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Jackson County Floridan
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028304/00501
 Material Information
Title: Jackson County Floridan
Alternate title: Sunday Floridan
Portion of title: Floridan
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Creator: Jackson County Floridan
Publisher: Chipola Pub. Co.
Place of Publication: Marianna Fla
Publication Date: February 6, 2011
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   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Jackson -- Marianna
Coordinates: 30.776389 x -85.238056 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 8, no. 13 (Sept. 7, 1934)-
General Note: "Independent."
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: ltuf - ACA5476
oclc - 33284558
alephbibnum - 000366625
lccn - sn 95047182
System ID: UF00028304:00501
 Related Items
Preceded by: Times-courier (Marianna, Fla. : 1947)
Preceded by: Marianna Floridan

Full Text


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Volune 88 Number 26


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FLORIDAN


Visitation set for slain corrections officer


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
DEFUMNIAK SPRINGS The
former colleague, of a Florida
Panhandle corrections officer
slain in a gun battle with an ex-
convict say he was dedicated to
his family and his fellow officers.
A visitation for Col. Greg
Malloy was scheduled Saturday
evening at Walton Senior High
School in Defuniak Springs. His
funeral and burial were set


for today.
Malloy, a K-9 officer with the
corrections department in Holmes
County, died Wednesday when he
and other officers exchanged fire
with Wade Andrew Williams in a
wooded area near Gritney.
Malloy insisted on joining his
men in the hunt for Williams.
which was unusual for an officer
of his rank, said Holmes
Correctional Institution Warden
John Whitfield.


Whitfield said Malloy walked
into his office with his fatigues
under his arm and said. "Boss,
I've got to go with them. This is a
dangerous run and they're my
men and I need to be with them.
We've got to get Williams locked
up before he kills someone else."
\"Normalvl a colonel doesn't
tell the warden what he is going to
do, but that is how strongly he felt
about his responsibility to his
men on that day," Whitfield said.


According to the other K-9
team members. Malloy constantly
cautioned them about staying safe
during their run through the
woods tracking Williams.
Whitfield said.
Authorities in three states had
been searching for Williams, 35,
since his parents were found dead
in their Cottondale home last
week.
The News Herald reported
Saturday that, according to a


complaint affidavit, Williams had
bought ammunition the same day
his parents were found. Police
have not said how the couple
died.
Williams also. was killed in
Wednesday's shoot-out. Police
said he ambushed the officers
tracking him after he wounded a
hunter who came across his
campfire.
See OFFICER, Page 7A 0


Legislators warn of



deep spending cuts


State Reps. Brad Drake and Marti Coley joined with state Sen. Bill Montford to answer questions from the pub-
lic during a legislative forum at the Jackson County Chamber of Commerce's First Friday Breakfast. Mark
Skinner/Floridan

Senateoffice to open in Marianna


BY MORGAN CARLSON
FLORIDAN STAFF WRITER
Tough decisions, tough times, chal-
lenges these were all words repeat-
edly used by lawmakers Friday mom-
ing during the Jackson County
Chamber of Commerce legislative
forum.
Jackson County's three state legis-
lators attended the First Friday
Breakfast' to answer questions. Rep.
Marti Coley, R-Marianna, Rep. Brad
Drake, R-DeFuniak Springs, and Sen.
Bill Montford, D-Tallahassee, each
made opening remarks that had a,
common theme.
"In the upcoming session we have


many challenges," Coley said. "We
are like the rest of the nation, we are
struggling financially, economically."#
Coley said the most important thing
Florida can do is "get government out
of the way so private business can
.prosper." She said that is the primary
focus this session. Her top priority is
to repeal the septic tank law com-
pletely. This statement was met with
loud applause from the packed room
at the agriculture center on Penn
Avenue.
Drake opened by saying "we do
have a lot of challenges." Drake
focused on the large cuts lawmakers
will have to make. "We've had to cut
over $8 billion in the past three years.


Now we're going to have to cut anoth-
er $4 billion" he said.
Drake said four areas make up
almost 100 percent .of the state's
budget: health care, .education, trans-
portation and criminal justice.
Legislators have to find somewhere
to cut $4 billion to $5 billion, he said.
This could mean turning prisoners
loose, or cutting education spending.
"It's not easy," he said. "We've got a
lot of unique challenges."
Montford is the newest of Jackson
County's representatives. He" took
office as the District 6 state senator in
November.
See CUTS, Page 7A >0


Owner of the Court House Coffee Shoppe, Mary Lou
Palmore, spoke before the Marianna City Commission this
week to request help for the parking problem at her down-
town Marianna business. Mark Sinner/Floridan


Another business


asks city for help


.BY MORGAN CARLSON
FLORIDAN STAFF WRITER
Mary Lou Patmore has
been struggling for years to
keep her business going in
downtown Marianna.
Patmore owns the Court
House Coffee Shoppe. She
closed for most of last year,
because the city's roadwork
from the downtown revital-
ization project made it
nearly impossible for cus-
tomers to get to her busi-
ness, she said.
Patmore didn't want to
raise a fuss. But when she
saw a new sign go up
downtown advertising
parking for another down-
town business, it was the
last straw, she said.
Just recently, the city
agreed to buy a parcel of
land near Bistro Palms


restaurant. It also put a sign
up in a public parking area
that identifies the restau-
rant, ,to help with parking.
Patmore said she is
happy for that business. But
as a part of the Main Street
Marianna district, she. feels
like she gets none of the
benefits. Patmore went to
the city commission meet-
ing this week to tell the
commissioners about the
problems she is facing.
After hearing Patmore's
situation, City Manager Jim
Dean said city staff would
arrange to have a meeting
with Patmore and see what
they can do.
Commissioner James
Wise said, "Since she's in
the Main Street district ... I
suggest we help this lady."

See BUSINESS, Page 7A >


Economy headed in right "


direction, adviser says


BY MORGAN CARLSON
FLORIDAN STAFF WRITER
Those who are looking at job numbers as
an indication that the recession is over will
still have to wait a while.
But things are moving in the right direc-
tion, and the economy is moving ahead "at a
pretty good pace," according to Kate Wame,
an investment strategist with the Edward
Jones research department.
Historically, unemployment always takes a
while to go down after a recession, so .that
isn't a good indicator of the economy, Warne
said.
Warne spoke to a crowd at the Chipola
College Arts Center Wednesday night. Local
Edward Jones financial adviser David Carrel
hosted the event.
Warne discussed the economy and current
market trends. She had a positive message for


the many in attendance who voiced their feel-
ings that even though the recession ended
more than a year ago, it doesn't feel like it's
over.
All of the progress is in the right direction,
and Edward Jones thinks the recovery is sus-
tainable based on historical trends, she said.
She also had positive words about the size
of the United States' deficit and debt.
Looking at last year's numbers, and projec-
tions for 2015, many other countries look as
bad or worse than the U.S.
Canada was in the best position because it
went through the same problems the U.S. is
now facing back in the mid 1990s. Japan has
the worst outlook.
Wane also said that as investors, people
don't need to be so worried about fiscal poli-
cy and debt -,but as taxpayers, they do. Last

See ECONOMY, Page 7A


--

Kate Warne, an investment strategist with the Edward Jones Research Department,
spoke to a group at Chipola College about the economy and current market trends
Thursday. Morgan Carlson/Floridan


This Newspaper ,-.
is Printed On .f:
Recycled Newsprint





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2A Sunday, February 6, 2011 Jackson County Floridan


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Wednesday
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Low: 40 .
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jA c T o N c u N r Y
FLORIDAN
Publisher Valeria Roberts
vroberts@jcfloridafi.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 27f-840) is pub-
lished Tuesday through Friday and
Sunday mornings. Periodical
postage paid at Marianna, Fla.
Subscription Rates
Home delivery: $11.23 per month;
$32.83 for three months; $62.05 for
six months; and $123.45 for one
year. All prices include applicable
state and local taxes. Mail subscrip-
tions 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 dam-
ages arising out of errors and adver-
tisements beyond the amount paid
for the. space actually occupied by
that portion of the advertisements in
which the error occurred, whether
such error is due to the negligence
of the publisher's employees or oth-
erwise, and there shall be not liabili-
ty for non-insertion of any advertise-
ment beyond the amount paid for
such advertisement. This newspaper
will not knowingly accept or publish
illegal material of any kind.
Advertising which expresses prefer-
ence based on legally protected per-
sonal characteristics is not accept-
able.
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 announce-
ments. Forms are available at the
Floridan offices. Photographs must
be of good quality and suitable for
print. The Floridan reserves the right
to edit all submissions.


Getting It
Right

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


Sunday, Feb. 6
Jackson County Property Appraiser Sharon
Cox will be the guest speaker at The. Breakfast,
Club of New Easter Missionary Baptist Church,
Hope Avenue, Graceville. The group's regular
monthly breakfast begins at 7 a.m. in the church
fellowship hall. Public welcome.

Monday, Feb. 7
The Jackson County Transportation
Disadvantaged Coordinating Board meets at 10
,a.m. in the JTrans Office, 3988 Old Cottondale
Road, Marianna. Public welcome.
One Stop Career Center offers the free skills
workshop, "The Key to Career' and Job
Happiness," 3:15-4:15 p.m. at 4636 Highway 90
in Marianna. Anyone looking, to improve work-
place skills-is welcome. Call 718-0456, ext. 114.
City of Jacob officials convene their regular
meeting at 6 p.m. Call 482-4478.
Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting), 8-9
p.m. at the First United Methodist Church, 2901
Caledonia St., Marianna, in the AA room.

Tuesday, Feb. 8
The Chipola Nursing Pavilion and Retirement
Center host a blood drive from 9 a.m. to 12 p.m.
St. Anne Thrift Shop, 4287 Second Ave.,
Marianna, is having its February Sale: Half-price
women's/children's shoes and women's purses;
buy one, get one free on .women's/children's
clothes; and select cups/glasses, four for 50 cents.
Shop hours: Tuesday and Thursday, 9 a.m. to 1
p.m.
Heaven's Garden Food Pantry food distribu-
tion is 10 a.m. to 12 p.m. (line begins at 9'a.m.),
the second Tuesday of the month, in Cottondale.
Jackson County residents only. Call 579-9963.
William Henry Milton Chapter 1039, United
Daughters of the Confederacy, convenes its
monthly meeting, 11 a.m. at Jim's Buffet & Grill,-
Lafayette Street, Marianna. Special guest: Real
daughter Velma Bernice Peacock, whose father
enlisted in the Holmes County Confederate Home
Guard in 1863.
The Republican Club of West Florida meets at
noon in Jim's Buffet and Grill, Marianna. Guest
speaker: Don Brown, former Florida state legisla-
tor and chairman of the House Insurance
Committee. All welcome, regardless of member-


ship or political affiliation. Call 352-4984 or 718-
5411.
The Optimist Club of Jackson County board
meets at noon in First Capital Bank, Marianna.
Christine Gilbert teaches free quilting, crochet-
ing or knitting classes, 1 p.m. at the Jackson
County Senior Citizens center, 2931 Optimist
Drive, Marianna. Call 482-5028.
Teresa.Carver teaches free Latin dance class-
es, 2 p.m. Tuesday at Jackson County Senior
Citizens, 2931 Optimist Dr., Marianna. Call 482-
5028.
Free Tai Chi for Arthritis class, 3:15 p.m. at
Jackson County Senior Citizens, 2931 Optimist
Dr., Marianna. Wear flat shoes and loose, com-
fortable clothing. Call 557-5644.
There will be a neighborhood meeting 5:30-
7:30 p.m. in the Riverside Elementary School
Cafeteria, 2958 Cherokee St., Marianna. Speakers
will briefly discuss energy efficiency, gas incen-
tives and rea road improvements. Information on
municiphservices and more will be available after
the meeting. Call 482-2786.
One Stop Career Center offers the free skills
workshop, "Attentiveness," 5:30-6:30 p.m. at
4636 Highway 90 in Marianna. Anyone looking to
improve workplace skills is welcome. Call 718-
0456, ext. 114.
The Autism Support Group for parents or
caregivers, of children on the autism spectrum
meets the second Tuesday of each month, 6-7:30
p.m. in the First Presbyterian Church Fellowship
Hall in Marianna (Clinton Street entrance, across
from Hancock Bank). Call 526-2430.
Jackson County Quilters Guild Marianna Sit-n-
Sew is Tuesdays, 6-8 p.m. in the First United
Methodist Church Youth Hall, Clinton Street,
behind the Marianna Post Office. Call 272-7068.
The Sneads Town Council meets in regular
session, 6 p.m. at Sneds Town Hall.
American Legion Smith Kelly Post 100 con-
venes its monthly meeting at 7 p.m. in the
American Legion building, west end of the
Jackson County Agricultural Center parking lot,
US 90 West, Marianna. All veterans and spouses
are invited. Guest speaker Joshua Ben King will
discuss his 10 years of missionary work and pot-
tery making in South Africa. Call 482-5526.
Marianna's Gathering Place Foundation will
conduct line, ballroom and singles' dance classes


at 7 p.m. on the second and fourth Tuesday of the
month; and at 3 p.m. each Thursday. Donations
accepted; proceeds fund area charitable endeav-
ors. Call 526-4561 for class locations.
Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting), 8-9
p.m. at the First United Methodist Church, 2901.
Caledonia St., Marianna, in the AA room.

Wednesday, Feb. 9
The 26th annual Northwest Florida Beef
Conference and Trade Show is at the Jackson
County Extension Service's Ag Conference Center,
2741 Pennsylvania Ave., Marianna. Registration
($5 per person, payable at the door) and Trade
Show open at 8 a.m. Lunch provided. The Beef
Conference is an annual University of Florida
Extension educational program for beef cattle pro-
ducers in the tri-state region of Florida, Alabama
and Georgia. R.S.V.P. to Jackson County
Extension Service, 482-9620.
AARP Tax-Aide offers free tax preparation and
e-filing to low- or middle-income persons (with
emphasis' on seniors over 60) at the Jackson
County Agriculture offices, 2741 Penn Ave. in
Marianna, Wednesdays, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.; and
Thursday, 4:30-7:30 p.m. Appointments only.
Call 482-9620.
Jackson County Habitat for Humanity
Warehouse is open 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.
Chipola College business instructor LeeShook
and student volunteers provide free tax prepara-
tion and free electronic filing for individual tax
returns only Wednesdays, 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.,
through early April. Other times may be scheduled
by appointment (call 718-2368). For faster
refunds, bring a personal check with routing infor-
mation.
Chipola College retirees (faculty and staff) will
meet at 11:30 a.m. for lunch in the Chipola College
cafeteria in the faculty dining room (instead of the
usual place). Retirees may bring a guest. Retirees,
R.S.V.P. by Feb. 7 to 718-2264.
Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting), 12-1
p.m. at the First United Methodist Church, 2901
Caledonia St., Marianna, in the AA room.
One Stop Career Center offers the free skills
workshop, "Budgeting Stretching Your Dollar,"
3-4 p.m. at 4636 Highway 90 in Marianna. Anyone
looking to improve workplace skills is welcome.
Call 718-0456;, ext. 114.


POLICE ROUNDUP


MARIANNA POLICE
The Marianna Police
Department listed the fol-
lowing incidents for Feb. 4,
the latest available report:
One accident with injury,
three accidents with no
injury, one suspicious
vehicle, two suspicious
incidents, three suspicious
persons, two information
reports, one verbal distur-
bance, one panic alarm, 16
traffic stops. one larceny,
one criminal mischief
complaint, one civil dis-
pute, one trespassing com-
plaint, one follow up inves-
tigation, one assault, two
dog complaints, two fraud
reports, one assist of
another agency. three pub-
lic service calls, three fin-
gerprints taken, one
threat/harassment com-
plaint.

JACKSON COUNTY
SHERIFF'S OFFICE


The Jackson County
Sheriff's Office and county.
Fire/Rescue reported the fol-
lowing incidents for Feb. 4,
the latest
available -: :
report (Some __
of these calls ,RiME
may be relat- _
ed to after-
hours calls taken on behalf of
Graceville and Cottondale
Police Departments): Two
drunk pedestrians, one hit
and run vehicle, two acci-
dents with no injury, two
stolen tags, 11 abandofied
vehicles, one reckless driver,
12 suspicious vehicles, five
suspicious incidents, four
suspicious persons, nine
information reports, three
highway obstructions, one
mental illness case, one bur-
glary. one physical distur-
bance, seven verbal distur-
bances. one
hitchhiker/pedestrian com-
plaint, one fire and police


response, two residential
fires, 35 medical calls, one
traffic crash, four burglar
alarms, one panic alarm, 10
traffic stops, three larcenies,
10 papers served, one civil
dispute, one trespassing
complaint, one found or
abandoned property, one fol-
low up investigation, two
juvenile complaints, one
assault, three noise distur-
bances, two cow complaints,
four assists of a motorist or
pedestrian, three retail theft
or shoplifting, two assists of
other agencies, seven public
service calls, 13 fingerprints
taken, two criminal registra-'
tions, and five transports.

JACKSON COUNTY
CORRECTIONAL
FACILITY
The following persons
were booked into the county
jail during the latest reporting
period:
Jasmine Henderson. 21,


5125 Eighth Ave., Malone,
possession of marijuana with
intent to distribute, posses-
sion of Xanax, possession of
methadone, possession of
drug paraphernalia, posses-
sion of prescription medicine
without a prescription, child
abuse, resisting arrest with-
out violence.
Andres Diaz, 34, 1200
First St., Apt. B4, Key West,
hold for Monroe County.
-Preston Barnes, 59, 2415
Third Ave., Alford, violation
of state probation.
Laron Holland. 25, 2005
Tanner Road, Marianna,
driving while license sus-
pended or revoked.
Laura Jones. 44, 6882
Hansford Road, Marianna.
worthless check.
Elvie Jacks, 45, 2686
Railroad St.. Cottondale,
grand theft.
Thomas Baxter. 21,
5140 Galloway Road.
Graceville. violation of state


probation.
Billy Harper, 50, 7852
Homefront Road, Sneads,
violation of state probation.
Tony Watts, 25, 6332
Highway 90, Lot C, Grand
Ridge, tag attached not
assigned.
Heather Smith, 34, 2213
Dellwood Cypress Road,
Apt. H, Cypress, attaching
unassigned tag, driving while
license suspended or
revoked, failure to appear.
James Banks, 56, 5702
Santa Anita Terrace, Ensley,
retail theft.
Shawn McDuffey, 39,
3339 Little Zion Road,
Sneads, domestic violence-
battery.

JAIL POPULATION: 202

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


Hearing Loss has no age limit..
H*A*S----- r-, w- -'


TIDES
Panama City Low 7:00 AM High 11:33 PM
Apalachicola Low 11:34 AM High 5:46 PM
Port St. Joe Low 7:05 PM High 1:31 PM
Destin Low- 8:16PM High- 2:04 PM
Pensacola Low 8:50 PM High 2:37 PM
RIVER READINGS Reading Flood Stage
Woodruff 47.34 ft. 66.0 ft.
Blountstown 9.22 ft. 15.0 ft.
Marianna 7.10 ft. 19.0 ft.
Caryville 7.48 ft. 12.0 ft.


Community Calendar








wwwJCFLORDAN.com JACKSON COUNTY LIFE


Jackson County Floridan Sunday, February 6, 2011 3A


Age is just a number, and more than a number


There are some subjects that
we don't talk about much: espe-
cially if we are among the older.
There is a three-letter word that
can cause us to react in many dif-
ferent ways. That word is "age."
Many youngsters want to hurry
up and get older: many old folks
are trying there best to act like
they are still youngsters. Either of
those actions can lead to embar-
rassment.
When a baby actually has a
heartbeat, shouldn't his or her
time or age begin to be calculat-
ed? Maybe on his or her first
birthday, the child should be con-
sidered one year. plus the months
he or she spent inside the womb
before he or she visibly arrived;
making the celebrated time each
year the date of the probable time


of conception.
or at least in
that neighbor-
hood. Get out
the calculators'.
If our time of
life was deter-
mined from
Thomas conception, all
Vincet of us would be
older than our
Murphy numbers proj-
ect: which
would be good news for
teenagers who can't wait to drive.
and bad news for those older
folks who hate to own up to their
actual age. I feel that too much
fuss is made over that little word
"age." Why can't we just live and
try to enjoy ourselves as much as
possible in a positive way; then.


as our days wind down. thank
God for life. and ease on out of
this mess.
As Christians. shouldn't we be
thinking about eternal life anyway?
This week. I lost someone my
sister. She was a person who made
the room light up when she arrived.
because of her pleasant personality.
With her. age was not a factor. She
was able to communicate smoothly
with everyone, from a child to the
elderly, with ease. Her ability to
make anyone. no matter what
nationality, age or gender feel com-
fortable when she talked to them
was quite a gift.
She was always concerned
about others: and before she
passed, her calm, caring
demeanor was still very visible.
She has given many .,beautiful


memories to our family, and oth-
ers that will never grow old.
In our major sports, such as
football, basketball and baseball.
age becomes a factor when you
reach your early to middle 30s:
and for some sports, even earlier.
Many of our best athletes are
banged up so bad during their
sport careers that after those
careers end. their bodies seem to
be similar to that of a much older
man or woman. In many ways.
it's not necessarily the number of
your years that show your age.
but the way you choose to live
your life.
Some of the oldest looking and
acting people in life are under 30.
They have been involved in nega-
tive situations in their young lives
that have caused deterioration to


their bodies at a rapid pace. The
healthiest people mentally and
physically in life are those who
eat right, exercise, treat others
with respect and have a personal
relationship with God. Eating a
lot of greasy foods, sitting around
feeling sorry for yourself, always
being uptight. and hating on oth-
ers can definitely lead to a shorter
life.
It's not by accident that some
of our positive older citizens are
able to maintain their looks and
youthfulness for many years; and
in some cases throughout their
lives. We all will get older: but the
way each of us chooses to live our
lives is crucial when it comes to
happiness, contentment and
longevity. Remember. life is what
you make it.


BIRTHDAYS


FLORIDA LOTTERY
--I^^^H^--^[of/tfanlf,] WB^Tt intlfff^


First birthday for Blakely Tyus
Blakely Rai Tyus of Grand Ridge celebrated her first
birthday on Nov. 20, 2010.
She is the daughter of Roy and Whitney Tyus of Grand
Ridge.
Grandparents are Michael and Barbara Moneyham of
Grand Ridge; and Keith Tyus of Grand Ridge.
Great-grandmother is Alene Moneyham of Grand
Ridge.
A ladybug-themed party was held Nov. 21, 2010, at the
Grand Ridge Community Center, where she was joined by
family and friends.


Shadow is a six-month-old
female Pomeranian. -
Mark Skinner/Floridclan



Partners


for Pets

These pets are avail-
able for adoption at the
Partners for Pets shelter,
located at 4011
Maintenance Drive in
Marianna. The hours of
operation are Mondays
through Fridays, 8 a.m.
to 3 p.m., and on
Saturday, 8 a.m. to 1
p.m. If you are looking
for a pet, visit
www.partnersforpets.pet
finder.com. For more
information, call 482-
4570.


Mighty Mouse is an
11 -month-old male
Chihuahua. Mark
Skinner/Floridan


Subscribe
to the


Jackson
County

Floridan


Call 526-3614
or visit
www.j-cfloridan.com


News, Events, Special
Programs, and Good


The Annual Fundraiser
for the Jackson County
Public Library will be
Thursday, Feb.. 17.
This is the Classic
Southern Desserts held at
the Agricultural Complex
on Penn Avenue in
Marianna.
The Silent Auction will
start at 5:30 p.m., with the
dessert buffet and entertain-
ment from 6 p.m. to 8 p.m.
The cost per ticket is $10.
Tickets may be purchased
at the library front desk or
from a library board
member:
Glenda Sue Bradley,
592-6676
Gayvon Carter, 263-3836
Fay Chandler, 592-2728
Sue Donaldfon, 526-


3866
Cheryl McDaniel, 482-
1200 ex 222
Edward Britt, 263-3607

"Soldier The Life of
Colin Powell"
By Karen DeYoung

Review by Barbara
Grant, a Jackson County
Public Library volunteer

This book was selected
by its publisher in 2006 as
one of their best books of
the year.
Gen. Colin Powell is a
famous man, admired by
many people in America,
the armed services and the
world. But he is also an
enigmatic personality. How


Monday

n lthe BREAKFAST
French Toast Sticks
le n u Sausage Patty
|V| Fruit Cocktail
Su 100% Fruit Juice
Milk
Jackson County LUNCH
LUNCH
Schools Beef Vegetable Soup or
Chicken Patty Sandwich
Feb. 7-11 Green Beans
Fruit Cocktail
Milk


We
BR
Hot E
To
Chille
100'


Beef
BrE
Chicken
Chille
Gar(


dnesday
BREAKFAST
Buttered Grits
ast w/ Jelly
.d Mixed Fruit
%' Fruit Juice
Milk
LUNCH
f Lasagna w/
eadstick or
Patty Sandwich
ed Mixed Fruit
den Salad w/
Dressing
Milk


Thursday

BREAKFAST
Egg Muffin w/ Cheese
Cinnamon and Sugar
Apple Slices
100% Fruit Juice
Milk
LUNCH
Oven Fried Chicken w/
Corn Bread Muffin or
Corndog Nuggets
Macaroni & Cheese
Milk


does an aimless good -kid
from the Bronx become a
world leader? Remember
when both the Democrat
and Republican parties
wanted him to run for pres-
ident on their ticket? And
then nlow does he somehow
lose his mastery?
This biography gives one
a clearer understanding of
the man. It brings together
his Jamaican ancestry, his
childhood in the Bronx, his
wife's background (which
is similar to Condoleezza
Rice's), his mentors, his
ambitions, the challenges
he's faced, the mistakes
he's made, and the setbacks
he's faced. But he has
endured. It's an astonishing
story.


Tuesday

BREAKFAST
Egg and Cheese Biscuit
Rosy Applesauce
100% Fruit Juice
Milk
LUNCH
Turkey Pot Pie or
Sloppy Jo 'eSandwich
Baked Carrots
Rosy Applesauce
Milk



Friday

BREAKFAST
Apple Cinnamon
Oatmeal
Toast w/ Jelly
100% Fruit Juice
Milk
LUNCH
Sausage Pizza or
Fish Nuggets
Salad w/Dressing
Pineapple Tidbits
Milk


Mor. (E)
Mon. (M)
Tue. (E)
Tue. (M)
Wed. (E)
Wed. (M)
Thurs. (E)
Thurs. (M)
Fri. (E)
Fri. (M)
Sat. (E)
Sat. (M)
Sun. (E)
Sun. (M)


1/31 8-3-1
1-3-2
2/1 6-7-2
6-5-4
2/2 7-3-1
0-0-4
2/3 3-3-1
6-7-0
2/4 6-6-5
9-3-7
2/5 8-0-8
6-3-9
1/30 '0-8-2
0-2-6


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


9-13-16b-18-26

24-26-27-28-30

4-11-16-23-30

10-16-28-30-36

15-20-26-29-36

Not available

6-13-22-23-33


E = Evening drawing, M = Midday drawing
II II


Saturday 2/5
Wednesday 2/2


Aven Tyus is 5
Aven Jennings Tyus of Grand Ridge celebrated his fifth
birthday on Dec. 23, 2010.
He is the son of Roy and Whitney Tyus of Grand Ridge.
Grandparents are Michael and Barbara Moneyham of
Grand Ridge; and Keith Tyus of Grand Ridge.
Great-grandmother is Alene Moneyham of Grand
Ridge.
A party was held, 2 to 4 p.m. Dec. 18, 2010, at Chuck
E. Cheese's in Dothan, Ala. Aven and his guest enjoyed
the party, as well as a visit and dance with Chuck E. Each
guest also took home a goodie bag.


