Title: Jackson County Floridan
ALL ISSUES CITATION
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028304/00252
 Material Information
Title: Jackson County Floridan
Alternate Title: Sunday Floridan
Floridan
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Creator: Jackson County Floridan
Publisher: Chipola Pub. Co.
Place of Publication: Marianna, Fla
Publication Date: March 7, 2010
Copyright Date: 2010
Frequency: daily (except saturday and monday)[<1979-1995>]
weekly[ former 1934-<1955>]
daily
normalized irregular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Marianna (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Jackson County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States of America -- Florida -- Jackson -- Marianna
 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
Bibliographic ID: UF00028304
Volume ID: VID00252
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
 Related Items
Preceded by: Times-courier (Marianna, Fla. : 1947)
Preceded by: Marianna Floridan

Full Text


650
SComplete weather
0 information on 2A
Classified........-B
Comics 6B
WU Crossword.........---
SNational -B
. Obituaries- 9A
I Opinion 6A
Z Sports I-4B
SJ.C.Life.........3A
2 Sections, 20 Pages
Volume 87 Number 47


Lk A MEDIA GENERAL NEWSPAPER
kooki ng-g
for work? t2 JobSeq".
S W O *********** **ORIGIN MIXED ADC 324
We've__work?.,LIBRARY OF FLORIDA HISTORY
PO BOX 11700'7
We've got 8 job GAINESVILLE FL 32611-7007
listings for you in
today's classified. -


Changes .at


Optimists say

city's cut was

too steep
BY ASHLEY McKEEN
FLORIDAN STAFF WRITER
The Marianna City Commission approved
some big changes for the M.E.R.E. complex
or as some would prefer to call it, Optimist
Park at Tuesday's city commission meet-
ing.
The complex will be receiving some addi-
tional facilities, along with a new operator of
the park's concessions.
-However, the new plans for the complex
have left a slightly sour taste in the mouths of
some.
Members of the Marianna Optimist Club
operators of the complex's concession
since 1988 and a major sponsor of the park's
conception have expressed their disap-
pointment with the loss of the concession.
"We've been out there since the park's
start, running the concession and putting the
money we made only about $400 or $500
a year profit back into the complex and
back to the youth," said former Optimist Club
President Ken Stoutamire. "We've put over
$200,000 of our money into that park and it
was never for us, it was for the kids."
In the past, the City of Marianna agreed to
allow the Optimist Club to operate the con-
cessions and ballfield sign sales, with a return
to the city of 10 percent of sign sales and 5
See MERE, Page 9A >


MERE


New facilities and a change in the concessions operators are among the planned changes
at MERE that were approved by Marianna City Commissioners. Mark Skinner / Floridan


Debate continues over e-cig.arettes

,BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
FLORIDAN STAFF WRITER
As the debate over the electronic cigarette
continues the device has found at least three
true believers in Jackson County.
'Mildred "Mikay" Barrentine, 30, along
with Pat Manning, 37, and 45-year-old Linda
Lockwood, the latter two of Altha, are enthu-
siastic about the e-cigarette. All three are
long-time heavy smokers who have given up
traditional cigarettes in favor of gapingg,".
users' common term for this alternative to
smoking.
Although e-cigarettes are not marketed or
proven in studies as a smoke cessation device,
all three say it has worked for them.
They breathe better and cough less. They
also food tastes better, and they can smell it
better, too, because they are no longer using
tobacco with tar and the hundreds of chemi-
cals contained in regular cigarettes.
Their clothes no longer get the' tiny holes
that flying sparks from cigarettes can ignite,
and they no longer have to worry about burn-
ing holes in the carpet or their cars, since
there's no ash and fire waiting to fall onto the
floorboard while they're driving.
They spend relatively less on vaping than
they spent on cigarettes, they say.
They also no longerhave to leave the com-
A;IAdreA "&;L.-,,/" .... Ar. v.Lio A .l r ... ....... L: J ....... .' ..... fort of indoors at public places to enjoy a drag
...'.~. ~ ~ I~.I~ ~s.i.iu ..i upuiwtut t~tiriiriiy owrosea


M a
y arren ne ex aes a cou o vapour w i
electronic cigarette. Mark Skinner / Floridan


See DEBATE, Page.9A '


Dozier marks reading week
BY ASHLEY McKEEN
FLORIDAN STAFF WRITER
Students of Arthur G. Dozier .
School celebrated national Read .
Across America week Thursday,
and even had a few visitors join
them.
Guest readers, who included
Dozier Superintendent Michael
Cantrell, WJAQ radio host Bill
Collins, and Washington County
Superintendent of Schools Dr.
Sandra Cook, visited classrooms
to read stories to students.
Charese Smith and Martha
Leslie, two teachers with the
Washington- County School
Program at Dozier, arranged for. .
the readers to come and help the
classes celebrate the national
reading week. .
The Washington CountyP
School Program has provided
educational services to Dozier Sandra Cook, Washington County Superintendent of Schools,
reads a book by Dr. Seuss to students at Arthur G. Dozier School
See READING, Page 9A 1 Thursday. Mark Skinner / Floridan


This Newspaper -.ca
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Chevrolet-Buick-Cadillac-Nissan

SERVICE TEAM
4204 Lafayette St. Marianna, FL.
(855,) 6- 223051


Chuck Anderson




Service Manager


Greg Anderson




Body Shop Manager


Gus Parmer




Parts Manager
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Ten month old Dwayne Holland really wanted to get into his
pack of peanuts while being held by his mother, Sheila Grant,
during a Black History Month event hosted by the Chipola
College Black Student Union.-- Mark Skinner / Floridan


SUNDAY

Fire

destroys

home in

Campbellton
STAFF REPORT
Red Cross volunteers from.
the Central Panhandle district
responded to an early morning
fire Saturday at 5148 U.S.
Highway 231 in Campbellton.
Officials say the home is a
total loss; however, no injuries
were reported.
Jackson County Fire Rescue
in Campbellton responded to
the fire.
No further details were
available, due to the respon-
dents to the fire having been
relieved of duty as of press
time.
Red Cross officials say the
disaster action volunteers are
assisting the victims of the fire
with temporary lodging, food
and clothing.

Marianna
youth charged
in Ala. high
school burglary
BY MATT ELOFSON
MEDIA GENERAL NEWS SERVICE
Four youthS face felony
charges after police charged
them with burglarizing
Cottonwood High School in
Alabama, and causing $11,000
worth of damages with a fire
extinguisher.
Cottonwood Police Chief
Jim Smith said police have
charged Levi Vincent
Swearingen, 20, of
Cottonwood Road,
Cottonwood, and Wyatt
Peterman, 18, of Marianna. He
said juvenile petitions were
filed against two teenage stu-
dents at the school for their
involvement.
Police charged Swearingen
and Peterman with felony
third-degree burglary and
felony first-degree criminal
mischief.
Smith said the four young
men apparently started out
playing basketball Sunday in
the school's gym, then
switched to discharging a fire
extinguisher inside the build-
ing. He said fire extinguishers
discharge a corrosive element ,
which had to be professionally
cleaned.
Records show Swearingen
was charged with burglarizing
the school with intent to com-
mit criminal mischief. Records
show he was charged with
damaging a mini-gym, some
offices and a bathroom at the
school for a total of $11,000.
Swearingen was taken to the
Houston County Jail' and held
on a $5,500 bond








2A Sunday, March 7, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


Weather Outlook


WAKE -UP CALL www.JCFLORIDAN.com


0


High 700
Low 440


Tomorrow
Sunny and warm.


High 670
Low 530

Wednesday
Cloudy with rain likely.


S ^ High-670
Low 550

Tuesday
Partly cloudy with an
afternoon shower possi-
ble.


:', ^ High 710
Low 480

Thursday
Partly cloudy with a few
showers.


ULTRA VIOLET INDEX


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

0 1 .2.


THE SUN AND MOON
Sunrise: 6:01 AM
Sunset: 5:42 PM
Moonrise: 12:28 AM
Moonset: 10:36 AM


Mar. Mar. Mar. Mar.
7 15 23 .. 29


FLORIDAN
Publisher Valeria Roberts
vroberts@jcfloridan.com
Managing Editor Michael Becker
mbecker@jcfloridan.comr
Circulation Manager Dena Oberski
doberski@jcfloridan.com



Contact Us
Telephone: (850) 526-3614.
SFAX: (850) 482-4478
E-mail: editorial@jcfloridan.com
Mailing Address:
P.O. Box 520, Marianna, FL 32447.
Street Address:
4403 Constitution Lane
Marianna, FL 32446
Office Hours:
Weekdays, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Miss your paper?
Your should receive your news-.
paper no later than 6 a.m., but if for
some reason it does not arrive call
the Floridan's customer service rep-
resentatives between 8 a.m. and 5
p.m. Monday-Friday and 7-11 a.m.
on Sunday. The Jackson County
Floridan (USPS 271-840) is pub-
lished Tuesday through Friday and
Sunday mornings. Periodical
postage paid.at Marianna, Fla.
Subscription
Rates
Home delivery: $11.23 per
month; $32.83 for three months;
$62.05 for six months; and $123.45
for one year. All prices include appli-
cable.state and local taxes. Mail sub-
scriptions 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 advertise-
ment. This newspaper will not
knowingly accept or publish illegal
material of any kind. Advertising
which expresses preference, based
on legally protected personal char-
acteristics is not acceptable.
How to get your
news published
The Jackson County Floridan will
publish news of general interest free
of charge. Submit your news or
Community Calendar events via e-
mail, fax,. mail, or hand delivery.
Fees may apply for wedding,
engagement, anniversary and birth
announcements. Forms are avail-
able at the Floridan offices.
Photographs must be of good qual-
ity and suitable for print. The
Floridan reserves the right to edit all
submissions.


Getting It
Rlght!

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


March 7 Sunday
The Southeastern Community Blood
Center mobile unit .will be at the New Life
Family Church, 8 a.m.-1:30 p.m., or donate
blood at the center, 2503 Commercial Park
Drive in Marianna, Monday-Friday, 9 a.m. to 6
p.m. Call 526-4403.'`
-. Blue Springs Society, C.A.R., meets at
1:30 p.m. in the Caverns Road Church of
Christ. State conference delegates will report;-
drawing contest winner will be announced. E--
mail snoopyxii60@hotmail.com or call 209-
4066.

March 8 Monday
The Jackson County Democratic Party
convenes a public meeting, 6 p.m. in the
Jackson County Board of Commissioners
offices. Call 482-5943 or 482-4220.
The Cottondale City Commission con-
venes its monthly meeting at 6 p.m. in the
Commission room.
The Sneads High School Project
Graduation Committee meets at 6:30 p.m. in
the SHS Library..
Alcoholics Anonymous open meeting -
Mondays, 8-9 p.m. at the First United
Methodist Church, 2901 Caledonia St.,
Marianna, in the AA room.

March 9 Tuesday
The Southeastern Community Blood
Center mobile unit will be at Rahal Chevrolet,
8-11 a.m.; and' Jackson Cl, 12-4 p.m., or
donate at the center, 2503 Commercial Park
Drive, Marianna, Monday-Friday, 9 a.m. to 6
p.m. Call 526-4403.
St. Anne Thrift Shop, 3009 Fifth St. in
Marianna, is having a $2 Bag Sale (clothing
only), March 9, 11, 16 and 18, Tuesday and
Thursday, 9 a.m: to 1 p.m. Call 482-3734.
The Republican Club of Northwest Florida
meets every second Tuesday of the month, at
noon, at Jim's Buffet and Grill in Marianna.
Today: Ben Odom moderates a debate
between Eddie Hendry and Steve
Southerland, candidates for the
Congressional District 2 Republican nomina-
tion, 12-1 p.m. Call 352-4984, 718-5411.
The Optimist Club of Jackson County
board meets every second Tuesday, at noon
in the First Capital Bank, Marianna.
Christine Gilbert teaches free quilting, cro-
cheting or knitting classes Tuesdays, 1 p.m. at
the Jackson. County Senior' Citizens center,
2931 Optimist Drive, Marianna. Call 482-5028.


Jackson County Quilters Guild Sit-n-Sew
is every Tuesday evening, 6-8 p.m. in the First
United'Methodist Church Youth Hall, Clinton
Street, behind the Marianna Post Office. Call
272-7068.
.* The Dykes Cemetery Association, meets at
7 p.m. in the El Bethel Church.
Alcoholics Anonymous open meeting -
Tuesdays, 8-9 p.m. at the First United
Methodist Church, 2901 Caledonia St.,
Marianna, in the AA room.

March 10 Wednesday
Covenant Hospice Patient and Family
Support Volunteer Training is 8 a.m. to 4 p.m.
at 4440 Lafayette St., Suite C, in. Marianna.
Workshop is ,free and open to the public.
Food, drinks provided. 'No experience
required. To register, call 482-4820.
Jackson County Habitat for Humanity
Warehouse is open, Wednesdays, 9 a.m; to 3
p.m.
AARP Tax-Aide, Marianna, offers free tax
return preparation and e-filing services for
low- and .middle-income persons, with
emphasis on,persons over 60, in the'confer-,
ence room of the Jackson County Agricultural
office, 2741 Pennsylvania Ave. in Marianna, 9
a.m. to 1 p.m. Services continue Wednesday
mornings through April 14. For an appoint-
ment, call 693-0873.
Chipola.College business instructor Lee
Shook and student volunteers provide free tax
preparation and electronic filing simple,
individual returns only from 10 a.m. to 2
p.m. Wednesday through early April. Other
times available by appointment. For faster
refunds, bring a personal check (with routing
information); Call 718-2368.
Chipola Retirees meetfor lunch, 11:30
a.m. .at the Gazebo Coffee Shoppe & Deli in
downtown Marianna. All faculty, staff, spous-
es and friends are welcome. Call 526-3489.
Chipola College Theatre presents the
spring musical "Bye Bye Birdie," with a five-
day run beginning March 10, nightly at 7:30
p.m. and Sunday .at 2 p.m. Tickets may be
purchased in Chipola Business Office, or by
phone at 718-2220.
AA open meeting Wednesdays, 12-1
p.m. at First United Methodist Church, 2901
Caledonia St., Marianna, in the AA room.

March 11 Thursday
St. Anne Thrift Shop, 3009 Fifth St. in'
Marianna, is having a $2 Bag Sale (clothing


only), March 9, 11, 16 and 18, Tuesday and
Thursday, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Call 482-3734.
The Jackson County School Board meets
at 4 p.m. for its regular board workshop, in
the board room of the JCSB offices. The reg-
ular board meeting is March 16, 4 p.m.
AARP Tax-Aide, Marianna, offers free tax
return preparation and e-filing services for
low- and middle-income persons, with
emphasis on persons over 60, in the confer-
ence roomtof the Jackson County Agricultural
office, 2741 Pennsylvania Ave' in Marianna,
4:30-7:30 p.m. Services. continue Thursday
evenings through April 15. For. an appoint-
ment, call 693-0873.
Expecting, moms are invited to the
Jackson County Health Department Tobacco
Prevention- and Healthy, Start' programs'
County-Wide Baby Shower, 6-8 p:m. in the
Chipola College Continuing Education confer-
ence room, for fun, games and prizes. (must'
be at least five months pregnant to be eligible
for prizes).
,* Marianna's Gathering Place Foundation
hosts a charity.danqe every second Thursday
of the month, 6 p.m. at Jim's Buffet and Grill.
Cost is $10 per person. Door prizes. Call 526-
4561.
The Town of Grand Ridge's regular
.monthly .council meeting starts 'at 6, p.m. in
the Grand Ridge Town Hall. Call 592-4621.
*'Chipola College Theatre's spring musical,
"Bye Bye Birdie," is at 7:30 p.m. Tickets may
be purchased in Chipola Business Office, or
by phone at 718-2220.
Alcoholics Anonymou? closed discussion*
Thursday, 8-9 p.m. at the First United
Methodist Church, 2901 Caledonia St.,
Marianna, in the AA room. Attendance limited
to persons with a desire to stop drinking.

March 12 Friday
Celebrate Recovery hosts adult and teen
meetings to "overcome hurts, habits and.
hang-ups. in' a safe environment" Fridays at
Evangel Worship Center, 2645 Pebble Hill
Road. Dinner at 6 p.m. (free for first-time
guests); meeting at 7 p.m. Child care avail-
able. Call 209-7856, 573-1131.
Chipola College Theatre's spring musical,
"Bye Bye Birdie," is at 7:30 p.m. Tickets may
be purchased in Chipola Business Office, or
by phone.at 718-2220.
AA open meeting Fridays, 8-9 p.m. at the
First United Methodist Church, 2901
Caledonia St., Marinnna, in the AA room.


POLICE ROUNDUP


MARIANNA POLICE
The Marianna Police
Department listed the
following incidents for
March 4 and ____
5, the latest -, "- -
available "I---'a '
reports: Two ,.& E
accidents CRIME
without
injury, one hospice death,
four suspicious vehicles,
one reckless driver, one
mental illness, one physi-
cal disturbance, two ver-
bal disturbances, one
panic alarm, one burglar
alarm, 61 traffic stops,


one larceny complaint,
one noise disturbance,
one assist of another
agency, 11 public service
calls and one threat.
JACKSON COUNTY
SHERIFF'S OFFICE
The Jackson County
Sheriff's Office incident
reports were unavailable
as of press time.
JACKSON COUNTY
CORRECTIONAL
FACILITY
The following people
were booked into the coun-


ty jail during the latest
reporting periods:
William Mercer, 45,
11836 Herrington Road,
Fountain, possession of
more than 20 grams of
marijuana..
James White, 38, 3834
Risto Beach Road, Bayou
George, possession of
more than 20 grams of
marijuana.
Penny Thompson, 30,
1060 Highway 71,
Marianna, worthless check.
Rafael Colon, 30, 2222
Ray Ave., Grand Ridge,
failure to appear.


Morris Bellamy, 40,
169 Open Lane,
Cottondale, sexual battery,
battery.
Tonny Walker, 25,
1552 Ivy St., Sneads, driv-
ing while license suspend-
ed or revoked (habitual).
Neil Thomas, 18, 4262
Lafayette St., Marianna,
aggravated stalking.
Edward Daniels, 18,
4128 Herring Avenue,
Marianna, aggravated
stalking.
Tameka Brunson, 24,
4366 Pearl St., Lot 19,
Marianna, battery.


Pedro Martinez, 41,
5154 Peanut Road,
Graceville, hold for Polk
County.
Jeffrey Sweazy, 21,
3264 Box'wood Road,
Marianna, possession of
less than 20 grams of mari-
juana.
JAIL POPULATION: 211
To report, a crime, call
CrimeStoppers at 526-
5000.
To report a wildlife vio-
lation, call 1-888-404-
FWCC (3922).


Dn 't Let the LW. Watson, RPh.
n't Let hearing Aid Specialist

World pass you For Over 47 Years. Ask
L s About Our Hearing Test.
by...Let us Check CALL NOW:
You for a hearing loss 482-4025


Medicaid Now Pays

For Hearing Aids

If Medically

Necessary. We Bill!


TIDES
Panama City Low 1:00 AM High 2:00 PM
Apalachicola Low 3:45 AM High 7:15 PM
Port St. Joe Low 1:15 AM High 2:45 PM
Destin Low 2:15 AM High 3:15 PM
Pensacola Low 3:00 PM. High 3:45 PM
RIVER READINGS Reading Flood Stage
Woodruff 54.02 ft. 66.0 ft.
Blountstown 16.17 ft. 15.0 ft.
Marianna 12.02 ft. 19.0 ft.
Caryville 11.33 ft. 12.0 ft.


