wonder unfurled. Rain-
bows we had seen, but this
was no mere rainbow. It
was literally a doorway, a
doorway through which
one could view both the
fury of Nature's dark side
and her warm, nurturing
sweetness.
We motored parallel
to the glowing display, a


short distance from the
sheeting rainfall on the
other side. We steered
close by, but not through,
the opening beneath the
arch. We lacked the cour-
age to venture farther. We
felt somehow we were not
supposed to cross that line
between light and dark-
ness. Logic and sound sci-
entific knowledge also told
us moving too close would
make the image disappear,
but logic was fleeting.
More appropriate now to
think not scientifically, but
supernaturally.
My friend broke our mu-
tual silence in little-boy
fashion.
"Wow!" he exclaimed.
I briefly sought to be
more articulate, but
failed.
"Wow!" I replied.
I discovered something
pretty cool that sum-
mer afternoon. Not all
of heaven's gateways are
made of pearl.


Brad Keselowski rallies in



Nationwide race at Richmond


F Api.' Specials
Mufflers & Exhaust


SABNI., TIRE StLLRY(E


The Associated Press

RICHMOND, Va. Brad
Keselowski ducked under-
heath Kyle Busch to take
the lead with 10 laps to
go Friday night and won a
wild NASCAR Nationwide
Series race at Richmond
International Raceway.
Keselowski had to hold
off a final charge from Kev-
in Harvick, but after Har-
vick closed within a few car
lengths, Keselowski kept
him at bay and slightly ex-
panded his margin in the
final laps to win the three-
way dual among some of
NASCAR's most aggressive
and daring drivers.
"You're racing the best
and you know if you make
a mistake, they're going to
beat you," Keselowski said.
The victory was the 21st
of Keselowski's career in
the series and second on
the 0.75-mile oval.
"We, had a fast car at the
end," Keselowski said.
Harvick, who led four
times for a race-high 96
laps, was followed across
the finish line by Busch,'
whose streak of three
consecutive victories in
the series came to an
end. Brian Vickers was


2 RCR crew members arrested
RICHMOND. Va. Two Richard Childress Racing crew
members have been arrested following a fight in the
motorhome lot at Richmond International Raceway.
Henrico Courity police say Michael Searce was ar-
rested on two charges of misdemeanor assault, and
Thomas Costello was arrested on one count of misde-
meanor assault. They were released early Saturday
Both are crew members for RCR driver Brian Scott's
Nationwide Series team.
The fight occurred after Friday night's Nationwide
Series race.
Scott and rival driver Nelson Piquet Jr had tangled
onr, thi, tira3ci and in the pits arter C reiws lui both drier.~
confronted each other after the race when Scott went
over to Piquet's car. Piquet shoved him and then kicked
Scott in the groin.
The fight that led to the arrests occurred after the
drivers had returned to their motorhomes.
Fr.m wirereports


fourth, followed by Regan
Smith.
"All in all, it was a fun
night," Harvick said. "He
just had a better car for the
short runs."
The duel with Busch and
Keselowski seemed as en-
joyable to be part of as it
was to watch.
"On any night it's fun
when you can race like
that," Harvick said.
Busch agreed. '
"It was good. Certainly
there were some tense


moments there," he said.
The race finished with a
skirmish on pit road be-
tween the teams of sea-
son-long rivals Brian Scott
and Nelson Piquet Jr., with
Scott saying his team was
upset because Piquet ran
him into the wall while
fighting for 15th place late
in the race.
"When- I went to talk
to him, he just pushed
and shoved me and then
kicked me below the belt,"
Scott said.


Fishing Report


Lake Seminole
Bass fishing is reported as fair. Early
morning topwater fishing has been ,
productive. Buzzbaits and Lunker Lures
have been paying off in wood structure
near the banks. Spinnerbaits are also
producing. Also fish brushy areas with
Texas and Carolina-rig worms with a
slow presentation. For deeper fish, run
crankbaits over humps and sandbars.
Catfish are slow, especially on the
Flint River side. Small numbers of
good-size cats have been taken up the.
Chattahoochee.
Crappie fishing is slow. Catches have
been sporadic of late.
Hybrids on the main lake are slow,
though a few catches are reported from a
few areas on the Flint River arih. Hybrid
fishing remains good below the dam.
Bream have been improving of late.
Shellcrackers are getting active in the
Flint River and Spring Creek, where some
bedding activity has been reported.

Lake Eufaula
Bass are good. Topwater fishing near
main-lake points has been productive.
Work the baits slowly. In the middle of
the day try spinnerbaits at depths of ten
feet or less. Grankbaits can also pay divi-
dends and jig-and-pig combos worked
slowly and deliberately is one more
worthwhile pattern to try right now.
Crappies are fair overall, with some fish
still up the creeks in shallow water. Live
minnows and brightly colored jigs can
take some pretty good catches. Continue
to check the bridges and culverts for
schools of crappies, but don't be sur-
prised to find that the action in these


spots has slowed considerably. Live
minnows fished beneath a bobber is the
preferred method.
Hybrids are fair, but anglers must look
for them. Surface action is scarce, but
bucktails and Rat-L-Traps may tempt a
few fish early and late in the day. There
is some fair hybrid action near creek
mouths below the dam.
Catfishing is fair and bream are slow at
present.

Lake Andrews/
Chattahoochee River
Bass fishing can be quite good on
the river right now. Fishing pressure is
almost at a standstill. Go early in the
morning and fish the main river near
the banks with topwater baits. Specific
topwater lures mentioned this week
are buzz baits and the old Devil's Horse
plugs. Up the creeks, try crankbaits and
6-inch worms in dark color patterns.
Catfishermen are doing fairly well
in the tailwaters and along bluff walls.
Some smaller cats have been found at
various times near sandbars above the
Georgia Highway 62 bridge near Colum-
bia. Shad, cut bait, and live worms are
the preferred catfish baits.
Bream fishing is fair to good up and
down the river. Fish on the bottom with
worms for shellcrackers up the creeks
and drift along steep bluff walls with
crickets for some pretty good bluegill
and redbreast action.

Generation schedules, pool levels, and other such infor-
mation for area waterways may be obtained by calling
toll-free 1-888-771-4601. Follow the recorded instruc-
tions and access the touch-tone for the Apalachicola
River System.


Sam Hornish -Jr., the
points leader and pole sit-
ter, was dominant early.
He led 83 laps, but his car
faded at the end of a long
green-flag run and he
never contended again.
He wound up seventh, but
retained the points lead by
one over Smith.
Ryan Reed, making his
series debut, raced in the
top 10 for part of the race
and faded late, finishing
16th.


a5O7526;3A8)3
Store Hours: Mon-Fri 7am-5:30pm Sat7r1
Barnes Ti'e s8
a r n
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WASTE MANAGEMENT


TOWN OF GRAND RIDGE

NEW SERVICE NOTICE


Waste Management is pleased

to begin our partnership with the

Town of Grand Ridge in providing

residential and commercial service

beginning May, 2013.


Your residential service day will be each


MONDAY


Your new garbage container will be

delivered on May 1.

Your first pick up date is

MONDAY, MAY 6.



Please place your new garbage

container out at the curbside the

evening before your collection day.


Thank you for your cooperation.

If you have any questions,

please call our office.

1-800-333-7709


(111_1____1_1_~__-1___-11(___1








JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Chipola Softball


Lady Indians place 12 in All-Panhandle teams


FLORIDAN PHOTO
The Chipola Lady Indians-All-Panhandle Conference first team picks are (from left) top row, Hayley Parker,
Kristen Allen and Stephanie Garrels; bottom row is Mya Anderson, Eva Voortman and Karissa Childs.





Chargers take Manti Te'o


in 2nd round of draft


BY DUSTIN KENT
dkent@jcfloridan.com

The Chipola Lady Indians put 12
players on the All-Panhandle Con-
ference softball teams announced
Friday, with six making the first
team, three the second team, and
three more earning honorable
mention. ,
Infielder Hayley Parker, outfielder
Kristenr Allen, catcher Stephanie
Garrels, at-large selection Mya An-
derson, and pitcher -.EvaVoortman
and Karissa Childs were all selected
to the first team.
On the, second team for the Lady
Indians were infielders Jasmine
Tanksley and Katie Harrison and
outfielder Chandler Seay, with in-
fielder Alyssa Hathcoat, outfielder
Megan Borak and pitcher Rosanne
de Vries all getting honorable
mention.
Garrels finished the year leading
the Lady Indians with a .478 batting
average to go with 66 hits, 45 runs,
19 RBIs and 43 stolen bases, while
Anderson hit .442 with seven home
runs, a team-high .705 slugging
percentage, 42 RBIs, 42 runs and.23
stolen bases, and Allen batted .366
with a home run, four triples, 23
.RBIs and 33 runs.
Parker also hit .348 with five hom-
ers, 34 RBIs, 38 runs, eight doubles
and three triples.
Voortman was the top pitcher


for the Lady Indians this season,
winning 17 out of 19 decisions and
posting a 0.72 ERA in 116 innings,
striking out 92 and walking 31.
Childs was second on the team
with 10 wins, while posting a 2.44
ERA with 34 strikeouts and just 14
walks in 91 2/3 innings.
Harrison led the Lady Indians in
home runs with nine while also bat-
ting .327 with 47 RBIs and 21 runs,
with Tanksley hitting .376 with 17
RBIs, 32 runs, and 20 stolen bases,
and Seay batting .347 with 25 hits,
22 runs, and nine RBIs.
Hathcoat hit .276 on the year with
14 RBIs and 23 runs, while Borak
was .322 with a home run, 30 RBIs,
21 runs, and six doubles.
De Vries went a perfect 7-0 on the
season in 54 1/3 innings, finishing
with a 3.09 ERA, 35 strikeouts, and
32 walks.
Emily Sanders of conference
champion Gulf Coast State was
named the Player of the Year, while
teammate Olivia McLemore was
Pitcher of the Year, and Lady Com-
modores coach Susan Painter was
named Coach of the Year.
, Chipola (37-8 overall, 11-5 in the
Panhandle Conference) finished
second in the league standings and
was one of four Panhandle teams to
qualify for the FCSAA State Softball
Tournament in Pensacola, which
begins Thursday and will conclude
May 5.


The Associated Press

SAN DIEGO Manti
Te'o rrade it to the NFL a
day later than he expected,
motivated to play well be-.
cause he was snubbed in
the first round of the draft.
Unconcerned about a
hoax involving a fake girl-
friend and a flop in the na-
tional championship game
that have dogged Te'o for
four .months, San Diego.
Chargers rookie general
manager Tom Telesco
moved up seven spots. in
the second round to draft
the Notre Dame linebacker
on Friday night.
"I did expect to go in
the first round. But things
happened and all it did
was give me more motiva-
tion to' get better," Te'o said
in a conference call with
reporters.
Te'o had pent Thurs-
day \\ith family members
in Hailaii, watching the
first round of [he draft and :
waiting for a phuine call:
that never came. .
That call came Friday.
"I don't know if I have
something to prove, but it
definitely puts a huge fire
under my butt to just be
better," Te'o said. "Again,
that's the best thing that
ever could happen to me.
I'm already naturally a
motivated person who
just wants to be the best.
All yesterday did was just
give me more motivation
and more fire to just go out
there and play football and


do well at it.'
Te'o \isited the Chargers
.before the draft, giving
Telesco and rookie head
coach Mike McCoy the
chance to ask him about
the issues.
"He handled it great,"
Telesco said.
Were the Chargers both-
ered by the scrutiny Te'o
has been under?
"Obviously not. We took
him," Telesco said. "We
did our due diligence. All
that stuff is not a concern
to us. So we're just really,
really excited to 'get him
here. He took that Notre
Dame program and kind
of raised the talent level
of the whole program. He
was the undisputed leader
there. We saw that."
Telesco said the Chargers
had Te'o rated as a first-
rounder. They needed an
inside linebacker because,
'Takeo Spikes was released
and D)emorrio \illiamsis a
free agent.
Telesco got Arizona's
second-round pick;, No.
38, in exchange for San Di-
ego's second- (No. 45) and-
fourth-round (No. 110)
picks.
"We knew somebody
may come up to get him.
It was strictly just a judg-
ment, a gut call," Telesco
said. "Can we wait any lon-
ger? We made the move up
to get him. Could we have
waited? You just. never
know. We thought the val-
ue was there as far as giv-
ing up that pick to go get


him."
Before being hired by
the Chargers, Telesco was
in the Indianapolis Colts'
front office and had seen
Te'o play several times.
"He's one of the finest
kids I've met," Telesco
said.
Two officials, each with
a different team, said their
clubs passed on Te'o in the
first round partly because
of his off-field issues. The
men, speaking on condi-
tion of anonymity because
team draft strategy is con-
fidential, said the decision
was not just because of a
disappointing combine
performance or the line-
backer's poor performance
in the national title game.
The Heisman Trophy
runner-up became the
butt of national jokes af-
ter it was revealed he was
:,duped into an Internet ro-
mance he had with a girl-
friend he never met.
The too-good-to-be-true
story began with Te'o's
incredible performances
after learning his grand-
mother and what he be-
lieved was his girlfriend
had died within hours of
one another in September.
Te'o said it inspired him
to play his best football all
season, and it was so com-
pelling that it helped turn
Te'o into a Heisman Trophy
contender as he was lead-
ing the Fighting Irish to an
undefeated regular sea-
son and into the national
championship game.


Notre Dame linebacker Manti Te'o runs a drill during the NFL football scouting combine in
Indianapolis on Feb. 25.