RBook


Not available
3-14-33-53-57


PB X PPxX
PB 36 PPx4


Saturday 2/5 Not available xtra X
Wednesday 2/2 14-24-29-30-51-52 xtra 2
For lottery information, call (850) 487-7777 or (900) 737-7777




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mere $13,000 free of gift tax seems minimal-until they
look more carefully.
First, one can give $13,000 a year-or $26,000 as a
couple-to as many individuals as one wants. Give away
$26,000 to each of six grandchildren over a 10-year
period, and $1.56 million is neatly out of the estate, tax-
free! Gift the parents, too, for further tax savings. Other
options: funding a 529 plan five years in advance. (One
caveat: if the donor dies during that time, the gift reverts
to his or her estate.)
For someone whose estate is subject to a 45-percent
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estate taxes. Ten years of the generous gifts described
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Subscribe to the


COUi2TY

FL OCRIDAN
Call 526-3614
or visit
icfloridan.com


Books from A.% z

Jackson County

Public Library a




MARIANNA, GRACEVILLE, AND THE BOOKMOBILE
MARIANNA, GRACEVILLE, AND THE BOOKMOBILE


h







LOCAL www.JCFLORIDAN.com


Employees of the month Altrusa learns about caves


James Hall, left, receives a certificate from Marianna Mayor Roger Clay Tuesday, Feb. 1
in City Hall. A gas utility worker in the city's Natural Gas Division, Hall was named the City
of Marianna February Employee of the Month. Mooian Carlson/Floridan


I M -
Tim Coleman, left, receives a certificate from Marianna Mayor Roger Clay Tuesday, Feb.
1 in City Hall. A CNA in the Nursing Department who does transport for the facility,
,Coleman was named tfie Marianna Heath and Rehabilitation Center February Employee
of the Month. Morgan Carison/Floridan


Books donated to area libraries


Calhoun County Public Library System Director Rita Maupin, left, receives several
books from Blue Springs Society, National Society Children of the American
Revolution President Adrian Schell. Blue Springs Society, N.S.C.A.R. recently pre-
sented 75 "gently used" books to three area libraries. Contact Senior President Mary
Robbins at snoopyxii60@hotmail.com or-209-4066, for information about C.A.R.
- Contributed photo




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Altrusa International of Marianna President Kathy Milton, left, welcomes Ed
Sorenson, owner of Cave Adventures in Marianna, guest speaker at Altrusa's Jan.
24 meeting. Sorenson's presentation covered cave diving and mapping of the
underground cave system in Jackson County. Contributed photo



Florida Peanut


Producers Association


seeks board nominees


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN
The Florida Peanut
Producers Association is
seeking eligible peanut pro-
ducers to come forward who
are interested in serving on
the National Peanut Board.
Florida Peanut Producers
will hold a nominations
election to select a member
and alternate to the National
Peanut. Board during the
Florida Peanut Producers
Association annual mem-
bership meeting on Feb. 24;
at 6:30 p.m. at the Jackson
County Agricultural
Complex on Penn Avenue in
Marianna. All eligible pro-
ducers are encouraged to
participate.
Michael Davis of
Graceville is the current


Florida National Peanut
Board member, and Jeffery
Pittman of Bascom serves as
the alternate. The term for
the current Florida board
member and alternate
expires Dec. 31, 2011.
USDA requires two nom-
inees from each state, for
each position of member
and alternate.
The National Peanut
Board will submit Florida's
slate of nominees to the U.S.
Secretary of Agriculture,
who makes .the appoint-
ments.
The National Peanut
Board encourages inclusion
of persons of any race, color,
national origin, gender, reli-
gion, age, disability, political
beliefs, sexual orientation,
and marital or family status.


NPB encourages all persons
who qualify as peanut pro-
ducers to attend the meeting
and run for nomination.
It is USDA's policy that
membership on industry-
government boards and
committees accurately
reflect the diversity of indi-
viduals served by the pro-
grams.
The Florida Peanut
Producers Association is the
state certified check-off
organization for peanuts,
and represents Florida's
peanut producers in the
areas of promotion, research
and education.
For more information,
please call. the Florida
Peanut Producers
Association office at 526-
2590.


Florida livestock markets at a glance


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN
For the week ending Feb.
3, at the Florida Livestock
Auctions, receipt totaled
7,793 head, compared to
7,860 last week, and 6,380 a
year ago.
According to the
Florida Federal-State
Livestock Market News
Service, compared to last
week, slaughter cows and
bulls were mostly steady,
feeder steers were uneven-
ly steady and heifers were
steady to 2.00 higher.
Feeder Steers: Medium
& Large Frame No. 1-2
200-300 lbs.' 152.50-
210.00
300-400 lbs. 136.00-
172.50
400-500 lbs. 123.00-
152.00
Feeder Heifers:
Medium & Large Frame
No. 1-2
200-300 lbs. 125.00-
188.00
300-400 lbs. 115.00-
142.50
400-500 lbs. 105.00-
132.00


Slaughter Cows: Lean:
750-1200 lbs.
85-90 percent 53.00-
61.00


Slaughter Bulls: Yield
Grade No. 1-2
1000-2100 lbs. 71.00-
80.00


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4A Sunday, February 6, 2011 Jackson County Floridan








www.JCFLORIDAN.com LOCAL


Jackson County Floridan Sunday, February 6, 2011 5A


Charles Carman Pierce to demo SunTrust makes donation

portrait painting techniques -_ __ _


SPECIAL TOTTHE FLRJDA.N
Charles Carman Pierce
donate', his time to demon-
strate his artistic tech-
niques to artists throughout
the region. Based in
Blountstown during the
winter, Pierce travels to
Tallahassee and the sur-
rounding areas to encour-
age and instruct artists. On
Feb. 12. he will present a
demonstration on portrait
painting to members and
guests at the monthly
meeting of The Artists
Guild of Northwest Florida
at the Jackson County
Chamber of Commerce,
the Russ House. located at
4318 Lafayette St. in
Marianna.
The public is invited to
join our members for this
free artist demonstration,
noted Nancy Zurenda,
Artist Guild president. The
monthly meeting will
begin at 9 a.m. followed by
Pierce's demonstration.
Pierce learned at an early


age to find
his own style
and be his
own artist as
he studied
art under the
guidance of
art instruc-
Charles tors at Joliet
Carman J u n i o r
Pierce College and
Chicago's
American Academy of Art.
Pierce studied life drawing
with Bill Mosby and
"worked in the shadows of
Richard Schmid," as he
says on his website. In
recent years, he has studied
under M.C. Baumgaertner
and Paul Leveille.
Pierce moved to
Tallahassee in 1985 and
joined a weekly portrait
group, and in 1987, he
became an instructor of the
portraiture group and life
study group. He also
served as a member of the
Art Selection Committee
for the City of Tallahassee
from 1987 until 1994. His


painting "ADAMS COM-
MONS 1984"- was sold to
the City of Tallahassee as
part of the city's permanent
collection and is on exhibit
on the fourth floor in the
commissioner's reception
area.
From 1990 to 2009.
Pierce was selected by the
Left Bank Gallery of St.
Simon's Island. Ga. to
meet and sketch patrons of
the famous Cloister Hotel.
In 2009 and 2010. he
returned to the Cloister
Hotel again to sketch
patrons. His work can be
viewed online at
CharlesCarmanPierce.
com.
The Artists Guild of
Northwest Florida Inc. is a
not for profit based in
Jackson County. For more
information, contact Nancy
Zurenda, president, at 526-
5977 or nancyz01@embar
qmail.com, or at The
Artists Guild of Northwest
Florida Inc., P.O. Box
1605, Marianna, FL 32447.


Scouts visit sheriff's office


Cub Scout Pack 300 Den 5 recently visited the Jackson County sheriff's office to com-*
plete their requirements for helping "Law Enforcement."
- Contributed photo



Florida FFA Foundation to

host Beast Feast & Auction


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN
The Florida FFA
Foundation is serving up a-
variety of wild game and
seafood at the 8th Annual
Beast Feast & Auction on
Saturday, March 26, to
benefit the FFA Leadership
Training Center. Along
with feasting on venison,
pork, gator, shrimp, fried
grouper,. turkey, conch
salad,. oyster stew, swamp
cabbage, low country boil,
peanuts, homemade ice
cream, strawberry short-
cake, and many other
foods, guests can enjoy raf-
fles, silent and live auc-
tions, exhibits and enter-
tainment.
Items to be auctioned
include vacation trips, air-
boat tours, fishing trips,
hunting trips, park admis-
sions, framed prints, grills,
gift baskets, livestock feed,
fishing and hunting equip-
ment, gift certificates to
local stores and restaurants
and a wide variety of other
exciting items. As a special
addition to this year's event
there will be drawings
from the admission ticket
stubs worth $2.500. The


person drawn for the win-
ning tickets must be pres-.
ent to win.
The Beast Feast &
Auction will be held at the
Florida FFA Leadership
Training Center at 5000
Firetower Road, off
Highway 542 (Hatchineha
Road) near Haines City
from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m.
Annually, the LTC hosts a
variety of meetings, con-
ferences and workshops
for FFA and othdr
organizations.
Many friends of FFA and
Florida Agriculture are
stepping forward with
efforts to help out the
organization that benefited
them as students. The
foundation provides the
resources necessary to rec-
ognize the leaders, which
the organization is known
for, while the FFA
Association provides the
paths for students to suc-
ceed. As an avid supporter
of FFA, "we take great
pride in being a part of the
Leadership Training,
Center fundraiser," stated
Fred Williams, Southern
Coast Manager, Land
O'Lakes Purina LLC.


"As a business owner, I
am amazed at the many dif-
ferent skills these students
gain as part of their agri-
science education classes
and their involvement with
FFA," stated Ed Swindle,
owner of ESI Group Inc. of
Tampa and chairman of the
2011 Beast Feast commit-
tee. "I would like to
encourage all of you to
become a sponsor or get
involved in some way so
the FFA Foundation can
continue to provide servic-
es and facilities to support
these outstanding young
people."
Anyone wishing to help
Florida FFA can do so by
becoming an event spon-
sor, donating items for the
silent or live auction and by
purchasing or selling tick-
ets.
For tickets or more infor-
mation about this event,
contact Bud Riviere at 718-
2268 or Ed Swindle at 813-
248-6248 or Gary Bartley
at 863-439-7332, ext.
6321. You may also visit
the website at
www.floridaffafoundation
.org and click on Special
Events/Beast Feast.


Jackson County Habitat Executive Director Leslie Fuqua, second from left, accepts
a $1,000 donation to her organization from SunTrust representatives Ron Duell,
Steven Aase and Trey Pleas. Contributed photo


Throssell

Literature/

Language Festival

set at Chipola


SPECIAL TO THE FLORIDAN
Chipola College will
host the 21st annual
T h r o s s e 1 1
Literature/Language.
Festival on Friday, Feb.
11.
Currently enrolled jun-
iors or seniors from high
schools in the Chipola dis-
trict will compete in writ-
ing, speech, oral interpre-
tation, humanities, gram-
mar/mechanics/usage, lit-
erature, reading and
Spanish competitions.
Festival coordinator
Rachel West said recogni-
tion will be given to first,
second, and third places
and two honorable men-
tions in each competition.
A monetary award will be
given to the first place
winner of the President's
Reading contest.
The festival will begin
at 8:15 a.m. and conclude
with the awards ceremo-
ny at 12:30 p.m.- Lunch,
compliments of the col-
lege, will be provided to
the contestants and their
sponsors. Participants
also will see a preview of


the upcoming Chipola
musical Little Shop of
Horrors.
"We are looking for-
ward 'to hosting our 21st
festival. It is always a
pleasure to have area high
school students on our
campus for a day of aca-
demic competition," said
Chipola Senior Vice
President Dr. Sarah
Clemmons.


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NOTICE OF ELECTION FOR
THE TOWN OF SNEADS
Sneads City Election Voter Registration Deadline
There is an election scheduled for the Town of Sneads, Florida on Tuesday,
April 12, 2011.
The purpose of the election is to elect three members of the City Council. The
seats to be filled are Groups III, IV and V, and-are for two- year terms each.
City residents wishing to vote in this election must be registered to vote by
Monday, March 14, 2011. Voter registration applications are available at
Sneads City Hall or at the Jackson County Supervisor of Elections Office.
Candidate Qualifying Dates
Qualifying for the Sneads City Election Groups III, IV and V will begin Monday,
February 21, 2011, at 7:00 am and end on Friday, February 25, 2011, at 12:00
noon.
Anyone wishing to run in the Election must be a qualified voter and live in the
City limits of Sneads. Those wishing to. qualify must pay a qualifying fee equal
to 5% of the annual expense account of the office and must file the necessary
qualifying papers. You may do so at the Sneads City Hall located at 2028 Third
Avenue. For more information please call 593-6636.


p
Li


SIr


I,








6A Sunday, February 6, 2011 Jackson County Floridan


FLO R


EDITORIAL www.JCFLORIDAN.com


DAN


Publisher: Valeria Roberts


Our Opinion




Local black


history

February is Black History Month. And
while much of the focus over the years
has been on national history from
Booker T. Washington's pioneering efforts
in education to Martin Luther King's work
to enshrine civil rights attention needs
to be paid to black history in Jackson
County.
In today's edition of the Floridan, we
make an effort to at least partially address
that.
We report about the many schools creat-
ed by educators and churches to provide
schooling in Jackson County while
schools were still segregated.
Another story looks at the many black
entrepreneurs who owned and operated
thriving businesses over the years in
Jackson County.
There are stories about the strides made
to make local government more inclusive
and representative.
And we feature several books written
by local African American'historians and
writers about Jackson County's black
community.
And while we recognize we have barely
scratched the surface, we hope you will
find these stories informative.


CONTACT YOUR

REPRESENTATIVE

Florida Legislature
Rep. Marti Coley, R-District 7
Marti.Coley@myfloridahouse.gov
District office
Building L, Room 108 Chipola College
3094 Indian Circle
Marianna, FL 32446-1701
(850) 718-0047

Rep. Brad Drake, R-District 5
Brad.Drake@myfloridahouse.gov
District office
NWFL State-Chautauqua Campus #205
908 U.S. Highway 90 West
DeFuniak Springs, FL 32433-1436
(850) 892-8431

Sen. Bill Montford. D-District 6 .
Tallahassee Office
208 Senate Office Building
404 South Monroe St.
Tallahassee, FL
32399-1100
(850) 487-5004
montford.bill.web@ flsenate.gov

U.S. Congress
Rep. Steve Southerland, R-2nd District
1229 Longworth HOB
Washington, DC 20515
Phone: (202) 225-5235
Fax: (202) 225-5615

Sen. Bill Nelson (D)
Washington office
United States Senate
716 Senate Hart Office Building
Washington, DC 20510
(202) 224-5274

Sen. Marco Rubio (R)
Washington office
United States Senate
B40A Dirksen Senate Office Building
Washington, D.C. 20510
(202) 224-3041


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


Health care fight as water torture


BY MARSHA MERCER
' "We think this is just the
beginning," Senate Minority
Leader Mitch McConnell said
Wednesday after the Senate
failed, as expected, to repeal
the health care law. "This issue
is still ahead of us and we will
be going back at it in a variety
of different ways."
The Republican approach to
going back at President
Obama's landmark legislation
- the Affordable Care Act -
is starting to feel like the polit-
ical equivalent of water torture.
Drip, baby, drip.
In the Senate, Democrats are
in control, but Republicans
have the numbers and the unity
to run the table. All 47
Republicans and not one
Democrat voted to repeal the
law. The GOP attacks on
"ObamaCare" aim to please
voters who dislike the law on
general principle.
But what if Democrats
reframed the debate to vote on
the law's specific provisions
that are already in place?
Would we see real profiles in
courage?
Which Republicans would
go on the record against allow-
ing children under 26 to stay
on their parents' health insur-
ance? Or in favor of reinstating


the lifetime cap on insurance
benefits? How about allowing
insurers once again to discrim-
inate against children with pre-
existing medical conditions -
yes or no? And who will just
say no to seniors currently get-
ting a break on their prescrip-
tion drug costs?
Few elected officials of
either party vote for their own
political suicide. But when
someone votes to repeal the
Affordable Care Act, he or she
is saying yes to eliminating
every one of those popular pro-
visions.
Proponents of health reform
structured the law so that the
carrots kicked in last year
while the stick of the so-called
"individual mandate" doesn't
appear until 2014. Democrats
and Obama reasoned that
Americans will like the bene-
fits and won't want to go back.
That proposition will be tested
in 2012.
For now, Republican critics
are getting a free ride. They
can vote to repeal
"ObamaCare," say they'll
replace it (sometime) and
imply that a future law will
contain everything people like.
They're saying: Trust us.
At the same time, Democrats
are in a bind. Majority Leader
Harry Reid, who had vowed


not to allow a vote on repeal,
capitulated. He didn't want a
determined minority to grid-
lock the Senate.
U.S. District Judge Roger
Vinson's sweeping opinion
from Pensacola, Fla., last
Monday energized
Republicans. Vinson declared
not only that Congress had
overreached its constitutional
authority in requiring most
Americans buy health insur-
ance or pay a fee, but that the
entire law was void.
While the case moves
toward the Supreme Court,
Republicans are looking for
ways to gut the law or cut off
money to implement it.
Senators Lindsey Graham,
R-S.C., and John Barrasso, R-
Wyo., introduced a bill that
would allow states to opt-out
of various provisions, includ-
ing the requirements that indi-
viduals buy insurance and that
employers provide it. Their
idea is to bleed health reform
dry by a thousand cuts.
Republicans also may try to
use the continuing, resolution
that pays for government oper-
ations to slow implementation.
Democrats and Republicans
in the Senate did agree to
revoke one part of the law.
They voted overwhelmingly to
strike a requirement that busi-


nesses file a 1099 tax form
when they pay a vendor more
than $600 a year. Small busi-
nesses had strenuously object-
ed to the provision, and
Obama had signaled this was
an area for bipartisan compro-
mise. The measure now goes
to the House.
Interestingly, the 81 to 17
Senate vote shows how easily
fiscal discipline can be bent.
Everybody says the federal
deficit is a serious problem and
hard choices must be made. In
fact, one of the main
Republican arguments against
the health law is that it increas-
es the deficit; Democrats, how-
ever, cite other numbers that
show the law will reduce the
deficit.
The 1099 requirement would
have brought in an estimated
$19 billion in tax revenue over
10 years to pay for the health
law. In its 1099 repeal amend-
ment, the Senate did not speci-
fy how to make up the lost rev-
enue, just that appropriated but
unspent funds will be tapped.
In this era of political water
torture, it probably won't be
long before the same
Republicans who voted to
repeal the 1099 requirement
complain about the higher cost
of the health law.
Drip, baby, drip.


Today's GOP lives in Reagan's world


BY BYRON YORK

On May 2, Republicans will
gather at the Reagan Library
in Santa Barbara, Calif., for
the first GOP presidential
debate of the 2012 campaign.
It's not clear which candidates
will be there, but here's a safe
bet: Each will declare himself,
or herself, a Reagan
Republican.
Such is the hold of Ronald
Reagan on the Republican
Party that it is simply impossi-
ble to imagine a' candidate not
reaching for the Reagan man-
tle. And such is the hold of
Reagan on our politics as a
whole that, on the eye of the
State of the Union, President
Obama felt compelled to
praise Reagan's leadership
and "unique ability to inspire
others to greatness."
Just 15 years ago, Obama
condemned what he called the
"dirty deeds" of "Reagan and
his minions" not an unusu-
al opinion among Democrats.
Now, the political world as a
whole is coming to recognize,
at least a bit, the greatness in
Reagan that Republicans have
admired for more than a gen-
eration.
One reason for Reagan's
evolving image is that we
know much more about him
than just a few years ago.
"There's been a stunning
change in the view of Reagan
since 2000," says Annelise


Anderson, who with her hus-
band, Martin both former
Reagan aides has done pio-
neering research in the
Reagan archives. "The publi-
cation of his radio commen-
taries, letters from throughout
his life, and the minutes of his
National Security Council
meetings we see the extent
to which he was formulating
strategy and defining, direct-
ing and pursuing his objec-
tives."
Reagan was indeed the
sunny public presence of
memory, but the Andersons'
books "Reagan: In His
Own Hand," "Reagan: A Life
in Letters" and "Reagan's
Secret War" show how his
accomplishments were the
result of a lifetime spent
studying, thinking, writing
and preparing for leadership.
The newly released papers
show how Reagan mixed his
personal qualities an
unmatched determination,
desire to learn and optimism
- with a deep belief in liber-.
ty, free enterprise and
American exceptionalism.
Together, they formed the
foundation for specific poli-
cies lower taxes and strong
defense that changed the
United States and the world.
For today's Republicans,
the problem is that it's easier
to talk about lower taxes and
strong defense than it is to
guess what Reagan would do


were he alive now. What
would he do about health
care, the deficit, immigration
and terrorism? Even his old
confidants can't say for sure.
That uncertainty is one rea-
son we see so much yearning
among Republicans for anoth-
er Reagan. "I'm always asked,
'When will we see somebody
like Reagan again?'" said
Peter Hannaford, a longtime
Reagan aide and author of
"Recollections of Reagan."
"My answer is 'never.' He
was sui generis. Someday,
you'll have somebody with
some of his qualities and with
that bigger-than-life aspect -
but not yet."
Meanwhile, Republicans are
very much living in Reagan's
party. For Craig Shirley, the
longtime conservative activist
and author of "Rendezvous
with Destiny: Ronald Reagan
and the Campaign That
Changed America," today's
GOP still reflects the man
who was elected president
more than 30 years ago. Back
then, so-called "country-club
Republicans" were a powerful
force in the party. "All these
moderate-to-liberal
Republicans considered con-
servatism the province of
Neanderthals," recalls Shirley,
who is a consultant to The
Examiner. Now, it's the mod-
erates who are virtually
extinct. The result. Shirley
believes, is "a more vigorous


debate and a more honest
choice for the American
people."
Starting soon, state and
county Republican parties will
be holding their yearly
Lincoln Day dinners, the way
Democrats hold Jefferson-
Jackson Day dinners. In
recent years, many of those
GOP events have become
Lincoln-Reagan Day dinners,
or just Reagan Day dinners.
That trend will likely continue
as the party seeks an even
closer identification with past
greatness.
And Republican politicians
will continue to seek that elu-
sive mix of attributes that
made Reagan Reagan.
Perhaps there is another great
leader out there right now, and
we don't know it. After all, no
one knew what Reagan would
accomplish until he moved
into the Oval Office.
So on May 2, the GOP can-
didates a group that could
include Mitt Romney, Mike
Huckabee, Tim Pawlenty,
Newt Gingrich, Haley
Barbour, John Thune, Mitch
Daniels, Sarah Palin and oth-
ers will take the stage at
the Reagan Library and try to
convince Republicans that
they are worthy heirs to
Ronald Reagan. The audience
will undoubtedly be skeptical,
but inwardly hoping that at
least one of them will be
right.


Managing Editor: Michael Becker


2/3


2011 Jeff Stahler/ Dist. by UFS, Inc.








wwwJCFLORID:AN.com LOCAIJSTATE


Jackson County Floridan Sunday, February 6, 2011 7AF-
Jackson County Floridan Sunday, February 6, 2011 -7


STAFF REPORT

There are several upcom-
ing Black History Month
programs scheduled
throughout the county.
Grand Ridge School will
host a Black History Month
program on Feb. 10, begin-
ning at 9 a.m. in the school
gymnasium. Attorney
La'dray Gilbert will be the
guest speaker.
Gilbert figures into anoth-
er Black History Month pro-
gram later in the month, as he
returns to support a Save the
Children event, a program he
participated in as a young-
ster.
Save the Children was
established in 1988 in
Jackson County, founded by
Carol "Cookie" Marks.
As part of that program,
the Boys to Men Choir was
established in 1996 as a spe-
cific effort to provide positive
direction for young black
males. Music is a uniting
force in the black communi-
ty, Marks said, and was a nat-
ural route to help young men
develop and present their tal-


OBITUARIES


Grady A.
McKinnie

Grady A. McKinnie of
Merritt Island, 96, died
Thursday, Jan. 27, 2011.
He was born in Jackson
County Nov. 27, 1914, to
Arthur D. and Silvility
McKinnie.
Grady is survived by one
son, Harry McKinnie Sr. of
Cocoa; two daughters,
Hilda (Bill) Wills of Merritt
Island, and Jynnifer (Mi-
chael) Smith of Melbourne;
four grandchildren, Nathyn
Smith and Amanda, Harry
Jr. and Geoffrey McKinnie;
one great-grandson, Tyler
McKinnie; one sister, Ruby
McMillan of Marianna;
friends, cousins and many
loved nieces and nephews.
He was preceded in


Economy
Continued From Page 1A
year's tax package was good
news, and people should use
the next two years as an
advantage because she
expects there will be higher
taxes in the future. She
stressed the importance of
taking advantage of tax-free
investments.
During a question and
answer session, Warne had
positive news for one
attendee who asked about
gas prices. Wame isn't con-
vinced the U.S. is going to
see record high gas prices in
the near future. This is
because U.S. inventories are
at record levels, she said.
And for people who haven't
started investing for their
retirement, Wame had some
advice after the presentation.
"Too many people gradu-


death by a daughter.
Debora McKinnie, in 1980;
a son, Charles McKinnie, in
1996; brothers Mack
McKinnie and Coy D.
McKinnie; sisters Trudy
McMillan, Josie McMillan,
Nadine Neel and Iduma Ri-
chards; and a very special
grandnephew, Kevin
Wright.
A memorial service is
scheduled for 11 a.m. Sat-
urday, Feb. 12, at the Salem
Wesleyan Church, 2764
Salem Church Road,
Sneads, FL 32460. Friends
and family will gather in
the church fellowship hall
afterwards for a covered
dish luncheon.
In lieu of flowers, dona-
tions may be made to the
Salem Wesleyan Church.


ate from high school and col-
lege with no idea what they
need to do to prepare them-
selves financially, or even
deal with the financial
world," Wame said.
Most people are going to
need to supplement what
they get from Social Security
- and most people would like
to retire eventually, Wame
said. The more people can
put money aside and let it
grow, the more additional
income they will have in
retirement.
Wame said the best place
to put that money is stocks,
because stock market returns
over time have historically'
been higher than bonds, and
definitely higher than cash
deposits today, which pay
"almost nothing."
People may think that set-
ting aside $100 or $200 here
and there won't make a big
difference, but "it will make a


Marianna Chapel Funeral
Home
3960 Lafayette Street
Marianna, FL 32446
526-5059


Sidney
Mordes

Sidney Mordes, 90, of Ma-
rianna passed away on Jan.
25,2011.
There will be a memorial
service at 2:30 p.m. Sun-
day, Feb. 6, at Marianna
Chapel Funeral Home with
Rabbi Lynne Goldsmith of-
ficiating.
Expressions of sympathy
may be submitted online at
www.mariannachapelfhi.com.
Marianna Chapel Funer-
al Home is in charge of ar-
rangements.


huge difference because you
have all that time for it to
grow," Warne said.
The people who are in
trouble are those who are 65
and suddenly say "Oh, now I
need to prepare for my retire-
ment" and they haven't saved
anything, she said.
Wame said people should
think about finding a finan-
cial adviser who can give
guidance on what to do with
their money. About 15 per-
cent of the population does it
all themselves, she said. At a
minimum, go online and read
up. The important thing is to
get started and put money
somewhere that allows it to
grow tax-free.
Warne is Edward Jones'
investment strategist, inter-
preting market conditions
and recommending appropri-
ate long-term investment
strategies to aid the firm's
nearly 7 million clients.


