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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: UF00028304:01077
 Related Items
Preceded by: Times-courier (Marianna, Fla. : 1947)
Preceded by: Marianna Floridan

Full Text

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**** **** **ALL FOR ADC 320
LIBRARY OF FLORIDA HISTORY
, 007
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much for
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Man chJrged \vii rape'r
OA kidnapping of vumr'l


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






FLO RIDAN

Vol. 90 No. 103


Father, son

arrested on

grand theft

charges

From staff reports
A father-son team and a third
man were arrested Tuesday on
burglary and grand
I theft charges after al-
legedly being caught
in the act of trying
to take a refrigerator
and an LP gas tank
) from a vacant home
Mayes Sr. on Florida Street in
Grand Ridge.
Authorities say a
relative of the prop-
erty owner saw ac-
tivity at the prop-
erty and notified the
woman that people
were there load-
Mayes Jr. ing things from the
property onto a util-
ity trailer. The owner
j S subsequently called
for help.
Officials say James
E. Mayes Sr., 67;
James E. Mayes Jr.,
Ervin 20; and Jonathan Er-
vin, 22, were arrested
at the scene and charged with bur-
glary and grand theft. Authorities
identified the Mayes men as fa-
ther and son. The two are listed as
residents of the same household
at 4561 Magnolia Rd. near Mari-
anna. Ervin is listed as a resident
of 4952 Rocky Creek Rd. near
Marianna.

Man faces

charges after

alleged meeting

with 15-year-old
From staff reports
A Dothan man has been charged
with multiple offenses related to
his alleged sexual encounter with a
15-year-old girl in Jackson County.
Authorities say the girl first com-
municated with 21-
year-old Kendrick
Jamile "KJ" Bolton in
an online chat room
called "Meet Me" in
late April, and that
afterward they be-
Bolton gan conversing via
instant messaging.
The girl told authorities that she.
made Kendrick aware that she was
15 years old, and that she knew he
was 21. Early on May 6, authorities
say, she invited Bolton to her home
in Marianna so they could talk.
Officials say Bolton allegedly
traveled across state lines from his
home in Dothan, Ala., that morn-
ing and the two met at the end of
her driveway. They got into his ve-
hicle and had consensual sex in the
back seat, the girl told officers. Au-
thorities say they were called to the
scene at 4:48 a.m. that day, and saw
Bolton's 1999 Ford Explorer parked
on the side of the road near the girl's
home. Authorities gave Bolton a
pat-down, discovering "a knife that
also doubled as a set of knuckles"
in his back pocket, according to the
complaint filed against him by the
Jackson County Sheriff's Office.
Bolton has been charged with on-
line solicitation, traveling to meet a
minor, lewd and lascivious moles-
tation and a weapons offense.


JO "RNEY TO 'WONDERLAND'


PHOTOS BY MARK SKINNER/FLORIDAN


The cast of "Alice in Wonderland" leads a crowd of elementary school students in a post-show cheer Wednesday.


They came by bus and
by foot, from as far
away as Dothan to as
near as Golson Elementary,
to watch the Chipola
College Theater
Department put on its
annual children's show. This
year's production, "Alice in
Wonderland," is the first
children's show in the new
Chipola Center of the
Arts and will have five
performances. Four of those
are reserved for elementary
school students. Tickets are
sold out for the one public
showing tonight at 7 p.m.
Theater director Charles
Sirmon said that 2,400 kids
from 12 schools will be
attending the four school
performances.


Having escaped Wonderland, Alice, played by Gracie Wallace, finds herself besieged in the
theater's lobby by elementary school students wanting a hug Wednesday.


Sneads Elementary Wins First Place at Academic Bowl


SUBMITTED PHOTO
Do you know what is a substance is called that cannot be broken down into other substances by heat, light or electricity? Or what two-word
phrase was given to America in its early days as a description of the many immigrants who sought refuge and freedom on its shores? How about
the perimeter of a right angle whose base is 9 inches long and whose hypotenuse is 15 inches? If not, the fifth-graders at the annual Jackson
County School District Academic Bowl are smarter than you. This year's bowl was hosted by Malone School and had teams from Cottondale,
Malone, Graceville, Grand Ridge, Sneads and Riverside Elementary take part. Sneads Elementary won the bowl with Riverside taking second
and Cottondale getting third place. The Sneads team is composed of (left) Principal Carolyn Pilcher, Coach Edna Reed, Austin Dennison, Trevor
Carpenter, Maegan Lucas, Jordyn Riano and Hunter Wagner.They are seen with school board member Charlotte Gardner and Superintendent Steve
Benton. For the record, the answers are: element, melting pot and 36 inches.


SCLASSIFIEDS...6B


> ENTERTAINMENT...5B


> LOCAL...3A


> OBITUARIES...7A


This Newspaper
Is Printed On
Recycled Newsprint



7 I6 10i
7 65161 80050 9


ay 10h, May 17th and May 24th

'. FLORI DAN 'l '
I. ;'.\o.',' s. -=_ v I lA r l -^ ^ .-..-*.. -, -


> STATE...5A


Follow us




Facebook Twitter


s SPORTS...1B


SWORLD...8A








JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Weather Outlook


Today


Mostly Sunny & Warm.

Justin Kiefer / WMBB


High 86
Low 600


High 860
2, Low 63

Friday
Partly Cloudy. More Humid.


Sunday
Possible Showers.


High 830
Low 66o


Saturday
Scattered PM Storms.



'- High 790
Low 530


Monday
Sunny & Cooler.


FLORIDA'S EL

PANHANDLE aM

MEDIA PARTNERS WJAQ 100.9rm

LmjISTEN FORHOURLYWEAT.1'HER PDTE


TIDES ULTRAVIOLET INDEX


Panama City
Apalachicola
Port St. Joe
Destin
Pensacola


Low -
Low -
Low -
Low -
Low -


RIVER READINGS
Woodruff
Blountstown
Marianna
Caryville



w'mhaGiG Qgt
I uD 1jlj


7:16 PM High 8:56 AM
11:18 PM High 3:05 PM 0-2 Low, 3-5 Moderate, 6-7 High, 8-10 Very High, 11+ Extreme
7:21 PM High 9:29 AM
8:32 PM High -10:02 AM 0 1 2 3 I
9:06 PM High 10:35 AM

THE SUN AND MOON
Reading Flood Stage Sunrise 5:50 AM
51.41 ft. 66.0 ft. Sunset 7:25 PM
11.33 ft 15.o ft
7.9633 ft. 19.0 ft. Moonrise 5:32 AM May May May May
7.86 ft 12.0 ft. Moonset 7:20 PM 10 18 25 31
7.8 ft% 2.0ft


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@jcfloridan.com
Mailing Address:
P.O. Box 520, Marianna, FL 32447
Street Address:
4403 Constitution Lane
Mariafina, FL 32446
Office Hours:
Weekdays, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.

MISS YOUR PAPER?
You should receive your newspaper no later
than 6 a.m. If it does not arrive, call Circula-
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 $123.45for 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.

HOWTO GETlYOUR
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.


Community Calendar


TODAY
a Job Club Noon to 3 p.m. at the Goodwill Career
Training Center, 4742 Highway 90, Marianna. Learn
job seeking/retention skills; get job search assis-
tance. Call 526-0139.
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.
) Jackson County Friends of the Library Board
Meeting 1 p.m. at the Jackson County Public
Library, Marianna Branch located at 2929 Green St.
Members of the Friends or those interested in join-
ing are welcome to attend. Call 526-3885.
) Jackson County School District Preschool/
Early Head Start Registration for the 2013-14
School Year 1-3 p.m. at Cottondale Elementary
School. Preschool is for children 3 or 4 years old on
or before September I and Early Head Start is for
children 2 years old or younger. Bring the child's
birth certificate, Social Security card, proof of all
family income and completed registration forms.
Registration packets are available at the school
site or the Early Childhood Programs office. Call
482-1266.
) Jackson County School District Preschool/
Early Head Start Registration for the 2013-14
School Year 1-3 p.m. at Early Childhood Center
in Marianna. Preschool is for children 3 or 4 years
old on or before September 1 and Early Head Start
is for children 2 years old or younger. Bring the
child's birth certificate, Social Security card, proof
of all family income and completed registration
forms. Registration packets are available at the
Early Childhood Programs office. Call 482-1266.
) Jackson'County School District Preschool/
Early Head Start Registration for the 2013-14
School Year 1-3 p.m. at Grand Ridge School. Pre-
school is for children 3 or 4 years old on or before
September 1 and Early Head Start is for children 2
years old or younger. Bring the child's birth certifi-
cate, Social Security card, proof of all family income
and completed registration forms. Registration
packets are available at the school site or the Early
Childhood Programs office. Call 482-1266.
) Jackson County School District Preschool/
Early Head Start Registration for the 2013-14
School Year 1-3 p.m. at Malone School. Pre-
school is for children 3 or 4 years old on or before
September 1 and Early Head Start is for children 2
years old or younger. Bring the child's birth certifi-
cate, Social Security card, proof of all family income
and completed registration forms. Registration
packets are available at the school site or the Early
Childhood Programs office. Call 482-1266.
) Employability Workshop, "Mock Interview-
ing" 2:30 p.m. at the Marianna One Stop Career
Center, 4636 Highway 90, Marianna. Call 718-0326.
) Jackson Hospital Board of Trustees Physician
Recruitment Committee Meeting 5:30 p.m. in
the Hospital Classroom. Call 718-2629.
) Town of Grand Ridge Regular Monthly Council
Meeting 6 p.m. at the Grand Ridge Town Hall. The
public is invited to attend. Call 592-4621.


)) Free Parent Workshop 6:30 p.m. at Sneads
Assembly of God Church, featuring award winning
speaker, author and Emmy nominee Julie Marie
Carrier. Sponsored by the Florida Department of
Health. Call 850-245-4464.
n Chipola College Children's Theatre Produc-
tion of "Alice in Wonderland" 7 p.m. at the
Chipola Center for the Arts. Tickets are sold out.
Call 718-2227.
) 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 10
Knitters Nook 10 a.m. at the Jackson County
Public Library, Marianna Branch. New and experi-
enced knitters are welcomed. Call 482-9631.
) Jackson County School District Preschool/
Early Head Start Registration for the 2013-14
School Year 1-3 p.m. at Early Childhood Center in
Marianna. Preschool is for children 3 or 4 years old
on or before September I and Early Head Start is
for children 2 years old or younger. Bring the child's
birth certificate, Social Security card, proof of.all
family income and completed registration forms.
Registration packets are available at the Early Child-
hood Programs office. Call 482-1266.
) Jackson County School District Preschool/
Early Head Start Registration for the 2013-14
School Year 1-3 p.m. at Graceville Elementary
School. Preschool is for children 3 or 4 years old on
or before September 1 and Early Head Start is for
children 2 years old or younger. Bring the child's
birth certificate, Social Security card, proof of all
family income and completed registration forms.
Registration packets are available at the school
site or the Early Childhood Programs office. Call
482-1266.
) Jackson County School District Preschool/
Early Head Start Registration for the 2013-14
School Year 1-3 p.m. at Grand Ridge School. Pre-
school is for children 3 or 4 years old on or before
September 1 and Early Head Start is for children 2
years old or younger. Bring the child's birth certifi-
cate, Social Security card, proof of all family income
and completed registration forms. Registration
packets are available at the school site or the Early
Childhood Programs office. Call 482-1266.
) Book Signing 2-5 p.m. at Chipola River Book
and Tea, 4402 Lafayette St. in Marianna. Local au-
thor Allie Gail will be signing her new book "Winter's
Touch."
) Celebrate Recovery 7 p.m. at Evangel Worship
Center, 2645 Pebble Hill Road in Marianna. Adult,
.teen meetings to "overcome hurts, habits and hang-
ups." Dinner: 6 p.m. Call 209-7856,573-1131.

SATURDAY, MAY 11
Kent Cemetery Work Day Please arrive as
early as possible, bring tools and mowers to work
with. Kent Cemetery is located 3 miles southwest of
Alford. Call 638-1030.


)) Jackson County Growers Association/Mari-
anna City Farmers Market -7 a.m. to noon at
Madison St. Park in Marianna. Purchase fruits and
vegetables grown by local farmers.
) Marianna Chapter of Delta Sigma Theta
Sorority's "Hidden Treasure Rummage Sale"
- 7:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. at the McClane Community
Center. Items for sale will include ladies suits,
children's clothing, household items, shoes and
more. Some items are new and some are almost
new. Proceeds will be used to promote the sorority's
five point programmatic thrust. Call 718-3315.
) JCARC 12th annual May Day Festival and
Plant Sale 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. at 2973 Pennsylvania
Avenue in Marianna. There will be entertainment
throughout the day and activities will include: Arts
and crafts, a silent auction, children's games, plants,
wood working and great food. Sale prices will also
apply at the Nursery Outlet located at 4245 Kelson
Avenue in Marianna. Call 526-7333.
Jackson County Master Gardeners Pruning
Workshop 9 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. at the Jackson
County Extension Service, 2741 Pennsylvania
Avenue in Marianna. Rob Trawick, County Agent will
conduct the workshop. Topics will include how to
make proper pruning cuts, how and when to deal
with flowering shrubs and an on-site demonstra-
tion. Workshop is free, register by May 6 at noon.
Participants should be bring a pair of shears and/or
loppers. Call 482-9620.
) Alford Community Health Clinic Hours -10
a.m. until last patient is seen, at 1770 Carolina St. in
Alford. The free clinic for income-eligible patients
without medical insurance treats short-term
illnesses and chronic conditions. Appointments
available (call 263-7106 or 209-5501); walk-ins
welcome. Sign in before noon.
) Reception for the Descendants of Bridgett
Ann "Biddie" Waters Hinson 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. at
New Hinson M.B.C., 1143 County Road 48,,Slocomb,
AL. All descendants are invited to attend, bring
old photos and enjoy sharing memories. The book
"Thank You Lord," stories of growing up in Geneva
County, AL will be available for purchase with all
proceeds going to the Hinson Cemetery Trust Fund.
Call 912-631-8822 or email sjjenkins64@yahoo.
com.
A "A Celebration of Mothers" Luncheon 11:30
a.m. at the Marianna Woman's Club, corner of Cale-
donia and Clinton Streets. This special luncheon
designed to honor women of all ages with a menu
including salads, beverage and a chocolate fondue
extravaganza dessert. Tickets are $10 each and are
available at Michael's Toggery in Marianna and from
Glenda Sue Bradley at gsueb7@gmail.com.
n 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 12
)) 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.


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 orbring items to 4403 Constitution Lane in Marianna.


Police Roundup


Marianna Police
Department
The Marianna Police De-
partment listed the following
incidents for May 7, the latest
available report: One dead
person (no foul play suspected),
three suspicious persons, one
report of illness, four verbal dis-
turbances, two burglar alarms,
19 traffic stops, one follow-up
investigation, one assault, four
animal complaints, two assists
of other agencies, one public
service call, one welfare check,
one patrol request and one
open door-window.

Jackson County
Sheriff's Office
The Jackson County Sheriff's
Office and county fire/rescue


reported the following incidents juvenile complaint, two assists
for May 7, the latest available of motorists or pedestrians, one
report: One drunk driver, two child abuse complaint, four
accidents, one dead person public service calls, two welfare
(natural causes), one stolen ve- checks, one open door or
hicle, two abandoned vehicles, window and one threat/harass-
one reckless driver, three suspi- ment complaint.
cious vehicle, one suspicious
person, one arrest, one highway Jackson County
obstruction, f Correctional Facility
_- two reports of
-Y-'-' mental illness, The following persons were
,- three burglar- booked into the county jail dur-
RME ies, one physical ing the latest reporting periods:
disturbance, )) Cletis Brown, 61, 2139 Mil-
one woodland ton Ave., Marianna, sentenced
fire, one drug offense, 15 medi- to 180 days.
cal calls, three traffic crashes, ) Christopher Hearns, 29, 3250
four burglar alarms, four traffic Tykeria Drive, Marianna, utter-
stops, two larceny complaints, ing a forged instrument-two
one criminal mischief com- counts.
plaint, one civil dispute, one ) Jonathan Ervin, 21, 4952
trespass complaint, three Rocky Creek Road, Marianna,
follow-up investigations, one burglary, grand theft.


)) James Mayes Sr., 66, 4561
Magnolia Road, Marianna,
burglary, grand theft.
)) Anthony York, 35, 2243
Bethlehem Road, Cottondale,
violation of state probation.
) Mark Blackmon, 38, P.O. Box
50, Gordon, Ala., sentenced to
120 days.
) Robert Self, 41, 7861 Wed-
dington Road, Sneads, failure to
appear (domestic battery).
)) Patrick Mullin, 57, 18946
State Road 71 North (Box
52), Blountstown, posses-
sion of controlled substance
(hydrocodone).

Jail Population: 194

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).


JCFLOR I DAN.MCO M


--~-


1-2A THURSDAY, MAY9,2013


WAKE-UP CALL








JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


WFEC holds annual Member Appreciation Day


Special to the Floridan

West Florida Electric
Cooperative held its 76th
annual Meeting/Member
Appreciation Day on Sat-
urday, April 27 in Gracev-
ille. The event took place at
the Graceville Civic Center
from 8 a.m. to noon.
Some of the activities
taking place throughout
the day included a health
fair with vendors from
Northwest Florida Com-
munity Hospital, Audibel
Hearing, Covenant Hos-
pice, Eye Center South and
Southeastern Chiroprac-
tic. Quilting, wood turning
and safety demonstrations
were also held throughout
the day, while face paint-
ing, pony rides, model
helicopters and train rides
were available to entertain
the children. Musical en-
tertainment was provided
by Four Calvary of Chipley.
Member-owners regis-


tered for door prizes and
enjoyed a great meal pro-
vided by Gary's Southern
Grill. In addition to these
events, members of the
cooperative heard com-
ments from Representa-
tive Jimmy Patronis and
Representative Matt Gaetz.
WFEC President and CEO,
Bill Rimes also delivered
his annual state of the co-
operative address.
During the meeting,
member-owners also had
the opportunity to win a
variety of prizes such as
electric grills, small ap-
pliances, electronics and
more. WFEC member Ed-
die Mosley, of Chipley, won
a gift basket stocked full of
energy efficiency prod-
ucts, while Ellie Garvine of
Bonifay also took home a
gift basket from the event.
Complimentary soft drinks
were provided throughout
the day by cheerleaders
from Altha School.


f- y gi Mi-g Yggii-"" . ig
Wood turning demonstrations were also conducted for WFEC
members by Harry Wheeler and Carlton Crutchfield (not
pictured).
......aa- ---- ._ - + .. -- -- .- I


Quilting demonstrations by Sherry Burkhalter of Quilted
Creations were held throughout the day.


