Title: Jackson County Floridan
ALL ISSUES CITATION
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028304/00267
 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 28, 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: VID00267
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


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Jackson County Commission Chairman Jeremy Branch was joined'by business people and public offi-
cials from Jackson and many neighboring counties for a press conference Friday concerning a bill
working its way though the legislature to close three prisons. Mark Skinner / Floridan


their support for ACI.
The bill, SB 2700, is essential-
ly a budget resolution for the fis-
cal year, initiated by Senate
budget chief J.D. Alexander. The


section of the bill relating to
criminal. justice and corrections
proposes that the Department of
Corrections shall provide no later
than July 1, a "list of the institu-


tion(s) to be closed to populate
Blackwater River Correctional
Institution and the institutions)
See ACI, Page 8A >


will close

prison
BY ASHLEY McKEEN
FLORIDAN STAFF WRITER
The town of Sneads, along
with Jackson County, may be fac-
ing what officials are calling a
"devastating hit" to the economy.
if a Senate' bill is passed, ulti-
mately closing three state pris-
ons. Apalachpe Correctional
Institution is one the rumored tar-
gets of the bill.
If ACI were to close, about 600
jobs would be lost.
Jackson County Commissioner
Jeremy Branch received word of
the bill and hastily called a press
conference .Friday afternoon.
Branch invited elected officials
from Jackson and surrounding
counties, along with members'of
the Sneads municipality; to show


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2 Sections, 20 Pages t
Volume 87- Number 62



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Officials ..

fear bill


Money led to closure


Twin Oaks CEO Donnie Red


Twin Oaks says

state reducing

by 400 beds
BY ASHLEY McKEEN
FLORIDAN STAFF WRITER
As Graceville Vocational Youth Center prepares
to close this June, administrators say they believe
the closure had more to do with state funding cuts
than anything else.
The facility, a moderate risk detention center for
boys 16 to 18 years of age, is operated by Twin
Oaks Juvenile Development Inc. It is overseen by
the Florida Department of Juvenile Justice.
DJJ official Samadhi Jones commented on. the
closing of the vocational center last week, explain-
ing that the contract between DJJ and the facility's
service provider, Twin Oaks, is up June 30. Jones
said the department "has elected not to renew,
based on a number of considerations, including
continued poor performance related to mental
health and substance abuse services."
But Twin Oaks CEO Donnie Red says he
See CLOSURE, Page 9A >


Woman enjoys her Hallmark moment
By DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
FLORIDAN STAFF WRITER
When the children of Iola "Tot" Rivers-Bell
started thinking several months ago about their
mother's upcoming 75th birthday, they asked her
the usual question.
"What do you want?"
She said she'd have to think about it. She told
them that for months.
They suggested a big birthday party. "Not this
year, maybe next year," she said.
They floated the idea of a trip.
"No, I don't want to be away from home on my
birthday," she said.
They faced 'a dilemma. It was a milestone
birthday, after all, three-quarters of a century to
celebrate.
They realized, though, why she was having a
hard time generating a wish list.
"She has everything she needs and a whole lot l
er thing to hang on the wall, and she has outfits
See HALLMARK, Page 8A i' 0


lola "Tot" Rivers-Bell reads one of the many
birthday cards she has been deluged with in
honor of her 75th birthday.
Mark Skinner / Floridan


This Newspaper
Is Printed On
Recycled
Newsprint


IT I 51
7 65161 80100 l1 Facebook Twitter


Chevrolet*Buick-Cadillac-Nissan
SERVICE TEAM
4204 Lafayette St.* Marianna, FL.
" (850) 48 '. '.-


Chuck Anderson


Body Shop Manager


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SUNDAY

Prepared

chaos in

Washington

County
BY MARC McAFEE
WMBB NEWS 13
To passersby, it would have
looked like a serious disaster
was under way. And for the
consultants hired by
Washington County, that's a
good thing.
Spilled gas, crying and
bleeding students and helicop-
ter evacuations were all
planned on Thursday morning.
A bus crash drill was staged to
simulate a mass casualty inci-
dent, so that consultants could
evaluate the response of
Washington and Holmes
County EMS personnel.
The consultants were a part
of Disasters, Strategies, and
Ideas Inc. from Tallahassee.
They are paid with grant fund-
ing from the Department of
Homeland Security. Terry
Schenk was the exercise direc-
tor for the drill.
S"What we're looking for is,
do they have the patients
tria'ged correctly?" Schenk
said. "In other words, are we
getting priority patients to the
hospital that need to go there,
are we sending the correct
patients via helicopter that
need to go in?"
See CHAOS, Page 8A >


Marianna First United Methodist Church Egg-stravaganza
Saturday. Mark Skinner / Floridan
- -:- 9 f T .
.i J~ 1 '^ *- *" rrl ..- -....


Children charge into Wynn Street Park Saturday ir search of
Easter eggs during Marianna First United Methodist Church
Egg-stravaganza. Mark Skinner / Floridan


Three year old Dashona Gardner tries to figure out how
much candy to share with Michelle Blackmon for helping her
during Marianna First'United Methodist Church's egg hunt
Saturday in Wynp Street Park. Mark Skinner / Foridan


Follow us


Gus Parmer


Parts Manager


gC7(
:


c~- ---








2A Sunday, March 28, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


Weather Outlook


WAKIE-UP CALL www.JCFLORIDAN.com


High 68
Low 500

Tomorrow
Partly cloudy. West wind
10-15mph.



High 77'
Low 42

Wednesday
Sunny again. Light NW
wind.


F0


High 700
Low'- 42


Tuesday
Mostly sunny. light
winds.


0


High 78
Low 430


Thursday
Sunny. Light SE wind.


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: 6:36 AM
Sunset: 6:56 PM
Moonrise: 5:43 PM
Moonset: 5:19AM


Mar. Mar. April April
23 29 6 14


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



Contact Us
Telephone: (850) 526-3614
FAX: (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?
You should receive your newspa-
per 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 Marlanna, 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
Right!

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


March 29 Monday
Jackson County Schools will observe
spring break March 29-April 2. No classes
during this time. Schools re-open Monday,
April 5.
The One-Stop Center Employability
Workshop, "Knowing & Evaluating Your
Employability Skills," is 3:15-4,15 p.m. each
Monday in March. No cost for individuals
interested in updating or acquiring additional
skills. Contact the One-Stop Center, 718-
0326, to enroll.
Today is the entry deadline for the Annual
Lady Elks Springtime Beauty Pageant, which
is set for Saturday, April 10, at 6 p.m. in the
Malone High School Auditorium, featuring
entertainment by Neysa Wilkins, emcee.
Pageant proceeds go to Florida Elks chil-
dren's programs and local humanitarian
- causes. Call 569-2227 or 209-1714.
Alcoholics Anonymous open meeting -
Mondays, 8-9 p.m. at the First United
SMethodist Church, 2901 Caledonia St.,
Marianna, in the AA room.

March 30 Tuesday
Christine Gilbert teaches free quilting, cro-
cheting or knitting classes, 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.
Alcoholics Anonymous open meeting -
Tuesdays, 8-9 p.m. at the First United
Methodist Church, 2901 Caledonia St.,
Marianna, in the AA room.

March 31 Wednesday
Jackson County Habitat for Humanity
Warehouse is open 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


MARIANNA POLICE
The Marianna Police
Department listed the fol-
lowing incidents for
March 25 and 26, the lat-
est available reports: one
drunk driver, one drunk
pedestrian, two accidents
without injury, one reck-
less driver, two physical
disturbances, one mental-
ly ill person, one burglary,
one drug offense, one ver-
bal disturbance, one bur-
glar alarm, five traffic
stops, one criminal mis-
chief complaint, one
assault, three animal com-
plaints, two assists of
another agency, two pub-
lic service calls and one
threat.

JACKSON COUNTY
SHERIFF'S OFFICE


The Jackson County
Sheriff's Office listed the
following incidents for
March 25 and 26, the lat-
est available reports: two
accidents
'-. w i t h o u t
S- :_ --, -.- injury, six
.- abandoned
CR1ME vehicles,
three reck-
less drivers, one suspi-
cious vehicle, four suspi-
cious persons, one verbal
disturbance, one funeral
escort, two prowlers, four
drug offenses, one retail
theft, one shooting in the
area call, six traffic stops,
one juvenile complaint,
one assault, one noise dis-
turbance, one animal com-
plaint, one assist of a
motorist, one assist of
another agency, one child


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.
The One-Stop Center Employability
Workshop, "Budgeting," is 10-11 a.m. each
Wednesday in March. No cost for individuals
interested in updating or acquiring additional
skills. Contact the One-Stop Center, 718-
0326, to enroll.
Alcoholics Ananymous open meeting -
Wednesdays, 12-1 p.m. at the -First United
Methodist Church, 2901 Caledonia St.,
Marianna, in the AA room.
Today is the application deadline for Big
Bend Area Health Education Center's Health
Careers Summer Camp. Current 10th graders
in Jackson County interested in health care
professions are encouraged to apply. The
week-long Day Camp will be on the campus of
Chipola College in Marianna, July 19-24. No
charge to participate. Space limited.
Applications available at Big Bend AHEC or
through school guidance counselors and 10th
grade teachers. Call 482-6500.

April 1 Thursday
S.Covenant Hospice offers a free monthly
Alzheimer's support group for caregivers at
the Marianna Covenant Hospice branch
office, 4440 Lafayette St., in the old Danley
Building across from the courthouse, 1-2
p.m. on the first Thursday of every month.
Attendees will have the opportunity to
explore their emotions in a safe, caring envi-
ronment. Light refreshments served. No
cost; registration required. Call 482-8520 or
888-817-2191.
The Southeastern Community Blood
Center mobile unit will be at the Marianna VA
Clinic, 4970 Highway 90, 2-5 p.m., or donate
blood at the center, 2503 Commercial Park


abuse report, 11 public
service calls, one trans-
port and one harassment.
JACKSON COUNTY
CORRECTIONAL
FACILITY
The following people
were booked into the
county jail during the lat-
est reporting periods:
Cory Emberton, 21,
1176 Blackmon Road,
Alford, grand theft, false
report to law enforcement
officer.
John Powers, 39, 4760
Iris Road, Lot 12,
Cottonwood, Ala., failure
to appear.
Katherine Thomas,
19, no fixed address, hold
for Pinellas County.
Robert Harding,' 20,
6242 Birchwood Road,


Drive in Marianna, Monday-Friday, 9 a.m. to 6
p.m. Call 526-4403.
AARP Tax-Aide, Marianna, offers free tax
return preparation and e-filing services for
low- and middle-income persons (emphasis
on persons over 60), in the conference room
of 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.
A Florida Department of Transportation
Public Information Meeting is 5:30-6:30 p.m.
in Sneads Town Hall, regarding an upcoming
project to mill and resurface the portion of SR
10 from just east of Desoto Avenue to just
east of Third Avenue. Call 415-9479.
East Jackson County Relay-for-Life meets
at'the West Florida Electric Office in Sneads at
6 p.m., the last planning meeting prior to the
relay. Track markers must be turned in.
Alcoholics Anonymous 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.

April 2 Friday
The Southeastern Community .Blood
Center mobile unit will be at Jackson Hospital
Health Dept. 12-4 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.
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.
AA open meeting Fridays, 8-9 p.m. at the
First United Methodist Church, 2901
Caledonia St., Marianna, in the AA room.
The Jackson County NAACP branch will
be selling smoked Boston butts on Friday,
April 2 and Saturday, April 3, for $20 each.
Orders need to be placed in advance. Call
569-1294, 557-0374 or 482-3766.


Marianna, violation of
county probation.
Jerad Miller,. 22,
22020 Hamilton Springs
Road, Altha, three counts
of aggravated battery with
a firearm.
Johnnie Garvin, 51,
4208 Yost St., Marianna,
aggravated assault with
motor vehicle, battery,
criminal mischief.
Tammy Williams, 41,
5179 Abernathy St.,
Greenwood, failure to
appear (resisting without
violence).
Tabitha Bouie, 19,
3070 Carters Mill Road,
Apt. A-12, Marianna, vio-
lation of county probation.
Alonzo Hughley, 32,
216 North Davis St.,
Albany, Ga., fugitive from
justice (Georgia).


J.B. Borders, 20, g00
Dixie Drive, Tallahassee,
violation of county proba-
tion.
Jeremy Dudley, 24,
4357 Dudley Road,
Marianna, five counts of
worthless checks.
Alfred Perez, 32, 2907
Circle T Way, Marianna,
dealing in stolen property,
petty theft.
Joseph Hall, 25, 414
West St., Chattahoochee,
violation of state proba-
tion.

JAIL POPULATION: 222

To report a crime, call
CrimeStoppers at 526-
5000.
To report a wildlife vio-
lation, call 1-888-404-
FWCC (3922).


SDon't Let the

World pass you

S.by...Let us Check
You for a hearing loss


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Heat in \ld SpecallistI
For I)\ er 4 Ye-i,.-\sk
Aho.t 1(1 ir He inrin Ic t.
CALL NO\W:
482-4025


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TIDES
Panama City Low 4:55AM High 11:39PM
Apalachicola Low 10:00AM High 3:48PM
Port St. Joe Low 5:00AM High 10:05PM
Destin Low 6:15AM High 11:15AM
Pensacola Low 6:45AM High 11:50AM

RIVER READINGS Reading Flood Stage
Woodruff 51.7 ft. 66.0 ft.
Blountstown 14.3 ft. 15.0 ft.
Marianna 8.6 ft., 19.0 ft.
Caryville 8.7 ft. 12.0 ft.


FLORIDA'S __BL_,
PANHANDLE
MEDIA COUNTRY
PARTNERS WJAQ 100.9 FM
LISTEN FOR HOURLY WEATHER UPDATES


Community Calendar


POLICE ROUNDUP


I U-


m I-I -m "....... m


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www.JCFLORIDAN.com


JACKSON COUNTY LIFE


Jackson County Floridan Sunday, March 28, 2010 3A


'.Book TalH

NEWS, EVENTS, SPECIAL PROGRAMS, AND GOOD BOOKS
JACKSON COUNTY PUBLIC LIBRARY
MARIANNA, GRACEVILLE, AND THE BOOKMOBILE

The books reviewed today .are memorial books,
given in memory of David Quick, son of Joe and Beth
Quick. The books were given by Bob and Jeanne
Cowen, Ise Daffin, Elizabeth Barnes, Sarah Schulz
and Wayne and Barbara Grant.
David loved nature, and the books selected by the
library are all beautiful oversized picture books with
good text on our earth.
"Wilderness Spectacular": The pictures in this book
are excellent reproduction of animals and their homes
all over the earth..
"Smithsonian: Earth": Extraordinary images of the
planfet, a treasure of photorealistic digital artwork with
excellent information about humans and their envi-
ronment.
"Oceans, The World's Last Wilderness" from the
American Museum of Natural History: This book is a
fantastic visual trip through the oceans. The layout
with photos and explanations makes it easier to under-
stand the oceans.
"Oceans, Revealing the Secrets of the Deep" from
the American Museum of Natural History: "Oceans"
examines creatures of this remarkable environment
and records man's, effort to understand .this watery
home.
,"Butterfly, A Photographic Portrait": This is a
close-up view of this insect's world with more than
500 beautiful photographs. The informative text will
open the reader's eyes to the interesting world of this
flying "flower."
"Reader's Digest, Global Warming The Last
Chance for Change": Everyone is familiar with this
subject now. The book is a good, general overview of
the Earth and man's problems. Also, it is a beautiful
picture book of our planet.
The Jackson County Public Library appreciates this
gift of books.' Memorial books and books given in
honor of someone are welcomed by the library.
Anyone wishing to make a donation may call or stop
by the'library.


Livestock markets at a glance


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN
For the week of March 25, at
the Florida Livestock Auctions,
receipts totaled 6,626, com-
pared to 6,180 last week, and
5,630 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 higher,
feeder steers and heifers were
unevenly steady to 2.00 higher.
Feeder Steers: Medium and
Large Frame No. 1-2


200-300 Ibs. 125.00-4162.50
300-400 Ibs. 116.00-160.00
400-500 lbs. 110.00-139.00
Feeder Heifers: Medium and
Large Frame No. 1-2
200-300 Ibs. 110.00-
142.50
300-400 lbs. 105.00-
121.00
400-500 lbs. 94.00-114.00
Slaughter Cows: Lean: 750-
1200 lbs.85-90 percent 46.00-
52.00
Slaughter Bulls: Yield Grade
No. 1-2 1000-2100 Ibs. 62.00-
69.00


Partners for Pets


Partners for Pets has these
pets and many 'more avail-
able for adoption. If you'd
like to meet the pets for
yourself, the facility is locat-
ed at 40411 Maintenance Dr.,
in Marianna. The hours .of
operation are Monday
through Friday, 10:00 3:00,
and on Saturday, 10:00 -
1:00, For more information,
please call 482-45,70. Or
visit partnersforpets.petfind-
er.com


Powder is a three month
old female Border Collie
Mix.
Puff is a
female
three
month old
Border
Collie Mix.

Mark
Skinner /


Graham,


ngram


welcome a son


Bruce Graham and
Angelia Ingram of
Marianna announce the
birth of a son, Bruce
Landen Graham, born
March 1, 2010,.2:08 p.m. at
Jackson Hospital in
Marianna.
At birth, he weighed 6
pounds, 12 ounces and was
191 inches in length.
He joins three siblings:
Jacob Ingram, 6, Cheyenne


Graham, 7, and Jason
Ingram, 2.
Maternal grandparents
are Matt and Donna Deese
of Marianna.
Paternal grandparents
are Diane and Hook Barber
of .Marianna.
Great-grandparents are
Nila Stevens, James and
Diane Deese of Marianna,
and Dorothy Gott of
Chipley. *


Meet Indy, Landmark Park's Eastern Indigo 'snake on
April 11 at 4 p.m. Contributed photo


Reptile feeding at


Landmark Park


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN

Landmark Park will give
visitors a chance to'meet
our snakes face to face on
the second Sunday of each
month at 4 p.m.
'Amber and Chainsaw,
Landmark Park's' two corn
snakes, will be featured at
the program. Also, meet
Indy, the park's Eastern
indigo snake, and learn
why these Alabama reptiles
are so important to the
environment on Sunday,
April 11 at 4 p.m.