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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


SPORTS


SUNDAY, APRIL28, 2013 5B


Major League Baseball



Yankees: Nova, Cervelli go on DL


The Associated Press

NEW YORK The
banged-up New York Yan-
kees put pitcher Ivan Nova
and catcher Francisco Cer-
velli on the 15-day disabled
list Saturday, the latest set-
backs in an injury-riddled
season.
Nova left Friday night's
game against Toronto be-
cause of tightness in his
right triceps.
"Hopefully, he can knock
it out fairly quickly," man-
ager Joe Girardi said.
Cervelli exited with a
broken right hand and is
expected to miss at least
six weeks. Cervelli and
Nova joined All-Star team-
mates Derek Jeter, Alex Ro-
driguez, Curtis Grander-
son and Mark Teixiera on
the sidelines.
The Yankees recalled
catcher Austin Romine
from Triple-A Scranton/
Wilkes-Barre and also
signed and selected lefty
reliever Vidal Nuno from
their top minor league
team. Jeter, out uhtil af-
ter the All-Star game be-
cause of an injured ankle,
was transferred to the


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
New York Yankees trainer Steve Donohue (left) checks on catcher Francisco Cervelli (center) as
manager Joe Girardi looks on during the baseball game against the Toronto Blue Jays at Yankee
Stadium in New York on Friday.


60-day DL.
Kevin Youkilis returned
to New York's lineup af-
ter missing six games be-
cause of tightness in his
lower back. He was set to
play first base and bat fifth
against the Blue Jays.
"Our hope is that he's
OK," Girardi said.
There had been an initial


report Nova had pain in
his elbow when he left af-
ter the second batter in the
third inning. Girardi said
that wasn't the case and
that he thought the right-
hander wouldn't need ex-
tra time to recover.
"That's going to heal,"
Girardi said.
David Phelps, who struck


out a career-high nine
in fourT: innings against
the Blue Jays after reliev-
ing Nova, is set to start
in his place. Nova is 1-1
with a 6.48 ERA in four
starts.
Cervelli was injured
when he was hit by a foul
tip off the bat of Rajai Da-
vis on-Nova's fifth pitch of


the game. Cervelli is hit-
ting .269 with three home
runs and eight RBIs.
Catcher Chris Stewart
started Saturday night
against the Blue Jays.
Romine made his big
league debut with the Yan-
kees in 2011: He spent last
year in the minors, while
rehabbing a strained lower
back. He was hitting .333
with one homer and four
RBIs in Triple-A this year.
Romine caught bullpen
sessions by Andy Pettitte
and Hiroki Kuroda on Sat-
urday, and Girardi said
he would get a chance to
start.
"He's going to catch
some," Girardi said.
Nuno has never played
in the majors. He was 1-1
with a 1.54 in four starts at
Triple-A this year.
At the Yankees' ,spring
training complex in Tam-
pa, Fla., Granderson took
on-field batting practice


for the second straight day.
He also threw after fielding
balls in the outfield and
ran the bases.
The All-Star outfielder is
recovering from a broken
right forearm.
"Everything is continuing
to move forward," Grand-
erson said. "Lots of good
things. No issues swing-
ing. No issues throwing.
Just have to get stronger
and repetitions on both,
throwing and hitting. So,
now it's a mix of strength,
timing and endurance for
those activities."
Also, right-hander Mi-
chael Pineda threw in his
first extended spring train-
ing game against Pitts-
burgh minor leaguers. He
faced four batters, walking
two and allowing two soft
singles.
Pineda missed all of 2012
with a shoulder injury and
is expected to be out until
at least June.


NFL Draft


Bucs continue to bolster defense


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The Associated Press


TAMPA Darrelle Re-
vis will have plenty of
help in trying to' trans-
form the Tampa Bay Buc-
caneers into a playoff
team.
Retooling a porous pass
defense is the team's big-
gest priority this offsea-
son. General, manager
Mark Dominik and coach
Greg Schiano used four of
their first five picks in this
week's draft to reshape the
secondary, bolster the de-
fensive line and heighten
expectations for the up-
coming season.
A determined effort
to overhaul the league's
worst pass defense began
with the signing of All-Pro
safety Dashon Goldson in
free agency. The plan really
took off with the pre-draft
trade that landed Revis,
a three-time All-Pro cor-
nerback looking for a big
payday, from the New York
Jets in exchange for.Tampa,


Bay's first-round pick, No.
13 overall.
The Bucs selected Mis-
sissippi State cornerback
Johnthan Banks in the sec-
ond round, then turned
their attention to the de-
fensive line with a pair of
fourth-round picks spent
on Illinois tackle Akeem
Spence and Michigan State
end William Gholston,
cousin of former Jets
first-round pick Vernon
Gholston.
The Bucs moved up 12
spots Saturday to make
Spence the 100th overall
selection. In addition to
swapping positions with
Oakland in the fourth
round, Tampa Bay sent
one of its two sixth-round
picks to the Raiders in ex-
change for the opportunity
to grab the 6-foot-i, 307-
pound tackle.
Adding Spence ad-
dressed a need created by
the loss of Roy Miller to
free agency.
Gholstori will compete,


for an opportunity to fill
to contribute at a position
weakened by the depar-
ture of Michael Bennett,
who led the team in sacks
last season.
"I heard Coach Schiano's
voice on the phone and I
about had a heart attack,"
an elated Spence said by
telephone from his fam-
ily's home in Fort Walton
Beach, Fla.
Spence, who bypassed
his final year of eligibil-
ity in college to enter the
draft, had 17 1-2 tackles
for loss, including 3 1/2
sacks, in three seasons at
Illinois.
Gholston was a key
member of one of the best
defensive in the Big Ten,
finishing with 30 career
tackles for loss, including
10 sacks good numbers,
but not overwhelming.
The 6-foot-7, 278-pound
end said he's working hard
to dispel the notion that he
was inconsistent with the
Spartans.


. "When a play was there
to be made, I felt like I
took advantage of the
opportunity. But I also
played within the scheme
of the defense," Gholston
added, noting Michigan
State's ranked high statis-
tically in, the Big Ten, as
well as nationally, in to-
tal defense that past few
seasons.
' "I feel like my numi-
bers may not have been
that high, but as a unit
we worked efficiently,"
he said, "and everything
I did helped out my
team."


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-6B SUNDAY, APRIL28, 2013


SPORTS


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


NFL Draft




USC's Barkley, other QBs picked


The Associated Press

NEW YORK For any-
one waiting for the draft of
the quarterbacks play-
ers included it came
Saturday in the fourth
round.
A shopping spree for
signal callers opened the
final day of the draft with
Southern California's Matt
Barkley taken by Phila-
delphia after a trade with
Jacksonville.
Yes, it was three rounds
later than Barkley hoped
for. Same thing for Ryan
Nassib of Syracuse, Landry
Jones of Oklahoma and Ty-
ler Wilson of Arkansas, the
other quarterbacks chosen
in Round 4.
"We're going to take the
best value on the board,"
coach Chip Kelly said, add-
ing the Eagles rated Bark-
ley in the top 50. "There's
a prime example. The best
value on the board by far
was Matt. He's an extreme-
ly mature young man, in-
telligent, articulate. He has
that 'it' factor."
Perhaps. But he seemed
to have a lot more of it
last year. Barkley was pro-
jected as a first-round
selection last year, but
opted to return to school.
He and the Trojans
slumped, Barkley injured
. his shoulder, and his stock
plummeted.
"I try not to get stressed
about things I can't con-
trol," Barkley said when
asked about his .drop in
the draft. "I'm just glad I
know where my home ig


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS FILE PHOTOS
LEFT: Southern California's Matt Barkley throws a pass against Washington during a college football game in Seattle on Oct. 13,2012. Barkley was chosen with
the 98th overall pick in the NFL draft by the Philadelphia Eagles on Saturday.
RIGHT: Syracuse quarterback Ryan Nassib (12) runs for a gain against Cincinnati defensive back Camerron Cheatham (21) during the game at Nippert Stadium
in Cincinnati on Nov. 13,2012. Nassib was drafted by the New York Giants in the fourth round.


and I can't wait to hit the
playbook."
He will join quarterbacks
Michael Vick and Nick
Foles in Philadelphia.
The New York Giants,
hardly in need of a quar-
terback with Eli Manning
in his prime, still dealt
with Arizona to move up
for Nassib.
Nassib, from. the Phila-
delphia suburbs, took a
call from Giants coach
Tom Coughlin, but wasn't
sure what Coughlin told
him.
"To be honest with you,
I blacked out. I didn't get
everything," Nassib said.
"What I did get from him
was that first off I had


to cut my ties with the
Philadelphia Eagles and
switch, which won't be a
problem."
Oakland, which acquired
Matt Flynn from Seattle
in the offseason to be its
starter, followed two picks
later at No. 112 overall with
Wilson. Three spots after
that, Pittsburgh grabbed
Jones, probably hoping to
groom him behind Ben
Roethlisberger.
A former quarterback,
Denard Robinson of Mich-
igan, is headed to Jack-
sonville, which had one of
the league's worst offenses
the last two years. Rob-
inson will be switched to'
running back or receiver


by the Jaguars; he set the
NCAA record for career
yards rushing (4,495) by a
quarterback.
"A lot of people have put
me at different positions,"
he said. "Now it's time to
go to work."
South Carolina running
back Marcus Lattimore,
who would have been a
high pick if healthy but is
coming off a second se-
vere knee injury, went to
the 49ers 131st overall.
San Francisco can afford
to "redshirt" Lattimore be-
cause it has a strong stable
of runners, including Frank
Gore, Kendall Hunter and
LaMichael James.
"We really haven't even


talked about that, so I
don't have any clue," Lat-
timore said about possi-
bly sitting out 2013 to heal
completely. "My main goal
right now is to go in there
and work hard, go in there
and learn the offense, and
if I'm ready to play, I'm go-
ing to play, and if I'm not,
I'm not."
Lattimore, who dislo-
cated his left knee and
tore three ligaments last
season, said he, spoke
with Gore during his
rehab.
"And now I'm with the
49ers, and it's just a great,
great situation for me,"
Lattimore said.
Three kickers went in


the fifth round: punters
Jeff Locke of UCLA to Min-
nesota and Sam Martin
of Appalachian State to
Seattle, and placekicker
Caleb Sturgis of Florida to
Miami.
National champion
Alabama, which had four
players chosen previously
- three in the first round
- had four more go on the
final day: linebacker Nico
Johnson to Kansas City
with the pick after Barkley
was taken; guard Barrett
Jones, who can play all
offensive line positions,
to the Rams; and DTs
Jesse Williams to Seattle
and Quinton Dial to San
Francisco.


Dolphins take 3 ex-Gators on final day of draft


TheAssociated Press

DAVIE On the final day
of the NFL draft, the Miami
Dolphins kept taking the
best available Gator.
Miami added a former
Florida player on offense,
defense and special teams
Saturday. Heading south
from Gainesville will be
linebacker Jelani Jehkins,
running back Mike Gil-
lislee and place-kicker Ca-
leb Sturgis.
Jenkins was selected in
the fourth round, and Gil-
lislee and Sturgis were ac-
quired two picks apart in
the fifth round. Miami also
added tight end Dion Sims
of Michigan State in the
fourth round. .
Jenkins had hoped to be
drafted in the first round,
but an injury-plagued fi-
nal season at Florida hurt
his stock. He was. limited
to nine games in 2012,
when he broke his thumb,
battled a hamstring injury
and broke his foot, which
required surgery and kept
him out of the Sugar Bowl.
The 6-foot, 237-pound
Jenkins played both mid-.
dle and outside linebacker
for the Gators. He had two
sacks last year and six in
his career.
Gillislee rushed for 1,152
yards and 10 touchdowns
as a senior. He averaged
5.3 yards per carry in his
career and totaled 22
touchdowns..
"The 208-pound Gillislee
will compete for a roster
spot after starter Reggie
Bush departed to Detroit
via free agency. Lamar
Miller is expected to be
Miami's starter this year.
Sturgis could provide an
economical alternative to
incumbent Dan Carpen-
ter, who has made 82 per-
cent of his field goals over
the past five years but is
scheduled to make $3 mil-
lion in 2013. Sturgis was
good on 70 of 88 attempts
.in his college career, in-
cluding 24 of 33 from 40
yards and beyond.
Sims, drafted as a poten-
tial backup to newcomer
Dustin Keller, excelled as a
blocker at Michigan State.
He also caught 36 passes
for 475 yards and two
scores last year, and made
eight career touchdown
_receptions.


so tall he hunched over
the lectern to get close to
the microphone, played
outside linebacker in the
Ducks' 4-3 scheme but is
projected as a defensive
end with Miami. He said
he weighs, a career-high
250 pounds and plans to
put on more so he can
hold his own against NFL
linemen.
"I feel like I can play with


the same speed and the
same motor right around
260," Jordan said. "I know
it's something that I have
to do."
To the surprise of Jordan
and many draft pundits,
the Dolphins moved up
nine spots to No. 3 overall
to take him.
"Iwas shocked. Iwashap-
py. I was overwhelmed,"
Jordan said.


Giovanni Estevez (center) of Miami, poses for a photo with NFL Commissioner Roger Goddell
during the fourth through seventh rounds of the NFL Draft, Saturday at Radio City Music Hall
in New York. Estevez, a member of the Miami Dolphins' Fins fan club, also announced two draft
picks for the Dolphins.


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with' potential savings of more than


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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Dear Annie: Since my husband discov-
ered that his parents are first cousins,
he's been having an emotional crisis that
I can't help him with. I was the one who
uncovered the secret when I was do-
ing research for a genealogy study to be
presented as a gift for my father-in-law's
70th birthday.
I have given my in-laws many oppor-
tunities to absolve themselves of their
deception, but I must have been far too
subtle to make myself clear about the
situation. I don't expect an answer from
you or your staff members, because I've
tried to contact numerous others con-
cerning this subject, and it appears to be
taboo for even the most open-minded of
venues.
NEED HELP IN CALIFORNIA

Dear Need Help: Really? We cannot
imagine why. Your in-laws may have
done nothing that requires "absolving."
Marriage between first cousins is legal
in 20 states and is permitted in six oth-
ers depending on the circumstances. In
Biblical times, marriage between first
cousins was commonplace.
Instead of sweeping this under the
rug and watching your husband freak
out, please talk to your in-laws directly.
Say you found this information while
researching the family tree. Let them
discuss it frankly so their son can learn to
accept what's already happened and put
it behind him. There's no reason for this
to become a major crisis. If you are plan-
ning to have children (or already do), you
might consider genetic counseling now
that you have a more complete family
history.