CES CHORUS Pf L


7^ 1-. 6 *

,.... ._ .. .. .,,. ... . :. ..


SUBMITTED PHOTO


CRAA will meet
on May 21
The Chipola Regional
Arts Association will meet
Tuesday, May21, at 11:30
a.m., at Jim's Buffet & Grill
in Marianna. The pro-
gram will feature teach-
ers who received CRAA
mini-grants to help teach
music, art and theatre
to school children in the
Chipola district.
Since 2000, CRAA has
given $30,000 to area art,
music, and theatre teach-
ers who use the funds to
support art programs in
the area schools. Dr. Dan-
iel Powell, executive direc-
tor of CRAA, said: "This

Falcon is


is a powerful testament
to what your donation to
CRAA can do for the com-
munity. All funds received
by this worthy organiza-
tion directly support local
arts programs."
CRAA is in the middle of
their fundraising cam-
paign to fund next year's
programs and hopes to
increase their impact on
the community. This year's
CRAA rotating scholar-
ship is offered to Wash-
ington County. CRAA has
given out over $45,000 in
scholarships to deserving
art, music, and theatre
students at Chipola Col-
lege. With over $125,000
given to support the artist
.3 .. . ,.:. ; .. ...


to FArmy


series and an endowment
of close to $70,000, there
is no end to this organi-
zation's success with the
public's support.
For more information,
contact Dr. Daniel Powell
at powelld@chipola.edu or
718-2257.

Salvation Army
Program relocates
The Salvation Army
Social Services Program is
now located in the Wright
4


Mon. (E)
Mon. ill,
Tue. (E)
Tue. (M)
Wed. (E)
Wed. (M)
Thurs. (E)
Thurs. (M)
Fri. (E)
Fri. I'M i
Sat. (E)
Sct (1.1
Sun. (E)
Sun. (M)


Foundation Community
Resource Center located
at 2985 Guyton St. in
Marianna.,
The hours of operation
beginning May 7-10, Tues-
day through Friday will be
9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Beginning
May 13, the regular hours
of operation will be Tues-
day through Friday, 9 a.m.
to 2 p.m.
For additional informa-
tion, call 482-1075.

Special to the Floridan


JCLr 5I8/~ c~,


1-7-6 8-2-7-9 5-12-13-21-36
4-4-2 9-1-6-7


5/7 0-0-2 7-1-4-5
6-3-7 4-1-0-3
5/8 3-3-7 8-5-7-2
9-0-9 8-5-6-6
5/2 6-9-5 4-4-3-6
7-5-4 0-9-1-8
5/3 4-6-3 3-2-7-1
9-5-9 '3-2-7-1


3-8-13-15-28

Not available

6-12-17-34-35

2-4-12-14-28


5/4 8-1-1 6-7-1-5 1 -1 1'. 27-32
9-3-5 9-4-3-1


5/5 2-1-1 8-6-4-1
5-7-3 2-4-6-8


4-5-14-16-20


L Rhonda
f:---'- Byrd-Lee
._.- '. (left), Manager
... of Energy
Services,
presented
Eddie Mosley
., with an energy,
," ,efficiency gift'
basket.

SUBMITTED PHOTOS




Ellie
Garvine
of of
Bonifay
Prinipa also
e r received

basket at
the event.





he Cottondale

Elementary
School Chorus
under the direction
of Norma Bean and
Principal Laurence
Pender recently per-
formed for students
at Hope School. The
GES Chorus enjoyed
their visit and look
forward to their next
performance there.


Make her DAY


Margarita style earrings
A halo of diamonds






Slu-iing @ $379
Come buy
it's Margarita Time


Watson

GSMOLOGLWTS
Downtown Marianna
watson jewelers.com
850.482.4037


GAS WATCH
u.i, prices are going up. Here are
ii- least expensive places to buy
o?,: in Jackson County, as of
, .idnesday afternoon.
1. $3.29, McCoy's Food Mart,
2823 Jefferson St., Marianna
2. S3.31, Pilot, 2209 Hwy. 71,
Marianna
3. $3.31, Travel Center, 2112
Hwy. 71S., Marianna
4. $3.35, BP-Steel City, 2184
Hwy. 231 S, Alford
5. S3.35, Loves Travel Center,
2510 Hwy. 231, Cottondale
6. $3.35, Mobil Food Mart, 2999
Jefferson St., Marianna
7. $3.35, Tom Thumb, 3008 A
Jefferson St., Marianna
8. $3.37, Chipola Mart, 4195
Lafayette St., Marianna
S,.)u see a lower price,
tact the Flondan newsroom
' ,-ditorial@jcflondan.com.


E : ,,',: iir .dr -. ,


S 3turdiy 5 4 - '-, 4i Il-
,.'e"dri.j;. j 5/8 ,. I jLI- PBxx


Saturday 5/4, 5-17-18-24-29-33
Wednesday 5/8 Not available


xtra3


For lottery information, call 850-487-7777 or 900-737-7777


SUBMITTED PHOTO
Anthony Falcon, a 1999 graduate of Blountstown High School
and 2003 graduate of West Point Academy, U.S. Army, was
recently promoted to Army Major. Falcon is the son of Arlena
Falcon of Altha and the grandson of Dotty Doyle of Tampa.
Falcon and his wife Carina are currently residing in Germany;
however, in June will be moving into the Generals Command
Training School in Kansas.


OUIDA MORRIS PAT FURR CLARICE BOYETTE
(850) 209-4705 (850) 209-8071 (850) 573-1572
Brokor/Owner Furri 9mnsn.com
C21sunnyso@aol.com


CASH 3 PLAY 4 FANTASY


THURSDAY, MAY9, 2013 3AF


LOCAL


rI 1 i .. 1 rj .i







LOCAL & STATE


FIVE GENERATIONS CELEBRATE LIFE


SUBMITTED PHOTO
The family of Robert Jordy gathered in mid April for a special family photo to include
five generations. Until recently, getting all five generations together at one time seemed
somewhat impossible. The youngest member of the family, Cadyn Baker was born in
September, 2012 with a life-threatening illness and was hospitalized at Shands Hospital in
Gainesville for several weeks. Baker is now 8 months old. In February, Robert Jordy suffered a
stroke, was hospitalized and spent a little over a month recovering in a nursing home before
being able to return home to his family. The Jordy family is very thankful they are all at home,
doing well and grateful for the opportunity to gather as a family for this special five genera-
tions photo. Pictured standing from left: Carol Burch, Amber Burch holding her son Cadyn
Baker, Carol Liles and seated is Robert Jordy.


714A THURSDAY, MAY 9, 2013


SUBMITTED PHOTOS
Vocational Rehabilitation in Marianna held their Take
Your Child to Work Day event on April 25. Pictured are
Jayka-Kate Spradlin and her mother Karsen Spradlin,
Vocational Rehabilitation Counselor.


Dai'Shaun Curry learns about the job responsibilities of
his mother, Tawana Gilbert, Vocational Rehabilitation
Supervisor.


Casey Anthony bankruptcy hearing postponed


The Associated Press
TAMPA A federal
judge presiding over Casey
.Anthony's bankruptcy
has postponed a hearing
until later this month to
allow time to look at is-
sues surrounding two
defamation suits against
the central Florida
woman.
On Wednesday, Judge K.
Rodney May heard from
attorneys representing
two people suing Anthony
for defamation. The attor-
neys say that their suits
should be exempt
from the bankruptcy
discharge; Anthony's
attorneys say they should
not.
May hasn't decided
whether the defamation
suits should be resolved
in state court, or settled in
the federal court system.
He set the next court date
for May 30.


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Attorney for Casey Anthony, David Schrader, speaks to the media after emerging from a bank-
ruptcy hearing for Anthony at the United States Courthouse Tuesday, April 9, 2013, in Tampa,
Fla. Anthony was acquitted in 2011 for the murder of her two-year-old daughter Caylee.


Anthony was acquit-
ted almost two years ago
of murdering her 2-year-
old daughter Caylee,


following a lengthy trial
that attracted worldwide
attention.
Anthony filed for


bankruptcy in January,
claiming just $1,000 in
assets and $792,000 in
liabilities.


Supreme Court


asked to end


political brawl


The Associated Press
TALIAHASSEE .- The
Florida Supreme Court
is being asked to decide
whether to end.;a legal
battle that is bringing to
light political deal-mak-
ing by both parties.
Voters in 2010 adopted
new standards for legis-
lative and Congressional
districts. There are pend-
ing lawsuits that contend
that the Republican-led
Legislature ignored'these
standards.
Lawyers for the Legis-
lature want the court to
throw out one lawsuit
challenging new state


Senate districts. The Su-
preme Court will hear
oral arguments Thursday.
But the groups challeng-
ing the maps argue the
case should proceed be-
cause they e unearthed
documents showing top
GOP officials met in late
2010 to brainstorm re-
dihtricting with political
consultants and legisla-
tive staffers.
Legislative lawyers,
however, have discov-
ered emails showing
Democratic "consultants
were asked by those fil-
ing the lawsuit to draw
up maps that could favor
Democrats.


- I ~ -


Police find IED after
man loses fingers
TAMPA,- A Tampa man
was arrested after authori-
ties said Wednesday they
found four homemade
explosive devices inside
his home.
A gas station employee
called police Tuesday
night, saying a man
had injured his hands a
fireworks accident in the
parking lot in. James Lee
Minyard, 41, blew off the
tips of his left middle
and ring finger in the


accident. He was taken to
the hospital where he un-
derwent surgery, accord-
ing to Tamp Police.
While searching the
scene, police also found
two homemade explosive
devices. Tampa Police, FBI
and other federal agents
also searched Minyard's
home and found a
makeshift laboratory with
four additional explosive
devices, authorities said in
a statement.
They also found rem-
nants of bomb blasts in
the backyard.


"He admitted to con-
structing the devices to
simply prove he could,"
police said in a statement.
Minyard was charged
with six counts of manu-
facturing and possession
of homemade explosive
devices. He was released
from the hospital and
transported to the Hills-
borough County Jail.

Hispanics voted at a
high rate in Florida
ORLANDO- Hispanics
in Florida voted at a much


higher rate than those na-
tionwide during last year's
presidential election. They
also voted at a rate that far
exceeded other states with
large Latino populations.
New figures released
Wednesday by the U.S.
Census show that the
turnout for Hispanic
citizens in Florida was
62.2 percent. That is much
higher than the nation-
wide rate for Hispanics,
which was 48 percent.
Florida's Hispanic turn-
out figure also surpassed
that of Texas, which had a


38.8 percent rate, and that
of California, which had a
48.5 percent rate.
The Census says almost
1.4 million Hispanics cast
their votes in Florida.
Nationwide, more than 11
million Hispanics voted in
the presidential election.

Officer gets job back
after fatal crash
ST. PETERSBURG A
St. Petersburg police of-
ficer has been rehired
after being fired follow-
ing a fatal crash last year


that killed a man in a
wheelchair.
An arbitrator has ruled
the 27-year-old Officer
Mehmedin Karic should
have his job back and get
at least $35,000 in back
pay. He reported for duty
Monday.
Police say he was driving
a marked patrol car in
2012 when he hit 45-year-
old Harold Charles Flem-
ing, who was ejected
from his wheelchair. Karic
was cited for careless
driving.
From wire reports


*





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ENTER TODAY AT JCFLORIDAN.COM
A 1 2
.........


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


TA (1 Y JR
CHIL 1 K


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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Teens help each other pay for cancer treatment


The Associated Press
ST. PETERSBURG In
a normal school setting,
Tony Colton and Ashley
Krueger probably wouldn't
cross paths.
He's 13. She's 18. He's
short and outgoing. She's
about 6 feet tall and seri-
ous. He's in middle school,
she's thinking about
college.
But where they met All
Children's Hospital in St.
Petersburg nothing is
normal. Here, in the halls
adorned with whimsical
paintings and cheery col-
ors and masked nurses,
they both faced a deadly
cancer diagnosis.
"We make each other
laugh, which is impor-
tant," said Ashley. "Because
sometimes that's just what
you need."
They became best
friends, texting and mes-
saging on Facebook sev-
eral times a day when
they weren't confined to
their hospital beds. Their
parents took photos of
them at every opportunity:
Tony with hair and Ashley
without; both bald; both
with hair; both sick and
smiling.
She had a bone can-
cer occurring mostly in
children and teens, and
lost part of her shoulder.
Tony had a rare form of'
kidney cancer and lost
one of his kidneys. For a
brief time in 2012, both


In this photo provided by Connie Colton, her son Tony (right) poses for a photo with his friend
Ashley Krueger in November 2012 at All Children's Hospital in St. Petersburg, Fla. The two teens
met while undergoing cancer treatment at All Children's Hospital in St. Petersburg. They are
doing more than providing emotional support for each other, they're also helping each other
financially.


were clear of cancer, and
their families felt some
relief.
Then, Ashley was di-
agnosed with T-cell lym-
phoma in September. She
needed a bone marrow
transplant and would be in
isolation for months.
Tony knew how that
would affect Ashley's


family financially.
"Car payments, their
house payments, little
tweaks and stuff that they
had to fix around the house
before Ashley comes back
from her bone marrow
transplant," Tony said.
Starting with a garage
sale and car wash, he gath-
ered donations. Then he


opened an account with
www.giveforward.com,
a site dedicated to rais-
ing money for people-
with medical bills. Within
months, Tony raised about
$25,000 for Ashley.
Ashley's mom, Pat Myers,
who had quit her job as a
website programmer so she
could care for her daugh-


ter, was overwhelmed.
Myers recalled thinking:
"I hope we never have to
repay the favor."
But two weeks after
Ashley's diagnosis,. Tony
discovered his cancer re-
turned. He would need
costly treatment in Bethes-
da, Md., at the National In-
stitutes of Health.
Ashley, from her hospi-
tal bed, told her mother
that she wanted to start an
online fundraiser for her
friend.
"Tony did this for me, I
have to do this for him,"
said Ashley, who is in isola-
tion following a bone mar-
row transplant.
So far, she's raised
$3,700.
The most expensive pe-
diatric cancers to treat can
cost upward of $50,000
per hospital stay, accord-
ing to the Healthcare Cost
and Utilization Project,
which is part of the govern-
ment Agency for Health-
care Research and Quality.
How much is covered by
insurance can vary.
And even families with
insurance to cover their
children's cancer treat-
ments find themselveswith
big bills to cover things like
gas and airfare to travel to
medical centers and hotel
stays.
Myers'said that in Ash-
ley's first year of cancer,
their middle-class family
spent more than $40,000.
Insurance paid for


most of the treatment,
but not the mortgage
payment or the $1,000
monthly bills for gas to
and from the hospital.
"You are a working family
who is insured," said My-
ers, who has since started
a nonprofit group to help
parents of young cancer
patients navigate the com-
plex and confusing world
of insurance and financial
aid. "You're reduced to
begging."
Connie Colton, Tony's
mom, has similar frustra-
tions. She said her fam-
ily's church and online
fundraisers like Ashley's
have been instrumental
in helping with paying
for what insurance can't.
Tony faces several trips to
Maryland for immuno-
therapy treatments; the
treatments are covered,
but things like airfare and
a hotel for Tony's morn are
not. She is a retired gov-
ernment employee who
now works part-time.
While there are other
campaigns on Give For-
ward that have raised
more money, St. Pierre
said Tony and Ashley's
friendship is unique.
"It shows that even if
you're a kid, you can make
a huge difference for
someone," said Nate St.
Pierre, the spokesman
for Chicago-based Give
Forward. "It's so cool
to see this, kids helping
kids."


Universal announces new Harry Potter expansion


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Wizarding World of Harry Potter Diagon Alley will come to life at Univetsal Orlando
Resort in 2014. Diagon Alley and London will be located within Universal Studios Florida.
Guests will travel between London and the existing Hogsmeade at Universal's Islands of
Adventure aboard the Hogwarts Express just like in the books and film.


The Associated Press

ORLANDO- Fans of
Harry Potter and mag-
ic, rejoice: Universal
Orlando is expanding its
Wizarding World of Harry
Potter with a new area
based on the books' fic-
tional scenes in Diagon Al-
ley and London.
Universal Orlando an-
nounced Wednesday the
new area will open in
2014.
"For Harry Potter fans,
this is an opportunity to go
to multiple places that are
iconic places within the
story," said Mark Wood-
bury, president of Univer-
sal Creative for Universal
Parks and Resorts. "And
people that were really


not big fans of the fran-
chise came to the Wizard-
ing World of Harry Potter
and were immersed in the
environment and really
thought .it was marvelous.
We have the same expecta-
tion to take them on addi-
tional journeys."
It will be built on what
was the "Jaws" ride in the
Universal Studios Flor-
ida park, which is next
to Islands of Adventure
- where Hogwarts and
Hogsmeade are located.
Park officials said the two
areas will be connected
by the Hogwarts Express
train, just like in the books
and films.
The new Diagon Alley.
area will feature shops, a
restaurant and an attrac-


tion based on Gringotts
bank, which, in the J.K.
Rowling series, is run by
goblins.
Universal said it is work-
ing with Warner Bros. and
the production design
team from the Harry Potter
films, just like it did for the
Hogwarts and Hogsmeade
themed area.
"I'm so pleased that
The Wizarding World of
Harry Potter has proved
so popular to date, and
I'm sure that the atten-
tion to detail in creating
the new Diagon Alley area
will make this an even bet-
ter experience," J.K. Rowl-
ing said.
The Wizarding World of
Harry Potter -Hogsmeade
opened in June 2010.