The feeding program is
free with paid .gate admis-
sion. Daily park admission
,is $4 for adults, $3 for kids
ages 4-15, and free for chil-
dren 3 and under and park
members.
Landmark Park, home of
the Alabama Agricultural
Museum, is a 100-acre his-
torical and natural science
park located on U.S.
Highway 431 ,North in
Dothan, Ala.
'For more information,
contact the park at 334-
794-3452.


Dr John W. Kurpa
S The Area's ONLY
Board Certified
Chiropractic Neurologist
"The foot bone's connected to the...head bone!"
At Dr. Kurpa's office we know how the feet are the
foundation of the entire spinal pelvic structure. Any
fallen arch or misalignment in the feet can cause pain
(now or later) in the knees, hips, back or neck and
even cause them to wear out prematurely. Many spinal
conditions are actually the result of feet that are poorly '-T
supported, and we can fix that! i
We Now Have The AssociateT1 Platinum from
Foot Levelers. The Associate Platinum is a digital scanner that
examines your feet and each of the foot's three arches. It prints
a color photo of your feet to show where you may have issues
that could affect.the rest of ydor body. We then can recommend
customized Stabilizers made just for you!
Call Today To Make An Appointment To Get Scanned!
4261 Lafayette St. Marianna
482-3696
Hours By Appointment.


r^r


Charle ,

McC

Betty 'Demmon, George
Spruce, and the late Bill
Demmori announce the
marriage of their daughter,
Charle Deminon, to Colby
McConnell.
Colby is the son of Billy
and Donna McConnell of
Bainbridge, Ga.
The couple was married in
an intimate family ceremony
at sunset on Saturday, March


& Colby

rnnell


20, 2010.
Charle and Colby, have
returned from .their
honeymoon in Montego Bay,
Jamaica and would like all of
their family members and
friends to join them in
celebration at a reception
Saturday, April 3, at 7 p.m., in
the Jackson County
Agriculture Center, U.S.
Highway 90 West, Marianna.


FLORIDA LOTTERY


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Share your photos at
)i-'
ijl9: f'J 'U ~Ufi .UJs


1 .
''" Int LovitiN [ctor

:Irenic B(aiice
October 3, 191 MIarci h29, 2009


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Gone, But Not Forqottcn
Tfic Fire Is Out
But TfiC Coals Arc Stiff Buttrnlli
Forever In Our Hearts & \ liitds


'i1


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Lonve cuand ConsidjcredAwa'a\,s-

Bishop foln, Sfharont Scooter
Ai


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 editoriai@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-niail editorial@jcfloridan.com.
\


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Julie Smith, ARNP-C and Anna Brunner, ARNP-C




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4A Sunday, March 28, 2010 Jackson County Floridan



Sharing secrets

with the


Easter Bunny


in. T-n r


First grade student, Tucker Dowling, and the Easter
Bunny share a special moment during a recent visit
by the bunny to Sneads Elementary School. -
Contributed Photo


Music, art, theater audition

dates set at Chipola College


LOCAL


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


Ribbon cut at North Florida Cancer Care


The Jackson County "
Chamber of Commerce
conducted a ribbon cutting
ceremony for Nort
Florida Cancer Care,
3031 Carters Mill Road,
on Tuesday, March 23, at
2 p.m. Dr. Steven Stokes
provided information on i
the cancer treatment facili-
ty .and its services.
Participants enjoyed a tour
and refreshments during
the open house. For more
information, call 526-
2104: Contributed
photo

Expert Jewetry RIepair
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GEMOLOGISTS

Downtown Marianra Pr, p
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Microsoft Windows Certified
Desktop & Laptop Repairs
Free Pickup, Delivery, and Installation
Call 850-526-3964 to setup an appointment
Daniel W. Grant, owner
4926 Jasmine Dr.
Marianna, FL 32446
Phone: 850-526-3964


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN
Scholarship audition
dates for music and theatre
scholarships at Chipola
College for 2010-11, have
been set for April 15. Show
Choir auditions are set for
April 19. Students majoring
in art should submit their
application, letters of rec-
ommendation, and portfo-
lio no later than April 22 to
the 'Office of Fine and
Performing Arts.
Applications in all areas
may be obtained by phon-
ing Chipola College's Fine
and Performing Arts
Department, 718-2277 or
718-2301, or they may be
obtained from the college's
Web site,
www.chipola.edu, by click-
ing on Fine Arts and then
Scholarships.
High school graduates
with acceptable academic


records, and music, theatre
ald art aptitude who plan to
pursue studies as music,
theatre or art majors are eli-
gible to apply. Show Choir
auditions are open to all
students in all majors. Rock
and jazz tuition scholar-
ships are available upon
audition for instrumental-
ists who are non- music
majors.
Scholarships in various
amounts, up to full tuition
and fees, are awarded on
the basis of talent and aca-
demic record. Students
with financial need may
seek additional assistance
through the college's Office
of Financial Aid and
through the Chipola
Foundation.
For information, contact
Fine and Performing Arts
Director Joan Stadsklev at
718-2301 or
stadsklevj @chipola.edu.


# BUSINESS 9


All Your Home Fixings

with Church Bulletin

: plus tax



I1 & SR 71 Marianna


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Panama City 3212 W. 23rd St.,
(850) 769-9709


Windham Shoe Shop

Quality Shoe, Boot and Saddle Repair Repair
4408 Lafayette Street Downtown Marianna
(850) 482-4227


S 'AT&T imposes: a Regulatory Cost Recovery Charge of up to $1.25 to help defray costs incurred in complying with obligations and charges imposed
' by State and Federal telecom regulations; State and Federal Universal Service charges; and surcharges for government assessments on AT&T. These
fees are not taxes or government-required charges.
3G not available in all areas. Coverage is not available in all areas. See coverage map at stores for details. Offer available on select phones Limited-time offer.
Other conditions & restrictions apply. See contract & rate plan brochure for details. Subscriber must live & have a .... I -.1 i within AT&T's owned wireless network
coverage area. Up to $36 active. fee applies. Equipment price & avail may vary by mrk & may not be available from independent retailers. 50% off claim based on
after-rebate price with 2-year agreement. Early Termination Fee: None if cancelled in the first 30 days, but up to 535 restocking fee may apply to equipment
returns; thereafter up to $175. Some agents impose addl fees Unlimited voice services: Unlld voice svc are provided solely f:r live dialog betv/een twc
individuals. No additional discounts are available with unlimited plan Offnet Usage: If your mins of use (including unll s',i:s) on other careers' neiworis 'offn
usage") during any two consecutive months exceed your offnet usage allowance, AT&T may at its option terminate your svc, deny your contd use of other carnels
coverage, or change your plan to one imposing usage charges for offnet usage Your offnet usage allowance is equal to the lesser of 750 mins or 40% of the
Anytime minsincl'd with your plan (data .11i -1 allowance is the lesser of 6 MB or 20% of the KB inc'd with your plan) AT&T Promotion Cards: MOTOROLA
BACKFLIP prices before AT&T Promotion Card with voice plan, minimum $30/mo data plan required & 2-year wireless service agreement per phone are $199.99 and
$99.99 respectively. Samsung Impression price before AT&T Promotion Card with voice plan, minimum $20/mo data plan required & 2-year wireless service
agreement is $9999 Allow 60 days for fulfillment. Card may be used only in the US. & is valid for 120 days after issuance date but is not redeemable for cash &
cannot be used for cash withdrawal at ATMs or'automated gasoline pumps Card request must be postmarked by 5/16/2010 & you must be a customer for 30
consecutive days to receive card Sales Tax calculated based on price of unactivated equipment Certain e-mail systems may require add'l hardware &/or software to
access 02010 AT&T Intellectual Property. Service provided by AT&T Mobility. All rights reserved 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


-Ern






LOCAL


Flora Beard's fourth grade class at Dayspring Christian Academy recently made
a trip to Tallahassee, where they toured the Florida state capitol and visited the
Museum of Florida History. From left, Flora Beard, Cassie Brown, Olivia Wester,
Brianna Price, Kayla McKinnie, Nathalie Yoder, Tyler Justiss, Lance Peterson,
Gunner Nebel, Mack Williams, Ethan Sapp, Brandon Shumaker, Len Nobles
and Henry Knowles. Contributed photo


Help'Along the Way'


Anthony Williams has cerebral palsy.
When his therapist recommended some
items to help improve his balance to his
daycare, Along the Way Too, the daycare
asked Altrusa International of Marianna to


help with this purchase.
Altrusa recently donated the Colorful
Kitchen Stove and Colorful Kitchen Sink.
The items will go with Anthony when he
is no longer at Along the Way Too.


Jackson County Floridan Sunday, March 28, 2010 5A


DCA field trip


In addition to employment opportunities, the
expo will feature companies offering other
services as well: schools, career counseling,
financial & mortgage advice and self-employment
opportunities.

DOTHAv EAGLE dothaneagle.com
Dothan Civic Center
in partnership with

Y ni-ooL ho:tjobs


From left: Cheryl Miller, director, Along the Way Too;
Roxanne Williams, Anthony's mom; Anthony Williams;
Kaitlyn Williams, Anthony's sister; Altrusa member
Regina Hargis; and Jeanne Hitchock, owner, Along the
Way Too. Contributed photo


HAVE YOUR CHURCH
FEATURED IN THE
Jackson County Floridan's
2010
Faith and Values
The guide to Jackson County
churches, programs and ministries


Coming
April 25th


Call to find out how to have
your church featured

526-3614


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


Subscribe! Call 526-3614 or visit us onlinei
y-Vf / ..WJ(0..DA. C 1 D A-1
. a ,,.- .











at the Dothan Civic Center
126 N. St. Andrews St. Dothan, AL 36303
._ '
._ 3 n. ,r ", "

In response to a tough economy and job market.
the Dothan Eagle will be hosting a Job Fair on
April 20 from 9AM 4PM. The expo will focus on
helping people "SURVIVE and THRIVE" as they
figure out their future career paths and lives.


M7








6A Sunday, March 28, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


EDITORIAL


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


FL 0 RI D A N


Publisher: Valeria Roberts


Managing Editor: Michael Becker


Our Opinion




Watch this


bill


There's no need to panic yet. But
Jackson County must keep a close eye
on Tallahassee this legislative session.
Late last week, Sneads and its envi-
rons were up in arms over rumors that
the Apalachee Correctional Institution
was going to be closed. As is often the
case when the rumor mill gets into
full gear, the truth was a bit different.
A bill has emerged from committee
that would close a state prison or pris-
ons, in order to cut some 600 jobs.
The bill doesn't name any specific
prisons, but most of the institutions
being mentioned in the corridors of
the legislature are in the Panhandle,
and Apalachee is one of them.
The bill, Senate Bill 2700, is essen-
tially a Senate budget resolution for
the next fiscal year. A section of the
bill directs the Department of
Corrections to submit a plan to the
state legislature by July 1 of this year
whichh includes the list of institu-
tion(s) to be closed to populate
Blackwater River Correctional
Institution and the institutions) to be
privatized."
In a nutshell, the bill, if passed,
would shut down one or more state
prisons and move the inmates to a yet-
to-be opened private prison in Santa
Rosa County.
Given the poor state of Florida's
economy and, by extension, the state's
budget, it should not be surprising that
lawmakers are looking for ways to
reduce spending. Privatising several
prisons is one way to do that.
The bill also hints that at least one
existing state prison could be priva-
tised. There is no word on. whether
this might by ACI's fate.
Our state lawmakers must work
hard to save the jobs that exist here. If
ACI were to be privatised and
reopened, how many jobs will be
gained or lost through privatization?
How will salaries at a private prison
compare to the existing state prison?
If the proposal results in a loss ofjobs
and/or a reduction in salaries for exist-
ing ACI workers, we expect our repre-
sentatives to oppose this.
If, on the other hand, a private
prison will create more jobs than now
exist, our state lawmakers should give
it qualified support provided the
proposed salaries and wages are on
par with what the state pays now.
In any event, closing ACI altogether
is not an option. In February, unem-
ployment in Jackson County stood at
9.6 percent, up from 6.9 percent one
year earlier. The county can ill afford
'to lose the more than 500 good-paying
jobs at Apalachee, were it to close.


LETTERS To THE EDITOR
Submit letters by either mailing to
Editor, PO. Box 520, Marianna FL,
32447 or faxing to 850-482-4478 or
send an e-mail to editorial@jcflori-
dan.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 informa-
tion call (850) 526-3614.


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LETTERS TO THE EDITOR


LETTERS TO THE EDITOR


Clarification on
church's stance on
health care bill
Dear editor,
The Speaker of the House
of Representatives, Nancy
Pelosi, spoke on the House
floor hailing the passage of
the health insurance reform
legislation. In that speech, the
speaker of the House hailed
the United Methodist Church
as being a key contributor to
the landmark vote on health
care. I feel obligated to share
that the speaker was incorrect
in making that statement.
Nancy Pelosi's remarks are
untrue, and not in keeping
with the guiding document of
the church, the United
Methodist Book of Discipline.
The General Conference of
the United Methodist Church,
which meets once every four



Florida Legislature
Sen. Al Lawson Jr. D-District
Tallahassee office
228 Senate Office Building
404 South Monroe St.
Tallahassee, FL 32399-1100
(850) 487-5004
Rep. Marti Coley, R-District 7
Capitol office
319 The Capitol


years, is the only body that
can speak on behalf of the
church.
The General Conference
has not approved any legisla-
tion or resolution in support
of the health insurance reform
legislation. The Alabama-
West Florida Conference, of
which all the United
Methodist churches in our
area are a part of, has not
approved any resolution in
support of the health insur-
ance reform legislation.
Our denomination has,
however, stood firm in its call
for health care reform. This
call for health care reform is
found on pages 117-118 of
The Book of Discipline,
which is titled "Social
Principles." The social princi-
ples are not considered church
law.
What is considered church
law, however, is that no indi-
vidual member, pastor, org4n-


ization, board or agency has
the authority to speak official-
ly for the United Methodist
Church. This right has been
reserved exclusively to the
General Conference. There
were six organizations within
the denomination that were
signers of a letter of support
for the legislation, but this
represents an extremely small
minority of the over 12 mil-
lion United Methodists world
wide.
Dr. Bob McKibben
Senior Pastor, Marianna First
United Methodist Church

Schools neglecting
arts education
Dear editor,
The No Child Left Behind
Act recognizes the arts as a
core academic subject, mak-


ing them eligible for inclusion
in broad categories such as
teacher training, school
reform and technology.
However, recent studies
have shown that some schools
are neglecting arts education
in favor of other core subjects,
such as math and science.
President Barack Obama's
arts platform statement
includes support for arts edu-
cation, stating that "In addi-
tion to giving our children the
science and math skills they
need to compete in the new
global context, we should
also encourage the ability to
think creatively that comes
from a meaningful arts educa-
tion."
Ask your superintendent
today about how you can best
encourage the fine arts in your
school district.
Christine Lauen
Bonifay


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
(850) 892-8431


LETTERS TO THE EDITOR


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www.JCFLORIDAN.com STATE


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CCopyrighted Material

Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers
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ENERGY SAVINGS TIP #1 Get with the Program: Install a programmable
thermostat and set it to 68 degrees in the winter and 78 in the summer.
But don't just set it and forget it. Many lifestyle habits affect your electric
bill, and adjustments must be made accordingly. If a weekend getaway is
on the agenda or you are not home most of the day, adjust or reprogram
your thermostat before you leave. Please call FPU today to schedule a
FREE Energy Survey and receive more NO COST and LOW COST energy
conservation tips.
t


(850) 526-6800


Switch
You Have the Power
to Conserve Energy

WWW.FPUC.COM


A
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mUf ttlle nluded,


Your Home: Top 10 Energy Myths


Key Points
Misconceptions about energy use can lead to widespread
practices that lower efficiency and reduce home comfort. Myths
often arise from a lack of understanding of the relationship
between energy and common household devices. Common
niisconceptions involve proper thermostat settings, energy
technologies, and power switches. .
The following are 10 common home energy myths that may be
costing you.
1. Setting the thermostat higher or lower will heat or cool the
house faster.
In reality, a furnace or air-conditioner works at the same speed,
no matter what the thermostat setting. A home will warm up to
70F just as quickly if the thermostat is set at 70F as it would if it
was set at 807F. Energy may be wasted as the heating or cooling
System continues to run to reach the 80F set point.
2. A heating and cooling system "works harder" to reach a
comfortable temperature after setback or set forward.
Many people do not adjust their thermostat for nighttime or
for when the home is unoccupied because of the common
misconception that the heating or cooling system must "work
harder" or use more energy to reheat or re-cool the house. This
is not how a thermostat works. The system turns on to reach a
set level and then shuts off when that level is reached. It can be
likened more to a switch that shuts on and off, rather than a gas
pedal that accelerates faster the more you step on it.
3. Energy efficiency and energy conservation are the same
thing.
Efficiency refers to using less energy to perform a specific task.
Examples include replacing traditional lighting with compact
fluorescent lamps (CFLs), or installing a high performance
appliance. Conservation refers to reducing your need for energy
through changes in behavior, such as setting the thermostat
properly or riding a bike to work.
4. When an appliance is turned off, it is off.
Many appliances and electronic devices in the home'continue to
use power after they have been switched off. Sometimes as much
as if they were on! This is known as standby poWer or phantom
load. The only way to stop the drain of power from these devices
is by unplugging them or by using smart power strips.
5. CFLs are more harmful for the environment than traditional
bulbs because they contain mercury.
CFls do contain a trace amount of mercury that can be emitted
into the atmosphere if the bulb is broken. However, mercury
is also emitted into the atmosphere as a result of electricity
generation. Using CFL bulbs in place of traditional incandescent
lights can actually help reduce mercury emissions because CFLs
are more efficient and use less electricity than incandescent bulbs.