Chipola homecoming


2011 bi
SPCAL TO THE FLOImDAN

Chipola College will cel-
ebrate homecoming 2011
Feb. 9-19. The Indians will
host Tallahassee
Community College on
Saturday, Feb. 19. This
year's homecoming theme
is "Indians .on Fire."
Candidates for Mr.
Chipola and Homecoming
Queen will be introduced at
10 a.m., Wednesday in the
cafeteria. Voting for candi-
dates will take place on the
Wednesday-Thursday. The
top two freshmen vote win-
ners (women and men) and
the top three sophomores or
upperclassmen vote win-
ners will be named to the
Homecoming Court. The
sophomore or upper class-
man winners will be
crowned Homecoming
Queen and Mr. Chipola.
Later on Wednesday, a
retirees luncheon honoring
all retired Chipola faculty
and staff is set for 11:30
a.m. in the faculty dining
room of the cafeteria. The
lunch is free to retirees and
their guests. Those plan-
ning to attend are asked to


egins Fi

R.S.V.P. to Bryan Craven at
718-2264.
SGA will sponsor a
building decoration contest
among the campus organi-
zations, to be judged at 1
p.m., Feb. 15. Buildings
must be decorated on Feb.
14. Campus groups should
contact Nancy Johnson
about the building their
club would like to decorate.
The Homecoming Talent
show is Feb. 16, at 10:05
a.m. in the Arts Center. The
contest is open to any cam-
pus group or individual
currently enrolled at
Chipola. Cash prizes will
be awarded to: Best Overall
1st, 2nd and 3rd; Best
Solo, Best Group and Best
Band. Performances are
limited to four minutes.
The Chipola chapter of
the Fellowship of Christian
Athletes is sponsoring a
free concert featuring the
Christian band Remedy
Drive at 6 p.m., Feb. 17, in
the Chipola Arts Center.
Up-and-coming local band
Flying Backwards is sched-
uled to open. Contact
David Hilton, FCA faculty
adviser at 526-2761, Ext.


eb. 9
3331.
The annual Chipola
Honors Dance, featuring
the Ivey Brothers band, is
scheduled for Feb. 18, from
7 to midnight in the Arts
Center. The $10 a ticket
dance is the main fundrais-
er for the Honors program,
which recruits the top stu-
dents from Chipola's five-
county district. For ticket
information, contact
Bonnie Smith or Robert
Ivey at 526-1761, Ext.
3247.
The homecoming games
between Chipola and
Tallahassee are set for Feb.
19. The women's game tips
off at 5:30 p.m. Chipola
President Dr. Gene Prough
and his wife Priscilla will
host an Alumni Reception
in the Hospitality Room
beginning at 6:30 p.m. All
alumni, college retirees and
friends of the college are
invited. The homecoming
court will be presented dur-
ing halftime of the men's
game, which begins at 7:30
p.m.
For information about
homecoming, call Nancy
Johnson at 718-2314.


ents in speech, song and
dance.
Save the Children puts on
an annual Black History
Month program, with the
participation of the Boys to
Men Choir. Many alumni of
the choir come back each
year to join voices with cur-
rent members. This year, the
boys choir is joining forces
with Higher Praise, a youth
group with female members,
in a combined performance.
This year's Save the
Children Black History
Month program will be held
on Feb. 13, at Pope Chapel
AME Church on Blue
Springs Road. Services begin
at 9:30 a.m. and 11 a.m.
Scholarships will be
awarded that day to six alum-
ni of the Save the Children
program who are now
attending or headed for col-
lege. This year's recipients
are Phillip Sylvester, Stephen
Young, Kevin Myrick, Quan
Boykin, Darien and Darius
Pollock, and Treshay
Patterson.
There is no admission to
attend Sunday's program, but


an offering will be taken.
Marks hopes giving will be
generous; such contributions
help fund scholarships like
those being given Sunday, as
well as other outreach efforts
for young people.
This year's program theme
will emphasize being a good
neighbor, Marks said.
Children will present their
talents in the areas of speech,
song and dance.
The event will be dedicat-
ed this year to the memory of
Devaunte Patterson, an origi-
nal participant in the choir
and Save the Children pro-
gram. The 17-year-old died
in a recent traffic accident.
For more information, call
Carol Marks at 482-3020,
Leon Kelly at 209-4310. or
La'dray Gilbert at 482-2223.
The Chipola College
Black Student Union puts on
a Black History Month pro-
gram annually. This year. it's
set for Feb. 25. The public is
invited to attend. It begins at
6 p.m. in Chipola's
Continuing Education
Building. Building S on
College Street.


Officer
Continued From Page 1A
Another officer. Arthur
Teal. was wounded.
Department of Corrections
Secretary Walt McNeil
said Teal has been released
from the hospital.
Mallov had been a cor-
rections officer since 1988.
He was promoted to
colonel in July.
The former warden at
the Holmes County prison
says Malloy used to stand
at the front gate twice a
day to greet staff coming


on duty or leaving for
home.
He even got the heads of
other departments at the
prison to stand with him on
different days. said Mary
Ellen Dayan. who is now
retired.
"Line staff became used
to having a chance to speak
with him each day or just
to say. 'Hi,' and he had a
remark or kind word for
everyone one of them,"
Dayan said.
Malloy also was known
for trying to make all his
daughter's sporting events,
even the out-of-town


Cuts
Continued From Page 1A
Montford said he grew
up in Blountstown and
was bom in Marianna. He
also went to Chipola
College. Montford's back-
ground is in education, as
a former teacher, principal
and superintendent.
Montford also said the
state faces tough times.
"We've got to make
some tough decisions,
we're going to make a lot
of people angry, we're
going to hurt a lot of peo-
ple, and that's very unfor-
tunate," Montford said.
Montford, along, with
the other representatives,
stressed the importance of
listening to constituents.
"We're here to listen to
you, so we know that
we're on the straight and
narrow, so we can make
good sound decisions,"
Montford said.
Montford also made an
announcement, which was
met with enthusiasm by
the audience. He is going
to open a senate office in
Marianna.
The office would only
be open on certain days,
but Jackson County is a
large part of his district,
he said.
A representative from
Montford's Tallahassee
office said the District 6
senator used to have an
office in Quincy.
Montford has been look-
ing at putting offices in
Calhoun, Franklin and
Jackson counties, she
said. .
Nothing is set in stone



Business
Continued From Page 1A
Patmore said her busi-
ness "went down every
day" when the road work
started, because her cus-
tomers had a hard time
getting to the restaurant,
located on the corner of
Marion and Jackson
streets south of the court-
house.
It got to the point where
she wasn't able to pay the
utility bills. She went from
eight employees to one,
and then to none.- She
closed the business, and
sold a large amount of
equipment and furniture.
In October, the access to
the restaurant on Jackson.
Street had gotten better, so
she reopened. But the
struggles were far from
over.
There were still large
orange construction barri-
ers blocking access to
Marion Street, where her
customers used to park,
making it look like the
road was completely
closed to traffic.
City Manager Jim Dean
said the cones belong to
the contractor working on
the roads. Marion Street
has never been closed; the
contractor just hasn't
picked up the barriers,
Dean said.
During the Marianna
Christmas parade, people
moved the barriers in order
to park on Marion Street.
This opened up the road,


games. McNeil said in a
statement to corrections
staff Friday.
-This department lost
one of its shining stars.
And the state of Florida
lost an outstanding public
servant, and an honest-to-
God hero," McNeil wrote.
It has been a deadly
year for law enforcement
officers around the coun-
try and especially in
Florida. where two St.
Petersburg police officers
and two Miami-Dade
County detectives died in
two separate shootings
last month.


and it will be contingent
on funding, she said. But
the office is hoping to
have things finalized
before session, which
starts on March 8.
The introductory
remarks were followed by
a question and answer ses-
sion that focused on a
wide range of topics like
libraries, education, col-
lege tuition, health care,
Sunland, the Public
Service Commission,
Three Rivers State Park
and the driver's license
process.
Coley committed to ask
the governor's staff next
week about the process of
putting people on the
Public Service
Commission, which regu-
lates utilities.
Marianna city commis-
sioner Paul Donofro said
it seems like the PSC is
more interested in protect-
ing the interests of the
utility companies than the
citizens. PSC commis-
sioners used to be elected,
but now they are appoint-
ed.
The City of Marianna
has been dealing with the
PSC often lately, because
of the high utilities rates
in Marianna.
Jackson County Citizen
of the Year Homer Hirt
asked the legislators to
look into purchasing
Three Rivers State Park if
the government closes it..
The park has been on the
list for closure for some
time, he said. He also
asked that the park be
opened to free enterprise.
Drake asked Hirt to send
comments and his "wish


but. the orange cones are
still sitting on the corners.
Also, there is new curb-
ing on Marion Street as
-part of the still-incomplete
roadwork. In the past, her
customers were able to
park in the yard in front of
her business, which is city.
property. But now cus-
tomers don't want to drive
over the curb to park.
Parking is a big problem
for her business. Across
the street, there is a county
parking lot across from the
old county jail. But there is
also a large sign that says
unauthorized vehicles will
be towed. Patmore said
she frequently sees people
drive up, look at the sign,
and then leave because
they don't think they can
park there.
Dean said the city is
going to talk to the county
to fifid out if the sign is
still needed. The county
uses the old jail to store
records.
The curb on Marion
Street has also completely
blocked handicap access
to the business. Patmore
built a handicap ramp and
concrete pad to make her
business handicap accessi-
ble. But the curb has no
break, and there is no side-
walk that would allow for
wheelchair access. Her
wheelchair ramp is basi-
cally useless.
Patmore presented
another problem to the city
commission. A city
employee had told her that,
she couldn't advertise in


Panhandle officials want


BP to pay for new sand


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

SANTA ROSA BEACH
- Florida Panhandle offi-
cials say beach renourish-
ment is the key to their post-
oil spill recovery.
Administrators, attorneys
and commissioners from
seven northwest Florida
counties met Friday to dis-


cuss their unified response
to the 2010 oil spill.
Escambia County
Commissioner Grover
Robinson said the biggest
issue facing the Panhandle
was its sand. He says BP
should start paying for new
sand sooner rather than
later.
BP PLC's Gulf of


Mexico well blew out in
April, spewing millions of
gallons of oil into the sea.
Northwest Florida lost
millions of dollars in rev-
enue last year because
tourists stayed away during
the summer, fearing the
Panhandle's sugar-white
beaches were ruined by the
oil.


I! I'I I 9 I


Black History Month has


county-wide programs


list" to him, Coley and
Montford.
One person asked that
the state find more fund-
ing for libraries.
"For me to stand up
here and tell you that we
won't cut libraries at all
would not be smart,
because every area of our
budget will see some type
of reduction," Coley said.
However, she said she
knows people go to the
libraries more during
tough economic times.
She fought last year so the
funding for libraries was-
n't cut deeply, and she will
continue to do that this
year, she said.
One woman asked why
she had to have so much
information when she
went to renew her driver's
license.
Drake said he has "lived
that nightmare" of renew-
ing his license, but Florida
was one of the first states
,to enact the federal REAL
ID Act, which will eventu-
ally be required -for all
states. After a certain
time, the federal govern-
ment won't recognize
identification from states
that don't meet the guide-
lines.
Coley, Drake and
Montford all thanked
those in attendance and
asked them to continue
communicating with
them.
"If you communicate
with us and we don't get
the answer you want, then
please accept my apolo-
gy," Coley said. "But
know that we will contin-
ue working to do the very
best we can."


one of the storefronts
downtown, where two
other businesses currently
have advertising.
She was told the owner
of the building had been
contacted to take down the
other advertisements. But
Patmore said she knows
the owner of the property,
and he said he had never
been contacted by the city
about the signs.
During Tuesday's meet-
ing, the city's attorney said
if the signs don't conflict
with the city's sign ordi-
nance, the city doesn't
have a right to say some-
one can't put a sign in the
windows. It's between the
owner of the building and
the Florida Department of
Transportation because of
the road U.S. Highway
90 the building is on.
This week, city staff and
Patmore met to discuss the
problems. Dean said he
thinks there are some
things the city can do
regarding the parking
issues and advertising;
such as including the cof-
fee shop when the city
identifies Main Street dis-
trict businesses.
"We want to help her if
we can," Dean said. But
there are limitations, he
added.
Patmore said she was
very pleased with the
meeting with city staff.
"I want to stay here and
be part of this communi-
ty," Patmore said. "My
customers will be so
happy."







1 A Sunday, February 6, 2011 Jackson County Floridan


STATE wwwJCFLORIDAN.com


Murder suspect Gary Michael Hilton enters courtroom
3A on Friday, to begin his trial for the killing of Cheryl
Dunlap, a nurse who went missing in 2007. Hilton,
64, already is serving a life prison sentence after
pleading guilty to murdering 24-year-old hiker
Meredith Emerson in Georgia. He faces a possible
death sentence if convicted of kidnapping and murder-
ing Dunlap. The trial that could take up to three weeks.
- AP Photo/Tallahassee Democrat, Mike Ewen



Georgia killer


on trial for


Panhandle


slaying


BY BILL KACZOR
ASSOCIATED PRESS
TALLAHASSEE -
Plastic beads, blood, boots,
charred bones and a bayo-
net will be key pieces of
evidence as a convicted
killer goes on trial for a
second decapitation mur-
der, a prosecutor said
Friday.
Chief Assistant State
Attorney Georgia
Cappleman told jurors in
her opening statement that
Gary Michael Hilton's own
words on a self-made
video and in statements to
police and a fellow inmate
also will help prove the
drifter killed Cheryl
Dunlap, a 46-year-old
nurse from nearby
Crawfordville.
The balding, wiry
Hilton, 64, already is serv-
ing a life prison sentence
after pleading guilty to
murdering 24-year-old
hiker Meredith Emerson in
Georgia. He faces a possi-
ble death sentence if con-
victed of kidnapping and
murdering Dunlap. The
trial that could take up to
three weeks.
Both victims were
decapitated and their bod-
ies dumped in forested
areas. Hunters found
Dunlap's remains the
Apalachicola National
Forest southwest of
Tallahassee in December
2007. Emerson's were dis-
covered the next month in
the Dawson Forest Wildlife
Management Area near the
north Georgia town of
Cumming.
Authorities also suspect
Hilton in at least three
other slaying' in North
Carolina and Florida.
Assistant Public
Defender Ines Suber told
jurors most of the state's
evidence is circumstantial
and won't prove "beyond a
reasonable doubt" that
Hilton killed Dunlap.
Cappleman said Dunlap
had gone to the National
Forest planning to read a
book and later meet a
friend when she disap-
peared on Dec. 1, 2007.
"But this man, Mr.
Hilton. as the evidence will
show, had another plan for
Miss Dunlap," the prosecu-
tor said, turning and point-
ing at the defendant sitting
behind her. "Miss Dunlap
found herself in a situation,
and ultimately came to an
end, that is something that
we only think about in
nightmares."
Evidence will show
Hilton held Dunlap captive
for two days before killing
her, Capplemen said.
Beads left in Dunlap's
abandoned car matched
others found at one of
Hilton's forest campsites
and in his backpack, she
said, surmising they could
have come from a strand
Broken during a struggle.


Microscopic evidence
will show Hilton's double-
bladed bayonet was used to
puncture a tire on the vic-
tim's car, Cappleman said.
She said Dunlap's blood
was found on a sleeping
bag and her DNA on a pair
of hiking boots that Hilton
tried to get rid of in trash
bins at two Georgia con-
venience stores.
A charred human skull
and hand bones were
recovered from a burn pit
on one of Hilton's camp-
sites near where the rest of
her remains had been
found, Cappleman said.
She said a cigarette butt
with Hilton's DNA on it
was found at the campsite.
The state will be unable
to establish if the beads are
the same, Suber told jurors.
She also said police did not
find them during an initial
search of the car nor when
they later vacuumed it
while looking for evidence
before Hilton was arrested.
"And lo and behold when
plastic beads become
important to the case and
the investigation, plastic
beads are all of a sudden
found in the car," 'Suber
said.
She also said a medical
examiner was unable to
determine a cause of death
and an anthropologist
could not tell if the skull
and hands found in the fire
pit were male or female.
Just before opening
statements, Circuit Judge
Circuit Judge James
Hankinson denied Suber's
request for a one month
delay in the trial. She said
she has not yet been able to
interview all of about 200
potential witnesses and a
defense expert has not yet
had a chance to review a
300-page sworn statement.
The trial been scheduled
for last June, but it was
continued due to Suber's
heavy caseload.
Hankinson also refused
her request to strike the
jury because two jurors
knew about the Georgia
and North Carolina cases.
Emerson vanished on
New Year's Day 2008
while hiking on the
Appalachian Trail. Hilton
was arrested at a north
Georgia convenience store
where he tried to dispose of
Dunlap's boots,
Cappleman said. He was
charged initially with kid-
napping Emerson, whose
remains were found later.
Authorities suspect
Hilton may be connected to
the deaths an elderly cou-
ple, John and Irene Bryant,
who disappeared on a hike
in North Carolina's Pisgah
National Forest in October
2007, and of 27-year-old
Michael Scot Louis, who
vanished a month later in
Ormond Beach, Fla. Louis
also was decapitated.
Hilton has not been
charged in those cases.


Bath salts ban Fla. adds 64


reduces calls


to poison


info center


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
TAMPA Officials at
the Florida Poison
Information Center say a
statewide ban on a synthet-
ic designer drug common-
ly labeled as "bath salts"
has led to a drop in calls
about the substance.
Attorney General Pam
Bondi last week temporari-
ly banned the drug called
MDVP. The so-called bath
salts usually are snorted
like cocaine but also can be
smoked and injected.
- The medical director of


the Tampa-based informa-
tion center says the 90-day
emergency order has
meant fewer people are
being exposed to the drug,
so fewer people are calling
poison control centers
seeking help after snorting
it.
Bondi's order makes the
sale or possession of the
drug a third-degree felony
punishable by up to five
years in prison.
Legislative leaders say
they plan to pass a law per-
manently banning, the
substance.


new nursing


programs in


18 months


THE AssoCATED PRESS
TALLAHASSEE -
Florida has added 64 new
nursing education pro-
grams of all types in the
18 months since a new
law went into effect eas-
ing the approval process.
A legislative report
Friday said the Board of
Nursing approved pro-
grams at triple the rate for
the previous 18 months.
The Legislature revised
the process in response to
a nursing shortage.
The Office of Program


Policy Analysis &
G o v e r n m e n t
Accountability reported
the new programs have
increased student seats by
20 percent and enrollment
by 13 percent. It's too
early, though, to tell now
the changes have affected
graduation and retention
rates or employment out-
comes.
Florida had 185 pro-
grams in 2009-10 that
graduated 26,188 students
- an 11.7 percent
increase from the previ-
ous year.


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------- ---------- -.- - ---- m -Imm. -








wwwJCFLORIDAN.com NATIONAL


Jackson County Floridan Sunday, February 6, 2011 9A


Nasdaq hackers target Health care fraud: Not a

service for corporate boards faceless crime any longer


BY PETER SVENSSON
ASSOATFED PRESS WRiTER
NEW YORK The company that runs
the Nasdaq stock market said Saturday that
hackers had penetrated a service that han-
dles confidential communications between
public companies and their boards.
The service run by Nasdaq OMX Group
Inc. carries strategic information for about
300 companies. The company said it
appears no customer data was compro-
mised.
Nasdaq OMX said the hacking attempts
did not affect its trading systems. Nasdaq
is the largest electronic securities trading
market in the U.S. with more than 2,800
listed companies.
The targeted application, Directors
Desk, is designed to make it easier for
companies to share documents with direc-
tors between scheduled board meetings. It
also allows online discussions and Web
conferencing within a board.
Since board directors have access to
information at the highest level of a com-
pany, penetrating the service could be of
great value for insider trading. The appli-
cation's Web page says "Directors Desk
provides multiple layers of security to pro-
tect our clients' most vital corporate
records."
A federal official tells The Associated


Press that the hackers broke into the sys*-
tems repeatedly over more than a )ear.
Investigators are trying to identify the
hackers, the official said. The motive is
unknown.
The official spoke on condition of
anonymity because the inquiry by the FBI
and Secret Service is continuing.
Nasdaq OMX spokesman Frank
DeMaria said the Justice Department
requested that the company keep silent
about the intrusion until at least Feb. 14.
However, The Wall Street Journal reported
the investigation on its website late Friday,
prompting Nasdaq to issue a statement and
notify its customers.
DeMaria said Nasdaq OMX detected
"suspicious files" during a regular security
scan on U.S. servers unrelated to its trad-
ing systems and determined that Directors
Desk was potentially affected. It pulled in
forensic firms and federal law enforcement
for an investigation, but found no evidence
that -any customer information was
accessed by hackers.
Nasdaq acquired the company behind
Directors Desk in 2007.
In 1999, hackers infiltrated the websites
of Nasdaq and the American Stock
Exchange leaving taunting messages, but
Nasdaq officials said then that there was
no evidence the break-ins affected finan-
cial data.


Chicago residents call

dibss' on dug-out parking


BY CARLA K JOHNSON AND DON BABWIN
ASSOCIATED PRESS WRITERS
CHICAGO A blizzard that dumped
nearly 2 feet of snow has revived a long-
standing Chicago tradition: Break out the
patio furniture. Or, if none is available, suit-
cases, garbage cans, strollers, bar stools and
milk crates work, too.
All these items are frequently used by
Chicago residents in a time-honored yet con-
troversial system of preserving parking spots,
known as dibss."
In an urban version of wild animals mark-
ing their territory, residents use chairs and
other objects to tell anyone who passes that
someone has taken the trouble to dig out
enough snow to park a car and that person
expects the spot to remain available when the
vehicle returns.
"It is an unwritten rule of etiquette," attor-
ney Chris Sheaffer, 34, said as he was about
to place a bright blue folding chair on a spot
he'd dug in front of his North Side home.
"And you bear the consequences if you break
it."
Actually, the city has an ordinance cover-
ing dibs, and it's illegal.
But one look at block after block lined with
markers ranging from a simple cardboard box
to elaborate barricades of chairs, ropes and
bright ribbons, and it's clear the law gets the
same kind of compliance in Chicago that
Prohibition once did.
The practice is so ingrained in the fabric of
the city that almost immediately after the
blizzard ended, the candidates running for
mayor were asked where they stood on the
practice. Three told the Chicago Sun-Times
they were in favor of dibss," while one was
noncommittal. The retiring Mayor Richard
Daley dances around the issue; but he has


On Feb. 4, residents of Roscoe Village,
mark their parking spot in front of their
home after shoveling snow in Chicago.
- AP Photo/Nam Y. Huh
made no secret of his sympathy for people
who spend time digging snow only to lose
their parking spots to someone else.
Even the city's top police officer sympa-
thizes with those who do it.
"Think about it, you spend a couple hours
clearing a spot and somebody from another
block takes it?" Superintendent Jody Weis
said Friday.
While dibss" has caused fights and
inspired. vandalism in the past, things have
been relatively quiet this year, Weis said.
People still seem to be in a help-thy-neighbor
mode after one of the biggest blizzards in
Chicago history, he said.
In the neighborhoods, residents said they
expect drivers looking for a parking spot to
follow the law of the street.


BY RICARDO ALONSO-
ZALDIVAR

WASHINGTON -
Health care fraud once was
a faceless crime. Now it has
a mug shot, even a smile.
Medicare and Medicaid
scams cost taxpayers more
than $60 billion a year. but
bank holdups are more like-
ly to get greater attention.
The government wants
the public's help in trying to
catch more than 170 fugi-
tives wanted for fraud, so it's
developed a new health care
most-wanted list, with its
own website -
http://www.oig.hhs.gov
Most are dour, some sport
smiles.
One name on the list is
Leonard Nwafor, convicted
in Los Angeles of billing
Medicare more than $1 mil-
lion for motorized wheel-
chairs that people didn't
need. One person who got a
wheelchair was a blind man
who later testified he could-
n't see to operate it.
Facing time in federal
prison, Nwafor disappeared
before his sentencing.
"We're looking for new
ways to press the issue of
catching fugitives," said
Gerald Roy, deputy inspec-
tor general for investiga-
tions at the Health and
Human Services
Department. "If someone
walks into a bank and steals
$3,000 or $4,000, it would
be all over the newspaper.
These people manage to do


I 1 I" I o rn II1i ..u.',1w4. ri. ih rtbllkri)
OPERATION DIAGNOSIS DOLLARS
".
. I i


This composite photo released by the FBI on Oct. 13,
2010, shows 10 suspects indicted in Los Angeles as part
of an FBI investigation, dubbed Operation Diagnosis
Dollars, which targeted the largest Medicare fraud ring by
one criminal enterprise in the program's history. -AP
Pho/Federal Bureau of Ivestigations, File


it from a less high profile
position, but they still have a
tremendous impact."
Even though motorized
wheelchairs can cost up to
$7,000 apiece, Nawfor's
scam was on the low end
when compared with others
who made the most-wanted
list.
Sisters Clara and Caridad
Guilarte allegedly submitted
$9 million to Medicare in
false and fraudulent claims


for pricey infusion drugs
that were never provided to
patients. They are accused
of offering cash and other
rewards for beneficiaries to
visit their clinic in Dearborn,
Mich., and sign forms that
said they received services
that they never got.
An alleged accomplice
was arrested in the
Dominican Republic recent-
ly, but the sisters remain at
large.