Florida boy, 3,


fatally shoots self


with uncle's gun


The Associated Press

TAMPA A 3-year-old
boy died after shooting
himself with a gun he.
found in his uncle's back-
pack and the man was
charged with culpable
negligence, authorities
said.


Wednesday. It wasn't im-
mediately clear whether he
had an attorney His phone
number was not listed and
jail records didn't give a
lawyer for him.
The boy found the 9
mm handgun in a back-
pack, said sheriff's spokes-
woman Debbie Carter.


The shooting happened The uncle was not in the
Tuesday night in a bed- room when the shoot-
room Jadarrius Speights ing happened, but the
shared with his uncle at child's parents Jas-
an apartment complex in mine Bell, 21, and Trentin
Tampa. 'Speights, 22 were there
The uncle, Jeffrey D. when the gun fired, Carter
Walker, 29, purchased the said.
gun at a Tampa-area gun Authorities said a 911 call
shop and has a concealed came in at 7:10 p.m. The
weapons permit, authori- boy was taken to Florida
ties said. Hospital Tampa, where he
Walker was booked early died.


Fleeing man run over, killed by DeLand officer


DELAND- The Florida
Highway Patrol says a man
was run over by a patrol
car and killed while fleeing
DeLand police during a
traffic stop.
The incident began early
Wednesday after aVolusia
County Sheriff's deputy
tried to stop a vehicle for
a traffic infraction. The
driver fled and the deputy
deactivated his emergency
equipment.
Troopers say an alert was
put out and two DeLand


police officers spotted the
car and began following it.
The Daytona Beach
News-Journal reports the
car stopped and the driver
got out and ran. That's
when the patrol car ran
over him.
FHP says four women
inside the car were not
injured. The agency will
review video from the
patrol car's dashboard
camera to figure out what
happened.
From wire reports


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.


Let your

special

graduate

know vhow

proud yeu

;re of them!I'





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

a We Love You!
7'


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.
***^********-- --- *i --- -^ -- --- --- I


THURSDAY, MAY 9, 2013 '5AA


STATE







JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Cleveland man charged with rape, kidnapping


The Associated Press

CLEVELAND A man
suspected of keeping three
women captive inside his
decrepit house for a de-
cade was charged Wednes-
day with kidnapping and
rape, accused of holding
them under conditions so
oppressive they were al-
lowed outside for only a
few moments in disguise
and never saw a chance to
escape until this week.
Investigators said the
women apparently were
bound with ropes and
chains, and a city council-
man briefed on the case
said they were subjected
to prolonged sexual and
psychological abuse and
suffered miscarriages.
Ariel Castro, a 52-year-
old former school bus
driver, was charged with
four counts of kidnapping
- covering the captives
and the daughter born to
one of them and three
counts of rape, against all
three women.
The women, now in their
20s and 30s, vanished sep-
arately between 2002 and
2004. At the time, they were
14, 16 and 20 years old.
Prosecutors brought no


charges against Castro's
two brothers, who were ar-
rested along with him on
Monday, saying there was
no evidence they had any
part in the crime.
Casiro owns the run-
down home where the
women were rescued on
Monday after one of them,
Amanda Berry, broke
through a screen door
to freedom while he was
away. The discovery elec-
trified Cleveland, where
many people had come to
believe the missing young
women were dead.
Police Deputy Chief Ed
Tomba said it was the only
opportunity they ever had
to escape.
"Something must have
clicked, and she saw an
opportunity and she took
that opportunity," he said.
Tomba'said the women
could remember being
outside only twice during
their time in captivity.
"We were told they left
the house and went into
the garage in disguise," he
said.
The women were not
kept in the same room but
knew about one another,
he said.
He also said a paternity


STHEASSOCIATEDPRESS
Felix DeJesus pumps his fist after bringing his daughter, Gina, home Wednesday in Cleveland.


test on Castro was being
done to establish who fa-
thered Berry's 6-year-old
daughter.
At a news conference,
authorities would not dis-
cuss the circumstances
of the women's kidnap-
pings or give further de-
tails about their ordeals.
But City Councilman
Brian Cummins said: "We
know that the victims have
confirmed miscarriages,
but with who, how many
and what conditions we


don't know."
"It sounds pretty grue-
some," he added.
Castro was in custody
Wednesday and couldn't
be reached for comment. A
brother-in-law has said the
family was shocked after
hearing about the women
at the home.
Neighbors said that over
the years, Castro took part
in the search for one of
the women, Gina Dejesus,
helped pass out fliers, per-
formed music at a fund-


raiser for her and attended
a candlelight vigil, at which
he comforted her mother.
None of the women said
anything that indicated
Castro's brothers, Pedro
Castro, 54, and Onil Castro,
50, were involved, Tomba
said.
"Ariel kept everyone at a
distance," he said.
A court hearing for Ariel
Castro was set for today.
The deputy chief also
said there was no evidence
to indicate any of the


women had been outside
without clothes, despite
claims from a neighbor
who said a naked woman
was seen crawling around
the backyard.
Cleveland police have
disputed claims by neigh-
bors that officers had been
called to the house before
for suspicious circum-
stances. They said nothing
in their records supports
that.
Earlier Wednesday, Ber-
ry, 27, and Dejesus, who
is in her early 20s, were
welcomed home by jubi-
lant crowds of loved ones
and neighbors with bal-
loons and banners. Fam-
ily members protectively
took them inside, past
hundreds of reporters and
onlookers.
Neither woman spoke.
"Give us time and privacy
to heal," said Sandra Ruiz,
Dejesus' aunt. Ruiz urged
the public not to retaliate
against the Castros or their
families.
DeJesus' father pumped
his fist after arriving
home 'with. his daughter
and urged people across
the country to watch
over the children in their
neighborhoods.


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
In this image made from pool video provided by APTN, Jodi Arias reacts during the reading of
the guilty verdict at Maricopa County Superior Court in Phoenix on Wednesday.


Arias convicted of first-degree


murder in killing of boyfriend


The Associated Press

PHOENIX Jodi Arias
spent 18 days on the stand
sharing intimate, emotion-
al and oftentimes X-rated
details of her life before a
rapt television and online
audience. She had hoped
it all might convince a
jury that she killed her
one-time boyfriend in
self-defense.
But the eight men and
four women on the panel
didn't buy it, convicting
Arias of first-degree, mur-
der after only about 15
hours of deliberations.
Jurors will return to court
Thursday to begin the
next phase of the trial that
could set the stage for Arias
receiving a death sentence
a penalty she, herself,
said she now desires in a
stunning interview follow-
ing her conviction.
Arias talked to Fox af-
filiate KSAZ in the court-
house minutes after she
was convicted. With tears
in her eyes, she said she
was overwhelmed and sur-
prised because she didn't
believe she committed
first-degree murder.
"It was unexpected for
me, yes, because there was
no premeditation on 'my
part," she said.
Arias also told the sta-
tion she would "prefer to
die sooner than later" and
that "death is the ultimate
freedom."
When asked about Alex-
anders family, Arias said,
"I just hope that now that a
verdict has been rendered,
that they'll be able to find
peace."
The case elevated the
unknown waitress and as-
piring photographer to a
household name, *with a
real-life story of love, be-
trayal and murder far more
alluring than any made-
for-TV movie. The crime
itself was enough to grab
headlines: Arias, a 32-year-
old high school dropout,
shot Travis Alexander in
the forehead, stabbed him
]nearly 30 times and slit


his throat from ear to ear,
leaving the motivational
speaker and businessman
nearly decapitated.
She claimed he at-
tacked her and she fought
for her life. Prosecutors
said she killed out of jeal-
ous rage after Alexander
wanted to end their affair
and planned to take a trip
to Mexico with another
woman.
Arias' four-month trial
quickly became a media
sensation ratings gold
for cable networks that
could broadcast from in-
side the courtroom and
feed an insatiable public
appetite for true-crime
drama delivered live
and up-close. It was, for
many, the horrible train
wreck they just couldn't
turn away from, even
though they know they
should.
The Maricopa County
Sheriff's Office said Arias
contacted KSAZ on Sun-
day, telling the reporter
she would honor a previ-
ous promise to speak on
camera if the verdict was
first-degree murder.
"At the conclusion of
this interview and in light
of some of her statements
during the interview, Arias
was brought to jail and per
Maricopa County Sher-
iff Joe Arpaio, was placed
on suicide protocol," the
agency said, adding that
no more media interviews
will be granted.
Arias fought back tears as
the verdict was announced
Wednesday in the hushed,
packed courtroom, while
Alexander's family mem-
bers wept and hugged
each other. They wore blue
ribbons and wristbands
with the words "Justice
For Travis." The family
thanked prosecutor Juan
Martinez and a key witness
and said it appreciated the
outpouring of support
from the public.
Outside, a huge crowd
that had gathered on
the courthouse steps
screamed, whistled and


cheered the news in a case
that has attracted fans
from across the country
who traveled to Phoenix
to be close to the proceed-
ings. Some chanted, "USA,
USA, USA!"
Alexander's friend Chris
Hughes said he was happy
with the verdict, pointing
out a bold proclamation
that Arias made in one of
her jailhouse interviews
that she wouldn't be found.
guilty.
"She said, 'No jury woul4
convict me. Mark my
words.' This jury convicted
her," Hughes said. "Luck-
ily we had 12 smart jurors..
They nailed it."
The trial now moves into
the so-called aggravation
phase' during which pros-
ecutors will argue the kill-
ing was committed in an
especially cruel, heinous
and depraved manner that
should allow jurors to con-
sider the death penalty.
Both sides may call wit-
nesses and show evidence.
If the panel finds the ag-
gravating factors exist, the
trial then moves into the
final penalty phase during
which jurors will recom-
mend either life in prison
or death.


Commander cites 'rot' in nuke force


The Associated Press

WASHINGTON De-
fense Secretary Chuck
Hagel demanded more in-
formation Wednesday af-
ter the Air Force removed
17 launch officers from
duty at a nuclear missile
base in North Dakota over
what a commander called
"rot" in the force. The Air
Force struggled to explain,
acknowledging concern
about an "attitude prob-
lem" but telling Congress
the weapons were secure.
Hagel reacted strongly
after The Associated Press
reported the unprec-
edented sidelining of the
officers at Minot Air Force
Base, N.D., where one of
their commanders com-
plained of "such rot" that
even the willful violation
of safety rules including
a possible compromise
of launch codes was
tolerated.
The AP quoted from
an internal email writ-
ten by Lt. Col. Jay Folds,
deputy commander of the
91st Operations Group,
which is responsible for
all Minuteman 3 missile
launch crews at Minot.
He lamented the remark-
ably poor reviews they
received in a March in-
spection. Their missile
launch skills were rated
"marginal," which the Air
Force told.the AP was the
equivalent of a "D" grade.
"We are, in fact, in a
crisis right now," Folds
wrote in the email to his
subordinates.
In response, the Air
Force said the problem
does not suggest a lack
of proper control over
the nuclear missiles but
rather was a symptom of
turmoil in the ranks.
"The idea that we have
people not performing
to the standard we ex-
pect will never be good
and we won't tolerate
it," Gen. Mark Welsh, the
service's top general, said


when questioned about
the problem at a congres-
sional hearing on budget
issues.
Underlying the Minot
situation is a sense among
some that the Air Force's
nuclear mission is a dying
field, as the government
considers further reduc-
ing the size of the U.S.
arsenal.
Welsh noted that be-
cause there are a limited
number of command po-
sitions to which missile
launch officers can aspire
within the nuclear force,
those officers tend to be-
lieve they have no future.
"That's actually not the
case, but that's the view
when you're in the opera-
tional force," Welsh said.
"We have to deal with
that."
Hagel himself, before
he was defense secretary,
signed a plan put forward
a year ago by the private
group Global Zero to
eliminate the Air Force's
intercontinental ballistic
missiles and to eventu-
ally eliminate all nuclear
weapons. At his Senate
confirmation hearing he


said he supports Presi-
dent Barack Obama's goal
of zero nuclear weap-
ons but only through
negotiations.
Hagel's spokesman,
George Little, said the
defense secretary was
briefed on the Minot situ-
ation as reported by the
AP on Wednesday and
demanded that he be pro-
vided more details.
Welsh's civilian boss, Air
Force Secretary Michael
Donley, suggested a silver
lining to the trouble at
Minot. The fact that Mi-
not commanders identi-
fied 17 underperformers
was evidence that the Air
Force has strengthened
its monitoring of the nu-
clear force, he said. And
he stressed that launch
crew members typically
are relatively junior of-
ficers lieutenants and
captains -- with limited
service experience.
It is the duty of com-
manders, Donley said, to
"ride hard" on young of-
ficers with "this awesome
responsibility" of control-
ling missiles capable of
destroying countries.


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Obituaries
Beggs Funeral Home
3322 Apalachee Parkway
Tallahassee, FL 32311
(850) 942-2929

Eva Marie
Linton
Trawick

Eva Marie Linton
Trawick, 63, passed away
Monday in Tallahassee. A
Funeral Service will be held
2:00 p.m., Friday, May 10,
2013 at Beggs Funeral
Home, 3322 Apalachee
Parkway, Tallahassee, Fla.
32311, (850) 942-2929, with
burial at Woodville Ceme-
tery. Family will receive
friends from 1 until 2:00
p.m. prior to service.
Marie was born and
raised in Tallahassee, was a
resident of Bainbridge, GA
for a short period before
moving back to Tallahas-
see, FL. After two years as a
telephone operator with
Southern Bell, she gave for-
ty one years of service to
the State of Florida and re-
tired in 2012 from the De-
partment of Agriculture
and Consumer Services.
She loved fishing, camping
and baking; and was of the
Baptist Faith.
Marie is survived by her
son, Benjamin Key (Sara) of
Tallahassee, two step-
daughters, Vibee Kennedy
(Tony) and Audrey Slade
of Bainbridge. Her grand-
children are Anne Mae Key
and Thomas Bell of Talla-
hassee, Charles Jagger Key
Smith of Crawfordville,
Colby and Angelica Ken-
nedy, Page Raker (Ben) and
Cameron Slade (Mimi) of
Bainbridge, GA. her moth-
er, Wilma Linton of
Crawfordville, three broth-
ers Lester Linton of Jack-
sonville, Ray Padgett of
Bonnell, and Vernon
Linton of Grand Ridge; and
a sister, Liddy Linton of
Crawfordville She has two
great-grand children.
She is preceded in death
by her husband, Raymond
Trawick, daughter, Mary
Florence Key, granddaugh-
ter, Brittney Marie Trawick,
father, Charles E. Linton
and sister, Phyllis Cody.
Beggs Funeral Home of
Tallahassee, FL, (850) 942-
2929, is in charge of ar-
rangements. Please sign
the guestbook at
www.dothaneagle.corm.

Florists

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


Boston



Marathon suspect's body still not buried


The Associated Press

BOSTON Nineteen
days after Boston Mara-
thon 'bombing suspect
Tamerlan Tsarnaev died
following a gunbattle with
police, cemeteries still re-
fused to take his remains
and government officials
deflected questions about
where he could be buried.
On Wednesday, police in
Worcester, west of Boston,
pleaded for a resolution,
saying they were spending
tens of thousands of dol-
lars to protect the funeral
home where his body is
being kept amid protests.
"We are not barbarians,"
police Chief Gary Gemme
said. "We bury the dead."
Tsarnaev was fatally
wounded in Watertown,
just outside Boston, after
police confronted him in
a stolen car. He was shot
several times by police,
then was run over with the
car by his fleeing brother,
Dzhokhar Tsarnaev, his
accomplice in the deadly
April 15 bombing, author-
ities have said.
The bombing, involving
pressure cookers packed
with explosives and shrap-
nel near the marathon's
finish line, killed three
.people and injured about
260 others.
Tamerlan Tsarnaev's
body was released by the
state medical examiner
May 1 and has been in
limbo since. Tsarnaev's
widow had wanted his
body turned over to his
side of the family, which
claimed it.
An expert in U.S. burial
law said the resistance to
Tsarnaev's burial is un-
precedented in a country
that has always found a
way to put to rest its no-
torious killers, from Lee
Harvey Oswald to Adam
Lanza, who gunned down
20 children and six educa-
tors at a Newtown, Conn.,
elementary school last
year.
"It's very unusual
that people are so fix-
ated on this," said Tanya
Marsh, a Wake University


THEASSOCIATED PRESS
Volunteer Kevin Brown (right), of Boston, places a teddy bear at a makeshift memorial near
the Boston Marathon finish line in Boston's Copley Square Tuesday.


professor. "There are a lot
of evil people buried in
marked graves in the Unit-
ed States. Traditionally, in
the United States, ... when
somebody dies, that's the
end of their punishment."
A deal had been struck
Monday to bury the re-
mains of Tsarnaev, a 26-
year-old ethnic Chechen
from southern Russia, at
a state prison site, but it
dissolved after state offi-
cials stopped cooperating
Tuesday, Gemme said.
State correction officials
didn't return a phone mes-
sage Wednesday.
Peter Stefan, whose
funeral home accepted


Tsarnaev's body last week,
said Tuesday that none
of the 120 offers of graves
from the U.S. and Canada
has worked out because
officials in those cities
and towns don't want the
body.
In Russia, officials aren't
commenting after Tsar-
naev's mother said au-
thorities won't allow her
son's body into the coun-
try so she can bury him in
her native Dagestan.
A solution may be
found in Massachusetts
law, which requires a
community to provide a
place to bury someone
"dying within its limits."