6. Leaving lights, computers, and appliances on uses less energy
than turning them on and off.
In most cases, the small surge of power needed to start a device
is much less than the lower that is wasted by leaving it on when
it is not needed.
7. Duct tape is the best choice for sealing ducts.
Duct tape has very low durability when used to seal ducts,
according to laboratory research. On new installations duct
tape will not last long without extensive surface preparation,
especially in dirty or dusty locations. Over time, duct tape will fall
off as the adhesive dries out and the tape starts to wrinkle. Mastic
or metal-backed tapes-available at your local hardware or DIY
retailer-are better choices for duct sealing.
8. Purchasing an efficient air-conditioner or furnace will
automatically reduce energy bills.
This is true to some extent, but optimal savings will not be
achieved unless the system is sized and installed correctly.
Installing an efficient, but over-sized, system can negate much of
the potential savings, while a poorly designed duct system can
also have an impact on efficiency, indoor humidity and comfort.
Windows, doors, and insulation selection also play a factor in
heating and cooling efficiency.
9. Dimming lights by 50% will cut lighting costs in half.
In reality, the relationship is not quite direct and the savings
may be less than expected. Dimmed lights do use less power,
but when lights are dimmed, the voltage drops and the filament
becomes cooler. This causes a loss in overall efficiency.
10. Closing off vents will help to lower heating and cooling
costs.
Closing or covering up vents is typically not a preferred way to
save on energy costs in most situations. Heating and cooling
systems balance their load throughout the duct system. If one
vent gets closed off, it throws the system off balance. Pressure
can build-up in the duct work, causing leakage and less air
circulating in your home. This reduces system efficiency and
home comfort.
These points have been prepared solely for the purpose
of providing helpful information to FPU customers. The
information has been compiled by Tech Resources, a contractor
to FPU; however, no representation is made by either Tech
Resources or FPU as to the completeness or accuracy of the
information contained therein. In particular, some information
may be incomplete, may contain errors or may be out of date. In
addition, neither Tech Resources nor FPU endorses any product
or service mentioned therein.


NOTICE OF PUBLIC MEETING

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN BY THE CITY OF
MARIANNA PLANNING & ZONING BOARD OF ITS
INTENT TO CONDUCT A PUBLIC MEETING TO
REVIEW THE FOLLOWING APPLICATIONS AND
OTHER BUSINESS:

* Chipola College Fine Arts Center Amendment to the
Major Development Order on Parking Plans;

SNorth Florida Early Education Center Variance Re-
quest from Marianna City Code, Land Development Code,
Sec. 4-1.7(9)(d), which limits business activity with the
exception of parking and loading to an enclosed building
when taking place within the Downtown Improvement
Special Treatment Area;

* Other Business

The public meeting will be held in the City Commission Chambers
of Marianna City Hall located at 2897 Jefferson Street, Marianna,
Florida on Monday the 29th of March 2010 at 4:00 p.m.

Comments are encouraged. Anyone desiring information may
contact the City of Marianna Municipal Development Department
at 2897 Jefferson Street, Marianna, Florida or contact by phone at
(850) 482-2786 during regular business hours.


Jackson County Floridan Sunday, March 28, 2010 7A


.


M


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8A Sunday, March 28, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


LOCAL


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


Continued From Page 1A


to be privatized."
Blackwater River
Correctional Institution is a
new, privately managed
facility in Santa Rosa
County, which the state paid
more than $160 million to
build. The institution, which
is not yet open, will be run
by The Geo Group Inc., a
Boca Raton-based company.
By closing a state-run
facility and transferring
inmates to the private insti-
tution; the state is looking at
a savings of about $20 mil-
lion a year, along with the
elimination of 639 prison
guard jobs. The bill also
suggests that one of the
existing state prisons would
be privatized, saving an
additional $14 million.
Branch told members of
the press Friday that the
institutions believed to be in
danger of closing are right
here in the Panhandle, possi-
bly even Jackson County.
After a heated and contro-
versial debate Thursday, the
Senate's Ways and Means
Committee ended up pass-
ing the bill, Branch said.
As SB 2700 makes its
way through the legislature,


regional government offi-
cials are rising up against it,
and against privatization.
"Privatization saves
money by reducing benefits,
lowering salaries and ulti-
mately hurting the worker,"
Branch said. "We stand
before you today against
privatization.
"Our region made, a deal
with the state a long time
ago," Branch said. "We
agreed to house a multitude
of correctional and other
state-run institutions in our
region, as long as the state
kept their promise to offer
jobs and economic growth
to the area. Well, we kept
our end of the bargain, and
now we want to spe the state
keep theirs."
Although there are no
specific institutions named
within the bill, or even any
language suggesting the
Panhandle as a target, the
talk in corridors around the
capital suggests that ACI
may be in the bull's eye.
"We don't know exactly
which 'institutions will be
closed, should this bill
pass," Branch said. "But
what we do know, is that the


media has been reporting
that the department (of
Corrections) is looking to
rid 600 employees from the
state roster. And with ACI
being one of the oldest pris-
ons in the state, with the
right number of employees,
we feel it is a very possible
target."
However, if ACI is not
the prison to be closed, offi-
cials worry that it may be
.another North Florida insti-
tution, which will affect
many surrounding counties
and their economies.
Gulf County commission-
ers Bill Williams and Billy
Taylor were in attendance at
Friday's press conference,
and spoke on the potential
impact of this bill to the
region.
"The closure of this facil-
ity would decimate a, com-
munity of this size,"
Williams said. "But this is
more than a Jackson County
issue, this is a North Florida
issue."
Taylor continued with his
take on the impact to local
businesses and families.
"This is one of the most
important days of our lives.


These closures will be dev-
astating to our region, to
our economies and to our
families. We need to fight
this, and today we start,"
Taylor said.
Sneads City Manager Ed
KilPatrick explained .that
ACI currently pays
$368.840 to the town of
Sneads for water and sewer
services. This represents
nearly 39 percent of the
town's total incoming rev-
enue for this department,
which ultimately funds 39
percent of the operating
costs.
"This is only a minor
example of the financial
impact it could have,"
Kilpatrick said. "The true
economic impact wouldn't
really show until the after-
math."
.Yet in spite of all the
worry, Kilpatrick maintains
that he is an optimist.
"Should legislators actu-
ally go through with this,
there's a chance we'll find
something bigger and better
to do with all this state'
land," Kilpatrick said.
Kilpatrick does, however,

^^^g^111


plan to make a few trips to
Tallahassee to make his
voice heard, and stand up
against the passage of SB
2700.
All officials in attendance
urged residents in the
Panhandle to contact their
legislators, and make it


known that they, too, are
against the move to privati-
zation.
"Bombard them with
calls, let them know we
need these jobs and that pri-
vatization saves the state
money by harming resi-
dents," Branch said.


Chaos Continued From Page 1A

But emergency respon- figure out how they would their roles and did a terrific
ders weren't the only ones really act, and I think they job." The consultants' obser-
being evaluated. Also along did a marvelous job." vations will be written into a
for the exercise were several Schenk was impressed by comprehensive report,
students from Kristi how well they stayed in which will be sent to the
Hinson's Chipley High character for their roles. counties in two weeks.
School theater class. She "A lot of times we run "We found some things
was pleased with their per- exercises and (volunteers) that they can improve on a
formances. do their roles and it's over little bit. We'll be writing
"I think they've done an very quickly," Schenk said. that into (the) report for.
excellent job," Hinson said. "(The theater students) went them so that they can make
"They tried to put them- on for the entire length of the changes and make them
selves in the situation and this exercise, they played even better," Schenk said.


H allm ark Continued Froip Page 1A


that she's never worn," daughter Alean
Miller wrote in an e-mail to friends.
Miller and-her siblings hit upon an idea
that has proven to be the perfect gift.
The children Alean Miller, Allen
Rivers Jr., Angelo Rivers, Sybil Rivers and
Temetris Rivers put their plan in action
weeks ago. They provided friends and rela-
tives with their mother's address in
Marianna, and asked everyone to send her a
birthday card.
On March 1, the cards started arriving.
Sometimes one at a time, and sometimes
Bell found five or six in her mailbox on a
given day.
On one occasion, the mail carrier had to
bring one up to the house because it was
much too big to fit in her mailbox It was
well over a foot long, and almost as wide.
One family has sent her a card every day
this month, the signatures of their young
children scrawled across the bottom, with
messages of love inside each one.
Many have never met Bell, but they've
given her something she treasures.
"They talk about my children," Bell said.
"They told me how they knew them, and
about the kind of people my children are out
in the world. They were saying how sweet
they are, and compassionate, things like that.
It's made me proud and it has been so touch-
ing."
Now, Bell says she can't wait to drive
down to the mailbox every day to see what
awaits her. She said she wants everyone to
know how much it has meant to her.
"I am so thankful, I feel so blessed," she
said. "They've come from all over the
United States. One told me about the trip she


shared with, Sybil to China, others told me
about their experiences with my children as
co-workers, ot as members of the same
church." The comments about her offspring
are even more precious to her than the cards
themselves.
"My children are my rock, they are my
joy. It's always God first, then my children.
They're always trying to make me happy,
and this showering of love and well-wishes
has really done that," Bell said. "Getting to
hear about them through someone else's
experience has been something special to
me."
One card-sender learned that she enjoyed
hearing Earl Bostic play the saxophone back
in the 1950s, when he was in his heyday.
She got a CD in the mail the other day, along
with a card, and has enjoyed hearing that
music again. She received 102 cards as of
Thursday, and she's got them on display
around her home. Some are funny, others
spiritual or serious. All are treasured. She
even saved the envelopes.
Today is her official 75th birthday, and
she's celebrating not only with her children,
their children and spouses or significant oth-
ers, she's celebrating with all the-new hon-
orary members of her family. She can
almost imagine their faces as she scans her
living room to see the brightly colored cards
that represent their good wishes.
"The idea behind the cards is that there
comes a time in life when the simple things
mean the most, like sitting in the sunshine,
enjoying a glass of lemonade and reading
your birthday cards," Miller wrote in the e-
mail that got the card-shower going.
Her mother couldn't agree more.


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afternoon. Now, I'm saving $212 a year by
sealing a few cracks around the house. What
can you do? Find out how the little changes
add up at TogetherWeSave.com,


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Jackson County Floridan Sunday, March 28, 2010 9A


Palin to tea part rally: D't sit down. shut up











Copyrighted Material



Syndicated Content



Available from Commercial News Providers


Closure Continued From Page 1A


believes DJJ elected not to renew
based on the fact that the juvenile
justice department is having to
cut 400 beds. The closure is more
an issue of lack of funding, Red
said, and the claim of "poor per-
formance" is not entirely true.
Red says that while there were
some issues, the truth is that the
facility received acceptable over-
all ratings both of the years DJJ
claims the center had poor per-
formance and the center even
had some areas score among the
highest in the state.
"Out of DJJ's 75 residential
programs, 42.5 percent scored
the same overall rating as GVYC,
and 10.6 percent of those pro-
grams scored lower, not to men-
tion the program that failed com-
pletely and still isn't facing clo-
sure," Red said. "So was it really
poor performance, or just easier
to opt out of a contract in need of
renewal?"
DJJ officials noted that in both
2008 and 2009, the Graceville
program was placed under condi-
tional status and told to improve
performance in certain areas. The
2008 Quality Assurance Report,


conducted by the department's
Bureau of Quality Assurance per-
sonnel highlighted all the pro-
gram's services with their suc-
cesses and failures.
Within that report, many issues
relating to mental health and sub-
stance abuse services were the
target of poor ratings. A few of
the issues listed in the 2008
report had to do with escapes,
youth not having the proper men-
tal health services provided to
them in a timely manner, sched-
uling problems resulting in youth
services suffering, and issues
with medication security.
But Red says that the report
has some errors.
"There are mistakes in the QA
(quality assurance report) that we
probably should have, formally
challenged," Red said. "I just
tend to not be a confrontational
guy; I opted to have a sit-down
with them instead."
Red claims that the report
states there were two escapes, but
in fact there was only one escape,
and one attempted escape.
"Have you looked at our cam-
pus? It is completely open with


no fence. As soon as the kids
reach the wood line (approxi-
mately 400 feet) they are consid-
ered an escape. And the one
escape we did have was gone
seven hours, but he was found
and brought back," Red said.
Another issue listed in the
report was a breakdown of men-
tal health and substance abuse
services to the youth. However,
Red says Twin Oaks was not the
provider of those services.
"Because we only had 12 men-
tal health and substance abuse
slots, there wasn't enough money
to hire our own mental health
professional to be on site," Red
said. "So we hired a subcontrac-
tor, Florida Therapy Services
Inc.,. who ht one point stopped
providing certain services with-
out ever notifying us."
Red claimed that the services
Florida Therapy stopped provid-
ing ended up being non-billable
services for FTS.
"Regardless, we realize that
our shortfall was adequately
monitoring our sub-contractor,"
Red said. "We should have
caught it sooner."


The other big issue addressed
in the 2008 report was medica-
tion security. The report stated
"there were several incidents of
missing medication, and one inci-
dent involved an entire bottle of
pills being lost."
Red responded saying -the
nurse responsible was terminated
and the process for medication
security was changed.
"In a year, our medical depart-
ment became one of the top med-
ical departments in the state,
scoring 100 out of 110 in next,
year's rating. It placed us in the
exceptional performance catego-
ry for those services," Red said.
Red said the center did have
some issues, one being a schedul-
ing problem, but the program was
what he considered a good one.
DJJ officials say although the
program received an overall
effective rating, it is merely con-
sidered "acceptable."
"For two consecutive years, the
program has failed to meet the
minimum standards for mental
health and substance abuse serv-
ices," DJJ's Jones said. "And that,
among other things, is why the
I


department has elected to not
renew."
The program, which opened in
September 2001, employs 41
program staff members, mostly
from the Graceville area, and can
serve up to 36 boys for the dura-
tion of six to nine months.
Although the underlying issue
may be funding, the Graceville
center fell short in areas and was
rated sub-par. However, other
programs similar to GVYC have
received similar to worse ratings
and are still not facing closure.
For the last hoorah, the center
celebrated their last.Family Fun
Friday last week.
The youth invited their families
to come for a day of activities on
campus. The day started with
pancakes for all made by the
staff, then a game of "Are you
Smarter than -your Case
Manager?" followed with
demonstrations by students in the
welding and building trades.
There was also a game of GVCY
Idol and .an inflatable obstacle
course competition.
GVCY Director. Jean Horton
said the day was a success.


OBITUARIES


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

Jean Keith

Mrs. Jean Keith, 84, of
Marianna died Saturday,
March 27, 2010, at her resi-
dence.
Funeral arrangements
will be announced later by
James & Sikes Funeral
Home Maddox Chapel.

Mildred .
Coulliette
Price Loehr











Mildred Coulliette Price
Loehr, 85, passed away
peacefully, Sunday, Feb.
21, 2010, in Athens, Ga.
She was born Oct. 28,
1924, at home on a farm in
Marianna, surrounded by
her loving family. She was
the eighth of 10 children
born to George Washing-
ton and Dovie Bennett
Coulliette. Including her
six half- and seven step-
siblings, she grew up as
one of 23 children in a
"yours, ours and mine"
country setting.
She attended elementary
school during the Great
Depression and earned her
GED as an adult after her
four children and a
daughter-in-law received
Bachelor of Arts degrees


from Florida Presbyte-
rian/Eckerd College in St.
Petersburg. Her children
represent the largest sib-
ling group to graduate
from the college.
Her son and first child
was born at home in a cot-
tage built by her husband,
on the banks of the Indian
River next to the family
fishing business in Titus-
ville. The family moved to
St. Augustine, living behind
the Alligator Farm for more
than a decade, during
which time her three
daughters were born at the
historic Marine Street loca-
tion of Flagler Hospital, on
the banks of the Matanzas
River near the Bridge of Li-
ons and Castillo de San
Marco.
In 1954 they relocated to
Daytona Beach, where they
lived for the next dozen
years, and then to Orlando
for a five-year residency.
After that, when her chil-
dren were grown, Mildred
resided in historic Inman
Park in Atlanta, for three
decades, enjoying enter-
taining family.
Mildred was a homemak-
er until her youngest child
entered elementary school;
at which time she began
her 35-year career as a res-
taurant server, bringing joy
to all those who dined at
her tables: Repeat diners
always asked for "Millie."
After retirement, she
spent most of her last dec-
ade on the picturesque
farm she shared with her
youngest daughter.
SMildred had an affinity
for the natural world, with
which she surrounded her-
self all her life. She enjoyed
cooking and baking, as well
as sewing, quilting, garden-
ing, antique collecting,
singing and reading avidly.
She was very patriotic; her
husbands, brothers and
most of her brothers-in-
law served in the armed


forces during war time.
Her biggest enjoyment in
life was assisting her im-
mediate and extended
family members in their
quest for success and hap-
piness, as she touched
their lives in many price-
less ways.
She was preceded in
death by her husbands,
Harry Thomas Price Sr. and
Charles David Loehr; fa-
ther, George Washington
Coulliette; her mother and
step-mother, Dovie Ben-
nett Coulliette and Janie
Anderson Land Coulliette;
seven older siblings, Lizzie
Coulliette Morrow,, Willie
Mae Coulliette Hill, Ruby
Coulliette, Georgia Coull-
iette Campbell, George
Washington Coulliette, Etta
Coulliette Donahue and
Mary Coulliette Stokes; a
half-brother, Willis Coull-
iette; a nephew, Riles Lin-
coln Hill; and four step-
siblings, Jarie Land, John
Land, Jack Land and Gene
Land.
Mildred is survived by
her four children, Harry
Thomas Price Jr. and wife
Marian, of Orlando, Emily'
Laura Buckland and hus-
band Lawrence, of Ellijay,
Ga., Ann Price Frome and
husband Edward, of Oak
Ridge, Tenn., and Marsha
June Price of Hartwell, Ga.;
four grandchildren, Amy
Elizabeth Green, of Man-
chester, N.H., Christina
Marie Kent, of Eufaula,