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A Valentines Day Gift Guide


MO . .. .....gt : -it -.-- -




i Be sure to check out Cupid's Collection
I & Special Offers from our participants
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WIa Participating Businesses.:

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Interested in being one of "Cupid's Collection"?
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10A Sunday, February 6, 2011 Jackson County Floridan


BLACK HISTORY MONTH


wwwJCFLORIDAN.com


City's first black mayor recalls triumphs, struggles


BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
F l O HIDt A 5 : .r Vw : -:: .. ,

Elmore Bryant.
Marianna's first black
mayor in 1985. was presi-
dent of the local NAACP
chapter for many years. and
for a long time was the only
black mayor in the
Panhandle of Florida,
excluding the predominant-
ly black city of Quincy.
He talked recently about
some of the changes he
helped effect. It wasn't
always easy going.
He ran unsuccessfully for
a city commission seat
twice under the at-large
voting system that existed
at the time.
He started hearing of the
single-member district
drive in other areas of the
country, and began a class
action suit against'the city
in an effort to change the
voting system.
In the meantime, he was
appointed to the city com-
mission on the resignation
of another member. The
lawsuit continued, but the
.city, county and school
board ultimately decided
not to fight the change.
Bryant said the court deci-
sion, awarded by default,
became a landmark deci-
sion often cited in subse-
quent court battles else-
where.
"Jackson County became
well recognized for that,
because a lot of communi-
ties fought it down to the
last," Bryant said. "We
drew the district lines while
-I was on the city commis-
sion, we rewrote things, we
changed ordinances, and
fellow board members
appointed me mayor in my
first term. I appointed com-
mittees, and we made some
changes."
Bryant cast the deciding
vote in bringing Winn Dixie
to, town and with it, jobs.
"I broke the tie," he said.
"There was some resist-
ance, I think from existing
concerns."
Bryant said that, during
his seven years on the com-
mission, the city paved 31
streets, in part to satisfy
some of the attendant com-
plaints in the old class
action suits.
Bryant said he had a lot
of surprising, if quiet, sup-
port as he served on the
commission. He remem-
bers the time he fought,
successfully, for the city of
Marianna to buy out the
utilities delivery system


from its private provider.
"I'd sit on the porch with
these elderly white ladies.
and they'd say. "Son. I'm
praying for you.' It might
be in a whisper, and they
might not want me to
broadcast it, but they were
with me. It was really
something," he said. "I had
my mirrors knocked off my
vehicle once, but I also had
some good support in all
sectors. A lot of folks came
to back me up on some
issues at times."
Bryant was on board
when the city decided to
bequeath a large tract of
land to the federal govern-
ment so that the Federal
Correctional Institution
could be brought to
Marianna.
"That was a big day for
Jackson County," Bryant
said. "It was the largest
land donation the city had
ever given at that time, and
it brought a lot of good,
long-term jobs. A lot of the
kids that I'd taught at
Marianna High School,
Cottondale and elsewhere
moved into those jobs. I
worked with a committee to
ensure that the prison came
here. As mayor, I signed the
deed, and I don't think the
city has ever been sorry."
Bryant also led a drive to
hire black police officers.
"We started to make a
real effort to hire fairly," he
said. "I started trying to
make positive charges from
the start. We also got better
pay for officers, and we
walked the halls finding out
what grants were avail-*
able."
Bryant said that the city's
decision not to fight the
class action suit worked in
its favor in ways no one had
foreseen.
"We were in trouble as
far as grant awards were
concerned, because we had
received money that had
just sat unused. They didn't
look favorably on that, and
we were trying to restore
our reputation," he said.
"When the city decided not
to fight the class action any
further, the government
started saying they were
going to see that our name
was front and center in the
grant process. Before that,'
we were pretty much off the
list because of our previous
inaction on the ones we had
received."
Bryant said the commu-
nity came around as the city
began to advance.
"When people saw what


- I


TOP: Elmore Bryant, the first black mayor Marianna, talks about the days he and others
were involved in the civil rights struggle. Mark Skinner/Floridan. LEFT/RIGHT: The youth
council of the Jackson County NAACP staged sit-ins at businesses in Marianna that refused
to serve blacks in the 1960s. They picketed others that did not employ blacks. This is
believed to be a scene along Lafayette Street during those times, in front of a now-closed
theater. Photos courtesy of the Gilmore Academy-Jackson County Training School
Alumni Association/Florida State Archives


we were trying to do, you
couldn't ask for better sup-
port," he said.
Bryant was an educator
most of his life, and owned
a business that only recent-
ly closed.
As a private citizen, he
helped fund Habitat for
Humanity, which has built
homes -for dozens of fami-
lies since it began.
"Janet Harnes, Peggy and
Bob Sanford and I went to
Americus, Ga. to check out
the program," he recalled.
"We'd gone up there in my
motor home. On the way
back, Peggy and Bob and
Janet wrote up the founding
papers. That first year, sup-
port from black and white
was pouring it. When
you're trying to do what's
right, people join in and
help you."


Bryant subsequently
founded another housing
assistance program in
Jackson County.
In his life as an educator
and a businessperson,
Bryant said he has seen
many good people who
have changed the world for
the better. The days of
integration were made
smoother, he said, due to
the efforts of those people.
He named a few off the top
of his head, but said there
were many others.
Queen Brown was a. great
motivator of students and
fellow teachers. She also
worked tirelessly on com-
munity enhancement proj-
ects, he said, including a
successful push to have the
railroads improve the trestle
over Borden Street.
Vivian Koonce was a


math wizard who could get
through to students no one
else could reach.
Irma Swilley was a
teacher who endured much,
but persevered to teach her
math and science classes in
difficult times.
Frances Menchion was
an excellent special educa-
tion teacher who had a real
understanding of student
behavior.
Bryant also recalled other
milestones in integration
efforts, in which he had a
key role as a fresh young
college graduate.
"When integration settled
down, I think that happened
because we had nurturing
hands in the educational
community and the stu-
dents, black and white, felt
that," he said. "You've got
to look out for the kids,


with nurturing that's not in
books."
Church leaders also
helped in the transition, he
said.
"People stood up for
what's right, and although
we were a small NAACP
chapter, we were a power-
ful one: we got attention
from larger groups because
of the things we could
accomplish." he said. "It's
about working together.
There are a lot of people I
look up. to from the civil
rights struggles here, even
though I wasn't here at its
peak in the early 1960s."
At that time. students
marched on Lafayette
Street in protest of segre-
gated dining, and at other
businesses, and made other
efforts to assert their civil
rights.
Carol "Cookie" Marks
was here for that era, and
she gave an account of
activities during the 1960s.
"The NAACP of Jackson
County was the organiza-
tion that focused on injus-
tice in the early 1960s with
Mr. Gye Long as its presi-
dent," Marks wrote. "The
youth council of the branch
was one of the most active
groups in the state of
Florida, under such presi-
dents as Dr. Arthur James
Jones, Dr. Rev. "Pie"
McElroy, Earnest Williams,
Llewellyn Swilley,
Corinthian Whites and oth-
ers through marches, sit-ins
and other means..
"This led the way for the
first year of integration in
1965. There were seven
who were seniors: Annie
Jones, Willola Borders,
Aaron Granberry, Carol
'Cookie' Marks, Willie
Pittman, Gloria Linda
Speights and Clara Sue
Pender. All graduated the
first year 1966 (even
though National Honor
Society status was lost).
Additionally, there were
three males who were
enrolled at Chipola Junior
College in 1965. Harold
Stephens, Aldric Borders
and a young man from
Vernon ... This changed
situations and circum-
stances in Jackson County
in some ways positively
and others negatively."
Marks, a self-described
50-year civil rights activist
with an emphasis on youth,
said she thinks there's still
more work to be done.
"Injustice is still alive
and well as I see it and saw
it," she said.


Chipola Black Student Union hosts annual Black History Month event


The Chipola College Black
Student Union hosts a Black
History Month celebration and
dinner each year. In 2011, it's set
for Feb. 25. The public is invited
to attend. It begins at 6 p.m. in
Chipola's Continuing Education
Building, Building S on College
Street. The theme of this year's
event is "Paying homage to those
who made colossal sacrifices to
pave the way for generations


to come."
Open to all students, the Chipola
College Black Student Union
meets weekly in the Chipola's
Building C, the Social and
Behavioral Sciences center. It is
located off Indian Circle, the main
corridor through campus.
In addition to campus-oriented
activities, the Union also reaches
out to families and the elderly who
need food, clothing, other supplies,


or even a bit of company during
holidays and at other times.
Bylaws set out the purposes of
the Union.
First among them is "to unite in
a common bond without regard to
race, creed or national origin of stu-
dents."
It also focusds on helping mem-
ber students develop leadership
skills through participation in edu-
cational,' civic, recreational and


social activities.
It strives to develop on campus
an overall respect for diversity. It
further seeks to promote the under-
standing of diverse cultures, and
how diversity contributes to human
development and a more meaning-
ful societal experience.
The Union also promotes enthu-
siasm for learning and enhanced
academic performance, and
healthy competition among stu-


dents to foster learning.
Another goal is to encourage and
promote appropriate behavior at
school and in the general commu-
nity.
The Union also conducts its
business in a way that helps devel-
op students' ability to plan together,'
organize and carry out activities in
a meaningful democratic manner.
Faculty advisor is Dr. Willie
Spires.


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2851 Jefferson Street P.O. Box 6046 Marianna, FL 32447
(850) 482-0652 FAX (850) 482-9652
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BLACK HISTORY MONTH Jackson County Floridan Sunday, February 6, 2011 11A


County boasted thriving black business community


BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
F: .S; ,V :,:3

Local businessman Leon Kelly is
an avid collector of many things.
tangible evidence of how lives were
lived in days gone by.
Among his most treasured pos-
sessions are the artifacts of his
grandfather's butcher shop. Simon
Davis ran the shop behind his home
on Barnes Street.
People brought their cows. hogs
and other livestock to him for
preparation as fooxl.
If they couldn't stomach the
slaughter themselves. Davis had a
bolt-action .22 caliber rifle to do the
job.
Kelly has the rifle, along with the
"single tree" hardwood implement
his grandfather used to assist him in
the butchering process.
He also has a collection of knives
Davis used to carve out the various
cuts of meat. and the sharpening
rocks and rods he used.
The butcher shop is long gone,
but Kelly's memories of his grand-
father's business are vivid. He
helped in the processing at times,
and said the experience helped
shape his work ethic.
It also helped him prepare to take
over his own father's shoeshine
business.
Kelly's father, Charlie "Buy"
Davis, established the West End
Shoeshoe Shop in 1941. Located
on Orange Street, it is now operated
by Kelly under the name Buy's
Shoeshine Shop.
Kelly worked with his father in
the shop from the age of nine until
he signed on for a 23-year career in
the military. He took over the busi-
ness in 1999, working it as he could
while maintaining a full-time job.
Kelly has recently left that job,
and said he will devote more time
to fully renewing the shoeshine
operation.
He said it provided him pocket
change all through his youth a
fact he was delighted to remind cer-
tain other youngsters of, when they
tried to tease him about being in a
line of work stereotyped with a
negative image for many years.
Kelly tries to involve young peo-
ple as apprentices in the business,


which he believes can thrive in a
community with professionals. and
so many correctional officers who
need to keep their shoes maintained
to a mirror finish.
He believes involving young
people in the business can help
them grow into successful business
owners themselves.
In looking back at the rich histo-
ry of black entrepreneurship in
Jackson County. he said he is dis-
mayed at the low number of black-
owned businesses these days.
He listed a diverse string of them
which thrived in the 1950s. 1960s
and much earlier.
Down by the railroad tracks, a
club called the California Hotel
provided entertainment. Cab
Calloway used to play there for the
soldiers during World War II. he
said.
Next to the California sat Eddie
Washington's Sewing and
Alterations Shop.
Across from it, Willie Pender's
Barber Shop and Sweet Shop
thrived for more than 40 years.
On Andrews Street, Yank
Speights had an auto mechanic
shop. White's Beauty School was
next to it.
Mildred's Cafe was in the same
area, along with Minnie's Beauty
Salon, and Dave Pressley's shoe
repair shop.
Coming up from Mildred's cafe,
there was Dave Pressley's Shoe
(Repair) Shop.
Leo Washington's Dry Cleaners
was down the street. The Friendly
Comer nightspot now occupies this
location.
Up from that, there was another
shoe repair shop, owned by Bob
Summerwell, and West End
Cleaners.
Vann's Funeral Home, still in
business, was up the street.
James "Big Buddy" Long oper-
ated Long's Grocery Store at the
comer of St. Andrews and Orange
streets. It was a hub of the commu-
nity. Long sold canned goods,
meats, snacks, drinks, bread,
matches, tools, kerosene, gasoline
and more. It was a favorite spot for
checkers players, who stationed
themselves outside under an over-
hang.


Leon Kelly treasures the old
knives and other implements his
grandfather used in the
butchering business he ran from
a building behind his home. -
Mark Skinner/Floridan
His niece. Callie M. Long
Thomas. recalled that her uncle
gave freely of what he had to his
young relatives who didn't have
money to buy his wares. Years later.,
when they went off to college, he
made sure to fill a box with food for
them to take back to school at the
end of a visit home.
Several businesses thrived on
Orange Street, Kelly recalled.
Long would go into business on
that street, too, with a fast food
restaurant serving hamburgers, hot-
dogs, milkshakes and more.
Business dwindled only after fast
food chains arrived. His Tasty
Freeze building, which became the
Kickin' Chicken, still stands, but is
now closed.
He also had a package store and
was one of the most prominent
businessmen of his day.
McClane's Funeral Home, now
an outreach clothes closet, was
located there.
Down from that, People's
Funeral Home also thrived, and
continues today.
Also on that street was Bryant's
Enterprises BP station, recently
closed after many years of owner-
ship by long-time Jackson County
NAACP President Elmore Bryant.
Before he took over, the 1950s
building was once home to
Johnny's Gulf Station.
Arthur Graham owned Graham's
Place, also know as Graham's
Comer nightclub and the "Honey
Dripper." His son, Arthur Graham


Jr.. took over the business later. On
a large upstairs dance floor, patrons
danced the jitterbug. cha-cha-cha or
other popular dances of each gener-
ation. The first floor had a fast food
store. poolroom and grocery store.
Many high school proms were held
there over the years.
The West End Sweet Shop,
which served cookies, ice cream
and more. was owned and operated
by Bettsie and Paul Harrison.
In the same row of buildings, the
West End Shoeshine Shop thrived.
Owned by Charlie "Buy" Davis
originally, it was established in
1941. It moved across the street in
later years. and is currently owned
and operated by son Leon Kelly.
Also in this row of buildings,
hairdresser Lillie Robinson operat-
ed Lillie's Beauty Shop.
A small nearby building was
home to another sweet shop owned
by Willie and Lindsey Hatley.
Miss Gold's Place was also locat-
ed in that area, and provided the
younger crowd a place to gather.
On South Madison Street, The
Redbird Cafe thrived for years.'
serving patrons of all races. It was
owned and operated by Plassie
Hadley Cook. Her menu featured
soul food.
Other black entrepreneurs in the
downtown area of Marianna
included James Speights, Willie
Home, Robert Livingston, who
operated a fruit market, and barbers
Frank White, Larkiin Gilbert, and
Zannie Garret. William Holden had
a fish market, Richard Baker had a
dry cleaner, and Armstrong Purdee
had a law office downtown. Cleve
Roulhac had a poolroom, Lula
Williams had a beauty shop, and
there were several others.
The black-owned East-West Taxi
Stand. on east Lafayette Street
employed many African American
drivers, and provided transporta-
tion.
On St. Claire Street, the White
Castle Candy Store owned by
James Pollock was a thriving con-
cem. A church now occupies the
space.
Fat Chat and Chew, a nightspot
on Old Cottondale Road also
known as Cooper's Place, was
owned by "Bubba" Willie Cooper.


Down from that. Rose Pollock
owned and operated Pollock's
Grocery Store for many years. If is
currently being torn down to make
space for a possible help center that
her daughter plans to establish.
Allen Rivers owned Rivers Inn
on Penn Avenue. which was known
at the time as Old Hodges Mill
Road. He offered entertainment,
food and drinks. A descendant of
Rivers. Sybil Rivers, wrote in
Kelly's copy of a local black histo-
ry book that it was "home of the
famous sausage sandwiches" and a
popular place.
In the Mt. Tabor area of Jackson
County. Elijah Pete Sr. had Pete's
Store, offering groceries and other
merchandise.
Mae's Supper Club. or "Monk's
Place." was in the Blue Hole area. It
offered a dance floor, food, drink
and entertainment.
This is only a partial list of the
many black-owned businesses that
have existed through the years in
Jackson County. The local history
books cited in this section have
much more information on the
topic.
Today. Leon Kelly is encouraged
to see that young people are trying
to establish new businesses, even in
the tough economic times.
Brenda Blackmon Jones has a
thriving business in Marianna,
Divine Designs and Printing.
Located on Jackson Street, it will
mark its third anniversary in
September of this year.
A1983 graduate of Marianna
High School, Jones said she wants
to have a mentoring program in her
business in order to develop young
entrepreneurship.
"I do feel that there is a greater
responsibility to show young
people that they need to work
toward a career, that they can
achieve things, and I want to be
part of helping .them do that," she
said. "I have enjoyed support all
over the community. I have black
customers, white customers, and
I think we all have to help each
other. We all need to work togeth-
er, across racial lines, to help
each other survive in this econo-
my and to help all our young
people."


Dr. Spires achieved many 'firsts' in office


BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
FLORIDAN STAFF WRITER

Dr. Willie Spires was the first,
African-American elected to coun-
ty office.
The District 1 county commis-
sioner, Spires was first elected in
1992 and is currently serving his
fifth consecutive term.
He said he didn't really think of
setting that precedent when he
decided to run, but acknowledged
the practical and symbolic signifi-
cance of his presence on the com-
mission.
"It wasn't part of my decision,
but my personal opinion is that all
boards should reflect the demo-
graphics of the community," he
said.
Once he was elected, Spires set
out to help correct something he
saw as a major problem.
"One concern I had was that
basically, during this time, there
was no funding allocated for recre-
ation for county youngsters. The
city of Marianna had the MERE


complex, but parents of children
who didn't live in the city limits had
to pay to play there because the
county wasn't contributing, any
money for the upkeep," Spires said.
"For low-income families, many of
which were minority families, there
was no money for extras like this.
One of my motivations when I was
elected into office was to see the
county contributing funds. That's
happening now, and it has increased
the participation of African
American children and other low-
income or minority families."
Spires said he tries to follow a
personal guideline in his role as a
commissioner, one he thinks has
earned him continued and growing
support as he sought multiple
terms.
"My philosophy is to provide
representation to the community,
not just within the district lines or
along lines of race. I won with 66
percent of the vote in my first elec-
tion; that means I received votes
from all segments of the popula-
tion. I can truly say that I have actu-


ally enjoyed diverse support."
Spires has also achieved a first in
his professional career.
A psychology professor at
Chipola College since 1987, in
2002 Spires became the first
African American to be appointed
as a division head at the school, a
position referred to as dean in many
institutions of higher learning. A
graduate of Chipola himself, he
continues to serve as division head
of Social and Behavioral Sciences.
He was working toward his PhD
when appointed to the post, and
earned it in 2004.
Spires' achievements at Chipola
haven't gone unnoticed by the other
schools where he earned his
degrees.
Troy State University recognized
him as an outstanding alumnus in
1989.
In 1993, he was named among
the outstanding black alumni at the
University of West Florida.
And his students have bestowed
multiple honors on him since he
began teaching at Chipola. They


elected him Teacher
of the Year in 1990,
1994, 1997, and
2001.
In the 2003-04
and 2004-05 school
': years, the Student
Spires Go vernment
Association present-
ed him with its Distinguished
Service Award for Administrators.
He was selected as club advisor
for the Chipola College Black
Student Union in 1990, and contin-
ues to carry out that role.
Spires said he appreciates the
examples that adults provided as he
was growing up, and is glad if he
can pass on some inspiration to oth-
ers himself now that he is in his
mature years.
The product of a segregated ele-
mentary and high school system in
Jackson County, Spires said his
teachers provided plenty of motiva-
tion and encouragement.
"Some of the things that stand
out in my mind are the admonitions
to strive to be the best you can be, at


whatever profession you wish -to
pursue," Spires said. "There was
very strong encouragement to
believe in yourself, and to be mind-
ful of the fact that there are less for-
tunate people in the world who
need your help. This was taught in
my community as well as the
schools. There was an understand-
ing that you were to be fair and
morally upstanding, that you were
to become all you could be."
Spires said he hopes his life
stands as an example to young peo-
ple.
"I think, .I hope, it has tremen-
dous impact in that it gives young-
sters in minority populations 'an
opportunity to see that their goals
are achievable. I think it's important
to inspire them and that my role is
not only to influence African
American young people, but to be a
role model for all students," he said.
"I want to make a positive differ-
ence in the lives of all students. If in
my professional life and on the
county commission I can do that,
I'm happy."


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12A Sunday, February 6, 2011 Jackson County Floridan BIACK HISTORY IM ONTH


Books outline depth of black history in Jackson County


BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
F .;:.-. : S: FWs? .

Queen Brown. Sarah Pender.
Judge Roy Roulhac. Lucy
Hawthorne. Barbara Dixon and
several other black community
leaders have put together three vol-
umes of work devoted to local
black history.
Brown has also written an auto-
biography with many historical
references.
The Gilmore Academy/Jackson
County Training School Alumni
Association spent more than a year
gathering photographs and infor-
mation for the first "Black
America Series: Jackson County
Florida." Published in 2000, it is a
must-have volume for the library
of any serious collector of county
history.
Its photos and documents date as
far back as the slavery era, through
the Civil War, the Civil Rights
movement of the 1960s, and into
more recent times.
It touches on family, church,
business and other areas. The
descendants of many long-estab-
lished black families will find ref-
erences to a relative or friend of the
family in its pages.
When the book came out, Leon
Kelly started taking his copy
around to many of the people
depicted in the book, gathering
autographs. He continues to add
signatures when possible. The
book, he said, is a treasure made
even more valuable by having the
autographs.
Sarah Pender, chairman of the
book project, said it was a labor of


Queen Brown looks through her
autobiography, which contains
many references to local land-
marks and historic information.
- Morgan Carlson/Floridan

love that took the committee mem-
bers all over the county.
"Different people were assigned
to collect the various pictures, and
Judge Roulhac was the president
of the Association he did the
history that anchors the book. I had
a lot of pictures, but we went many
places collecting others throughout
the county. It was an experience,
and I really gained an appreciation
for authors through this process."
The effort was worth it, she said.
"It was- a lot of work, but it was
important work. We were able to
preserve some of the history of
blacks for the younger generation
which was not aware of so many
things; all the entrepreneurs that
we had right here in Jackson
County, all the old schools, the
leadership that brought us where
we are today," she said. "You can-


not measure where you re nowv
without seeing the path you trav-
eled getting there."
Pender said it was through this
project that she first saw a picture
of her great-grandfather. His name
was Anderson Baker.
"He was a slave, and went to
school when he was a very mature
adult to get his basic education
after slavery was abolished."
Pender said. "Judge Roulhac was
often in Washington. and he visited
the Library of Congress to get
whatever pictures he could find of
Jackson County. Whatever he
found, he sent to me. When I
received that picture (of my great-
grandfather) it was about 9 p.m.
when I opened the package and
found it. I called my mother right
away and told her I had something
I wanted her to look at. When I
showed it to her, she said that was
the first picture she'd ever seen of
her grandfather.
"That meant a lot to me and my
family, and I hope that our book
had that kind of meaning for oth-
ers. It preserves the old pictures:
they'll be here now, for future gen-
erations."
Pictures and captions make up
the bulk of this volume, which
stands as an intimate portrait of the
county's past.
Another book came along in
2003, "The Heritage of Jackson
County, Florida."
The third volume was published
in 2006, "The Legacy: African
Americans of Jackson County,
Florida."
Brown was involved in all three.
The books became progressively


& '--;-


These are two of three local black history books researched, com-
piled and written by Jackson County writers.


more comprehensive.
In 2009. Brown wrote her own
book. "My Journey."
Although intensely personal, it
references many places. events and
stories of general interest. Brown,
now retired, was a Jackson County
educator and continues to be a.
leader in the community. Her full
name is Queen Esther Bowers
Brown. and was named for Queen
Esther of the Bible. She said she is
proud to have been so named, and
strives to be the kind of leader in
the African American community,
just as Queen Esther was for the
Jewish people of her day. She
wrote her book at the age of 82,
and is getting ready to celebrate
her 84th birthday in March.
Brown is the third of 13 children
to be born to Rev. Andrew and
Gertrude Smith Bowers of
Bascom. He was raised on a farm
in Bascom and graduated from
Gilmore Academy-Jackson


County Traifting School. She has
bachelor's and master's degrees in
elementary education, and certifi-
cates in reading, supervision and
administration.
Employed by the Jackson
County School District for 45
years, she served as a classroom
teacher, adult education teacher.
reading teacher, curriculum spe-
cialist, reading lab specialist,
county-wide reading specialist,
parent coordinator and Chapter I
program coordinator. After she
retired in 1990, she re-entered
the system to work with the Even
Start family literacy program in
Marianna. She also serves in
many leadership roles at St.
James African Methodist
Episcopal Church, and in many
other arenas.
All books referenced in this arti-
cle were valuable in putting togeth-
er most of the stories that appear in
today's edition of the Floridan.