Dear Annie: My adult son has a large,
dark, textured birthmark on his right
cheek. We believe it has caused him to
lose out on job opportunities. He has
been trying without success to get a job
for four years. He is a hard worker, punc-
tual and trustworthy. He has pounded
the pavement looking for work and
gone online and applied for more than


Bob Woodward, an investigative
journalist who is an associate editor for
The Washington Post, said, "The central'
dilemma in journalism is that you don't
know what you don't know."
South might believe he faces a di-
lemma in this deal. He opens one club,
which might be with only a three-card
suit. When his partner responds one
heart, should he rebid two 'clubs to con-
firm that he has a real club suit, or one
spade to show his major?
For experienced players, this is not a
dilemma. They love majors and dislike
minors. South must rebid one spade. (If
he rebids two clubs, he categorically de-
nies a four-card major.) If North does not
raise spades, South can bid clubs again
on the next round to show his length in
that suit.
Then, North has enough to raise to
two spades, which promises four-card
support. South re-evaluates and jumps
to four spades, hoping in particular to
establish and run his club suit
West leads the diamond king. When
East signals encouragingly with the 10,
West continues the suit. How should
South play after ruffing the third
diamond?
Declarer should realize that a club
discard on dummy's heart king is a
red herring. Instead, he should play to


200 jobs.
A friend of my son's said privately
that he would hire him but looking at
"that thing" on his face makes him sick.
My question to you is: Are there plastic
surgeons out there who would help my
son by removing this birthmark at a very
low cost? He has no income, and we are
not in a position right now to help him
financially.
GRATEFUL MOM

Dear Grateful: Your son may qualify
for Medicaid, in which case a plastic
surgeon may be able to remove the
skin growth at no cost if it is potentially
malignant. Check at medicaid.gov to see
whether your son is covered in his state.
He also should check his local hospitals
and medical schools. Some surgeons and
hospitals have been known to generously
donate their skills and facilities for low-
income patients.
In the meantime, we suggest he visit
his local pharmacy or department store
and ask about cosmetics that will cover
the birthmark. Or he could try two prod-
ucts we have recommended in the past:
Dermablend (dermablend.com) and
Covermark (covermark.com).

Dear Annie: The letter from "Tired
Daughter" really hit home. My mother
was an alcoholic and also blamed my
father for her sad life. He finally left,
and we kids took the brunt of her sorry
existence. Finally, as an adult, I gently
cut ties with her. When she developed
dementia (partially due to her alcohol-
ism), she ended up in a care facility. My
brother and I shared the job of handling
her affairs.
So many times, people said, "But she's
your mother," as if I had to love lier be-
cause we were related. We are not forced
to love an abuser, no matter who they
are. "Tired Daughter" should get on with
her life and her family and lose the
guilt, with the help of a professional if
needed.
BEEN THERE IN MONTREAL


North 04-27-13
4 A 7 6 3
I K 10 6 3
J98
*52
West East
4 J8 Q 10 9
9 84 VQJ 7 5 2
KQ62 A1053
Q 10 8 3 4
South
4 K5 4 2
VA
7 4
AKJ 9 7 6
Dealer: South
Vulnerable: Both
South West North East
1 4 Pass 1 V Pass


Opening lead: K

establish his club suit. The best line is
to cash the club ace, play two rounds
of trumps ending on the board, and
lead another club. If East follows, South
should put up his king, although if that
is then ruffed, he will go down. Bridge
often involves some guesswork.
Here, East does best to discard, but
South wins, ruffs a club in the dummy,
and must end with 10 tricks.


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

"EYU WDAAK E YMAI GVSDE YGLMAI

GBB EYMN NS-OGBBUR NDOOUNN MN

EYGE VUYMAR ME MN G OUPEGMA

YSPPMVBU UZCEMAUNN."

NGZ NYUCGPR


Previous Solution: "There are only two things worth aiming for, good music and
a clean conscience." Paul Hindemith
TODAY'S CLUE: slenbaM
2013 by NEA, Inc., dist. by Universal Uclick 4-27


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

"M ZNRY NCPNOI SYCMYRYH ZYCGMWU

OXFB DYCCXP JNW MI GBXDMKNSCY

MW YRYBO IYWIY, GYBIXWNCCO NWH

SX K KXJ CMWY." JNB MX G FEX



Previous Solution: "The funny thing about having all this so-called success is
that behind it is a certain horrible emptiness." Sam Shepard
TODAY'S CLUE: n slenbs d
2013 by NEA, Inc., dist. by Universal Uclick 4-29


Annie's Mailbox


- languages in which
Harper Lee's classic
novel "To Kill a Mocking-
bird" is available.


Horoscopes

TAURUS (April 20-May
20) -There's a chance
that you could be domi-
neering in a one-on-one
relationship. Use charm
to get what you want.
GEMINI (May 21-June
20) It's nice to be
helpful, but don't take
on so many burdens that
it makes you ineffective.
CANCER (June 21-July
22) Stick to the plan
of a social engagement,
instead of trying to make
a last-minute change.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22)
If you're not careful,
you could easily yield to
peer pressure and agree
to do something that
does not serve your best
interest.
VIRGO,(Aug. 23-Sept.
22)-- Just because
someone is a colorful
talker doesn't mean
that he or she is a
knowledgeable one.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct.
23) The need for in-
stant gratification could
cause you to spend your
money foolishly.
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov.
22) -If you make an *
impulsive commitment
or promise, there's a
good chance you'll end
up regretting it.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-
Dec. 21) If a friend or
associate is raring to go,
you might be a bit too
retiring for him or her.
Get out and have fun.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-
Jan. 19) -You'll be eager
to hang out with people,
yet you might not enjoy
being in a large gather-
ing full of new faces.
AQUARIUS (Jan.
20-Feb. 19) -There
is nothing wrong with
being a little competi-
tive, provided it's for a
reasonable purpose.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March
20) Look at all "too
good to be true" deals
with a gimlet eye.
ARIES (March 21-April
19) -You'll enjoy con-
versational exchanges
as long as they're not
centered on personal or
weighty subjects.


World
Almanac
Today is the 118th day
of 2013 ard the 40th day
of spring.
TODAY'S HISTORY: In
1789, a mutiny broke out
on the British trade ship
Bounty.
In 1945, Italian parti-
sans executed dictator
Benito Mussolini and his
mistress by firing squad.
TODAY'S BIRTHDAYS:
James Monroe (1758-
1831), fifth U.S. presi-
dent; Lionel Barrymore
(1878-1954), actor; Oskar
Schindler (1908-1974),
businessman; Harper
Lee (1926-), author;
Ann-Margret (1941-),
singer/actress; Jay Leno
(1950-), TV personal-
ity; John Daly (1966-),
golfer; Penelope Cruz
(1974-), actress; Jessica
Alba (1981-), actress.
TODAY'S FACT: Aldrich
Ames made $4.6 million
selling CIA secrets to the
KGB from 1985 to 1993.
TODAY'S QUOTE:" I
wanted you to see what
real courage is, instead
of getting the idea that
courage is a man with
*a gun in his hand. It's
when you know you're
licked before you begin
but you begin anyway
and you see it through
no matter what."
- Harper Lee, from "To
Kill a Mockingbird"
TODAY'S NUMBER: 40


ACROSS
1 Vigor's
partner ,
4 Frat letter
7 Soup du -
11 Charle-
magne
domain
(abbr.)
12 Foot part
13AII, in
combos
14 Brides-
to-be
16 Roman
moralist
17 Make a pile
18 Lira
successor
19 Nov. and
Feb.
20 Cowpoke's
sweetie
* 21 Snags a
dogie
24Young
no-show
27 Mantra
chants
28 Bangkok
resident
30 Bleacher
shouts
32 Snoop
(around)
34 Ms. Peel of
"The
Avengers"


36Herriot, for
one
37 Furry
swimmers
39 Foe
41 IV units
42 Wheel buy
(2 wds.)
43 Salmon
variety
45 Energetic
48"- Ha'i"
49 Creative
52 Hymn
finale
53 Grasped
54 Loan letters
55 Synthesizer
inventor
56 Jo's sister
57 Attention
getter
DOWN
1 Channels
2-13
2 Orchidlike
blossom
3 Ribs and
chops
4 Goes on
safari
5 High card
6 Cousins of
"um"
7 Facetious
8 Actor
Sharif


Answer to Previous Puzzle












9 Golden 35 Epic by
Rule word Virgil
10-de 38Environ-
Janeiro mental
12 Confront prefix
15Identify 40 Takes a
18 de snooze
cologne 42 Suitably
20 Bleak 43 Gl garb
21 L. 44 Refrigerator
Hubbard stick
22 Melville title 46 Nile god
23 Furtive 47 Holy cow!
whisper 48 Comic
24 Soft caps book thud
25 Cathedral 491 knew it!
part 50 "Losing My
26 Those folks Religion"
29 Towel word band
31 Pig's dig 51 Whimper
33 Drawing on
glass


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


*4-27


2013 UFS, Dist. by Universal Uclick for UFS


ACROSS
1 Conducted
4 Yahtzee
need
8 Pouch
11 Non-flying
birds
13Garfield's
canine pal
14 Cheyenne's
St.
15 Droop
16 Manicurist's
tool (2 wds.)
18 Rehearsal
(2 wds.)
20 Quaint oath
21 Harry's
successor
22 Lunch
counter
buy
24 Ceasefire
27 Gloomy
30 Take five.
31 Arthur and
Lillie
32 Swell!
(hyph.)
34 Affirmative
35 Mighty
trees
36 Nature
walk
37 Belgium
neighbor
39 Bishop's
rule


40 Utmost Answer to Previous Puzzle
degree
41 Mogoo VIM TAU JOUR
pan HRE ARCH OMNI
42Try out FIANCEES CATO
45 Musical STACK EURO
words
49Audience ROPES TRUANT
member OMS THAI RAHS
53 Globule NOSEEEMMA VEN T
54----TTERS
shoestring CCS ANA
55 Chess piece COHO PEPPY
56 Honolulu's I I
island BALI ARTISTIC
57Sump AMESNEHuE LD APR
58 Deli breads lM OGNAMY HEY
59 Muteiassent 19 Small 36Coiffure
music 38 Poker stake
DOWN maker 39 Low-lying
1 Lascivious 22 Bikini island
2 Mideast VIP halves 41 Secluded
3 noted 23"- Miz" valleys
4 Metaphysi- 24 Attempt 42 Art colony
cal poet 25 Coral 43 Noted lava
5 Ms. Lupino formation spewer
6 Nero's 102 26"Back in 44 Doe's mate
7 Slippery the -" 460PEC
fish 27 Feint member
8 Hearty 28 April 47Salmon
drink forecast variety
9 Jean Auel 29 Ms. Ono 48 Tater
heroine 31 Baroque 50 "Fresh Air"
10Dorm composer airer
denizen 33 Cowboy 51 Week unit
12 Exacting Maynard 52 Fleecy
17Goat 35Toronto's animal
cheese prove.


4-29 2013 UFS, Dist. by Universal Uclick for UFS


ALLEY OOP BY JACK AND CAROLE BENDER
HAS THI HAS HE AT LEAST
PRISONER / BEEN ALLOWED
(HAD ANYTHING TO SPEAK TO HIS
-rTO EAT? -T ATTORNEY? r


Entertainment Brief

Stolen'Pulp Fiction' car
found 19 years later
VICTORVILLE, Calif. Authorities say the classic
Chevrolet convertible featured in the film "Pulp
Fiction" has been found nearly two decades after it
was stolen.
The San Bernardino County Sun reports movie
director Quentin Tarantino's 1964 Chevelle Malibu
was recovered in the San Francisco Bay area earlier
this week. John Travolta's character drove the cherry
red car in the movie.

From wire reports


Bridge


SUNDAY, APRIL 28, 2013 7BF


ENTERTAINMENT








18B o SUNDAY, APRIL 28, 2013


SPORTS


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


NBA Playoffs




Bulls surge past Nets in triple OT


The Associated Press

CHICAGO Nate Rob-
inson scored 34 points,
and the Chicago Bulls
wiped out a 14-point defi-
cit late in regulation and
beat the Brooklyn Nets
142-134 in triple overtime
Saturday to take a 3-1 lead
in the first-round playoff
series.
The Bulls were trailing
109-95 with less than 4
minutes to go in the fourth
quarter when Robinson
put the Bulls on his back
and carried them to the
wild victory.
He scored all but five of
his points after the third
quarter, including the first
12 in a 14-0 run that wiped
out the deficit. Then, with
2 seconds left in the first
overtime, he banked in
a go-ahead jumper over
Deron Williams.
Joe Johnson answered
with one of his own to
send it into a second over-
time, tied at 121. The Bulls
had a chance to win in the
closing seconds of the next
extra session, but Joakim
Noah was blocked, and
the game went to a third
overtime.
The Bulls finally pulled
away after Williams (32
points) drove for a layup
to pull Brooklyn to 133-130
- the only points for him
after regulation with 3
minutes left.
Luol Deng answered
with a basket to make it a
five-point game, and Nazr
Mohammed came up with


THEASSOCIATED PRESS
Chicago Bulls' Kirk Hinrich (left) and Taj Gibson pressure Brooklyn Nets' Deron Williams (8) during the second half in Game 4
of their NBA playoff series Saturday in Chicago. -


two baskets in the final 32
seconds to help preserve
the win.
He scored on a jump
hook, then grabbed the
rebound and scored
with 19 seconds left af-


ter Carlos Boozer made
a free throw and missed
the second, making it
140-134.
The Bulls will try to wrap
up the best-of-seven se-
ries at Brooklyn on Mon-


day. The Nets are going to
have to dig deep to win
three in a row after they
wasted a prime chance to
draw even with Chicago
and steal back home-court
advantage.,


NFL Draft


Jaguars draft offensive weapons 'Shoelace, Ace'


After Robinson scored
12 straight at the end of
regulation, Boozer capped
that tying run with a la-
yup with about 55 seconds
left.
Brook Lopez then hit


two free throws, but the
Bulls tied it again when
Noah put back his own
miss with 23 seconds left.
Williams then missed a
jumper and Wallace had
his layup blocked by Jim-
my Butler with a second
left, sending the game into
overtime.
It looked as if the Bulls
would win when Robin-
son banked in a runner
off one foot over Williams
with two seconds left in
OT. But after a 20-second
timeout, Johnson caught
a pass at the top of the
key and nailed a floater at
the buzzer, sending it into
double overtime.
The Bulls were leading
127-123 after Deng fed
Noah for a dunk with 1:18
left in the second over-
time, but Johnson quickly
quieted the crowd with a
three-point play.
Robinson then fouled out
when he charged into Wil-
liams with just over a min-
ute left. Lopez got fouled
with 48.7 seconds left and
made the first free throw to
tie it at 127 before missing
the second. Boozer got the
rebound, but Luol Deng
missed a jumper with 30
seconds left.
Johnson then missed one
for Brooklyn with about
six seconds left. Noah was
blocked by Lopez, the ball
bouncing out of bounds,
and the game went to a
third overtime after the in-
bounds pass deflected off
the Bulls center and hit the
rim.