Ala., Daniel Price Frome, of
Knoxville, Tenn., and Julie
Anna Frome, of Chattanoo-
ga, 'Tenn.; three great-
graridchildren, Mikie Tyler
Gassett, Elizabeth Mc-
kenna Green and Jackson
Nicholas Frome; a younger
brother, Sidney J. Coull-
iette; a younger sister, Jua-
nita Coulliette Andrews; a
brother-in-law, Joe Dona-
hue; nieces and nephews,
Charles Morrow, Bob Mor-
row, Cora Morrow Hicks,
Betty Campbell Gershkoff,.
Ernie Donahue, Dean Do-
nahue Newton, Jane Dona-
hue Verdow, Daniel Coull-
iette, Betty Coulliette Tate,
Jerry Rainwater, Jane An-
drews Ryan, Sissy Andrews,
Stephan Coulliette and Joe
Stokes; five half-sisters and
brothers, Claire Coulliette
Williams, Margaret Coull-
iette Miller, Paul Coulliette,
Ralph Coulliette and Dan-
iel Coulliette; three step-
sisters, Alice Lore, Addie
Lee Hardy and Rachel
Chadwick; and many half-
and step-nieces and neph-
ews, grandnieces and
nephews and great-grand-
nieces and nephews.
Graveside services will be
at 4 p.m. Friday, April 23, at
Oaklawn Memorial Gar-
dens, 2116 Garden St. in Ti-
tusville, officiated by Rev.
Dr. Daniel DeBevoise, co-
pastor of Park Lake Presby-
terian Church in Orlando,
also a graduate of FPC/
Eckerd College. A dinner


M THE LAW OFFICE OF
I MARY KANE, LLC


2418-2 Millcreek Ct.
Tallahassee, 32308
850-222-MARY (6279)
www.marykanelaw.com



k FAMILY

LAW


S:.ire N'le Mb fil 'acripittni Assopincr ndCthnM
~ete9iwys (93T-Trial'Lwyei- ot the Yar. IrlKi Lawyers for
.; -' -; ;r-j Public ^icei, Washingion. D.q.
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celebration of Mildred's life
will follow at the Dixie
Crossroads Seafood Res-
taurant in Titusville. Her
remains will rest eternally
in Titusville, beside her
husband and the father of
her four children, Harry
Thomas Price Sr. Beloved
parents, together forever.
Obituary written March
2010 by Ann Price Frome,
daughter of Mildred
Coulliette Price Loehr.
James'& Sikes Funeral
Home Maddox Chapel
4278 Lafayette St.
Marianna, FL 32446
482-2332
www.jamesandsikesfuner
alhomes.com

James T.
Rudd



James T. "Jim" Rudd, 55,
of Greenwood died Satur-
day, March 27, 2010, at
Jackson Hospital in Ma-
rianna. He was born in
Chattahoochee.
Jim served in the Marine
Corps and was an avid fish'-
erman. He worked in roof-


ing with Scott's Roofing of
Tavares for more .than 30
years. Jim was a compas-
sionate husband, son and
brother.
He was preceded in
death by his mother, Ruth
Brazzell Rudd, in 1994.
Survivors include his
wife Barbara; his father,
Noel W. Rudd and wife Ka-
thryn, all of Greenwood;
two brothers, Noel W.
Rudd Jr. and wife Stepha-
nie, of Jasper, Texas, and
Willie M. Rudd Sr. and wife
Eunice C. Foran, of Alford;
two sisters, Ruth Alice
Jurgonski and husband
Robert, of Youngstown,
and Patricia Ann Rudd, of
Greenwood.
The funeral service will
be at 10 a.m. Tuesday,
March 30, at James & Sikes
Maddox Chapel with the
Rev. Marlene Owens offi-
ciating. Burial will follow in
Shady Grove Cemetery,
Grand Ridge, with James &
Sikes Funeral Home Mad-
dox Chapel directing.
The viewing will be from
6 to 8 p.m. Monday, March
29, at James & Sikes Mad-
dox Chapel.
www.jamesandsikesfuneralhomes.com


BETTER BREAKS FOR HOME BUYERS
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been extended, and more potential buyers will qualify
for it.
First, the credit that was supposed to expire in
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signed by April 30; the sales must close by June 30.
This credit is for first-time buyers those who have not
owned a home in the last three years; they can claim a
credit for up to 10 percent of the value of the house, up
to $8,000. Homes over $800,000 don't qualify.
Now even current home owners, those who have owned
a home for five consecutive years out of the last eight,
can get a credit of up to $6,500 if they buy between
last November 9 and before May 1 of this year. In both
cases, this must be a principal residence.
Income eligibility is higher for the new credit. It begins
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to $245,000.
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10A Sunday, March 28, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


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Inside


SECTION

Crossword....... 6B
,Classifieds .... 7-9B
Comics ..........5B
Fishing .......... 3B


A MEDIA GENERAL NEWSPAPER


SPORTS


Pitchers


Childs. outduels Watson

in 1-0 Lady Pirates win


BY DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR


SNEADS -The first
time Sneads pitcher Karissa
Childs matched up with
South Walton's Shelby
Watson, the Lady Pirates
junior came out on the short
end of a 3-0 loss.
Watson was the star of
that Feb. 26 game, pitching
a one-hit shutout, and
adding a two-run home run.
However, Childs evened
the score Friday night,
pitching a two-hit shutout to
deliver a 1-0 district victory
for the Lady Pirates.
Childs struck out the first
seven batters she faced, and
12 total, to deal the Lady
Seahawks their first district
loss of the season.
Sneads improved to 10-2
in district competition, and
sits in sole possession of
second in the league stand-
ings.
"Pitching was definitely
the key for us," Lady Pirates
coach Kelvin Johnson said
after the game. "Karissa is
not overpowering, but she's
very smart, and smart pitch-
ing gets good results.
"She hit her spots all
night, and she did a great
job."
Childs struck out. the side
in the first two innings, and
her offense gave her all the
support she would need in
the bottom of the second.
Kayla Rabon hit a sharp
single through the middle,


"Karissa is not
overpowering, but
she's very smart,
and smart pitching
gets results."
-Kelvin Johnson,
Sneads coach
then moved to third on a
bloop hit by Jolie Johnson.
Sneads then employed a
double steal, with. Jolie
Johnson's dash for second,
drawing a throw and allow-
ing Rabon to score from
third.
The Lady Seahawks
finally picked up their first
hit in the top of the fourth,
getting a lead-off single by
Caitlin Holiday, then anoth-
er by Watson to put two on
with no outs.
But Sneads' defense
came up big, as Childs
fielded a sacrificebunt and
fired the ball to third for the
force out.
Another ground ball by
Courtney Glenn resulted in
another force play at third,
and Isabelle Lara's lineout
to first base ended the
threat.
Sneads threatened to
break the game open in the
bottom of the inning, load-
ing the bases with two outs.
But Watson struck out
See WIN, Page 3B >


BY DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR
SNEADS The Marianna Bulldogs
scored 10 runs in the top of the seventh
inning to rally for a 12-3 win over the
Sneads Pirates on Saturday afternoon.
The Pirates led 3-0 through five.
innings, and 3-2 after six.
But the Bulldogs took advantage of a
4 pair of Sneads defensive miscues to get
the bats going in the seventh, and take
control of the game.
After chasing Sneads starter John Locke
in the sixth, the Bulldogs got their offense
on track in the seventh off of Pirates
reliever Bubba Carpenter.
After a one-out error allowed Austin
Branch to reach, Carpenter beaned Clayte
Rooks to put two runners on.
Colby Johnson then came through for
the Bulldogs, hitting an RBI single to
score Branch and tie the game.
A dropped fly ball in center field
allowed the go-ahead run to score, to put
Marianna up 4-3.


paradise


Sneads' Karissa Childs gets set to deliver a pitch during a gameagainst the
South Walton Lady Seahawks on Friday night in Sneads. The Lady Pirates
won the game 1-0. Mark Skinner/Floridan


A two-run single by Dustin O'Hearn
scored Zack Smith and Johnson, and
another two-run single by Jaren
Bannerman made it 8-3 Marianna.
An RBI single by Branch pushed the
lead to six runs, with an RBI groundout by
Rooks adding another run.
Johnson delivered the final dagger by
clubbing a Marcus Beauchamp offering
over Locke's head in center field to score
two more runs,,
Branch, who came on in relief of starter
Smith in the third inning, sat the Pirates
down in order in the bottom of the seventh
to seal the win.
Branch pitched 4 2/3 innings of relief to
get the victory, allowing just two hits and
one walk.
Carpenter took the loss for the Pirates,
pitching 2/3 of an inning, and giving up
five earned runs on four hits and two hit
batters.
Locke was untouchable through the first
five innings, but the sophomore started to
See BULLDOGS, Page 3B >


Marianna's Dustin O'Hearn catches a ball at third
base during a game against Sneads on Saturday
in Sneads. Mark Skinner/Floridan


SUNDAY

Cottondale

rallies late

to top BHS
BY DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR
The Cottondale Hornets
baseball team rebounded from
a disappointing loss to
SGraceville on Thursday with a
10-9 road win over Bethlehem
on Friday night.
Cottondale scored five runs
in the top of the seventh inning
to erase a 6-5 deficit.
The Wildcats led 6-2
through four innings, but the
Hornets added a run in the fifth
and two more in the sixth to set
up the seventh inning heroics.
Trent Jackson pitched two
scoreless innings of relief for
the win, with Chris Clemmons
.leading the Hornets offensive-
ly with two hits and three RBI.
Ryan Morrissey was also 2-
for-5 with an RBI and two
runs, with Chris Krauser col-
lecting two hits and an RBI.
"It was good to get a win
after the horrible performance
against Graceville,"
Cottondalecoach Greg Ohler
said. "We got down early, but
we didn't get discouraged.
"I'm proud of the fight and
guts (the Cottondale players)
showed."


GCCC deals

Eagles 5th

straight loss
SPECIAL TO FLORIDAN
PANAMA CITY,-
FCCAA No. 7 Tallahasscc
Community College lost its
fifth straight game 'on
Saturday, falling to top-ranked
Gulf Coast Community
College 7-5.
One week ago, TCC, who
had won five of its first seven
Panhandle Conference games,
was in a virtual tie with Gulf
Coast atop the league stand-
ings.
Since then, the Eagles have
dropped five in a row, all but
one coming by three runs or
less, to fall to fourth place in
the PC.
On Saturday, starting pitcher
Kyle Fitzpatrick allowed only
two earned runs over seven
innings of work, but the TCC
defense committed six errors.-
A pair of errors contributed
to the Commodores' three-run
third inning.
TCC got. two of the runs
back in the fourth, the first on
an RBI-single by Brennan
May. Later in the inning, Trey
Blackman scored on a ground
out by Aaron Kickligther.
TCC committed two more
errors in the fifth and, again,
Gulf Coast took advantage.
A misplayed grounder by
third baseman Marcus
See GCCC, Page 3B >


Graceville takes easy win over CHS
BY DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR


Cottondale's Chris Krauser, left, reaches for a throw at
first base while Graceville's Josh Watkins tries to beat the
throw during a game Thursday nighi in Graceville. -
Mark Skinner/Floridan


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





'* ....' -., .--% '.* "r".! ' :-, '- " ,! ;i r -''.. Z -"' *.'T *. ,


The Graceville Tigers took a district vic-
tory over the rival Cottondale Hornets on
Thursday night, topping the Hornets 7-1 in
Graceville.
The Tigers scored four runs in the second
inning, one in the third, and two more in the
fourth to take the win.
Graceville improved to 3-10 with the vic-
tory, moving to 2-8 in district competition.
Drew Bellamy got the Hornets off to a
good start with a solo home run in the sec-
ond inning to make it 1-0 Cottondale.
But in the second inning, the Tigers were
able to take advantage of a collection of
Cottondale defensive miscues to take a 4-1
lead.
In the third, the Tigers added another run
on a successful squeeze bunt by Josh
Watkins that scored Austin Miller from
third base.
See GRACEVILLE, Page 2B >


4 J


Bulldogs beat
Marlins10-7




-2B


Bulldogs explode in the


7th to top Pirates 12-3


Godfrey's big buck


David Godfrey of Marianna shows an 8-point buck that he
killed on Dec. 18. Contributed Photo


(CHIPOLA FO

NEW AC USED TRUCK CENTS.

/. o 9 ,c i Jon Chaney Wandee Baggett Ronnie Coley
Qg,^--}T) ,o og rn- ,0?gi)rn@ [Sales Team ales Team Sales Team :









2B Sunday, March 28, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


SPORTS www.JCFLORIDAN.com


Bulldogs beat Marlins 10-7


BY SHELIA MADE
FLORIDAN CORRESPONDENT

The Marianna Bulldogs
returned to Bulldog Field
Friday night to pick up
their third district win.
Marianna took care of
business with a 10-7 victq-
ry over the visiting Arnold
Marlins.
Marianna sent its ace
Alex Bigale to the mound.
Following a hit to the
lead off batter and a walk,
Bigale worked out of a first
inning jam with a fielder's
choice and a strikeout,
allowing no runs.
Bigale retired the side in
order in the second inning,
fanning the last two batters..
The Bulldogs took a 1-0
lead in the bottom of the
second.
Zack Smith took one on
the hip to take first and
moved to second on a sac-
rifice by Dustin O'Hearn.
Bigale helped himself
out with an RBI double for
the first run of the game.
Arnold took a 3-1 lead in
the top of the third inning.
A lead-off single moved
to second on a sacrifice. A
single put runners on the
comers before Bigale sat
the next batter down
swinging.
With two outs, Marlins
catcher Tylr Tierney rock-
eted one over the left field
fence to score three.
Marianna answered in
the bottom of the frame
with six runs to take a 9-3
lead.


Bradly Middleton
walked and moved to sec-
ond on a sacrifice by
Austin Branch.
Clayte Rooks doubled
home a run, and scored on
a single by Colby Johnson.
Smith was hit by. a pitch
for the second time with
O'Hearn moving the run-
ners to scoring position on
a sacrifice down the first
base line.
Bigale drew a walk to
load the bases, then Chris
Godwin hit a fly ball to
right field that was
dropped, allowing three
runs to score.
A single by Jaren
Bannerman scored Godwin
for the final run of the
inning.
Marianna plated two
insurance runs in the bot-
tom of the fourth inning.
Rooks took first on a
dropped ball in left field,
and Johnson's walk put
runners on the comers.
Smith then smoked a ball
for a two-RBI double to
give the Bulldogs a six-run
lead.
Marianna picked up one
run in the bottom of the
fifth.
With one out, Branch,
Rooks, and Johnson put
together a string of singles
to score Rooks to make it
10-3.
In the top of the sixth,
Johnson robbed Ashton
Lewis of a sure single on a
back handed throw from
short for'the first out of the
sixth inning.


A pair of singles put run-
ners at first and second.
Mader took the mound
for the Bulldogs, with
Bigale going to first and
Bannerman to right field.
A fielder's choice with
an error scored one run.
Mader then sat the next
batter down swinging


before a walk and a pair of
singles plated three runs to
make it a 10-7 game.
The last batter went
down on strikes.
In the top of the seventh,
Mader fanned the first bat-
ter before issuing a pair of
walks.
A grounder to the mound


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850-526-2969


SlO Weathert I pacts Your Electric Costs
uri; ng one of the coldest winters on record. FPU's electric customers saw weeks of below-average
:temperatures. Nearly half. and sometimes more, of an average home's energy consumption goes toward heating :
'.,i.'; nd cooling costs, and many of our customers saw a significant increase in electric usage (kilowatt-hours or kWh
S usage) as temperatures dropped.
Hearing and cooling systems must work harder with each degree that outdoor temperatures rise and fall. A
measurement called a "degree day" reflects the impact of temperature changes on energy usage. A heating
degree day measures the average outside temperature below 65 degrees When the average temperature drops
below 65 degrees, the degree day number grows higher and it takes more energy (kWh) to heat your home.
During cooler weather, set your thermostat to 68 degrees or lower to conserve energy.

^ Comparison of Average Tmperatures and Degree ays .

~wVIin the graphi below, average temperatures in Jaruary and February ofthis year were approximacely; .L
i s r th.an i ^2009, but degree da y.inid arem ens... which reflect how hard heating systems had to wOri:,r
Somes at a comfortablelevel ... incrsie byf:39$Jn January'ard 32% in February 2010 compared to 2009..".':i

February -:,.

,.. ,: ",' ,. .. : ,' .' ": : :' .

Jan '09 51.7 401
'an '10 46.2 557
l .e D iffqrence ; " ... .. 39% .
Feb'09 52.7 388





Did you know?


Marianna's Bradly Middleton rounds third base during
a game against Arnold on Friday night in Marianna. -
Mark Skinner/Floridan


Graceville
Continued From Page 1B


Graceville got two more
in the fourth on an RBI
bloop single by Clay
Jenkins, and an RBI single
by Jacky Miles.
Chris Willis started on
the mound for Graceville
and picked up the win, giv-
ing up 'just three hits in
seven innings.
Ryan Morrissey started
for Cottondale and took the
loss, going five innings
and surrendering three
earned runs on eight hits,
one walk, and one strike-
out.
It has been a tough sea-
son for the Tigers, but
Graceville coach Travis
Miller.said he was happy to
get a win over the Hornets.
"We played a little bet-
ter," the coach said. "I was
satisfied. We only made
one error defensively, and
that's the best we've done
this year.
"Chris had a good day on
the mound. He threw a lot
of strikes, and he wasn't
giving up much. That com-
bined with playing pretty
good defense got it done."
It was the first game this
year in which the Tigers
had not given up an
unearned run.
Cottondale coach Greg
Ohler was more than a little
displeased with the effort of
his team.
"We stunk it up," the
coach said. "We didn't
make routine plays, we did-
n't run bases hard, and we
didn't hit the ball.
"We didn't give
Graceville the game. They


hit the ball well and scored
runs, but I was disappoint-
ed in the way we played."