Union Grove was one of county's earliest black schools


BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
FI.ORIDAN STAFF WRITER

"Wisdom is the principle thing.
Therefore get the wisdom. But in
all their getting, get understanding."
- a frequent Bible-based quote
from long-time Union Grove prin-
cipal L.L. Hawthorne
Union Grove School in Jackson
County is closed now. But in its
prime, it played a pivotal role in
black history in the county.
It's effects on the lives it touched
are still felt today, and devoted
alumni want to make sure it will
have an impact on the future.
It graduated many students who
went on to become teachers, doc-
tors, lawyers, and pharmacists, as
well as other professional fields.
Others settled into different kinds
of jobs, opened businesses or stud-
ied to become experts in their cho-
seh occupations.
Whatever field of work they
chose, students of Union Grove
remember their school as a place
that prepared them for the futures
they would choose.
Many who have long since
moved away still come back home
to pay homage to their old school
every five years.
The last reunion was in 2006; the
next is coming up in August of this
year. Events are scheduled for
Friday, Aug. 26, through that
Sunday.
Friday will feature a fish fry at
Citizens Lodge in Marianna at 5
p.m. At 11 a.m. on Saturday, a pic-
nic will be held at Citizens Lodge.
On Saturday night, a banquet
will be held at the agriculture center
on Penn Avenue at 6 p.m.
On Sunday, the reunion moves to
Mt. Tabor Missionary Baptist
Church, where attendees will par-
ticipate in services at 11 a.m.,
which follows the morning Sunday
school program.
And as the alumni pay homage to
their history, they make sure they
do something to ensure a bright
future for the youngsters of today.
Since the reunions began in
1996, the reunion committee has
bestowed 11 scholarships on
Jackson County students with ties
to Union Grove. The money goes


LEFT: This is a rendering of the old Union Grove monument donat-
ed to the school by the graduating class back in 1968 or 1969. -
Drawing by Union Grove alumnus William "Edward" Worlds.
RIGHT: People involved in planning the fourth whole school
reunion for Union Grove High Schooflmeet to catch up on prepa-
rations Thursday.


into a special scholarship fund at
Chipola each year to pay for tuition
and books.
To raise the money, the alumni
sell advertisements in a reunion
booklet, and through the sale of
reunion-related items such as cof-
fee mugs, T-shirts and caps.
Reunion chairperson Bettye
Worlds-Dickens said good teachers
made all the difference in the lives
of students.
"They didn't play," she said.
"The teacher was the boss, and par-
ents cooperated with them. I would
put it right at number one in terms
of its importance to my personal
history and in terms of local black
history.
"The teachers prepared their stu-
dents for the future, and they may
sure we had activities beyond the
curriculum to help us become well-
rounded people. We had plays, glee
club, sports, everything the other
schools had. The Union Grove
Mighty Rockets basketball teams
were frequent victors on the court."
The Union Grove seniors had a
tradition of giving back. Each grad-
uating class did something lasting
for the school.
The 1965 graduating class suc-
cessfully campaigned for the even-
tual addition of a lunchroom;
before that, students had to bring
their own lunches or buy from a
limited selection of canteen snacks.
William Edward Worlds remem-
bers that the class of 1968 or 1969
created a monument for the front of
the school. He drew a picture from
his recollection, and shared it with
the Floridan. The rocket atop the


monument was made of sheet
metal. Its body was blue, its fins
yellow to represent school colors,
Worlds recalled.
Worlds has also penned an exten-
sive memoir of his days at Union
Grove.
Located on Basswood Road
north of Greenwood, the school
educated students from elementary
through high school.
Students celebrated special
events like May Day, set aside to
mark the date when word of slav-
ery's abolition filtered down to the
community.
Union Grove closed in June 1970'
as integration began in Jackson
County.
It was one of many schools
important in local history. In the
days before adequate public educa-
tion of all students was mandated,
churches provided their own
schools for African-American chil-
dren.
In a local history volume, "The
Legacy: African Americans of
Jackson County, Florida," some of
the known schools were listed, with
some history for each.
In 1932, the first county-built
school for African Americans in
Graceville was established. One
teacher was assigned for grades one
through eight, and each student had
to bring a box or straight chair to sit
on. There were no desks. After a
few years, parents had desks built,
and Iven Reed is credited with
doing this work. It is likely he
donated most of his time, labor and
skills, but parents gave what they
could. They also contributed nick-


els and dimes to buy wood for the
potbelly stove that warmed their
children at school in winter.
For many years, black parents
make arrangements as they could to
get their children to school.
The first county-issue bus for
black students was provided in
1949. It ran a route to schools in
Marianna.
Gilmore Academy-Jackson
County Training School was estab-
lished in 1922 and was closed in
1970. It was one of Jackson
County's first African-American
high schools. Founded by Robert T.
Gilmore, it was situated on a three-
acre site purchased in 1907 by
Marianna's African-American
community trustees, according to
the Florida Heritage Landmark
erected at the school site.
Construction of the two-story,
six-teacher school was funded in
part by the Rosenwald Fund. The
fund was created by philanthropist
Julius Rosenwald and educator
Booker T. Washington. After the
first class graduated from Gilmore
Academy in 1931, the school was
renamed Jackson County Training
School. As enrollment grew, the
lower grades moved to the nearby
Baptist Academy.
In 1952, the county built an ele-
mentary school on South Street. A
high school was built on the same
site in 1956, and Gilmore Academy
was closed. In 1970, Jackson
County Training School became
Marianna Middle School, an inte-
grated institution.
Little Zion Community School
was located north of Sneads in what
was described as a "brush arbor"
community called Little Zion. The
school's year of origin is disputed,
but deeds show that 39 acres for the
school were purchased in 1894.
Land may have been rented prior to
that, because many community
members indicate it was in exis-
tence long before then.
Zette Nicholson is credited with
making numerous unsuccessful
attempts to have a permanent
school structure established, the
school having been based in
churches in the earliest years. His
efforts were eventually rewarded in
1923. The structure still stands, and
now serves as the cafeteria for Little


Zion Church.
A member of Little Zion's first
class, Lillian Ardelia Pittman
Baker, provided "The Legacy" with
a history of St. Paul High School. It
was established through ninth grade
in 1941-42. The principal was
William R. Johnson Sr., pastor of
New Bethel Christian Methodist
Episcopal Church. It was originally
located in barracks next to St. Paul
African Methodist Episcopal
Church. A new school was built in
1951, for students grades one
through 12, in Campbellton. Baker
went on to teach second and third
grades there. The last class graduat-
ed in 1971. A memorial was erect-
ed on the site of the old now-demol-
ished school in 2005.
In the early 1940s, a female
African-American entrepreneur
established an institution of higher
learning in Jackson County. Whites
Beauty College, founded by Curlie
Sansome White, was one of the few
beauty schools approved by the
state of Florida. The Rehabilitation
and Veterans Administration also
certified it as a place for veteran
training. The founder helped her
students in a variety of ways
beyond instruction; only a fraction
of the actual cost of the program
was required of students for admis-
sion.
Students were assisted in getting
part-time jobs while they pursued
training, and in getting permanent
jobs or opening their own shops
when they completed their studies.
Tuition was $150, or $125 if paid in
cash at the start of studies. Students
were able to pay in increments as
they could, as long as they paid up
by graduation. Some students
boarded with White for a cost of
$20 a month. White also prepared
two meals a day for student board-
ers, at $18 a month.
The school was located at the
comers of St. Andrews and Borden
'streets in Marianna. The first stu-
dents to register were Palma Clay
and Lillian Paramore, in 1946. It
operated through 1958.
To find out more about this year's
Union Grove reunion, call reunion
chairperson Bettye Worlds-Dickens
at 594-4160, co-chair Leo Sims at
594-6181, or co-chair Ira Borders-
Clark at 209-3624.


T BC SEEIS*

LLTHEaOLB.WGilbertREsquIre


jp PEOPLESSOUTH BANK


MARIANNA
BRANCH
(850) 526-4331
GREENWOOD
BRANCH
(850) 594-4151


MALONE
BRANCH
(850) 569-2264
SNEADS
BRANCH
(850) 593-1183


Jackson County Teachers Credit Union
4466 Clinton Street, Marianna, FL 32446
446 lito 850-526-4470 0
jacksoncountyteacherscu.com cjW ,'""T
"Progressing with our local community since 1954"


f[[ LaDray B. Gilbert, Esquire
Attorney and Counselor at Law



THE
2880 Green Street
GILBERT Marianna, Florida
FIRMPA
(850) 482-2223 Ph
"auanfty Service with Care and Concern" (850) 482-2111 Fax
Ladgil@hotmail.com


i Vann Funeral Home
4265 Saint Andrews Street
Marianna, FL 32446
Phone: (850) 482-3300
Fax: (850) 482-5363

Concern for the living,
reverence for the dead.

C. B.Vann, L.F.D.
G. C.Vann, Jr., L.F.D./Adrian D. Abner, L.F.D.
Lula C.Vann, L.P.N.C./Doris L.Vann, L.P.N.C.


Sherry A. Brown

Jackson County Tax Collector


Marianna 482-9653
Graceville 263-3218
Sneads 593-6737


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' 14A Sunday, February 6,2011 Jackson County Floridan BLACK HI STORY M ONTH


GIFT


ldward Jones will celebrate his Y/th birthday fmis sum-
mer. He has lived in Jackson County most of his life. On
a recent visit to the Floridan, he talked about some of
his memories.


Farmer, bus

driver, crewman

- Jones did it all


BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
PLORIDAN STAFF WRITER
Edward Jones will turn 97
in June of this year. He can't
see as well as he used to, and
he uses a cane, but he doesn't
complain.
"I thank God to be alive; I
could be gone," he said on a
recent visit to the Floridan.
He has lived in Jackson
County most of his life, and
helped built the road and rail
infrastructure in and around
Jackson County.
He's known as a hard-
working man, and he was
also a hard-working child.
By the age of 7, he was
delivering newspapers before
church on Sundays, walking
a four or five block area of
Madison Street before head-
ing over to St. James AME
Church, located then on
Clinton Street.
His father, Pharoh Jones,
operated the first asphalt-
heating plant in Jackson
County, and instilled in his
children early on that all
members of the family had to
chip in to make ends meet.
By the time he was 9, he
was working at the Brandon
Neel Elevator operation,
located near the peanut plant
in downtown Marianna. He
was paid 50 cents a day of
work days that started at
sunrise and ended at sunset.
He walked to work from his
early home on Pearl Street,
where he lived with his par-
ents and two siblings. The
family later moved to
Magnolia Road.
He was a mule driver at the
old wood veneer mill in that
area when he was a teenager,
managing the animals that
brought in wagons loaded
with lumber.
At the age of 18, he pulled
lines for the crew that sur-
veyed the M&B railroad all
the way from Marianna into
Blountstown. This job
entailed marking routes with
taut, chalked lines.
He also did this task for
companies surveying lands
all around Jackson County.
He was 21 years old when
he started driving, His first
ride was a new Model T his
parents bought new for $140,
back when gas cost less than
30 cents a gallon.
He married Florene
Washington in 1935 and the
couple started raising a fami-
ly. Early in their marriage, he
was the first black man in
Jackson County to buy land
through the Farmers Home
Administration. He pur-
chased an 80-acre spread off
Garden View Road east of
Alford, and eventually
expanded it to 400 acres. He
has since sold some of it, but
retains 180 acres. It will pass
to his eldest son, one of six
offspring.
He farmed with a mule and
plow most of his life, and
held multiple jobs at the same
time. He also took hours out
of each day to drive about 25
children from the neighbor-
hood to school at Jackson
Academy Training School,
after the small Mt. Olive
Community School in their
area closed.
For more than a year, he
loaded them up in the back of
his pick-up truck, where he
had affixed a tarp to keep the
wind and cold off his young
charges.
And all that time, he was
making almost daily trips to
see the superintendent of


schools. He wanted the coun-
ty to assign a bus for the stu-
dents, having daily watched
buses take other children to
and from school.
After about a year of this,
the superintendent relented.
But Jones wasn't off the
hook; he drove that bus for
about 18 years. In addition to
his daily route, he took 4-H
girls to convention in Ocala
in the summertime. He was
the first black man to drive a
county school bus, and even-
tually turned the duty over to
his son; who had been a baby
when he first started trying to
get the bus assigned to his
area.
Jones grew peanuts, cot-
ton, corn, raised cows, hogs,
and grew a home garden for
the family's food. He slaugh-
tered hogs and cows for the
family and community.
Throughout this time, he
worked other jobs. He was a
flagman and crewman for the
L&N railroad when it was
being laid from Panama City
to Dothan, Ala., and worked
on the construction of
Graham Air Base, now the
Marianna municipal airport.
When Fairview Road
(County Road 167) was
being built, he was a grade
foreman on the job, and tried
without success to convince
the, company building it to
decrease the grade on a hill
that still floods in heavy rain. .
He worked as a supervisor
at Jackson Apparel in
Cottondale.
In many of his jobs, he was
in a position to hire people.
His daughter, Frances
Menchion, said he hired both
black and white workers.
"He worked people, he
employed as many as he
could," she said. "He brought
a bus to haul people to work
here from as far away as
Quincy, when he was a crew
leader for a tung oil extrac-
tion operation in Compass
Lake," Menchion said.
"There's more than one fam-
ily, a lot of families in fact,
that would tell you they prob-
ably couldn't have made it if
it hadn't been for the jobs he
provided. He didn't mind
putting people to work. He
was certainly a worker him-
self, and he wanted to make
things better for others."
Except for the bus battle,
he said he wasn't on the front
lines of the civil rights strug-
gle, but in his own way
worked behind the scenes.
He recruited people to vote,
and encouraged young peo-
ple to get involved in the
political process, for
instance, and achieved many
personal firsts.
Menchion said her
father's focus was always
on his family,- meeting its
daily needs and putting all
six children through col-
lege. Between them and his
grandchildren, he boasts a
surgeon, a homeland secu-
rity employee, a business
owner, a civil service
employee, a few military
standouts, a farmer, a car
salesman and many other
successful members of the
family. Frances Menchion
was a teacher for 35 years
in the Jackson County
school system.
Jones attributes his
longevity and relative good
health to hard work, devo-
tion to God, and clean liv-
ing. He's never smoked or
drank, he said, and is just
happy to still be here.


I- a
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LU






Z


SECTION B

Classifieds .10-12B
Entertainment... 9B
International ..... 3B
TV Grids .........7B


A MEDIA GENERAL_ NEWSPAPER


Inside
Laly

start off
season
witi a
3ban
-3B


SUNDAY



Lady 'Dawgs back again


Marianna's
Tamara Pope
hits a line
drive at a
recent Lady
Bulldogs'
practice. -
Mark
Skinner/
Floridan


Marianna softball
sports loaded
roster for 2011

BY DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDrroR
After losing just one
starter off of a 22-win team
in 2010, the Marianna Lady
Bulldogs enter the 2011
season with expectations as
high as the program has


seen in recent years.
Marianna returns a tal-
ented core of players that
includes four seniors who
have already signed schol-
arships to play. in the
Panhandle Conference next
year.
The Lady Bulldog's also
get a boost from the return
of senior pitcher Eron
Milton who has signed
with Chipola with their
talented trio of freshmen
last year in Mallory Dean,
Whitney Lipford, and


Linsey Basford all now a
year older and more experi-
enced.
All of that has Marianna
and new coach Scott
Wiggins eyeing a deep
playoff run in 2011.
"This is a wonderful
opportunity for us. We have
as much talent this year and
coming up as I've seen at a
lot of high schools," the
coach said. "I'm just excit-
ed to be here."
Wiggins takes over after
spending several years


coaching softball at
Marianna Middle School.
having worked with nearly
every Lady Bulldog player
currently on the varsity
team.
"I think that makes the
transition a lot better
because I've already been
coaching them," he said.
"They have an idea of what
I expect, and I think that
will make the transition
much smoother."
See DAWGS, Page 2B >


Tigers champs


The Graceville Lady Tigers defeated Holmes County 54-32 on Saturday night in Grand Ridge to become
District 2-2A champions. Mark Skinner/Floridan '


Indians
BY DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR
The No. 9 Chipola
Indians suffered their
fourth defeat in five
games to start the season
on Friday night at home,
falling to Shelton State
12-2 in five innings.
The Indians struggled
in all aspects, giving up
seven hits and six walks,
while committing three
errors that led to three
unearned runs.
Chipola got on the
board first when Derrick
Pitts hit a solo home run
in the bottom of the first
inning off of Shelton State
starter Blake Beck.
But the lead was short-
lived, as Shelton State
answered back with three
runs in the top of the sec-
ond inning, and nine more
in the third to blow the
game wide open.
A single, a walk, and a
hit batter loaded the bases
with one out in the second
for Shelton, with an RBI
groundout by Lance
Wilson tying the game 1-
1.
Two batters later, an
error by second baseman
Garrison Boston allowed
Stafford Booth and Brad
Sevenish to score to make
it a 3-1 game.
The Indians' defense
continued to let them


fall big to Shelton State


down in the third inning,
as two more errors opened
the door to the nine-run
inning.
Jim Bob Hutchinson
added the first run of the.
frame on an RBI single,
and scored himself after
an errant throw by Tyron
Dawson to make it 5-1.
Two batters later,
Steven Glasgow reached
on another error by
Michael Revell, and
Sevenish followed with
an RBI single to make it
6-1.
After a walk to Wilson,
Blake Barber added an
RBI hit to make it a six-
run lead, with Roberts
then singling for one of
his three RBI on the day
to make it 8-1.
After a sacrifice fly by
JR Krebs brought in
another run, Terrance
Dedrick was hit by a
pitch, and then
Hutchinson and Booth-
were both walked with the
bases loaded to make it
11-1.
A fielder's choice
scored the final run in an
inning in which Chipola
went through three differ-
ent pitchers and faced 14
Shelton State batters.
Chipola added one
more run in the fifth
inning with an RBI dou-
ble by Boston to score
Corey Segui.
But that was the extent


l13'


p --


**;'' 5";'. ''.


Bo! II
Chipola's Kaleb Barlow edges toward third during a
game against Shelton State on Friday at Chipola
Field.- Mark Skinner/Floridan


of the offense for the
Indians, as Beck- went all
five innings and allowed
just four hits and no
walks, and struck out six.
Travis Higgs started for
Chipola and lasted just 2


2/3 innings, giving up five
earned runs on three hits
and three walks, while LJ
Hollins allowed four
earned runs on three hits
and three walks and
retired only one batter.


Pirates rally


to beat Tigers


BY DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR
The Sneads Pirates
closed their regular season
schedule Friday night with
one of their biggest wins
of the season, rallying
from a fourth-quarter
deficit to beat Malone 52-
45 in Sneads.
John Locke scored 20
points ificluding 12 in
the fourth quarter to lead
the Pirates, with Daryll
Johnson adding 14.
Ty Baker scored 14
points to lead Malone, but
the Tigers were unable to
hold off Sneads' late
charge despite leading by
as much as 11 points in the
third quarter.
"That was one of our
better games that we've
played all year long,"
Pirates coach Kelvin
Johnson said after the


game. "We did a very
good job of handling the
ball and not turning it
over. I thought Daryll
Johnson did a real good
job of running the offense.
I don't think we had more
than seven or eight
turnovers all game. We
just did a good job of han-
dling the pressure, and a
good job of executing late
in the game."
The Pirates trailed 39-
34 heading into the fourth,
but they took the lead at
the four-minute mark, and
knocked down six straight
free throws late to seal the
Swin.
The victory finished
Sneads up at 11-13 for the
regular season, with a
District 2-2A tournament
match-up with Graceville
set for Tuesday in
See PIRATES, Page 2B >


Malone's Chai Baker, left and Sneads' Josh Rogers
scramble to get a ball before it goes out of bounds
Friday night in Sneads.- Mark S-kinner/Floridan



Lady Indians win,

break losing- streak


BYDUSTINKENT
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR


The No. 5 Chipola Lady
Indians made easy work of
Georgia Military College
on Saturday afternoon at
home, winning 11-3 in six
innings to snap a four-
game losing streak and
move to 5-5 on the year.
The Lady Indians got a
pair of three-run home
runs from Andrea Sullivan
and Samantha Rich, the
last by Rich ending the
game in the bottom of the
sixth due to the mercy
rule.
Chipola also got a solid
start from Brittany Black
in the circle, as the sopho-
more went five innings
and allowed two earned
runs on six hits, one walk,
and five strikeouts.
Liz Krauser allowed a
run on two hits in her only
inning of work.
Things were consider-
ably tougher for Georgia
Military starter Crystal
Ward, who Chipola


roughed up for 11 earned
runs on eight hits and four
walks.
Chipola got on the
board first by posting two
runs in the first inning
thanks to a sacrifice fly by
Ariell Van Hook to score
Ebony Wright, and an RBI
groundout by Rich to
score Sayumi Akamine.
In the second innings,
Seleritia Pittman reached
on an error and scored on
a fielder's choice to give
the Lady Indians a 3-0
advantage.
The Chipola bats went
quiet in the next two
innings before re-awaken-
ing in the fifth and sixth.
A single by Akamine
and a bean ball of Van
Hook put two on to set up
Sullivan's three-run blast
to centerfield to make it a
6-1 Lady Indians lead.
Pittman singled to start
the sixth inning, stole sec-
ond, reached third on a
passed ball, and scored on

See INDIANS, Page 2B >


'A feathered distraction'
5B


JACKSON COUNTY'S
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SPORTS


Lady








2B Sunday, February 6, 2011 Jackson County Floridan


SPORTS


wwwJCFLORIDAN.com


Big comeback clinches


playoff berth for Graceville


Lady Tigers rally
late to defeat
Lady Hornets


BY DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN' Spr)RT, E.oT;-

GRAND RIDGE The
Graceville Lady Tigers
overcame a slow start to
rally past Cottondale for a
43-33 victory Friday night
in the semifinals of the
District 2-2A tournament.
Cottondale scored the
first 12 points of the
game, and led 16-3 with
just over two minutes left
in the first period.
But the Lady Tigers ral-
lied to cut the lead to three
at halftime, and surged
past the Lady Hornets in
the second half.
The win advanced
Graceville to Saturday
night's district title game
against Holmes County,
and it clinched a playoff
berth for the Lady Tigers.
"It wasn't pretty, but it
was a win," Graceville
coach Jon Habali said
after the game "It's not
easy to beat Cottondale. It
never is. But we're in the
playoffs now, and that was
our goal at the start of the
year."
It was the 20th win of
the season for the Lady
Tigers, who dominated
the district in the regular
season, losing just one
game.
But they were hardly
dominant to start the
game, with Cottondale's


Jakia Grimsley and
Khadejah Ward combin-
ing for 14 first quarter
points to put the Lady
Hornets up 18-7.
Grimsley and Ward
each made 3-pointers to
start the game. with a
driving hoop by Grimsley.
and a 4-point play by
Ward making it 12-0 just
3:03 into the game.
Graceville finally got
on the board with a Tiara
Sorey free throw with
'4:31 on the clock, with
Mychea Williams adding
the Lady Tigers' first bas-
ket moments later to make
it 12-3.
However, the second
quarter belonged to the
Lady Tigers, who out-
scored Cottondale 11-3.
Jessica McClendon.
Wynterra Pittman, and
Williams also made shots
to cut the lead to five with
4:29 left in the half, with
a lay-up by Williams and
two McClendon free
throws. making it 21-18 at
half.
The Lady Tigers quick-
ly went in front in the
third period after a basket
by McClendon and two
free throws by Williams
made it 22-21 with 6:38
left in the quarter.
Brittany Flournoy
added a pair of lay-ups to
push the lead to 26-21.
Graceville led 30-24
before a desperation 3-
pointer by Grimsley went
in as the third quarter
buzzer sounded to give
the Lady Hornets some
life.
But McClendon started .
the fourth with an offen-


sive put-back. and
Pittman made two free
throws to push the lead
back to 34-27.
A basket bx Shay
Wright brought
Cottondale to within three
at 34-31 with four min-
utes to play. but consecu-
tive baskets by Pittman
pushed the lead back to
38-31 with 1:20 to play.
Wright added a steal
and basket to trim the
margin back to five. but
McClendon answered
with another Graceville
basket to make it 40-33
with 30 seconds to play.
Pittman finished with a
game-high 17 points, with
McClendon adding 12.
and Williams nine.
Grimsley led
Cottondale with 14
points, with Ward adding
nine.
Habali said his team's
defensive intensity and
patience on offense after
the first period proved to
be the difference.
"The defense is what
turned it around," the
coach said. "We stopped
giving up easy baskets,
and the bigs went to work
down low. We were forc-
ing passes early on, but
we became more patient
offensively. But we won
on defense. It was certain-
ly not our shooting that
did it."
However, the Lady
Tiger shooters were on
target from the free throw
line most of the night,
making 14 of 19 at the
charity stripe, compared
to just 4 of 11 for
Cottondale.


make it 8-3. Rich all had two hits for
Indians After a strikeout by Black Chipola, with Sullivan and
gave the Lady Indians two Rich both driving in four runs
Continued From Page 1B outs, Rich stepped in a on the day.
smacked a three-run shot to Wright, Akamine,
an RBI single by Wright centerfield to score Van Hook Sullivan, and Pittman all
Three batters later, Sullivan and Sullivan to end the game. scored twice for the Lady
singled to score Wright to Akamine, Sullivan, and Indians.


Dawgs
Continued From Page 1B

What will also make things
smoother is just how much
of a veteran team that
Wiggins is inheriting.
Only outfielder Allison
Hutton is gone from last
season's starting lineup,
with senior star Cayce
Griffin back at catcher, and
top two pitchers Hall Stout
and Dean now joined by
Milton to give the Lady
Bulldogs an exceptionally
talented pitching rotation.
Jennifer Cramer gives the
Lady 'Dawgs another
proven senior, with Haden
Searcy, Maya Boykin,
Dean, Lipford, and Basford
all providing production
and depth throughout the
lineup.
"Without a doubt, I think
we're extremely talented,"
Wiggins said. "Expectations
are high. It's just pretty
unusual to have this much
talent on one varsity team
coming back."
Perhaps most unusual for
the 3A level is the pitching
depth, with Milton rejoining
the staff after missing the
2010 season after an out-
standing sophomore season
in 2009.
"Eron is a real big addi-
tion for our pitching staff,"
Wiggins said. "She snakes
us that much deeper. Hali
did a great job last year with
most of the pitching burden
being on her shoulders, but I
think that will help take
some of the pressure off of
her. and it will make us bet-
ter all around."
Wiggins said that the
sophomore Dean would
remain a part of the rotation
in 2011 after going a perfect



Pirates
Continued From Page 1B

Bonifay.
Malone coach Steven
Welch said his team got a
bit complacent in the sec-
ond half. but he credited
the Pirates for their late
execution.
"Chris Murff and Austin
(Williams) made a couple
of threes to start the sec-
ond half, and I thought we
started settling for jumpers
too much instead of being
more patient," the coach
said. "Sneads changed up


"Our pitching is going to be the key.
If we can pitch up to our capability,
we'll be very strong. "
-Scott Wiggins,
Marianna head coach


6-0 as the No. 2 starter last
season.
"We don't want to bum
all of them out," the coach
said. "Mallory will still play
an important role. (Having
three pitchers) gives me
some flexibility. If one's not
on that day, we'll have two
more options to go with. It's
a real good situation.
"Our pitching is going to
be the key. If we pitch it up
to our capability, we'll be
very.strong. I think we'll be
able to hit, and we've got
good defensive players
also."
Griffin, Cramer, Stout,
Dean, and Lipford all batted
over .400 last season, while
Searcy, Boykin, and
Basford all batted .366 or
higher.
Brandi Middleton led the
team with a .531 average,
and returns for her senior
season.
Griffin and Dean both led
the team with three home
runs each.
The catalyst for the team
would appear to be Griffin,
who' returns for her third
season as the starting catch-
er for the Lady Bulldogs,
and has also signed with
Chipola.
"Cayce definitely plays a
vital role for us," Wiggins
said. "She's such an experi-
enced catcher, and she does
a great job of helping the
pitchers and providing a big
offensive spark. She's really
valuable for us. Her experi-


their defense a little bit,
and we started just taking
the first open look we got.
Sneads was more patient,
they were aggressive with
their defense, and they
made a lot of big shots."
The Tigers fell to 17-7
on the season, and will
next play on Tuesday night
in Quincy against the win-
ner of John Paul and
Aucilla Christian in the
District 2-1A tournament
semifinals.
Welch said it would've
been nicer to go into the
postseason coming off of a
win, but he wasn't too wor-
ried about Friday night's


ence is a key."
The Lady Bulldogs have
an exceptionally strong sen-
ior class of five, and the
coach said they would do
the most to determine the
team's fate this season.
"They're very important,"
Wiggins said. "We're going
to look to them to set .the
tone, and to make sure the
tempo is up. They have to
be the leaders on this team.
They have to step up this
year and push the girls a lit-
tle harder so our work ethic
is better."
After falling to Chipley in
the district championship
game, and then 1-0 to
Florida High in the first
round of the 3A playoffs
last year, there's no shortage
of motivation for this year's
Lady 'Dawgs.
"No. 1, we want to bring
. the district championship
back to Marianna," Wiggins
said. "Our ultimate goal
would be making the final
four at state. I know we can
win district and move deep
into the playoffs. I believe
they're very capable of
making a state run.
"The girls are working
hard and doing everything I
ask them to do. We're start-
ing to play harder, get dirty,
and hustle more. Everything
is going to come around,
and I believe we'll be a
force to be reckoned with."
Marianna will open the
season on Thursday at
Cottondale


effort carrying over into
next week.
"I never felt like it was
about effort or energy, just
decision making," the
coach said. "As long as the
effort is there. I feel like
we've got a chance and
can rebound with stuff. A
new season starts Tuesday.
so we go from there. Now.
it's basically win or go
home. Those kinds of mis-
takes and mental letdowns
like we had against
Sneads will cost you big
this time of year. I hope
we put it in the past and
play with a lot of energy
and enthusiasm."