The Associated Press


JACKSONVILLE The
Jacksonville Jaguars select-
ed guys nicknamed "Shoe-
lace" and "'Ace" on the final
day of the NFL draft.
They might just provide
a little extra pace for Jack-
sonville's special teams.
The Jaguars chose South
Carolina receiver Tracy
"Ace" Sanders in the fourth
round Saturday, then add-
ed former Michigan quar-
terback Denard "Shoelace"
Robinson a round later.
Jacksonville drafted the
5-foot-7 Sanders with the
101st pick and landed the
5-foot-10 Robinson with
the 135th selection. Sand-
ers will get an immediate
shot at being the team's
punt returned. Robinson
will move to running back
and could be the team's
kickoff returned.
"We got weapons for
days!!" Sanders posted on
his Twitter page after Rob-
inson was picked.
Both' were considered
relatively risky picks for a
team with holes on both
sides of the ball. But gener-
al manager Dave Caldwell
made it clear before the
draft that he wanted to find
role players in the fourth
and fifth rounds.
These guys could do that
and more.
Robinson started 37
games at Michigan, in-
cluding 35 at quarterback,
and set the NCAA record
for career rushing yards
(4,495) by a quarterback.
He agreed to move to re-
ceiver, running back or
even cornerback before
the draft.
"Whatever it takes to
get on the field," -Robin-
son said. "I'm an offensive
weapon."
Robinson completed
57 percent of his passes
for 6,250 yards, with 49
touchdowns and 39 in-
terceptions, in four years
at Michigan. Nicknamed
"Shoelace" because he
plays with his laces untied,
Robinson added 42 touch-,
downs on the ground. He
also caught three passes
and returned two punts.
His standout career
ended with some uncer-
tainty, though. Robinson
sustained nerve damage in
Jhis right elbow late in his


"A lot ofpeople have put me at different positions.
Now it's time to go to work." .. ..
Denard Robinson,
Jacksonville Jaguars draft pick


senior season, missed two
games and then returned
to the lineup as a running
back, quarterback and
receiver.
He struggled at his new
positions at the NFL com-
bine, showing little pre-
cision as a route runner
and dropping about half
the passes thrown his way.
He also botched several
punts.
'A lot of people have put
me at different positions,"
he said. "Now it's time to
go to work."
Sanders, meanwhile, has
been polishing-his skills as
a punt returned for years.
Sanders ran the 40-yard
dash at the NFL combine in
4.58 seconds, considered a
slow time for a speedster.


But he was productive at
South Carolina, returning
53 punts for an average
of 11.2 yards and scoring
three touchdowns in three
seasons. He averaged 15.3
yards a punt return and
scored two touchdowns
last season.
"I'm not an east and west
runner on punt returns,"
said Sanders, who got his
nickname at birth. "I get
the yards that's needed and
I really just try to flip the
field and give the offense
better field position."
. He also has skill at wide-
out, where he caught
99 passes for 1,230
yards and 13 scores in
college.
"A lot of people have not
really gotten time to see


Let's be clear. If you witness
* taking an extra paper or newspaper theft,
coupon package is a crime, please contact
* we will prosecute. your local law
* the people most hurt enforcement.
by this theft are the
small businessmen and
women who buy and sell


newspapers.


FLORIDAN


me really excel as a slot
receiver, but I know my
ability and everything," he
said.
Sanders considered re-'
turning to school for his
senior season, but changed
his mind on the final day
juniors could declare for
the draft.
"I was actually leaving
Bradenton, driving back
up to South Carolina to go
to school, and I was just
thinking the whole trip on
all of the information I got
back," he said. "The only
thing I could change from
my draft spot by next year
would be my size, and I'm
not going to get any taller,
so there was no point in
going back and putting
more wear and tear on my
body before the draft next
year and to be the same
spot."


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iiE







JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


NBA Playoffs



Down 3-0, Celtics try to avoid sweep


The Associated Press

WALTHAM, Mass. -
Hanging on a wall of the
Celtics' practice facility,
opposite the faded ban-
ners that hung in the old
Boston Garden a half-cen-
tury ago, is a spotless one.
It went up a few years ago
to hold the location where
the NBA's greatest champi-
ons would mark their next
title.
That banner will appar-
ently remain blank anoth-
er year. As soon as today,
the Celtics' quest for No.
18 could be over for this
season.
Down 3-0 to the New
York Knicks, the Celtics
are thinking much smaller
than another title when
they host Game 4 today.
"You've got to focus on
the single game. You can't
win four without winning
one," Boston coach Doc
Rivers said Saturday.
Even that looks difficult
for a Celtics team that can't
get any offense going. Bos-
ton has averaged a feeble
75 points, not breaking 80
in any game, on 39.5 per-
cent shooting.
No NBA team has over-
come a 3-0 deficit to win
a .series, as the Knicks
know. They were swept by
the Celtics two years ago
and managed only to get
to Game 5 after dropping
the first three against Mi-
ami last year, when they
ran their NBA-record post-
season losing streak to 13
games.
Now Carmelo Anthony
sees the Celtics in the same
position he was in during
his first two postseasons


The Associated Press

SANTA MONICA, Calif.
- Facing an 0-3 deficit -to
the surging San Antonio
Spurs, the Los Angeles
Lakers probably will run
out of games in their sea-
son before they run out of
healthy players.
But it'll be close.
Coach Mike D'Antoni
said Metta World Peace
won't play in Game 4 of
their first-round series
Sunday when the Lak-
ers attempt to avoid
their earliest playoff exit
since 2007. That's going
to be. tough with a start-
ing lineup including Earl
Clark, Andrew Goudelock
and Darius Morris facing
Tim Duncan, Tony Parker
and the playoff-tested
Spurs.
The Lakers might laugh
at the absurdity of their
injury problems if this dire'
situation wasn't such a
crushing disappointment
for a team that began the
season with champion-
ship aspirations. Instead,
they expressed as much
plausible optimism as pos-
sible after Saturday's prac-
tice at their quiet training
complex.
"Despite all the injuries,
as a team we've stayed
together," said a solemn
Dwight Howard, who is el-
igible for free agency after
the season. "When most
teams would fall apart
and blame each other and
point a finger, we've stayed


in New York, and he wants
the sweep.
"To be honest with you,
to accomplish that would
be spectacular. It would
be a dream come true. I've
never swept anybody. But
we know Game 4 is win or
go home for them guys,"
Anthony said.
"I've been on that side
of the ball plenty of times
and I know that feeling, so
I know the type of energy
they're going to come out
and display here on Sun-
day. We've just got to be
prepared for the punches
that they throw and every-
thing they put out there on
the basketball court."
There haven't been any
punches, though the Celt-
ics' Jason Terry did take an
elbow from New York's J.R.
Smith late in Game 3. Terry
wouldn't comment on the
play Saturday, but said he


together, become a closer
team throughout all the
adversity."
San Antonio handed the
Lakers their biggest home
playoff defeat in franchise
history in Game 3. After
the 31-point blowout put
the series into such stark
terms on a gorgeous day
in Southern California,
both clubs had to avoid
the natural inclination to
look ahead the Spurs to
the second round, and the
Lakers to summer.
The Spurs realize they're
thought to be the new fa-
vorite to come out of the
West after Oklahoma City's
Russell Westbrook was
ruled out for the postsea-
son. Just don't expect Dun-
can, Parker or coach Gregg
Popovich even to dig-
nify such speculation by
thinking beyond Sunday.
"Hopefully we can close
this series out on Sunday
and give our team some
time to rest, get every-
body healthy again," Dun-
can told -reporters after
practice at Santa Monica
Community College.
And the Spurs are hurt-
ing, too: They'll be without
starting center Tiago Split-
ter, who sprained his left
ankle in Game 3, and Bo-
ris Diaw still isn't ready to
return from a back injury.
Although Splitter doesn't
score much, his solid de-
fense could be missed
against Howard and Pau
Gasol.
Splitter's absence will


Los Angeles Lakers (from left) forward Metta World Peace,
forward Pau Gasol and center Robert Sacre, watch from the
bench late in Game 3 of a first-round NBA playoff series against
the San Antonio Spurs on Friday in Los Angeles.


was annoyed by what he
thought was some Knicks'
showboating and is clearly
agitated by what's gone on
in the series.
"I mean, when you
get your butt kicked like
they've been doing to us
the last week or so and
you're seeing the same
team every day, you're go-
ing to get tired of it. Or
you're going to lay down.
I'm tired of it," Terry said.
The Celtics haven't lost in
the first round since 2005
and haven't been swept
since Indiana beat them
in the first round a year
earlier..
They returned to promi-
rience six years ago when
they acquired Kevin Gar-
nett and Ray Allen to team
with Paul Pierce, and it's
been a good run for the
Celtics. They won a title
in 2008, lost in a Game 7


to the Lakers two years
later, and pushed Miami to


seven games in last year's
Eastern Conference finals.
But Allen then joined the
Heat, and All-Star point
guard Rajon Rondo was
lost to a knee injury around
midseason. Garnett will-
turn 37 next month and
Pierce is 35, and the Celtics
have had opportunities to
trade both of them. There
may be more decisions in
the offseason, so the end
of this series could actually
be the end of an era.
"I dread the end all the
time. I really do," Rivers
said. "I just like to be- able
to know when the end is,
meaning you're in Game
7 of the world champi-
onship. Then you know
you're playing for the end.
I hate when the end can
come early. But I dread
them all."
Game 5 would be


Wednesday, though the
Knicks would prefer to
wrap it up today and give
one of the oldest rosters
in NBA history some extra
rest before their first ap-
pearance in the second
round since 2000.
"For sure," said point
guard Raymond Felton.
"Just like Melo said, I've
been on the other end of
the stick as well. I was in
Charlotte, made the play-
offs for the first time and
we got swept by Orlando.
So it feels good to be on
the winning side. So if we
could come out and defi-
nitely sweep this game, it
would be something spe-
cial for all of us. For me, for
him, especially individual-
ly, and then on top of that
we'd get a lot of rest. And
hopefully Indiana and At-
lanta can go to Game 7."


i c ?
r rr
j: ~'
-
1: I' F ~
r --
.


. INSURANCE AGENCY


Marianna 's


Largest Selection

with the
. 0




Lowest Prices

LIFE

AUTO
i -iSOM'E ,,


COMMERCIAL

MOBILE HOME


know how

proud you

arm of theml





9 eMarianna High School e
We areSO proud of
you and all of your
accomplishments. But most
of all we are proud of the
person you have chosen to
be. You have blessed our
9 lives so much. May God
bless you as you begin this
nextchapterofyourlife.
"


give more minutes to
backups DeJuan Blair
and Matt Bonner, and it
might give a faint hope
to the Lakers, whose low-
post stars have played
fairly well: Howard had 25
points and 11 rebounds in
Game 3, and Gasol had a
triple-double.


Send us your

graduate's favorite

photo along with your

special message to be

in the Jackson County

Floridan's

2013 Graduation

Section on May 26th.


.-/' s.,


We Love You!
Mom and Dad


To have your graduate's message included in this keepsake edition, please
send a color photo and $25 to: Graduation 2013, C/O Jackson County
Floridan, P.O. Box 520, Marianna, Florida or drop it off at our office located at
4403 Constitution Lane. Be sure to include the graduate's name, your special
message and a daytime phone number.


For more information call (850)526-3614

Deadline to submit your information is May 10, 2013 at 5 p.m.


, MMV -m.- .
w_ I
THEASSOCdATED PRESS
Boston Celtics' Paul Pierce (left) and Kevin Garnett sit on the bench during the 90-76 loss to
the New York Knicks in Game 3 of the NBA basketball playoff series in Boston on Friday.