'" Sealing air leaks around windows, doors, plumbing and electric outlets helps keep inside air from escaping.
Heating and cooling systems will not have to work as hard or long. and energy is conserved, when your home
is adequately sealed.
The first 1,000 kilowatt-hours (kWh) of your home's electric usage are less expensive, on a per kWh basis.
than any additional kWh consumed Make it a goal to keep your home's usage below 1.000 kWh a month,
,and check your consumption'each month to track your conservation efforts.
. FPU offers a Residential Budget Billing program in which your monthly bill will be approximately the same for
each month during the year. The monthly amount is determined by estimating your annual electricity usage
and spreading that evenly over each of the 12 months Although there is no discount on the electricity usage
cost, this enables customers to even out monthly bills and include this amount in their monthly budgets
Your conservation efforts are still required to help keep kWh usage low.


FPU offers FREE commercial and residential Energy Surveys. A conservation expert will inspect your home and
provide a detailed list of energy efficient improvements. To learn more about FPU's Residential and Commercial
Energy Surveys and other conservation programs, contact your local FPU office and ask to speak to a
Conservation Representative. .*
'.Jackson County (850) 526-6800 UirO IUIES
Liberty and Calhoun, ounties (850) 674-4748 WWW.FPUC.COM









.Jackson County Floridan Sunday, March 28, 2010 3B


www.JCFLORIDAN.com SPORTS


Weekly fishing report for local lakes,


LAKE SEMINOLE -
Bass are good and shallow
bass habitat is still clear. At
present, largemouths are
bedding and many pres-
pawn bass are staging near
the spawning areas.
Sandy-bottom locations
in Spring Creek and Fish
Pond Drain are recom-
mended spots. 6-inch
Texas-rig lizards and 6-
inch Carolina-rig finesse
worms are suggested baits
for the best results.
When sight-fishing and
looking for bedding fish, a
reliable tip is to throw a
crankbait over the shallow-
er sandbars while doing so.
Some nice ready-to-
spawn-but-not-yet-on-the-


bed fish may be taken in
this fashion.
Crappies are still good
and becoming more and
more shallow with the
warming water. Small tube
baits on light line are pro-
ducing some nice catch-
es.Hybrids are improving
at present with catfish
becoming more consistent.
Bream remain slow.
LAKE EUFAULA -
Bass fishing is good. At
last the lake seems to be
producing in a typical
springtime fashion.
Spinnerbaits have been
paying off in flooded grass,
a typical pattern for this
time of year.
Texas-rig lizards have


done well here also.
Lizards from 6 to 8 inches
are recommended.
The shallow bite of past
weeks is slowing down as
the flow of water through
the dam is increasing.
SIf weather remains warm
and the water stabilizes,
expect a major spawning
outbreak soon.
Cowikee Creek is one of
the better-producing spots
right now.
White bass and stripers
are active' below the dam
and catfish in the tailwaters
are said to be excellent.
Crappies are beginning
to do well in the" creeks..
Fish deep drop-offs with
minnows.


Trolling with jigs is also
starting to pay off. Bream
continue slow.
L A K E
ANDREWS/CHATTA-
HOOCHEE RIVER The
tailwaters are producing
the best action right now.
Water conditions are
much improved, though
still not "peak" for this
time of year.
There is fair white bass,
hybrid, and striped bass
activity. Use soft-bodied
jigs or small, live crayfish
for the best'results.
Catfish are very good.
Boating anglers in the tail-
waters and bank fishermen
have taken some good
catches of pretty sizable

Read our top stories,
classified,
and obits online!
WWW.JCFLORIDAN.COM


fish over the past week.
Channels cats, blue cats,
and flatheads are becoming
more and more consistent.
Shad or cut bait is the bait
of choice right now.
Bream fishing is till slow
overall, but should be pick-
ing up soon. A few crappies
are being caught, primarily
by anglers on the "lake"
side, above the dam.
Minnows are the. bait of


c
t

ci


C
4
i
t
I
S


Bridgett Dawson to keep
the lead at just a run.
In the sixth, Watson near-
ly delivered another crush-
ing two-run home run off
of Childs, but the ball was
tracked down by Jolie
Johnson just short of the
center field wall.
In the top of the seventh,
Childs took care of busi-
ness herself, striking out
Sam Snider, Glenn and
Caitlin Carpenter to end the
game.
The victory surely came
as a relief for the Lady


Bulldogs
Continued From Page 1B

tire in the sixth.
After retiring the first two
batters in the inning, Locke
caught a tough break when
an error allowed Johnson to
reach second base.
Locke then beaned
Smith, and allowed a single
to left field by O'Hearn to
score Johnson.
A walk to Alex Bigale
and a bean ball of Chris
Godwin brought the second
Marianna run of the, game
to plate. It also brought
Sneads coach Mark Guerra
out of the dugout to make a
change.
Carpenter came in and
worked Bannerman to a 3-2
count before inducing an
easy ground ball to first to
end the inning.
The Pirates first got on,
the board in the first inning,
as Locke grounded into a
force at second base, but
beat out an errant throw to
first that allowed two runs
to score. An RBI sacrifice
fly by Jon Beauchamp in
the bottom of the third put
the Pirates up 3-0.

The Pirates were coming
off of an 11-8 road loss to
the Vernon Yellowjackets
Thursday night.
Dylan Lee started and
picked up the win for the
Yellowjackets, while Jerry
Bamburg started for the
Pirates and took the loss,
going give innings.
It was five Sneads errors
that was the culprit in that
game, as well as 10 base
runners the Pirates left
stranded.
Vernon scored five runs
in the first inning, then
added three in the third, one
in the fifth, and two in the
sixth.
Sneads fell to 3-5 in dis-
trict play with the loss.
Trevin Hall. led the
Pirates with two hits,
including a two-run home
run, three RBI, and three
runs scored. Taylor Wood
was 2-for-4 with two runs.


GCCC
Continued From Page 1B
Grimaldi allowed Cyle
Rasmus to score, giving the
Commodores a 4-2 lead.
After the teams' swapped
runs in the sixth, Gulf Coast
plated two more unearned
runs in the seventh to take a
7-3 lead.
TCC scored single runs in
the eighth, courtesy of Matt
Heckroth's RBI-groundout,
and ninth, when Garrett
Tinsley scored on a double
play.
May, Adam Rigoni and
Thomas Troelstrup had two
hits each as the Eagles' tal-
lied 11 hits on the after-
noon.
TCC is 18-14 overall, 5-7
in the PC, as it enters its bye
week.
The Eagles will return to
action one week from today
when it travels to Niceville,
Fla., to open a three-game
set against Northwest
Florida State College.


Pirates, who suffered a
stunning 10-1 upset at the
hands of Blountstown on
Tuesday.
"It's nice to come back
and respond against a very
good team after how we
played against
Blountstown," the Sneads
coach said. "The girls came
out very focused and
played well."
Watson went the whole
way for the Lady Seahawks
and took the loss, although


the senior right-hander was
her usual efficient self.
She struck out 10 Sneads
batters in six innings,
allowing four hits and one
walk.
Sneads has three games
coming up, all on the road.
The Lady,Pirates take on
Holmes County Monday,
Franklin County Tuesday,
then Marianna on
Wednesday in a makeup
game from an earlier rain-
out.


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rivers

choice There are few posi-
ive bass reports from the
lam and points north.
(Generation schedules,
pool levels, and other such
information for area water-
ways may be obtained by
calling toll-free 1-888-771-
4601. Follow the recorded
instructions 'and access the
ouch-tone for the
Apalachicola River
System.)


D F.R 0berS tiegle Mos
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McCoy's Food Mart a FLORIDAN pveSe




2010 Big Buck




Contest Winners.


Stan Sims & Richard Martin/McCoys
Congratulations to Stan Sims Winning with a FBR Gross
Score of 154 1/8.
Sims received a Trophy Mount from L.J. Taxidermy
for his 11 point Deer and an
Alfa Max Bow (valued at $799.99).


Justin Kelly &
Richard Martin/McCoys

Congratulations to Justin for
winning with a
nine point deer and a
FBR Gross Score of 146 1/8.

Justin received an Alfa Max
Bow valued at $799.99.


THIRD PLACE
,


4





Chris Jones &
SRichard Martin/McCoys

Congratulations to
Chris winning with a
10 point deer and a
FBR Gross Score of 136 3/8.

Chris received a Ross Bow
valued at $699.99.


GENERAL DRAWING WINNER
-.r ..wR M LcAW^^H


Cody Lambe &
Richard Martin/McCoys


Cody received a Costa Del Mar
Sunglass Package valued at
$200.00.


Congratulations!


Win
Continued From Page 1B


I-I-- -- --- ~ --


e,









4B Sunday, March 28, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


SPORTS


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


Some sights to behold


To an outdoorsman and
an outdoor writer, even the
most common and mun-
dane happenings that occur
in the great outdoors are, as
a rule, note-



comes to
mind. The
blast-off at
a major
bass tour-
nament still Bob
never fails Kornegay
to get my'
attention. I love to watch a
good wingshot flawlessly
down flying teal or wild
bobwhites. Despite my
finding all "outdoorsy"
things entertaining, there
are some that rank in my
memory as unique and spe-
cial; events not to be for-
gotten and likely never to
be witnessed again. Take
the day my son harvested
his first wild hog.
Kyle was in high school,
10th or 11th grade, I think.
We were deer hunting on a
Jackson County, Fla. prop-
erty that contained a siz-
able population of feral
swine. We were in separate
stands, a little more than a
half-mile apart. A couple,
hours into our hunt, I heard
the sharp report of the
boy's Browning .270 and,
knowing we were follow-
ing quality-buck-only
rules, became excited in the
belief that he had likely
downed a bragging-size
whitetail. I waited maybe
20 minutes, and then called
him on the two-way radio.
"Get him?" I asked.
"Yes, sir," came the
reply.
"Great," I said. "Let me
hunt another hour or so and
I'll be there."
"Okay, Daddy. I'll keep
hunting, too."
Naturally, time dragged a
bit and it was with some
impatience that I at last
climbed out of my stand
and trekked down the fire-
break toward Kyle's shoot-
ing site. As I neared, I
made certain he knew of
my presence before making
myself, visible. I. needn't
have worried. The boy was
not in his stand. He was sit-
ting, unarmed, maybe 60
yards away, beside a quite-


dead bristly young feral
boar, the end-product of the
shot I earlier heard.
"Hmm," I said, walking
up to the young hunter,
"That's not a bad meat hog.
He'll cook up really tender.
But, I gotta ask you, what
are you doing sitting with
him instead of waiting in
the stand?"
Kyle chuckled.
"Well, I was going to sit
up there and hunt a little
longer like I told you.. But
you know me; I sat there
awhile and got sleepy.
Nodded off for maybe 15
minutes, I guess. When I
woke up, there was a buz-
zard sitting out here, right
on top of my hog. Looked
like one of those National
Geographic videos. about
the dry season in Africa. I
had to get out of the stand,
walk out here, and shoo it
away. Went back to the
stand, sat down, and the
buzzard came back. Ran it
off again and it returned as
soon as I was out of sight.
After about six times, I just
gave up and came out here
and stayed."
To this day, the imagined
vision of a fit-to-be-tied
adolescent dedicatedly
fighting a buzzard off a
dead hog strikes me as
hilarious. And the thought
that he would stop hunting
and hog-sit the carcass for
the better part of an hour
makes me not only amused,
but quite proud of the boy
as well. It is one of my
favorite true stories.
Another involved my
buddy Jim, a big-city out-
door writer, who, when
looking for fodder for his
newspaper column, decid-
ed to try his luck fishing in
a small lake in the middle
of a metropolitan munici-
Spal park. The park was a
well-known gathering
place for people of every
possible alternative
lifestyle, from run-of-the
mill same-sex prostitutes to
the flamboyant female-
impersonator/ trans-gender
crowd. In short, not a
locale frequented by good-
old-boy fishermen of any
bent.
"I. could've walked
through there completely
naked leading an alligator
on a leash and no one
would've paid me the


slightest attention," Jim
told me later. "Instead, I
walk across the grounds
wearing a fishing vest and
carrying a fly rod and get
stared at like I was from
another planet. Matter of
fact, nearly every one of
those folks gathered round
to watch me fish.
Downright distracting, I
tell you."
"Well, you know I have
to ask," I said, "did you


catch any fish?"
"Not a one. Didn't get
the first bite."
"No story, then, I
guess?"
"Well," he replied, "I
wouldn't say that. I did get
asked out four times in 20
minutes. That one dressed
like Cher didn't look half
bad, either."
Sometimes, my friends,
this business is really enter-
taining. Y'all oughta try it.


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For information on
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Call Charlotte Bruner
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IMPORTANT CONSUMER INFORMATION: Subject to Cust Agmt, Calling Plan, rebate form & credit approval. Up to $175 early termination fee/line ($350 for advanced devices),
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Shipping charges may apply. All company names, trademarks, logos and copyrights not the property of Verizon Wireless are the property of their respective owners. Palm is
a trademark of Palm, Inc. DROID is a trademark of Lucasfilm Ltd. and its related companies. Used under license. Verizon Wireless received the highest numerical score among
wireless providers in the proprietary J.D. Power and Associates 2010 Wireless Customer Care Performance Study"' Vol. 1. Study based on 9,685 total responses measuring 5
providers and measures opinions of consumers who contacted customer care between January 2009 and December 2009. Proprietary study results are based on experiences
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www.JCFLORIDAN.com Jackson County Floridan Sunday, March 28, 2010 5B


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6B Sunday, March 28, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


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BY PHONE: (850i 526-3614 or (800)i 79-255- BY MAIL: WIREGRASS CLASSIFIED MARKETPLACE
BY FAX: (8501 779-2557 P.O. BOX 520. MNARIANNA, FL 32447
ONLINE: WWW.JCFLORIDAN.COMN IN PERSON: 4403 CONSTITUTION LANE, MARIANNA

Show it til it Sells!'



s29.99 Recreational Vhle and Automobile Listings
p _, I I, : ,lC, I-,: ,. ,, i .:. -c',- I-,,, 3 .n. -.n ,] ',*,l r "r i,, u l C r ., : t i n ,, arm 11i 6 I ,, ti I, T7 r T r u.i ,a: h.. ll ..:. I 1 E ,. i, [ .r i h'.. I 'I, h. : -. .I r . : 3 .: ' ..* a I :.. i. 5 rt 1.. r,' u .: r 1.. .3': ,.,-, i , h..- h..:.r [: .i 10 I r irni I r i*.:,S I o f I fn b s 3a j1r t h a f ir i l a an "s
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anounmet Dogs .Hay&Grain Apartm ents ousesnfurnished ouses n isI Mobile Homes Mobile Homes s
nf rdChipola Nursing Pavilion and

German Sheppard. Bahia seed for sale : Cottondale, FL .- --- Retirement CenterL MIarianna, FL
SAdog beautiful 14 wk exc. germination WELCOME HOME Beautiful VIA BLE 2 Mobile Homes & 1 1st month free is seeking qualifiedsindividuals to join
bUk & red female, Kendall Cooper WILLOWBEND 2/1 stylish & Apt. for rent in Grand 2/2 $390, 3/2 $490 our compassionate and caring team. We
100%german 334-703-0978, 334- APARTMENTS i renovated, -Quiet & EJArLS: Ridge. 850-592-3772 Cottondale, Lg lots have openings in the following positions:
bloodline, 775-3749 ext 102 850-593-5137 Have friendly neighbor- 850-249-4888 Registered Nurse
grandfather two ti or 334-775-3423 1&2BR Apts. Rent, hood. Big yard $750 102 Hidden Sunset 2 or 3BRMH in f interested, Please apply in person at:
world seiger. I starting at $481 334-300-3688 3BR/3BA Grnwd ,$425-$435 Rent to Own: 2 & 3BR 4294 3rd Ave., Marianna, FL or
Champion, basic 1 errian Equal Housing Nicest in Marianna water/ sewer/garb MH's. Lot rent incl. AngelaEdenfield at 850-526-3191
CemeteryLots obedience started Opprtunity area, nearlynew $825 M. aware incl. 850 For details 850-557-
walks well on leash TDD#711 &Homes $600 w/lease &569-1015 3432/850-814-6515
Plots in Garden of house broken, micro 85526-8367 1698 Co. Rd.25 3/2 MH, CH/A, all REPORTER
Valor $1k/ea & 3 chipped and VaccJ i Duplexriplex J #101- 2/1.5 TH electric,Water/garba
spaces i Mosuleum, cannot keep due to | Mobile Homes r $495 Mo ge/lawn care incl. No dL I5 E
Memorial Garden. tterm nalillnehr fno 2/1 Duplex, CH/A, orRentpets. 850592-8129. The Army Flier is currently
Sa plcatons n mailbox +dep. water/sewer E I505 2 1BA r Reporterh
FOUND: Mle Back jmariejanis@aol.com HealthCare 3538/209-0480 5274/2093970 334-792-5103 ort Ruckers community Newpaper,
FOUND:M/leBlaPiecrst ti nliles/Fort Rucker's Community Newspaper,
MemorialnGaerdL P teen. tmtota1 DpCheckleoutCthe/AcflassoRedseithTehet9 The Army Flier is currently ooking fo
wooda ll 850n594- .00.TAXKE ME L -rtousesUnfurnishedl $450/%r$5'0'0 dep. 1eiaf reporer to write stories and
9905 d. P qoCAAE LPN-Part-time yr lease 850-693-0570 features for the weekly newspaper.
Se Previous newspaper experience and
SFTS seeking 2/1 duplex in Grand 2 & 3 BR MH C'dale. a college degree in jouateai sf9a
merchandise art-time LPN for Ridge $400/mo +$400 $500&up H20/garb/ Cedar Creek A partm ents f ar prfrr.
"1"1--1 e J psychiatric office dep 850-592-5571 sewer incl http:// 3131W lw St. C4ttondale, FL 32431.
r in Marianna. 20-25 www.charloscountry 3131,WllOW St. Cottondale, FL 32431.
have'valid FL LPN Ridge, very nice, $600 4868/209-8847 850-352-3878, Rental assistance 1BRapts, Applyatwww.mediageneral.com
License Pleaselfax dep.$625/mo. or rent
resume to to own 850-997-2464 2 & 3 BR MH for rent. 62 yrs old, disabled or handicap.
850-769-6003 or monthly & weekly Or mail your resume to:
Se-mail toe 3/1 Brick home, 8mi rates avail. in C'dale ,Will WOrk with you on eposit. Louise Thomas, HR Generalist,
lack, ut".l Trr.rup- resume )flatherap E of Malone, $575/mo 850-554-9934 Louise Thomas, HR Generalist
p, F Stue E 2y.on.t +$500 dep. 850-569- 2 & 3 BRMH'sin Ma- Media General Mid-South Market Group,
mera.di Creky coleeallleePAusitnnjornaismor.
p mMiscellaneous )j.l:t u-:--II -Trr'eit p app arson" f 9400o + rianna & Sneads r fie ar prfrrd
Su i Austin Tyler 8 2 (850)209-8595.- TsiS IS an Equal Housing Institution & Employer P.O.Box968,DotanA3630
Sh/shots and worming Wanted Dental Quality rentals 2BR/1BA in Alford,--Retl
Old Baseball Cards and tails docked. Pa- Assistant. Experi- 850- 526-3355 $375 + dep 850- 579- t :r
will pay cash for rents on premises, encerequired. 4 "Property Mgmt is 4622/209-1664/573- ..y .. .
1969 and older cards. mF.m.ier Mli0 nod da yatre week. our ONLY Business" 1851
Stars, Rookies, Hall me.:-3 $1&,u. i :104413. GenerouS vcalion
of Famers and sets. ,jPf & benefit Call