Tsarnaev lived in Cam-
bridge, across the Charles
River from Boston, but
was pronounced dead at
a Boston hospital, mean-
ing Boston would be obli-
gated to bury him under a
straight reading of the law.
But Marsh said there's a
better legal case to bury
the body in Cambridge be-
cause, in practice, where a
person lived has been the
key factor in determining
the place of burial.
Cambridge's rules for
buying a grave at the mu-
nicipal cemetery require
that "the deceased must
be a Cambridge resi-
dent," according to online


guidelines of the Cam-
bridge Department of
Public Works.
Boston also makes resi-
dency the key require-
ment of its cemetery buri-
' al rules.
"It's been the city's con-
tention that he was not a
Boston resident and there-
fore should not be buried
in the city of Boston," said
John Guilfoil, a spokes-
man for Mayor Thomas
Menino.
But Cambridge's city
manager has urged the
Tsarnaev family not to try
to bury Tamerlan Tsarnaev
in the city, citing the po-
tential massive disruption.
A city spokeswoman said
Wednesday that nothing
had changed.
As officials continued to
try to bury'Tamerlan Tsar-
naev, the father of one of
the friends charged with
helping Dzhokhar Tsar-
naev after the attack said
Tuesday that his son told
him the surviving bomb-
ing suspect is "not a hu-
man" if he's responsible
for it.
Amir Ismagulov is the
father of Azamat Tazhaya-
kov, who is charged with
conspiracy in the Boston
Marathon bombing. Dur-
ing an interview, Isma-
gulov said his son is not a
terrorist.
"Azamat loves the Unit-
ed States and the people
of the United States," Is-
magulov said as Arkady
Bukh, his son's new Rus-
sian-speaking lawyer, in-
terpreted for him.
Tazhayakovis in a federal
prison on charges that he
conspired to destroy, con-
ceal and cover up objects
belonging to Dzhokhar
Tsarnaev, a friend from
the University of Massa-
chusetts Dartmouth.
The FBI has alleged that
on April 18, just hours af-
ter surveillance camera
photos of the Tsarnaev
brothers became public,
Tazhayakov and two other
studentswent to Dzhokhar
Tsarnaev's dorm room and
removed his backpack and
laptop computer.


Obama pressed to do more on jobs, stagnant wages


Nation Brief

Bodies on Kansas
farm were missing
mom, 2 residents
OTTAWA, Kan. -The
bodies of a woman and
two men who were found
slain on an eastern Kansas
farm were those of a
young mother who went
missing last week with her
18-month-old daughter
and two men who lived
there, authorities said
Wednesday.
Investigators are still
searching for Kaylie
Bailey's daughter, Lana
Bailey, and were question-
ing a man Wednesday who
they picked up in Empo-
ria, a community about
50 miles southwest of the
Ottawa area farm where
the bodies were found.
Authorities said they also
found Bailey's vehicle in
Emporia late Tuesday, but.
they didn't say whether the
man they were question-
ing had been driving it.
The Franklin County
Sheriff's Office didn't iden-
tify the man being ques-
tioned, but in a statement
Wednesday said detectives
had wanted to speak to
him as part of the investi-
gation into the disappear-
ance of Bailey, 21, and her
daughter.
Sheriff Jeffrey Richards
said at a news conference
that the two men found
slain on the farm were 30-
year-old Andrew A. Stout
and 31-year-old Steven E.
White.
From wire reports


The Associated Press


WASHINGTON The nation's
slowly improving jobs picture
hides problems like stagnant
wages and fewer working hours
that strike directly at President
Barack Obama's base of support
-young people, racial minorities
and the less affluent.
As the president launches a new
focus on jobs, his traditional al-
lies contend Obama has put too
much of an emphasis on a defi-
cit-cutting grand bargain with
Republicans at the expense of
creating jobs.
New college graduates face a
downbeat labor market. The un-
employment rate for workers un-
der age 25 with at least bachelor's
degree has averaged 8.2 percent,
compared to 5.4 percent in 2007.
The government's April jobs re-
port showed a decline in average
weekly hours worked, and much
of the growth was in predomi-
nantly low-wage sectors such as
food services and drinking places
and retail trade. And a new study
found that nearly 2 million pri-
vate-sector employees paid with
taxpayer dollars earn wages too
low to support a family.
"My point is that we've got to
shift the national mood toward
high wage and. investment in
America as opposed to cutting
every federal program and hav-
ing this austerity-based deficit-
reduction thrust," said Rep. Keith
Ellison, a Minnesota Democrat
and co-chairman of the House
Progressive Caucus.
On Thursday, Obama is travel-
ing to Austin, Texas, to draw at-
tention to his administration's ef-
fort to boost jobs and wages and
promote his efforts to bring jobs
back to the U.S. from overseas.
Last week he spent three days in


Mexico and Costa Rica, in part to
highlight trade relations that he
said would help increase employ-
ment back home.
The economy has created 6.8
million private-sector jobs over
the past 38 months, but nearly 12
million remain unemployed. The
unemployment rate edged down
to 7.5 percent from 7.6 percent in
March and has fallen 0.4 percent-
age point since the start of the
year, though it remains high.
For the White House, creating
jobs is as much a political as it is
an economic challenge. Republi-
cans have long resisted any fur-
ther spending that would prime
the economy, arguing instead
that Obama's regulatory regime
and his new health care law are
hindering job growth.
What's more, Obama has tried
to take a two-pronged approach.
to the economy, looking to boost
the economic recovery with up-
front spending While at the same
time proposing deficit-reduction
measures that would kick in later
as the economy strengthens.
"That's like a textbook eco-
nomic response to the current
economic situation," said Mi-
chael Greenstone, who was chief
economist at the White House's
Council of Economic Advisers
during Obama's first two years in
office. "And that's not where there
is political agreement."
Indeed, Obama's jobs propos-
als have stalled in Congress and
have been met, instead, by im-
mediate budget cuts that by most
accounts have begun to create a
drag on the economic recovery.
After winning a tax increase on
the top 1 percent of income earn-
ers, Obama has insisted against
unified Republican opposition on
more tax increases to help close
deficits. The resulting stalemate


"My point is that we've got to shift the national mood
toward high wage and investment in America as
opposed to cutting every federal program and having
this austerity-based deficit-reduction thrust."
Rep. Keith Ellison,
Minnesota Democrat


has limited Obama's response.
"With aggressive fiscal stimulus
we can bring the unemployment
rate down rapidly; Washington
has.gone entirely in the other di-
rection," said Heidi Shierholz, an
economist at the liberal Econom-
ic Policy Institute.
Job growth in this recovery has
lagged that of previous economic
upturns and has been especially
hurt by job losses in government
employment and a weak con-
struction sector.
Though unemployment has
hit across demographic groups,
the hardest hit have been young
workers, workers with low levels
of education, and racial and eth-
nic minorities the very same
Americans who made up much
of Obama's winning political
coalition.
The average unemployment
rate in the first quarter of this year
was 7.7 percent. But for African-
American workers that rate was
13.6 percent. For Latinos, it was
9.5 percent.
And among those who do have
jobs, wages are not rising.
Take Natividad Lucinda
Ramirez, a 55-year-old janito-
rial worker at Washington's Union
Station. She makes $8.75 an hour
as an employee of a janitorial
firm under contract by the federal
government to maintain the his-
toric train depot. She holds down
a second job, working about 60
hours a week. She has no health


care benefits. She is married and
cares for'six nephews.
"I've never asked for anything
from the government," she said.
But she joined a number of other
workers Wednesday to call on
Obama to issue an executive or-
der mandating federal contrac-
tors to pay a higher wage.
A study by the public-interest
organization Demos, which ad-
vocates for workers, concluded
that nearly 2 million workers
who have jobs paid by taxpayers
earn less than $12 an hour, or the
equivalent of $24,000 a year for
fulltime work. Critics argue that
any, mandate to increase pay will
result in higher costs to taxpayers.
But Demos analysts argue that
higher wages help save money by
reducing employee turnover and
save taxpayers by lowering the
number of workers who obtain
food stamps and other govern-
ment benefits.
Still, among the bright spots
in the economy is the growth of
manufacturing jobs. Since Febru-
ary 2010, the manufacturing sec-
tor has added a net of about half
a million jobs, compared to a loss
of 1.7 million manufacturing jobs
during the 46-month recovery
that began in November 2001.
Alan Krueger, chairman of
Obama's Council of Economic
Advisers, credits the 2009-2010
rescue of the auto industry for
much of the turnaround in
manufacturing.


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18A THURSDAY, MAY9, 2013


LOCAL & WORLD

World Briefs


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN I www.jcfloridan.com


Libya's charter can
stop contentious law
TRIPOLI, Libya- A new
law that excludes former
officials of the Moammar
Gadhafi era from public
office is dividing Libya.and
deepening the turmoil
plaguing the country since
the 2011 civil war that
ousted the erratic leader.
Passed by parliament
Sunday essentially at
gunpoint heavily armed
militias were parked out-
side government buildings
and refused to leave until
it was approved the law
bans from politics not only
those who held office but
clerics who glorified the
dictator and researchers
who worked on his notori-
ous ideological tract, the
Green Book.
The measure is one more
symbol of the divided
society that has emerged
after Gadhafi in the oil-
rich North African nation,
stalling its troubled transi-
tion to democracy.
The collapse of cen-.
tral state authority and
the already weakened
military under Gadhafi
has left successive govern-
ments without strong and
decisive law enforcement
bodies and forced them to
lean on militias, formed
initially from rebel forces
that fought Gadhafi, to fill
the security vacuum.
Legal experts as well as
supporters and opponents
of the new law note that
it can be overridden if
it's not included in a new
constitution that has yet to
be drafted. The parliament
itself is temporary, with its
main mission being the
formation of a panel to
write the charter that will
result in new elections.

31 detained in probe
of diamond heist
BRUSSELS Unlike
the brilliant thieves in
"Ocean's Eleven," it ap-
pears that those behind
the clockwork-precision,
$50 million diamond
heist at Brussels Airport


may not get a Hollywood
ending.
After three months of
virtual silence on the mat-
ter, authorities struck this
week, detaining at least 31
people in a three-nation
sweep and recovering so
many diamonds from the
loot Antwerp traders lost
that they are still figuring
out the exact value.
Officials said that among
the people held in Bel-
gium, France and Swit-
zerland on Tuesday and
Wednesday are some with
violent criminal pasts;
the one person held in
France is believed to have
been one of the robbers at
the airport. The evidence
seized includes large sums
of cash, precious stones
and luxury cars.

Court upholds
Berlusconi verdict
MILAN Former Pre-
mier Silvio Berlusconi's tax
fraud conviction and four-
year prison sentence were
upheld on the first appeal
Wednesday in a case that
could see him barred from
public office for five years.
In Italy, defendants are
legally considered inno-
cent until all appeals are
exhausted, and Berlusco-
ni's lawyers are expected
to appeal the case to the
nation's highest Court of
Cassation once the rea-
soning for the decision is
published.
Still, the ruling, which
comes just days before
prosecutors wrap up
closing arguments in his
sensational sex-for-hire
trial, raises the question
of whether Berlusconi's
days as a political force are
numbered.
The ruling also upheld
barring him from man-
aging any company for
three years. Even if the jail
sentence is confirmed, it is
unlikely Berlusconi would
serve any time for the tax
fraud case because a fur-
lough shaving three years
off the sentence would
likely be applied and one-
year sentences are not


normally served.

Attack kills 20
Nigerian officers
LAGOS, Nigeria An
ethnic militia killed at
least 20 police officers
who launched a raid to try
and arrest them in central
Nigeria, a police commis-
sioner said Wednesday.
The attack in Alakio,
a village in Nasarawa
state, saw the officers
ambushed Tuesday when
they tried to stop the gang
that was forcing locals to
take a blood oath, police
commissioner Abayomi
Akermale said. Nigeria, a
nation of more than 160
million people, has some
250 ethnicities. Such eth-
nic militias can be major
presence in communi-
ties, exacting taxes and
controlling areas in some
places.
Akermale said the death
toll in the attack could
be higher, as emergency
officials and police officers
only reached the area on
Wednesday. The commis-
sioner declined to offer
any other specific details


about the attack, other
than to say those respon-
sible were not Islamic
extremists.
The violence, which oc-
curred in a state bordering
Nigeria's central capital
ofAbuja, comes amid
growing insecurity in the
oil-rich nation; Islamic ex-
tremists, including those
belonging to the radical
network known as Boko
Haram, have been launch-
ing increasingly bloody
guerrilla attacks through-
out the country's predomi-
nantly Muslim north.
Ethnic militias, as well
as criminal gangs known
in Nigeria as "cults," kill at
will and kidnap others for
ransom. Some gangs use
traditional beliefs to instill
loyalty from their follow-
ers, as well as strike fear
into the local population.
Such gangs also are known
for using extreme violence
and conducting rituals
involving local witchcraft.

Syria blames outage
on technical problem
BEIRUT A problem
with a fiber optics cable


was responsible for an
Internet outage that cut
off civil war-ravaged Syria
from the rest of the world
for nearly 20 hours, state
media said Wednesday.
Internet service stopped
abruptly Tuesday evening,
prompting speculation
that the regime had pulled
the plug, possibly as a
cover for military action.
However, no large-scale
military offensives were
reported Wednesday
and the opposition did
not accuse the regime of
sabotage.
In the past, the regime
halted Internet service
in selected areas during
government offensives to
disrupt communication
among rebel fighters. The
last nationwide outage; for
two days in November, co-
incided with a major mili-
tary operation near the
capital, Damascus, and its
international airport.
A U.S.-basedWeb watch-
er said the problem would
have to occur somewhere
'inside Syria for the entire
country to be affected,
although it was impos-
sible to tell from a distance


exactly what happened.
Jim Cowie of Renesys, a
company that monitors
online traffic, said Syria is
serviced by three under-
water cables, but a prob-
lem in one of those would
not be sufficient to cut off
Internet nationwide.
Preventing Internet ac-
cess has become a tool of
last resort for governments
trying to suppress unrest,
particularly during the
Arab Spring protests that
eventually toppled leaders
in four countries.
The Internet has also
been an important tool in
the bloody battle to topple
Assad, now in its third
year. With the Syrian gov-
ernment restricting for-
eign media access to the
country, anti-regime activ-
ists talking on Skype and
amateur videos posted
online became important
sources of information.
In rebel-controlled areas
in the north and east of
Syria, the regime cut off
internet service early in
the uprising, forcing activ-
ists to use satellite phones.

From wire reports


ver72jn








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of perch was the United Methodist Church
sign on Main Street in Cypress. Our hawk
can expect sunny to partly cloudy weather
today and Friday, but there will be light rain
to scattered showers again this Saturday and
Sunday. Daytime temperatures will be in the
high 80s today and Friday and in the low 80s
jSaturday and Sunday.


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Sports Briefs

Chipola Baseball
The Chipola Indians will
open play in the FCSAA State
Baseball Tournament on
Friday in Lakeland, taking
on lianmi-Dade at 6 p.m.
Central Daylight Time.
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 losn.
The tournament will con-
clude May 14.

Chipola Softball
The Chipola Lady Indians
will open play in the NICAA
Softball National Champion-
ship tournament May 15 in
St. George, Utah
The tournament will run
through May 18.

Rob Fowler Memorial
Golf Tournament
The 5th Annual Rob Fowlet
Memorial Golf Tournament
will be held Saturday at Dog-
wood Lakes Golf &, Country
Club in Bonifay.
, Registration is at 7:30 a.m.
with a tee time of 8 a.m. For-
mat is four-person scramble,
with an entry lee of $50 per
person, including greens
fee, cart, and catered lunch.
Single and team entries are
welcome.
To sponsor or pre-legister,
contact Kevin Taylor at 850-
326-1525 or Brian Taylor at
850-381-4894.

JCCA Golf Tourney
The Jackson County
Cattlemen's Association
announces that the Second
Annual Colonel Thomas
Memorial Golf Classic is set
for May 17 at Indian Springs
Golf Course in Marianna.
There will be a 1 p.m.
shotgun start for the 18-hole
even that features a.four- ,
person scramble, "pick your
partners," and a modified
handicapped system.
Registration is $60 pet
person and that includes
greens fees, cart, and a steak
dinner. There will be prices
for longest drive and closest
to the pin. All players must
have a verified handicap.
All benefits from the
event will go to FFA and 41-1
scholarships at Chipola. For
more information, call Matt
Dryden at 850-573-0414,
Albert Milton at 850-718-
7834, Ken Godfrey at 850-
209-791c), or (harlene at
indians Springs Golf Club at
850-482-8737.