Injuries mount as Lakers


face elimination by Spurs


I~-~i -- I 'I I


SUNDAY, APRIL 28,2013 9BF


SPORTS








10 B Sunday, April 28, 2013 Jackson County Floridan


CLASSIFIED


WIREGRASS CLASSIFIED



MARKETPLACE


FINANCIAL


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.
1-888-273-5264
www.janiking.com

Janitorial Business for sale
Equipment, training and 60K
annual gross $19,500
504-915-1474

) MERCHANDISE

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

r.................................
ANNE'S DAY LILIES A
827 S. APPLETREE ST tS-
in Dothan, Day LilieN($1- up)
Amaryllis & Iris ($3'- up) 1
334-792-0653 or 334-797-9657 i -
L............................... J
(l ) PETS & ANIMALS

Free Cat: small female calico, requed very
sweet. Call 850-482-2994

4 AKC German Shepherd puppies 3-M
1- white 2- bl. & tan $350- $450. 1st shots & vet
checked parents on site, 334-379-0221
4s AKC Rottweiler puppies (2)
deposit to hold. $500. 334-794-2291
Collies: AKC reg. Males & Females $400. Born
April 7, 2013. Ready May 20th. Sable/White.
229-308-3006, alderman.lynn@yahoo.comr
English Bulldog Puppy: AK C I/Female
champion bloodlines, 20 weeks old, health
certificates, S&W. Colors: brindle & white.
$1,300. Call 850-249-5626 or 843-267-6214
German Shepherd Puppies: $350. Parents
on site. Up-to-date on shots and worming.
Black and tan. 334-393-7284 OR 334-806-5851
Mini Australian Shepherd: ASDR beautiful pups
born 3/15. Blue merles, red merles, tri's & bi;s.
See @ facebook.com/ huntsminiaussies or call
706-761-3024
Retriever Puppies Sire is Full English Cream
Golden $250. $350. Ready May 1st
I 334-692-5402


Airless paint spraygun $25. 850-482-4120
Bed frame K sz. wrought iron $100. 628-1198
Chandelier: $25 Call 850-579-4565.
Freezer uprigtht white $175. 850-592-6921
Grider Swing $150. 850-592-6921.
Guitar Alvarez 70's 12 string $150. 850-482-6022
Guitar amp: Stagg, new. $100. 850-272-7424
Guitar case: like new $100. 850-272-7424
Guitar stand for acoustic-$25. 850-272-7424
Guitar: Yamaha FG160 (1977)$500. 850-272-7424
Lost: Blk/Wht Male Cat 11 mo, purple collar,
bik spot on his chin. 850-573-4512 or text.


(S)


Olive Trees for Sale: Ready to Plant Nowl
Several variety of table olive. 3-4ft $35.
On Nortek Road 2 miles West of Hwy 167.
Call 850-596-4963


Office Chair: leather & fabric $55 850-482-2994
Paint spraygun. Campbell $20. 850-482-4120
Play Station 1 with extras $60. 850-272-1089
Printer Dell all in one $25. 850-482-4132.
Resistol 2 cowboy hats 4x $75. 2x $35. 526-2055
Sofa dk. blue floral $100. 850-628-1198
Swivel Rocker: new lazboy $50 239-272-8236
Trailer enclosed %4" plywood 4x8 $250. 482-6022
TV W4ll mount: 13"-37" $25. 850-482-4120.
Wm Suits: 2&3 pc. sz 16P $10. Ea. 850-579-4565
Yard Swing Set: metal $15 Call 850-579-4565


r .....JJJJJ........................
-.4 Bahia seed for sale 4-
Excellent germination with over 40 yrs
experience. Kendall Cooper
Call 334-703-0978, 334-775-3423,
or 334-775-3749 Ext. 102
L...............................
END OF SEASON SALE ( prices reduced )
Quality Coastal Hay; Large Rolls
Fertiized & Weed Control 850-209-9145
Large rolls of Hay for Sale
(jl Bahia & Coastal
f',_ ,, Daytime 334-585-3039,
"-- after 5pm & weekends 585-5418


'Buying Pine / Hardwood in
your area.
No tract to _nall / Custom Thinnini
Call Pea River Timber
I 334-389-2003 e

( l) EMPLOYMENT


Administrative Assistant
FT needed for busy Veterinary Office.
Experience preferred. Drop resume at
Panhandle Vet. 900 Falling Waters Rd.
Chipley, Fl. Mon-Fri 8:00-5:00 Deadline for
dropping off resume by May 3rd.
AR/Collections Clerk
Send Resume to: Home Source International,
3595 Industrial Park Dr, Marianna, FL 32446
5+years experience
i & 0 TRA I _


Papillon Puppies Dual Registered w/ CKC &
UKC $600. 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
Super Puppies Sale
Morkle $175, Shih -Chi Mix $175,
Chi-A-Poo $300, Chinese Chihuahua
Female -i 334-718-4886 4-

FARMER'S MARKET





S .






Vine Ripe Tomatoes


Home Grown Greens
Other Fresh Vegetables!!
All Farm Fresh!
220 W. H 52 Malvern




Aplin Farms
Strawberries
& lettuce
You Pick
We Pick
Open Mon-Sat (8-6)
4 334-726-5104 4


Frozen Green
Peanuts
We also have
shelled peanuts
850-209-3322 or
850-573-6594 4 4128 Hwy 231
FRESH PODUCE:']4


* ASSOCIATE DEAN OF FINE AND
PERFORMING ARTS
* ACCOUNTING/BUSINESS INSTRUCTOR
* ENGLISH INSTRUCTOR
* CHEMISTRY INSTRUCTOR
* MATHEMATICS EDUCATION INSTRUCTOR
* NURSING INSTRUCTOR
* SOCIOLOGY INSTRUCTOR
* WELDING INSTRUCTOR
* CAREER COACH WELDING PROGRAM
Minimum qualifications are available at
www.chipola.edu/personnel/jobs
APPLICATION DEADLINE IS
OPEN UNTIL FILLED.
To obtain an application, contact
Human Resources at pippenw@chipola.edu
or at (850)718-2269. Candidates may be
subject to background investigations.
EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER

Assistant Property Manager
Responsible: Under the direction of the
Property Manager for all phases of the
property operations and to act as main
point of contact in the absence of the
Property Manager. Performs a variety of
administrative/clerical duties and has
primary responsibility for the collection
and post of all income due to the
property. Demonstrates knowledge of
Fair Housing and other legal issues and
local ordinances as they affect the
property's operations.
Email Resume to: p.gingrich@aol.com


Level: 2] 3
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 last Sunday's puzzle
842169573
397584612
516273498
789421365
4 3 5 6 9 7 8 21
261358749
6537 1 298 -4
1 7 8 9 4 5 2 3 6
9 2 4 8 3 6 1 5 71
178945236
924836157


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


AT THE JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN, WE ARE
LOOKING FOR MATURE, DEPENDABLE, BUSINESS-
MINDED, NEWSPAPER CARRIERS

Alford
Earn an average of

$600
per month

Ask about our $300 -Sign on Bonus
BE YOUR OWN BOSS 2 A.M. to 6 A.M.
Must have dependable transportation,
minimum liability insurance & valid
driver's license.
Come by and fill out a bid at the
Jackson County Floridan,
4403 Constitution Lane, Marianna, FL


AT THE JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN, WE ARE
LOOKING FOR MATURE, DEPENDABLE, BUSINESS-
MINDED, NEWSPAPER CARRIERS

GRAND RIDGE
Earn an average of

$800
per month

Ask about our $300 -Sign on Bonus
BE YOUR OWN BOSS 1 A.M. to 6 A.M.
Must have dependable transportation,
minimum liability insurance & valid
driver's license.
Come by and fill out a bid at the
Jackson County Floridan,
4403 Constitution Lane, Marianna, FL

Yard Maintenance Help Needed
Equipment furnished. $10. an hour
Call 850-482-4320


S Executive Secretary
Must have high school
diploma or GED, including
or supplemented by
course work in secretarial
sciences, and 3-5 yrs. exp. In secretarial
or administrative work, including
significant computer and budget
experience. Salary set at $22,269.00/yr.
Must have a valid FL drivers license prior
to employment.

Equipment Operator IV
Must have high school diploma or
equivalent with 1 to 3 years of experi-
ence in the safe operation of heavy
motorized equipment (motor grader).
Must have valid Class A CDL prior to
employment. Salary set at $20,591.00/yr.

Equipment Operator IIl
Must have a high school diploma or
equivalent with 3 or more years
experience in the safe operation of
motorized equipment -- in the
construction and repair of roads.
Must have a valid Class A Commercial
Driver's License prior to employment.
Salary set at $19,753.00
Submit Jackson County employment ap-
plication to the Human Resources Dept.,
2864 Madison St., Marianna, FL 32448. Ph
482-9633. www.jacksoncountyfl.net/
Deadline to apply is 05-06-2013
EOE/AA/Vet Pref/ADA/ Drug-Free Workplace

SSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSS


Local Newspaper
Subscription Sales
Flexible Schedule
Big Commissions
Training'Provided
Contact Jon Tate
850-677-1177
Leave message for call back
$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$


CHIPOLA COLLEGE
is accepting applications for
the following full-time
positions:


4 6 9




--8----- --- -
6714 2

8

987 15



1 5 6 8 3

9

2 546

9 2 3 7
__m -_A1.-_


AesoaR6y. g fc


Sudoku'


www..JCFLORIDAN.com


4/28/13


(@D










www.JCFLORIDAN.com CLASSIFIED


Jackson County Floridan *


F-
Sunday, April 28, 2013 11 B


C.D.L. with Hazmat
and Tanker
Full benefits.
4 Apply in person to
Chipola Propane,
4055 Old Cottondale Road
Marianna, FL
Hours 8:00 AM to 4:30 PM
Monday- Friday.
4 No Phone Calls Please !!!



25 Drivers


Trainees

NEEDED NOW!
Learn to drive for
Werner Enterprises
Earn $800 per week !t

No experience needed!
Local CDL Training
job ready in 15 days!

1-888-368-2198



River Valley Rehabilitation
Center Is now hiring:

RN'S & LPN'S
7a-7p & 7p-7a SHIFT

C.N.A'S
3-11 SHIFT
$1.00 SHIFT DIFFERENTIAL

FOOD SERVICE AIDE
5a-1:30p/11a-8p SHIFT

Painter, Part TimeJeemporary
Opening for a part time interior painter.
Painting experience, a must. Sheetrock
repair, floor, and ceiling tile replacement,
a plus. Apply in person at 17884 N. E.
Crozier St. Blountstown.
Great Pay and Benefits
Health, Visiion & Dental

Please Apply at:
River Valley Rehabilitation Center
17484 NE Crozier Street
Blountstown, Fl. 32424
Ph: (850) 674-5464
Fax: 674-9384
Email: rvhrc@southernltc.com
Drug Free Workplace- Safe Minimal Lifting
Environment An EEO/AA Employer M/F/V/D

r EDUCATION
( j & INSTRUCTION


Classes Forming Now
for Medical Assisting,
fO 'TISS Electrical Trades and
FORTIS SMore!
COLLEGE Call Fortis College
Today! 888-202-4813 or
visit www.fortiscollege.edu. For consumer
information visit www.fortis.edu

[ RESIDENTIAL-
LiL!J_ REAL ESTATE FOR RENT


Clinton St. kitchen, furn. room all utilities incl
$395; other furn. rooms for $375 727-433-RENT




NEW Rugs Deering St. 4320; Cute lbd 1st fl.
quiet $340. mo. NO PETS also 727-433-RENT.


1 & 2BR Apartments in Marianna
2 & 3BR Mobile Homes Rent to Own
Lot rent included. For details
850-557-3432 or 850-814-6515 4
2BR/1BA House 6914 Oaks St
Grand Ridge $450. Mo. + $450. Dep.

a 2BR 1BA House for rent, .
Safe neighborhood, $500/mo + dep.
850-482-8196 OR 850-209-1301_.
2BR/1BA Newly Renovated 2658 Railroad St.
Open floor plan. Cottondale. No Pets.
$450 Mo. + $400 Dep. Call 850-352-4222E
3/2 appliances included NO PETS
5374 Cotton St. Graceville, FL
$700. mo $350. dep. 850-263-2045 Lv. Mess.
*' 4/2 home in Alford FIl
$800 mo. + dep. 850-579-4317; 850-86,6-1965
-* Austin Tyler & Associates *


Quality Homes & Apartments
850- 526-3355 or austintylerco.com
"Property Management Is Our ONLY Business"






G.M. Properties of PC
Beach 800-239-2059
.. J" Fully Furnished Condos
_' & Townhouses
near Pier Park.
2bdrm Gulf front- starting @ $175 nt.
3bdrm Gulf front- starting @ $250 nt.
Portside Resort starting @ $125.
2bdrm Lake front- starting @ $100 nt.
Studios Lake front- starting @ $70 nt.
www.gmproperties.com


For Rent Greenwood, Marianna, &
Cottondale, starting @ $375/mo.
Water/sewer/garb./ lawn maint.incl.
S850-593-4700 4


2 & 3 bedroom mobile Homes in Cottondale.
$500 and- up. H20, garbage, sewer included.
http:// www.charloscountryliving.com.
4 850-209-8847 .
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

2BR 1BA at Millpond $495 + dep. very nice,
water/sewer/lawn maintenance included,
*_access to pondNo pets 850-209-3970
2BR/2BA Newly remodeled in quiet area.
Very clean. Water, sewage, garbage and yard
care provided. No smokers, no pets.
$500 + deposit. Call 850-718-8158.

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

Single Wide Mobile Home: 2BR/1BA
Near Sunland, clean and small pets okay.
$450. Mo + $500. Dep. Call Joanne 850-693-0570


3935 Whispering Pines Circle.
Mobile Home Lot for Lease or Sale.
Call 850-482-8684/305-495-6059

-/ ''. COMMERCIAL
( L i REAL ESTATE FOR RENT



Office Buildings for Lease 3200 sq. ft.
& 4200 sq. ft. 850-718-6541

RESIDENTIAL
kl REAL ESTATE FOR SALE



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


17 Acres: If it's peace and quiet you're
looking for, you've found it.
Getaway from the hustle and bustle of the city,
only 8 miles from Chattahoochee.
This 4BR/2BA doublewide mobile home is
almost 2,200 SF and has a split floor-plan with
fireplace. 17 ACRES, 2 Ponds, Carport. Wildlife.
Contact Michael 850-533-6011.
Feel free to drive by and take a look!
NO OWNER FINANCING


8 yr. old 2600 sq.ft. 4/3 brick home on 1 acre.
dbl garage, sep. dbl carport & workshop, deck
Beautiful home in Blountstown, near HS
$199,900. nice landscaping 850-674-1433.
BY OWNER:
Open House, Sunday, April 28th, 2PM-5PM
3284 Caverns Rd. Marianna
Tom Sanson 850-526-4875
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 or
850-209-0459 please leave message.