s h s31m residential for rent COUNTY

rBF -arh T FLORIDAN
Li aE' F 100gal.Teirarium DARK WOOD TRIPLE HANDPAINTED Motorcycle Radio- Set of 4 Gran Prix Ra-
-,:.: 3,1. U.R. T w/hood/base/spot DRESSER W/MIRROR CUPBOARD- Works great $125 dial Tires, 275-60-15,
o n a uru LOOKING FO MATURE, light & bulbs $300 $50 (850)209-2207 13DX16WX48"T $70 (850)592-2507 $100 OBO 850-879-
wheels.8 Lug'*OOKNG*R 850-482-5874 ATURE(850)592-2507 4
off 3/4 tortjChevy eApartments tN850-482-5874NDining set- Solid (850)592-207 MotorCYCLE SAC- 4365
$1,000.00 Fruit&Vegetbles Furnished DEPENDABLE NEWSPAPER 24' speed girls bike, wood dining table Hard cover needle COVER LIKENEW$25 SMALL 3 DRAWER
(334)798-0674 urnis never used $80 239- with six chairs. $350 oint & doll making (850)592-2507 OAK DRESSER $25
34 7CARRIERS 272-8236 (850)482-4937 books $3/ea 850- (850)209-2207
Sawyer's Produce 2/2 CH/A, covered CARRIERS 272236(850)482-4937s /ea 850- NewBrown ueen-
We have Fresh rkin 2 Patio Decks, 8x10, DISNEY DUMBO size comforter with Small book case
ets & animals Produce and ea, $475/mo 850 like new, $100 for COLLECTIBLE $30 Heavy duty floor matching sheet set. 24"W 31"H 9"D $15
Frozen Peas. We 592-4793. ALFORD both 850-879-4365 (850)592-2507 mats w/logo,for4) $125 (850)482-5027 850-272-8967
334-793-6690 3 DR HAND PAINTED Fig Trees,1gal.$10, 3 new, $40 850-4825874 Old oak ironing SMALL STAINLESS
3-4-79.-bb0 Apartments- CHEST $100 (850)209- gal. $15 850-592-8769 HP All in neboard,chair, ladder STEEL REFRIG
SUnfurnished Earn an average of 2207 $Folding LAWN HP pr er/scann mb 4. (BRAND NEW) $75
c1E infwnis E n a a g 4 MAHOGANY CHAIR- BLUE $5 er.like new, $125
e pt2/1 in town quiet s o A A A STRAIGHT- BACK (850)592-2507 OBO 850-879-4365 PATIO TABLE W/4 Sm. TV w/VCR. Plugs
Free Pets Polic We're working to CHAIRS DINING $45 CHAIRS (MAUVE) into cig. lighter in
Free Pets Policy re area, $600/mo. $650 (850)592-3380 Fridgidaire 40" Elec. HP PHOTOSMART $125 (850M209-2207 car $20 850-526-
Your pet deserves a lov- for yOU dep available April 1, Range, good cond. PRINTER #8200 $40 2414
ing, caring home. An ad 850-693-0570 5 Prom dresses, $100 $100. 850-579-4909 (850)592-2507 PHONE CABINET-
for a free pet may draw r each 850-272-1842 _. SOLID OAK LIKE NEW Solid Oak End, Cof-
response from indiidals THE CITY OF COTONDALEper monte 2- Full size headboard, Lighted Corner Curio 13"x17x29T $20 fee, & Sofa tables
whowillsellyouranimalfor Is seeking to hire a MAINTENANCETECH sian Rugs $200 each $75 850-593-5702 $75 850-593-5702 (850)209-2207
research or breeding pur- Job qualifications and Application maybe 850-592-3261 $ 80Q- $75 850-- 5702 (8 HEADBOARD-& &
poses. Please screen reen re- picked Up at the One Stop or at YOUR OWN BOSS Adjustable cargo ba Furniture- Solid Like new PLAYPE(850)592-3380 DRESSER NEW Tanning Bed Bulbs,
spondents carefully when Cottondale City Hall Monday thru Friday U U W Adjustablecargobar BrownSofaand $40 (850)592-3380 CREAM WWOOD (over 800 hrs left)
givingananimalaway. 7:00am 3:30pm. Call 850-352-4361. 1AM t 6for pickup truck $15 Loveseat $500 MALIBU Factory Rims $250 (850)592-2507 $8/ea or $250 for all
Application must be returned by 1AM to 0 AMV 850-592-8769 (850)209-2207 w/hub caps, 2001,15 34 850-209-5294
Wednesday April 7, 2010 3:30pm. Aluminum Shed Furniture- Solid oak inch, $50 All UD/HEADBDDRESS Truck Tire-235 70R16
I Dogs Applicants must possess atLeast two or doors(2), 47 1/2"W Round table w/4 (850)482-2636 BERD/HEADB Truc d T s2 7516
a Mechanical Electrical Plumbing Must have dependable $70ea (850)482-2636 (850)2092207 Martin compound $150 (850)209-2207 lug rim $30 (80)482-
AKC Reg. Fawn Boxer Welding Backhoe Operator bow, excilent 2636
Pippies, 5 wks. Ready Lawn Maintenance Equipment transportation, minimum liability SA ECHR060L- EChest Freezer,o o 5' EEER-REAM UTILITY Trailer
Now. Tails docked & e Carpentry r, GAL AQUARIUM FIL like new, $300 OBO 850-592-2927LORAL SLEEPER- CREAM UTILITY Trailer-4x8,$100
Dew Claws removed, Must have or obtain class B CDL insurance & Valid drivers license TER $10 (850)592- 850-879-4365 FLORAL SLEEPER Homemade,4x8,$100
Sire & Dam on site. License have or within 2 month clas of DL insurance & valid driver's license 50 850-879-4365 MAYTAG $100 (850)209-2207 FIRM(850)482-2636
$400. Great EasterLicensemploy in2me nthMu staeHihBBYWLGE Washing Machine, WASHER/DRYER $200
aster employment Must have High BABY WALKER- LIKE as ld OBO 0E$200 DWOODR- Vey old turnabout
Gifts, 334-618-6130 School Diploma or Equivalent NEW $25 (850)592- 2 years.oldH$115BO- (850)209-2207W(2) cookie jar boy/girl
EOCome by/ADA and fill out an 3380 850573-1765 Mens pants sz 36 & $12 (850)592-2507 mouse $75 850-272-
S.......... Glider Rocker $25 38, multle urban n 8967
Rii DI4 UAVEI li5I --- -85 -593-502 ur nus, Rim. Rfu ssin 762--5


I OPERATIONS AUDITOR/ACCOUNTANT
S1 Farm Credit of NW Florida is seeking
AN a candidate for the Loan Operations
Department in Marianna.
Responsibilities include: high risk and
participation accounting, internal file
audits, exception reporting and other
Cl moderately complex accounting and
Cocker spaniel pup operational functions. Must have strong
pies. CKC registered. attention to detail and ability to work
Shots current, with minimal supervision. Ideal
wormed, tails candidate will have accounting and/or
docked. Parents on bank audit experience backed by
premises. $350. business, accounting or similar
(334)701-6297 education. Related experience with real
ahaveard@graceba.n estate law firm or title company will be
et considered. Salary is commensurate with
FREE TO GOOD experience. To apply, forward letter of
HOME: Male Black interest and resume to:
Lab Mix. 850-594- rpabody@farmcredit-fl.com
9905 M/W/D/VMEOE--


- -


application at the
Jackson County Floridan,
4403 Constitution Lane,
Marianna, FL or
call (850) 526-3614


- -


BASKETMAKING 850-593-5702 brands, 50/ea 850- u ... 0Z......
REED- 4 LG ROLLS 557-9616 sling, bayonette, 20 Vitamin Books- Drug
$20 (850)592-2507 GOLDWING Heel toe rounds ammo. $130 interaction $hEA
shifter $75 (850)592- Mens shirts sz 5x & 850-263-2701 (850)592-2507
BED FRAME- FITS 2507 6x, multiple urban -
TWIN-KING $25 brands, $20/ea 850- Scarface Lamp, new WANTED: Fence for
(850)592-2507 GOLDWING SEAT- = 557-9616 in box, $50 850-557- small dogs. 850-482-
Chrome bug deflec- $150 (850)592-2507 MICROSUEDE -- 9616 2360
tor for '04 '06 Ford Hay only one load LOUNGE- CHAIR Self-propelled Crafts XMAS TREE STAND-
or Mercury SUV, new available, $300 BROWN NICE $140 man w/bag, ex cond, LARGE $5 (850)592-
W % ,'3a lJQ~i~- /7 ,,.77r-' 7 75 n.p -r70Q-41 i .,7


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' Available from Commercial News Providers


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Place an A d Fast, easy, no pressure
S24 hours a day, 7 days a week!
Get live previews of your classified ads, receive price quotes


and make secure online payments.

www.jcfloridan.com


' Parthenon Healthcare of Blountstown
Is currently seeking individuals who are team players,
enthusiastic, and well organized for the following position.
Risk Manager/Quality Assessment & Assurance Coordinator
Must be a Registered Nurse in the State of Florida
Knowledge of Workers' Compensation laws preferred but not
required, OSHA regulations, CDC guidelines, federal and state
laws relative to regulations governing healthcare facilities,
family and medica/leave and disability.
Must have as a minimum, two years of experience in a
supervisory capacity in a hospital or nursing care facility
We offer competitive pay and benefits including:
Health Benefits Medical, Dental, Vision
Voluntary Benefits
Please apply at:
Parthenon Healthcare of Blountstown
17884 NE Crozier Street Blountstown,
Fl(850) 674-5464 (850) 674-9384-fax Email: btreten@gtcom.net
Drug Free Workplace Safe Minimal Lifting Environment
EOE


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I Homes forSale J
14X60 2/1 w/new
carpet, $15,900.
14X70 3/2 $18,900
850-763-7780
1999 DW 3/2
w/Fireplace $27,900
New 16X80 3/2
$35,900 850-763-7780
3/2 Brick Home
1892 SF New Roof
Single Carport
26X30 Storage bldg
X-Lg Lot Dothan,
AL 334-796-9566
3/2 in Chipley with
Several Upgrades.
$74,900 Gulf Coast
Realty 850-265-4426
HomeforSale/
Lease Option

Recently Foreclosed,
Special Financing
Available, Any Credit,
Any Income
3BD, 2BTH, 1200SqFt,
located at, 6098
Phoenix Rd., Bascom,
$39,900. Visit
www.roselandco.co
m/838, Drive by then
call (866) 249-0680.

SLotsAcreage 1

Compass Lk in Hills
Subdv. Lg lot, bor-
ders sm. pond, mem-
bers can rent RV
sites, boats, cabins,
play tennis, ride
horses, fish, or relax
& swim in the pool
$12,500 OBO 850-832-
2333 DON'T WAIT!

recreation






ATVs

4 Wheeler 06 Yamaha
Raptor 700-w < tra
LaWj hours Ver,
goo co)riJ. .3311 '91-
8191 4000 080
4x4 Polaris Muosly
Oak camtro edltIui.
Very powerful ATV.
Automatic. w thumb
select 2wd or 4wd.
Great cond. $2900.00
334-798-2857
Dirt bike Kawasaki
KX80, tuned, really
fast $1300. 334-389-
2816


t l y r


2007 34 ft 5ih *n. ,mT cJ ,5000.
COPPER CANNON BY 50O526 2640.
KEYSTONE. 2 sl. .
bright & space. g. Ivg. RVs/Campers
area, built in cabi -
nets, TV & built in Wanted
radio & DVD,
w/surround sound,
Ig. Bd/rm, king bed
w. storage, dbl. close a
ets, built in chest m -
drawers, priv. bath,
w/ stool, shower &
sink dinettes, super
nice 29,500.334-805- Conquest O5. 2h.
4906 or 334-792-0010 ipeep~ l.,:,l-: :,e.-
29 ft. Fleetwood 1997, :raj. I IK mi take
fully self contained, 'ver paymTieris 334
canopy, great condi-
tion. $8,700. 334-797- 1ansrtation
1272. transportation
5th Wheel, '06 36 ft.
Montego Bay, 4
slides & Dodge Ram
'07 3500 Diesel
dually. Tow package
& Reese Hitch
Asking $74,300. CarSeeker
334-655-1100. 1-W
4-WhPel Drive


DECLASSIFIED


SelfStorage ,

*Marianna
Self Storage
Climate Conraolled
*24 Hr Access
-Key Pad Eatr'
*Pay I Moant- Get
2nd Month FREE




Lawn Services














Home Improvement


MARIANNA

METAL
ROOPING, INC.

*Metal Roofing
*Custonm Trim
Locally Mauflactmined



AC & Duct Cleaning


IMaid/Housekeeping 1( Services Offered


GUNS

GUNS

IBUY
OLD GUNSI
(850) 263-2701

Maid/Housekeeping



e 0
RELIABLE
PROFESSIONAL
THOROUGH
References
Available
SHELBY
6 850-299-6838

Home Improvement


GIFT CERTIFICATES
AVAILABLE
*Repairs & Additions
SRemodeling
SEnergy Efficiency
M I Vl'.l hl'L,)wr OIlOmri
MIl Inr, .B610t 1 .ul..
Call Randy
693-0566

Bulldozing


www..ICFLORIDAN.com


2010 Jackson County Fl n


Seacraft, '89 20ft
Center Console, boat,
motor & trailer, 95
225HP Johnson Mtr,
Dual Axle Tr. w/
brakes,wh., runs
well, very clean,
Great cond. $5,900.
334-791-4891. Co-
lumbia, AL
Seado RXP'05, Jet
Ski, 60 hrs, very
clean, life jacket &
cover incl. $5500 850-
527-4455
Stratos '99 273
Intimidator, 17ft bass
Johnson 150HP,
$6500. 334-596-1694

Campers/Travel
Trailers

2005 Gulfstream 5th
Wheel, 4 slideouts,
$25,000
850-482-8256


Iu .A
0.0 T-.


t Motor Homes/RVs
Phaeton, 07' 40ft. 4
slide-outs, 15K mi.
350 CAT diesel,
Allison 6sp. 7.5 diesel
gen. 4 dr. frig w/
icemaker, W/D in
motion satellite dish,
rear & side cameras,
Home theater sys.
Leather euro recliner,
desk, King bed,
Brake-Buddy for tow
car. Garage stored.
Many other options.
$160,000.
334-797-3617.
Point Five Damon
Daybreak '05 32'
Motorhome 15,507Mi.
Has 12' slide-out,tow
pckg, 5.5 KW Gen.
Fully loaded xtra
clean asking $45K
334-687-3171
Scenic Cruiser 37 ft.
by Gulf Stream 99'
Immaculate cond.
loaded w/ options '
must see!! Dothan
$58,500 334-803-3397
TIOGA '04 Motor.
Home 24ft w/slldeout
7293 miles 4KW Onan
Gen., very clean
$35,000 334-687-9663
Tioga Arrow 27ft
.1:.:,.rr ,: me '86,
nrnhiE,A.jr.j.B cyl.
Por,. braake. & steer-
rin A.'C. A.r 'FM,
run,s a.ell, lohw miles,
Fa'r lh,,ri H ;l leapk


Flooring Sales &
Installation





Always A Sale...
Tile
Natural Stone
Adhesives
Grout
Sales & Installation
Put over 30 yrs.
Experience to
work for YOU!
r,. r Hours & Weekend
*1, intmlents Available
'1 VISA DISCOVER
Mon-Fri 9-4:30
T hurs: 9-Noon








AC & Heating
Contractors


AI SUPPL


Carriage C
32ft. 3-slide
5.5 K Generz
loaded, no
pets, Exc. C
$36,500 334
Cherokee T
28' L, sleeps
new. $14.50
347-l&S,7 cr


MUST 4,i
03 American Star 36'
imeo*OS '0 h Wheel 2 ".ldei" 2
s, 2-A/C, Bdrms, large water,
ator, sewer & gas tanks,
smoke, no quad batteries.
ond. $20,000 00O.
-714-4001 (850)579-5183
rrailer'06 [ T
S8, Like
00 334- m (
B34.449I


Dune buggie, blue, ,.----
ATV tires d $1000 OBO
229-308-4154
Dune buggie, blue 36, w r/
ATV tires. 8 1000 OBO
229-308-4154
Honda'07 CRF80
Dirtbike, 100 hrs, COACHMEN '00
$1000 6X12 enclosed Prospera S, WH.
trailer $1500 new 36.5', washer/dryer,
cond. 850-447-2859 6500 Onon Gen.
$17,500: Husky 25 K
Yamaha '06 Raptor Hitch $750 334-855-
3$50 w/accessories 1241
$1800. 334-475-183-3 1