High School Boys
Basketball
District tournaments
begin this week for all five
county teams.
In District 2-2A in
Bonifay:
Monday- Cottondale vs.
South Walton. 6 p.m.:
Bonifav vs. Bozeman.
7:30 p.m.
Tuesday- Graceville vs.
Sneads. 6 p.m.:
Blountstownn vs. Vernon.
7:30 p.m.
The semifinals will be
Friday night at 6 p.m.. and
7:30 p.m.. with the cham-
pionship game Saturday
night at 7 p.m.

In District 1-3A in
Pensacola:
Marianna will play
Friday in the semifinals
against the winner of
Pensacola Catholic and
Arnold.
The championship
game will be Saturday
night at 7 p.m.
In District 2-1A in
Quincy, Malone will play
Tuesday at 4 p.m. against
the winner of John Paul
and Aucilla Christian.
The championship
game will be Friday at 7
p.m.

High School Softball
Tuesday- Cottondale at
Chipley, 4 p.m., and 6
p.m.
Thursday- Marianna at
Cottondale, 4 p.m., and 6
p.m.; Arnold at
Graceville, 4 p.m., and 6
p.m.
Friday- Cottondale at
Graceville, 4 p.m., and 6
p.m.; Marianna at
Mosley, 4 p.m., and 6
p.m.

Sneads Recreation
Sign-ups
Sign-ups for Sneads
Recreation sign-ups for
baseball, softball, and T-
Ball will continue
Monday and Thursday
from 5 p.m. to 6 p.m. at
Adam Wilson Tucker
Pavilion.
The next two sign-up
dates will be Feb. 14, and
17 from 5 p.m. to 6 p.m.
Final sign-up will be
Feb. 19 from 9 a.m. to 10
a.m.
Registration is for ages
4 and up, and costs $70.
Birth certificate must be
brought the day of regis-


SPORTS BRIEFS

tration.
Coaches that coached
last year please contact
Dar l Tyus.

Malone Softball League
The Bascom/Malone
Softball League will hold
softball sign-ups on
Tuesday. Feb. 8 and 15
rom 5:30 p.m. to 7 p.m. at
Mars Childcare in
Bascom.
For more information.
please call 569-5664.

Baseball/Softball
Registration
Marianna Recreation
Department would like to
announce for the 2011
baseball and softball
leagues for youth ages 5-
15 will be held through
Feb. 25 from 8 a.m. to 4
p.m. at The Marianna
Educational and
Recreational Expo
(MERE) located at 3625
Caverns Rd. in Marianna.
Registration fees must
be paid with a check or
money order. No cash
will be accepted, and no
one will be allowed to
register after Feb. 26.
Registration forms may
also be dropped off at
City Hall.
All participants must
bring a copy of their birth
certificate. The age of all
-boys' participants on
May 1 of the current year
will be the player's age
for the entire season. For


softball participants, the
date is Dec. 31 of the cur-
rent year.
For more information,
call 482-6228.

Chipola Basketball
The Chipola men's and
women's basketball will
hit the road Saturday
night to take on Gulf
Coast.
The women will play at
5:30 p.m.. and the men
will follow at 7:30 p.m.

MHS Softball
Spirit Night
Come join us for a
night of great food and
fun on Mqnday from 6
p.m. to 9 p.m. at Beef
O'Brady's located
behind Superior Bank on
Hwy 71 South in
Marianna.
To help support your
Marianna High School
Lady Bulldogs softball
team, come out and have
dinner and remind your
server that you are there
to show your MHS Spirit
by donating 10 percent
of your check to the soft-
ball team.

Sports Items
Send all sports items to
editorial @jcfloridan. co
m, or fax them to 850-
482-4478. The mailing
address for the paper is
Jackson Count)' Floridan
P.O. Box 520 Marianna,
FL 32447.


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wwwJCFLORIDAN.com SPORTS



Lady Pirates start off strong


BY DUSTINKENT
FItur.DN SIrJK EnO.-
The Sneadcs Lady Pirates
took a pair of wins Saturday
afternoon in a preseason soft-
ball classic in Sneads.
The Sneads girls beat Port
St. Joe 8-5 in the first game
of the day, and then came
back to blow out Liberty
County 11-2 in the second
game.
Karissa Childs started for
Sneads in the first game and
went all seven innings for the
win.
Port St. Joe got three runs
in the first inning to take the
early lead. The Lady Pirates
answered right back with
two runs in the bottom of the
first.
Jolie Johnson had an RBI
single to score Kayla Kelly,
and then Kayla Rabon fol-
lowed with an RBI hit to
score Johnson.
Kelly added a two-run
home run in the second
inning to tie the game at 4-4.
The Lady Pirates then
added another run in the
third, and three in the fourth
to pull away late.
Rabon and Kelly had two
hits each to lead Sneads.
The second game saw the
Lady Pirates match up with a
Liberty County team that


beat them in both meetings
last season, and which
returned most of its players
from that team.
Sneads coach Kelvin
Johnson went with junior
varsity ace Amber Averitt in
the circle. The sophomore
was dominant, retiring 14
straight batters after allowing
two runs in the first inning.
The Lady Bulldogs had
three hits in the first inning,
yet managed only one the
rest of the game, a two-out
single in the seventh inning.
"To be honest, it went
great. Liberty County was
supposed to be one of the
best teams around, and they
beat us twice last year,"
Sneads coach Kelvin
Johnson said. "Amber
pitched really well. Like I've
said before, if something
happens to Karissa, Amber
will be our backup pitcher.
She's on JV right now, but I
don't know how long she'll
stay there if she keeps pitch-
ing like she did today. She
just beat a team we couldn't
beat last year, and she shut
them down."
After leaving the bases
loaded in the first inning with
no runs scoring, the Lady
Pirates exploded for nine
runs in the decisive second
inning.


Sneads' Brittany Arnold stretches to catch a throw to
first during a Saturday afternoon game against Liberty
County.-Mark Skinner/Floridan


Jolie Johnson hit a two-run
single with the bases loaded
to score Ashlen Wilson and
London Chason, with Kelly
and Johnson both scoring off
of a Liberty County error to
make it 4-2.
The next three Sneads bat-
ters walked, and DeAnne
Berry doubled to score two.
Wilson and Chason then
added RBI 'singles to make it
a 9-2 Sneads edge.
The Lady Pirates added
two more in the fifth inning
on an RBI single by Johnson,
who later scored on a passed
ball.


Johnson finished the game
with four hits and three RBI,
while Kelly had two hits.
Kelvin Johnson said he
was excited about how his
team played Saturday, partic-
ularly in the second game.
"It was very encouraging,"
the coach said. "We were not
real good against Port St. Joe,
but we were real good
against Liberty County. I was
very encouraged. We hit the
ball like I thought we could.
We didn't strike out much,
we had some good shots, and
it was all the way down the
lineup too."


Jackson County Floridan Sunday, February 6, 2011 3B



Fla. goalie


gets charged


with felony

THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
LIVE OAK. Fla. A teen in north Florida faces a
charge of felony battery for allegedly striking another
player after a soccer game.
A dispute broke out as the Suwannee High School
and Ocala Trinity Catholic boys' teams were exchang-
ing handshakes Friday. Trinity Catholic had won the
playoff game 4-2.
According to an arrest report, 18-year-old Suwannee
goalie Jared Andrew Hendry broke away from his team-
mates and coach to chase a member of the opposing
team. Police say Hendry struck a Trinity Catholic play-
er who tried to stop him in the mouth, breaking two
teeth.
Hendry was released on bond. Suwannee High
School Athletic Director Hunter Abercrombie says
Hendry won't be participating in any more sports at the
school.
The Florida High School Athletic Association has
ordered an investigation.


Save Lives.

Give Blood.


No.17 Syracuse earns second straight win at USF


BY FRED GOODALL
AP SPORTS WRITER
TAMPA Rick Jackson
scored, a season-high 21 points
and Kris Joseph added 14 to lead
No. 17 Syracuse to a 72-49 rout
of struggling South Florida on
Saturday.
Jackson also grabbed 12
rebounds for his 16th double-
double for the Orange (20-4, 7-4
Big East), who've now won at
least 20 games in 33 of 35 sea-
sons under Jim Boeheim. His
849 career victories, rank second


among active Division I coaches
behind Duke's Mike
Krzyzewski.
The Orange built on momen-
tum from a victory over No. 6
Connecticut that stopped a four-
game losing streak, limiting
cold-shooting USF (8-16, 2-9) to
35 percent from the field, includ-
ing 2 of 15 from 3-point range.
Jarrid Famous led South
Florida with 14 points. Toarlyn
Fitzpatrick added 10 for the
Bulls, who trailed 37-28 at half-
time and didn't get closer than
that the rest of the way.


Dion Waiters joined Jackson
and Joseph in double figures for
Syracuse, which held UConn to
36-percent shooting last
Wednesday to stop a sudden
slide that included home losses
to Villanova and Seton Hall and
on the road to Pittsburgh and
Marquette.
Playing at the St. Pete Times
Forum instead of at its usual on-
campus arena, South Florida
stayed close until Waiters came
off the bench and made a 3-
pointer to begin a 12-0 spurt that
put the Orange in control.


Brandon Triche's jumper fin-
ished an 18-5 surge that put
Syracuse up 30-28, and the out-
come was never in doubt.
Jackson, who was 8 of 13 from
the field and 5 for 8 from the foul
line, had a dunk and layup during
a 10-3 burst to begin the second
half. South Florida trimmed the
lead to 10 on two separate occa-
sions only to watch the Orange
.pull away for good after Famous
made two free throws to get the
Bulls within 51-41 with 10:28 to


go.
Despite


being off to another


slow start in the Big East, South
Florida has been competitive in
almost every game. Although
Saturday's 23-point margin of
defeat was the biggest of the sea-
son, 13 of the Bulls' 16 losses
have been by 9 points or less.
USF fell to 11-90 all-time
against ranked opponents,
including 0-7 this season, before
an announced crowd of 10,051
bolstered by a large turnout by
Syracuse fans. Attendance more
than the doubled USF's previous
season-best for a home game -
4,510 against Villanova.


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* The highest grossed scored deer will determine the winner. No entry fee required.
* Each entry is required to provide an official signed FBR score sheet.
Winners will be announced on March 21, 2011 and be published in the Jackson County Floridan on March 27, 2011.
Weekly entries will run in the Jackson County Floridan or go to www.jcfloridan.com to see all entries
Each photo will be placed on our braggin' board located at McCoy's Food Mart.
Enter at McCoy's Food Mart 2823 Jefferson St. Hours 5:00am 7:30pm


Hightower
8 pt.


Burton Fite
8 pt.


John Bryan
8 pt.


Terry Reese
7 pt.


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4B Sunday, February 6, 2011 Jackson County Floridan


SPORTS www.JCFLORIDAN.com


Sharks beat



GHS handily


BY DUSTIN KENT
FlOlAnx\ SiORTs EDir K
The Port St. Joe Sharks
rolled past the Graceville
Tigers 67-31 on Friday
night in Port St. Joe.
Calvin Pryor scored 20
points to lead the Sharks.
while Roman Quinn added
16.
Kevin Potts had nine
points to lead the Tigers,
with Rasheed Campbell
adding eight.
It was the regular season
finale for Graceville. which
fell to 9-15 with the loss.
Tigers coach Thomas
Register credited Port St.
Joe for its performance, but
said that his team fell back
into familiar bad habits.
"They have gotten a lot
better since the first of the
season," the coach said of
the Sharks. "They were on
their game. They were
knocking down shots.
They're so quick that you
can't come out on them,
but we were forced to
because they were shooting
well, and they went right
by us.
"But we turned it over
twice to start the game, and
that's been the story of our
season. When we turn it
over, we're bad."
Graceville had 28
turnovers on the night, and
the Sharks led by 34 points


Cottondale's Clifford Canty drives to the basket against Marianna's Skylar Gause on Thursday night in
Cottondale.- Mark Skinner/Floridan



Bulldogs top* Hornets, 54-49


"They have
gotten a lot
better since the
start of the
season."
-Thomas Register,
Graceville coach
at halftime.
"What's killing us is that
70 percent of the turnovers
are unforced." Register
said. "That's hurting us
bad. Not to take anything
away from Port St. Joe, but
we would drive to the bas-
ket and make a lazy pass.
or fumble the ball off of
our hands, or not be ready
for a pass. We were doing it
to ourselves. I'm sure their
pressure had something to
do with it, but we have to
be better."
The Tigers got a boost in
the return of post player
Leander Ford from injury.
However, they were again
without starting forward
Byron Laster, Who sat out
'with a knee injury.
Register said he didn't
know if Laster would be
able to play when the
Tigers take on Sneads on
Tuesday night in the first
round of the District 2-2A
tournament in Bonifay.


BY DUSTIN KENT
FLIORIDAN SPORTS EDITOR
The Marianna Bulldogs
outlasted the Cottondale
Hornets 54-49 Thursday
night in a hard-fought
county game in Cottondale.
Cottondale led in the
fourth quarter, after trailing
32-28 at the end of three,
but the Bulldogs proved to
be too much down the
stretch, as they held on to
earn their 17th win of the
season.
Kruize Pinkins scored 18
points to lead the Bulldogs,
while Tre Jackson had 15,
and Kendall Leeks 13.
Darien Pollock scored 13
points to lead Cottondale,
with Jeremie Glover
adding 12, and Clifford
Canty eight.
It was the final game of
the regular seasonfor the
Hornets, who finished at
12-12 heading, into next
week's district tournament
in Bonifay.
Despite the loss,
Cottondale coach Chris
Obert said he. was happy
with how his team played,
especially coming off of a


pair of ugly losses to
Holmes County and
Malone the previous week.
"Honestly, I felt pretty
good about how we've
played the whole year,
except for last week," the
coach said. "Last week was
just pretty tough on us. We
seemed to struggle ,the
entire week. The loss to
Bonifay felt like rock bot-
tom. We played a little bet-
ter for about a half against
Malone, but it still wasn't
good at all.
"With this being our one
game this week, we talked
about getting better going
into the district. We played
for four quarters. We just
weren't able to come out on
top. But I can't fault the
effort. The kids played
hard. It was a. physical
game, and we battled."
The. Bulldogs suffered a
tough blow earlier in the
week in finding out that
key reserve Quay Royster
will be out for the remain-
der of the season, due to an
injury he suffered against
Chipley on Jan. 13.
Marianna coach Travis
Blanton said he was just


pleased to see his team
grind out a win.
"We kind of did what we
had to do," he said. "But
Cottondale caused us some
problems. They had a good
game plan, and they exe-
cuted it well. I thought they
did a good job of control-
ling tempo. I was really
impressed with Cottondale.
I think if they continue to
play like that, they'll win
their district."
The game was tied 12-12
in the first quarter, but the
Bulldogs went ahead 21-16
at the half.
Cottondale kept close in
the third period, and surged
in front momentarily in the
fourth.
However, Pinkins proved
too tough for the Hornets to
contain in the final period.
"Kruize is a real good
player. He's hard to deal
with," Obert said. "We did
the best we could with him.
I thought Glover battled
well, and we doubled him
well at times and caused a
few turnovers. It's just hard
to shut him down. He does
a lot of things that make
everyone else around him


better."
The Bulldogs will also
play in their district tourna-
ment next week, playing in
the semifinals on Friday
night in Pensacola.
Blanton said his team
would need to be sharper
moving forward, but he
was happy with his. team's
resolve on the road
Thursday night.
"I was proud of the kids
for finishing it off," he said.
"It's tough sometimes
when you feel like both
groups played their hearts
out. Somebody had to get
he win; and. I was glad it
was us."


I M AUTO I


Bulldogs beat Enterprise


in regular season finale


BY DUSTIN KENT
FLORIDAN SPORTS EDITrrOR
The Marianna Bulldogs
capped off their regular sea-
son with a 66-56 road win
over Enterprise on Friday
night thanks to big nights
from Tre Jackson and
Kruize Pinkins.
Jackson scored 26 points,
and Pinkins added 21 to give
the Bulldogs their 18th win
to just six defeats this sea-
son.
The Bulldogs led through-
out, going up 22-16 after
one quarter, and extending a
one-point halftime lead to
seven going into the fourth.


period, making 7 of 8 from- a good win. Enterprise h
the free throw line in the nice team."
final quarter to seal the win.' Blanton said his t
Marianna was coming off seemed much sha
of a tough road game against .Friday night than it wa
Cottondale on Thursday Thursday.
night, but the-,e Bulldogs "I think Cottondale
showed no signs of fatigue the reason, we played
on Friday. .. ,: (on Thursday), but I tho
"I was really pleased and we- did a better job ta
pleasantly suipi.sed at how care of, the ball and not t
well we played after the ing it over (Friday),"
Cottondale game," Bulldogs coach said.
coach Truiais Blanion said. ,.,Marianna next p
"We played pretty well. H\e .:Friday night in the ser
had a tough game the rnght ;hals of the District 1
before, and 'I didn't know Iouinament in Pensa
much legs we. would 'have 'against the winner
left. But we found :some- `.Pensacola Catholic
thing left in the tank. It wasfAArold.


has a
earn
rper
s on
was
bad
ught
king
urn-
the
lays
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cola
of
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NOTICE OF ELECTION FOR
THE CITY OF COTTONDALE
There is an election scheduled for the City of Cottondale, Florida
on Tuesday, April 12, 2011.:
The purpose of the election is to elect four -members of the
city Council. The seats to be filled are Groups I and II and are
for two year terms each.

Anyone wishing to run in the Election must be a qualified voter
and live in the City limits of Cottondale.

Those wishing to qualify must pay a qualifying fee equal to
$10.40 of the annual expense account of the office and
must file the necessary qualifying papers.

Qualifying will begin Monday, February 21, 2011, at 7:00 a.m.
and end on Friday, February 25, 2011, at 12:00 noon. Those
wishing to qaulify may do so at the Cottondale City Hall from
7:00 a.m. to 12:00 noon and from 12:30 p.m. to 3:30 p.m.









wwwJCFLOPID.'-.com SPORTS


Jackson County Floridan Sunday, February 6, 2011 5B


BOWLING RESULTS


Monday Night
Hi Rollers


Team Standings
1 /31/2011

1) Milco Mart 4
2) Happy Times Cobras
3; The James Gang
4; Smith's Supermarket
5) One Worse
6; Adam's Funeral Home
7) Nope
8) Crash & Bum
9) Gutter Ballers
10) Neiners
High Team Game -
Smith's Supermarket: 958
High Team Series -
Smith's Supermarket: 2785


W-L
51-33
48.5-35.5
48.5-35.5
47-36
43-41
41-43
38-46
36.5-47.5
33.5-50.5
32-52


High Game Female Ashlee Walker: 236
High Game Male Aaron Walker: 255
High Series Female Ashlee Walker: 609
High Series Male Aaron Walker: 674
"Special Pick-ups: Tom Arnold 4-9 split**


Tuesday Morning

Coffee League


Team Standings
2Z1/2011

1) Jeffs New Crew
2) Misfits
3) Gazebo
4) Champion Tile


61-35
54.5-41.5
53.5-42.5
52-44


5) James & Sikes 50.5-45.5
6) Kindel Awards 50-46
7) Family Dentistry 43.5-52.5
8) Pacers 43-53
9) Jim's Buffet & Grill 37-59
10) Marianna Animal Hospital 35-61
High Game Female Cheryl Gaffaney: 188
High Game Male Ted Arnold: 241
High Series Female Cheryl Gaffaney: 485
High Series Male Jeff Stewart: 604
High Team Game Gazebo: 940
High Team Series Family Dentistry: 2658


Tuesday Night

Mixed League

Team Standings
2/1/2011


1) All State
2) Frank & Marie


3) Cassandra's Crew
4) Just Spare Us
5) Backwoods Bowlers
6) Original Gamers
7) Roll With It
8) Our Gang
9) Dan's Family
10) C.K.
High Team Game Backwoods Bo
High Team Series Cassandra's
High Game Female Dale Reyn
High Game Male G-Baby: 237
High Series Female Dale Reyi
High Series Male G-Baby: 683


Wednesday Night

Mixed League

Team Standings
2/2/2011
V


1) MeMn Painting
2) Coming Soon
3) Jay's Team
4) Marianna Metal
5) Steve's Angels
6) Redwood Bay Lumber


54-34 7) Try Hards
53.5-34.5 8) Mr. Bingo


53-35 9) Wayne's Angels 39-53
50-38 10) DBBL Trouble 33-59
49.5-38.5 High Team Game Wayne's Angels: 958
39-49 High Team Series Try Hards: 2789
39-49 High Game Female LuAnn Kindelspire: 184
38-50 High Game Male Johnny Mayfield: 300
35.5-52.5 High Series Female LuAnn Kindelspire: 485
28.5-59.5 High Series Male Johnny Mayfield: 726
wlers: 996 Special: Congratulations to Johnny
Crew: 2790 Mayfield for his perfect gamell*
nolds: 200

nolds: 532 Chipola Men's League
2/3/11
2nd Half


1) 4 The Birds
2) Team #8
3) Sure Shot
4) Torbett's Lawn Care
5) Team #7
6) Redwood Bay Lumber
W-L 7) Marianna Truss


58-34
54-38
50-42
49-43
47.5-44.5
44-48
43.5-48.5
42-50


8) Team #9
High Team Game: 4 The Birds: 97E


12-8
12-8
11-9
10-10
8.5-11.5
7.5-12.5
6-14
6


High Team Series: 4 The Birds: 2863
High Men's Game: Mike Curry: 258
High Men's Series: G-Baby: 674
** Special Pick-Up: Ed Pittman 5-6 split**


From staff reports


A feathered



distraction-


The door wasn't opened
widely. Only a crack. 'On
the other hand, it doesn't
require much of an open-
ing to arouse

of a way-
ward
Carolina
wren or
much of a
squeeze-
through
Bob space to
Komegay allow his
admittance.
I never saw or heard him
enter. I was, in one of my
rare moments of undis-
tracted concentration,
proofreading a recently
finished magazine article.
There I sat, minding my
own business, when that
perky little tail-flick caught
my eye.
It was not a "midnight
dreary." I was not "weak
and weary." Nor was I
pondering any curious vol-
umes of "forgotten lore."
Foremost, this little dude
was no "raven." Matter of
fact, he was about as far
removed from an Edgar
Allan Poe character as I
am from Poe's literary bril-
liance. Hard to picture a
Carolina wren as "bird or
devil," after all.
That said, the wren was
no less distracting. I mean,
it ain't every day a writer
looks up and sees a bird
hopping around in his
study. Well, I do occasion-
ally hallucinate, but never
when I'm working or out
of Irish whiskey.
First thought: Oh, both-
er. I need to get up and
shoo him out of here.
Second thought: No, better
not. He may fly against the
wall and hurt himself or,
worse, go "number two"
on my laptop.
Ah, a dilemma. What
would Poe do'? No, never
mind that. He'd just drink
a bottle of brandy and pass
out. I have neither the
brandy nor the time for
that.
I know. Take the broom,
reach out and carefully
push the door open all the
way. That's it. Perfect.
Give the wren an unob-
structed avenue of escape
and at the same time actu-
ally use the broom that's
been leaning in the comer
gathering the dust it should
have been sweeping up.
Two "birds" with one
stone, if you will.
There. now. Slowly.
carefully. Ease it open.
Don't frighten him. Yes!
Mission accomplished.
Moments later, nothing.
He just sat there, perched
on the rim of my grandfa-


"Suit yourself
Stay if you want.
I don't care. "


their's old shaving mug.
Then, tiring of that vantage
point, I suppose, he flew
down from the curio shelf
and settled on the rim of
the trash can, not 3 feet
from me.
We sat there looking at
each other. I was fascinat-
ed. He seemed bored. My
pen slipped from my hand
and fell to the floor. He
wasn't the least bit fazed.
The sound of my portable
electric heater didn't seem
to bother him, either.
Carolina wrens are like
tough little playground
runts. They don't scare
easily.
"Suit yourself," I said
aloud. "Stay if you want. I
don't care."
Immediately afterward
the realization that I'd just
spoken to a bird occurred
to me, yet another good
reason to locate one's
study away from the
house. Thanks be to an
ever-kind Providence my
little intruder didn't utter
"Nevermore" in reply.
The wren stayed with
me about 10 minutes more.
In turn, he checked out my
bookshelf, my air mattress,
a Coleman lantern charg-
ing in the comer and a
storage carton of old news-
paper tearsheets.
Eventually, he casually
exited, having pooped on
nothing and, in general,
doing no harm to me or
mine.
Except for one thing.
During his time in my
inner sanctum, he totally
spoiled that "moment of
undistracted concentration"
I earlier mentioned. Thus,
with my attention turned to
him, the last page of my
aforementioned magazine
piece was carelessly neg-
lected. The proofreading I
was determined to meticu-
lously perform was done,
at best, haphazardly.
Hence the call I just
received from a rather
amused editor. Precisely
where on Lake Lanier, he
asks, can he go to find
those large schools of
"strippers" I so eloquently
wrote about? And while
I'm at it, can I go back and
check my next-to-last para-
graph? Seems I left the "b"
out of the term "spotted
bass."
I'm embarrassed and
humiliated. I need some of
Poe's brandy.
And a BB gun.


E THEjm


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online at
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6B Sunday, February 6, 2011 Jackson County Floddan


SPORTS


wwwJCFLORIDAN.com


Arenas served court petition during game


BY KYLE HIGHTOWER
ASSOCIATED PRESS

ORLANDO Orlando
guard Gilbert Arenas was
served with child support
and custody papers as he
left the court during half-
time of the Magic's loss to
Miami on Thursday night.
The court documents,
obtained by The Associated
Press, were a California
petition filed by Laura
Mendoza Govan. She iden-
tified herself as his ex-girl-
friend in the documents.
The petition seeks cus-
tody and child support for


three children that Govan
says Arenas fathered and
has since "financially cut
off." She is also seeking
support for another unborn
child,- as well as monthly
support for the other chil-
dren.
In the petition, she is
seeking $109,000 in
monthly support payments
from Arenas and $1.3 mil-
lion annually. .
Govan could not be
reached for comment.
A hearing in the case has
been set for March 8 in Los
Angeles. Orlando plays at
Sacramento on March 9.