1979 14x68 Riverchase 2/2, fireplace, nicely
furnished, upgraded master bath, porch &
deck included S12,500. 50-718-6541
MUST BE MOVED 4-


'LAIS G &HUSI EA ,ING





Land Clearing, Inc. ecaM
ALTHA, FL AiR0ADBWLDN
850-762-9402 6V
Cell 850-32-SOss
-- --e l[,l -'x,] c Al 'J ;:I MI, -


RECREATION


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


St : 2008 Crownline 19 SS 30.5
S.,' hrs. Mercruser 4.3L, Facto-
vak. ,coard tower, cus-
.;S _.... t'om 1:over. snap-in carpet,
-' ,,,. .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
2008 Seadoo 150 Speed-
l ;:... ster: Yellow and black,
B. imini top, wakeboard tow-
er c. rack. ski locker,
front/rear storage, built in
cooler, only 60 hrs, garage kept, Hydroturf in-
stalled on deck, Sony Marine CD/MP3 radio
with AUX, 5 adult life jackets (match boat) and
2 children, tow ropes, anchor, 2 tubes. $12,500
OBO. Text 334-333-1380 for more pics and info.

25 ft. Party Barge Pontoon 2011 Suntracker
Regency edition only 75 hrs. 150hp Mercury
Opti Max engine, with 2 axle trailer & lots of
extras, ready for the water, take over
payoff $41,000. pall 334-763-9124
BOAT Crownline BR 180 135hp bimini top,
Crownline trailer, new tires, $7,000.
334-618-5169
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.


32ft. Travel Trailer 2007 Conquest great cond.
sleeps 4-5, slide out living room $10500.
Motor Home 2002 38ft. Fleetwood Discovery
2-slide outs 35K mi. 330 hp Cummings engine,
mint cond. garage kept, awnings out with TV
outside to view & washer & dryer
$59,500. 334-805-7679.
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

I'Mr't -,TRANSPORTATION


S '1983 Buick LeSabre
Limited: Two owner
_hicle, 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


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-
740-0229
VW 2011 Jetta. All Applications Accepted. Low
miles, great luil rri.lagcie. srill under factory
warranty 1300 down. $300 month. Call Steve
334-79l-1.243


Got Stumps?

-, ILL'S ?REE -ERVICE.




Affordable Lawn Care
Low Overhead=Low Prices
850-263-3813 850-849-1175

~B ~.i


^ Chad 0's Lawn F/X
SI I A Commercial & Residential -
---------------------------------*Spring Clean-up & ^ i S
Monthly Maintenance
lling Motor epair FullLawnCare Service..
Free Estimoles
Affordable Service!* Fast Repair! Family Owned & Operated
Most Cases 1 Week Turnaround. Chad Oliver I 850-573-7279
Servicing Minn Kota & Motorguide. .
850-272-5305


NEW& USED TIRES
NEW TIRES BELOW RETAIL PRICES!
TRIPLE 850.526.1700
s Hours: Mon-Fri 7-5 Sat 7-1
2978 Pierce Street
(behind Tim's Florist)

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


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



"Beautification of Your Home"
Carpentry/Painting Installations
Furniture Repair & Refinishing
General Repairs Insured


ISF S


Honda 1991 CRX:
. ., Red Hatchback, 5 speed;
$1,20I0 OBO.
i &Phone 334-435-3962

Honda 2007 S-2000 76k mi.





test drive & you'll be hooked. 334-805-4740
HynCar is awesome! $19,500!
Let theGLS, 4 door, and gutomat-
crusing! 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
M Hyundai 2004 Sonata, V-
-- 'i 6, GLS, 4 door, automat-
Sic, loaded, like new,
68,000 miles, very clean,
$6475. Call 334-790-7959.
Hyundai 2012 Elantra, $200 down, $269 per
month. No Credit Refused. Call Ron Ellis 714-
0028.
Nissan 2012 Altima, Like new, under warranty,
No Credit Refused! $200 down, $269 per month.
Call Ron Ellis 714-0028.



miles, $12,500






1 20 Also have 2002 soft tail
S with $5,000 of added
chrome. $10,000 like new. Call 334-464-0639
2007/8 Qlink LD250 Legend 250cc
low miles, runs good, $900
call Randy 850-693-0566
2008 Harley Davidson
Softail Classic.
;i- -, Like new, only 5900 miles.
f I Gold and black with lots of
S chrome. Excellent condi-
tion. $12,000 obo. If interested, call Frank at
334-790-9733 or send e-mail to fab@graceba.net
2011 Yamaha V-Star 950 Nothing wrong with
this excellent Cruiser! Only 1316 miles. Garage
kept & title in hand. Yamaha XVS95AL Blue 950
cc. Great gas mileage without compromising
power. Cobra slip on exhaust gives it a more
aggressive sound (original exhaust included if
you want to tone it down). Show Chrome back-
rest. $6,750 OBO. Call Fred 334-379-4549
Harley Davidson 2005 Dyna Low Rider, ridden,
$7000. DR Field and Brush trimer. exc. cond.
$800. 334-791-0701.
Honda 2006 250 Rebel 13K miles, 70-80 miles
per gal. nice hwy. cruiser with classic leather
saddle bags, windshield, never used full face
helmet $2450. OBO 850-557-1629.


Kawasaki 2006 Vulcan 500 LTD 2040 miles, red
in cnlnr narane kent. $2800. 850-773-4939


Yamaha 2002 TTR125: Great condition!
Includes helmet & small aluminum load ramp.
Located in Dothan, AL. $800 .0BO Contact 863-
221-7680 or coletoncallender@gmail.com.


.i.. Ford 1998 Explorer XLT.
Red in color. Grey leather
*ml 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.
Ford 1993 Ranger: 5 speed, step-side, cold air,
runs good, black, good condition. $2,100. OBO
Call 334-798-1768 or 334-691-7111


Ford Tractor 9N with 4ft. bushhog,
good working condition. 229-869-0883.


SMARANNA CITY 2844 Madison St

FARM ERS Tues Thurs, Sat
.MARKET moo :



You CALL... WE COME To You!
RED'S MOBILE
SMALL ENGINE REPAIR SERVICE,-,
850-209-9713
EDWARD MAGGI, OWNER




-This Mlonth s Special

$31 9500
35 Years in Business




BESTWA
PORTABLE BUILDINGS
LARGEST MANUFACTURER OF PORTABLE BUILDINGS IN NcaTH FLORIDA
Been n Bus nInoS 5 wfa69
L WE l0l.
HAVE
OVER
DIFFERENT SIZES!
YOU CAN CHOOSE
-- COLOR & STYLE!
919SHy31j t a850-747-8974
2919 Hwy 231 North *Panama City, FL


_ __ I


_ _


Ill Ulul I Li"alay. .1-- ''- '--


I


'I












12 B Sunday. April 28. 2013 Jackson Cc
TRCK. BUSES. TRACTORS, TRAnIER


CLASSIFI


unt Florldan


AA'd 2004 F-150 Lariat, ALL CREDIT ACCEPTED,
-loaded, 78k miles, leather, pwr window, door
locks, tuneau cover, tow pkg., new tires.
$250/down, $300/month. Call Steve 334-791-
8243.
CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING
Your source for selling and buying!



Tractor 240 Massey Ferguson : deisel engine
with bottom plow, garage kept, less 600 hours,
good condition. $7,500. Call 334-794-3226


Dodge 2005 Caravan STX,
V-6, loaded, 3rd row
seat, front and rear air,
103,000 miles, $5925. Call
334-790-7959.




S CALL FOR TOP PRICE

S FOR JUNK VEHICLES

I ALSO SELL USED PARTS
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!
$325 & t Complete Cars
CALL334-702-4323 OR 334-714-6285



r ---------------------------------
a We buy Wrecked Vehicles
Running or not!
334-794-9576 or 344-7914714


T


I


Indian Springs Subdivision, well maintained 3BR
2304 heated SF, beautiful tricolored herringbone la
fireplace, Florida room and much s





4366 South St.* Marianna
2BR/1BA, 1476 heated SF CE heat
hardwood floors, big bedroom


- I




- ii


LF160108


INVITATION FOR BID


Bids for furnishing alllabor, materials, equip-
ment, and services required for the Work
known as Graceville Storage Building provide
the following, A Completed 28' x 48' wood
framed Storage Building, a16"x16" concrete
footing around perimeter of all slabs and 28'x
48'x 4" slab for interior of building & 16' x 28' x
4" pad at each end of building on exterior. Pro-
vide termite treatment per code and the state
of Florida. Provide 10' x 2" x 6" treated pine
wood stud walls 16" on center covered with
1"OSB sheathing, Building wrap and .30"x
8"&1/4"x 12' Hardi plank siding or 10' x 4' sheet
Hardi product on the exterior Cedar Mill finish.
The interior walls and ceilings are to be cov-
ered with A grade plywood and have lattice
strips covering plywood joints and/or seams.
Stain & seal interior and paint exterior, Owner
will provide color choice. Provide one 3'x 6'8"
entrance door & twol2" wide x 10'tall roll up
doors (doors to fit inside a pocket in the interi-
or ceiling, one on each end of building),,provide
a Lithonia (OLAW23) security lighting over each
door, provide door hardware as needed and
match PHA system. Provide wood truss roof
(truss pitch to match existing Dwelling Units)
24" on center with " OtB/Plywood sheathing,
felt, 1"x4" stripping over felt and metal roofing,
metal soffit and fascia, attic venting as needed,
owner to provide color. Provide R-38 attic insu-
lation & R-22 wall insulation. Provide 200 amp
electric service, provide two. rows of six (6)
Lithonia 4 foot 2 bulb type lights and electrical
outlets per code and/or as directed by the
Owner. Provide six windows, 3 to each side of
building 1'x4'6" spaced equally and all associ-
ated work, comply with all Florida codes as
well as all Federal Regulations. The Bids will be
,received until 1:00 PM local time on 23 May
2013 at the office of the Housing Authority
(PHA) indicated below. At this time and place
all bids received will be publicly opened and
read aloud.

The work required is fully described in the Bid-
ding Documents consisting of the Project Man-
ual.

Proposed Contract forms, Drawings and Proj-
ect Manual are on file in the office of the con-
sultant Mr. Randall O'Barr, Post Office Box 357,
Baldwin, Georgia'30511, telephone (706) 244-
0105, and Fax (706) 754-4121. Bidding IDocu-
ments may be obtained by providing a
NONREFUNDABLE payment of $35.00 per set of
Documents to the Consultant. No partial sets
will be issued. Information regarding this Proj-
ect, including a list of the Plan Holders will be.
provided upon request.

Each bid shall include Bid Guarantee in an
amount equal to five percent of the Bid. Pro-
vide as a certified check or bank draft payable
to the PHA; U.S. Government Bonds', or as a
properly executed.Bid Bond with surety ac-
ceptable to the PHA. A Surety Company exe-
cuting the Bid Bond must be authorized to
transact business in the Project State, and
must appear on the most current U.S. Treasury
Department's Circular No. 570. The successful
bidder is required to provide, satisfactory Per-
formance and Payment Bonds prior to execu-
tion of the Agreement.

Refer to provisions for equal employment op-
portunities and payment of not less than mini-
mum salaries and wages indicated in the Proj-
ect Manual.


Each bid shall include THE SIGNED ORIGINAL
AND TWO CONFORMED COPIES of the follow-
ing:
1. A properly executed Bid Form.
2. A properly executed Bid Guarantee.
3. A properly executed Non-Collusive Affidavit.
4. A fully completed Form HUD-5369-A, "Repre-
sentations, Certifications and Other State-
ments of Bidders".

Small businesses, section three business and
minority firms are urged to submit proposals.
Certification as a Minority-business Enterprise
(or number of partners, shareholders, employ-
ees who are members of minority classification
or are women) should be included in the Bid
proposal. Refer to Articles 38, 39 and 40 of The
General Conditions.

The PHA reserves the right to reject any and all
bids, and to waive irregularities and formalities
in the bidding. No bids may be withdrawn for a
period of sixty days subsequent to the opening
of bids without PHA consent.

Northwest FIA Regional Housing Authority
Housing Authority (PHA)
Post Office Box 218 (5302 Brown Street)
JGiaceville, Florida 32440


2812 Appalachee Trail Mar
Located ongolf course in Indian Springs Subdiv
2602 H&C SF, built in 2005, open floor plan,
bedrooms, fenced backyard, and mi





3258 5th St. Marianna
4 or 5BR12.5BA, family room w/fireplace, lamina
kitchen, deck over looking pool plus 36x40 M





4667 Meadovnview Rd Manan
38R/2.5BA,, 2749 H&C SF New Rinnai on demand
room, pool, gazebo, formal DR&LR, 2 C/E H&C u





4650 Sheffield Dr. Mariann
3BR/2BA, 2058 H&C SF, built in 1998, new roof
remodeled kitchen, fireplace, very well maintain





3157 HWY 73 N. Marianna
Located just outside of town, 2.21 acres fenced & c
throughout, 3BR/18A, 1710 H&C SF., b
hobby shop, outbuildings, great d





3354 Caverns Rd. Mariani
3BR/28A, 2181 H&C SF., built in 2002, new paint,
fenced back yard, large screen porch, big kitc

--. .--YAK


4462 Lafayette St. Marian
Located in the Wrnn Dixie Shopping Center, high traf
with 2 offices, reception & baths, (6) 14' Roll up door





Spring Chase Subdivision, 1.02 acres, 100' water
apply, nice building lot,





Appalachee Trail, Indian Springs. Private wooded
oak trees. Overlooks fairway & g





Blue Springs Hwy, Sylvania Estates Subdivision,
building lot, private, full of wildlife, deed r





Hwy 73 S. Turnkey Farm/Cattle operation, 80 ac
38-40 cows.


caving acko & S ounlg coi
For photo tour of listings visit
WWW.PRUJJI MROBEI .SR
Office 850-482-4
Email: robbyroberts 122
An Independently owned and op
of the Prudential Real Estate





541 Gum Creek Rd.. Graceville
Good Country Living 3BR/1 Full BA/2 halt be
1731 Heated SF, Built in 1978 in Good Con





2958 Wynn St. Marianr
Located just up from City Park, 4BR/2BA. 2
will pay up to $4,000 towards buyers


1974



AL,
ties -hsinc 1974
our website at:
LEALTY.COM
1635
gmail.com
berated member
Affiliates, Inc.