FLORIDA'S
PANHANDLE
MEDIA _t COUNTRY
PARTNERS WJAQ 100.9 FM
LISTEN FOR HOURLY WEATHER UPDATES*


Community Calendar


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www.JCFLORIDAN.com


s BMook Tall!

NEWS, EVENTS, SPECIAL PROGRAMS, AND GOOD BOOKS
FROM JACKSON COUNTY'S PUBLIcLIBRARY
MARIANNA, GRACEVILLE, AND THE BOOKMOBILE
After a brief period of being off the road for main-
tenance, the library's Bookmobile is back in service
again. To inquire about the Bookmobile schedule of
stops around the county, call the library at 482-9631.
-Book review:
A Tidewater Morning
by William Styron

I read this 142-page book in one sitting. It obvi-
ously interested me.
The book is divided into three parts, each a seg-
ment of a young man's life. The first section covers
a brief time during World War II when Paul
Whitehurst, the main character, is in the Marines
headed for Okinawa for a "fake" landing to confuse
the enemy.,
In the second part, Paul is 10 years old. It is 1935
and he's growing up in Tidewater, Va., during the
depression. It could have been Jackson County, Fla.
It brought back memories from stories heard about
my how relatives 'and parents lived during that time.
In this story, a white family, whose ancestors were
once wealthy, now live as poor, sorry people. They
return annually to the family's old plantation to use it
as a cover for making moonshine, their only source
of income. Paul, though not a member of this family,
is allowed to go with them this summer.
While at the plantation, a 99-year-old black man
arrives. He has walked to Virginia from Alabama to
return to his roots to die. He had been born on this
plantation as a slave, then sold and had walked with
other slaves to their new home in Alabama. Now he.
has come home to die. The white family members
lovingly take him in to grant his wish and to care for
him but, as Styron humorously describes it, have a
problem when they learn they will have to pay $35
.for the burial when the time comes. They had
planned to just bury him on their property, but the
law now forbids this..
There is some strong racial language in this second
part, but underneath it all is a love to take care of the
old former slave.
In the final section, the boy recounts the death of
his mother.
William Styron is a well established and highly,
regarded author, Otherbooks by William Styron that
you might seek but at the library are: "Lie Down in
Darkness", 'The Long March", "Set This House on,
Fire", "The Confession of Nat Turner", and
"Sophie's Choice". Movies were made from
"Sophie's Choice", "This Quiet .Dust" and "Darkness
Visible". Styron has received many awards, includ-
ing the Pulitzer Prize..
This review was written by a library volunteer
Have you read a good book lately? Write a few
words about the book and send to the Jackson
County Public Library either by e-mail to alan.bar-
ber@jacksoncountyfl.com or by mail to Director,
Jackson County Public Library, 2929 Green Street,
Marianna,. FL 32446. Your review may be published
in this newspaper Please include your name (which
we won't publish if you prefer) and contact informa-
tion.



Lady Elks Springtime

pageant call for entries


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN

The Annual Lady Elks
Springtime :Beauty
Pageant is set for Saturday,
April 10, at 6 p.m. in the
Malone High School
Auditorium, featuring
entertainment by Neysa
Wilkins, who. will also
emcee.
Age, divisions, and'
respective attire are as fol-
lows: Tiny Miss
Springtime (2-4 years),
heirloom dress; Little Miss
Springtime (5-7 years),
heirloom dress;' Young
Miss Springtime (8-9
years), short or long dress;
Junior Miss Springtime
(10-12 years), short or
long dress; Teen Miss
Springtime (13-15 years),
long or tea-length; and
Miss Springtime (16-18
years), long or tea-length.
Entrants must be their
division age as of April 10,
2010.
The winner in each age.
division will receive a
crown, trophy and banner.
Runners-up in each age
division will receive a tro-
phy and banner.
The "photogenic" win-
ner in each age division
will receive a trophy and


banner.
Contestants not placing
will receive an apprecia-,
tion trophy.
Applications may be
picked up in Marianna at
The Growing Tree, 4428
Lafayette St.; All-2-Gether
Salon & Day Spa, 2928
Jefferson St., Merle
Norman Cosmetics & Day
Spa, 4451 Lafayette St.;
the Marianna Elks Lodge
on US Highway 90 East;
Jackson County Chamber
of Commerce, 4318
Lafayette St.; or at Bush
Paint & Supply, 971 Sixth
'Ave. in Graceville.
The pageant entry fee is
$50.
The. entry fee for the
optional "photogenic"
competition is $10, and
score cards are $10. The
entry deadline "is Monday,
March 29.
Pageant rehearsal will be
Friday, April 9, at 6 p.m.
for ages 2 to 9; and at 7
p.m. for ages 10 to 18.
For more information,
please contact Jane Powell
at 569-2227 or 209-1714.
Proceeds from the Lady
Elks Springtime Beauty
Pageant go to Florida Elks
children's programs and
local humanitarian causes.


JACKSON COUNTY LIFE


Barfield-Phillips,


Scott and Kim Ba
Marianna, and Jeff a
Phillips of Jac
announce the engage
forthcoming marriage
daughter, Haley
Barfield-Phillips, to
Ray Worley, son o
and Ellen Worley of
Grandparents of the
be are Gayle and Pat
of Marianna, and the
Spitzer of Pigeon
Tenn.;. Monk and
Barfield of Grand R
Martha Phillips
Jacksonville.-
The prospective
the grandson of Fay ]
the late Ray Beale of
and Jimmy and
Worley of Chipley.


Worley
arfield of She is a 2008 graduate o
nd Diane Marianna High School an
;ksonville will receive her bachelor'
ment and degree in elementary
e of their education in 2011. She
Brooke currently employed at Chipol
David College.
f Jimmy He is a 2007 graduate o
Chipley. Chipley High School and i
-bride-to- currently "employed at Lewi
sey.Duce Bear Company in Ebro, and i
late John pursuing a degree in music
iForge, education.
Kathryn The ceremony will: tak
idge: and place July 31, 2010, at 2 p.n
s of at the Christian Center Churc
in Marianna. A.reception wi
groom is immediately follow at th
Beale and Agriculture Center on U.;
fChipley; Highway 90. All friends an
Maryann- family of the bride and groor
are cordially invited to attend


Rabions have a son
Ryan and Shanna Rabion
of Tallahassee announce
the birth of their son, Jacob
Ryan, bom Jan. 11, 2010,
in Tallahassee Memorial
Hospital.
At birth, he weighed 9.4
ounces and measured 12/
inches in length.
Jacob joins two sisters,
Kylie and Zoie.
Grandparents are Jerry
and Alice Rabion of' *
Sneads; Lamar and Becky
Turner of Marianna; and
Charlie and Mary.Goen of
Tallahassee. Jacob Ryan Rabion


Partners for Pets

Partners for Pets has
these pets and many more
available for adoption. If
you'd like to meet the pets
for yourself, the facility is
located at 4011
Maintenance Dr in
Marianna. The hours of Alex is a spayed female
operation are Monday cat who is one and a half
through Friday, 10:00 years old.
3:00,' and on "
Saturday, 10:00 Cabo is a'
100. For maleten
more informa- week tabby old
tion, please call Mark
482-4570. Or ner i
visit partners- Skinner
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homeowner, instead of the other wpy around, and need
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Is it a gdod.choice?
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Now there's a new kind of reverse mortgage within
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Jackson County Floridan Sunday, March 7, 2010 3A


Scurlock, Smith

Mike & Marcella Sturlock Wicksburg, Alabama and
of Cottondale, Florida are Carolyn Dockery and the late
)f pleased to announce the Eugene Dockery of
d upcoming wedding of their Hiawassee, Georgia. He is a
s daughter, Miranda Paige graduate of Bethlehem High
y Scurlock (Randi), to, Clinton School and Chipola. College.
is Wesley Smith (Clint), son of He is pursuing his Bachelor's
la Wesley Smith of Bonifay, Degree in Information
Florida and Freddie & Lisa Technology through
af Padgett, also of Bonifay, University of West Florida.
is Florida. He is employed at
is The -bride is the Professional Products, Inc. in
is. granddaughter of Arvin & Defuniak Springs, Florida as.a
lc Nell Scurlock of Cottondale, .network administrator and is
Florida and Jerry & Margaret also a part-time deputy with
:e Edgar of Ozark, Alabama. She the Holmes County Sheriffs
n. is a graduate of Cottondale Office.
:h High School and Chipola' The wedding is planned for
ll College. She is pursuing'her Saturday, June 12, 2010 at
ie Bachelor's Degree in Ele- 12:00 noon, at Carmel
S. mentary Educationi through Assembly of God (1485
id University of West Florida Carmel Church Road,
m' and is.currently employed at Bonifay, Florida),' with a
Cottondale High School as .a reception immediately
paraprofessional and girls following the ceremony.
head basketball coach. All family and friends are
The groom is the grandson invited to join us on this
of Don & Rita Smith of joyous occasion.


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.........--- --- --- r . .7 -.......... --"---- ... ...--- ...............
t* Monday Tuesday
Un I lthe BREAKFAST BREAKFAST
Muffin Squares Sausage Breakfast Burrito Sliced Gra
I M e n u Patty Raisins Milk Pears 100% Juice Milk Jelly
at Jackson LUNCH LUNCH
County Schools Salisbury Steak, roll Turkey Chicken & Dumplings, Sl
T Marh 8-12 & Cheese Wrap Mashed Cdrnbread Turkey & Cheese
T March 8-12 Potatoes Pineapple Milk Sand. Corn Pears Milk
-------------------------------- T----------------------------------


Wednesday
BREAKFAST
nola & Yogurt Toast w
y Orange Wedges Mil
LUNCH
oppy Joe Turkey Melt


- - - - - - - - - - - - 7 - - --- - - - - - - - - - ---
Thursday Friday
BREAKFAST BREAKFAST If
/ Cheese Grits Toast w/lelly French Toaist Cheddar Cheese


Banana Milk
LUNCH
Turkey Pot Pie IIam, Turkey


Stick Apple Slices Milk
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Cheese Pizza turkey Salad


Baked Beans Orange & Cheese Sub Green Lima Wrap Salad w/1)ressing *
Wedges Milk Beans Banana Milk Applesauce Milk
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JACKSON COUNTY LIFE POLICY
Engagement, wedding and anniversary announcements are published
in the Sunday edition of the Jackson County Floridan. E-mail your photo
and the relevant information to editorial@jcfloridan.com. Submit
announcements at least two weeks before your desired publication date.
Announcements are $.75 per column line. All announcements must be
paid for before they run. Cash, checks or credit cards are accepted in the
office. Credit cards are also accepted by phone or e-mail.
The deadline to proof and pay is noon on the Wednesday prior to publi-
cation date. Announcements will appear once.
Celebrating 50, 65 or more years of marriage? We'll publish it for free.
For other anniversary years, the above rates apply.
Birthdays for children 12 and under are published for free. For other
ages, the above rates apply. Birth announcements are published for free.
Questions? Call 526-3614 or e-mail editorial@jcfloridan.com.


I .r I


lk








4A Sunday, March 7, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


LocAL


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


Calhoun-Liberty Hospital


chairman named National


2010 Trustee of the Year


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN.
Calhoun-Liberty Hospital Board
Chairman Laddie Williams has been
named 2010 Trustee of the Year by
"Modern Healthcare" magazine. The
announcement was made in the Feb. 22
edition of the magazine.
The Trustee of the Year recognition.
for Williams comes on the heels of being
named Trustee of the Year for all hospi-
tals in Florida last October by the
Florida Hospital Association. .
He has:been on the board of the hospi-
tal for more than 23 years and has served
as chairman for the past 20 years. But it
is his remarkable leadership for the last
four years that has garnered the recent
well deserved recognition:.. '
The hospital almost closed four years.
ago, after being operated by a foir-profit
company for several years.
Williams simply refused to allow the
hospital to die and instead, led it on a
truly remarkable journey to an amazing
turnaround.
Convincing a staff that had not been
paid in several pay periods to stay on
board, they did and have been very
pleased and satisfied with their decisions
to do so. They now take great pride in
their hospital and have. even more
'respect and admiration for their chair-


man, "Mr. Laddie," as he is affectionate-
ly known by all staff members.
It is rnow a thriving hospital, with a
sound financial footing, .enjoying, a
renewed respect and even more impor-
tantly, significantly increased utilization
by the citizens of the two counties it
serves. The future is bright and again,
largely due to the Heiculean efforts of
this proud, community servant.
He helped secure financial assistance
from several sources, including state and
federal grants and low interest loans. For
example, the United States Department
of Agriculture provided more than
$600,0006 in direct grants and low inter-
est loans, as a result of his efforts.
Wilhams worked with elected official
at the local, staie. and federal levels to
assure the hospital remained open-. He
.was tireless in his efforts,'and they
responded in an aggressive and highly
productive manner with extremely posi-
tive results. I
"Modem Healthcare" is a national
magazine, published weekly and is
widely considered the most influential
periodical in the hospital management
arena. Its annual Trustee of the Year
award is given in two categories: one for
hospitals with 250 beds or more, and
those with less than 250 beds. Calhoun-
Liberty Hospital in Blountstown is a 25-
bed, critical access hospital.


Keiser University addresses Adult Ed


The best holiday of all


- one more birthday


BY THOMAS VINCENT
MURPHY
Each' year, most of us
look forward to the
Holidays and other special
events. Certain years are
even more special, when
events like weddings and
family reunions take place.
But lately I am realizing
how important it is for an
individual to be around to
celebrate what I feel is one
of, if not the greatest day in
life a birthday.
During the last few
years, thousands of people
have lost there lives in
unpredictable, devastating
ways. Earthquakes, hurri-
canes and other acts of
nature have killed thou-
sands of people throughout
the world. Some of the
most gruesome
murders,usually associated
with large cities, have
occurred in rural areas
across the country.
We mustn't forget about
the many soldiers stationed
across the world who have
lost their lives while fight-
ing for our country.
When I look at these
facts ', I realize how thank-
ful and blessed 'each of- us
should feel each time that
.very special day. comes
around our birthday.
Over the years, life takes a
toll on each of us, and as
some folks become older,
they complain about not
being able to do things as
well as they could in the
youthful stages of life.
SYou mrhay not be able to
do some things in the ways
you did in your youth, but
the gift of wisdom, which
should come With age, can
be beneficial to your.
everyday activities as you


get older.
It's too
bad that for
some, life
doesn't work..
that way
Their ven-
Thos V. taure to deny
omas t the fact that
Murphy older age can
bring on a
need for changes leads
some people-into a false
sense of reality. The -rules
of life are not always easy
to follow or understand, but
the sooner an individual
learns to accept them, the
better.
Taking great care of
yourself can make looking.
in the mirror over the.years
a much more pleasant
experience. What you' eat.
how you exercise and the
type of people you spend
your time with can be cru-
cial to your well being. If
you continuously eat the
wrong foods, your body
will show it.
When you don't exercise
walking doesn't cost
money, and is great your
body will feel it. Bad com-
pany can lead to bad habits.
If you try your best to
achieve positive physical
and spiritual goals each


year, when your birthday
comes around you will.
thank God for another year,
and look forward to your
next year of life.
Each day when you pick
up the paper, listen to the
radio; or look. at television,',
you will learn of young and
middle-aged citizens losing
their lives before they have
reached their senior years.
Millions of people don't
live long enough to reach
their 50th birthday. Yet,
even though most people
will note their birthday, in
some way, I wonder if they
realize what, a valuable
blessing it is to celebrate a
birthday every year; espe-
cially in this day and time.,
Christmas is great,
Thanksgiving is a'good
time to be thankful, Easter
is a time of special signifi-
cance, and there are other
yearly events that are spe-
cial.
But I have learned, as I
hope you have, that having
the gift of life is very spe-
cial and worthy ?f celebra-
tion.
We should all give
thanks to God for life, not
only on birthdays, but on a
daily basis. Don't take life
for granted.


Is your life control


Students from Jak'son County Adult Education Program were recently heard a pres-
entation by local Keijer University represenitatiVe,. Carla Dunn, who showed a video,
took at student interest inventory, and led a question-and-answer session with stu-
dents. For more on Keiser, call 850-906-9494, or-visit www.keiseruniversity.edu. -
Contributed photo ,


Chipola Historical Trust

learns about area trails .


Nadine Standland introduces Bob Hurst of Panama
City, vice president of the Historical Society of Bay
County, who presented the program at the February
meeting of the Chipola Historical Trust. Hurst dis-
cussed Indian and pioneer trails in Jackson County
and adjoining lands, using details from maps pre-
pared in the 1700s and 1800s, and historical infor-
mation from that period. Contributed photo



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Windham Shoe Shop

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$408 Lafayette Street Downtown Marianna
(850) 482-4227


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Serving Daily Lunch Specials
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Optimists recognize students of the month


Northeast Jackson County Optimist Club Vice President Mary Carol
Murdock; Teresa Moore, Jerica's grandmother; Student of the Month Jerica
Biyan, a fourth grader. at Sneads; and Linda Long, .Optimist. -
Contributed photo


SPECIAL TO THE
FLORIDAN

The Northeast
Jackson County
Optimist Club
announced its
January Student
of the Month.
Optimist have
partnered with
schools to
choose students
each month,
present them
with a certificate
and cash award,
and recognize
the students at
the, monthly
Optimist meet-
ing.
At the Feb. 15
meeting, they
recognized the
January win-
ners: Jerica
Bryan, fourth
grade,, Sneads; Northeast Jackson County Optimist Club Vice Presidernt Mary Carol
and Katie
Durden, second Murdock; Rachel Durden, Katie's mother; Student of the Month Katie
grade, Grand Durden, a second grader at Grand Ridge; and Linda Long, Optimist. -
Ridge. Contributed photo


Summer camp


applications


being accepted


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN

Big Bend Area Health
Education Center
announces its Health
Careers Summer Camp
beginning July 19. The
application deadline has
been extended through
March 31, for current 10th
graders in Jackson County.
Students interested in
health care professions are
encouraged to apply
through Big Bend AHEC
or through their school
counselors. The camp.is riot
just for students interested
in being a doctor or nurse
- all aspects of the health
care field will be discussed.
The week-long day camp
will be held July 19-24 on
the campus of Chipola
College in Marianna. The
camp is for current 10th
grade students and there is
no charge to participate in
the camp. Twenty Jackson
County students will be


selected to participate.
The camp will include an
eight-hour ACT review
course, health careers
overview, an entire day of
shadowing the health pro-
fessional of 'students'
choice, a medical research
project, college admission
and financial aid counsel-.
ing, a fun day trip to either
Panama City or
Tallahassee, and more.
As part of the application
process, students are
required to provide their
high school transcript, two
teacher recommendations
and evaluations, a personal
essay with photograph, and
parent signature.'
Applications are avail-
,able at Big Bend AHEC,
3094 Indian Circle, Bldg.
Q, Room 119, Marianna,
FL 32446, or through their
school guidance counselors
and 10th grade teachers.
Call Brigitta Nuccio at 482-
6500 for more information.