Marianna Swim Team
The Marianna SwinmTeanm
invites you to come out[ IO
meet potential s'vim te.mi
members, old friends, and
our coach May 13 at the
Chipola College Pool horn 5
p.m. to 6:30 p.m.
This is the date for the
opening practice for the
regular swim season, as well
the time any interested par-
ties can get information, get
in the water with coaching
staff, and/or register for the
upcoming swim season. You
can also come during any
practice session for informa-
tion if you can not make this
date.
The Marianna Swim Team
is a local, recreational swim
team for boys and girls ages
4-18. Practices are held from
5 p.m. to 6:30 p.m., Monday
through Thursday from May
13 through August at C1hipola
College Pool.
Meets ue held on Sat-
urdays throughout the
summer.
Registration is open. AMl we
require is that the swimmer
swim one full pool length (25
yards) and that children un-


der 10 have parental supervi-
sion during practices.
The registration fee of
$35 payable to MST helps -
cover cost of life guards
and relay er eint at meets.
Team T-shirts tor niembers
will be an additional $5 and
$15 for non-members. Pool

See BRIEFS, Page 3B


MERE BASEBALL



Optimist team wins again


BY SHELIA MADE
Floridan Correspondent

Action was hot and heavy at Optimist
Park Monday night with action on all the
fields, none more intense than in the AAA
league where the Kiwanis and Optimist
were vying for a win.
Optimist prevailed to pick up their
fifth win with only two losses. The 10-1
loss gave Kiwanis their fourth loss of the
season.
Starting on the mound for Kiwanis was
Landon Garcia, who went the distance
and took the loss. Brady Donaldson got
rP- -


the nod. for Optimist and picked up the
win, going four innings, with no hits, one
walk, and two errors behind him allow-
ing one unearned run. Donaldson had
ten strikeouts on the night. Zane Monk
closed out the game in the fifth inning
for Optimist giving up no runs on one
walk and one hit batter while striking out
three.
Optimist drew first blood in the top of
the first inning, plating three runs. Cole
Nobles singled and moved to second on a
single by Donaldson. BenWiggins picked
up an RBI single with Monk sacrificing to
score Donaldson. With two outs, Grant


Williams took one for the team and Wig-
gins scored on a passed ball. A ground-
out ended the inning.
After a lead-off walk to Mason Zimmer-:
man, Donaldson sat the next two down on
strikeouts before an error allowed Hank
Sims to reach first safely. A ground-out
ended the inning with two left on base.
Optimist added three more in the top
of the second. With one out, Garrison
Beach reached first safely on a misplayed
ball with Deondre Sims following with a
walk. Tyler Huey sacrificed to move both

See OPTIMIST, Page 3B


-I, ~'.


. .t'-
-: ^ s;^ ^4


,' :


MARK SKINNER / FLORIDAN
Landon Garcia slides into home for Kiwanis as Optimist's Brady Donaldson tries to lay down a tag last week.



Marianna tops Alford Farm Bureau


BY SHELIAMADER
Floridan Correspondent

Baseball was in full swing at Opti-
mist Park Tuesday night with Mari-
anna dealing Alford a 18-0 loss.
Maxx Harrell picked up the win
for Marianna, going three innings,
giving up zero runs on one hit, with
four walk, while fanning six.
Marianna scored one run in the
bottom of the first inning when
Cameron Gray singled and moved
to third on passed balls. Walks to
Zac Malone, Ryan Reed, and Cody
Gwin plated the run.
* Marianna tacked on 13 runs in
the second inning. Reece Dillard
got things started with a walk and
with one out, Gray drove him home.


Dustin York doubled, followed by a
two RBI single by Malone. Ryan
Reed picked up an RBI on a single
and scored on a double by Cody
Gwin. Jaden Harley took advantage
of a misplayed ball to reach first
safely with Harrell doubling home
two runs. Nic English drew a bases
loaded walk to pick up an RBI. Jack
Craven reached on an error and
quickly stole second before scoring
on York's second two-RBI double of
thinning. Brady Matthews joined
the hit parade with a single and
with two outs, Gwin had a bases-
clearing double but was out trying
to take third on the play.
Action was scheduled to continue
Thursday night at Optimist Park.


pummeled

BYSHELIAMADER
Floridan Correspondent

Action continued at Optimist Park Tuesday eve);
ning with AAA action under way at 5 p.m. Optimis1
took on the young Farm Bureau team and wasted
no time in showing their experience with a 19-0
defeat. Gavin Byrd took the loss for Farm Bureau
with BrantleyWillis coming on in relief. Optimist
totaled 19 runs on three hits, 19 walks, and two hit
by pitch while Ben Wiggins held Farm Bureau to
just one hit on the evening, with four walks anid
four strikeouts.

See PUMMELED, Page 3B
,i


SHS Baseball


Bucks too much


for Pirates again


BY DUSTIN KENT
dkent@jcfloridan.com

SNEADS The Sneads Pirates
set out to get revenge Tuesday
night against a Bozeman Bucks
team that eliminated them from
the playoffs last season, but in-
st ad, it was the Bucks who put
the Pirates out again with a 6-1
road victory to move on to the 1A
Regional Final.
Bozeman needed a seventh-
in ning rally in last year's regional
semifinal matchup, but on Tues-
dTv the Bucks controlled the
ga me from start to finish, scoring
Lxro runs in the first inning, four
in the third, and cruised the rest
.-, the way behind solid pitching
performances by Michael Cullen
:imd Garrett Hall.
Cullen started and went five
innings on the mound, allowing
lust three hits and a walk with
umo strikeouts, with Hall com-
ing on in the sixth and giving up
one unearned run on a hit and a
strikeout in two innings.
Brandon Moats started for the
Pirates and had trouble finding


the strike zone, walking three
batters in the first inning before
an error at second base allowed
the first run of the game, and anr
RBI single by Cullen made it 2-0
Bucks.
Bozeman got four hits off of
Moats in the third, with an RBI
groundout by Logan Straus-
baugh and a two-RBI single by
Bubba Thompson making it 5-0.
and causing Pirates coach Mark
Guerra to bring Austin Lombar-
do out to the mound to replace
Moats.
Reed Ruddick greeted Lom-
bardo with a bloop single into
right field to score another run,
but Lombardo retired the next
two batters to get out of the in-
ning and kept the Bucks at bay
the rest of the night.
The senior Lombardo went 4
2/3 innings in relief and surren-
dered three hits and three walks
with three strikeouts.
Lombardo held Bozeman
scoreless over the final four in-
nings, but the Pirates were un-

See BUCKS, Page 3BL

i


Ryne Danford holds onto his hat as he hits third base during Sneads'
district championship win over Vernon.


I


o~- -








72B THURSDAY, MAY 9,2013


SPORTS


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Major League Baseball



Halladay headed for surgery *


The Associated Press

SAN FRANCISCO For Roy
Halladay, arthroscopic surgery
on his troublesome throwing
shoulder became the best-case
scenario when he had prepared
himself for the worst a career-
ending injury that would force
his retirement when he's far
from ready.
Halladay will undergo a proce-
dure in his right shoulder to re-
pair a partially torn rotator cuff
and remove a bone spur. He also
has some fraying of the labrum.
"I think we did all the right
things," Halladay said. "Now I
feel I have something to grasp
onto, something to move for-
ward with. I don't feel as lost as
before. I feel like there's some
answers."
He is relieved he won't need
reconstructive surgery at this
stage.
On the 15-day disabled list
since Monday because of in-
flammation in his throwing
shoulder, the two-time CyYoung
Award winner met with Dr. Lew-
is Yocum in Los Angeles on Tues-
day. Halladay hadn't decided on
which doctor will but said he ex-
pects to have surgery next week
to give himself the best chance
of returning this season.
"They're going to go in and
clean up the bone spur, clean up
the rotator cuff and the labrum,
try and keep that as unevasive as
possible," Halladay said in the
dugout Wednesday before the
Phillies played the San Francisco
Giants.


"From what I understand, if
they go in and see during surgery
what they saw on the exams, I
have a chance to come back and
pitch this year I have a good
chance to come back and pitch
this year. Hopefully be a lot more
effective."
The 35-year-old right-hander
has experienced little pain, but
his location and velocity have
been the pitcher's biggest con-
cern. He is 2-4 with an 8.65 ERA
in seven starts this season after
missing nearly two months last
year because of a strained back
muscle. Halladay allowed nine
runs in 2 1-3 innings of a 14-2
defeat to Miami on Sunday for
his second straight loss and sec-
ond outing in a row of less than
four innings third in all this
year.
"They said my range of motion
will be better, my location will be
better, hopefully the velocity will
be better," Halladay said. "They
said the cause is a bone spur; the
rotator cuff kept rubbing over it.
Over time, it gradually created
more and more of a tear. They
want to get that cleaned up and
get that out of there."
Even if he returns this year,
Halladay figures to miss a sub-
stantial part of the season in his
contract year. He is earning $20
million this season.
Phillies general manager Ru-
ben Amaro Jr., said he won't rule
out re-signing Halladay for 2014,
though he said it was too early
to think that far into the future.
Whether Halladay could be-
come a reliable bullpen option


has not been addressed, though
Halladay reiterated he wants to
start.
"Who wouldn't want Roy Hal-
Jaday around?" Amaro said.
Halladay said he might have
considered retirement had doc-
tors told him he couldn't come
back at full strength and re-
gained his former top form.
"He said in certain cases it's
been three months, but we re-
ally don't have a timetable," Hal-
laday said of Yocum's prognosis.
"I think the timetable is going
to come once they go in and
confirm that, hey, what we saw
on the X-rays is exactly what we
saw when we went in there. They
were definitely optimistic that I
would be back this year."
He also underwent an exam in
which dye is injected into the in-
jured area before scans are taken
in the MRI tube.
Whenever he is able to pitch
again, Halladay still hopes he
gets a chance for a World Series
ring.
"You want to go out strong
- ideally, you want to go out
a world champion," he said.
"Some of those things aren't in
your your control. I have no re-
grets at any point over my ca-
reer. If things don't work out and
they do end on a sour note, I'm
not going to look at it that way. I
really don't think that's going to
be the case."
Amaro said the Phillies will
call up right-hander Tyler Cloyd
from Triple-A Lehigh Valley to
take Halladay's turn in the rota-
tion Friday at Arizona.


-. .; -
THEASSOCIATED PRESS
After a disappointing start to the season, the Phillies' Roy Halladay will
undergo shoulder surgery.


Soccer


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Johana Portillo (center) and her sister Ana hold hands while Dr. Shawn Smith looks on during a press conference in Murray,
Utah. Ricardo Portillo, a soccer referee died recently after slipping into a weeklong coma.



Teen charged with homicide



by assault in referee's death


The Associated Press

SALT LAKE CITY A Utah teen
accused of punching a soccer ref-
eree who later died was charged
Wednesday with homicide by as-
sault, a count issued when an at-
tack unintentionally causes death.
Salt Lake County District Attor-
ney Sim Gill also said he will seek to
try the teen as an adult in the death
of 46-year-old Ricardo Portillo.
The charge is less serious than
manslaughter. It carries a possible
sentence of up to five years in pris-
on for adults, but penalties can be
less for juveniles.
Gill said it became clear in look-
ing at the facts that the teenager's
actions didn't amount to murder or
manslaughter.
"We did not believe we could
demonstrate the premeditation or
intent to justify those charges," Gill
told The Associated Press. "Those
other charges require. another type
of mental state. We did not be-
lieve that type of mental state was
present."
The oldest of Portillo's three
daughters, Johana Portillo, de-
clined comment about the charges
through family spokesman Tony
Yapias.
She just wants to let the criminal
justice system to run its course, Ya-
pias said.
Johana Portillo, 26, previously
said the charge doesn't matter
because it won't bring back her
father.
Friends and family spentWednes-
day remembering Ricardo Portillo
lat an afternoon wake that was to


be followed by an evening religious
service.
The 17-year-old has been in juve-
nile detention since April 27 when
the incident occurred at a recre-
ational-league soccer match in a
Salt Lake City suburb.
The teenager, whose name is be-
ing withheld by The Associated
Press because he's a minor, turns 18
in October. His first court appear-
ance has not yet been scheduled.
His attorney, Monica Diaz Greene,
was not immediately available for
comment.
The teenager was playing goal-
ie when Portillo called a penalty
on him for pushing an opposing
player. The teenager began arguing
with Portillo and then struck him
in the head, authorities said.
Charging documents show wit-
nesses said the teenager threw one
punch, hitting Portillo in the rear
jaw area with a closed fist. Another
witness said Portillo was writing
notes on his notepad when he was
hit.
Portillo was taken to a hospital in
fair condition. Hours later, he went
into a coma. He never regained
consciousness and died Saturday.
Police say hospital staff members
told them Portillo had hemorrhag-
ing and a traumatic brain injury.
The medical examiner's autopsy
concluded he died from injuries
related to the blow to the head. The
death was ruled a homicide.
The fact that the teenager will
soon turn 18, combined with the
seriousness of what happened, led
Gill to push to have him tried as
an adult. The chance of the teen's


rehabilitation is minimal, prosecu-
tors said in court documents. A ju-
venile court judge will ultimately
rule on that request.
Little is known about the teen-
ager. His coach, James Yapias, has
said he was playing his first game
with the team but declined to elab-
orate any further about the young
man or his family. League presi-
dent, Mario Vasquez, said he didn't
know the teenager.
Tony Yapias said Wednesday he
knows people want to know more
about the teenager, but urged them
to allow the criminal justice system
to run its course.
"We cannot bring Ricardo backno
matter what we try to do," Tony Ya-
pias said. "It's a sad day. We have to
reflect on this we all have a pas-
sion for sports. Hopefully this will
be something we all learn from."
Funeral services were being held
Wednesday in Salt Lake City for
Portillo, who leaves behind three
daughters and four grandchildren.
At a wake in a community center, a
closed wooden casket was topped
with large white flowers. Two other
flower arrangements flanked the
casket, with a large framed picture
nearby of him wearing a blue shirt,
his arms raised in victory.
The attendees wore white T-shirts
with a drawing of an orange ref-
eree jersey in the middle with the
words, "In loving memory of Ricky"
around a soccer ball.
After the funeral, Portillo's re-
mains will be returned to his
hometown of Guadalajara, Mexico.
He moved to Utah from there 17
years ago.


NASCOR


NASCAR panel


reduces penalties


for Gibbs' team

The Associated Press

CONCORD, N.C. -ANASCAR appeals panel sided with
Joe Gibbs Racing on Wednesday and eased some of the
penalties imposed for having an illegal part in Matt Kens-
eth's race-winning engine at Kansas last month.
NASCAR punished JGR after discovering during a post-
race inspection that one of eight connecting rods in the
engine at the April 21 race did not meet the minimum
weight requirement. The part was too light by 3 grams,
less than the weight of an envelope.
JGR did not dispute the part was illegal, but argued the
penalties were too severe because it leases its engines
from Toyota Racing Development and is not permitted to
touch anything inside of them. Toyota accepted respon-
sibility and insisted one light rod did not give Kenseth a
performance advantage.
The three-member National Stock Car Racing Appeals
Panel agreed and dramatically reduced almost every
penalty.
The points deducted from Kenseth were reduced from
50 to 12, which moves him from 11th in the standings to
fourth. The panel also reinstated the three bonus points
he earned for the victory for seeding in the Chase for the
Sprint Cup championship.
The panel also reduced crew chief Jason Ratcliff's sus-
pension from six races to one race, and eliminated the
six-race suspension for owner Joe Gibbs. It let stand Rat-
cliff's $200,000 fine. The only action the panel took was
increasing Toyota's penalty from a five-point fine to seven
points.
"Glad to have today behind us so we can get our fo-
cus back on racing. I respect NASCAR and the appeals
process, I feel like they got it right," Kenseth posted on
Twitter.
Gibbs said he was done with the process and would not
appeal anything further.
"Right now, we just want to get back to racing," the team
owner said.
NASCAR is not eligible to appeal anything further to
chief appellate officer 'John Middlebrook. Spokesman
Kerry Tharp said the sanctioning body was disappointed
in the decision.
"Our sport has a due process system in place that has
served this sport very well for more than 65 years, and that
due process resulted in this decision here today," Tharp
said. "While we are disappointed by today's outcome, we
stand firmly behind our inspection process. The inspec-
tion of engines, and engine parts and pieces has always
been regarded as the holy grail throughout the industry
- that along with fuel and tires. In violations such as
these, we have no other reinforcement process than to
penalize the team owner and team members. That's how
our system works."
The appeal was heard by Mark Arute, general manager
of Stafford Motor Speedway in Connecticut, Denis Mc-
Glynn, CEO of Dover International Speedway and Jack
Housby, who fielded cars in the 1970s and '80s.
Of the 151 appeals heard since NASCAR began keep-
ing records in 1999, penalties were upheld 106 times. The
panel reduced penalties 32 times, eliminated penalties 11
times and increased them twice.
A week ago, the panel unanimously upheld all penalties
levied against Penske Racing for using parts confiscated
by inspectors before the April 13 race at Texas. But the six-
race suspensions for seven key Penske employees were
reduced Tuesday to two points races and the All-Star race
by Middlebrook, which team owner Roger Penske cele-
brated as a small victory.
Gibbs seemed far more subdued by what could only be
considered a major victory.

t








JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Francisco's slam lifts Braves over Reds


The Associated Press

CINCINNATI Dan Uggla and
Juan Francisco helped Atlanta
quickly forget a terrible ending.
Uggla hit a pair of solo hom-
ers and Francisco added his first
career grand slam as the Braves
recovered from a stunning last-
swing loss by beating the Cincin-
nati Reds 7-2 Wednesday.
Atlanta took two of three in the
series, the first the Reds lost at
home this season. The Reds are
13-6 at Great American Ball Park,
the most home wins the majors.
Devin Mesoraco and Shin-Soo
ChoQ hit two-out homers in the
ninth inning for Cincinnati's 5-
4 win on Tuesday night. A day
later, one of the NL's top power
teams got the better of it. Atlanta
came into the game tied with
Colorado'for the NL lead with 44
.homers.
'A good win after what hap-
pened last night," manager Fredi
Gonzalez said. "Good resilience
with this club."
Uggla had solo shots in the
fourth and sixth innings off Mike
Leake (2-2), his first multihomer
game this season. Leake pitched
into the eighth, ending a streak
of six straight subpar starts by
the Reds rotation.
"One of those less-stressful
wins, I guess you could say," Ug-
gla said.
The Braves took all the stress
out of it by sending nine batters
to the plate for five runs in the
eighth off three Reds pitchers.
Francisco hit the Braves' first
grand slam of the season off J.J.
Hoover, the player he was traded
for last year.
His fifth homer landed in the
Braves' bullpen down the right
field line.


Atlanta's Juan Francisco (left) returns to the dugout after hitting a grand slam off Reds relief pitcher J.J. Hoover in the eighth inning.