MLS#243993
e Area
aths, out buildings,
edition 1.73+ Acre,



MLS#245998

na, .
000 heated SF Seller
s closing cost.



MLS#246589

minute wood flooring,
more.



MLS#247206

t & cool,
ms.



MLSt247269







MLS#247533

vision, 3 or4BR/2BA,.
Flonda room, large
uch more.



MLS#247946

ate wood flooring, large
0orton steel building.



MLS#248086
ina
hot vater heater, bonus
onits. Great Location.



MLS#248117

hardwood flooring,
ned & good location.



MLS#248155

ross fenced, remodeled
onus room,
deal.




MLS#248204
na
laminate wood flooring,
hen, split floor plan.



MLS#247881
na
fic, 7920 SF, 1140 H&C SF
s, & building has sprinklers.




MLS#240225
front, deed restrictions




MLS#240507
lot on cul-de-sac, large
green.



MLS#247945
all wooded, 5.68 Acre
restrictions apply



MLS#248231
res, farm equipment &


JNGD TO PLACE AN AD?


Jt's simple,


call


one of O lr friendly


LEGALS


Classified representatives




and they will be glad to assist you.


'Helplng people realtz heir dream
of owning real estate '




Ann ones, k
Owner/Broker, I
REALTOR

850-209-9077



4438 LAFAYETTE STREET, MARIANNA, FL
850-482-0045 .
www.Real FloridaProperty.com
Commercial Building--
on Jefferson St. one block
the County Court H....


past 10 years. 3 ( .. 'i
Reception Area, 1 .- .
room. One side of at I.,,, ,
available for working and has a
roll up door for deliveries. TWO Existig Signs already in place. 2 parcels-Vacant lot and
Commercial Building. MLS 246871 S135,000 Possible Lease Purchase.







who would like to live in a
historic home or would like to have a home and business. MLS 247757 ONLY $140,000
PRIME COMMERCIAL
HIGHWAY 90
FRONTAGE: 26.25 Acres
Commercial or Residential,
Hwy Frontage of 219 fee t
on Highway 90. There is a
heautlful-pond and a huge
pecan tree on the property
as well as Electriclty and a
Well. Back of property is
bordered by Railroad. Property is located between existing businesses
and ready for you to bring your business. MLS 247962 250,000
Resident.al i ,t ,,,,,a






economical t r heating and
cooling. Hardwood floors throughout. This home has character that gives it charml
Priced at $214,000, come see what beautiful place it is MLS 248150
Residential Beautiful.
Executive Home in Camellia.
Acres Sulbd ivi in, a beautiful
haon a eautifol land escaped
yard with a deck and porch
on the back to enjoy the
quiet neighborhood. Split
plan home, So many beautiful
things with the beautiful home. This beautiful home has 4 Bedrooms and 3 baths.
Master Bath with whirlpool bath and separate shower! S289K Large laundry/
craft room for all you projects Large Garage with lots of storage. MLS 247640

Residential r




raceilae to coie ,' .




Sha Sale ya I -r ,,,, 'r'-"
nr c n rni i i,...



ev ille 'its -, I,-,-


College a nd
at Gracevill ,in 4.. ,
home is ready i t
call it home. The root was
completely replaced this yearl Bedrooms are large mithpleirty of space.
home. MLS 247421 589,900 (payments less than rent!)
Residential .

raie i



throughout she home. ,elao
on your 12X24 Deck there's is nothing to do but MOVE IN this home! You
have to see this to know how beautiful itsis inside! MLS 248049 585,000





in the attic. Pedect size home W
and lot for easy maintenance and care. Located close to shopping and dining, in
a community with great schools, Chipola College and excellent Medical Care. Easy
access to recrea tional sites including the Fl rida Cavrns State Park, Chipola River
Blue SiprngsRecreation and Spring Creek. St 10,000 ML S 247020


Residential T.. ,,.h,,
i. I i..
trelaxinghplatout e home .



Sort Sale is tapv t I RoO replaced. Seautifu l Ki VLer Moti ate,0of
.ited for $50, i, 0 Mk mr febi MUSTBECASHSAL Ey. o MI 277






,1 Acre ,Lo $0000 Val. e







S Ace tract $22,000 Sweat
Fond Road
10 Acre Tract $ s5,000 -Ro la
Blue Springs Ht y


SUNNY SOUTH PROPERTIES
4630 Hwy. 90 Marianna, FL 32446
(850) 526-289,1
Each Offce Is IIndependently Owned and Operated
SMARTER. BOLDER. FASTER


Ouida Morris
SREALTOR
S' Broker/Owner
850-209-4705

MARIANNA -
hI omne with 3
tift:i:,v, large kitchen/
""i (I I:1- ']a, den, carport
,, 1 i ,l back yard.
MLS 247898 $79,900.

R MARIANNA -
wlfh I tilnl adteii" ll:, i 'iT



MLS 248229 $115,000.

.. .... r.I,- 1,Iroom brick
"10hoI 1I e ltr .on shaded lot
IIl 'orT i.,niirveoient to all
odilinlilic Irot buy foithe

MLS 248263 $62,000.
SALTHA Like new home in
the country appears to have oil
neOW corpet/cesamic tile, kitchen
with nice cabinets and covered
back porch to enjoy outdoor
setting. BIG REDUCTION!!
MIS247971 $58,999.
A ( MARIANNA 'Great
i ,,r. a I,,,,,ilion fl eatures
I. i ,-" 0bby room,
iry i rund pool,
Inn, vd hai ,,i"In and yard

MLS 247970 $129,900.
S.COTTONDALE I,' .
-"" I emccoy02" f,. com,; ,


MILS 1826011 5149 O10

II V : MARIANNA .,,pass




MIS 24/964 S104. it)
1 CAMPBELLTON -

ril,,d- it,' I,,, ,'-H\ IBT,-O W ,
'l* 'rtll iu 'B,, , 1 .T, lA,, eu
S \ i, \ I, ,IT'- l
MIS248262 $20,000.

Ed McCoy, RealtorO
Cell-(850) 573-6198
www.eImccoyrealty.COm.
emccoy02@yahoo.com


MARIANNA
--.M ,,, hn,, I, with
14 7._ a, I ,id detached
I r ,' L p r R uos
-,IS .482480 Sq. 9'000
SBLOUNTSTOWN
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CALHOUN COUNTY -

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mIS 4SX .O ,, No

I GRAND RIDGE Handyman
special Complete ethe renovohon of fh
home octed on 4 coes Some features
include 3edrooms, odginal hardwood
floe, high aeirogs and more. Also hs

MLS 248236 $49,900.

COTTONDALE
Fxrepiinni feotures come with
if 1 built brck 3 bedroom
b,,r, .ted on 2.94 ocet.
I .a Jas foncing fur anim0is



MALONE Great detail

V i ih, ii 1 v,' oeian home
tf,,.,..,t rl, fan,,, Cii for your
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CLASSIFIED Jac


kson County Floridan *


Sunday, April 28, 2013-13
Sunday, April 28, 2013 -13 B


SUNNY SOUTH PROPERTIES M
4630 Hwy. 90 Marianna, FL 32446
(850) 526-2891
Each Office Is independently Owned and Operated

SMARTER. BOLDER. FASTER

Ellen Marsh, CRS
850.209.1090 cell IBE HRI O GREAT
Ellen@EducatedRealEstate. WOODED LOTS in
'netDOGWOOD HEIGHTS'
net -' +7, r ther are several lets to
choose tram Located en
sDonna Drive are 2, 120
DRASTICALLY REDUCEDII, acre lts ,000
Owner big.an.onf eEACH. Located on Paulk
Owners says bdng n offers toad is a 345 acre lot
Completely renovated, loge home that can be purchase as a whole or 35 000 or Can be purchased In 3 1.05/- lots Each
ust outside of town, but convenient for S15,000 Located close to the High School and in an established neighborhood!
to shoo ond shopping. This home CALL STACY BOnOES (850) 573-1990 for more information or copy of survey.
features stainless soeelfrench door
reliigemlor, stainless steel quiet EER YOUR DREAM HOME..
dishwasher, rstinless steel oven Execu, Home sing on 4
and convection wall oven. High acres with a privacy selling
efficiency 14 SEER air insuloion R-30 with borox bug guard. Underground utilities from power pole to home. Electrical s It panous kitcen
upgrades. Huge store room. Inside lounry. Oversized bedrooms and huge master suite. wa breakfast I br & Eectolux
teca screen m hki ngn lviii
Dbn't let this one get awoy. MIS #247597 15006 CR 274 $99,900 erm ibOs:a eta c aii lethatis
PRICE REDUCED. ee I [Ieee lrien trot
cottage style home. 'n athho mlhasa splt i l S onl
Conveniently located to ... ....
everything. Corner lot. ... . ......... i ............. .i
Perfect for the investor, ... r.. ... . .. . .
Home is currently '" i E... 'eC
rented so a source of income is readily available. eLKING FR TE PtRFECT
BRING ALL OFFERS! MLS #247669 984 2nd Ave.F
PRIE.RIDUQD an hi, scwlih-buik, ea ecioa 2ath home
4 bedroom, 2 both beau hai wih almst 170at Itr snudet
cren e o I ila n lco ol the m n ain sll e 21 x 13 Livi r
in Nolmhwst Foridv. The niniroewehastbouthel oerinal haldos
loace liops which we reli sw od tloo l The Master bed om alea
oak h an od railroad e Nion. hhardwood fl
The spindles were mode win. otheadromshvehardw
ca kse toen frn lre Pub undelthe carpet There s a 2 x
in Pensacok. Newel pose are oll It Famitroolhat an beeasily
raloged from 1800s hoes as is the covered to anohr bedroom If
clow -l tub upstairs. The back door is fro preKorin Now Oleons. Thre doors uplsi r needed! Greatpaious l.0 acrestBrihome asa neiertonacunitiilishomecanteolaeredas ashot safl
and the fot door are slid cherry with 1868 original door handles and door plates. Thee ar MLS 1248281. CAI. STACI BoGS 50153 i-1990
two sets of tumno lhe centu leaded glass windows The brick around tho fireple and on ihe
chimney hearth, etn seps, pilings, gogo base and shed pilings ora ham oa wreluse built
in tel800s Thee ore monymony more cusm featolures too numerous to name, so please read GREA OPPORTUNITY TO
h note attached to this listing The property is forested with oak, pi. dogwooed, rine bay RAB A DEAL Located in
andpoplrtrees. Theisolsolari e unusual beech ree. Aa epheadspringonthelowerside rird ldee, this DWMH
of the i d feeds into MCornicak lok eineg a small MaIlerll. There is an inlermitn ent steam has any pasribiltl0WMH
with the renmins of on old sill. The 70 f. d rop rmad to ake creates hillsides reminiscent
of northern terrain and enden this a tue naurm-lovers paradise MIS 1247490 S249,900 Bedrooms 2 aths with over
1900 Sq It! Large FHmdly
Debbie Roney Smith, ro 'PoRhsirepla e oen
Realtor-klchen with breakfast bar!
Realtor Formal uving room
a tODiningRoom. Split Bedroom
850-209-8039 .i
850I209803 plan, with large Master
deb irn smith @ bedroom The Master Bath has a garden tub and separate Showeir Nice lot on Ashlengh Avenue
debbieroneysnuiiThls home needs work but can make the Perfect home for your Family Being filtered "AS-IS"
embarqmail.com CASH only sales! CAI CRESH HARRISON OR STACY BOHCIs FOR MORE INFORMATION
Ceiared building lot in the ONE LCorU ONtHE GOLF i
C y Limits of Greenwood. A ICURSEr 3 Bedom 2 tt hore
S scoa tret d rees. Corner -st250o Mlsq a 1rg e eid
Location. City water available. whenayo mnartoay
Y', are helre up rah a Love L,,,rg
Paved Read. Walking distance edd. r lhal t hen
to Groery ntore, bank, and city s a la m
park ML 24827P3 Pired to Se aat r rean huat LuMage .,m
S Tocan i ehe anIllean coaster le soel
Great .atio n ne. .. .. ..a ..r... is o
Comer lclveon, a Loir w .. .
establishIed pecan & fuirt freon pn i es rl oo 1sin
Home needs t ho e e fnish omed. al'ncl esa nrde r d y s a teser N s n mr o rnear in st e n enar le nui te
Owners started renovaaeng in se A Erad r t oasrnnal rsue.d f-enaed ri uYaur d l nooressnrll iayIr ironsna ekP 's
2008. Installd new windoowrs, lust w tavCryou i re, ll ClAn OrstiOyMLs t04M S CALLc SFO rM ISOeNF u 10
e 1e rNicnl rng,ei in g pliGEanbi O
dr a, int & insue, GREAT OFFICE
walls. MLS 48272 $36,900 SPACE
Newer home with a
beautiful view of Lake CALL CRESH
Seminole. Permieled covered
Boar dock with hoar lift is
included. 3/2 Split bedroomn850-482-1700
frloo plan. Sereend p nrch with
view oflake. Wood burning FP
in LR. Detached RV arage. located n MrRNlh Mill
MIS 248259 $249,900
welt cared for and in need
of a family. 3/2 located on 1080 sq overlooking
aved roa n 1.2 acres, lake! Large Backyard
Upgraded where upgrades with deck perfect for
cou 'd he mode. Pianty of relaxing! Kitchen and
storage anddlentyof4extras, baths have had some
who can finance this dream. i and Master bedroom
MLS 240005 $75,000 ... I . ... .., . ... .. 1
I I I J I. .. ., I h ,iM I,: .,M 1.II IS On I lll i.r I-J t I'lllI
liv's is'onias,
k GREAT COUNTRY HOME