14'Fiberglass boat
w/trailer, mtr needs
wk. $500., 618-0927 Dutchmen 40 ft.
14' Fiberglass boat Travel Trailer '06
w/trailer, mtr needs 38DL, sleeps 8,
wk. $500., 618-0927 ,
2 Slideouts, Loaded,
14' Fshing Boat w Like new. $20,500.
35hp motor & trailer 334-406-4555










334-798-001034 4
$6500 OBO774-5333
Bay1Fier MCari KEYSTONE '07
5 f Fsher Mnine c erCanyon 5th
5HP Evinrud,-stick wheel; 2 slides sur-
steering, trolling round sound, Ig. liv-
$1,895. 334-983-3845 334-618-6572.
2008 Fisher 1754, Layton Travel Trailer
40hp mercury, '08 32 ft. w/2 slides,
stroke, mtr guide, King bed. LIKE NEW,
trolling mtr, Hum- 2 man eta, 1,000.
mingblrd 565, TAh Asacrifice @ $29k 85
bilge pump, live well, ide in very good
334-798-0010 vehicle, GMC '03
798. E t c 3/4-ton. Call
22ft SeaRay, 850-569-2215. Cell#
$300 eOO. No Motor! 850-718-5461.
256-365-0328
.ayliner 95' Capri MUST n T R /
2Oft. 290 HP Runs &
looks good REDUCED 03 Ameri-
Mercrucer engine canStar36
$5,500. 334-685-2222 Wheel 2 slides/2
Bdrms, large water,
Bayliner Trophy 97' sewer & gas tanks,
20 ft. cuddy cabin $17,000 OBO.
175hp Evenrude (850)579-5183
Ocean Pro very good
cond. w/ trailer Sabre by Palamino
$5,900.334-596-1694 '08,28 ft 5th wheel
camper, 3 slides,
Caravelle '07 21'" many extras, ocean,
Bowrider. 45 hours, sacrifice @ $29k 850-
Mercruiser 350 MPI 593-5675
@ 260 hp. Bimini top.
Snap in carpet and Soralis '99 Sunliner
covers. A ton of ac- 33' with one 14'
cessories included, slide in very good
Callforall oftheex- condition. $8,50-280.
tras. Excellent condi- 334-699-1319
tion. $27,000.00 OBO. Sportsman.'08 RV
(334)300-1122. Travel Trailer 30'
CROWNgLINE '07,210 Gas, Elec. appl. i
Bowrider w/wake slide out,queen bed,
board tower. 350ag Exc. Cond. $19,500
300hp, like new, OBO 334-718-8848
$28,000. 334-470-8454 or 718-8863
Fisher '01 Hawk 18 t
foot, Class 2, with tHo ks
115 MerCury out-
board motor with Concord Coachman
trailer, 2 fish finders, '05 Motor Home. 23'
trolling motor, ac- long 2700mi, Take
cess ladder, Bemini, overpoayments.850-
AM/FM radio, on 593-5103
board charge, cover,
very well kept inder Cruise Master LE, '05,
shelter. $14,000. 334- 36f workhorse chas-
685-7319 sis 8.1 gas engine,
22k mi., no smk, 7kw
FJher 07' 1600 Alu. gen. 3 sl, SAT, 2 TV, 2
minum Bass Boat 40 A/C, auto leveling, R
Mercury 4 stroke, cam. Roadmaster
low hours, loaded, tow/brake system,
like new, $7,900. 334- '05 Jeep Wrangler
714-5860 Unlimited, 41k mi,
Javelin -'99 19' Rene- Auto air, 6 cyl, $75k
gade F/S bimini w/jeep, $60k without
topcoverex cond jeep, both in great
topcoverexc re d rcond. selling due to
garage kept 175p health. 850-352-2810
$9500 334-726-5909
KEYWEST 17' 6" like Fleetwd. Bdr 07' 3-
new, suzuki mtr 115 sld, loaded CH/A
hp 4 stroke, gps trol- fbp, wk. horse, 8.1
ling mtr, cd/fm/am, gas, 5,900 mi. $100k
$16,000.334-347-1887 OBO 334-898-1201
or 334-449-0162 Gulfstream '07
Ranger 1998, 16' Kingsport, 30 X 8, like
Cherokee stick steer- new, 0 miles, kept
ing w/40hp Mercury under shelter, 2
lots extras, Must see slides, king bed,
$5,500., 334-793-6945 sleeps 4, CH&A, di-
nette 18 ft awing, full
bath, 2 301b LP tanks
$15,500. 850-209-8944



Sailboat '76-Catalina
30', 2 cyl. Yarmar die-
sel eng., Very low hrs
less than 250. Roller Monaco '03 Dynasty,
furling, bimin, head, 42FT, 3 slides, excel-
micro, fridge. Good lent condition, garag-
cond. Docked @ Snug ed, no pets, no smok-
Harbor slip 8-6. 334- ing, a must to see.
673-0330. $15,000. 334-805-3335
Wellcraft 88' 23 ft. Monoco Knight'06,
Center counsel, 225 Save $25K or more.
Johnson outboard. Diesel, 4 slides, 4300
$4500. in electronics, mi, many upgrades
Sale $7,000. 334-235- $159,700. 850-866-
2995 2774


,11 electric. -n GrEa
Condition. Finished in
Realtree Hardwoods.
Full windshield, 2 gun
racks, winch, front
basket, roof basket,
and battery charger.
(334)585-9488


stone Lareoo RLZg.
call Mike (334)791-
0318. $24,500 obo.
like new, 1 slide
FORD -'01 Ranger
PU,XLT, Ext Cab, AC,
AT, PW, PL
AM/FM/CD Red
87000 miles, terior,
$7,200 (334)794-9293
FORD -'96 F150
Green, 5 speed, 6cyl,
234K miles, 70K on
trans, engine runs
'OK, body damage,
$695 OBO Iv msg
(334)677-7501
GMC '99 Yukon-SLE,
all power, 81K miles.
$5500 334-899-3703
Sylvan 1988 24 ft
pontoon boat, 70 hsp
mercury, good con-
dition, $5500
334-774-3469


_ I-- al


( Automobiles
. forSale J


moo9~mi~-


I Aviation

Flight Club Share '83
Cessna 172 & 182
hangard in Mar. exc.
cond. $2000 850-569-
2969
Auto Engines/
Parts/Misc.

Original 1965 Mus-
tang car parts for
sale. 334-393-9669

Automobiles Misc.

MERCEDES '97 E320,
117K actual miles,
Silver/Beige excel-
lent condition $7,000
334-687-3189
Automobiles
forSale

2003 Toyota Camry
XLE V-6, 75Kmiles. All
power, sunroof,
AM/FM cass.6 CD
Disc Changer, Red.
Asking $10,000. Call
334-796-1513 or 334-
693-2099 ask for
Chase.

.



Acura u.5 TS'X. q9h
Black 5 SPD Loaded
$11,200 West Main
Car Sales LLC
1919 West Main St.
334-699-5880


Automobiles
forSale

Chevy '05 Monte Car-
lo Cust. paint Char.
Gray Many Cust. opt.
Fr End Damage $4800
OBO 334-475-6267
or 475-0084
Chevy 94' Suberban
runs good, good tires
$2700. 334-718-9617
CHRYSLER '08 300
Signature Series, va-
nilla, navigation, like
new, asking pay-off
$16,700. 334-470-8454


Blue EcLra Ni e L
$11,500 West Main
Car Sales LLC
1919 West Main St.
334-699-5880
BMW'04 3301, black
w/tan leather, auto-
matic sunroof, good
gas mileage. 80k mi.
$13,900 334-685-6233
BMW '95 5301, fully
loaded, 96K miles,
white, excellent con-
dition $6,000 OBO
334-703-3784
CADILLAC '06 DTS
Exc. cond., leather
seats, 4dr, beige int.
fully loaded. $12,900.
334-701-1836
Chevrolet '93 Cap-
rice, white, 70K
miles, extra clean,
new tires, $4300.
334-792-8018
Chevrolel 94' Camaro
T-itops, needs restor-
.ng. $995. 791-7836
Chevy '03 Cavilier
wrecked $350. Good
drive train, NOT
DRIVABLE 334-677-
7748
Chevy '71 El Camino,
350 Engine, $7500
850- 594-3282


I I_ I_ I


10K MI. under war-
ranty, great gas mile-
age, loaded $12,500
OBO 334-775-3028


SAutomobiles
forSale






Ford P.mui r an3r I.
289 auto, ac &
console car, comes
with some new parts.
Th;" ;c ;r:t
r. iI -1 n j r. r,-,:
.A. ri Sl I:.lr
334-Mir552,M),


II


II


11


~i~E II


I U


Painting

iHEWETTSi-
Painting & Prrssurt
S(Ir.ning. Int.
FREE
Eminaeor

SR 11 lld D

Nickr Heteill
Bascoum. 1-
(850) 569-2215

Home Improvement

HOME REPAIRS
BY
HOMEWORK
"Beautification
of Your Home"
Carpentry/Painting
Installations
General Repairs
William H. Long, J:r
Insured


Computer









** ;:.m e ,. m.,:e
Comu.:.r.jj[.l M6l
'.1;r- .



2822 B Hly 71
(850) 363-388


Recycling


Now BuYnm
*Copper Brass
Aluminum Ca3n
Alumrrinum Scr3p
G Radiators
Ola Barrenes. -etc.




(850) 482-159

Home Improvement


rHHome1!
Repairs and
SImprovements
FREE Estimates
Insured
Paining/Carpenlry
Decks/Porches
General Repairs
Relerences Available
Call Donnie
'850-482-73771
850-209-9395


.--


Self Storage

-






30 Years in Business

s.: -sl =


Lawn Services
LA








(850) 593-6458
(850) 693-1360
Don't waste
your time.
Use Mine!


(Handyman Services [Home Improvement,


QUALITY SERVICE.
QUALITY PRICE!
SPECIAL
LOWER
ENERGY BILL!
HIl WATER HEAItR TIME
msIaBLLB- SOO
niMr t irfii""iH f triR

I NI^


* Pole Barn

Kits
Locally OAned

Marianna

Truss, Inc.

-M


Readership lay Neal's

Gets Land Clearing, Inc.
Commercial ALTHA, PL
Retiwl (onCmiC ell 850 '-8325055 '
SFmYDKtSt ia Call WE OFFER COMPLETE .
mYEi 4& toPmm aiDo ,,.",EE *-+tT* ..r' '

01 Cl ss2eds ..YE.A. .EU. R. "
C I ass Cl f SSi eds Ina


4=
e~
'V-~;; ~~"


For General
House
or Office
Cleaning
Call Debra
526-2336
'Free
Estimates

Home Improvement




FREE ESTIMATES
NO JOBS TOO SMALL
SPaing .
ooring
SBalth& Kitchen Upgrade
Sheet Rock
Concreto Drlveways
SRoom & Bath Adlltlons
Ceramic loors
Porches & Decks
SWalk-n Showers
l1 .R282 -11407
850-573-1880

Auto & Cycle
Services


A!C & HEAT SERVICE




2900 Borden St.
1850)482-4594


I


SAutomobiles 1
forSale J

Ford '93 Taurus, runs
good, needs AC,
$2200.1-334-475-1723
Ford '95 Taurus Runs
Good. Wrckd. Can be
Fixed $1000 798-3041
Ford '95 Taurus Runs
Good. Wrckd. Can be
Fixed $1000 798-3041




Ford "98 Escort
.4 ,.:-.:,r jiulc,-m ,ai
L i r :1ri:) mle .
,., 4. i 90. 795 -'
Ford '9 r:,,-'' Vi':I,-
ria, loaded,77K miles,
runs like new. $6200
FIRM. 334-774-9050

LOOK
FORD- Brand New
2010 Mustang GT 2
dr,5-spd trans,blk
ext,blk int,2WD,850
miles $28,500
(3341479-8028

sa~st MV^


P i :St."334-699-5880 lj
Ford Mustang 1966 St. 334-699-5880
302 V8 with automat- Infinity '97 J30
ictrans. looks, runs & 142,000 miles.
drives good asking $3,500., 334-687-7956
$8500. 334-355-2400
Honda '04 Accord EX, JEEP '06 Wrangler,
V6, loaded, $200 soft top, 49K miles, 2
down, $249/mo. Call door, auto, 4 wheel
Ron Ellis 714-0028. drive. $13,000. 334-
685-0846
Honda '05 Civic,
Gre t ag.: ver, $300 --.-
,I.-.Acr. S. mo. Call A&
Si e MH-,.:nher 334-

Honda '.1: C.vic, Gray
4dr, a/c, 5-ip, power.
73.5001r mi.. Good gas exus i
mileai- -. r:ondition. Lexus 00 1SJi
$9,'300. 334 43-4166 Platimum Model 98K
Loaded $7,200 West
Honda 89' Civic DX Main Car Sales LLC
good for parts 80K mi 1919 West Main St.
400. 334-699-8540 334-699-5880


Automobiles
for Sale

HYUNDAI '08 Accent
E .:-ilt condition,
' r.iP,. 18600 miles,
r':,d transmission,
410:1 ,, :34)522-3803
Hyundai '96 Elantra
F ,r C:.:.,d. Needs
Trans. work with
DVD Ster. syst. $850
OBO 334-475-6267 or
334 55 nno





Infin3 il. :0 1..
we rLai r I C


,


Automatic 350
(Silver) sell as is
$6000. OBO
334-774-1915
Datsun '78 280Z 2+2,
original owner, 5
speed, fuel injected,
180k miles, some
rust, runs but needs
work. $2500 OBO 850-
'79. 213 I1 ,n m;






Ford F6. 1 B ,a. iu, ,.
390 4bbl, slide steer-
ing, 69K miles, $6,995
obo. 334-671-5051 or
334-797-5051


I --- --------


I


I


I


91


-- II


I


IIIA .T-U C -t


[ Automobiles I
for Sale

Lincoln 01' Excutive
Series 103K mi.
w/reg. serve power
windows & seats
w. lumbar leather
int. new tires adult
driven exc. cond.
$6,900. cash firm
334-790-4892
Lincoln '07 MKZ,
L.lm rin r, r.-ige in-
i. r th. r r i
irb :. 1
DA $2 1; I.






Mazda 5, 07' Grand
touring, exc cond re-
maining warr. 48K
mi. black $11,500
334-445-3652 or 256-
452-8026
Mercedes '00 E320
Wagon $6500
334-220-2654
Mercedes 9' 5LK230,
leithcr. Hd r:,p,Con-
-rt '.,jprr. rrged, 4
c ,1. Ci, -99 ,T,,
$9,5: .. :' *' ?'--1201
Mercury 'e1 Villager,
Qrea[ Ijn.i an,
$300 down, $199/mo.
Low miles, Leather,
loaded Call Steve
Hatcher 334-791-
8243.


!


O"-.










te1--I


I ~Ee~C












DECLASSIFIED


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


Jackson County Floridan Sunday, March 28, 2010- 9 B


SAutomobiles mtorcycles SportUtilityVehicles Trucks-HeavyDuty
for Sale
Harley Davidson '08 F 'Chevrolet 6 1500
Nissan '05 Altima, 2.5 Low Rider, less than S.Iverado WT, ex-
S, 5 speed, 32k mi. 3K mi. black, warran- tended cat.. Good
like new,REDUCED ty, perfect cond. ,c.nd 9.5g0. OBO
$10,900 850-482-2994 many xtras. $13,500 334 '98-3352
Nissan '06 Altima8, 50-526-29 Cheyo '67 210 doesn't
Ns san06ltia, ARYA VIDSON ..... .. ..6"7"2 1^ "'* ^
sunroof, power doors HARLEY DAVIDSON Chevy 05 Tahoe run. 200 B or
& window AM/FM 2003, 1200 Sportster he 0 he, partut 334-522-4380
CD 59K miles. 100th anniv edition 49,100 mi, leather, art out 334-522-4380
CD 9 ies. 100 anni ition. new tires, power, CHEVY '87 delux 10
$12,000.334-791-3081 Lots of chrome very nice. 18,995 Red w/blk stripes.
$7,500.334-701-3974 White 850-579-4694 $2000.334-714-9558
Harley Davidson '87 Chevy '99 Tahao, Ora Mock, GRI
FXR Super ide, Cus- limited edition, all
tom paint, ots of
chrome, $9500 850- power, 141K miles. Brokef Akssoi a
260-1666 7381/334-702-4394 (850) 526-9516
5 .: Harley Davidson '96 Ford '06 Expedition
Nissan 37 Parninder Fatboy, red & white, Black 36K Rear Air
SE, Black, Auto. 56K 13K miles, great 3rd Row Seat, Leath- CHEVY '91,1 Ton 12ft
mi. leather int., 3rd shape, $8,500. er $22K Neg. Like Flat Bed Dump Truck
row seat, Like new. 334-899-1212 New 334-718-0087 $5,500 OBO 229-334-
00. 334-897-0582 MC 00 Jmmy. 8520, 229-296-8171 \\,w lori dashc icasrejt co
$16,000.334-897-0582 wu. -. G 0 y
Nissan '08Sentra,greatc c.:,,'d ., $42,10 0 Chevy '91 Cherokee
4DR., like new! $2C0OD850.2f24.
down, $229/mo. Call ask for Tom $1500 850-352-4724 4257 Lafayette Street, Marlanna, FL
Ron Ellis 714-0028. Hummer '06 H 41 k Dodge '08 Quad cab,
Plymouth 'Voyager. mles moon roof. 5.7 Hemi, loaded. (850) 526-5260-o ce
AC, CD, cruise con Harley SprLtser 06 leather seats. saltdite $15,900. 334-796-8174
trol, new motors range 1200R. Var.:ce radio. blue ederior. (850) 526-5264-fax
$2000 334-405-3130 &HinesShort Shots, $22,495 OBO.n98 9695 I ( 8 0 2h oa m
braided lines, 8,900 Jeep03Wranglqer6 i Websile buynorihesiflorlda corn
PONTIAC 1965 mi $7,995. 794-8037-cylinder. 5 speed. 4
Tempest 4 door HD '97, Fatboy, Pew- wheel drive, black.
with 326 engine, ter & Black, lowered, soEt top, hard oor.
Runs greatly Good garage kept 12k rm. AC. AM. FM. CD. I
condition. S300(0. Murc sEe $11kOBO owner. I lK miles. ge amD 1500
334-72-97-5285 C dale 65 r 352r4342 good condition. ETcab 360 Mag
012:999080.913- num4barrel holly
660T4500 (Dthan) hunt er agree n.
Prius, brand neww/ Custom iberala ss
nood. 22 hood
grill & bumpers