"Juan's got some juice," Gonza-
lez said. "You just get the ball up
in the air here."
Francisco said he got no extra
pleasure from hitting the grand
slam against the team that trad-
ed him away.
"It just felt good that I got first
grand slam in major leagues," he
said.
The top of the lineup had a
big day, too. Jordan Schafer had
three hits, and Andrelton' Sim-
mons had a career-high four hits
in the top two spots.
Left-hander Mike Minor (4-2)
allowed four hits in seven in-
nings, including Zack Cozart's


homer in the third. He got Leake
to fly out with two out and two
aboard in the seventh, throwing
117 pitches overall.
Last year, Leake homered off
Minor's changeup. This time, he
got nothing but fastballs.
"Minor looks like he has more
confidence than he did last
year," Leake said.
The Reds stranded a pair of
runners in scoring position
against Minor and had another
thrown out at the plate. The left-
hander has gotten a lot better at
pitching out of trouble, one rea-
son that Gonzalez left him in to
finish the seventh.


"The main change from last
year is if things do go bad, I don't
dwell on that," Minor said. "I can
move on to the next batter."
Jay Bruce had a solo shot in the
ninth off Anthony Varvaro.
The game matched starting
pitchers taken back-to-back in
the 2009 amateur draft. Minor
was taken seventh out of Van-
derbilt, with Leake drafted next
out of Arizona State. They faced
each other in college.
There was a replay review in
the fourth, when Evan Gattis hit
a long foul down the third base
line. Gonzalez talked to the um-
pires, who reviewed the play for


3 minutes, 5 secpnds and upheld
the call. Gattis struck out on the
next pitch.
Up came Uggla, who homered
on the following pitch to tie it
at 1. Uggla is 4 for 10 career off
Leake with three homers.
Both teams wasted early bases-
loaded opportunities.
Cincinnati loaded the bases
with no outs in the second. Don-
ald Lutz flied out to left field, and
Gattis threw out Brandon Phil-
lips at the plate as he tagged on
the play. The Braves loaded the
bases with one out in the third
before Freddie Freeman ground-
ed into a double play.


Briefs
From Page 1B
membership is also required by
Chipola College.
For additional information please
callVicki Pelham at 482-2435; Angie
Bunting at 209-8918; Julie Smith at
557-3292; Monica Bolin at 209-
2388; or email your questions to
MST2010@centurylink.net.

Coed Softball
Marianna Recreation Depart-
ment will offer a coed adult softball
league to begin play in June.
Teams will consist of five men
and five women with general rules
of play discussed at managers
meeting.


Bucks
From Page 1B

able to mount enough offense to
take advantage, getting single hits
in the third and fourth and a walk
in the sixth, with all being stranded
before making it to second.
In the bottom of the seventh,
Lombardo led off with a hard-hit
single to left field, and after Cade
Hall hit into a force play at second
and Moats reached on an error at


Optimist
From Page 1B
runners into scoring posi-
tion for Nobles' two-RBI
double. Donaldson sin-
gled home Nobles but was
out trying for home on a
stolen base attempt. Don-
aldson retired the side in
order in the bottom of the
second inning.
With one out in the top
of the third, Monk dou-
bled and made it around


Teams may sign up at The Mari-
anna Educational and Recreational
Expo (MERE) located at 3625 Cav-
erns Road in Marianna May 8-29.
The registration fee of $480 for a
12-garne schedule and includes the
team's ASA registration fees due at,
the time of registration. There will
be a mangers meeting May 29 at 6
p.m. at the MERE Complex.
For more information please
contact the MERE at 850-482-6228.
Team mangers may come by the
MERE Complex to pick up team
packets Monday thru Friday from 8
a.m. to 4 p.m.
Managers and coaches may view
a copy of this year's rules by visit-
ing our website www.leaguelineup.
com/mrd go to Adult Softball page.


second, the Pirates had runners on
the corners with one out.
Cade Hall then scored on a passed
ball to make it 6-1, but Garrett Hall
then got Caleb Alexander to pop
out to the catcher and Trent Moats
to groundout to shortstop to end
the game.
The Bucks out-hit the Pirates 8-4
on the game, with Thompson go-
ing 2-for-3 with a walk and two RBI,
Brandon Suttles 2-for-3 with a walk
and two runs, and Cullen 1-for-2
with two walks, an RBI, and a run.
Alec Aleywine also went 1-for-


the bases when the ball
was overthrown to make
it a 7-0 ballgame. Kiwanis
went down in order in the
.bottom of the inning with
three strikeouts.
Garcia returned the fa-
vor in the top of the fourth
when he struck out the
side. Kiwanis' sole run
came in the bottom of
the fourth inning when,
with one out, Trey Stevens
reached on an error and
moved around the bases
to score on a passed ball.


Pummeled
From Page 1B

Wiggins also led Optimist at the plate with five RBI's,
going 2-for-2 including an inside the park grand slam.
Ethan Taylor picked up three RBI's with a bases loaded
triple. Cole Nobles, Brady Donaldson both had three
walks with Nobles scoring three runs and. Donaldson
scoring twice.
Zane Monk, Gabe Newsome, Grant Williams, Charles
Davis, and Ethan Taylor all reached base twice on walks
and scored a pair of runs each. Garrison Beach took one
for the team and drew a walk, scoring twice to add to
the 19 run offensive explosion. Deandre Sims had a walk
and a run scored.
For Farm Bureau, it was Brantley Willis with the lone
hit. Gavin Byrd, Jacob Hall, DeShawn Curry, and Tyler all
drew walks for Farm Bureau. Action is scheduled to con-
tinue Thursday night with games starting at 5.

t


Bulldog Wrestling Club
The Bulldog Wrestling Club is
starting practice for the summer
season.
Practice will be Tuesday and
Thursday nights from 5:30 p.m. to
7 p.m. at the old Marianna High
School wrestling room.
All Jackson County kids ages
5-18 are welcome to join. For more
information, call MHS coach Ron
Thoreson at 272-0280.

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


2 with two walks and a run, while
Ruddick was 1-for-3 with an RBI,
and Strausbaugh 1-for-3 with a
walk and two runs.
Cade Hall, Lombardo, Ryne Dan-
ford, and Hunter Johnson had the
.four hits for the Pirates, who fin-
ished their season with a record of
17-10.
The Bucks (18-9) move on to the
regional finals Friday to take on
Liberty County in Bristol after the
Bulldogs took an 11-1 victory over
Vernon on Tuesday.


Donaldson sat the next
two down swinging to end
the inning.
Deondre Sims led off the
top of the fifth by draw-
ing a walk. With one out,
Sims stole second and
third and, on a ball to the
backdrop, crossed home
plate. Nobles walked and
scored on an inside-the-
park homerun by Donald-


son. In the bottom of the
fifth, Monk struck out the
first batter before issu-
ing a walk to Trey Stevens
who stole second and
third. With two outs, Colt
Fenton took one for the
team but Monk retired the
next batter on strikes. Ac-
tion continues at Optimist
Park Thursday evening
with a 5 p.m. start time.


SMay Specials
gm Mufflers & Exhaust


BARNES TIRE & SERVICE


Rotate
B-.tac 0
$24 950


Ai l*i


850-526-3 A
Store Hours. Mon-Fn 7am-5 30pm Sal 7am
Barnes Tie:s


Denver's Karl



named Coach



of the Year


The Associated Press

DENVER Selfless and
starless. These were the
staples of the exhilarat-
ing Denver Nuggets' NBA
franchise-record 57-win
regular season.
George Karl kept with
that theme Wednesday,
sharing the credit far and
wide after being named
the league's Coach of the
Year for the first time in
his quarter century as an
NBA head coach.
Karl thanked everyone
from his middle school
coach who got him into
the game to his good
friend, the late Rick Maje-
rus, in an emotional news
conference at the Pepsi
Center.
He credited Nuggets
players, assistant coach-
es, scouts, trainers, front
office, ownership and
support staff as he eyed
the bronze Red Auerbach


Trophy in front of him.
"What I hope is every"
body understands this is
not about me. It's about
a lot of people and a lot
of people in my past and
I am proud to have that
trophy," Karl said.
The trophy depicts the
architect of the great Bos-
ton Celtics teams back in
the fledgling days of the
NBA, Auerbach sitting at
one end of the bench with
his trademark cigar in his
right hand, a rolled up
program in his left.
There's a life-sized stat-
ue of it in Boston and Karl
said he sat there once,
imagining this very day.
"When I was told of the
award about a week ago,
it was a very humbling,
emotional experience,
because it made me think
about my career," Karl
said. "... A lot of times I
wanted to win it and nev-
er did win it."


LUUAL NtEW, YUUN WAT.
THIS MORNING @ 5AM
MIDDAY 11AM


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


~-----1--iill--1~


SPORTS


THURSDAY, MAY 9, 2013 3BT








JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Major League Baseball


Marquis outpitches


Nolasco as Padres


sweep Marlins


The Associated Press

SAN DIEGO Jason
Marquis outpitched Ricky
Nolasco, Yonder Alonso
had a sacrifice fly in the
sixth inning and San Di-
ego Padres beat the Miami
Marlins 1-0 onWednesday
to complete a three-game
sweep.
Marquis (4-2) allowed
five hits, walked one and
struck out three in eight
innings, his longest stint
since last Aug. 11th when
he had a 5-0 shutout at
Pittsburgh.
Huston Street pitched
the ninth to pick up
his eighth save in eight
chances.
The Padres have won
four straight and 11 of
their last 14. It was their
first sweep of the Marlins
at home since May 2005.
Nolasco (2-4) gave up
one run and four hits,
with one walk and a sea-
son-high nine strikeouts
in seven innings. He had
won his four previous
decisions at San Diego,
where he dropped to 4-
2 with a 2.11 ERA in his
career.
In the sixth, Wil Ven-
able singled off Nolasco's
leg with one out and
advanced to second on
Chase Headley's single to
right. After Carlos Quentin
drew a walk on a 3-2 pitch
to load the bases, Venable
scored on Alonso's fly to
deep left field. Headley,
who also doubled in the
first, extended his hitting
streak to 13 games, and
Venable also had two hits
and a stolen base.
In the top of the sev-
enth, the Marlins put run-
ners on first and second
on consecutive two-out
singles by Justin Ruggiano
and Greg Dobbs. However,
Marquis struck out Derek
Dietrich, who was making
his major league debut, to
end the inning.


Dietrich got his first
career hit in his first ma-
jor league at bat when
he singled off Marquis
leading off the second.
Miguel Olivo followed
with a double. However,
Marquis got Nolasco to
ground to third with the
runners holding. After
Juan Pierre coaxed a walk
to load the bases, Marquis
got Adeiny Hechavarria to
hit a grounder back to the
mound, which he turned
into a 1-2-3 inning-end-
ing double play.
The Marlins, who are
last in the majors in runs
scored with 99, scored just
one run and had 17 hits in
three games against the
Padres. Wednesday was
their sixth shutout of the
season.
NOTES: Marlins pitcher
Alex Sanabia, who left
Tuesday night's game with
a slight right groin pull,
said he was going to play
catch on Wednesday and
did not think he would
miss his next start. Mar-
lins manager Mike Red-
mond said that Sanabia
could be pushed back a
day or two with the team
having a day off on Thurs-
day and another day off
on Monday. ... Redmond
said that INF Chris Valai-
ka, who fractured his left
wrist Tuesday night will
likely be out from four to
six weeks. Valaika was the
11th player put on the
disabled list, tied with the
Yankees for the most in
the majors. ... OF Chris
Coghlan was pressed into
service at second when
Valaika left the game in
the eighth inning Tuesday.
It marked the first time he
played in the infield at any
level since 2009. ... The
Marlins head to Los Ange-
les Friday when RHP Jose
Fernandez (1-2, 3.48) will
pitch against the Dodg-
ers' RHP Matt Magill (0-0,
7.88).


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Miami Marlins first baseman Greg Dobbs can't reach a double
down the right field line by San Diego Padres" Chase Headley
in the first inning of a game in San Diego on Wednesday. The
Padres won 1-0.


Soccer



Riding off into the sunset


THEASSOCIATED PRESS FILE
Manchester United manager Alex Ferguson celebrates after Manchester United won the English Premier League at Ewood Park,
Blackburn, England on May 14,2011. Alex Ferguson is retiring at the end of the season it was announced Wednesday, bringing a
close to a trophy-filled career of more than 26 years at Manchester United that established him as the most successful coach
in British football history.

Alex Ferguson blows final whistle on Manchester United career


The Associated Press

MANCHESTER, England Dur-
ing more than a quarter of a century
in charge of Manchester United,
Alex Ferguson has always found the
way to win and win again.
Scrappy, abrasive and always up
for a fight, Ferguson turned the club
into a global power and established
himself as the most successful man-
ager in British soccer history.
And now, the 71-year-old Scots-
man is going out on a high. On his
own terms.
With his 13th Premier League title
and 38th major trophy at United
secured, Ferguson announced
Wednesday that he is retiring at the
end of the season.
"The decision to retire is one that I
have thought a great deal.about and
one that I have not taken lightly," the
Scotsman said. "It is the right time."
Since taking charge at Old Traf-
ford in 1986, Ferguson's trophy col-
lection also includes two Cham-
pions League titles, five FA Cups,
four League Cups and the 2008 FIFA
World Club Cup.
"His drive, ambition, skill, passion
and vision have not only shaped
Manchester United, but in many
ways the game of football as we now
know it," Premier League chief ex-
ecutive Richard Scudamore said.
Manchester United, owned by the
American Glazer family and listed
on the NewYork Stock Exchange, did
not immediately announce a suc-
cessor, but will need to act swiftly to
stave off any market uncertainty.
Everton manager David Moyes,
a fellow Scot from Glasgow, is the
front-runner. During 11 years at
Everton, Moyes has overseen im-
pressive results on a limited budget
and enjoyed a long-standing friend-
ship with Ferguson.
"He is a first-class manager," Fer-


Alex Ferguson's
career trophies
The 49 major titles Ale, Ferguson vovn as a
s.:cc-r manager.
SL Mirren
Sco" ish Fir-t DlIlson. 19i 6-7?
Aberdeen
Scotlist Premier Divis..n (3i 1980. '84. *'8
Scctli1n Cup 14) 1982. 83. '84. '66
Scortish League Cup 196a
Europ.ean Cup Winner, Cup 1913
Eur,:,pean Super Cup 1983
Manchester United
Premier League l 13; 1993. 94. '96. "97. 99.
2000. 'I. -03.,- 0 9. 11. 13
FA Cup '5) 1990, 94. *F,, '99. 2004
League Cup 14., 1992. 2006. -09. 10
Champions Lealiue ,21 1999. 21080
Ch3rit, Community Shield I 10) 1990
snaredd'. 9 '94, -'96. 97.2003, 07, 08. 10.'11
FIFA Club World Cup 2005
European Super Cup 199?
European Cup Winners' Cup 1991
InterCortinentail CuE 199


guson, who is being consulted on his
successor, said of Moyes last year.
United is valued at around $3.2
billion and is one of the world's most
high-profile sports brands.
Manchester United shares
dropped more than 5 percent in ear-
ly New York trading, but the losses
were clawed back quickly. By late
morning, the shares were trading at
$18.42, down 1.3 percent.
Few managers at United or
anywhere in global soccer will
come close to matching Ferguson's
achievements.
"It was important to me to leave
an organization in the strongest
possible shape and I believe I have
done so," he said. "The quality of
this league winning squad, and the
balance of ages within it, bodes well
for continued success at the highest
level."
Ferguson reversed a previous plan
to retire at the end of the 2001-02
season, but this decision seems final,
after Manchester United extended
its record for English league cham-
pionships to 20.
United's last home game a


chance for fans to pay an emotional
farewell to Ferguson is against
Swansea on Sunday. United then
travels to West Bromwich Albion
on May 19 in the final match for the
man who has defined the club for
nearly three decades.
Ferguson will remain as a club di-
rector and ambassador.
"His contributions to Manchester
United over the last 26 years have
been extraordinary and, like all
United fans, I want him to be a part
of its future," joint chairman Avie
Glazer said.
Ferguson's style was marked by a
combustible temper. He often took
out his ire on players, rival coach-
es, referees and the media. He has
banned many reporters from the
club over the years when he disputed
their articles or line of questioning.
United's highly-paid stars have
long feared a raging Ferguson and his
"hairdryer" treatment a stream of
in-your-face invective said to make
one's hair stand on end.
David Beckham was cut above the
eye when Ferguson, furious at his
team's poor performance against
Arsenal in 2003, kicked a boot in the
changing room and it hit the mid-
fielder in the face. Fed up with Beck-
ham's celebrity lifestyle, Ferguson
sold him to Real Madrid, but there
was no lingering bitterness from the
former England captain.
"The boss wasn't just the great-
est and best manager I ever played
under he was also a father figure to
me from the moment I arrived at
the club at the age of 11 until the
day I left," Beckham, who now plays
for Paris Saint-Germain, wrote on
Facebook.
"Without him I would never have
achieved what I have done in my ca-
reer. He understood how important
it was to play for your country and
he knew how much it meant to me."