Cel I 2 acres on Hwy 77 wth
plan wt I breakfast bar
GRACEVILLE in kitchen Tl e flooring
Amazing updates done in and carpeting. Iit in
this 5 bedroom home while enterainment center
maintining the original pine in the family r m.
Attached 1 car garage. Home needs some updates but would make the perfect home
floors throughout the home. or rental! CALL CRESH HARRISON OR STACY BORGES FOR MORE INFORMATION
Nice covered front perch ond
screened b hack porch, large shed, E O e,900 M STINGNA IN
tool bin and double gate into attached carport. MLS 247494 $130,000. Bedroom 1.5 Bath Brick
FOUNTAIN Well a stre ra
maintained 3 bedroom home
located on 2.4W oses, fenced and
clias fenced, in the aotory.H. to
porch oaoss the front and sun porh ,
on bock. There is more, toll for
complete detcis. MLS 245904 Ii. n .
REDUCED $68,9 00. Se I I "' . .
MALONE OWMH ON 10
ACRES] Beautiful 1/2.5 with
MARIANNA This homeManicent
I, -I many features there is ki'cuen arw cntpersland
"rI -arlugh room to mention ddionaldek areaoI
Small I oa few, 4 bedm0mr, hot0enerm e OveruMzed n
ul un .-llote, garage, workshop, aso a s' w er in eood
Iitltnla t ri., above ground pool, reo rd r .e r yen ,eempe
wi.sr bridge from ba(kt ofed ntporch Py
house to back pasture. You need to see thislMLS 247928 $135,000. elNew fCLL
VACANT LAND.Inku
MIS 247754, 1.79 acres, cleared $37,500.
MLS 247776 0.44 acres, borders lake- $37,500.2,1Ilre2Me nr
MIS247136*0.19 acres, cleared* $22,500. Sr
MLS 238056 *10 ames, wooded $13,500.

Pat Furr ba'ddemeonmr w m, c,
Lasi ts, a enSosd A e- MLS i2481r
Realtor F m
850.209.8071 1
furrl9@msn.com

ver 3t,,Bedron,/28am. i,
Davi Dulaney built Patio
Home in Comellio Acres, a quite
odub living ommune This home.
t---- re, spl- bednsre design,
entertainment unit & coaer, chino
S bnta chonw/ d GREAT PLACE FOR YOtUR
abint/o rao, brfol bO andFFICEI Great 3
dining area. Adding to thd enjoyment of this home is a large rned bc p korch ot aveooks edc 5 Lbas wil ust
the pervie bocklyard nd inground pool Call for a showing today MS# 248193 $17,00 u 0 Localed
PRICt E IDUCeDII Goatr ig0 acrss inoriGson
teapione fee obi. beocaa I
Ion RErDUCt i ban miary aedenetdoor
3Bednom/2Bath oergy eficient, toarlarncri Couse ned
all brick h ma in toavy Gmenriold
Subdhvislon win underground urfiries s
ThlO heo Ioilures are/ collered tv yrec place ton 0oli
mne ladnr .revl edn r ldn, s 'eo
cwrel hrAC unlS vo ho watlr ,ORtMArI!ONI
he lers, Salinless slat appliance,
hardwod and i efoonng The bothrans he, lturedn marbl runtiaops and he masar batihm hRICK HOME In
jacul i andsepararo shao r Esy i shan. make yourappoinront lfdaile MLu,24n6 $223,e000I. MAReANNAThi hasr is
O'aedin Cu o Bilo ust waiting or you to call
ieR/2Bed D anvidy elnsees 1 55 b -lladsh OApprox 1100 sI Located
ac0os in Greenleld subdrisior w/ on 115 acres, Largo oak
undereround udilinie The home r' eo trees in the yard, relaxn
shrnrsod real, full ien lh noeerid pl.nin oo space for line
nrrnrfbehcv porh ral vodlka a in 1he yard! Large open
fabulous 18cx3s' porl w/all around kitchen and 1 car attached
anehe veye, opei heon, spa e ms nnpinitel sleraee eras, Mt24d44 on.thenmarkn l t o calv odayfortheprice CAL iCRES iABScN8 on roy naO

in Sneods o fur lb which indedds lO ]
.a. pdatedrw/nedarchlyityral shingled


dernrical poeend sepanryaarree, eanypvssrhbdire, call isylo trshowar, MLSa4r024 $11o,000


IIIII.Culn


STermit d e your appointment today! MLS 88
uIo.hoiara .3IBR 2BA



MB, nice master bath. Encl. patio/sunroom. This 4.24 acre property
'is landscaped with many fruit trees! 3-stall pole barn with a
S. storage unit, another storage bldg., and an above ground pool! 35
;' minutes from Panama City! MLS #247986 $279,000

M Great 3reonuu' e
Marianna- MUST SEEthis recently renovated, e ivil, n t:1 to
like new; move in ready home. Tray ceiling in P rU'... i under ,000
dining living area. Nice chandelier & ceiling SF of space. Currently being used as a warehouse
for Habitat for Humanity of Marianna. Make an
fan. New stain-master carpet. Kitchen has appointment today! MLS # CC247736A. $70,000
new refrigerator, custom maple cabinets, ww, Here is a deal.
WOa! Here is a deal.
dish washer s(ove and microwave. Concrete agolfc urse that waso ce
drive on paved street. Would quality for Propertydcomesmwith a
USDA financing. $74,900. MLS #247456 home with some TLC. Approx. 972 SF in the house and3,215
Sq. Ft. under roof. Some repair needed. Large outside deck for
..................................................... ".. entertaining. Their is great potential with this listing. It is certainly
a must see. Bring all offers. MLS # RD247834A. $141,900

.WATERFRONT ON MERRITS

p.. s. .... ... e.).: 1
TI 'g I i. . I: 1
views from each BR, new carpet, boat dock, dock, 2 wksp., paved driveway,
secluded from main road. Fish, boating, diving, swimming, etc. Beautiful
clear spring water fed. Bring All Offers! MLS #248162A List Price: $249,000


Attractive and well-maintained, brick, i ,,.,,..
4BR/2BA home on one landscaped acre. ori e
Eat in kitchen and separate dining room. o t nhawill ia oftlZrip*
Enclosed porch, storage building, one-car -di9 .1 e-t ..tf wr. r. .,:8. -raa r i
in clear pasture and the balance inpine trees with pasture.
carport. Want,a horse? Additional 3 acres Borders Wright's Creek in Holmes County.. Make an appointment
today. Bring all offers! MLS# RD248137A $419,000
(has possible pond site) could be purchased.
Must See! (all Ora today. $147,500........ ii..
MLS #247968 ,;,';' p h t M 4y: TV,9

view ofthe pool! Comes with pole bam, encl. wksp. with BRhorse barnwith 3 stalls & 1 paddock,
partially feced and partially cross-fenced for horses. This 140 ac is mostly surrounded 892
acres of Water gmt. property that is bordered by Holmes Creek and Cypress Springs wno public
access! (Privacy) 30 min to PC lnt Apt., and 10 min from 1-10. Property has a running creek with
about 40 ace of pasture land Make an appt.today! MLS #248187A List Price: $750,000





MB has I1g. jaceuzzi tubt, security system, built in Vault, built in gen. system,
screened in tiled porch, Gun range, fenced property, 2 ponds, a hunters paradise.
Rm. for horses, livestock. in-ground irrigation system, steel barn, walking or
riding trails. Make an appt today Bring all offers. MLS# RD247922A $299,000
Blountstown Business opportunity on
Highway 20, road to the beach. Metal building
has approx. 3,100 sq ft. H/C and 7,500 sq
ft under roof. Roll-up door Ox10X12, 3 offices, ....... i-,- ,- ... i
3 baths, waiting area, check-in area, executive office w/private bath.
three Y2 baths, 8 hold rooms, and workshop/ Currently leased on a month-to-month basis, exl. income advantage or use
mechanics room. Fenced back lot on corner of ...r............'.... ....,a, r.,i'. . .re.,. ft .
two paved streets. $375,000. MLS #247989. Beautiful building
..................... lot available in
prestieious part

"Heights. Extra large wooded lot, appx.1.82 acres. Pick
and choose the way you would landscape around your
beautiful new home! MLS #248269A List Price: $27,900

Beautiful, rolling 40
,'t/ acres just minutes out of
Marianna! Was purchased
for a subdivision named
Hidden Village Estates.
This is secluded and
gorgeous. City water runs
down Bump nose Road close to the property. This 40 acres can be a
Well maintained private home site/farm. MLS #248275A List Price: $134,900
,,,u2 BR R, 2 BA 'i .AHWY
mobile lhome ini ib 0i
a country setting. The master bedroom hasl ,,I6&. '
a alk-in closet. All appliances included display counter, tall sign pole out front, large warehouse space in the
Most of property is chain-link fenced, .7 'ac hack with roll up doors, partially fenced, all on 7 acres with additional
property Of up to 140+ acres. Property has numerous potential uses. Call
I ;n.... .f nr, I a..d,,1, I.unai..,nivi nn.r.arlrs andmake an annointmentftedav!MIlS#t247339A List Price: $595.000


IUI is Uoss IIILUe WIII lUyg i Ulug I i Jpuce.
Open shed 18x15, storage bldg. 12x8. Front
and back'porch. Reduced to $29,900. Will
consider offers! MLS #247915.


1-T. -,*1
Marianna Approximately acre lot with
149' on north Jefferson zoned mixed used.
Could be residential, apartments/duplex
or business. City utilities. Two bedroom, old
house being sold "AS IS". MLS #247182


Pe a Y A Fast, easy, no pressure

,P Ia A d lU 24 hours a day, 7 days a week!

Get live previews of your classified ads, receive price quotes

and make secure online payments.



www.jcfloridan.com


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Concrete driveway nice sp. and 3 srage rea outside Make an apt. today





MLS 124?837WAList Price $37,000
of I t l I rle I AIl
of at least 10-12 years old or lder. 1/2 r. wet n rainy





seasons. Bring all 'ffors. Excellent hunting and secluded.i
Convenient to Panama Cityo 1-10 Mall, and 247854A List Priehes, meso Mariann. 000LS
#247420A List Price: $169,500


6H il AlA i Ai-iii,



Concrete driveway. A nice wksp. and 3 storage area outside. Make an appt. today!
MLS #247837A List Price: $87.000






IProperty backs up to 1-10 MILS #: 247854A List Price: $30,000


Tim Sapp
Broker/Owner
850-209-3595
Call Us For All Your
Real Estate Needs




countertops, living room, family room, spacious laundry, nicely painted, clean
attractive, with a big deck. Lrg. yard out bldg. and concrete driveway. Seller will
allow $2000 toward buyers closing costs. orupgerades. Comes with an assumable


i_ _____







JACKSON COUNTY I-LORIDAN www.jcl[oridar.corn


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'11 :id FUSION SEL
1 Owner. Leather, SYNC
Systern. Power Seats, Alloys,
Low Miles, Factory Warranty,
Clean Histbry! #39339


'll ford


ANGER XL


1 Owner Only 20k Miles
Automatic, 4 Cyl Gas Saver,
Like [jew. Factory Warranty,
Tow Package, CLEANI #38759


'12 toyotaYARIS
1 Owner, Clean History
Report, Only 34k Miles,
Automatic. Interior Power
Package, CD Player, CLEAN!
#39279


'04 toyota RA

Local Trade, Sunr
Package, Automatic
Rack, 4 Cyl, Interi
Package, Clean I
anq al ql


'04 saturn ION
Coupe with 2 Rear D
Sunroof. Interior Po
Package Alloy Whe
Keyless Entry. 4 C
GAS SAVER' #38.-
'mmumommmi


AW4

roof, Tow er.eats,
c, Luggage nic Sunroof, All Power
or Power Clean History, 1 Owner, Low
History! Miles. V6, OnStar. 18" Alluos,
S LOADED'!' #39389


'06 honda CR-V LX
oorS, 4 Cyl Gas Saver. jAuornmcnrc
wer CD Player Interior Power
els. Package. [JEW Tires:. Cleran
yl H jstar keyless, LICE!
V ---- 439309


'08 mazda CX-7 SPORT
Turbo Edition Interior Power i
Package CD,. Pod Plug-
In Cruise Super Clean.
#3.S99 I


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'12 suzuki SX4 LE
Only 4k Miles. Interior
Power Package, XM Radio,
CD i-Pod Plug-in, y
Like New. #39029


'11 chevy
SILVERADO


'1 Owner, Only 28k Miles,
Automatic, Bedliner,
100,000 Mile Factory
Warranty, Clean History
DQnnrr HiQQ1RQ


'12 nissan VERSA S

Only 21k Miles, Automatic,
Interior Power Package
CD, Factory Warranty,
1 Owner, #39129


'06 chevy
COLORADO LS

Ext Cab, 1 Owner,
Vortec 4 cyl, Bedliner,
Cruise, #38989


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'08 jeep LIBERTY SPORT
Only 67k Miles. Auto V6, a
Interior Power Package, Clean
History Report, CD Plaver,
i-Pod'MP3 Plug-In. Clean
#39159


'05 ford
RANGER EDGE

Supercab 4-Door
CD. Splash Guards.
#39009


'06 kid SORENTO EX

Interior Power Pactage
Sunroof CD Alloys Auto,
V6. Loaded, #38869


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'07 chevy
COLORADO


Low Miles Good Gas
Mileaq:e Grear Wor[ Truck.
Cru se #38929


SAsh about O,,
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Guaranteed V

Credit Approval ."
9 901 E. Mari,' rid. a




,,, Hwy. 90 E. ...., F .prida
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14B SUNDAY, APRIL 28, 2013


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