The Chipola Brain Bowl A team tied-for fourth in the
Community College National Championship held at
Chipola College Feb. 26-27.. The Chipola B team fin-
ished tied for 10th. Chipola Blue and Gold team mem-
bers are, from left, Dallin Kelson, Cody Pickens, Brittany
Stephens, Ethan Hewett, Nathan Hooppell and Drew
Padgett. Contributed photo


Chipola Brain Bowlers

host national tourney


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN

The Chipola Brain Bowl
A team tied for fourth in the
Community College
National Championship held
at Chipola College Feb. 26-
27. The Chipola B team fin-
ished tied for 10th. The field
consisted of 24 teams from
around the nation. Chipola A
now advances to the DII


National Championship held
in Chicago on April 10. The
top six community college
teams advance for the chance
to win the DII championship.
Chipola will also compete
for the FCCAA State
Championship on March 18-
20 at Brevard Community
College in Cocoa Beach.
Chipola is the two-time
defending state champions.


Florida markets at a glance


FREE SHIPPING I 1.866.MOBILITY ATT.COM VISIT A STORE


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN
For the week ended March 4, at
the Florida Livestock Auctions
receipts totaled 5,800, compared to
8,062 last week, and 4,750 a year
ago. According to the Florida
Federal-State Livestock Market
News Service, compared to last
week, slaughter cows and bulls
were steady to 2.00 lower; feeder
steers and heifers were unevenly
steady to 2.00 higher.
Feeder Steers: Medium &
Large Frame No. 1-2
200-300 Ibs. 1 28.00-
170.00


300-400 Ibs. 1 12.00-
144.00
400-500 Ilbs. 105.00-
130.00
Feeder Heifers: Medium &
Large Frame No. 1-2
200-300 Ilbs. 1 06.00-
155.00
300-400 Ibs. 94 0 0-
119.00
400-500 lbs. 9 3 .0 0 -
112.00
Slaughter Cows: Lean: 750-1200
lbs. 85-90 percent 44.00-50.00
Slaughter Bulls: Yield Grade No.
1-2 1000-2100 lbs. 5 7 0 0 -
64.00.


Daffin inducted into honor society


Heather D. Daffin, daugh-
ter of Sherry Daffin of
Cottondale, and Robert
Daffin of Marianna, was
inducted into the Sigma
Theta Tau International


Honor Society of Nursing on
Feb. 13.
Heather will graduate with
her Bachelors of Science in
Nursing from the University
of West Florida May 1.


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AT&T, the AT&T logo and all other marks contained herein are trademarks of AT&T Intellectual Property and/or AT&T affiliated companies. All other marks contained
herein are the property of their respective owners.

T


Jackson County Floridan Sunday, March 7, 2010 5A







6A Sunday, March 7, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


FLO R


DAN


Managing Editor: Michael Becker


Our Opinion



Time to


shed some


light

Elected officials across Jackson
County .have been having a hard time
of it lately. Consumers of electricity
- that is to say, just about everybody,
or at least everybody who votes -
have been up in arms about the latest
increases in their bills. About the only
things missing have been the torches
and pitchforks.
The officials plead there is little they
can do. And, believe it or not, they're
right. Neither the county nor any
municipal government has. any real
say in how much utilities charge their
customers. Some impose franchise
fees, while others may add sales tax to
the final amount; but the real power to
set rates resides in Tallahassee, and
with the market.
With oil and coal prices rising (due
in part to China's increased consump-
tion and demand), companies that
generate electricity have to up their
rates to cover these-rising costs. These
increases are, in turn, passed on to the
co-ops and companies like Florida
Public Utilities, who then pass them
on to customers.
This is where Tallahassee comes in.
Because utilities are considered some-
thing of a "public good" that is to
say, try living without electricity -
the state Public Service Commission
must review and approve all rate
increases.
The public was alerted when the
rate hikes first.came before the PSC.
Some could .argue they don't have the
time or resources to drive to the state
capital and-back in order to appear
before the PSC..
However, .the Internet and e-mail
have made public participation much
easier. Just go, to the PSC's Web site,
www.psc.state.fl.us, where the com-
mission maintains a calendar of'
upcoming hearings, posts the minutes
of its hearings and even makes the
utility companies' annual reports
available.
Consumers can also contact the PSC
directly, through it's Web site. -
Of course, this is little comfort for
those whose bills have gone up,
thanks to one of the colder winters on
record here. For these residents, the
best thing to do is conserve turn
down the thermostat to 68 degrees,
replace old power-hungry appliances
with Energy Star-rated new ones;
replace incandescent bulbs with flo-
rescent ones, ensure windows and
doors are properly insulated.
But there are some for whom even
these measures won't be enough.
However, rather than arrange local
officials, they can and should contact
the state about programs for low-
income families and the elderly that
provide assistance with bills. Check
the "Home Energy Assistance" link on
the PSC's Web site.


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


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CONTACT YOUR REPRESENTATIVE


Rep. Marti Coley, R-District 7
Capitol office
319 The Capitol
402 South Monroe St.
Tallahassee, FL 32399-1300
(850) 488-2873
District office
Building L, Room 108 Chipola College
3094 Indian Circle


Marianna, FL 32446-1701
(850) 718-0047
Rep. Brad Drake, R-District 5
Capitol office
313 House Office Building
402 South Monroe St.
Tallahassee, FL 32399-1300
(850) 488-4726
District office


NWFL State-Chautauqua Campus #205
908 U.S. Highway 90 West
DeFuniak Springs, FL 32433-1436
(8501 892-8431
Sen. Al Lawson Jr. D-District 6
Tallahassee office
228 Senate Office Building
404 South Monroe St.
Tallahassee, FL 32399-1100


EDITORIAL www.JCFLORIDAN.com


Publisher: Valeria Roberts


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Spr tlts to of r n Partners for
Pets looks


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to Jackson
County
Partners for Pets. a
no-kill animal shelter,
is in need of members,
volunteers to help, and
people to serve on the
board.
With the current eco-
nomic times, Partners
for Pets has seen the
- loss of many members
and some sponsors.
Partners for Pets
,ay.s it is in trouble and
is looking to the people
of Jackson County to
help keep the facility
going.
Contact Fran Todd,
president, at 482-2310
or the shelter directly
at 482-4570.



PAND6RA"


See the original
that started it all

PAND6RK
Available in town
Exclusively @

tuatson

GEMOLOGIST

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Downtown Marianna
850.482.4037


Search on for vendors
STAFF REPORT | z
L C -** K


With the big Marianna
Arts Festival and Barbecue
Cook-off, or Paint 'n'
Pork, just six weeks away,
organizers say they still
need sponsors, volunteers
and vendors for the event.
Held at Citizen's Lodge
on Caverns Road, the main
events are set for Friday
and Saturday April 16 and
17.
Friday entertainment J
begins at noon and will
culminate at 8 p.m. with i
the event headliner, J.T. F
Curtis and the Silver Eagle
Band. F
Saturday night, fire-
works will light up the sky
around 8 p.m., with a full.
day of entertainment and an
awards ceremony precede
the exploding light show.
The musical offerings run
the gamut with bluegrass,
pop, jazz, blues, R&B, soul,
country and gospel on the
bill. A dance troupe, an ele-
mentary school choir and
more will round out the line-
up.
Admission is $3 per per-
son.
About 20 barbecue teams
are expected to participate in
the cook-off, which is a
sanctioned event leading up
to the cook-off put on by the
Memphis Barbecue
Network. The network event
is part of the "Memphis in
May" festival in Tennessee.
The pros will be hoping
for a title here to propel them
into that event. They'll be
cooking whole hog, shoulder
and ribs in competition for
titles, trophies, cash and
bragging rights in' various
categories.
On Saturday, residents get
a chance to sample up to six
meats in a People's Choice
event handled by the
Marianna FFA chapter; $3


lulia Byrom helps Ange
Wallace eat her barbecue dur-
ng the 2009 Marianna Arts
Festival and BBQ Cook Off
Paint-N- Pork Preview Dinner,
- Floridan File Photo

gets about a teaspoon of each
offering.
Amateur cooks will get a
chance to show what they
can do on Friday night, when


, cooks and
the Ultimate Hamburger
competition heats up.
Entry fee for that event is
$25. Marianna Fire Chief
Byron Bennett is in
charge. Call him at 557-
1074 for more informa-
tion.
All entries in
Marianna's weekend
juried art show will be on
display inside Citizen's
Lodge throughout the
weekend. The entries will
I be judged Saturday morn-
ing.
A 5K "Smiling Pig
Run," sponsored by pedi-
atric dentist Dr. Ben
* Saunders, is also part of
the weekend's festivities.
The race begins at 8 a.m.
on Saturday, April 17. For
more information on that
event, call Margot Lambe at
557-0982.
Prior to the weekend,


sponsors
Jackson Hospital will spon-
sor a Thursday night preview
dinner, in which five of the
barbecue teams will cook for
the guests, who pay $25 for a
meal from one of the cooks
participating. Live entertain-
ment will be provided at the
dinner. Call Cindy Smith at
209-3022 for more on that
event.
Craft vendors can contact
Charlotte Brunner at 718-
1022.
Food vendors can contact
Pauline Turner at 482-3944.
For more information,
visit www.mariannaartsfesti-
val.com.


. 0- -.,M-


REAL ESTATE
* INDIAN SPRINGS 2759 Seminole Drive, 4BR/2BA, fireplace; over-
sized 2 car garage, approx. 1 Acre, update new painted. Asking $269,000.
* SUNNY HILLS/GREENHEAD 4187 Twilight Lane, DWMH,, 2000
SF, 4BR/2.5 BA on 5 acres, updated home & 20x24 wired workshop,
above ground pool. Bring offers. Asking $137,500.
* GRACEVILLE 5110 Galloway Rd, mobile home 1216 S.F., SW, on
1.75 Acres. Close to Town. Reduced to $52,500.
* ALFORD FORECLOSURE 930 Powder Circle, SWMH 1280 S.F.,
3BR/2BA on 1.52 acres. Needs a little work. Bring all offers.
Asking $38,500
Foreclosed Properties Available
Marianna Fountain Chipley
Panama City Altha Vernon
ASK ABOUT REBATE UP TO $8000
IDAVID MALLOY, REALTOR
ACTION REALTY OF BAY COUNTY
CELL: 850-258-4947
TOLL FREE CELL: 1-888-549-1774
TOLL FREE OFFICE: 1-888-335-7702
HOME: 850-482-7041
www.davidmalloy.com
dlnalloy@yahoo.com
SERVING N.W. Frit FoR HiOMES LA.D) I.VErSTMtlTS


Jackson County Floridan Sunday, March 7, 2010 7A


* .


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Pentagon shooter little known by neighbors


Available from Commercial News Providers


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dilemma oIw brm


Store Closixng
It is with mixed emotions that I announce the closing of Jema Boutique, Inc. It's hard to believe that 6 years have
flown by like it has. I have been given so many amazing opportunities in Jackson County and for that I am forever
grateful to the residents of Marianna and surrounding cities. I have decided to close because I feel led of the Lord
to continue my bookkeeping and other traveling opportunities which leave me pulled in so many directions. In
2008, when I lost my brother, I realized that I've been presented with other avenues that I would like to pursue. It
has taken me this time to gather my thoughts and plans for the future but I will'always remember my time here as
an unbelievable experience.

With that said, I am happy to say that not only is everything in the store ON SALE, but we are in the process of
receiving all our orders from Market in Atlanta which we attended in January and you have the chance to get great
gifts for all your Mother's Day, Prom, Graduation, Pageant and End-of-YearTeacher gifts at unbelievable savings.
Please come by if you have GIFT CERTIFICATES I want to make sure everyone gets them redeemed and if you
need to complete your luggage set, let me know and I will make sure I order what you need. I will not be honoring
any band card discounts since the closing sale discount is a better offer for everyone.

Our hours will stay the same until all merchandise, store fixtures and decorations are gone! We will continue to
wrap for free as always and offer monogramming, but it will not be discounted since this is not my business to
discount it.

I would like to publicly say a heart-felt THANK YOU to so many people that have helped make this store what
it became Anita, Brittany, Brenda J., Jami, Tiffany, Kasey, Loretta, Millie, Amanda, Jenni, Kyndal, Krista, Helen,
Brenda R. and Charle.

To my amazing husband, David, who has been the love of my life for 15 years and has supported me through THIS
decision and the past 6 years of running this company, words cannot express what it has meant to me to have you
beside me praying and supporting me through it all. Our life's verse has always been Psalm 126:3 "The Lord has
done great things for us and we are filled with JOY." You are that IJOY that the Lord has given ME!

Again, thank you for all the support over the past 6 years.


Vivian Bradford


Daygsingf

Grades K3 thru 8
Open Enrollment Beginning March I~
Open House on March 12th. from...
4:30 pm until 6:00 pm
4685 Meadowview Road, Marianna
850-526-4919
www.dayspringchristianacademy.cc
James R. Skipper, Administrator
ViSit us CllCn C e w yon uI ch i&Ce l Id ci o'n m\C nden.ic


8A Sunday, March 7, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


NATIONAL











www.JCFLORIDAN.com LOCAL


Jackson County Floridan Sunday, March 7, 2010 9A


Debate

- at least for now.
That could change as the nation grapples
with how to regulate the devices. Whether
they should be considered permissible in
"smoke free"-environments is part of that dis-
cussion.
The Food and Drug Administration says
not enough is known about the health effects
of the devices, and the FDA has in the past
seized some shipments coming from China in
an attempt to regulate them as drug-delivery
devices. The FDA also wants to regulate their
marketing techniques, and wants to know
more about quality controls.
But the agency suffered a setback in
January, when a judge ruled the FDA hasn't
got the authority to do so under present regu-
lations. The judge ruled the devices should be
treated like cigarettes, which are sold over the
counter at almost every convenience store and
in many other venues throughout the country.
They are not considered a drug-delivery
device, the judge reasoned.
"There is no basis for FDA to treat elec-
tronic cigarettes ... as a drug-device combina-
tion when all they purport to do is offer con-
sumers the same recreational effects as a reg-
ular cigarette," U.S. District Judge Richard J.
Leon wrote in his decision.
"FDA cites no evidence that (e-cigarettes)
... are any more an immediate threat to public
health and safety than traditional cigarettes,
which are readily available," he continued.
Regular cigarettes carry a Surgeon
General's warning, something e-cigarettes are
not subject to at present.-
At least some self-governing providers,
however, do place warnings on their devices
advising that they're not for children, preg-
nant women or non-smokers, but rather for
those who already smoke and want an alter-
native.
The FDA did gain traction on another'


Continued From Page 1A


point, however, which will likely put e-ciga-
rettes back under its regulatory wing soon.
The agency was recently given authority to
demand that cigarette makers disclose what is
in their tobacco products, and the authority to
study them determine exactly what's in them.
Based on some cigarette manufacturers' dis-
closures in the 1990s, it has been widely.
reported that cigarettes can contain almost
600 chemicals.
The FDA had done some preliminary tests
of a few e-cigarettes back when they were
being seized, and has issued a statement.
In a July 2009 agency news release, the
FDA warned the public about the devices.
"The U.S. Food and Drug Administration
today announced that a laboratory analysis of
electronic cigarette samples has found that
they contain carcinogens and toxic chemicals
such as diethylene glycol, an ingredient used
in antifreeze," the FDA wrote.
"These products are marketed and sold to
young people and are readily available online
and in shopping malls," the release continued.
"In addition, these products do not contain
any health warnings comparable to FDA-
approved nicotine replacement products or
conventional cigarettes. They are also avail-
able in different flavors, such as chocolate and
mint, which may appeal to young people."
FDA also pointed out that, while the food-
flavoring ingredient has been found safe for
that use, the effect when inhaled as a vapor
hasn't been studied.
Those who oppose the devices say they fear
smokers will not give up traditional cigarettes
but will simply augment or replace their old
habit with a new one, increasing the amount
of nicotine they use and therefore their health
risks.
Barrentine, Manning and Lockwood react-
ed to those statements, saying that the manu-
. facturers market to adults, not children, and in


fact have statements on their cartridges which
say e-cigarettes are not meant for kids.
As for the chemicals found in the FDA's
limited testing, the women say traditional cig-
arettes have those chemicals and a host more.
E-cigarettes, they say, are infinitely safer than
regular cigarettes, and should be left available
for those who want a less dangerous puff.
All three said they'd most likely go back to
regular cigarettes if e-cigarettes are pulled
from the market.
They say they're not tempted in the least to
use regular cigarettes while this is available,
and are even repulsed by the smell and taste of
their old habit.
Barrentine, who closely follows online
forums, said she has yet to find comments
about any side effects. She thinks her chances
of coming to harm with e-cigarettes is far less
than if she were still smoking.
There are many variations, and Barrentine
prefers the "silver bullet" version that delivers
more vapor per puff than the more traditional-
looking type. She makes her own flavored
nicotine juice, instead of buying cartridges,
and "tailpipes" it by squeezing drops straight
into the atomizer.
Manning and Lockwood also use similar,
less traditional devices, but Manning also uses
the more traditional e-cigarette as well.
In the ones that look most like a cigarette,
the main body of the device is actually a 3.5-
volt rechargeable battery encased in a cylin-
der about the size of a cigarette. A short metal
atomizer, about the size of a filter, is screwed
into it. A mostly hollow cartridge, of the same
shape but slighter bigger than the atomizer,
contains an amount of liquid nicotine, propy-
lene glycol (a substance used in food color-
ing), and flavoring.
The cartridge, which has a small opening,
slips, over the vaporizer like a glove. It resem-
bles the filter-end of a cigarette. The user


sucks air through the opening, an action
which sends voltage to the battery and acti-
vates the atomizer. An element in the atomiz-
er get hot, and brings the warmed air to the
cartridge, which turns the liquid nicotine into
a vapor.
The user expels the vapor, which resembles
smoke but doesn't smell or behave like it. The
vapor quickly dissipates, and does not create
as much volume compared to the amount of
smoke generated by- a burning cigarette.'
The smell of the vapor depends on the type
of flavoring used and there are many, rang-
ing from chocolate to coffee. The smell is
detectible only briefly and at close range. The
end of the battery, like the end of a cigarette,
lights up while the user is inhaling, but no
combustion is used in the process.
Several different views of the e-cigarette.
can be found by searching the term online.
The local health department has weighed
in, as well. Adrian Abner, Tobacco Prevention
Specialist with the Jackson County Health
Department, said his agency takes the posi-
tion that no nicotine is safe and advocates
total cessation.
The health department provides FDA-
approved cessation aids free of charge, he
said, along with full support to help people
quit. He cited the FDA report as one reason
for the health department's concerns about the
devices, beyond the fact that they deliver
nicotine.
"There is help out there for quitting com-
pletely," Abner said. "That includes free nico-
tine replacement therapy for those who wish
to quit. We can order these and provide ces-
sastion services."
Abner said county residents wanting to quit
can call or e-mail the health department to
participate. They can also call 1-877-UCAN-
NOW, or visit www.floridaquitline.com.
Abner's number is 526-2412, ext. 188.