4 stroke. 249cc, 70 Jeep 04' Wrangler X pacls, alum. racing
Toyota '09 Camry mpgmph 21i00. 4.0L 6cyl 5spd 4WD rims Lots of e trash!
Comrrutler car 205310-5662 Khaki ir Soft-T. AC REDUCED4800 OBO
21,000 miles. Still un- am, fm, ca mp3. alloy
der warranty $16,900. Honda 04' Goldwing whis. Mopar bmpr &
334-726-2972 -GL1800 Trike charin- gril grd. Evc. Cord.
TOOA'09 ivr pion side-car, red, 8K I owsnr 3 rd car. Ford '00 Ranger. 101K
TOYOTA '10 silver mi. exc. cond. LOW MILES 37,300 m r00 R angual, ne
Prius, brand new, w/ $21,000 334-790-1467 $17,999. OBO tires. $4400 manual, new
extended warranty: beefmaster888yahoo.com 334-803-6882 3401544- 0BO.
el. 33.a.899-4545 JEEP 1987Wrangler Ford '02 F50 XLT, T lull, upd.tid Jio. 11'. '.8. h,,TV or, 3
Volkswagen4 06 Bee- 4- ac.. Dpns. ac. at.x e c 4WD, c no i, l e .hr, de: i \'.1 m,.
1974tie au e 4K new ennChe. trars e.5.4L eng, 104,168 in J .: iJs i moeAr. ,luld .)u.jiJ'er, 1.:5k 85-0
tie. auto1. la 42K trees. hard top. 792- i.S upe r 10,1 IA f3 I .U.l .
. 40MP. 18792 8827. $6500 mi .. upper Crew Cab, N n ic hol
ej 0.(0. 334.897. goodtires, tool box, Call Ora LOda L tistng #t 23579 $105.000
24-197 .:.r 334-672-1655 -Nissan 04'lurano $ 13,500. 334-894-1212
loaded. new tre 6 or 334-494-2823
VW '06 P.ssat. load- color pewter. leather
e3. Dtue lack. GPS. int. 72.55K mi. Ford 03' V-8
s:Brtalite radoje,. re.w Honda 05 13.900. 080 334- Supercrew 30,200 mi.
tires, like new inside VTX1300R/S Beauti- 673-0823 like new, Must See!
0$14,000 334-494-0460
& out. 119K, moving ful Cand Black Cher- NISSAN '06 Pathfind- or 334-393-6479 0


overseas. $12,000 ry, over $2000 in ac- 334
334-347-0414 cessories. 8k miles, L E270hp sbose
VW '07 Rabbit, asking $5700 remote keyless entry Commercial Block Bullding
manual,34K,alloy HONDA '06 Shadow, 34,263 miles. $19,000.
wheels,like Candy Apple Red, 2.8 334-793-1544 s on H 's 90 n Colhndle oh
new,$11,800. miles, LIKE NEW, TOYOTA '06 Four.iri s Crr ,r l.t
iu334-983-8399 s$5,300 229-334-8520, RunnerSR5, 2wd, F 74 On 7 .

C k Kn229-296-8171 59,700 miles, white, Ford '06 F 350,Diesei, # 237549 On 74.000
Classics & Antiques HONDA '98 Valkyrie excellent cond. 4WD, clean, 50k mi,
Tourer all original, $18,700. 334-796-3130 gooseneck hitch,
1974 Chevrolet low miles, runs great Toyota '07 SJ Cruiser, $25k, 850-569-2262
Camaro T 350 8 asking $6,500 OBO excellent condition, Ford '07 F10 X LT




















^^g- Red Kawasaki '09 Vul to amns.4 XT 2 1 l10T IN SUN N t HIL KaLadon- ,
4sp, factory ac, re- 334-693-5454 61K miles. $20,400 supercrew, 4X4 5 A l l :
storation project, o334-838 $ ry c e es fu rew, 4a 54K l,
80% complete. NADA 334-803-3577 flex fuel, dark blue
$12 000., needs home a 0 w/ bed cover, 144K










Power back KLR 6500 miYes M Ferguson o2u0 r24
asKing $9,500. 334 e-Tr334-70-tors mi ne, pwr, CC, $14,500
etwoimplaments. XLT, 2WD, 18K3miles, t;,cs H., l'2 Frortv.r Land i ir,









$2k. c"s 0 hOr BO \Ith Roee'_d a,',n0 Meat forces sl a1t tois
Sr r a334-$2000. 33 3 4-522-6709 Tan, $32,000 334-688-
13K, runs3great, extra Custom M6otorc0ycle 8606, 334-695-0688 mh b
f s seat & saddle bags, Trailer 4x8 led Ihts, FORD '07 F-350, 5.9 L acre3.e 1.3022 236222 $80.000
w Iked project sor very clean, newpipes ramp carrier un er- DSL Crew Cab 50K
parts car 1958 Me & many extra's 0 neath, never used, miles, $29,500 334-
cury Turnpike Cruis- OBO. 334-750-6237 stored in garage on- 695-77692,695-7770






er 4 door, black, i '04 650 ly. $ 750. 334-699-6711 9-39-19
tPower backr B
windshield.Gigantic KLR 6500 miles Fergus on T020 52'
430cid engine, Push $2800. Call 334-790- new engine rebuild,







button trans. Will 6654 after 59531 p.m.4 bl ok repaired &29 I _D 0R
need a few parts. Kawasaki '07 Vulcan turned, too many







Lk$2000 cash or need a 1600 Mean Streak Spnerg ei Lie e nitin
kup so will trade Ed. 1100 Mi $6500 manuals included t Ford aeri, T ACR, ON OV18.000
or8 a good work OBO334-441-7909 $3500. OBO automatic, aV-6 -








e0755 Nights and Kawasaki '08 Vulcan 334- 0 Excellent, $9800. I r. -luTS & ACR H. e: F eR S EH,
weekends only pls. 900 Classic LT, 6100 FORDTWS15Tractor 334-790-7959 ia jC.ur,-r Ln,.:., ML.#IS 23758
miles, windshield, w/cab, 140hp, exc.







2007 YF25, cres leather saddlebags, cond$12,100. obo FORD '07 Sports Trac, $145 r00 CALL Or C 26-9516







z iia .er4d w imain- Y15520 mi '0638 34 IN-56 akger 6p87 G d: mrll Lri stin e # .'3 9j3- I i ne cenl?
S $5700. 34-692-s 334- 701-1836 $20, $,5003 229-861-4
S3337/796-5421 2714, 229-309-1890
uki'06Bergm andy Ford009 row iningct Henry Cobb
w/double boxes. for BUY ME!
mounted on tool bar..








400Scooter1600 M. oo eron. 400. SDS0 F-250 6 V8
$37 H r W50 334-703-87de2297586 400 h 146rs. like new229- DIESEL,DVD 95,000 sp. #35585 10.000








iiHarley Davidson United Motor4Scooter 9 005184 miles, door, auto trans. Forest
wdri e, t la i cl es $3000.mw 445-6302 Motoyetiaione3 atrm.t. Loa d.- IF
Like n ,ew. customs. Monster energy edi- Like New ction $8n, 00 ,.ak ll ,',l(I' r:
6600 mi. $14,750. 404 tion. pipes, power INCOME9842044 death ferior,ces sale.
578Call 334-482 eff4-5916 commander, high3,100 mi. Asking $45Kam/fm,
truthinsong.com flow air filter, low aSi alloys, ad/fr,

2003 YZ125, bought milesr,300 334-687-31STEAL, DINER, 71LOTS &
















new in 2005, $2000; 334-790 -1852. airbagleather int.,
leaveSTYLE passenger arbag, PL,










0, great Moo Motor Scooter us CONCESSION PS, PW, sun ro.










engine, 6-sp. Baker GVWR, O axels, pd FORD w89 F15n ,
shape and. weV&H; D&G $1935 asking $16200mi, Blue, TRAILER tow pkg. $28,000 ml Llln 23,5934229- (111
tarome d. r a $4000. Buy 1650 850- 258-1638 INCLUDES (22994229-296 -
both for $5000. GRIDDLE, HOT &066 LOT IN SUNNY HILLS ll.slric1no Norih
334-726-3842 Red Kawasaki 09' COLD TRAYS, FORD 2005 Lariat
rjinliLke New 250R BOILINGTRAYS, F350Dually, 4X4, 01 Pi"T.IJ C.i) flnd lhr ,-hi t lih
ard.cvert 300. mi. TRIPLE SINK loaded, trailer brks, tc1V. g n68 Onlt $8 y00
FZ Suzuki 50 79 col- cger..334- does notrun9,000.OBO sunroof. 139K mp.334-les
lectors item, 1 cyl, 2 333-5854 or e-mail NEG. 334-389-2816 $18,995.334-791-6514 BUILDING LOT IN THE HILLS. No
Suzuki '06 Bergman Ford 2009 King Ranch Mol,,le Humes V11 ih 3rTierl,,s oI
400 Scooter 1600 Mi. Massey Feguson 240 SDS F-250 6.4 Great BV8
-2521 $3750 334-703-8766 400 hrs. like new Diesel 3 turbo p. H POA due.. 235585 $10.000
2006 Harly Davidson United Motor Scooter $9,800. OBO80 334-794- auto trans. Forest i
Road King, never '08.80mpg, 1000 mi.'s 3226 6pm Green ext. Camequalify Cro






















HARLEYnDavirson'01 Roadstar 1700cc, Chrysler '95Voyager, Mitsubishi'06Raider td P'ne Panelent, in Il.lng Clnnin
driven e Black, Moto$3000 rcycmfw445-6302 Motorcycle trailer, 3 Duro Cross Crewt. Loaded
dr Wivenvery low miles -0bike 5X8 $425. 334- w/options.Family
12k, $12,000. 000m iles. Vance poweam/fmcass.984-2044 death forces sale.
Call 334-464-5916 Midnight Ed 1600, 3,100 mi. Asking $45K











$11,cover,3000.+ mil334-774-3663 Hines Exhaust Sys- newtires, NOW4 371
miles, red, exc. paint 655-9111 Navist# 237816 89.900
& running cond.55E Cumming
$7000 850-445-2915 md# 'V












BigHarley Davidson g 2' 3 6 3. engine. ne tr. all
Mastiff 14,500K ml. New '09 16ff Trailer,










Heritblack, 117 cubic inch used once, 7000 euipmntncluded.
enSprine, 6-sp. Balike r GVWR, 2 axels, pd FORD '89 .Brud.150, 4wrunnng

trans. V&Hrley D&G avidson'03 Yamaonly$1935 asking $1600 4x4 Auto, $5,300 229-GMC
Electra Glide, pear air in- anniv bVmax 850-569-2262 334-8520, 229-296-
Lowhite, 100th anniver o- 2500 miles. Vans 7,800.
$1t6,80 334r-87 A07. & cic. sissy bar, Septic Truck, 5000 -. A .... .






















scary edition, 16K 334-796-8174 Power brakes &
guard, cover & trickle 1978 Chevy Step Van, gallon capacity with-











stroe scooter, or- rjkescoters/Mopedst.net n
range, exc condo, Cr 06



72-134 P.YAMAHA'06 347-5560 after 6pm Great Wide if qualify Carodn enirrtanment bln,- cr,
Road King Police, Motorcycle. V6, auto, seats 8, Duro Cross, Crew rot nd Cn pas
16,500 miles. White B
clean & shop kept. B000 miles. Vance power, am/fm cass. Cab, V8, Loaded,32K inuue ,uled ,sidoi. Lentl
HARLEY DAVIDSON m. I helmets andi $I975OB0850-592- b ard :\,ld ,Tal..e a e.rct
'02 Fatboy with lots g.i iStl,,,,rnrOn e I hon,- or renlJJ Ccll Orn lor a

$10,250 352-303-2713 L,i..e nlee. S8,,O)0. A with 525E Cummings
Harley Davidson 02' 6ti.58i33. engine. newn trees, all


4,600 0 i. $10,500. Akrg $2,b95., ord 9 no .ar 34.603.502 or .i34
334-235-2995 334-693-5454 Van selling for parts 899-6594
aV only $500 334-691 Sonoma '03 GMC

Electra Glide, pearl Star touring bike, E a



792-1344 PLYMOUTH '96 Grand EaSll Waus to


Harley Davidson 05' '05 Scooter, 90mpg, Voyager, 4 new tires, C Sa-,
FLHTCElctrglide 49ccHeavy Duty, towingpackage,new Increase Your
classic 9,000 mi. Like new, lowmiles, power steering
black, loaded, Must see, $1200 OBO pump, very clean, -Ad's Results...
$13,800.334-714-9377 850-482-7739 low mileage, $3,250
OBO 334-687-9845 or i a Ue1 ,..


HARLEY DAVIDSON
'08 1200 Sportster
Custom, 108 miles,
warranty, Like new.
$8,400, 334-702-4778.
Harley Davidson '08
Electra Glide Classic,
4000 miles, 1 year
warrenty left.
$17,000. 334-618-4430
Honda '06 CTX 1300
Cruiser Like New
4200 Mi. $6600 OBO
334-806-1322


Yamaha '05 Zuma
50cc, 5000 miles, ev-
erything on it works,
nice scooter. $900
OBO 334-621-0059

Sport Utility Vehicles

Chevy '04 Tahoe,
LS, Beige, 83000
miles,PW, PL,
Radio/CD, tinted
wdws, running bds,
$14,000. 850-718-
7040, 569-5774.
GREAT CONDITION
Jeep '04 Wrangler,
trail rated, less than
27K miles, hard &
soft tops, AM/FM CD,
AC, tilt, and cruise.
334-693-9009


334-355-1118

Wanted:
Automobiles

Corvair for parts
1965-69 will haul off.
334-678-6990

Trucks-Heavy Duty

2008 F-250 Ford
Lariat Exc. Cond.
13,176 Mi. $36,000
Truck is fully loaded
850-569-2840
buddy75 d'citalexp.com
Dodge '02 Dakota
Leather Int. Quad cab
Clean cond. Fully
auto. 334-693-3980


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


\e-, Nce BDck -lHo1,r 3301- 1.. It
i\ 3 bcdr,oo_'o, rnd 3 5 btjths T,'.
n-i,'c-r ht.doom '.uideC c i h-I. j

I -o 1 pl it l -edr ',. ni ILI I'.ollj J
be .cul e J.1 roo-. or mother-.n.
la, Fu, e form '.al dirani room
L. inc oom ha. 3 slono Ilreplace
,% heif lormi n' cr[ 2-1 2-1 ca'Ji.'
room TI'. h 1 .2 .tor]. budlJm1n .
Front & bj.-. porch SF,.d', 3"' a:
1ol : '.,[h 3; ione ,'djr fence .\ll
Ih. an11 ie C ,I C,-_T ipj A'., LIA e in
ihIe Hill'_. S D MUST SEE
Call Ora today for an appolnlhnent.
$350.000 Listing 236934


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. .., LII ( IlNG 2 ,)5 Ili


4630 Hwy. 90, Marianna, FL 32446
(850) 526-2891 (office)
Each Office Is Independently Owned and Operated
You Can Find Us On The Web

E.Mail Address:

emccoy02@yahoo.com


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10B Sunday, March 28, ,010 Jackson County Floridan


Sr




2007 SamURm IOu 2007 TOYOTA COROLLA i 2007 CHEVY HHR 2006 CHEVY COLORADO
LOCAL TRADE, KEEP UR PAYMENTS Low MONEY SAVER WITHOUT SACRIFICE, IMMACULATE! COME CHEdK IT OUTT I CREW CAB, MOTIVATED SELLER,
WITH THIS ONEI #9104842 LEATHER. PW. PL, TILT, CRUISE, #9204857 CHECK IT OUT. #9004909
#N5030001
~~-E ~~~lh~ i F


'12,588

2007 Nassau MAXIMA
PRICED To MOVE QUICKLY, PWR SEAT,
SPOILER, BETTER HURRY #N5258001


*18,688i


V6, AC, SOF TOP, GET READY FOR THE
BEACH WEATHER #9204829


NLY ,988

2008 MERCURY GnRAo MARQUIS LS
HTD MIRRORS DUAL AIR BAGS ABS
BRAKES, SMOOTH RIDE #5111001


$18,988

2009 FORD TAURUS
LIMITED, LEATHER, SUNROOF, LOADED
#9004930


#9004933





$19,688


2007 GMC SIERRA
CREW CAn, 4WD, MusT Go So HURRY INI
#5275001
#s |~o


121,988

2006 CmHEV
AVALANCHE LT
4WD, SUNROOF, LEATHER,
STEAL OF A DEAL! #9104908





$23,988
2009 CnHEv EQUINOx
SPORT
LOADED OUT, SUNROOF, LEATHER AND MUCH
MOREl #9004926


CAB
OUTI


2008 CHEvy SILVERADO LTZ
ExT CAB, 4WD WITH A VIEW, SUNROOF,
LEATHER AND MORE! #5273001


w25,888


261,988

2009 CuHEK TAHOE LTZ
20" ALLOYS, HTO SEATS, LEATHER.
STEP RAILS, Tow PKG, MUCH MORE
#5215001


'Disclosure Plus Tax, Tag, Title & $349.00 P&H. WAC 750 Plus Beacon Score. Pictures For Illustration Purposes Only


0 MaiJo-MILLER
GWij5Muf* MMIM* GAMS. .i.&x As%&M


SERVICE 8 PARTS DEPARTMENT IS OPEN ON SATURDAY 8:OOau-18:00p FOR YOUR COHVENIENCE

482-3051 482-6317 4204 WEST LAFAYETTE STREET MARIANNA, FL
I'V \jF


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21,988


_32 ,,288
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