"Everything I say is reac-
tion for something I did."
Arenas said after the
Magic's 110-92 victory at
Washington on Friday.
"She got served, so now she
wants to say something on
TV, that's all it is. I don't
pay attention to it. My
lawyer said I can take it
because ... it's just reactions
to reactions."
He said he wasn't sur-
prised by Govan serving
him with the petition. He
also disputed her claim that
he hasn't supported her
financially.
S "I don't pay much atten-


tion to it because this is
who she is as a person." he
said. "It's sad that it has to
be in the public's eye. She
gets money. I mean when a
girl asks for S100.000 a
month and you say no, that
doesn't mean you're cut
off. You're still getting 20.
... That's the thing that
bothers me. She tells the
world that she's not getting
money. She gets $20,000 a
month."
Arenas' attorney. Lisa
Fishberg of Washington-
based Schertler & Onorato,
said in a written statement
that, "This is a private mat-


ter involving young chil-
dren. It is inappropriate for
Ms. Govan and her attor-
neys to attempt to turn it
into a public spectacle.
Gilbert Arenas has been
extremely generous in pay-
ing monthly support volun-
tarily. The accusation that
they have been 'financially
cut off' has no basis in
fact."
Govan states in the docu-
ments that she and Arenas
had about a nine-year rela-
tionship that included a
September 2008 engage-
meat. The documents also
say they lived together in a


pair of homes that Arenas
owned in Virginia while
playing with the Wizards.
Govan is originally from
California and the docu-
ments say she has returned
to the West Coast and that
she and the children are liv-
ing in a low-budget hotel.
She claims in her petition
that during the course of the
relationship Arenas kicked
her out of the homes sever-
al times. She says Arenas
cut off contact with her and
the children in early
December. shortly before
he was traded to the Magic
and moved to Florida.


NBA GLANCE


Eastern Conference
Atlantic Division
W L Pet
Boston 37 12 .755
New York 25 24 .510
Philadelphia 23 26 .469
New Jersey 15 36 .294
Toronto 14 37 .275
Southeast Division
W L Pet
Miami 36 14 .720
Atlanta 32 18 .640
Orlando 32 19 .627
Charlotte 21 28 .429
Washington 13 36 .265
Central Division
W L Pet
Chicago 34 14 .708
Indiana 20 ,27 .426
Milwaukee 19 29 .396
Detroit 18 32 360
Cleveland 8 42 .160
Western Conference
Southwest Division
W L Pct
San Antonio 42 8 .840
Dallas 34 15 .694
New Orleans 32 19 .627
Memphis 27 24 .529
Houston 23 28 AS.451
Northwest Division
W L Pet
Oklahoma City 32 17 .653
Utah 30 21 .588
Denver 29 21 .580
Portland 26 24 .520
Minnesota 11 38 .224
Pacific Division
W L Pet
LA Lakers 34 16 .680
Phoenix 23 25 .479
Golden State 21 27 .438
LA. Clippers 19 30 .388
Sacramento 12 35 .255


GB
4
4'h
141/
221h

GB
13%'
15
17
27

GB

7h
10
15
19'h

GB
3
3h
6%h
21

GB
10
12
14h
201/


Friday's Games
Miami 109, Charlotte 97
Indiana 100, Portland 87
Philadelphia 100, New York 98
Toronto 111, Minnesota 100
Orlando 110, Washington 92
Atlanta 101, LA. Clippers 100
Detroit 92, New Jersey 82
Memphis 112, Cleveland 105
Dallas 101, Boston 97
Oklahoma City 111, Phoenix 107
San Antonio 113, Sacramento 100
Utah 113, Denver 106.
Saturday's Games
Dallas at Charlotte, 7 p.m.
Atlanta at Washington, 7 p.m.
Portland at Cleveland, 7:30 p.m.
LA. Lakers at New Orleans, 8 p.m.
Memphis at Houston, 8:30 p.m.
Detroit at Milwaukee, 8:30 p.m.
Denver at Minnesota, 8:30 p.m.
Oklahoma City at Utah, 9 p.m.
Chicago at Golden State, 10:30 p.m.
Sunday's Games
LA. Clippers at Miami, 12 p.m.
Indiana at New Jersey, 12 p.m.
Philadelphia at New York, 12 p.m.
Orlando at Boston, 2:30p.m.
Monday's Games
Boston at Charlotte, 7 p.m.


LAKE SEMINOLE -
Bass fishing continues to
be fair. Largemouth activi-
ty overall is said to be spo-
radic. The fish are awaiting
a consistent warm-up from
the mid 50s average water
temperatures. Wanner
water should usher in a
flurry of bass activity. *
Right now, flipping jigs in
matted vegetation can pro-
duce some pretty fair
catches. Rat-L-Traps
fished along the edges of.
grass lines is a good pat-
tern, as are Carolina-rigs
and drop-shots along creek
channels.
Crappies are reasonably
active at mid-range depths
and there is increased
activity among the schools
that remain deep. Sizable
recent catches have been
reported and the individual
fish have been of very
good size. Minnows are
the best bait offerings.
Catfish have gotten
slightly more active of
late, while other species
continue slow.
LAKE EUFAULA -
Bass fishing is fair and
water level at present dic-
tates targeting the banks
and fishing the shoreline
vegetation. Simply find
inundated grass and work
these flooded areas with
floating worms, lip-less
crankbaits, small shallow-
running crankbaits and
spinnerbaits. "Swimming"
jigs tipped with plastic
worms has paid off for
some in these areas as
well. If you worm-fish
here, stay with a Texas-rig
presentation. Dark-colored
jigs and worms are best.
For largemouths that con-
tinue to hold hard on the
ledges, fish jigging spoons
on heavy line.
The hybrids are still on


L.A. Lakers at Memphis, 8 p.m.
Minnesota at New Orleans, 8 p.m.
Cleveland at Dallas, 830 p.m.
Houston at Denver, 9 p.m.
Chicago at Portland, 10 p.m.
Utah at Sacramento, 10 p.m.
Phoenix at Golden State, 10:30 p.m.

NHL GLANCE
Eastern Conference
Atlantic Division
GP W LOT P GF GA
Philadelphia 52 34 13 5 73 177 136
Pittsburgh 53 34 15 472 164 119
N.Y. Rangers 54 29 21 4 62 153 133
New Jersey 52 18 30440 109 153
N.Y. Islanders 51 16 28 7 39 123 166
Northeast Division
GP W LOT P GF GA.
Boston 52 30 15 767 161 117
Montreal 52 29 18 5 63 136 127
Buffalo 50 23 22 5 51 139 147
Toronto 51 21 25 5 47 131 156
Ottawa 52 17 27 8 42114 169
Southeast Division
GP W LOT P GF GA
Tampa Bay 53 32 16 569160 159
Washington 53 28 1510 66'147 134
Atlanta 54 24 21 957 155 174
Carolina 52 25 21 6 56 155 161
Florida 52 23 23 6 52 140 141
Western Conference
Central Division
GP W LOTP GF GA
Detroit 51 31 14 668173 151
Nashville 52 27 18 7 61 138 125
Chicago 52 27 21 458167 147
St. Louis 50 23 20 7 53 135 149
Columbus :51 24 22 5 53 137 159
Northwest Division
GP W LOTP GF GA
Vancouver 53 34 10 9 77 179 125
Minnesota 51 27 19 5 59 135 137
Calgary 3 26 21 6 58151 156
Colorado 51 25 20 6 56 164 169
Edmonton 51 15 288 38126 176
Pacific Division
GP W LOT P GF GA
Dallas 52 30 17 5 65151 147
San Jose 52 27 19 6 60 148 144
Anaheim 53 28 21 4 60 143 150
Phoenix 53 '25 19 9 59152 156
Los Angeles 52 28 22 2 58 146 126
NOTE: Two points for a win, one point
for overtime loss.
Friday's Games
Florida 4, New Jersey 3, OT
Pittsburgh 3, Buffalo 2
Columbus 3, Detroit 0
Washington 5, Tampa Bay 2
St. Louis 5, Edmonton 3
Vancouver 4, Chicago 3
Saturday's Games
San Jose at Boston, 1 p.m. ,
N.Y. Rangers at Montreal, 2 p.m.
Anaheim at Colorado, 3 p:m.
Toronto at Buffalo, 7 p.m. ,
Ottawa at N.Y. Islanders, 7 p:m.
Dallas at Philadelphia, 7 p.m:
Atlanta at Carolina, 7 p.m.
Edmonton at Columbus, 7 p.m.
Detroit at Nashville, 8 p.m.
Minnesota at Phoenix, 8 p.m.
Los Angeles at Calgary, 10 p.m.
Sunday's Games
Pittsburgh atWashington, 12:30 p.m.
New Jersey at Montreal, 3 p.m.
St. Louis at Tampa Bay, 3 p.m.


the deeper ledges, but for
now are suspended and
slow to bite.
Crappies remain deep
and have slowed down.
For now, continue fishing
minnows and tipped jigs
around deep structure.
Shallow up as the water
warms.
Bream and catfish
remain very slow for now.
LAKE
ANDREWS/CHA'ITA-
HOOCHEE RIVER --
The largemouths will be
congregating on the main
river ledges during the
cold Weather, where it is
possible to catch one occa-
sionally on jigging spoons
and jig-and-pig combos..
Fishing will be slow, as the
bass will not be very active
over the next few days. On
a positive note, the few
fish taken right now are
likely to be quality individ-
uals. Return to the creek
mouths with crankbaits
and Texas-rigs when the
water warms.
Catfish will be slow in
the cold water, but now is
the time to look forward to
a warm-up and expect the
larger channel cats, blues,
, and flatheads to become
more active in the tailwa-
ters soon.
Crappies are still slow
and will remain so for
awhile. As on the reser-
voirs, they are due to
become more active with
warmer weather.
Hybrids and bream con-
tinue on the slow side.

Generation schedules,
pool levels, and other such
information for area
waterways may be
obtained by calling toll-
free 1-888-771-4601.
Follow the recorded
instructions and access the


Monday's Games
Atlanta at Toronto, 7 p.m.
N.Y. Rangers at Detroit, 7:30 p.m.
Edmonton at Nashville, 8 p.m.
Chicago at Calgary, 9:30 p.m.
Colorado at Phoenix, 9:30 p.m.
Ottawa at Vancouver, 10 p.m.

SUPER BOWL

WINNERS
2010 New Orleans lost to Seattle
41-36 in NFC wild-card game.
2009 Pittsburgh finished third in
AFC North division with an 9-7 record. *
2008 N.Y. Giants Ipst to Philadelphia
23-11 in NFC divisional playoff.
2007 Indianapolis lost to San Diego
28-24 in AFC divisional playoff.
2006 Pittsburgh finished third in
AFC North division with an 8-8 record.
2005 New England lost to Denver
27-13 in AFC divisional playoff.
2004 New England repeated and
beat Philadelphia 24-21 in Super Bowl.
2003 -Tampa Bay finished third in
NFC South division with a 7-9 record.
2002 New England finished second
Sin AFC East division with a 9-7 record.
2001 Baltimore lost to. Pittsburgh
27-10 in AFC divisional playoff.
2000 St. Louis lost to New Orleans
31-28 in NFC wild-card game.
1999 Denver finished last in the AFC
West division with a 6-10 record.
1998 Denver repeated and beat
Atlanta 34-19 in Super Bowl.
1997 Green Bay lost to Denver 31-
24 in Super Bowl.
1996 Dallas lost to Carolina 26-17
in NFC divisional playoff.
1995- San Francisco lost to Green
Bay 27-17 in NFC divisional playoff.
1994 Dallas lost to San Francisco
38-28 in NFC championship.
1993 Dallas repeated and beat
Buffalo 30-13 in Super Bowl.
1992 -Washington lot to San
Francisco 20-13 in NFC divisional playoff.
1991 N.Y. Giants finished fourth in
NFC East division with an 8-8 record.
1990 San Francisco lost to N.Y.
Giants 15-13 in NFC championship.
1989 San Francisco repeated and
beat Denver 55-10 in Super Bowl.
1988 -Washington finished third in
NFC East division with a 7-9 record:
1987 N.Y. Giants finished last in NFC
East division with a 6-9 record.
1986- Chicago lost to Washington
27-13 in NFC divisional playoff.
1985 San Francisco lost to N.Y.
Giants 17-3 in NFC wild-card game.
1984- L.A. Raiders lost to Seattle 13-
7 in AFC wild-card game.
1983 -Washington lost to the Los
Angeles Raiders 38-9 in Super Bowl.
1982 San Francisco finished
eleventh in the conference with a 3-6
record.
1981 Oakland finished fourth in the
Western division with a 7-9 record.
1980 Pittsburgh finished third in the
Central division with a 9-7 record. '
1979 Pittsburgh repeated and beat
the Los Angeles-Rams 31-19 in Super
Bowl.
1978 Dallas lost to Pittsburgh 35-31
in Super Bowl.


CDOTHAN

~ Civic CENTER




PFriday & Saturday

VCna March 18 & 19



Booth Space Available!

For More Information Call

334-702-2600 or

Reserve Your Booth Space Online

at www.dothanhomeshow.com

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Don't Delay!

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Booth Deadline is February 28th!


Presented By:

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Dothan Civic Center


The healing power of touch is strong.
Especially when those hands hold the latest
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At SAMC's Heart and Vascular Center, we
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SCOREBOARD


FISHING REPORTS


touch-tone for the
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It wasn't indigestion.

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wwwJCWFMN.com TELEVISION


Jackson County Floridan Sunday, February 6, 2011 7B


SUNDAY MORNING / AFTERNOON FEBRUARY 6,2011
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SUNDAY EVENING / LATE NIGHT FEBRUARY 6, 2011
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MONDAY MORNING I AFTERNOON FEBRUARY 7, 2011
-_ 6:00 6:30 7:00 7:30 8!00 8:30 9:00 9:30 10:00110:3011:0011:3012:0012:30 1:0011:30 2:00 2:30 3:00 3:30 4:00 4:30 5:00 5:30
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MONDAY EVENING / LATE NIGHT _FEBRUARY 7,2011
___ 6:00 6:30 7:00 7:30 8:00 8:30 9:0019:30 10:0010:3011:0011:3012:0012:30 1.:0011:30 2:00 2:3013:00 3:30 4:00 4:30 5:00 5:30
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19 ESPN College Basketball College Basketball: Missouri at Kansas. (Live) SportsCenter (Live) NFL Live Final SportsCenter (Live) SportsCenter (Live) SportsCenter 00 SportsCenter 0 SportsCenter 00 SportsCenter 0
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8B Sunday, February 6, 2011 Jackson County Floridan


SPORTS


wwwJCFLORIDAN.com


A player's guide to Super Bowl XLV


BY BARRY WILNER
AP PRO FcOr:-LL WRi

Projected starters and
key players for the Super
Bowl:

PITTSBURGH
STEELERS

OFFENSE
Ben Roethlisberger, QB
(7), 6-5, 241, 7th season,
Miami, Ohio
Missed first four games
while suspended for violat-
ing NFL's personal conduct
policy ... Went 9-3 as
starter, leading Pittsburgh
to AFC North crown ...
Brought Steelers back from
21-7 deficit to beat
Baltimore in divisional
round, then used scram-
bling skills in helping team
take 24-3 lead in AFC title
game victory ... Led
Steelers to 2006 and 2009
Super Bowl crowns ...
Tough to bring down,
extends plays as well as
any QB in league ... Threw
for 3,200 yards, 17 touch-
downs and five intercep-
tions, with 97.0 rating dur-
ing regular season.
Rashard Mendenhall, RB
(34), 5-10, 225, 3rd season,
Illinois ... Has become
workhorse back Steelers
hoped for in drafting him in
first round in 2008 ... Had
three 100-yard games and
two with 99 during season,
rushed for 121 yards and
TD against Jets.
Hines Ward, WR (86), 6-
0, 205, 13th season,
Georgia ... MVP of 2006
Super Bowl ... Can throw
option passes and run
reverses ... Made 59 catch-
es for 755 yards and five
TDs this season.
Mike Wallace, WR (17),
6-0, 199, 2nd season,
Mississippi ... Pittsburgh's
speed demon, Wallace also
has developed as all-
around pass catcher ... Had
60 catches for 1,257 yards
and 10 scores.
Antonio Brown, WR
(84) 5-10, 186, 1st season,
Central Michigan ... Huge
contributor in playoffs,
made key catches in both
playoff victories, setting up
winning TD against Ravens
and clinching AFC title
victory against Jets ...
Prime kick returned, ran
back a kickoff for TD dur-
ing season.
Heath Miller, TE (83), 6-
5, 256, 6th season, Virginia
... One of Roethlisberger's
favorite targets, had 42
receptions in 14 games, but
has seven in playoffs ...
Scored TD in playoff win
over Baltimore.
Jonathan Scott, LT (72),
6-6, 318, 5th season, Texas
... Joined Steelers as free
agent after two seasons
with Detroit and two with
Buffalo.
Chris Kemoeatu, LG
(68), 6-3, 344, 6th season,
Utah ... Has improved
every season, won Super
Bowl rings in 2005, though
didn't play as sixth-round
pick, and 2008.
Maurkice Pouncey, C
(53), 6-4, 304, 1st season,
Florida ... Sensational
rookie center taken in first
round of draft ... Suffered
high left ankle sprain in
AFC title game and status
is uncertain.
Ramon Foster, RG (73),
6-6, 325, 2nd season,
Tennessee ... Undrafted
free agent in 2009 who
became starter in 10th
game against Oakland ...
Replaced Trai Essex, who's
now his backup.
Flozell Adams, RT (71),
6-7, 338. 13th season,
Michigan State ... On back
end of lengthy career, no
longer Pro Bowl blocker ...
Former left tackle who
might have lost job if
Steelers had healthy back-
ups.

DEFENSE
Ziggy Hood, LE (96), 6-
3, 300, 2nd season,
Missouri ... Replaced key
end Aaron Smith (91), who
tore triceps, as starter in
seventh game and showed
his value ... Has three sacks
during season.
Casey Hampton, NT
(98), 6-1,325, 10th season,


Texas ... Staunch obstacle
in middle of line ... Veteran
with power and savvy,
knows how to clog middle.
Brett Keisel, RE (99), 6-
5, 285, 9th season, BYU
' Blossomed this year and
has become another leader
on defense ... Signed five-
year contract with Steelers
in 2009 ... Has one of most
impressive beards in NFL.


LaMarr Woodley, LOLB
(56), 6-2. 265. 4th season.
Michigan ... On any other
team. he'd likely be star
linebacker. ... Had 10 sacks
this year, 39 for four pro
seasons. including 35 in
last three years.
James Farrior, LILB
(51), 6-2, 243. 14th season.
Virginia ... Not many LBs
last as long as Farrior, and
almost none at level he still
plays ... Hard hitter. smart
and a leader; coach Mike
Tomlin calls Farrior "heart
of our team." ... Has 109
tackles and six sacks this
season.
Lawrence Timmons,
RILB (94), 6-1, 234, 4th
season, Florida State ...
Even if he's least known of
Pittsburgh's four starting
LBs, he's a quality player
.... Had best season this
year with 135 tackles ...
James Harrison, ROLB
(92), 6-0, 242, 7th season,
Kent State ... All-Pro line-
backer and among most
intimidating defenders in
league ... Led NFL in fines
for illegal hits, even threat-
ened to retire after NFL's
crackdown ... Had 101/2
sacks and caused others for
teammates with his fear-
lessness ... Returned inter-
ception 100 yards in 2009
Super Bowl, longest play in
Super Bowl history.
Bryant McFadden, LCB
(20), 6-0, 190, 6th season,
Florida State ... Brought
back after one mediocre
season in Arizona ... Won
two Super Bowls with
Steelers before heading to
Cardinals.
Troy Polamalu, SS (43),
5-10, 207, 8th season,
Southern California ... One
of NFL's premier players, a
versatile, freewheeling
safety who hits hard,
makes big plays ...
Perennial All-Pro with
nose for the ball, tied
career high with seven
INTs.
Ryan Clark, FS, (25), 5-
11, 205,9th season, LSU...
As hard a hitter as Steelers
have ... Also can play
strong safety, kind of inter-
changeable with Polamalu.
Ike Taylor, RCB (24), 6-
2, 195, 8th season,
Louisiana-Lafayette
Reliable coverage guy who
will see lots of Greg
Jennings.

SPECIAL TEAMS
Shaun Suisham, K (6), 6-
0, 200, 6th season, Bowling
Green ... Made 14 of 15
FGs and all 19 PATs ...
Longest FG was 48 yards.
Jeremy Kapinos, P (13),
6-1, 233, 3rd season, Penn
State ... Joined Steelers for
final four games when
Daniel Sepulveda went on
IR ... Wasn't nearly as
effective as Sepulveda,
with gross and net yards
significantly lower.


GREEN BAY
PACKERS

OFFENSE
Aaron Rodgers, QB (12).
6-2. 225. 6th season.
California ... Has had
superb season, best since
he became starter replacing
Brett Favre in 2008 ... Led
NFC with 101.2 rating.
third overall ... Guided
Packers to five straight
must wins. including three
in playoffs to make them
second No. 6 seed to make
Super Bowl. The other
sixth seed was Pittsburgh
in 2005 ... Threw for 28
TDs and 11 INTs in regular
season, has six TDs, two
INTs, 109.2 rating and 71
completion percentage in
postseason.
James Starks, RB (44),
6-2, 218, 1st season,
Buffalo ... Didn't do much
in regular season with only
29 carries, but has emerged
in playoffs ... Has rushed
for 263 yards on 70 carries
in postseason.
Brandon Jackson, RB
(32), 5-10, 216, 4th season,
Nebraska ... Expected to be
back of future when Pack
took him in second round
of 2007 draft, but hasn't
panned out ... Had 703
yards rushing, career high.
Greg Jennings, WR (85),
5-11, 198, 5th season,
Western Michigan ... One
of league's most versatile
and dangerous receivers ...
Will go over middle, down
sidelines, anywhere to get
ball ... One of four wide-
outs who can get deep ...
Has 17 catches for 239
yards in postseason after 76
for 1,265 and 12 TDs dur-
ing regular schedule.
Donald Driver, WR (80),
6-0, 194, 12th .season,
Alcorn State ... Mr.
Reliable, many Packers
have said their quest for
Super Bowl was sparked
by desire to get Driver
there before he. retires ...
Made 51 catches for 565
yards, scored four times
this season.
James Jones, WR (89),
6-1, 208, 4th season, San
Jose State ... Made 50
catches and scored five
TDs in regular season.
Andrew Quarless, TE
(81), 6-4, 252, 1st. season,
Penn State ... Began year
far down depth chart, but
finished with 21 receptions
for 11.3-yard average.
Chad Clifton, LT (76), 6-
5, 320, 11llth season,
Tennessee ... The veteran
has started every game he's
played (122) since 2003 ...
Has huge responsibility
protecting Rodgers' blind
side against fearsome
Steelers rush.
Daryn Colledge, LG,
(73), 6-4, 308, 5th season,
Boise State ... Had particu-
larly good outings in
Philadelphia and Atlanta in


playoffs. especially run
blocking.
Scott Wells, C (63). 6-2.
300. 7th season. Tennessee
... Packers have tradition of
solid centers and Wells is
latest ... Versatile. also can
play guard ... Reclaimed
starting job in 2009 and
hasn't looked back ... Must
be aware of Steelers blitz-
ing up middle.
Josh Sitton, RG (71). 6-
3. 318. 3rd season. Central
Florida ... Green Bay's best
lineman by wide margin ...
Durable. almost never
misses a snap ... Powerful
and mobile, can lead
sweeps.
Bryan Bulaga, RT (75),
6-5. 314, 1st season, Iowa
... First-round pick who
tarted 12 games even if he
wasn't quite ready to see
that much action.
DEFENSE
Ryan Pickett, LDE (79),
6-2, 340, 10th season,
Ohio State ... Journeyman,
former first-round pick
(29th overall in 2001) by
Rams who played and lost
in 2002 Super Bowl ...
Pickett has found home in
3-4 in Green Bay, where he
can stack up blockers and
free teammates to make
plays.
BJ. Raji, NT (90), 6-2,.
337, 2nd season, Boston
College ... Made one of
biggest plays of season for
Packers with his INT return
for winning points in NFC
title game ... Started all 16
this season, when he had
6 sacks ... If Steelers
rookie C Maurkice
Pouncey can't play, Raji
will be difficult matchup.
Cullen* Jenkins, RDE
(77), 6-2, 305, 7th season,
Central Michigan ... Got
into only 11 games and his
stats (18 tackles) are not
impressive. But seven of
those were sacks that's
impressive.
Clay Matthews, LOLB
(52), 6-3, 255, 2nd season,
Southern California ... All-
Pro in second season after
being considered lesser of
three Trojans LBs drafted
in 2009 ... Father and
grandfather were terrific


NFL players and his uncle.
Bruce. is in Hall of Fame ...
Had 60 tackles. 131 2 sacks
fourth in league) and an
INT return for touchdown.
AJ. Hawk, LLB (50).
6-1. 247. 5th season. Ohio
State ... Not as spectacular
as he was in college. but
dependable and hard-hit-
ting ... Made 111 tackles.
Desmond Bishop, RILB
(55). 6-2, 238. 4th season,
California ... Like Jenkins,
overlooked player who was
particularly dynamic
against Bears in NFC title
game ... Had 103 tackles
and an INT for a score this
season.
Erik Walden, ROLB
(93), 6-2, 250, 3rd season,
Middle Tennessee ...
Superb in victory over
Chicago to clinch playoff
berth with two sacks and
11 tackles.
Charles Woodson, LCB
(21), 6-1, 202, 13th season,
Michigan ... 2009
Defensive Player of the
Year, Woodson is force
against run and pass ...
Had career highs of 92
tackles, 76 solo, in 2010 ...
After averaging seven INTs
in previous four seasons,
had two this season as
teams avoided throwing his


way ... Threat on blitzes.
Charlie Peprah, SS (46).
5-11. 203, 5th season,
Alabama ... Went from free
agent signed before season
to starting 11 games, mak-
ing 63 tackles.
Nick Collins, FS (36), 5-
11, 207, 6th season.
Bethune-Cookman
Made 70 tackles and four
interceptions this season.
Tramon Williams, RCB
(38), 5-11, 191, 4th season,
Louisiana Tech ... Had two
picks in playoffs vs.
Atlanta, returning one 70
yards for score, and
clinched postseason win
over Philly with an INT ...
Effective punt returned.
Sam Shields, NICKEL
(37), 5-11, 184, 1st season,
Miami, Fla. ... Rdokie had
two INTs in NFC title
game ... Returns kickoffs.