M ERE ', Continued From Page 1A


percent of gross concession
stand sales.
However, according to
Stoutamire, in recent nego-
tiations with tie city after
the current sales agreement
expired, the stakes were
raised too high for Optimist
members.
"With the traveling ball
teams and the soccer and
football additions, the city
was wanting us to be open
12 months out of the year,
and honestly, our club has
been aging and that just
wasn't something we able
to do," Optimist member
Ralph Harrison said. "We
volunteer our time, and it
gets to be a lot.
"And on top of that, the
city now was requesting 20
percent of gross sales, on
top of the seven-and-a-half
percent sales tax."
Harrison explained that
with the proposal from the
city, Optimist members
decided operating the con-
cessions wasn't something
they were interested in try-
ing to keep up with.
"Honestly, I hate to see it
go, but our club just knew it
wasn't working out under
those terms anymore,"
Harrison said.
Marianna City Manager
Jim Dean said a negotia-
tions stage was never actu-
ally reached.
"We sent over a proposal
of language we .would like
to see in the next agreement
and never received word
back," Dean said.
When asked about the
change in language, and the
requested increase in the
city's percentage of sales,
Dean said it was a move
toward "industry stan-
dards".
"Other concessions oper-.
ators pay, around 15 to 25
percent or more, for a return
back to the owner who pro-
vides the facility, electricity,
water and sewer," Dean
said. "We felt that our
request was appropriate."
The Optimist Club will,
however, continue to man-
age the display signs, and
are donating all the conces-
sion equipment they pur-
chased for the stand over
the years, to the City of
Marianna.


With the Optimist Club
out,. the city commission
'approved a new operator of
concessions for the complex
- Robin and Zachary,
Hatcher of Hatcher's
Shaved .Ice.
The new concessionaires
bring a new menu to the
park, including shaved ice
with more than 20 flavors.
Other new menu items are
still up for discussion.
The Hatchers' contract is
for five years, and may be
renewed for an additional
five years upon request of
the city. According to a
copy of the Hatchers' pro-
posal to the city, the busi-
ness will pay 18 percent of
gross sales, or 21 percent of
net sales, or a flat rate annu-
al fee of $6,300.
The Hatcher's proposed
menu items seem to stay
within the price range of the
past concession, with a hot-
dog at $1.50 and a 12 ounce
soda at $1.
Along with changes to
the concessions operation,
the city also has plans to
construct a few additional
facilities lo upgrade opera-
tions and keep up with the
park's growing popularity
and use.
The new soccer and foot-
ball field will be getting a
new press box and bath-
room facility.
"Currently, we are run-
ning the scoreboard for that
field out of the back of a
truck, and people are having
to hike 400 to 500 yards up
to the bathrooms,"
Recreation Superintendent
Clay Wells said. "So these
are improvements we have
needed for awhile."
Commissioners approved
the city's request to enter a
contract with Gaskin
Contractors Inc. of $71,918
for a "shell only" press box
and bathroom facility.
Dean said these plans
have been in discussion for
a while, but due to grant
cutbacks the construction
will have to be completed in
phases.
As recommended by the
city architect, Paul A
Donofro and Associates, the
grant money of $131,000,
which was cut back from
about $200,000, will now


Reading Continued From Page 1A


students for more than 20
years. Dozier contracted with
the Department of Juvenile
Justice through the
Washington County school
district back in 1981.
Students enrolled in the
WCSP earn academic credit
toward a GED, and vocation-
al credits. WCSP offers
classes in English, remedial
reading, math, science, social
studies and physical educa-
tion. Vocational programs are
also offered in auto technolo-
gy, horticulture technology,
masonry and home building.
Smith's reading class sat
intently as Cook read a Dr.
Seuss story aloud.
"Well, the theme has been
Dr. Seuss this week, in cele-
bration of his birthday this
week," Smith said. "And the
students seem to really enjoy
it. We are trying to promote
that reading is fun, and I
think the day is going well."
Following Cook's reading,
she asked students the moral
of the story. Students inter-


acted with each other and
Cook, offering their views on
the story. Cantrell also shared
a personal story and offered
advice.
"I'm here to talk to you
guys about choices," Cantrell
said. "You all have made
some pretty bad choices, but
that doesn't mean you're bad
people.
"Eventually you're going
to be men, and if I had to
offer my best advice to you, I
would ask you to make the
choice to make a difference
in someone else's life."
Cantrell then went on to
tell his personal story and
related it to the students; as
Cantrell finished, the stu-
dents applauded.
Smith said she plans to do
this every year during
national reading week.
"I think the students have
been really receptive to the
messages and hopefully had
a fun day," Smith said. "I
would definitely say the day
was a success."


cover the "shell only" press
box and toilet facility.
Dean says the interior and
fixtures will be added later
as city money becomes
available; he couldn't say
how long that would be,
based on the city's current
budget issues.
A new equipment shed


Marianna Chapel Funeral
Home
3960 Lafayette St.
Marianna, FL 32446
526-5059
www.mariannachapelfh.com

Faye Barber

Mrs. Faye Barber, 71, of
Cottondale passed away
Friday, March 5, 2010, at
her home.
Mrs. Barber was born
Oct. 30, 1938, in Jackson
County, to the late Buddy
and Thelma Broom. She
was an member of the
Piney Grove Baptist.
Church, where she sang in
the choir and was a mem-
ber of "Women on
Mission." Mrs. Barber gave
32 years of service to the
Jackson County School
Board, serving 'several
years at Cottondale High
School. She loved her fami-
ly, was a special grand-
mother to her grandchil-
dren and had a special
place in her heart for her
great-grandchild, Trenton.
She was preceded in
death by her parents; and
her sister, Colline Glaze.
Survivors include her
husband of 52 years, Don
Barber of Cottondale; son
Dewayne Barber and wife
Vicki, of Cottondale;
daughter Donna Barber of
Cottondale; grandchildren
D.J. Barber and wife Aman-
da, of Cottondale, and
Joshua Barber of Orlando;
great-grandchild, Trenton
Barber; sister, Lucille Miles
of Cottondale; and a host
of nieces and nephews.
Services will be Monday,
March 8, at 10 a.m. at the
Piney Grove Baptist
Church, with Rev. Richard
Elligson officiating. Inter-
ment will follow in the
church cemetery.
Visitation will be Sunday,
March 7, from 5 to 7 p.m.
in Marianna Chapel Funer-
al Home.
Contributions may be
made to Covenant Hospice
at 4440 Lafayette St., Suite
C, Marianna, FL 32446.
Marianna Chapel Funer-
al Home is in charge of
arrangements. Expres-
sions of sympathy may be
submitted online at
www.mariannachapelfh.com.
Marianna Chapel Funeral
Home
3960 Lafayette St.
Marianna, FL 32446
526-5059
www.mariannachapelfh.com

Pamela Sue
Conrad

Pamela Sue Conrad, 54,
of Bascom passed away
Wednesday,,March 3, 2010,
at her home.
Mrs. Conrad is survived
by her mother, Rita Davore


for the complex is also in
the works. The item was
allocated $18,000 in the
city's budget for this year.
In order to complete this
project on budget, the city
had to break the construc-
tion down in phases, going
with the lowest bidders for
each phase.


Conrad. of Bascom; son
Shane Simmerman, of New
Port Richie; brother Ronnie
Conrad, of Bascom; two
sisters Joyce Conrad and
Brenda Conrad Vaughan,
of Bascom; grandchildren
Aaron and Kyle Simmer-
man; and a host of aunts
and uncles.
Memorialization will be
by cremation.
Marianna Chapel Funer-
al Home in charge of ar-
rangements.
Marianna Chapel Funeral
Home
3960 Lafayette St.
Marianna, FL 32446
526-5059
www.mariannachapelfh.com

Linda R.
Harrison


.r





Linda R. Harrison, 62, of
Marianna passed away
Thursday, March 4, 2010, at
her residence.
She was a lifelong resi-
dent of Jackson County
and a member of the Apos-
tolic Pentecostal Outreach.
She will be greatly missed
by her family, which she
loved dearly. Linda enjoyed
spending time on her com-
puter, cooking and being
with her family and friends.
She was preceded in
death by her husband,
James Harrison; and her
parents, Henry and Ruby
Basford Banks.
Survivors include her
sons, Donnie Melvin and
Donald Ray Smitherman,
of Marianna; daughter
Donna Tharpe and hus-
band Rick, of Ozark, Ala.;
brothers Hinton Banks and
wife Peggy, of Sneads, and
Clinton Banks, of Daytona
Beach; sisters Diane Ander-
son, of Marianna, Sandra
"Fay" Hanks and husband
Billy, of Carrollton, Ga.,
Jeanette Newman, of
Grand Ridge, Ruby Jean
Caywood and husband
Woody, of Huntsville, Ala.,
Elisha Youngblood, of Pan-
ama City, and Lorrine
Clark, of Marianna; and the
light of her life, grandson
Dustin Smitherman, of Ma-
rianna; special friends Pat-
ty Violette, of Sneads, and
Pastor Ed Burns and wife
Melody, of Marianna.
Services will be Sunday,
March 7, at 2 p.m. at Ma-
rianna Chapel Funeral
Home, with Pastor Ed
Bums officiating. Inter-
ment will follow in Cow


The facility will be a 30-
by 60-foot building with a
12- by 36-lean on the back.
The building will be com-
pletely closed, with painted
metal siding.
The price tag is set at $21,
889.61; Dean says the
remaining $3,889.61 will
come out of the city's recre-


Pen Pond Cemetery.
Visitation was Saturday,
March 6, from 5 to 7 p.m. at
Marianna Chapel Funeral
Home.
Marianna Chapel Funer-
al Home is in charge of
arrangements.

Marianna Chapel Funeral
Home
3960 Lafayette St.


Marianna, FL 32446
526-5059
www.mariannachapelfh.com

Roy Carlton
McDowell




Roy Carlton McDowell,


79, of Marianna passed
away Saturday, March 6,
2010, in Marianna Health &
Rehab Center.
He was of the Baptist
church and was a loving.
husband, father and grand-
father. Mr. McDowell was
born April 3, 1930, in Semi-
hole County, Ga. He served
in the Army during the Ko-
rean War and drove a truck
until his retirement. He is a
member of the Sneads
American Legion Post 241.
He was preceded in
death by his parents, W.A.
McDowell Sr. and Nancy
Neel McDowell; daughter,
Glenda Jean McDowell;
brothers, Willie McDowell,
'Alford McDowell and W. A.
McDowell; and sisters, Sal-
ly McDowell, Agnes Hunt
and Roseanna Tully.
Survivors include his lov-
ing wife of 55 years, Bessie
Jean McDowell; daughters
Anna Marie Deese and
husband Larry, and Nancy
Carla Tharpe and husband
Paul; grandchildren Dennis
Brooks Slay Jr., Lisa Marie
Handsford and husband
Ken, Melissa LeAnn Deese,
Larry Carlton Deese, Ash-
ley Michelle Tharpe and
Marcia Alison Tharpe;
great-grandchildren Dustin
and Meagan Slay; Whit Ca-
meron Brooks; Mackayla,
Mackenzie and Keegan
Clemmons; and Kaylyn
Lanier; special nephew
Roger McDowell; and spe-
cial friend Donald Deese.
Services for Mr.
McDowell will be Tuesday,
March 9, at 2 p.m. in Ma-
rianna Chapel Funeral
Home, with the Rev. Rhul
Edenfield officiating. Inter-
ment will follow in
Pinecrest Memorial Gar-
dens. Military honors will
be provided by Sneads
American Legion Post 241.
Visitation will be Mon-
day, March 8, from 5 to 7
p.m. in Marianna Chapel
Funeral Home.
Marianna Chapel Funer-
al Home in charge of ar-
rangements.


ation and special projects
account.
"We have needed this
facility for quite some
time," Wells said. "And we
have broken down the con-
struction of this project in
,three ways to try and com-
plete it within range of the
budget. It hasn't been easy."


James & Sikes Funeral
Home Maddox Chapel
4278 Lafayette St.
Marianna, FL 32446
482-2332
www.jamesandsikesfuner
alhomes.com

Carolyn E.
McQuaig

Carolyn E. McQuaig, 49,
of Havana died Thursday,
March 4, 2010, at Tallahas-
see Memorial Hospital in
Tallahassee.
A native of Altha, Mrs.
McQuaig had resided in
Havana for the past few
years.
Survivors include her
husband, Ralph McQuaig,
and a son, Billy McQuaig,
both of Havana; her moth-
er, Myrtle Hamm; three
brothers, Rob Hamm and
Wayne Hamm, both of
Louisiana, and Tommy
Hamm of Billings, Mont.
Graveside funeral serv-
ices begin 10 a.m. Tuesday,
March 9, at Union Hill Bap-
tist Church Cemetery in
Cottonwood, Ala., with
James & Sikes Funeral
Home Maddox Chapel di-
recting.
The family will receive
friends Monday, March 8,
from 5 to 7 p.m. at Maddox
Chapel.




Marianna Chapel Funeral
Home
3960 Lafayette St.
Marianna, FL 32446
526-5059
www.mariannachapelflh.com

Stanley S.

Shirley

Stanley S. Shirley, 79, of
Marianna passed away
Thursday, March 4, 2010,
in Jackson Hospital.
He had been a resident
of Jackson County for 10
years, having moved here
from Lake Worth. Mr. Shir-
ley was a Protestant by
faith. He was a loving hus-
band, a hard worker and
was liked by everyone who
met him.
Survivors include his lov-
ing wife of 25 years, Sylvia
Shirley of Marianna; and
his daughter, Barbara Shir-
ley of Tampa.
The memorial service
will be Wednesday, March
10, at 10 a.m. in Marianna
Chapel Funeral Home.
Memorialization will be
by cremation.
Marianna Chapel Funer-
al Home is in charge of
arrangements. Expres-
sions of sympathy may be
submitted online at
www.mariannachapelfh.com.


OBITUARIES


1






10A Sunday, March 7, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


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Inside


Chipola takes
two of three
from Gordon



-2B


A MEDIA GENERAL NEWSPAPER


SPORTS


Raiders


are


SUNDAY





champs


Northwest Florida

State takes title

with 68-50 victory.
BY DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR
The No. 5 Northwest Florida State
*Raiders beat Tallahassee 68-50 for the
state championship Saturday night at the
Milton H. Johnson Health Center in
Marianna.
Panhandle Conference Player of the
Year Brian Bryant had 18 points and seven
rebounds for the Raiders, and was named
the tournament's Most Valuable Player.
Brandon Crawford also scored 18 points
for the Raiders, with Latraius Mosley
adding 12, and Sherrard Brantley 10.
'Bernard James led TCC with 13 points,
15 rebounds, and seven blocked shots.
Marvell Waithe added 12 points for,
TCC, but was held to just 3-of-13 from the
field.
The Raiders will now move on to the
NJCAA tournament.in Hutchinson, Kan.,
on March 16-20.
It's the third state title for 14th-year
Northwest Florida State coach Bruce
Stewart, and the coach's first since 2003.
Stewart said it was his team's intensity,
focus, and execution in the second half
that made the difference.
"I thought our second-half effort was
outstanding," the coach said. "We were
able- to execute., our junk defenses to per-
fection, we made shots, Brian Bryant
made some big plays for us, and Brandon
Crawford also made some big plays."
Crawford scored 11 of his 18 in the sec-
ond half, but it was Bryant's spectacular
all-around play that keyed the Raiders'
second-half surge.
The 6-foot, 3-inch guard broke the half-
time tie with a tip-in to start the second.
half, then put his team up 37-33 on a pair


...~ ,


Northwest Florida State coach Bruce Stewart, right, holds up the state championship plaque while his players look on after the
state championship game Saturday night at Chipola. The Raiders defeated the Tallahassee Eagles 68-50 for the title. Brian
Bryant had 18 points and seven rebounds for the Raiders, and was named the tournament's Most Valuable Player. Mark
Skinner/Floridan


of baskets with 11:54 to play.
With Northwest Florida leading 39-35,
Bryant made a spectacular block of a
Michael Spease 3-point attempt,'then fin-
ished at the other end with a beautiful


spinning lay-up to put the Raiders up six
with 10:30 remaining.
Bryant's basket with 6:15 to play put
Northwest Florida up 48-38, and the
Raiders didn't lead by fewer than double


digits the rest of the way.
"I've said it all year, but Brian is the best
guard in the country," Stewart said of the
See CHAMPS, Page 3B >


Holmes County edges past Sneads 3-2
BY DUSTIN KENT gle in the first inning off of


FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR


SNEADS The Holmes
County Blue Devils got three
runs early, then leaned on their
pitching to take a 3-2 district vic-
tory over' the Sneads Pirates on
Friday night.
The Blue Devils kept their per-
fect district record intact with the
victory. The Pirates suffered their
first league setback after three
straight wins.
The game was dominated by
pitching throughout, with the
Blue Devils' combination of Will
Thompson and Jeremy
McGowan out-dueling the
Pirates' duo of John Locke and
Bubba Carpenter.
Thompson started for Holmes
County and went five innings to
pick up the victory.
The sophomore left-hander
allowed just two hits on the night,
striking out nine and walking just
one.
Thompson also sparked the
Blue Devils' only offensive rally
of the game, With a two-out sin-


Locke.
After a walk to Cody Harrison
put two on with two out, Cole
Long hit a long fly ball to left
field, but the ball was mis-played
and. dropped, allowing two runs
to score.
Chad Wilson's RBI double to
left gave the Blue Devils a 3-0
lead. to start the game.
Sneads got a runner in scoring
position in each of the next three
innings. But each time Thompson
worked his way out of trouble to
keep the Pirates off the score-
board.
The Pirates finally broke
through in the bottom of fifth,
catching a break with a one-out
error that allowed Jerry Bamburg
to reach base.
Bamburg reached second on a
wild pitch, then found third after
a strikeout pitch by Thompson
was dropped, allowing TJ
Granger to reach.
A wild pitch then allowed
Bamburg to score the first Sneads
run. An RBI groundout by
See SNEADS, Page 4B >


Sneads' Aaron Green rounds first base after a hit during a game
against Holmes County on Friday in Sneads. Mark
Skinner/Floridan


CHS beats


BHS 6-1
BY DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR
The Cottondale Hornets base-
ball team got a much-needed dis-
trict victory Friday night against
the Blountstown Tigers 6-1 on
the road.
Ryan Morrissey pitched a com-
plete, game for the Hornets to get
the win, allowing just three hits,
no walks, and striking out four.
Drew Bellamy and Chris
Clemmons led the Hornets offen-
sively, with each driving in a pair
of runs.
Patrick McClain scored three
times' for the Hornets, while Trent
Jackson added two hits and two
runs.
"I was very impressed by our
play," Cottondale coach Greg
Ohler said after the game. "I told
the guys that it was a must-win
since we dug ourselves a hole
already in district play, and they
See CHS, Page 4B >


Three-run rally in the 7th lifts Lady Pirates to 9-8 win over Vernon


Sneads catcher DeAnne Berry, left, tags out a Vernon runner
at home plate during a game Friday night in Sneads. -
Mark Skinner/Floridan


BY DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR
The Sneads Lady Pirates
launched a furious rally in the sev-
enth inning Friday night to beat
Vernon 9-8 in Sneads.
Sneads scored three runs in the
bottom of the seventh inning to
take the win, which improved the
Lady. Pirates to 6-1 'in district play
and 8-2 overall.
Sneads sits in sole possession of
second place in the league stand-
ings, behind first place and unde-
feated South Walton.
Trailing 8-6 going into the final
inning, the Lady Pirates got a lead-
off walk from Jonie Bonine, then
an RBI double by Karissa Childs to
trim the deficit to one run.
Ashlen Wilson then tied the
game with an RBI double of her


own, with Aleisha Edenfield giving
Sneads the win with a single to
score Wilson.
Vernon did not record an out in
the seventh inning.
Sneads picked up 15 hits on the
night and scored in every inning
except the second.
It was the kind of offensive per-
formance that Lady Pirates coach
Kelvin Johnson said he has been
waiting for.
"We hit the ball extremely well,"
the coach said. "(Vernon pitcher
Lauren Register) is a really good
pitcher. I was pleased to get that
many runs off of a quality pitcher.
"It has to help our confidence.
We've been struggling hitting, but I
saw some girls get some,good at-
bats, and I thought we did a good
job of not chasing pitches and real-
ly making (Register) work. We


were. real patient at the plate."
Sneads scored a single run each
in the first, third, fourth, and fifth
innings, before posting two in the
sixth.
Vernon scored four runs in the
third inning to take a 4-1 lead.
The Yellowjackets chased
Sneads starter Childs in the third,
with Edenfield coming on to pitch
the final five innings.
Sneads won in spite of sub-par
performances from Childs and
Edenfield, who have both other-
wise been stellar to start the season.
Childs allowed six hits in her
two innings of work, striking out
four.
Edenfield gave up eight hits in
her five innings, and struck out
nine Vernon batters.
Winning without dominant
See RALLY, Page 3B >


Check out Bob Kornegay's
latest column on page 4B


( CHIPOLA FOR)
JA.C'.SON COUNTY'S
NEW & USED TRUCK CENTER
John Bryan John Allen Craig Bard
o ) -P;7 0 7JoW )ayps'1 Y Sales Team Sales Team Sales Team









2B Sunday, March 7, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


SPORTS


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


Malone beats Altha


2-5


.for first win


Nuggets are perfect


BY DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR
The Malone Lady Tigers
picked up their first victory
of the season Thursday
night in Altha, winning 12-
5.
It was the first victory in
five tries this season for the
Lady Tigers, who did
improve to 1-0 in district
play.
Malone coach Greg Ford
said he was' extremely
impressed with what he
saw from his team
Thursday.
"It was as close to as
perfect of a game as we've
played since 'I've been
here," the coach said. "It
was the best game the girls
have played in three years,
from start to finish. They
were diving for 'balls and.
playing as hard as they
can. They showed the
potential I knew they had."
Sara Newsom started for
Malone and picked up the
win, pitching all seven
innings and allowing six
hits, three walks, and strik-
ing out nine.
Venisha Hearns led the
Lady Tigers offensively,
going 4-for-5 with three
singles, three RBI, and an
inside-the-park home run.