TE Mj RHLA-MIEER


VROLET BUICK CADILLAC GMC NISSP'

4204 Lafayette St Marianna, FL (850) 482-3051




THESE -SALEsM E




2 OiST DEALSi


I- -


'- -4B THURSDAY, MAY 9, 2013


SPORTS


aeA~ak,


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B"";rq








JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


PEANUTS BY CHARLES SCHULTZ


ENTERTAINMENT


BORN LOSER BY ART AND CHIP SANSOM
NWkAT C.O\E50 YtOUR GUT- _ROT PEPPERS, CORNED BEEF, 'TRkA'STRE FR5ST TIlET I EVER
BUSTE. S5PECINL PIZZAT I 5LUIE CHEESE, BUFFALO CHICKEN, GOT I RNDGE5TORFROA JU5T

0Ir BP*TWV


SOUP TO NUTZ BY RICK STROMOSKI

saM dBRieN 'iR sug F4c" a" a c e- r M l JosT Because a 9US-
foiLep a FUse-SNaRTcHew -W e GooD c. 17N Me L. M AZWeaRS a SaNDic
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GRIZZWELLS BY BILL SCHORR


ARLO & JANIS BY JIMMY JOHNSONf

I |IjF


C, s

Jdnhtr, V


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ALLEY OOP BY JACK AND CAROLE BENDER
I WORRY THAT ARE WE COULD WE PLEASE VOKAY, IF IT'LL
THIS PRISONER WAS EVEN SPEAKINGe JUS" Go TOGETHER ET YOU OFjF
(DENIED DUE PROCESS SAME A O To SEE YOW TDiE BACK
SOF LAW HERE. T 6NGU'AGE? pRI sNER I D15 NP/ I COHM'N I
.; ,-\ ^ "


THAT A BABY BY PAUL TRAP


YOUKOW-OWCE
omuk)EowY-CAooc'r
COITROLTHEA.' /l


\', e -...c
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KIT'N' CARLYLE BY LARRYWRIGHT HERMAN BY JIM UNGER


59 LaughngStoc Internation Inc, Dist by Uieisal UCick or UFS, 2013
"What have I got?"


ACROSS
1 Greek
salad
cheese
5 Earl Hines,
familiarly
10 Engines
12 Gentle
breeze
13 Potatoes
au -
14 Not ready
15 Boy or
man
16 Quaint
lodging
18 Denials
19 Sweet wine
231 love (Lat.)
26 Encoun-
tered
27 Black
cuckoos
30 Shellfish.
32 Squid
relatives
34 Group of
ants
35 Black eye
36 Roulette
color
37 Bastille
Day
season
38 Dazzle
39 With
enthusiasm


42 Mal de -
45Spinks
defeated
46Glimpse
50 Spoke
53 Heart
55 Documents
56 Suite
providers
57- Park,
Colo.
58 Point a
finger at

DOWN
1 Knock
- loop
2 Footnote
abbr.
(2 wds.)
3 Carved
pole
4 Uris hero
5 Swampy
area
6 Spring mo.
7 Watery
8 Syringe
9 "Iliad"
deity
10 Movie
studio
11 In a catty
way
12 New
Mexico
tribe


Answer to Previous Puzzle

TRY I NG G|ULL|EID
SEE|GEREATOLLS
SATM EDOC GKS IMP
TAILONEIDEMANNAI
VENITETIREST|TOIEI

PHOE BESRATTLE


17Profit 37 Electric
20 Nile sun fish
god (hyph.) 40Traipses
21 Biblical (about)
matriarch 41 Busybody
22 Not pro 42Sulk
23 "Mad Men" 43 Historical
network periods
24 Short-lived 44 Enthralled
particle 47 Flower
25 Nobel Prize holder
city 48 Soccer
28 Macbeth's great
burial 49 Many mos.
place '51 Peg on the
29 Gush forth links
31 Peau de 52Hosp.
(silk fabric) areas
32 Large bird 54 Vast
33 Wrath stretch of
time


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


5-9 2013 UFS, Dist. by Universal Uclick for UFS


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

"DKS HKLRI FOEN Y DT:RYE HKLR ENR
GYB FN KIR NRYTE OI .J PTIEOBD FOEN
Y CYIIOKB UKT ENR 0 G C K IIOJHR."
FOHHOYG JKKEN

Previous Solution: "We do not need magic to transform our world. We carry all
the power we need inside ourselves already." J.K. Rowling
TODAY'S CLUE: O sjenba
2013 by NEA, Inc., dist. by Universal Uclick 5-9


THURSDAY, MAY9,2013 5BF


Horoscope
TAURUS (April 20-May
20) -You won't find a bet-
ter day to decide upon a
new course of action.
GEMINI (May 21-June 20)
This is a day where your
instincts and intuitions
will have free rein. Pay
particular heed to those
'that provide you with the
insight necessary to fulfill
your aims.
CANCER (June 21-July
22) A relationship with
an old friend could take
on added significance. You
could join forces to further
a mutual interest.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22)
It's a good day to
establish some new goals,
especially if you've been
having difficulty achieving
your old ones.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22)
-You could reap some
unusual benefits through
social involvements with
friends. People who owe
you favors will be looking
for a way to make good on
their debts.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23)
The possibility of you
generating additional
income from unusual
sources looks promising.
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov.
22) Starting now, you'll
have a talent for forming
beneficial alliances.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov.
23-Dec. 21) -There are
plenty of indications that
you could be unusually
lucky where your finances
and status are concerned.
Good things happen when
you last expect them to.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan.
19) -You are now in a
cycle where things are
trending quite favorably
both romantically and
socially. A rise in popular-
ity is almost a certainty for
you in the weeks ahead.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.
19) Some happy results
are indicated regarding
several endeavors that
you've so far been unable
to complete.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March
20) Happy circumstanc-
es could unfold in a man-
ner that will cause you to
revise your present plans.
ARIES (March 21-April
19) -You'll see early signs
that good luck is on the
way. You'll have much to
smile about in the coming
weeks.


Anilimie's Mailbox


Dear Annie: My husband is the young-
est of seven siblings. While they are all
successful, some are more financially
comfortable than others.
Five years ago, the oldest sibling
wanted to give their mother an 80th
birthday party. She planned a huge party
for hundreds of her mother's friends
and neighbors. She rented a party place,
hired a band and catered an elaborate
buffet and open bar. She then emailed all
of the siblings and informed them that
they each owed her $1,000.
Annie, my husband didn't have that
kind of extra money. He had recently
moved, found a new job and married me,
a graduate student. He also pays child
support for a daughter and the mortgage
on another daughter's home, as well as
our rent.
He explained this to his sister and said
he could pay $150. We attended the party
and enjoyed ourselves. There was no ani-
mosity from the sister about the money
at that time. But now she has started
making rude comments to my husband
and the other siblings via Facebook and
email that she is still waiting for my


Bridge
South is in three no-trump, and West leads
the spade queen. What happens if South ducks
the first trick and West continues spades at trick
two? What is West's best defense if South ducks
the first trick? What happens if South wins the
first trick?
South has seven top tricks: two spades, three
hearts and two diamonds. He must obtain two
more winners from clubs. But since he will lose
the lead twice, the defenders might establish
and run their spade suit first.
If declarer ducks trick one and West contin-
ues spades, South plays on clubs and makes his
contract. When East gets in with the club king,
he does not have another spade to lead.
If South does not win the first trick, West must
shift to a diamond to defeat the contract a
play that would be very tough to find.
If South wins the first trick, he does best to
play a heart to the queen and start clubs from
the board. To beat the contract, East must put
up his king and return his remaining spade.
When partner's suit is one lead from being es-
tablished, especially if you have only one card
left in that suit, do your utmost to win the next
defensive trick.


husband to "step up to the plate" and pay
the rest of his share.
Is it right for one member of a family
to plan an event without consulting the
others and then expect them to pony up
the money requested? This has caused
a serious rift between my husband and
some of his siblings.
-WIFE OF MR. 15 PERCENT

Dear Wife: Obviously, your husband's
sister should have discussed the finances
with her siblings if she expected them to
split the bill. And if she is having a prob-
lem with your husband, she shouldn't be
slamming him on Facebook or in group
emails.
However, she did go through a lot
of trouble to plan the party, and for
five years, she's been out of pocket the
amount she thought your husband
would pay. He doesn't "owe" her the rest.
But in order to maintain good family
relations, your husband might speak
privately with his sister and ask whether
he could contribute whatever additional
monies he can afford on an installment
plan.


North 05-09-13
4742
V Q3
8653
4 J 10 5 4
West East
4 QJ 10 9 8 463
V 10 8 5 J 9 7 4
* 972 QJ 10 4
4A6 *K7 2
South
4 AK5
V AK62
AK
4 Q983

Dealer: South
Vulnerable: East-West
South West North East
24 Pass 24 Pass
2 NT Pass 3 NT All pass

Opening lead: 4 Q
L


4---








6 B Thursday. Mav 9. 2013 Jackson County Floridan


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IN PERSON: 4403 CONSTITUTION LANE, MARIANNA


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Insertion. Adjustment for errors is limited to the cost of that portion of the ad wherein the error occurred. The advertiser agrees that the publisher shall not be liable for damages arising out of errors In advertisements beyond the amount paid -.:.r the space
actually occupied by that portion of the advertisement in which the error occurred, whether such error is due to negligence of the publisher's employees or otherwise and there shall be no liability for non-insertion of any advertisement beyond the amount paid for
such advertisement. Display Ads are not guaranteed position. All advertising is subject to approval. Right is reserved to edit, reject, cancel or classify all ads under the appropriate classification.

Fo0dadins.al tll-fe o0vsi S *cforda 'o


(iV ANNOUNCEMENTS


Live & Internet Auction
of The Estate of
Joe & Beth Quick,
Sat. 5/11/2013.
Register & Preview
at 7 AM CDT,
Shed Auction at 8:00
Live Auction at 9:00
2895 Watson Dr, Marianna, FL
Bid/Preview at
www.sospcfl.com.
The Specialists of the South,
Ah3226, AB2366, AE426


Found: Dachshund/Poodle 51b/F, found at
North Florida rock, well groomed. 850-241-4559

313 W. Washington St (Us 90)
Sat. 11th & Sun 12th 1-7 China-KPM, Haviland,
gibson 8 pc. set, arts, antiques, jewelry, fine
tbis. wal/mahg. glass-bristol blue set, ruby ect.
GE appl. 32 cu. ft. frig, washer, dressers, book-
case, 11 rugs, computers, desks, wrought iron,
2-leather sofas, rheem, AC air handler, building
materials, doors, windows, tools, house jacks,
90 lbs. roofing, christmas decor cash & carry
850-688-5050 (CHATTAHOOCHEE)
Large Yard Sale 6599 Dale Circle
(behind Lovedale Baptist Church)
Thurs (8am-?) H/H items, antiques,
collectibles, tools, 2 sets of china and more!
( $) 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

(i) MERCHANDISE.

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

r ............................1
ANNE'S DAYLILIES :
827 S. APPLETREE ST
in Dothan, Day Lilies ($1-up)
Amaryllis & Iris ($3 up)
334-792-0653 or 334-797-9657 -
L.................................J







() PETS & ANIMALS

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

-9 ABCA Registered Border
Collie Puppies: Bla. and
whitt. 1ilaca nd htitv.
MF S350 Call 229-774-
2662 or 229-220-02324
AKC German Shepherd Puppies: $350. Parents
on site. Up-to-date on shots and worming.
Black and tan. 334-393-7284 OR 334-806-5851
Collies: AKC reg. Males & Females $400. Born
April 7, 2013 Ready May 20th. Sable/White.
229-308-3006, alderman.lynn@yahoo.com
Free puppies to good homes Serious inquires
please call 850-263-2978-ask for Chrissy!
Lab puppies: AKC. 3 left, all males. 2 black, 1
yellow. Ready now. Black $250 Yellow $300.
Call 229-308-0117.
1 Maltese AKC Pups!
Will be small. S/W,
M & F. Ready Now!
Will Deliver!
Call 334-703-2500


Super Puppies Sale
A-. I.T. I. 1. P Morkle $175, Shih -Chi Mix S175,
t -U V L IH I i I l Chi-A-Poo $300, Chinese Chihuahua
c-4 id- th-at-SELLS. | Female i.334-718-4886 -




AreuCLUfwforid


Chester Drawers Ig. w/mirror $75. 762-3370
Dryer, perfect condition $80. 850-526-5949
Freon Cylinder $150. 850-272-2875.
Inversion Table: Teeter $100. 850-482-2155
Ladder: 24 ft Aluminum Ext. $100. 850-638-2920

Sudoku


f. 9 FARMER'S MARKET


Frozen Green
Peanuts
SWe also have
shelled peanuts
850-209-3322 or
850-573-6594 4128 Hwy 231


''SI


Vine Ripe Tomatoes


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




.Apfin Farms
SStrawberries
& lettuce
You Pick
We Pick
Open Mon-Sat (8-6)
4 334-726-5104 4m


U-Pick We Pick
S Juicy and Sweet
: 9 miles from Ross Clark Circle
Hw 52 West of Dothan.


New North Florida & Panhandle
All Care Services, INC
Fresh Produce Sale
at Marianna
Auto Clinic Parking Lot
Across from Big & Little corner of Hwy 90 W.
Friday May 10th 2-6 & May 11th 8-12
Cut fresh Collard & Turnip Greens $3./2#bag
Sweet Potato & Rutabagas cubes $3./2#bag
Limited Bunch Greens available.


Ladder wooden 8ft. $20. 850-762-3370. ..... ....... .... .............
: *- Bahia seed for sale -=
Nordic Track: A2350, $150. 850-482-2155 Excellent germination with over 40 yrs
" experience. Kendall Cooper
Trailer enclosed 3/" plywood 4x8 $250. 482-6022 Call 334-703-0978, 334-775-3423,
Trolling motor: Evinrude 651b$300. 850-272-5305 L ..................or ...34775 .. ..........


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


Level: f 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 Wednesday's puzzle
26584 1 3 7 9
8 9 3 2 6-7 4 1 5


9 -4 6 7 8 2 5 .3 1

JLJLJ -i-L9 - 6Z
51312 4 1119 8 6 7
4 2 7 3 9 8 1 5 6
893267415
714935628
946782531
178653942
532419867
427398156
681574293
359126784


5/9/13


END OF SEASON SALE
Quality Coastal Hay; Large Rolls
Fertilized & Weed Control 850-209-9145


Buying Pine / Hardwood in
your area.
No tract to small / Custom Thinning
Call Pea River Timber
4 334-389-2003 4

( r)= EMPLOYMENT



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


MARINES
5 iP O 7 4
Since 1975
BILLY BARNES ENTERPRISES, INC.
IS NOW HIRING
EXPERIENCED FLATBED DRIVERS
EXCELLENT PAY & BENEFITS
HOME MOST WEEKENDS
MINIMUM PAY
REQUIREMENTS INCLUDE:
MUST BE 23 YEARS OLD, VALID CLASS A CDL,
CLEAN DRIVING RECORD, 1 YEAR
TRACTOR/TRAILER FLATBED EXPERIENCE
FOR MORE INFORMATION CALL
MARY @ 1-800-844-6458 OPT 1
OR APPLY ONLINE
@ www.billybarnes.net


Primary Care Practice in North West Florida
is looking for an
ARNP, Family Medicine
for part time or full time employment.
Contact Brenda Nichols, Office Manager,
at 850-674-2221 ext. 106 or send resume to
P.O. Box 532, Blountstown, FL. 32424.


.A=-D


4 1 2

5 2 3 1 6

9

5 3 8

2 _9 7'

9 6 1

3

3 4 8 5 9

6 4 5
---- -_ _---


PLAsCE AN A









wwwuu Tr.iRTIANo nm


Administrator
The Panhandle Public Library Cooperative
System Special District is accepting applica-
tions for an Administrator. The PPLCS Admin
office is located in Marianna, Fl. Coopera-
tive Members are Calhoun, Jackson, Holmes,
and Washington County Public Libraries lo-
cated in rural N. W. Fl. ALA approved
MLS/MLIS Degree and 2 yearsprofessional
public library experience; current driver's li-
cense; U S citizenship and ability to pass a
background screening.
Ideal candidate will also have experience
with an administrative board, public library
relations; budgeting, technical library serv-
ice platforms, webpage development, & com-
mitment to excellence in rural public library
services. Salary range is $50,000 to
$55,000;full time at-will employment.
Contact Mrs. Lennetta Greene Phone:
850-482-9296 for information or link to view
the Job Description and submit an on-line
application.

?) EDUCATION
&_ INSTRUCTION



MATH/SCIENCE TUTOR
Grade 6 College Good Rates
Also Avail. on Skype
Call Ben 727-631-7576



Classes Forming Now
S for Medical Assisting,
rODR TIC Electrical Trades and
FOR TIIS More!
COLLEGE Call Fortis College
Today! 888-202-4813 or
visit www.fortiscollege.edu. For consumer
information visit www.fortis.edu

RESIDENTIAL
NIUf REAL ESTATE FOR RENT


Apartments for Rent in Greenwood
2 BR$450 1BR $400
Call 850-326-4289







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-
4 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 850-352-4222
3/2 appliances included NO PETS
5374 Cotton St Graceville, FL
$700. mo $350. dep. 850-263-2045 Lv. Mess.
5/3 2-story home 15 acres, 2-fish ponds,
between Chipley & GracevHile. $800. mo fenced
nl 3 sides 850-638-2363 or 850-415-3430
Austin Tyler & Associates *,
Quality Homes & Apartments
s* 850- 526-3355 or austintylerco.com
"Property Management Is Our ONLY Business"
For Rent Greenwood, Marianna, &
Cottondale, starting @ $375/mo.
Water/sewer/garb./ lawn maintincl.
S850-593-4700 4m








2/2 MH South of Cottondale Central Heat/Air,
$550. + dep. & 2/1 MH H/A $450. + dep. water&
lawn care is furnished, 850-352-4393/ 209-4516
2/2 Mobile Homes in Marianna, CH&A, Clean,
No Smoking or Pets and references required.
$500 Month + Dep. Call 850-482-8333
2 & 3 bedroom mobile Homes in Cottondale.
$500 and up. H20, garbage, sewer included.
http:// www.charloscountryliving.com.
l 850-209-8847 3-
2 & 3BR Mobile Homes in Cottondale.
NO PETS CH&A $325- $500/Month
Roomate situation also available.
850-258-1594 Leave Message

2 2 & 3 BR Mobile Homes
in Marianna & Sneads (850)209-8595

2BR/1.5BA with front addition, garage
on Shady Grove Rd. Grand Ridge
$350. mo. $350. dep
No inside pets. 850-209-3662 or 850-592-3320
2BR 1BA at Millpond $495 + dep. very nice,
water/sewer/lawn maintenance included,
4 access to pond, No pets 850-209-3970
2BR 2 BA MH'S in Alford, $380 mo. $380. dep.
850-579-8882/850-209-1664/850-573-1851
2BR/2BA Mobile Home $450 + deposit,
appliances, washer & dryer, water/garbage
& sewer included 850-482-4455
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.