MHS rallies

by Catholic
BY DUSTIN KENT'
FLORIDAN SPORTs EDITOR
The Marianna Lady
Bulldogs scored four runs
with two outs in the top of
the seventh inning to take
a 4-1 win over Pensacola
Catholic on Friday night
in Pensacola.
The win improved
Marianna' record to 9-1
and 5-1 in district.
The game was score-
less through five innings,
with the Lady Crusaders
scoring a run in the bot-
tom of the sixth to break
the tie.
In the top of the sev-
enth, the first two
Marianna batters, went
down, but Mallory Dean
kept her team alive with a
double off the left field
fence. After a walk to
Brandy Middleton,
Allison Hutton tied the
game'with an RBI double
to score Dean.
Jennifer Cramer fol-
lowed with a hard ground
ball to the Pensacola
Catholic shortstop, whose
throw to first base was
high, allowing both
Middleton and Hutton to
score. Another shortstop
error on a ground ball by
Cayce Griffin allowed
Cramer to score the final
run.
Hali Stout closed it out
in the circle for Marianna
in the seventh, finishing a
complete game in which
she allowed just two hits
and struck out five.
"The girls never got
down," Marianna coach
Tasha Braddy said. "We
stayed up, and when it
mattered, we did what we
needed to do."


5K Race
There will be a 5K run
at Torreya State Park in
Bristol on March 13
from 8 a.m. to 11 a.m.
Proceeds from the race
go to buying vaccina-
tions to give to the needy.
Sneads Project
Graduation
The Sneads Project
Graduation Committee
will hold a 5K run/walk
and a 1-mile Fun Run
March 20 at Sneads Park
from 7:25 a.m. to 10:25
a.m. All proceeds go to
Sneads Project
Graduation.
Sneads Cheerleading
Tryouts for the Sneads
High School cheerlead-
ing squad for the 2010-
2011 school year will be
held March 15-19 at
Sneads High School in
the old gym beginning at
3 p.m. each day.
All SHS students for
the 2010-2011 school
year are encouraged to
try out. For more infor-
mation, please contact
Rhianna Dowling at 482-
9004 ext. 249.


Indians take two of three from Gordon


Chipola catcher Tyrone Dawson looks to make a throw
during a game on Friday against Gordon College. The
Indians won two of three games against Gordon this
weekend. Mark Skinner/Floridan


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BY DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR
The Chipola Indians
improved their record to
13-11 this weekend by tak-
ing two of three games
from Gordon College at
Chipola Field.
The Indians dropped
their first game with
.Gordon 5-4 on Friday, then
bounced back with wins of
3-2 and 16-3 on Saturday
to win the series.
On Friday,. it was'a five-.
run third inning that paved
the way for Gordon's vic-
tory, with Kelly Williams'
grand slam doing the pri-
mary damage.
CJ Riefenhauser gave up
the homer, and took the
loss for Chipola.
The Indians scored a run
in the third, fourth, fifth,
and sixth innings to trim


the lead to one.
But Chipola went quietly
in the final three innings.
Jonathan Gilbert was 2-
for-4 with two RBI for the
Indians in the loss.
On Saturday, Chipola got
a solid start from Garrett
Baker, who went 4 1/3
innings and allowed only
one run on three hits and
six strikeouts.
However, Baker had to
settle for a no-decision,
with Duncan Midkiff pitch-
ing two scoreless innings
of one-hit ball in relief for,
the win.
The Indians got the go-
ahead run in the sixth
inning when Cody Martin
tripled and scored on a
ground ball by Andy
Fermin.
Chipola scored its first
run in the first inning on an


RBI sacrifice fly by Eric
Sauls to score Blake
Newalu.
Sauls brought Newmalu to
the plate again in the third
inning with an RBI single
to left field.
In the second game
Saturday, the Indians used
an 11-run fourth inning to
take a 5-inning victory.
Newalu, Sauls, and
Fermin each had two-RBI
hits in the inning. Levon
Washington had a pair of
RBI singles in the inning.
Chipola also scored four
runs in the third' inning on
an RBI double by Martin,
an RBI single by .Sauls, a
sacrifice fly by Michael
Revell, and an error that
allowed Saul to score.
CC opens league play
Monday against PJC in
Pensacola.


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"It was as close to a
perfect game as we
have played since
I've been here."
-Greg Ford,
Malone coach

Shakira Smith also had
- three hits and three RBI,
with Cara McCormick
adding' three hits and an
RBI. Abby Calloway,
Olivia Daniels, and Jakivia
Earns each went 2-for-4
with an RBI.
Everyone who played
for Malone got a hit, with
the Lady Tigers collecting
20 hits as a team.
Afterward, there was joy
and jubilation in the
Malone dugout after a frus-
trating start to.the season.
"The girls were really
excited, and I was excited
for them," Ford said.
"They were calling every-
body they could call. They
played a good game, I'm
proud that they played so
well."
Malone next plays
Tuesday at home against
John Paul at 3:30 p.m.


Pictured are the 11 -13-year-old City League squad, the Nuggets, who capped off a perfect-season' on
Thursday night with another victory at Marianna Middle School to finish the season with a perfect record
of 10-0. First row, from left: Tristin Hager, Jon-Alan Borges, Shaquarius Baker, Austin Collins, and Logan
McKinney. Second row: coach Jeremiah Blount, Shemeriah Spears, Cha'quisha Spears, Trey Clemons,,
Anfernee Massaline, and coach Ronnie Spears. -Mark Skinner/Floridan









Jackson County Floridan Sunday, March 7, 2010 3B


www.JCFLORIDAN.com SPORTS


Kindel Lanes weekly bowling report


Monday Night Hi Rollers
3/1/2010
Team Standings
W-L
1) Jackson BP 69-31
2) Now What 57-43
3) Smith's Supermarket 55-45
4) Adam's Funeral Home 52-48
5) Whatever Whenever 50.5-49.5
6) Mary's Child Care 48-52
7) Wolf Pack 42-58
8) Kindel Lanes 41-59
9) Whoops 36.5-63.5

High Team Game- Whatever Whenever
945
High Team Series- Whatever Whenever
2644
High Game Female- Amie Kain 192
High Game Male- Johnny Mayfield 233
High Series Female- Ashlee Walker 541
High Series Male-Johnny Mayfield 643
**Special Cindy Hightower: 2-4-10
split .


Tuesday Morning Coffee League
3/2/2010
Team Standings
W-L
1) Misfits 70.5-41.5
2) Davis Optometry 69-43
3) Champion Tile 60.5-51.5
4) Family Dentistry 60-52
5) 1001 Uses 59-53
6) Pacers 58.5-53.5
7) Gazebo 50.5-61.5
8) James & Sikes 50.5-61.5
9) Jim's Buffett & Grill 46-66
10)Marianna Animal Hospital 37.5-74.5

High Game Female-LuAnn Kindelspire
214
High Game Male- Dan Harris 222
High Series Female- LuAnn Kindelspire
555
High Series Male- Dan Harris 573
High Team Game- Jim's Buffet & Grill
944


High Team Series- Jim's Buffet & Grill
2710

Tuesday Night Mixed League
3/2/2010
Team Standings
W-L
1) Our Gang 65-43
2) Dan's Family 65-43
3) Backwoods Bowlers 59-49
4) Precision 59-49
5) Allstate 52-56
6) Sonny BBQ 52-56
7) Roll With It 51-57.
8) Grassy Pond Mini Storage 50.5-57.5
9) Original Garners 49.5-58.5
10) Just Spare Us 43-65
High Team Game- Just Spare Us 954
High Team Series- Precision 2667
High Game Female- Shirley Watts 210
High Game Male- Franco Harris 255
High Series Female- Dale Reynolds 561
High Series Male- Franco Harris 732


Wednesday Night Mixed
3/3/2010
Team Standings
W-L
1) Here for the Beer 76-32
2) Jay's Gang 64-44
3) DBBLL Trouble 62-46
4) Kindel Pro Shop 61-47
5) Hollis Body Shop 57-51
7) Split Decision 53.5-54.5
8) Redwood Bay Lumber 53-55
9) Mr. Bingo 52.5-55.5
10) Perfection's Car Wash 52-56

High Team Game- Jay's Gang 1154
High Team Series- Jay's Gang 2592
High Game Female- Clarity Hogan 224
High Game Male- Jay Roberts 300
High Series Female- Clarity Hogan 574
High Series Male- Jack Townsell 689

**Congratulations Jay Roberts on your
perfect 300 game!!**


Lady Indians take two from Darton


BY DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR

The Chipola Lady
Indians moved to 24-6 on
the season by sweeping a
doubleheader with Darton
College on Saturday in
Marianna.
The Lady Indians won
the first game of the day 3-
2, then bombed the Lady
Cavaliers 16-3 in the sec-
ond game.
Brittany Black started in
the circle in the first game
for Chipola and picked up
the win. Black went 6 1/3
innings and gave up two
earned runs on nine hits, no
walks and six strikeouts.
Heather McAfee came
on in relief for Chipola
with one out in the seventh
inning after Ashley Skinner
hit a solo home run to cut.
the Chipola lead to one.
After retiring Ashley Bre
Goley, McAfee allowed the
tying run to reach base on a
single by Natalia
Morozova.
But McAfee got Kelly
Dill to fly out to center


field on a 3-2 pitch to end
the game.
Lindsay Croft took the
loss for Darton, pitching
six innings and allowing
three earned runs on five
hits, one walk and six
strikeouts.
Hannah Lovestrand led
the Chipola offense, going
2-for-2 with a run and an
RBI. Lovestrand's RBI sin-
gle to score Nikki Roddy in
the second inning put the
Lady Indians up 1-0.
Black then scored on a
double. steal, with
Lovestrand taking second.
An RBI single by Dana
Cauthen gave the Lady
Indians their third run.
Chipola made things
much easier in the second
game, scoring five runs in
the third and fourth innings
to take the 5-inning win.
Roddy led CC with three
hits, three RBI, and three
runs, with Michelle Hewett
adding three hits and three
runs. Black was 1-for-2
with three RBI, with Kelly
Todd going 2-for-3 with
two RBI.


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Chipola's Brittany Black swings at a ball during a game
against Darton College on Saturday in Marianna. The
Lady Indians took- two-wins over Darton, winning the
first game 3-2, and the second 11 -2. .- Mark
Skinner/Floridan


Malone wins. rematch with GHS


BY DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR

The Malone Tigers beat
Graceville 6-0 on Thursday
night in Malone jri a
rematch of a game on Feb.
16. Graceville won that
game 5-3, but it was the
dominant pitching of
.Malone that made the dif-
ference this time.
Derek Orshall made his
first start of the year for the
home Tigers, and pitched


five scoreless innings,
allowing just one hit, and
facing the minimum num-
ber of batters.
Sean Henry pitched the
sixth inning for Malone,
and Jeffrey Pittman closed
it out with a scoreless sev-
enth.
Malone broke a scoreless
tie in the sixth inning when
Orshall had an RBI single
to score Blake Henson.
Will Dunnaway's RBI
double scored Pittman for a


2-0 lead.
In the sixth, an RBI dou-
ble by Henson brought
Hunter Dillard to the plate,
and a two-RBI double by
Pittman scored two more
for a 5-0 lead.
Orshall picked up his
second RBI of the night
later in the inning with a
sacrifice fly to score
Pittman.
Tyler Crutchfield was
strong in defeat for GHS,
pitching a complete game.


Champs
Continued From Page 1B


sophomore Bryant. "I
wouldn't trade him for any-
one'in the country."
A pull-up jumper by-
Crawford made it 50-38,
and Crawford and Bryant.
combined to make 8-of-8
free throws in the final two
minutes to seal the victory.
TCC led by as many as
seven early on, with
Bernard James dominating
on the defensive end with
six first-half blocks.
The Eagles led 17-11
with 4:47 left in the first
half, but the Raiders closed
strong, and Mosley's triple
with 1:22 on the clock tied
the game at 24-24 at. half-
time.
Baskets were tough to


Rally
Continued From Page 1B
pitching is something the
Lady Pirates seemed unable
to do before Friday night.
"All year long. we've
been relying on Karissa and
Aleisha to keep the score
low, so it was nice for the
.offense to help both of them
out," Johnson said.
"They didn't have their
best game, and they'd be
the first to tell you that.
We've been expecting per-
fection out of them for two
years, but they'll pitch bet-
ter the next game. I'm sure
about that."
Offensively for Sneads,
Wilson, Kayla Kelly, and
Jolie Johnson each had
three hits on the night, with
DeAnne Berry adding two.
The Lady Pirates have
two games this week. They
go on the road Thursday to
face Cottondale at 6 p.m.,
before facing the Lady
T Bulldogs in Marianna on
Friday at 6 p.m.


come by early on, with the
teams combining to 'miss
42 shots in the first half.
The teams' familiarity
with each other perhaps
played a role in the rugged-
ness of the game, as the
Eagles and Raiders were
matched up for the fourth
time this season.-
For the year, the teams


ended up splitting the sea-
son series 2-2, but the
Raiders won the one that
counted the most.
"I have a tremendous
amount of respect for
TCC," Stewart said.
"They're fully capable of
going to the national tour-
nament and winning it.
They're a great team."


Sives.


give ij


,TI!








4B Sunday, March 7, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


SPORTS


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


Coming full circle


I plopped down on the creek bank
beneath the boughs of an old north
Florida live oak.
My chosen seat was cool, damp, and
smelled like earth.
Beg pardon, Pearl Buck, but it was
Good Earth, and my live oak a very good
tree.
Before leaning back and making
myself comfortable
in the welcomed
shade, I reflected for
an instant on the rel-
ative rarity of a
mature live oak's
growing this close to
the water's edge.
Strange, I thought.
,Ought to be a willow,
or maybe a cypress.
Ah, but such a-
shade. In the end, I Bob Kornegay
just thanked the
unknown squirrel that buried the acorn
there and forgot where he put it.
Given the oak's size, that was likely
better than a hundred years ago. That
gives me goose bumps.
Lazily, I uncoiled line from my ultra-
light spinning reel and, squinting,
threaded it through the eyelets of my rod.
I fingered the contents of the small
i paper bag in my cluttered shirt pocket
and extracted a number-8.wire hook, a
BB split shot, and a tiny bullet-shaped
bobber.
Accordingly, and just as lazily, I
attached this traditional trio of terminal
tackle to the end of my 4-pound-test
monofilament.
Next came one little earthworm, a red
wiggler, excavated from the moist debris
inside my bait cup.
Without thought to PETA and with lit-
tle regard to the degree of pain an
annelid feels'when punctured, I impaled
the segmented critter upon my hook.
This day began as more of a creek-side
stroll than a serious fishing trip.
Actually, I brought along my tackle more
from habit than anything else.
I was much too relaxed (lazy?) to
expect, or even want, to lug home a
stringer full of fish at trip's end.
But, hey, when a fella's fished for over
half a century, old habits die hard. When
he gets near a stretch of likely water, he's
just gotta fish, even when he isn't very
serious.
I adjusted my bobber to a depth of
about two feet and with an underhand
flip tossed my baited rig into the creek. I
watched nonchalantly as the orange-and-
white float danced lazily in the gentle
current.


With heavily lidded eyes, I moments
later saw the cork disappear beneath the
water's surface.
Instinctively, I set the hook and, after a
short-but-enjoyable battle, an eight-inch
yellow bullhead joined me on the bank.
The little catfish was a mite more ener-
getic than its captor and I was very near-
ly finned as I subdued it, extracted the
hook, and eased it gently back into the
stream.
For some reason, that uneventful catch
got my attention and fueled me with
familiar fisherman's adrenaline.
I became more alert, looking forward
to the next indication of a bite.
It came shortly, in the form of a hand-
sized redbreast, which was duly hooked,
brought to hand, and released. Still,
though, I was not energetic. or hungry,
enough to string anything.
My next cast produced a three-finger
bluegill, followed by another redbelly,
two more small catfish, and a 12-inch
, largemouth bass.
I sat and fished until noon, in that one
spot, until my bait was gone., I found
myself wishing I'd bought two cups of
worms. My blood was up. I thought
about driving into town to replenish my
bait supply.
But I didn't. I calmed myself and sim-
ply walked away.
As I left the creek behind me, I con-
templated the experience I'd just had and
wondered about it.
Who'd have thought it? How could
pulling a few small fishes from a tiny
ribbon of easily accessible water get me
so excited?
Then it dawned on me. The answer
was simple.
More than 50 years ago, long before I
ever met a mountain trout, an Atlantic
tarpon, a Louisiana redfish, or a trophy
largemouth, I sat on a stream bank in
southeast Alabama, much like the one I
had just occupied.
With a hand-cut fishing pole, I hauled,
in one tiny bluegill, my first fish. The
self satisfaction of that moment, coupled
with the praise I received from my saint-
ed grandfather, spawned one of the hap-
piest days of my life.
It suddenly dawned on me that I had
come full circle. I was back at the begin-
ning. The simple, no-frills fishing of my
youth was exciting again. Jaded when I
arrived, I was not so when I left.
I did not shout hallelujah. The setting
was much too peaceful for such a distur-
bance. Instead, I whispered it.
Quietly.'
Sincerely.


Floridan's
LAKE SEMINOLE -
Bass fishing is still slower
than some would like, but
definitely on the upswing.
Fish activity seems to be
improving in and near the
migration ditches and other
traditional staging areas.
More and more fish are
also moving into the shal-
low spawning areas as well.
Continue fishing
crankbaits in the ditches
and in open-pond areas that
feature sandy bottoms. The
crankbait is a good fish
locator.
When the crankbait bite
slows, try a Carolina-rig
with a 6-inch worm in a
dark color. Be prepared for
. a major spawning outbreak
soon, at which time frog-
type lures and tube baits
should produce well.
Crappie fishing contin-
ues good. They are still
shallowing up in the back-
waters.
Catfish are improving
considerably. The best bite
is reported to be' taking
place later in the day as the
air and water temperature
warm. Look for them over
hard, sand or gravel bot-
toms.
Hybrids and bream
remain slow for now.
LAKE EUFAULA -
Bass are improving and the
largemouth .bite is getting
better on the main-lake
points. Crankbaits in a
crawfish or red-shad pat-
tern can pay off here.
Most of the fish on the
points are still schooling
bass, so it is best not to
remain in one spot too
long.
Use the crankbait to
locate the schools, which
are prone to shift locations.
Fewer suspended fish are
reported this week, but'
many bass are still said to
be holding tightly to the
cover.
Continue to pay close
attention to casting accura-
cy for the best results. Stick
with spoons along the river
ledges and continue work-
ing the timber with spoons,
jigs, and dark-colored
finesse worms.


weekly fishing report
Crappies are still holding There is still some stain-
on ledges in the main lake ing, but all changes for now
and in the creeks, but there are leaning toward the pos-
are good indications that itive. There are still not
they may be ready to move many anglers fishing at
shallow. For now, find them present, but some good
rather deep and continue to catches are being taken.
use live, vertically fished Whites, stripers, and
minnows, hybrids are still slow over-
Catfish are reported as all, but with just a little
fair. more water-condition
Hybrids and bream are improvement there is still
slow. time to take advantage of
L A K E the tail end of the spring
ANDREWS/CHATTA- "run." Jigs, live crayfish,
HOOCHEE RIVER and shad are the best bets.
Catfishing is much Bream remain slow for
improved. With more sta- now. Bass fishing awaits
ble water temperatures and more clearing and some.
consistent clearing, the cats consistent water tempera-
are becoming more active tures.
in the tailwaters.


1---


CHS
Continued From Page I B
responded with our best ing Friday's game the threw a complete game
game of the year." biggest of the young season with only 63 pitches. Our
The Hornets were 0-3 in for the Hornets.. defense was just as good."
district competition coming Fortunately .for The Hornets only com-
in, having dropped their Cottondale, Morrissey mitted one error all night.
previous game with ensured that the losing Cottondale will stay in
Blountstown 13-11 in streak would end by deliv- district play in its next two
Cottondale on Feb. 26. ering his best pitching per- games, traveling to South
Cottondale followed that f6rmance of the season. Walton on Monday to face
with district losses to "Ryan pitched a gem," the Seahawks, then hosting
Vernon Tuesday and Ohler said, "He was in total Graceville on Tuesday at 6
Bozeman Thursday, mak- control all night,. and he p.m.


Sneads
Continued From Page 1B


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Marcus Beauchamp brought Granger to
the plate to make it 3-2.
Thompson finally ended the rally by
snaring a rocket shot off the bat of
Carpenter for the third out.
In the sixth, the Blue Devils were unable
to add any insurance, Wasting a one-out
single by Cody Russ.
McGowan took the mound for the Blue
Devils. to start the sixth, and the hard-
throwing right-hander quickly retired the
first two Sneads batters.
He induced a pop out by Aaron Green,
then struck out Locke swinging before
issuing a walk to Trevin Hall.
However, McGowan ended the inning
by striking out Taylor Woods swinging, to
keep the Holmes County lead intact.
In the bottom of the seventh, Jon
Beauchamp started it off with a hard-hit,


single to right field to give the Pirates a
lead-off runner. .
But Bamburg popped out for the first out
of the inning, then Granger sacrificed
Beauchamp to second with a bunt for the
second out.
That left it to Marcus Beauchamp, but
McGowan delivered his third.strikeout of
the game to end the threat and the game.
Holmes County won the game despite
collecting just three hits on the night.
The Blue Devils were walked six times,
with only one of those runners coming
around to score.
Locke pitched the first three innings for
the Pirates, allowing two hits and three
walks, while striking out two.
Carpenter pitched the final four innings
for Sneads, allowing one hit, three walks,
and striking out one.


L


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Jackson County Floridan Sunday, March 7, 2010 5B


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6B Sunday, March 7, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


ENTERTAINMENT


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_______ Bo ne m/Rent toB Own 2 & se 3BR balancingandworkingwiththe public is desired, Must be able




Lt 8 5fe5esns 2333 DONT WAIT 8191.4000 OBO 3037/334-695-0139 Must be a high school graduate, includingor supplemented by
FOUND maetscape FREE month rent o work varied schedu e; from 10:30 am To 6pm Tues. to 2 yrsat., &
esoff 3-7 34 W 3432/850 14Brick6515 LotsAreage12:30pmto 6pm on Sun. Later hours for special events.is currently
Dry Creek Ara Ford e 8s 8 5 nArcti Cat UTV L.E.D.'st$2000.... Salary $8.75 to $9.75 per hour depending on exp.
'#l2l real estate Corn ss Lk in Hi ls warn winch, other POLRIS Ranger '06 Food Service Worker




S German- ART S n forsale R ssm pondmem- 950oing 0T334-379-873or a T ime Must be a high school graduate 1 to 2 yrs.E in the



MdaNNvLea 8o1ounJies ,3 850-43-513 e 2tL3e 850-509-8817 RTpoetr hsadfe oeratio far tras da uttin hed ihh
35erson 334-598-9463, can nt R34 windshield, er- of Institutional experience in preparing food forience and





P F3E0PIA 299-3315, or 334-714- nrnsed garageg dek, ^ OUT THE a college degree in journalism or a Equipment Operator III
ARBeedS Telephone hepherd3123 puppies Sp30470 CASSE related field are preferred Must be a high school graduate with 3 or more years of
S1-800-237-4978 health cert. n Germ Apartments Len Advocacy and Resource Center has Aptliatinr 700- W/Xtras 250 hours, used onCnt BOCC






e a s Ct mo n Or ha r ee ito 2864 Mcn nt I aFn32448.
dayar. D71 Gof Ex ur ans^c teo a HcKrr fo Media General Mid-South Maky et Groapr Deadline to apply for these vacancies is Mon. 3-22-10
850-592/ w8260 0 Bloodliness, 1 male/ s Unfurnished& sw in o than, AL 36302 rug-FreeWorkplace/EE/VetPref/ADA/per-
females$12500 850832- good3/1 home for r co850-422-0824nd. (334) 791- ect. $6,500., 334-775- Mechanic
(850)956awyer's Produce details 850-209-8759 WAIT 81913037/334-695-0139 Must be a hgh school graduate, incudingor suppmented by
ost aosji7netscape FREE month ran Course work in automotive mechanics, and haveito 2 yrs. Of



LO* GUN SHOW -ne 4/2 in townrhoods for Sal 757/ac ac REPORT $00/moER preferred. Must have a valid FL class CDL with Hamat










March 6th 7th $350 dep.850-526- C OUNTY 11T I COUNSELORS
Peek a-poo near Registered Lab pup- S575 T der &AHgh & Dryr



Mays Seafood onJefp es $250 48234 Mature T mber Starting salary: $22,269.00/yr.
person. REWARD' 334 71424034 WELCOME HOME 3/2 Brick Home Ready to Th n The Army Flier is currently









850272370 S ALABAMA WLLWBEN 1892 SF New RBR LOOKING FOR MATUREf Near Hwy 231 e rawEquipment Operator I










Jewelry$&pWatches $ m$2509 autoidep DEPENDABLE NEWSPAPER 850ing2.O. (850) 209-77802 Co ug-terDesk- M ed 850-592-31 P 850-592-32610
Suft bleS E ARRI0 (2)r6ftuFicusdtrees$30 Ashle Furniture- Oap finish cup- HOOVER STICK Quilting Fabrcr Knits,
Cluster Necklace w/ fornt Baofirlsngle Carp ort Call ownerColor. (850)592-2507 $5(850)592-2507 $each 850-526-
18 inch gold chain. tt EL CLUB 850- 26X30 Storage bdg 850-509-8817 Must be a high schooardt JR HP All graduin Onate 34with Ito 2 yrs. Exp. in the
Tr $10. new Manners aAt. n L FORD oth 850-594- Ale X-g Lot DothanFurae o eratigoa sic r/ npritscann StAFT 1Swit-ABY

o334-790-4bedienceS 850-573-0308. AL 334-796-9566 avera Oaf ADeDERti5 $300(850)209-7780 D e HP PHO OSMART- Set of China, 4 pieces
Basic, &Confirmation Fort Ruckers Community Newspaper, loaded trailer attached. Must be able to supervise inmates$50 850-526-2414
BLUX BUND Classes, Starts Equal Housing ent and pass rigorous background check. Must have a valid














beMre-sized0can$be char5oscountryliving. iy 850-526-3426 $450i(850)209-7780 Doe BAB (2)#500,#5110, $50 (850)592-2507
SI BR/BAinAford 4/ Indian p a fu reporter to writs most caries and$75 (850)592-3380w/FL class B CDLtom prior to employment.ective 2507

















"' OKs askin hMH in GreenC BE YOUR ON BOSS -g s a4 w2 fe 52o i2 hair $30 SL-- ---
T uesday Marlch9t f sewer/garb/.awncar GoforstonHEK Is f or o t h news p C pedalstalat e,3 leafs, PAPER-rFULLROLL WHALEN..4X6 $75
334-790-4892 5/persone incl. 850-569-1015 Canonre& extrcab stm p 8 cas White saary:$12 (850)592- (850)592-25070yr.
baction P u FN H3 4T. CENTERB$339i 26 Previous newspaper experience andS



Miscellaneous 299-3315, or 334-714- HousesUnfurnishe deg deck, OUT THE a college de (850)443-3346ree in journalism or a Equipment Operator Ikenew
Pickup 7:30am @ 3123 screen por





oARBYS in Marianna 369k 850320 related field are preferred. Must be a high school graduate with 3 or more years of





For Reservations 1 duplex in Grand nL E exp. in the safe operation of heavy motorized equipment.









SBFGoodrich Tires |2t is Ridg 4& V$0 driverss lin. 'sed u 5nce00 $7. (5)2-2- t $ ,,---ID Od s
TaD NURES- SOeSnall depe 5 $00m O 5 Must have FL class A CDL prior to $employment.






Si R17SUPPORTEDLIVING COUNSELORS Apply at wwwmediage neral.com Starting salary: $19,753.00/yr.


















on nice aluminum o 3 o w 9 $30 850-569-2194 (850)592-2507 GATEWAY9HA5 D &UP(850)592-2507 se gotd
h1-800-2374978 F L R n ciA N LeonAdvocacy and Res ource Center has Apillca for te I ME 20 $ ine ted0t Ckna w co t 0 C
$2 d" FT & PT posiEtions available inEJackson $A587li (850sapedatJc209-77C8utyo





merchandise 2o r taldOr l Py (850)592-2507 Girls bicycle $50 850- 592-1161 $500 850-482-7719









(34) 78-m 4 no Jacksoon County FloCA RI dan, 8250-4r2-4285e Chrome bug defleoS 526d0086 PholitpcalHreadinbo- Two4'nxb8' book
1 UR ,24 4 socia Antique 6 drawer tor for'04 -' Ford Girls 2864ageant dress, oks BeckSt., Mariannaty shelves, solid wood,32448.
31Sfsl 8.11 scinceuctioacnrsig.L eThomas,8 3 CGeneralis bwww.jacksencountyhr.org/






















RAINBOW Cleaning f 44 ton Ln, dresser $50 850-526- or Mercury SUV, new sz 2 25 850-526- etc. $3 (850)592-2507 $40/ea 850-272-8967
SytemsSE-E2use Experience can substitute on a year for Media General Mid-South Market Group$90.850209-5294 0086Deadline to apply for these vacancies is Mon. 3-22-10SUPPLEME
'0.1o CARRIERS ac kroun d b BASKETMAKING CO GAR BOXES-B 7 Girls shoes $30, Boys Loveseat Wo silk fabric NT HERBS BOOKSA
required. Fax resume & cover letter to
































$50-70-$130 call (850) 526-3614 850-7-08 ST OLLS cadoa d Ecgen Cxso es $150-522 m21OBO $40-87N4CE5$5 EA (850)592-
MarEarn an average o for E
Dn SawyerP S ets Poue dt h 850 209 8759B -























Cous pet otservR s a kt. swr /garbh SMALL BROILER/
g, cardeing homeh. 8 a 3 /2 Country home, 5
FrozenfPecans.W fulsettinga$735cake




































ewhatlKseysanimg f85 BE YOUR OWN BOSS *0 s w/da rwod M ateri. o i o r3
s erusq oAM to 6AM wood, $ rpyrightedo6Alne $ .
GUving an animal away. 4/2 in town $700/mo
March 6th & 7th $350 dep. 850-526-
Feyp231(Stiva Austin Tyler & Assoc

















Over 275 Tablesination ent 8505263355Syndicated Content
Sat 9-5 Sun. 10-4 Ken a pr Property Available from Commercial News Providers e
Call 334-279-9895 334-70950978m34 our ONLY Business"

















AK3749 ext102 Nearly New 2 BR me by and fill out an 27 Dodge Caliber Ashley Furniture- COMPAQ COMPUTER Glass front China Queen sofabed, floral
or 3347753423 Home- H 90LO IN MA Slush Mats /logo, Cae PaneDraw- OR Make offer $25 Cabinetlicationwape earth tones, cean,
Jewelry & Wtchoes$600/mo,250 dep set of 4, like new, $40 er C hest.Dark. $325 (850)592-2507Cstorage space $300 sleest good $200
850-526-a367 DEPENDABLE NEWSPAPER 850-482.5874 (850)209-7780 Computer Desk- Med 850-592-3261 850-592-3261
SofasMTRJasnonyI (2) 6ft Ficus trees $30 Ashle-Furniture-b Oak Finish cup- HOOVER STICK: Quilting Fabric, Knits,
I0KToDiamondM obileHCARRIS each 850-S92-3261 Carlbe Panel draw- boards, drawers $40 CLEANER- ENCORE Craft kits & Notions
Cluster Necklace w/ for Rent2 er Cest.Dark Color. (850)592-2507 $5 (850)592-2507 $1 each 850-526-


28ic3odRae Earn an average of D R$ ( 7


set or dinner Bing. e W B 4868/209-8847 3 GAL REDW dCrs
ndAld(850)592-2507 fits most cars $75 (850)592-3380 w/custon protective 2507
se. atPd.ys$,60. 1in 4the9B B OS cond.$150.850-579-sBeautifultapestry cu1$10& UP (
f ire me, n o 2mHini esofaw/darkwo chairs,,pert. condo Living room chair $30 2507
k 850-$n4r2 5trer'0ineen, a b fro an trim $400 850-592-m$450a850-592-1161_N850s526o2414R SOLID OAK
ser i olyc &to n-Isewer/garb/lawncar almost new, $150

BARBER REMVINANT- CHAIR- BLUE $5 JUICER $300 NEW. w/case $150 060


334-f774-2216.'m a
Jack-Russell2Pups Jackson County Floridan,
Jack Russell Pups JGI'UI
Tri-Color, S & W, 1-M 4403 Constitution
& -F, Ready to go!4403 Constitution Lane,
$250 ea. 334-369-9140 Marianna, FL .or -
N..d N.wHome? call (850) 526-3614
Check out the Classifieds cal(5)2631