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

Mobile Homes for Rent 2/2 Located between
Grand Ridge & Sneads.
Includes water, garbage & pest main.
$385. Mo 4 850-573-0308 4=

RESIDENTIAL
Wm_ 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


CLASSIFIED


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
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.
MOIL HME FR AL


1979 14x68 Riverchase 2/2, fireplace, nicely
furnished, upgraded master bath, porch &
deck included $12,500.850-718-6541
4 MUST BE MOVED 4m


1995 Fleetwood 16x80 3/2 CH&A all electric, all
appl. good cond. $18,000 OBO 850-579-2728 or
850-348-9925 has axle & tires

^. RECREATION


Golf Car: 2006 Club Car "Precedent"
One owner, gas powered, full weather
enclosure, club/ball washer, club rain
protector, cooler, floor mat, tinted windshield.
$2,900. Phone 334-464-3383


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. Call 334-763-9124
Bass Boat 2011 G3 Eagle 19 ft. Yamaha 115 hp.
4 stroke, 46 hrs. 2 lowrance HDS8 depth find-
ers, 24 volt Minnkota trolling motor, hydraulic
steering, tilt steering wheel, build in battery
charger, deluxe trailer, snap on cover, garage
kept. $18,000. 334-671-3864.


1995 30 ft. Travel Trailer fixed up to live in
good condition, cold AC $4200. OBO
334-702-0001 or 386-965-6964 In Dothan
1999 26ft Jayco Eagle 5th wheel camper .
Sleeps 6, one living room slide, queen size hide
a bed sofa, master queen size bed, 16' awning.
$6,900. 334-673-0533
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.

f } TRANSPORTATION


Dodge 2001 Ram 1500 SLT,
4A4, tilt. Cruise, electric
d.c.r & windows sliding
rear window, bedliner,
very cold air, $5,995 OBO. Call 334-237-2634


Chevrolet 2000 Impala,
loaded, new tires, 66,000
miles, 3.4 liter V-6, like
new! $4995. Call 334-790-
7959.
CHEVY 1995 CAPRICE-Clean, runs great, cold
air, fully loaded $3,500 OBO 334-355-1085, 334-
740-0229
Lincoln Town Car 2006
T Signature Limited
.Like Ne v, original
owner. always garage
kept, only 39,700 miles.
$17,500. Must see to appreciate 334-714-9672.


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














Clay O'Neal's ^|
Land Clearing, Inc. gS ,
ALTHA, FL
850-762-9402
Cell 850-832-5055 2RS EBIPBE.



S Trolling Motor Repair
Affordable Service! FastRepair!
Most Cases 1 Week Turnaround.
Servicing Minn Kota & Motorguide.
Cl 850-272-5305



NEW& USED TIRES
NEW TIRES BELOW RETAIL PRICES!
T.RIPLE 850.526.1700
Hours: Mon-Fri 7-5 Sat 7-1
rl 2978 ierce Street
viIbM hind Tim's Fiorisit


Jackson County Floridan *


Thursday, May 9, 2013- 7 B


IAUTOSFOR ALI


DO YOU NEED A VEHICLE?
SGOT BAD CREDIT?
S Pass Repo pass bankruptcy
slow credit ok
$0 Down/Ist Payment,
Tax, Tag & Title
12 months OR 12,000 mile warranty
RIDE TODAY! FREE $25. gas giveaway
.+ Call Steve Pope 334-803-9550
Ford 1999 Mustang GT: 35th anniversary
edition Pony Pkg with Flomaster, automatic,
Mach sound system, ruby red, leather interior,
ice cold AC, recent tune-up, well maintained
with many new parts, 9 yrs adult owned, good
tires, new battery, 168k miles. $5,200.
Email @ mustang99ad @yahoo.comn
'y"^-- Honda 1991 CRX:
Red Hatchbacd;, 6 speed;
-jB$1,200 0A0.
SPhone 334-435-3962

Hyundai 2012 Elantra, $200 down, $269 per
month. No Credit Refused. Call Ron Ellis 714-
0028.
Lincoln 1999 Town Car,
S signature, loaded, leath-
-'ad-e er, sunroof, new tires,
106,000 miles, very clean.
$4500. Call 334-790-7959.
Nissan 1997 Altima 4 door 168,000 miles.
Great work car $1,000080. Call 334 803 5906
Nissan 2012 Altima, Like new, under warranty,
No Credit Refused! $200 down, $269 per month.
Call Ron Ellis 714-0028.
Toyota 2007 Prius,
White, fully
loaded, excellent
condition, 70K
miles, $12,500
850-499-7560

VW 2011 Jetta, All Applications Accepted. Low
miles, great fuel mileage, still under factory
warranty. $300/down, $300/month. Call Steve
334-791-8243.


S2005 Honda Goldwing
1800 Calif. Trike.
Yellow w/lots of chrome.
i 6 disk CD changer. Stereo.
% Headsets for front & rear.
Cruise control. Reverse
gear. Lots more extras.
56,000 miles in perfect condition. $25,000. Call
334-406-1520 or edhughes2005@hotmail.com
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 color, garage kept, $2800. 850-773-4939
Yamaha 2002 TTR125: Great condition!
Includes helmet & small aluminum load ramp.
Located in Dothan, AL. $800 .OBO Contact 863-
221-7680 or coletoncallender@gmail.com.


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 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.
King Tiller 6ft. Brown MFG. Disc 61z ft.
$2500. 334-796-6361 (LIKE NEW)


IR E F E


MARIANNA CITY
:FARMERS
:MARKET
E.S PUTMWEM


2844 Madison St.
Tues, Thurs, Sat
7n'.


Chad O's Lawn F/X
Commercial & Residential
Spring Clean-up &
Monthly Maintenance
SFull Lawn Care Service
Free Estimates
Family Owned & Operated
Chad Oliver I 850-573 7279



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




Lighthouse Electrical
Unlimited, LLC
Residential Electrical
Remodels Service Work
#ER 13014408 Insured
(850)272-2918 Ri Owky er


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


'- For sale by Owner
2006 Pontiac Montana sV6,
88K miles, 7 passenger
,sliding power door, rail
guards, back-up assist,
front/rear CD/MP3, DVD w/remote, fabric w/4
captain seats. Maintained w/most service re-
cords. 60-75% tread on tires remain. Carpet
mats incl. Other extra's. Asking price suggest-
ed by www.kbb.com. $7,500 334-790-6618


1ST PLACE TO CALL FOR ALL OF
YOUR TOWING NEEDS!
arm*4 's 24 a 7-wea
AUTO BODY & RECYCLING
PAYING TOP DOLLAR FOR JUNK CARS
Contact Jason Harger at 334-791-2624

1i ,,CALL FOR TOP PRICE
FOR JUNK VEHICLES
I ALSO SELL USED PARTS
24 HOUR TOWING 4 334-792-8664
Em...... UEEESin UU ...iE iE E
Got a Clunker
9:r- We'll be your Junker! :
We buy wrecked cars
and Farm Equip. at a
fair and honest price!
$325 & tIComplete Cars :
CALL 334-702-4323 OR 334-714-6285
L ........................00000000
r - - - - - - - - - - -- - - - -
i We buy Wrecked Vehicles
Running or not I
334-794-9576 or 344-7914714


(~L)


LEGALS


LF160114 Notice of Meeting
On Tuesday, May 14, at 9 AM, the JAckson
County Board of County Commissioners will
hold its regular meeting at 2864 Madison
Street, Marianna, Florida.
In accordance with the Americans with Disabil-
ities Act, persons needing special accommoda-
tion to participate in this meeting should con-
tact the Administrator's assistant no later than
5 days prior to the meeting. The Administra-
tor's assistant may be contacted at 2864 Madi-
son Street, Marianna, FL, 32448, (850) 482-9633,
or (800) 955-8771 (TDD). I


READ


the classified for



JOB OPPORTUNITIES


SEVIE OFEE


II




This Month's Special
$239500
35 Years in Business
ZW1 WE Mo.i P WQ Bduns .




BESTWAYim
PORTABLE BUILDINGS
LARGEST MANUFACTURER OF PORTABLE BUILDINGS IN NORTH FlOReID


OVER
DIFFERENT SIZES!
YOU CAN CHOOSE
-- COLOR & STYLEl
BUL SI 850-747-8974
2919 Hwy 231 North Panama City, FL
ii~ ~ iI ~ l~,,, :.. L


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


n n n J W- lu~ni"'A ~cuill


--I


I


-MR


..d


I TREE SERVl ICI


--


!I








JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


QUESTIONS & ATTITUDE
Compelling questions ...
and maybe a few actual answers


a a


-LUVL u VV
iLTu Vl i


SPEED FREAKS
A couple of questions we
just had to ask ourselves


Driver is becoming famous. SEAl
r* p h t..h1e lut..i.)Av-r I SEAN-GARDNER
[J17: lhis i:n't h,:v N'Jwrnan lv.0oed n immp-iely

for pus ng others to victory Is Ryan Newman


Af RAINIER EHRHARDT
Care to guess whether
David Ragan gave Talladega a
thumbs up or down?
Was Talladega one
of NASCAR's better
moments, or worst?
GODSPEAK: The race was
interesting but it scares me
that NASCAR puts safety to
these extreme tests.
KEN'S CALL: We know where
Ryan' Newman ranks it, so
maybe we should agree with
him. Or maybe not. Who
knows?
If Talladega was the
Derby, and you had the
Ragan-Gilliland ticket,
what would it have paid?
GODSPEAK: Enough to let me
type this in my Gulfstream
V on my way to get a guitar
lesson from Keith Richards
'before the Rolling Stones
concert in Las Vegas.
KEN'S CALL: If you had the
exacta, you might be shopping
for a boat slip next to Rick
Hendrick.

ONLINE EXTRAS


C)


news-journalonline.
com/nascar


facebook.com/
nascardaytona

m @nascardaytona

Do you have questions or com-
ments about NASCAR
This Week? Contact Godwin
Kelly at godwin.kelly@news-jrnl.
com or Ken Willis at ken.willis@
news-jrnl.com

WHAT'S ON TAP?
SPRINT CUP: Bol rngle.'
Southern 500
SITE: Djrlirigluri, S C
SCHEDULE: Friday, prI.ctice
Speed. 11 I.i a.nm and .3 p m i.
qualitvir ing 5pee,, 5 10 p r i
,aturd 3v race lF,:, averageg e
begins at. 6 p ni., reen lg al ?
p.rT, I
TRACK: Darliri.on Ra-ceway,
1l.366 mail, ivalh
RACE DISTANCE: 367 Japs.
501 '22 nmile


If something looked familiar about Carl Edwards and
David Gilliland finishing second and third at a restrictor-
plate track, it's because they've done it twice since 2011.
The first time was in the '11 Daytona 500, when
Edwards finished second and Gilliland third behind surprise
winner Trevor Bayne. It happened again at Talladega
Superspeedway on Sunday when Gilliland finished second
and Edwards third as they followed underdog David Ragan
across the finish line.
Ragan should probably send half of his Talladega
winnings to Gilliland, who pushed Ragan past several elite
drivers on the last lap to help his Front Row Motorsports
teammate score his second career Sprint Cup victory.
Ragan's first was the 2011 Coke Zero 400 at Daytona, driving
for Roush Fenway Racing.
And that brings us to Gilliland, who has been knocking
around the Cup Series on a full-time basis since
the middle of the 2006 season. He was hired by
Yates Racing as a hot prospe,.1. alter winning?
a Nationwide Series race with 3a eam on a
shoestring budget.
Sunday's second-place tiriih was his tourthI
career top-five Cup effort and mn.il:hed hri
career-best finish from 20.iS I Sononia i. It was
a brilliant effort by the 37-year-old driver whO:
may be getting a bit tired ci puhinpg other,
to victory.
Gilliland said an undenunded team'ns best .
hopes are at plate tracks and road '.j:ur'e.
Gilliland's next chance .at 3 .:tcrv. That '.
would be June 23 at Sonoria FPj:.way. ritil Irhen, 'r
well, Gilliland's average fin :h this sea.:on i: 26 8 '


Go'dwin Kelly is the Daytona
Beachl News-Journal's motor-
sports editor and has covered
fIASCAR for 30 years. Reach him
ait godwin.kelly@news-jml.com


2. Finish in the top two in the All-Star qualifying race, or 3.
Top the Sprint Fan vote.
Sprint says voting is tight and added this tease in a
recent release: "... Bill Elliott, Jamie McMurray and Michael
Waltrip are notable names on the roster."
Yes, Bill Elliott. Votes can be cast using the NASCAR
Mobile '13 application or visiting NASCAR.com/
SprintFanVote.
Most of the big names are already qualified by winning a
race in 2012-13 or, in the past 10 years, winning an All-Star
race'or Cup championship.

Life after NASCAR
Kevin Conway. Ring a bell? He was the Cup Series
Rookie of the Year in 2010 when nobody really cared about
first-year drivers. Now, we have Danica Patrick
wrestling boyfriend Ricky Stenhouse Jr.
for rookie honors
Anywayv. Conwaiv ha: ljt been-
liread tbv hrane F'.):ir a: a di:ver
IJA':, AR" 1c The t,,ur : ', 11d
the L,:irrt,:,rghirii ljri p, i I n, .upl.-r
Troe ,) S.".riw. lrr, re .jady ',:, art
thi.r n,-t hA.pl-r in myn, ra,:in2
(a3eer," ,:,riw ., -aid


WINNER: Carl Edwards
REST OF THE TOP FIVEi Ivle
Busch, Clint Bowyer, Jeff Gurdon,,
Greg Biffle '
DARK HORSE:
Juan Pablo Montoya


BIGGEST DISAPPOINTMENT: Dale
Earnhardt Jr.
FIRST ONE OUT: David Ragan
DON'T BE SURPRISED IF: Edwards
dominates the rest of May, starting
with a win at the "Lady in Black."


testing boundaries?
Oh yeah. A few weeks ago, fJASCAR Chairman
Brian France bragged about his orgrinal,:hri ons
willingness to let competitors speak their minds
(as long as they don't criticize the Gen 6, of
course). Will that policy hold after Newman's
calm-but-strong words about ra.:t-e fhicials after
Talladega's final wreck? Newman suggested
NASCAR's Boys in the Booth had their heads
stuck in the darkest place this side of Johnny
Cash's closet.

Was Newman right?
When it comes to plate racin' and rain delays
and onrushing darkness, no one has the right
answer. The only answer that satisfies the-vast
majority is the one we got Sunday finish the
race come hell (the Big One) or high water (the
Doppler). But that tends to be the a3nwer that
iritate': p.iuyv l ,e F[l-ewm3ri who a rrio elirri: li-e l
ihie e pefidable gladi3fjr in Ihe Ro'man cir:u.


Why do this week's
driver rankings look familiar?
The Answer Man J,. n't' bheliieve in a.signinig
much ,:redit or i:,oridemriahloin t,:r anything that
happen in a reitrictorplate ra:e. it d alm,:,st
be li, lui |iiingi the livers;' ,peric -r n.ri e:., in
a r riuntry.lair .sac, race S'ure, it's nin:e i, se.
underdcoes happy especially when Ihey're
likabl-e .orlt like Ihe rC l.-ivid,: P'jan rind
Gilliland but thiS week: at Darlington the
Haves and Hav.-Jlo'tL will go their :eparale
way:, again, and the David; will lielyv battl- to
slay on the lead lap ,.


Ken Willis his been :,:,verinr
NA.CAP lor The Djyl,:.na B.aj,:h
lewsi.J'urral I0, 27 year. h'ea,:
him at rin.will:ine' : |inl ,:i:,'r


f
U
C


FEUD OF THE WEEK


. .

Ryan Newman vs. "They": Alter hurt Busch':
car landed on his Chevy in a latelap wreck ,
Newman ranted, "They "-n' t get lheir heads
cut of their ases ...

Godwin Kelly gives his take: I have a
feeling They' are lIkely to have a long talk
with riewman before he saddles up for the
Darlinglon rodeo.'


Driver
Jimmie Johnson
Ciri Ejard.e
DIle [EjnharLlii Jr.
Brad Pte 'e low.:I.
An,: Almirrl .
Paul 1A.l-nj.d .
Kyle Busch
Gre,- Bihle
Matt Kenseth
Kevin Harvick
Martin Truex Jr.
Jeff Gordon
Jamie McMurray
Ricky Stenhouse Jr.
Ryan Newman
Joey Logano
Jeff Burton
Kurt Busch
Marcos Ambrose
Tonr Stewart
Mark Martin
Casey Mears
Juan Montoya
David Ragan
Danica Patrick
Bobby Labonte
David Gilliland
Dave Blaney
Denny Hamlin
J.J. Yeley
David Stremme


Points
.41




-93


-107
-114
-114
-116
-127
-141
-146
-148
-152
-158
-159
-176
-180
-181
-191
-203
206
-210
-210
-228
-235
-237


NEW 2013 TOYOTA TACOMA ACCESS CAB
Automatic Trans, Power Windows/Power Locks, 4 Door.
AM-FM-CD-MP3 Player .-


GODWIN'S DARLINGTON PICKS


SPRINT CUP
POINTS STANDINGS
iit, TIi,,.aI#j p j ,, |ii .,r jrni


Rank
1.
2.
3.
4.
5.
6.
7.
8.
9.
10.
11
12.
13.
13.
15.
16.
17.
18.
19.
20.
21.
22.
23.
24.
25.
26.
27.
28.
29.
29.
30.
32.
J33.


-18B THURSDAY, MAY 9, 2013


AUTO RACING