DECLASSIFIED


B Sunday, March, 7, 20 n


www..CFLORIDAN.com


oats ampers/Travel r-WheeDriveJ AutomobileSAutomobile AutomobileS Motorcycles A Motorcycles Scooters/Mopeds Sport Utility Vehicless
:) I Trailers forSale for Sale for Sale
2008 Fisher 1754, FZ Suzuki 50 79' col- HONDA '98 Valkyrie '05 Scooter, 90mpg, Nissan '09 Rogue, 20k
4hp mercury, 4- KEYSTONE 07 Chevy'97 Corvette, Lincoln 01' Excutive oyota '05 Matrix lectors item, 1 cyl, 2 Tourer all original, 49cc Heavy Duty, miles, loaded, white.
stroke, mtr guide, Copper Canyon 5th red wth rerr,,,, b Li noeries103K ml. GREAT GAS MILEAGE, stroke scooter, or- low miles, runs great Like new, low miles, $17,000 334-790-6700
string r I, Hum- wh s2 sud, sur- gi(.P e ,1.a en Serper FULLY LOADED, LOW range, exc cond, asking $6,500 OBO Must see, $1200 OBO
gbird 55,lling aTAC. ,0 ..- w/reg. serve power PAYMENT! $500 street legal. $1295. 334-693-5454 850-482-7739 TOYOTA '06 Four
mingb ird 565 -. roud$27, lv0, .17-;1 A wiw s &a seatser down $250 per month 334-774-2521334-774- Runner SR5, 2wd,
bilge pump, live well, ing area $27,500, A3 ikL 18287 wlumbarleather 2 m 2773 after 5 P.M. Kawasaki '07 Vulcan 59,700 miles, white,
334-798-0010 334-618-6572. CHRYSLER 'u0 30i int. new tires adult Call 334-791-8243 Ask1600 Mean Stareak S p. port Utility VehiclesJ excellent cond.
22ft SeaRay, Sabre by Palamino So naurE, S-r. s .. driven exc. cond. fr Steve Hatcher HARLEYDAVIDSON Ed. 1100 Mi $6500 $18,700.334-796-3130
$300 OBO. No Motor! '08, 28 ft 5th wheel n l a. rav.rot.an. 1.ke $6,900. cash firm '02 Fatboy with lots OBO 334-441-7909 Chevy '03 Tahoe
256-365-0328 camper, 3 slides, ne. rw. -_l,,in a .o 334-790-4892 of Chrome, Black, 3rd Seat, good cond., Trailers-Tractors
many. extras, clean, S5If71170. .4._0.W" $10,250_352-303-2713 Kawasaki '08 Vulcan $11,000. OBO 334685
Bayliner 95' Capri sacri fice @ $29k 850- Lincoln '07 MKZ, Harley Davidson '02 900miles, windshield, 3921 or 334-795 8411 1999254 AG-MASTER
20ft9 290 HP Runs & 593-5675 NISSAN -"07 Titan Light tan w/beige in- Heritage Classic, lots miles, windshield, Re- or 334 8411 1999 254 AG-MASTER
Mercru er engine Soralis '99Sunliner Ereat r d of chrome, 16K miles, duced to $5500. 334- LS, Beige, 83000 two implements.
$5,500. 334-685-2222 33' with one 14' BEEN OFF ROAD OR airbags, 37k mi, NA- TOYOTA '08 Yaris 3D 588-2409/798-9478 692-3337 or 796-5421 milesPW, PL, $2000. 334-522-6709
Caravelle -'0721" c t$slide in very good SEEN MUD. SUPER DA $21,175 sell for 10K MI. under war- 588-2409/798-948 Radio/CD, tinteddBushho, 9044. field
Caravelle 'h 21'" condition.8,500. CLEANMTRUCK. $17,900850-814-0155 ranty, great gas mile- Harley Davidson '03 wd/L., t n_ .h- e
Mercruiser 3 50 MPI 334-699-1319 ROCKFORD FOSGATE Corvette '81 Lincoln Town Car '91 age, loaded $12,500 .tralde,. 'a .510.500080334
@260 hp.Bimini top. Homes/RV NGDREOTOWINGCK- Automatic 350 V8 motor, mint cond., OBO 334-775-3028 scary edition, 16K I E T : 28 r 33.4,.
covers.A ton of ac- PACKAGE ALSO ON (Silver) sell as is burgundy, 39,390. miles, lots of chrome `572
Cruisep Matenre hp:/ o nEd.-. t;r.e nccV -fi1 (11), 1.'4" goodcindniew r, "
cessories included. Cruise Master LE, a05, FOR MORE PICTURES 334-774 -1915 n2zd0 5 9 3L4-67i83 I Kawasaki 2 1 1 r 4
6Call forall oftheex- 36ftworkhorsechas- AND INFO. 22500mr 3...m. 0 0034,,r,' er',,-r Le. Mes, o $ '") 34*'49 82
tras. Excellentcond- sis 8.1 gas engine miles, WHITEexteri- Datsun '78 280Z2+2, Mazda 03' Tru HarleyD% O' s)' .e Op. rRD TW Tr
tion. $27,000.00 OBO. 22kmi., no smk,7kw pr, GREY interior, original owner,5 FR $C.- U65K OB ml i s l r aw 1r S T rA c
(334)300-1122. gen. 3 s, SAT,2TV, 2 4WD,$22,985 speed, fuel injected, i 1FLnTC, .i r ,l-2 T-4.- r. r,, w ii p'cab. 140, I .
CROWNLINE '07, 210 A/C, auto leveling, R (334)268-3900 180k miles, some $ .top 3 54K- mi. C Innstom 10 8 mrie, ,,*. r iT-r. ,n-id. 12.1400. oubr.
Bowrider w/wake bk cam. Roadmaster, rust, runs but needs n. ,, bl c.l. r. i i ChevyT)-, T jn_ L. nuw. -,iv r $.00 i3 sep.
board tower. 350mag9 tow/mrae system,,e Aviation wrk3$2500 850- 4 C... &. -_$3.f,0. i.743 77. :1. .'.. ,,i-e18s,2. 49100mi, leather 334-701-1836
300hp, like new, '05 Jeep Wrangler 579- 2136 Iv msg Toyota '09 Camry Harley Dav.dso-7n 0 ,, M lotor Scooter new res, power Gandy 4 row insect
$28,000. 334 334 Unlimited, mi, jmmurer Cjr Uira i Mec.,,: 10.10 'lae0$1,0 Blue, eed n ceH $18,995 Gandy 4 row insecti-
$28,000. 334-470-8454 Unlimi t, 41k mi r
Auto3air,46 cyl,$75k 1946 Sport Pilot Ford '04 Crown Victo-0mie ur5 r r m,. lPear wrr. : N. ':5i5- 638 e 0-5 794694 cideapplicator
Fisher 07' 1600 Alu- w/jeep, $60kwithout Ercoupe Surf: nriaLX, loaded, 55K w1/bder warrant.b I eeret prl c two chemicals, for
minum Bass Boat 40 jeep, both in great http://www.dfn.com miles, drives like a 334.-.2,4972 1$5,,0,. IrT c12.3'6. Red t awasaki 09' mwo chemicals tol br
Mercury 4 stroke, cond. selling due to /eaachapter1193/E41 dream.$8700321- Mazda 5, 07' Grand 9898 or 334-673-3837 Ninja Like New 25Rr cndtin 40.
low hours, loaded, health. 850-352-2810 resq.htm or e-mail 231-6363. touring, exc cond re Volkswagen '06 Bee- 9898 or 33 jaket 3,50R0. mi. Goo nd n $40
like new, $7,900. 334- Fleetwd. Bdr 07' 3- pwood2128h@yahoo. maining warr. 48K tie, auto, diesel, 42K $3,995.a e334-692-3211 400-51846 or 229-
714-5860 Id, loaded CH/A com for more mi. black $11,500 miles, 40MPG, load 1o- Leave Mess 14
KEYWEST 17'6" like fbp, wk. horse, 8.1 information. 334-445-3652 or256- ed. $16,000. 334-897-
new, suzuki mtr 115.000.0 mi $ k B p M2 b. i "
new, suzuki mtr 115 gas, 5,900 mi.$100k 452-8026 Auto Engines/ r Chevy '09 HHR LTI INCOME
hp 4 stroke, gps trol- OBO 334-898-1201 Auto Engines! Mercedes '3 E320 VW '07 Rabbit, silver leather heated OPPORTUNITY
ling mtr. cd/fm/am. Parts/Misc. Wagon $6500 OBO manual,34K,alloy seats, all pwr, at, cd STAINLESS
16.000. 334347-188 Ford '65 auto, 334-220-2654 wheels,Ilke HARLEY DAVIDSON w/mp3, 17"H polish STEAL,DINER
r 334449-0162 Original 1965 Mu 3904bbl, slide steer, Mercedes 97' SL500 334-983-8399 82 p$14,500. 334793- CONCESSION
PROCRAFTr 89, a1r. tang car parts for ing, 69K miles, $6,995 Hd. top conyv.54K mi. Custom, 108 miles
150HP Mercury. 6. sale. 334-393.9669 obo. 334-671-5051 or leather int. Wine col- ;warranty, Like new. S I' C50. 4189/334-790-487TRAILER
$3.500334-695-2162 334-797-5051 or 334-693-3980 Classics& Antiques $8,700, 334-702-4778. dle bags, windshield Chevy Trailblazer 08' &
r nm ;n IS.003gg 89101 aAD $178,000334-7028-4778 dibas widhed 33 8-8INCLUDES
E o i L Otall sissy bar very black, LS 31K ml. A/C GRIDDLE.HOT&
Ii 1 ba M ardollOAll .0] D Mercedes 98' SLK230 1974 Ch eo t mii-.9-i ?a flre I '. 6 .3e. L ,yl COLD TRAYS,
n42Fc. 3 fu ides. ehn es, lihereds 9' l6, o-1974 Chevrolet Harley Davidson '08 clean, 20K miles, & Rear air Exc. Cond. C
M a n a leath.dSuper charged 4 Camaro LLT 3 50 V8 ElectraGlide Classic, $3600 334-618-5966 $15,000. 334-791-9115 -BOILEIN
n l en t co non ion. gackge.2k, FORD -Brad Nd rw c C, 8k m e 4spfactory ac, re- 4000 miles, 1 year TRIE S
|edn optndongoFOD u stang CT $6cyl. Cd, 89K Mi. storation project, warranty left. Ford "06 Expedition $9,000. OBOy
in. ed, $5 t.000-o s8r,566m 1 O an. a0 334-9- 80% complete. NADA $17,000. 334-618-430-- B 83 rAir2er
r--3335e* 2 t.bll7r,14.2WD.85 1 Mercury '01 Villager; $12,000., needs home Harley Davidson '08 a d "as Sf t. Lsrr



E r Bd6 S Phaeton 0740f4 34 0 H a 5tn ru li s- b 1 52600B
Sailboat $60.Ca slna Km $28.000 great family van, asking $9,500. 334- Low Rider, less than mee $22i mo Lilliston 6000, field
330%,' 2 cya. d Harmarsd, Save25K or mor e 334,479. a $30b0 down, $199/mo. 693-5454 3K ml black, warran- .Ne' 3. S71.t la; ready, shelter kept.
Sseleng.,Very low hrs s iese. $ 000. R 2s9 LAD SL e Hond 334 rd' Low miles, Leather, ty, perfect condo GMC '.0 i,. ; $1000 .334-347-4283
n h Diese l, 4 slies, 4300 FORD '055 SLE, Honda 2'04 Accrd EX, loaded Call Steve many xtras $13,500 triumph s re nd.,$4200 or 334-447-2572
less than 2. Roller upgrades Red, great cond. V6 loaded,$200 Hatcher 334-791-850-526-2790 Type) 955 F/ST Sport OBO 850526-2491 Massey Ferguson 240
furling, bimin, head, $159,700. 850-866- miles, 6-CD sound down, $249/mo. Call d 8243. k ike, carbon exh, nw ask for Tom 400 hrs. like new
micro, fridge. Goods 2774 system $10,500 OBO Ron Ellis 714-0028. e nBriUc Hl ais h aHarley Davi son '8. lik


desk King bn0Ns Amedf p3cond trained 5 Ni s n, -. -T Seed brks Cb 34 ~ C il s un $9,800. OBO 334-794-
cond. Docked Snug 07' 40ft. 4 34-695-3550 es Mitsubishi '02 Lancer FXR Super lide, Cus- k9re,, 8r00 00 hes 4 -t ng p g
Harbor slip -6334 Phaeton t. Honda '05 Civic, 4dr, at, new tires & tom paintlots of 693-9390 or 701-588 Hummer 06 H3, 41k 3226
673-0330. $15,000. slide-outs 15K m: KIA'03 RIO6 Blue, 5 Great ag saver, $300 brakes, fully loaded, Beautiful project or chrome, $9500850- United Motor Scooter nath r
350 CAT diesel, Miles, w/warranty, down, $299/mo. Call mar, 100K, $3, 800.260-1666 w ti
iA lls o 7 selnewb ts O Da r parts car1958Me r 260-1666 o,,_ LrDd,,,.u,-,.r.-r,,:, .r
Allisgen. dr.figes $4,8000 OADED!29334 791-824Steve Hatcher 334- neg.,334-984-2044 curyTurnpike miruis- iHarley Davidson'96 ,T,*f 4Kaki c r.g"'. C 4'T O I A tr8 695n
$ 5 3347930 W $ 0 (3icemaker, W/D in 8520,e334-355-1202 T Nissan '05 Alti ma, 25 er 4 door, black, Fatboy, red& white, a er J 0p, b're n.
satellite dish, RCEDES97E32uS, 5 speed, 32k mi. Power back F3K miles, great wite , vaha-Ol P,4. 1, i rae 1r.s qi- r.
rear & side cameras, like new,REDUED windshield.Gigad ntic an Aple R d, $. i. r r-.3 .i ..3 dis CD
S Home theatersys. I I 7'K B ctual mileS. .,-00.ob, exnewarED.' wuda h ,Tt re. ote keyless entry .. ., "par"-"
raeLeather euro recner, S uer 'Beige Ts $11,900 850-482-2994 430cid engine, Push 334-899-1212$ Cl se .0 i .17.999 D.ONeBO. .h.s r 89 r.0aer
Sea raft, 89 2 t desk, K cing bed, Nissan '06 Atima; need a few parts. H .- 1 6 5 U 9 M 1 AC. -81 368 VI S oce. t708
Center Console, boat Brake-Buddy for tow 334-68.3189 Honda -09 FI prt sunroof, power doors $2000 cash or need a .- .V .owe'-9 ,VWR. atels. p-3
Cener Encloat, ak ftoy3loaded, lowmiles, & wi4nDEow AM/FM, i ckup so will trade.om". S'otr'ma193oJ 8asgInrs, $1600
motor & trailer, 95 'car. Garage stored. Mitsubishi '06 Raider silver w/grayL & black CD 59K miles 6fic or l a good worka ac.:ps,. ~ $9 O 80
225HP Johnson Mtr,T Many other options. Duro Cross, Crew sinter runsa l ake new $12,000. 334-791-3081o tnd or y .. 26
Dual Axle Tr. w/ $160,000. Cab, V8,0Loaded 32K$LC 1i9ne.3 rnst l aiikednew.s120. 347-0 3L0truck.Call/text 796 L 'd
ba3-797-3617. $14,500. 334-791-06465 .334-687-311 r0755- Nights ands'h 4? 6 8 .
well, very clean, *-REDUCEDn* I Honda '89 Accord weekends only pis. Harley 0Jvr$I0.r 6 J
Great cond. $6,850. '03 Class A Monoco Automobiles 4'-0dor. Run's Go'd6kMd ls34sp Harley ,,n,21978 Ci 33 VS-- ar.
334-696-5505. La Palma. 2 slides. for Sale $100033i4.87342174Motorcyc : eH Yamaha ',n-,a.97 t runm. _StY6 a.
Stratos'99 273 Loaded! HYUNDAI '0 A:t badedhne,,900 aivoit:r Jeep 04' ragl NEG. 334r3470619
intimidator, 17ft bass incl. car dolley & all E-cellent -'-,n-hi,,n.i $,.99S `'-1,-6.7 flmerr4ad,- l 40L 6cyl 5ssd 4WD .
nJndo, 1bsHP furnishings (dishes,3S 2nMPG86':"0 ieT.. .-- 'r 8 1 Khaki cr. Soft-Tp, AC Chevy 03' Astro van
Johnson 150HP, ne. d te t 2000 PontiacfE Ed
a31/4tontruckor towels, etc.) $65K. Transam, Nissan ('07 P-Liar. am/fm/cd/mp3, alloy Lt pack. 61K actual
0 1. grit grd. Exc. Cord. cond. $7,800. OBO
SCampers/Travel Home 24ft w/slideout package, 82k, Fair Cond. Needs row seat, Like new. i tr M 1 3 r 6 r
riest 7293omiles p 4KWOnan very nice, $9,500. T Wst wk w ith med,5K :., n tr,et LOW MILES -37300
A isk $ v rlant 334-36 02 D 950500 $16,000.334-897-0582 06 HD Dn W dde' $17,999. OBO Chrysler '95 Voyager,

T r a i l e r sn72 9 3nmi l e ss sKrnrTr a n s .0 0 2 0o1 r k w'h' $ 16 6 00.m lV & $ 1 4 70D. 4 0 4 S c o o t e r1 1 1 0 mnda u t o s e st8 ,
Gen., very clean 334-347-6023 DVD Ster. syst. $8501vc m e ii O 'B Y hadow, U3M49334-803-6882 -VpoweratoL,2seat8,
Caro Trailer will sell Tioga Arrow 27ft 2003 Toyota Camry 334-475-0084 UNDER WARRANTY, ke new customs Scooter ar JEEP 1987 Wrangler new tires, NOW
cro $ Tra d iler will0selletnddwratrLw ftaXLE V-6,75 me m i. 4-stroke, 249cc, 70 YAMAHAe 6 4x4, ac, ps, ac, at, $1975 OBO 850-592-
for $02200 or traderMotorhomed'86, XLEoVA6$Km0lesAlla1EVVS20026600$ 2832$549750.4
for an RV/Travel white power, sunroof, -4 3 269 pr m.. Call R ,n 578-1482 jeff@ mpg/mph $2100. Roadstar 1700cc, new engine/trans/ 32832
fa V rl iAuto81cyl A/Mla,6tDyElleis3',e .0i r'7 2j0-s 4 tires, hard top. 792- 7
Trailer/5th wheel/ Pow. brakes &steer- AM/FMcss.6 CD14-028 truthinsong.com Black, Motorcycle. 792-
'99-'04 with slide and ing, A/C, AM/FM, Disc Changer, Nissan Sentra, 2003 YZ12, buht 5000 miles. Vance 8018/7928827. $6500.
pay difference. 850- runs well, low miles Asking $10,000. Call 4DR.. li E ,,rwv! $?0,6, new in 2005, $2000; .E
2us m 8Chase. Ifni$.020-Bu0gel0cushion.O
Silver Loaded $5,395. Nissan '89 Stanza 93K both for"$5000.Buy -- owner, garage kept.
Wheel, 4 slideouts, 2006 Scion TC Must West Main Car Sales miles, A/C, power 334-726-3842. -
$25,000 RVs/Campers Sell 60,900 Mi. $8800 LLC 1919 West Main windows & locks,-
850-482-8256 Wanted OBO 32mpg 692-9915 St. 334-699-5880 cruise control. $1400. 2007 Harley Davidson 334- 618-5833. vanr, .iin isfor parr
29 ft. Fleetwood 1997, __334-646.5617 Tourn_ RS FLHXJEEP7 C J304 V5s ,'nlt $u500. 34-691.
fully self co itained. ,l. "': 6Cubic 1 64k Miles, 3 spd man- 2987334-701-5516
new bed. de et tPontiac '8 G GT 6 ,, V .' ix Honda 05 ual trans.new tires,
canopy. Drear ctr, dI. fl j .lUST ELLU $2,. ,( pf-J. ,w-k Ing $4800, VTX1300R/S Beauti- uitrn&,nbumper,eradio
3 $6.7' r. 37r9 Cr, ,' ful Candy Black Cher-p
o22 I,) .7 i' 'ai P,. Ei,- ,n ._-,':-.m or ry, over $2000 in ac- spakrs console.
5 h i 6 3 L .~-..3 I34 .714 .u i ; 0 .44 '" .,, cessories. 8k m iles, $ 334-796-0097
1 l.hW e, 'ul.1'06306 .' asking $5700 Yamaha '07 VStar Mazda 03' Tribute PLYMOUTH '96 Grand
sideaConquest 05'1Patimum Model Tempest. 4 door miles, red, exc. paint Honda '06 CTX 1300 1300 Tour, fuel inject- exc. cond. 106 K mi. Voyager, 4 new tires,
'07 3500 DdeselRa Cnest,2O idll $11,200 West MaiP Cruiser-Like New ed, cover & helmet, $7,000.334-692-9915 towing package, new
dually. 3o00pDie s lel aeaps8, O1K of ex' $1a200West in Loaded $7,200 West with 324 engine, & running cond. 4200 Mi. $6600 080 cruise control,load- Nissan 04'Murano powersteering
dually. Tow package s Main Car Sales LLC Runs greatl Good $7000 850-445-2915 cr4secon1ol2lod- issn 0clMaan
Reese Hitch over payments 334- 1919 West 1919 West Main St. condition. $3000., leave message ed, 5K., Like new! loaded, new tires, pump lea n,
Askig $74,300. 798-4462 Warranty 334-699-5880 334-699-5880 334-673-7543 Honda 06' Rebel Solid $6,990. 334-714-4001 color pewter, leather ow mileage, $3,250
Nissan '07 Altima Saturn '03 Ion, new Mastiff14,500K mi. sadle bags 2600 mi. YAMAHA '08 V-star $13,900. OBO 334- 334
tbmglspor~on 2.5SL, Black, 34,200 motor 16K, 4dr, silver black, 117 cubic inch $3000. 0BO 334-886- 250, Burgundy, 673-0823
bose stereo, 334-677-0781 engine, 6-sp. Baker 3326 334-714-1110 Low miles! LiLe new! NISSAN '06 Pathfiat
moon roof, spoiler, trans. V&H, D&G Asking $2,695.,
leather int. very TOYOTA "10 silver chrome spear air in- HONDA '06 Shadow, 334-693-5454 er LE, 270hp,
clean, Like new. Prius, brand new, w/ take X gaurd warr. Candy Apple Red, 2.8 __334-693- 4 audio w/6 disc CD
BMW '01 330c, 89k $15,000. obo, extended warranty: Lots of extras bike lo- miles, LIKE NEW, You name it... remote keyless entry Corvair for parts
Cariage Cam- '05 Blue E etra Nice 334-372- 0702 or gps, solar/moon roof cated in Troy Al. $5,300 229-334-8520 Clsife hos "i 334,263 miles. $19,000. 1965-69 will haul off.
Carr .iagedae..'.5k $11,500 West Main 334-432-0302. etc. 334-899-4545 $16,800 334-850-7077 334-355-1202ss as 334-793-1544334-678-6990
32ft1I 2 f A'C CarSeeker Car Sales LLC
loaded, no '.rnkE 1334-699-5880
pets, E'c. Cond. 4.WheelDrve 1
$36,500 334.7144001 BMW'04 3301. black
Cherokee Trailer 'u6 mtic. sunroof, agr.oc
28' L. slieps 8.,Like U!r,.I ga. mileage. 60k mi.
new. 516.000. 334- $13.900 334ea 6.-8k3m
347-1e87 cr 334-449. 03 American Star 36 $13.9006334 -65.6233
0162 th Wrie.:2 s lde 2 BMW '95 5301. luil
I Bdrrr a. large w ater. ,loaded. 96K m iles. ..- ,_
p sewS.-Wr & gas tanks. write., ecellert con-
q. uad barteries, dcition $6.000 OBO
$20,0000OBO. 334.703.3784 .. ". -"
T,--"-(85-)57 3 CADILLAC '06 DT -h
N J ij seats. 4dr. beige int.
COACHMEN '0') uilylloaJed $12.900.
36.5', was:her, dry'.r.. Cadillac'94
6500 Orion Gern. Fleetwo'ad lBrou'
$17,500: Huks 25 K ham. Top ,:ond..'fully
Hitch $750 I33-951-reStotred$4.795."OBO9.3, ," ,,Flioring Sale,,., ,d I -Iouceeepingj,-1) Se Storage


DUTCHMAN '06.2c' CHEVROLET '06.. . .i.........a ,,
Good con6.A'n. Corvette c:.:nertible.a For General
o3eep6. A1 k lg l eBcat coa, |Md. i iF ouseneralni',l4'B.0i Se'toraoe
paSyo 3 34-74-8897 206 B 'd 2S B g. Blac. oaded, e- c.
Condition. Finishedin $55,000. 334-6eo d
Realtree Hardwoods. Chevrolet '93 Cap- .e nor Office I e 24 Hr ccnss GUNS
I Full windshield, 2 gun rice, white, 70K GraderPan leaning RELIABLE Recordin 24 HrAccess GUNS
racks, winch, front miles, extra clean, *ExcavatorPROFESSIONAL I record & mix *Ke Pad Enty GUN
and basket, roof chargers, new ti334-792-8018. DumpTruck Natuiltone Call Debra THOROUGH from my home *JPay 1 Month- Get
5and4batterychargen. 334-792i8018 lBUrNatural Stone
(334)585-9488 Chevy '04 Cavalier Bulldozer Adhesives 526-2336 References in Marianna. 2nd Month FREE |
Dutchmen 40 ft. FORD '96F150 4DR, AC, Low miles, Grout Available f f'UteY i du
Travel Trailer '06,, Green, 5 speed, 6cyl, GREAT GAS MILEAGE, 'Demolition Free f Interested e-mail OLD GUNS
38B-DSL, Sleeps 8, 234K miles, 70K on NICE CAR, LOW Debris Removal Sales & Installation SHELBY contact Info toO
2 Slideouts, Loaded, trans, engine runs PAYMENTS! $300 Retention Ponds Put oer 30 y Estimates 85029968 amesmcgrath2@ (850) 28-2701
Liken.. OK body damage, down $199 per mo. ._ Rtni Pn ____ ___ _____ gm om--I
Lik3e4n4e0 ,45055 0. $695 080 v msg Call 334-791-8243 Ask Grading Experience to _gmall.com
334-406-4555 (334)677-7501 for Steve Hatcher Site Prep worker YOU! Hme Improvement Homeroeenrovement SelfStorage j
W t. Javelin -'9919'Rene- Chevy '05 Monte Car- Leveling Aft o & C/ t
top cover,exc cond, Gray Many Cust. Topt Sil F nlDirt ,A r itnt ilable mI HOMEREPAIRS
Garage kept 175hp Fr End Damage $4800 'Gravel B Y
9500334-726-5909 OBO 334-475-6267 Lan Clring M/C *VISA DISCOVER FREE ESTATES OMEWORKS
i' 334-726-5909 or 9 475-00840 Mon-Fri 9-4:30 NO JOBS TOO SMALL Find0, v> "Beautification
~ra 'j5iten Classified Che 1969 Cama'o Since 19607 .A
40' w/2 slide-outs, Z28 coupe orange Thurs: 9-Noon M Ispainu VIC of YourCHome"i
awnings', 2BR, garden ext.vblackint..manua 4lspee d 0 IBa aitcirI ualalnle |,i n- I* pentn a i O 1t i -
tub with shower,R A 4-spe $ H Shee Rock ) Installations in
W&D, CHA.- Lts of rtsng '256-278-42Co nt !a & eM.-- os General Repairs 30 Yea in Busness
extra's. $20K. 334- Cedix3@aoa.comrst,________a___m_ .. i..H.3Lngar s in Business
347-4626/333-0309. a Chevy '71 El Camino, Home Improvemen iliam Hong,Jr
JAYCO '08 5th wheel Can 't 350Engine, $7500 NOmpoemn 'Waik-ISawera I nt d
35' Exc condition 850- 594-3282LC. 5eR -21407 80
2 slides/AC's/reclin- Ford '93 Taurus, runs AC& Heating Classif MARIiedANN0-573-18801
ors. Payoff$35,000. beat! good, needs AC,_pContractors M ARIANNAIurNe paperT
34-7P98684,$350 200.M7C51723 Our NeLwspaper GIFT CERTIFICfATES Classified Home improvement
Repairs & Additio0s Home
META ALt'' is proud to be in AVAILABLE Rome
Get news and alerts on your Advetng..s on your. ROOFIN, INC a partnership with Reairs & Additionsdel Advertising...Repairs and
mobile device... t connected! Cs Can't be Rofing Yahoo! Hot jobs nergEfficien Yor source I ..mprov.....ments..
mestard CCustoill TIimr M/C, Visa, Discover Accepted hoeI-.., I
&All- Applance List Yotr #RR2828116"70 Mi' .Li" ,-|
.-beat! Recruitment Ad Call Randy J ,-1 I ',

|Sign1 uI A Distijbutor. |Autouto & Cycle Auto & Cycle Computer ,. 850-482-7377
I"rtex- -cIBulldozings Servcm&Rair(nm oie
| Services Services Bozing j Service & Repaj 850-209-9395

r text eeaEHICLEOes POLE BARN
Ir our 16 S Buy Here, Pay Here | [i '[IQUALITY EI CE, KBTA
Scan Finance* Land Clearing, Inc. "-QUALITY PRICES

DAOWa H L$500 D Ol e&iEAWNT SERVICE 850-762-9402 .: Hardware Repair LOE R' Locally Owned
Bad Credit, Repos, Cell 850852.5055 :. Software ENERGY BILL!
d w Slow Credit, Past ENERY BILL I
alBankruptcy..Okay. WEOFFER COMPLETE Installation
A f Wevery vehicle sold LAW tCLEARI5, -:. Affordable Rates HAR ianne
.'C B CALL TODAYAND an e ee .. Home & Office lSAL
S- x Cit RIDE TODAY A 4 SBUIMI I FBE ESTIMATES FrO PROJECTS 1s, Ic
IAsk for Steve 2900 Borden St SEsvIAESwn7iOVE Visits.-I
jcflori34-40dan.com5-3297 850824594 o Y RS (80) 363-3889
334-405-3297 (850J482-4594 (850) 3 633889 911 . K
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DECLASSIFIED


www.JCFLORIDAN.com
,


Jackson County Fl 0


LTrucks-Heavy Duty e Trucks-Heavy Duty


13,176 Mi. $36,000
Truck is fully loaded Navistar '98 Eagle,
850-569-2840 wir. 525E Cumrni.ngs
buddyl@digitalexp.com engine. rEw tires, all
e-Ji~rirart imrluded.
Chewvrolet '06 1500 eellerInt running
Silverado WT, ex- .-ordicor, $1U.5.00.
tended cab. Good 34 803.5072 or 334
cond., $9,500. OBO 899.6.94
334-798-3352 Sonoma'03GC

2500 r T -Z v SUNNY SOUTH PROPERTIES
Loaded Z71 36K P.iwer brah3-5t
miles, 4 door, virdooY. Clean
automanual trans- S7, 0u all 9Ow 0603
mission, Like New TOYOTA '93 P LI P ED
condition, black exte- Autco .A C AS IS
rior, black interior, $.3. Ou- ...4 cE ,6-;6'
4WD, $37,000 etCI .67 C C O Y
(334)726-1209 LegalAds Reallor

S Lega. Notices Cell: 573-6198

LF14869 4630 Hwy. 90, Marianna, FL 32446
- 4 INVITATION TO BID (850) 526-2891 (office)
Chevy 0S $ilveradao
3500, 1 Ton, Sharpe, COOK BROTHERS. Each Office Is Independently Owned and Operated
Duramax, 6.6L, Dually INC. IS BIDDING THE
Tow Pkg/power FOLLOWING PROJ You Can Find Us On The Web
trailing mirrors, crew ECT AND WOULD AP
cab, ext. bed. loaded, PRECIATE A BID EMai Address:
ExI., gas mileage, FROM YOUR FIRM
SuperCond., W MBE PARTIC'PA- mccon92 ahoo
$23,000. TiON IS ENCOUR- em-ccoy2 yahooicom
',, AGED:
S SUBJECT: NEW AG
RICuLTURAL BUILD- ;
ING SNEADS HIGH
SCHOOL
SNEADS, FLORIDA
BIDDATE: TUESDAY.
2007 Copper Carnon MARCH 9TH
Keystone 5th wheel BID TIMEL1:00 PM
w/ 2 slides, sharp. EST
Call for details. FAX BIDS TO: 850 .I, E l lT rit- h.l Tr. .. ..
$29,500. Offers! 514.1007
334-805-4906. MAIL:
1255 COMMERCE
Chevy'06 Silverado BLVD MIDWAY.
1500 Pickup, reg. cab, FLORIDA 32343
2 WD, long wheel
base, 34,500 mi. 850- SCOPES INCLUDE:
482-7369
CHEVY '66, custom C TERMITE CONTROL.
V8, ps/pb, swb, auto, CONCRETNISHE WOR& CEK
runs& looks good. MAT SHE WORK
Needs some work. MASONRYA T RII HII I r,,. h .......
$2,500. 334-735-5404 STRUCTURAL STEEL f .... ..'
J METAL DECKING. ,, ,, i i ,,1 , ,..
CHEVY '87 delux 10 ROOFING. ,,,,, ,,, ,,,.,.. ... ..
Red w/blk stripes. WATERPROOFING &. ,.. ... ,. ,, i|,IL ."> l "' .
$2000. 334-714-9558 DAMPPROOFING
GLASS. STORE
Chevy '91 Cherokee FRONT & WINDOWS
pickup, lift gate METAL STUD
$1500 850-352-4724 DRYWALL
CARPENTRY. MILL-
WORK & CASE WORK
COMMUNICATIONS
FLOOR COVERING & LtRILili, ...l. r
SSPECIALTIES ..l. ., ,, . ,. ..
ACOUSTICAL CEIL .,, .. ,,
Ext-cab 360 Ma FINISH HARDWARE
num 4 barrel holly PAINTING
hunter green, PLUMBING
Custom fiberglass- MECHANICAL
hood,22"hood ELECTRICAL, FIRE
scoop, stainless ALARM
grill & bumpers Bu.ILDING CON-
Snap on tread TROLS
Alum. tool box, 6"
lift kit, 6" glass PLANS ARE AVAILA
packs, alum. racing BLE FOR PURCHASE
rims Lots of extras! AT SEMINOLE BLUE
PRINT. INC IN TAL-
Needs some work. LAHASSEE. 850671-
R $ 500t 13 271.4 OR REVIEW ON
LINE AT
0 I 5 ww.semirloiebIuepr
Intnr.com AND
Ford '00 Ranger, 101K AVAILABLE FOR RE-
miles, manual, new VIEW ONLA AT OuR
tires, $4400 BO. OFFICE. COOK
334-693-0685 BROTHERS DOES
NOT HAVE PLANS TO
Ford'O2F150XLT, DISTRIBUTE. IN ANY
red, 4WD, Triton FORMAT INCLUDING
V8/5.4L eng, 104,168 ELECTRONIC FILES.
mi., Super Crew Cab, IF YOU HAVE ANY
good tires, tool box, QULESTIONS. PLEASE
13,500. 334-894-1212 CONTACT THE LIN
or 334-494-2823 DERSIGNED 850;i
FORD '02 F-250, quad 5141006.
cab, Lariat, leather It i the re;po sibili- CUISTOM HOME .1h p[le,, -1IP ri.,I, Iuel
seats, power, 7.3 ty of the bidder to .u ,."I ,,l "5r l i I ',J c.',,., IN I..Il lI
Diesil, new tires, cn ck for any future tdr.: iT, II.f it '.,i I,'.1.ic i-i ,f, a .
128K, $13,800 adder,nda, Questions.
334-899-0099 re4vs.: "r. c.. prior.
Fo rd 03' V -8 to the b ad ., penin o. I, 1 i h ,. u'I I, i...hhr tI
Supercrew 30,200mi. Failure to dcr. csn will .. . I .
like new,MustSee! be the re oc nsibility a i n a ;t : 1, ', dF
$14,000334-494-0460 of theb;dder. air oitn uJer,:,u, uli l.
or334-393-6479 C O O, r IO TI.!''o r ,l r.... ii ,
COOK BROTHERS. 3_3 $16,1ll.
Ford '04 F150 INC. 850-, 14-10062
XLT, extended cab
local one owner, ga- CRAIG COOK
rage kept. 36K miles. PROJECT MANAGER
$12.800. 334.792 5633 fu

S The Jacksori County'
Planning Comrmiesiuon
Smay haVe an upcomn-
Ir,,gevacaricyle.a)ron .lk1 ,-If,- ...."I .........,I.
its board Anyone In H "I
treated In becomrning :1",,
Ford '06 F350,Diesel, a Planninr Ccomr, '., "' i ..
4WD, clean, 50k mi, tioner may submit a
gooseneck hitch, letter at interest Dby
$25k, 850-569-2262 March 31. 2010 rin
Ford '07 F150 XLT care of 1oan .1hairer.
supercrew, 4X4 5.4L, Jail r Curt, Coirn-
flex fuel, dark blue munity, Develnpment '
w/bedcoyer,c1441K Direorr 448. Lala
mi, pwr, CC, $14,500 'rtt Srreptt. Mariar-
334-714-6999 na. FL 32448.
FORD '07 F250 Super Jark..sor Cuntyv Plan,- ''' '"
Duty V-8 Crew Cab nir.g Corrmin'io-er .., .,,,, .,
XLT, 2WD, 18Kmiles, mur I be. I " .. ..... I
Tan, $32,000 334-688- ,, ir,, i "
8606, 334-695-0688 Li a resident in union.
FORD '07 F-350, 5.9 L o:roorated lacd son
DSL Clew Cab 50K Count, and
miles, $29,500 334- Paoaatc to rt
695-7769, 695-7770 eePlanning rn rre first
FORD 2005 Lariat & third Mor.dav eve-
F350 Dually, 4X4, rings of en'.cr month
loaded, trailer brks,
sunroof. 139K miles Lotters ,t manere-t
$18,995.334-791-6514 will be presented to
the Jac.i..:,n County
F O R D '7 7, F 1 0 0 3 5 0 B o a rd c ,r C o u run t y b. .. h. I 1 ".. I .I '" I .
V8, long wheel base, Com mnisoner-a f'r I ,, I ... .. ,,. ,, ..... .., ,,,,,
auto, ps/pb, runs & aPportm ena during ,,, i ,., ,, l 21,.li,
looks good. $2,500. a regul sr Board o, '" .. .
334-735-5404 Cc:untt C,:,mms.- on


base, runs&looks Place your PROPERTIES
good. $2,500.00.
334-735-5404 ad in our 6 i6 hIJ. 1o.
Marlanna, FL
1 J a4' (850) 526-2891
Besely.Iromas,-centurr21.coni


AC, P.S., paint, u
bedliner & carb. 94
$4,000. O 80 983-4941 andgrow

wheel based 302 V8, you r,.i i. ,'. ;ir.;.
loaded, 52k orig. mI .i-ouus oi .
850-557-5898 bu"n ,e..


W.IorCi[dashoWai\[srcjaltl\ torn
iraniLc(kig'embarIlnjil.cLonl

4257 Lafayette Street, Marianna, FL
(850) 526-5260-office
(850) 526-5264-fax
\Web.itc bu\ northaestior da.com


I I


IN MARIANNA
T[,IelIjIlv uph]p J b[ n 1 Bl R I3'I'.e,, ,,f ,,, i
O. I,, tI dr l hti:h'.:n r. st 'rll 'T''a ''

l.. .n I. ,.: .I M iJddk ',.h,..,l 51 .11
Call Oi Itodav listing. 135797 5105.000


Commercial Block
Building
lIn:ailrd on l 9h' 'il in C lnionJale:
Lity limils. Contn r lot MLS #
237549 Only $74.000


BONIFAY- REDUCED! Budl.d
V'uiL hl.nie orp Ih IhillI.ip 'of' Ihl
10 S:re r. :ld IhI l Frntag,e
L ind i. in pa I.'Jr-' tiih li e',' or
Illh tba-:k of .'.ea.e 3022
#236222 $80.000


52 ACRES ON OVERPASS RD G,,.d
H l -r i h. .I ... I .J : ; : l l, .- l I ,. in
I il-ld j" lljii; rh l ,II, n : l':: r l l. H ,-
21 .1 1 C..ui- i, I ( .... .. MILS i 2375-8
$145,00) CALL ORA @8'5.-526-951l


LOTS & ACREAGE FOR SALE

* NICE BUILDING LOT IN SUNNY HILLS.
RK fliicl.'nir t. rlh .l' I l'jruijnui LIl, jid lh c
bejih. Olli.:c ." i ll i s23'5268 Only
$8.500
* BUILDING LOT IN COMPASS LAKE
IN THE HILLS. No Mobile Homes 111
ih& 5menihei olI CLH POA. duc>
#235585 $10,000


f ...... .. I ..... .... .....


.". . I .,I, .. 1 i .' l ,. ''LI I I I
Call Ora todaf (or an appointment
$380.000 Listing #236934


Tim & Patsy
Sapp
Broker Owner/Realtor,
Licensed Agent
Call I' Fir ,lI },,ir
Rt / Efal," ,\' 'd
(850) 209-3595
IJppi tarihltmk.Uii
4257 W. Lafayette
Marianna, Florida 32446
(850)526-5260-Office
(850)526-5264-Fax
a w.Iloridasnowcasereally.com


Indian Springs

REAL ESTATE

5035 Hwy 90

Marianna, FL 32446
(850) 526-2478


Fax (850) 482-3121


GRAND RIDGE MOBILE HOME



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BRING YOUR HORSES!
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CUTIE PIE IN MARIANA



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NEW CONSTRUCTION
*,L f.,ji,..,. - ; i I li: H i,,i I -.. .111-,












SHORT SALE IN INDIAN SPRINGS







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$25 00u
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CALL CRESH HARRISON
.. 18501482 1700


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MARIANNA CITY

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