SPECIAL TEAMS
Mason Crosby, K (2), 6-
1, 207, 4th season,
Colorado ... Reliable kicker
who made 22 of 28 FGs
and all 46 PATs this season.
Tim Masthay, P (8), 6-1,
197, 1st season, Kentucky
... Ranked in middle of the
pack among NFL punters
with 43.9 gross average,
37.6 net.


Ser tied tnEi& j ..W. ..... ."' a
,rgnled g 8,


SERVED DAILY Ser.edihr, on l 9
OPEN TO CLOSE homestyle veggie &
WHILE THEY LAST! choice of bread.
LIMITED TIME OFFER 8.. 2-29. .
r.IE-I. Ino TA .Kn,,T 2193 S. HWY. 71 (850) 526-2969


Join us for a free amplified phone distribution:

Friday February 1lth Hearing test will be provided onsite.

1 Oam-12p For more information contact FTRI at


Jackson County Public Library
2929 Green St.
Marianna, FL 32448
www.ftri.org/tlh


1-800-222-3448 or 888-292-1950 Ext 238


k Florida
Telecommunications

FTRI Relay, Inc.


CONGRATULATIONS



SRonnie


"Boo"


Allen





Salesperson of The Year

8 Years In a Row!

Ronnie Would like To Say
Thanks To All His
Friendly Customers For
His Continued Success.
Come See Ronnie "Boo"
For All Of Your Automotive
Purchasing Needs.
Give Him A Try Before You Buy!


6, PESS A *


MON














10 Super Bowl



ads to watch for



during the game


BY MAE ANDERSON
AP BLS. SS, WRrEnR

Advertisers are rolling out
celebrities, animals galore
and old favorites to capture
the attention of more than
100 million people expected
to tune in for Super Bowl
XLV on Sunday.
A sampling of commer-
cials people are bound to be
talking about after the game:
BEST BUY: Odd couple
Justin Bieber and Ozzy
Osbourne will star in the
electronics seller's Super
Bowl debut in the third quar-
ter that promotes a new pro-
gram where Best Buy will
buy back electronics when
customers decide to upgrade.
The ad's still under wraps,
but pairing the teen idol and
the prince of darkness cer-
tainly fires the imagination.
AUDI: One. of at least nine
automakers advertising dur-
ing the Super Bowl, Audi's
ad during the first break after
kickoff is targeted at younger
buyers. It shows people
escaping from a posh prison


Ask Mr. K
BY GARY CLOTHIER

Q: Whatever became of
Ginger Alden, the fiancee of
Elvis Presley, when he
passed away in August
1977? Did she ever marry?
J.S., Jackson, Wy.
A: Five months before'
Ginger Alden was to
become Mrs. Elvis Presley,
the King passed away. She
entered the world in
Memphis, Tenn., on Nov.
13, 1956. (Presley's birth-
day: Jan. 8, 1935.)
Although the two met in
1958, they were later rein-
troduced when Alden was
20 years old. Shortly after
that, Presley proposed mar-
,riage to her. After Presley's
death, Alden made a career
in modeling, radio, televi-
sion and film. She appeared
in numerous commercials
and made guest appear-
ances on TV shows. She
was a regular cast member
of the daytime soap opera
"Capitol" .(along with Teri
Hatcher) for the 1986-1987
season. I have read many
biographies and interviews
of Ginger Alden, but none
mention her marital status.
Q: There is an old poem


to illustrate the difference
between "old luxury" and
Audi.
CAREERBUILDER.COM:
The mocking office chimps
that show why viewers might
want to look for a new job
return in a third-quarter ad.
GODADDY.COM:
Promotes the .co alternative
to the .com Web domain in
an ad that shows celebrity fit-
ness trainer Jillian Michaels
and racecar driver Danica
Patrick seemingly naked'and
directs viewers to its Web
site to see the ending.
PEPSI: PepsiCo teamed
with Eminem on a first quar-
ter stop-motion animated
spot that uses a puppet with
Eminem's likeness to pro-
mote Lipton Brisk. Also has
three ads each for its Pepsi
MAX and Doritos, all creat-
ed by fans.
SNICKERS: Comedians
Roseanne Barr and Richard
Lewis star in a second-quar-
ter ad. It's an encore to last
year's hit commercial that
saw comedian and actress
Betty White take a vicious


now-it-all
or quotation that goes, "For
the want of a nail a shoe
was lost. For the want of a
shoe ..." If you can find this
for me, I'm going to have it
made into a sign and hang it
on my office wall. N.M,
Darby, Pa.
A: This proverb, "For
Want of a Nail," has been
around in many variations
for centuries. It reveals that
small actions can result in
large consequences. Here is
one variation:
"For want of a nail the
shoe was lost.
For want of a shoe the
horse was lost.
For want of a horse the
rider was lost.
For want of a rider the
battle was lost.
For want of a battle the
kingdom was lost.
And all for the want of a
horseshoe nail."
. Q: I suppose every scien-
tific study has a specific
name. I hope you can help
me with this one. What is
the name of the study of
place names and their ori-
gins or meanings? C.K.,
New Bedford, Mass.
A: Toponymy. The word
comes from the Greek
words that mean "place"


tackle on a football field.
E-TRADE: The online
investing site brings back the
popular talking babies it
introduced in 2008 in a third-
quarter ad.
ANHEUSER-BUSCH:
The brewer will promote an
imported brand, Stella
Artois, for the first time on
the Super Bowl. That ad stars
Oscar-winning actor Adrien
Brody as a 1960s jazz club
singer. (If you're looking for-
ward to Bud Light's leg-
endary humor, it has three
commercials coming, too,
which it has teased on
Facebook.)
SKECHERS: Kim
Kardashian "will break
someone's heart," the shoe
maker says, in an ad for ton-
ing shoes near the two-
minute warning.
VOLKSWAGEN: The
automaker's trademark
whimsy permeates an ad in
which a Darth Vader-cos-
tumed boy tries using The
Force on household objects
and his father's Passat.


Tom Hanks Tom Cruise


and "name."
DID YOU KNOW ...
Tom Hanks turned down the
role of Jerry Maguire in the
eponymous movie? Of
course, Tom Cruise took
over the part.
Q: Whatever happened to
the child actor who played
Ritchie on "The Dick Van
Dyke Show"? L.S.,
Arcadia, Calif.
A: Born in Burbank,
Calif., on Aug. 15, 1955,
Larry Mazzeo (stage name
Larry Mathews) became
Ritchie Petrie in 1961. After
the series ended in 1966, he
took on a new role as a
normal kid. He graduated
from UCLA in 1976. He
later returned to show busi-
ness and worked behind the
scenes on "I'm a Big Girl
Now," "Soap," "Benson"
and other TV shows. In
1983, he began working in
postproduction sales. Most
recently, he has been the
director of a video compa-
ny.


Both must work to save marriage


Dear Annie: My wife and I have been
married for 21 years. We hit a low note in
our marriage, and she met an old friend on
Facebook. The two of them texted and
called each other, met for dinner, got
together again and hopped in the sack, and
then saw each other once more to
talk anid kiss. I found her texts and \
phone calls. We have been to a
marriage counselor, and my wife
wants to work it out. We have
three teenage children, and I am\ k-t
trying to stay together for them.
My wife says she hates what she
did, is sorry. I still have a difficult
time trusting her. I feel we've grown
apart. Should I work it out and stay for
the kids' sake? We were pretty close
before this and did most things together as
a family. Not Sure What To Do
Dear Not Sure: It is difficult to regain
trust when a partner has cheated, but it is
not impossible. It takes time, willingness
and complete transparency on your wife's
part. She, too, could have felt you were
growing apart when she succumbed to the
affair. It does not justify her behavior, but it
may help you understand her dissatisfac-
tion. When both partners commit to saving
the marriage and take the necessary steps


BRI


H.E. Martz said, "He who builds a better mousetrap
these days runs into material shortages, patent-
infringement suits, work stoppages, collusive bidding,
discount discrimination and taxes."
We have been looking at deals in which declarer
has to decide whether to play high or low from the
dummy at the first trick. In this example, West leads
the heart king against your contract of five clubs.
West opened three hearts, showing a good seven-
card suit and 6-10 high-card points. After two passes,
you sensibly jumped to five clubs. Remember, when
you come into the auction after an opponent opens
with a high-level pre-empt, assume partner has 6 or 7
high-card points. And here, if he has a stronger hand
than that, he can contemplate bidding six clubs. (Yes,
a three-no-trump overcall would have worked well.)
You have 11 top tricks: two spades, one heart, one
diamond and seven clubs. Can anything go wrong?
Yes, if East has no hearts. And the bidding tells you
that he is void. West announced seven, dummy has
five, and you hold a singleton. If you call for dummy's
heart ace, you know that East will ruff and your 11th
trick will evaporate. What is the solution?
Just play low from the dummy at trick one. West will
presumably continue with the heart queen. Play low
from the dummy again and ruff in your hand, draw


to reconnect, revitalize and remember what
brought them together, the relationship can
actually become stronger. We hope you
will continue with counseling to see if you
can do this, not only for your children's
sake, but for your own.
Dear Annie: I have a comment for the
many grandparents who lament the
lack of thank-you notes from
their grandchildren. My chil-
S >dren, both in their late teens,
have written thank-you notes
(O since they were little. I wrote
WO -,on their behalf when they were
/"'Z \ \too young to do so. My question
<*\ \ is, how many grandparents
have ever written a thank-you
-' note? My mother-in-law is on
the phone in a flash to complain if a note
is not received quickly enough. Yet we
have never once received a thank-you note
for any gift sent to her for any occasion.
Are grandparents exempt from writing
thank-you notes? Curious
Dear Curious: Absolutely not. Everyone
who receives a gift is obligated to send a
thank-you note of some kind.
Grandparents, especially, should set a good
example for the grandchildren. You might'
tell them so.


HOROSCOPES

AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.
19) If you start finding fault
with others, don't think you will
remain immune from criticism
yourself. Once you open up
Pandora's box. it will be impos-
sible to reseal.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20)
Because conditions could
cause you to get careless and
spend impulsively. all financial
affairs must be handled as
rationally as possible and with
great prudence so that you don't
suffer a loss.
ARIES (March 21-April 19)
There's a good chance you
could indulge yourself in too
many things that may not be
good for you, eating or drinking
too much can lead down a long
and lonesome road.
TAURUS (April 20-May 20)
Normally, when it really
counts you are extremely thor-
ough and methodical about
what you are doing. Yet after
accepting a job of this ilk, you
could thoughtlessly proceed in a
slipshod fashion.
GEMINI (May 21-June 20)-
Determine exactly what you
want to achieve today or else
you could get caught up wasting
your valuable time doing what
another wants to do that is of no
or little significance to you.
CANCER (June 21-July 22)
Being a winner and achieving
your goals are both admirable
aspirations, but if you do either
at the expense of another, your
victory will be hollow and the
repercussions could be severe.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) -
Embarrassment is indicated if
you attempt tp come off as
knowing all about a matter or
issue about which you are total-
ly ignorant. It isn't worth pre-
tending to be an authority when
you're not.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22)-
When doing business with
another today, try to get in writ-
ing what you feel could be prob-
lematical for you later if left
up in the air. Your prediction is
likely to come true.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) -
Although much may be prom-
ised, nothing of significance will
be gained if you put a business
deal together based only upon
the trust of a friendship. Make
sure the proposal is able to
stand on its own.
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22)
Keep your wits about you at
all times today because condi-
tions could turn out to be a bit
uncertain and cause some dis-
ruptions. Reserve your judg-
ment call until all the facts are in.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec.
21) The only way to keep
your budget healthy is to trim
away all nonessential expendi-
ture immediately. Once your
funds are gone, it will be impos-
sible to get back what you need.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan.
19) Be extremely careful
about what secrets you reveal to
whom. Someone with little com-
mon sense could distort what
s/he hears, making it impossible
to get your reputation back.


WORLD

ALMANAC
Today is the 37th day of
2011 and the 48th day of
winter.
TODAY'S HISTORY: In
1778, representatives of the
United States and France
signed an alliance in Paris.
In 1952, Britain's King
George VI died of cancer.
TODAY'S BIRTH-
DAYS: Christopher
Marlowe (1564-1593),
dramatist/poet; Aaron Burr
(1756-1836), politician/U.S.
vice president; Babe Ruth
(1895-1948), baseball play-
er; Ronald Reagan (1911-
2004), 40th U.S. president;
Zsa Zsa Gabor (1917-),
actress; Tom Brokaw (1940-
), journalist/author; Bob
Marley (1945-1981), musi-
cian; Axl Rose (1962-),
singer.
TODAY'S SPORTS: In
1958, the Boston Red Sox
signed Ted Williams for
$135,000, then the highest
salary in baseball.
TODAY'S QUOTE:
"Status quo, you know, that
is Latin for 'the mess we're
in.'" -.Ronald Reagan
TODAY'S FACT: France
is the most popular nation in
the world among tourists;
74.2 million travelers visited
in 2009.


TODAY'S NUMBER:
76 percentage of Israel's
population that is Jewish.


Jackson County Floridan Sunday, February 6, 2011 'B


NEA Crossword Puzzle


ACROSS King novel
45 Like circus
1 Shaggy lions
flower 48 Bullring bull
4 Oils et al. 49 Sheerfabrics
7 Guthrie's 52 Thick hunk
genre 53 Revival
11 Safari shout
animal 54 Faultfinder
12 Not tied up 55 Lampreys
13 Plenty, to a 56 Spring mo.
poet 57 Behind, at
14 Least certain sea
16 Verdant
17 Inert gas DOWN
18 Is there any-
thing-? 1 Exec
19 Historical 2 PC operat-
period ing system
20 Jeer 3 Think on
21 Heaped up 4 Sports
24 Room to palace
maneuver 5 Home, in
27 Ms. Hagen the phone
28 Black hole, book
once 6 Lunar new
30 Unhurried year
32 Await action 7 Chaps
34 Charged 8 Heavy burden
particles 9 Forfeit
36 Stun 10 Elec.measure
37 Pyramid 12 Norwegian
builders bays
39 Buckets 15 Leg part
41 Omelet 18 Want-ad
ingredient letters
42 Web site 20 City near
43 Stephen Zurich


Answer to Previous Puzzle
BIBIS IR A SEA
23 "The 44 Europe-
SweatREAK ATngeN
33 Salon re- 50 CurMIOIrent

IONIC ESPN




21 Kind of tent 43 Merry old *
22 Gossip tidbt king
23 AnkThe 44 Europe-
Sweater Asia range
Girl" 46 Famed lava
24 Burma spewer
neighbor 47 Like
25 Jai Beethoven
26 Wail 48 Mao--
29 Bell sound tung
31 NBA coach 49 Pasture
33 Salon re- 50 Current
quests meas.
35 Ankle injury
38 Back when
40 Poor-box
donations
42 Put into
words


02011 by UFS, Inc.


NEA Crossword Puzzle


ACROSS
1 Zodiac sign
4 Ketch
cousin
8 Deep water
11 Goddess's
statue
13 Fix typos
14 ICU units
15 Ottoman
title
16 Shoals
18 Liberate
20 --for
one's mon-
ey
21 Maybes
22 Toss
24 Cowboy
show
27 Films on
cassette
30 Love, to
Pablo
31 Cry of fright
32 Gunk
34 Gift for Dad
35 Clothing
category
36 Willowy
37 Attributes
39 Coal and
kerosene
40 Prefix for
form
41 "Big Blue"
42 Allot


45 Vitamin B
component
49 Banisters
53 Morse
invention
54 Codgers'
queries
55 Deal with it
56 Fodder
storage
57 Kind of
reaction
58 Q.E.D. part
59 Boggy
ground
DOWN
1 Fibber, plus
2 Perimeter
3 Apprecia-
tive sighs
4 Da and oui
5 Oklahoma
town
6 Triumph
7 Corporate
abbr.
8 Lasting im-
pression
9 Pantyhose
shade
10 Org.
12 More frilly
17 Legendary
ox
19 Pilot's
sighting


Answer to Previous Puzzle










22 Facial 39 Hoover's
features org.
23 Type of 41 Map within
poem a map
24 Wharf' 42 Remnant
denizen 43 Molokai
25 Skip neighbor
26 Active sort 44 Shopper's
27 French guide
wines 46 Hair style
28 Gawk at 47 Unfounded,
29 Muddy up as rumors
31 Sasquatch 48 Garish sign
cousin 50 Swelling
33 Mantra reducer
chants 51 Mail-motto
35 Max word
opposite 52 Student
36- Wid shrubs stat
38 Novelist
Jean


2-7 @2011 by UFS, Inc.


CELEBRITY CIPHER
by Luis Campos
Celeboty Cipher cryptograms are created from quotations by famous people, past and present.
Each letter in the cipher stands for another.
Today's clue: V equals Y
"FGAFCG JOG ZAA Y KDJTCG, ZE JZ'I
ZEGPD WJPL ZDAKTCG. ZEGV SJL YA
ZAA WKSE ZA ZEGWIGCOGI, ZEGV
CJIZ ZAA CALM." TGDZACZ
TDGSEZ
PREVIOUS SOLUTION: "All our dreams can come true, if we have the
courage to pursue them." Walt Disney
(c) 2011 by NEA, Inc. 2-5


ALLEY OOP BY JACK AND CAROLE BENDER


wwwJCFLORIDAN.com ENTERTAINMENT


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


North 02-05-11
AK 7 4 2
VA 6 5 3 2
9 4 3
S3
West East
A 9 4 QJ 10 8 5
V K QJ 10 9 8 7 V -
* Q J 5 K10 872
4 7 4 4 6 5 2
South
A A 6 3
V 4
A 6
4 AK QJ 10 9 8
Dealer: West
Vulnerable: East-West
South West North East
3 V Pass Pass
5 4 Pass Pass Pass

Opening lead: V K


- -










10 B Sunday, February 6, 2011 Jackson County Floridan


CLASSIFIED


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


WIREGRASS CLASSIFIED





ARKETPLA


BY PHONE: (850) 526-3614 or (800) 779-2557
BY FAX: (850) 779-2557
ONLINE: WWW.JCFLORIDAN.COM


BY MAIL: WIREGRASS CLASSIFIED MARKETPLACE
P.O. BOX 520, MARIANNA, FL 32447
IN PERSON: 4403 CONSTITUTION LANE, MARIANNA


- Publication Policy Errors and Omissions: Advertisers should check their ad the first day. This publication shall not be liable for failure to publish an ad or for a typographic error or errors in publication except to the extent of the cost of the ad for the first day's
' Insertion. Adjustment for errors is limited to the cost of that portion of the ad wherein the error occurred The advertiser agrees that the publisher shall not be liable for damages arising out of errors in advertisements beyond the amount paid for the space
actually occupied by that portion of the advertisement in which the error occurred, whether such error is due to negligence of the publisher's employees or otherwise and there shall be no liability for non-insertion of any advertisement beyond the amount paid for
such advertisement. Display Ads are not guaranteed position. All advertising is subject to approval. Right is reserved to edit, reject, cancel or classify all ads under the appropriate classification.


For deadl*ines callStoll-ree0or visit ww jcSloridan co


ANNOUNCEMENTS EMPLOYMENT


Remember your Valentine PRICE REDUC
TION on all furniture, gifts and misc. Marked
"BC" See inside Backyard Treasures 2331 RCC

MERCHANDISE

Evening Gown Nice evening gown. Crosses in
back size 4. 850-272-1842, $40


It Diamond Cluster Pendant, 1KT, Tear Drop V
Shaped on 18 inch gold chain. Paid $999 new
at Kay's, Will Sell For $600 cash firm.
Serious Inquiries Only. Call 334-790-4892
Wanted: Old Coins, Gold, Diamonds, Guns, And
Tools West Main Jewelry & Loan 334-671-1440


WANTED TO BUY Silver or Gold Coins no later
than 1964, or Coin Collections. 850-200-6665
DO 11114


EQUIPMENT SALE: John Deere #4320 w/front
loader '05 $16,500: Bush Hog 1100 mower
$6,500: Chev '95 work truck $1,400, John Deere
Z-Trak #797 6' cut runs $800: 26 HP Sears rid-
'ing mower 54" cut 1 yr old $500: 250 gallon pull
behind Boom sprayer $50p: Golf Cart EZ Go
$1,100 Call 334-687-5968.







PETS & ANIMALS



^ Quail for Sale
crflight condition Ready
for hunting

850-326-3016


:Beautiful 8 week old AKC
S Champion Sired Bulldog.
brindle7white male. Show
prospect. Pup comesmwith
a pedigree of 40 cham-
pions in 5 generations. Se-
rious inquiries only. 334-
572-4292 or 334-488-0745..ask for Jennifer.
DO 11060
Rescued dogs for very loving home-
lab mixes, terriers, pit-bulls, mini golden
retriever and more. All need responsible
and loving pet owners. Call 334-791-7312
Schutzhund titled,KKL show ring pedigree pup-
pies for sale 1 male $900,1 female $900 .AKC
registered with health certificates,please call
Ben Yates 850-596-2361 or e-mail
ben@yatesgermanshepherds.com DO 11119
S.E. ALABAMA KENNEL CLUB
Good Manners Obedience,
Confirmation classes,
Rally Basic, Shots required
Starts March 1st. $50. for 6 weeks.
Call 334-790-6226 or 334-299-3315
or 850-547-2370
Shih-tzu puppies, two boys, one girl. Giri is
black and white, males are brown and white.
$250 cash only. Puppies were born Jan. 16th.
Will be available in 10 weeks. [March 27th].
Please call in advance. 334-714-5600. Mother is
brown and white. Father is black and white. DO
11110
Toy/Mini Aussie Puppies have 1st shots and
wormed. Red Tri and red merles. Registered.
Email for further details, (229) 891-3530 or
ephilyaw7@windstream.net. DO 11098

(W) FARMER'S MARKET


Peanut Hay, large rolls, barn kept and
wrapped. $35-$40 per roll. 850-209-5694
850-209-1580 DO 11067
H=ORS .] ES & CATTLEl


Cow-Calf pairs- bred heffers and some bulls.
Sim-Angus 334-898-1626


Earn extra money delivering USA TODAY
in the Dothan/Marianna area.
Must be available earlymorning hours
Mon Fri., have reliable transportation,
and be able to pass a credit check.
Fil out the contractor information fom for







Looking for a high-energy ,responsible
detailed oriented individual for a career
in an optometric practice. Duties include
frame styling and counseling patients on
their optical needs. Training provided.
Excellent people and PC skills o
required Mail resume to: Jackson County -
Floridan,P.O.Box 520, ATTN: Box 967,
Marianna, FL 32447. EOE


Certified Nurses Aide needed for 3-4 hrs day, 6
days/wk. 850-482-3907



Local Sales Manager
WRBL-TV, the CBS affiliate in Columbus,
GA is looking for a local Sales Manager
to manage, train and motivate a staff of ac-
count executives in order to meet or exceed
local revenue goals. Successful candidates
should be dynamic leaders with a minimum
of three (3) years television sales experi-
ence (preferably in management), including
some rep firm experience. This position will
be involved in all aspects of the sales opera-
tion with an emphasis on new business
development. Must be highly organized,
with excellent communication skills and a
working knowledge of Matrix, IBMS (Pilat)
and Sharebuilder.
Please apply online or
send resume and references to:
WRBL-TV Human Resources,
1350 13th Avenue, Columbus, GA 31901
or email to Ithomas@alsmg.com.
Please mention "Local Sales Manager"
on any submission. EOE M/F/D'V
Pre-employment drug test and background
screening required. e-Verify is used upon
hire to confirm eligibility for employment.in
the U.S.


Buy It!

Sell It!

Find It!

Sunday, February 6, 2011







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Newspaper Advertising
Sales Position
The Enterprise Ledger, a Media General
owned newspaper, is looking for an ambi-
tious, customer-focused and goal-oriented
person to join our Retail Advertising Sales
Team covering the entire Wiregrass area.
This individual is expected to gain an
understanding of their customers'
businesses and recommend advertising
and marketing solutions that help them
increase their competitive advantage in the
marketplace through newspaper, online
and mobile products.
The successful candidate will:
Desire to work in a professional
inside/outside sales environment
Be energetic, motivated and have
aggressive sales skills
Have excellent oral and written
communication skills
Be familiar with Microsoft office
programs
Have a high school diploma or equivalent
Media General Newspapers offers a
competitive compensation
and benefits package.
Qualified candidates
should send a resume to:

Regional Sales Director,
P.O. Box 311130, Enterprise, AL 36331
or apply on line at
www.mediageneral.com.


T RN SPORTATION&LOGIS
U J:J .I: .J I.UJ4


Since 1975
OUR FLEET IS GROWING!!!!!
BILLY BARNES ENTERPRISES, INC
IS HIRING EXPERIENCED FLATBED DRIVERS



REQUIREMENTS INCLUDE:
23 YEARS OLD, CLASS A CDL, CLEAN MVR
1 YEAR TRACTOR/TRAILER EXPERIENCE
FOR MORE INFORMATION CALL
MARY 01-800-844-6458 OPT 1 or
COMPLETE QUESTIONNAIRE
@www.billybarnes.net


REAL ESTATE FOR RENT

1/1 Furnished Effiency Apartment near 1-10.
Swiming pool available, carport. NO PETS/
SMOKING $425 850-544-0440, Iv msg


(Tn --3


1/1 & 2/1 apartments in town, $450 per month.No
pets. 850-573-0598
2BR/2BA TOWNHOUSES
Chipola River Townhouses
DEPOSIT WAIVED
850-482-1050 4m


2/2 cabin style house in Cottondale with office,
large wrap around deck $700/month 850-209-
7502
3/1 Home for rent, 6 miles S. of Marianna,
stove & fridge, $635 + deposit 407-443-9639
Austin Tyler & Associates *
Quality Homes & Apartments
850- 526-3355 4-
"Property Management Is Our ONLY Business"
Brick 4 BR rural home. Graceville, Bonifay,
Chipley area $600/mo. Realty Exchange 954-
366-1230/561-702-6543.
For Rent 3BR 2B home on .65 acres in Dellwood
on Blue Springs Rd, newer carpet and
paint,nice appliances,carport and back
patio,nice shaded yards and plenty of room for
kids $650/mo and $500 deposit, 1 yr lease. Call
718-6019
Huge 7/4 Home for rent in Marianna, 2 kitch-
ens, 2 dining rooms, 3 living rooms, plenty of
storage, will consider separating intojndividu-
al apartments. 850-544-0440
Near College 3BR/2BA CH/A, 4345 Seventh Ave
$750 + deposit. 850-526-3538 or 850-209-0480

2/1 and 3/2 Mobile Home- in a family oriented park,
water, garbage, lawn care, No Pets 850-592-8129
2/1 at Millpond $495 + dep.very nice,water/
sewer/lawn maintenance incl. 850-209-3970
2/1 in Greenwood, $425 + $400 deposit. CH/A,
water/garbage/lawn included. 850-569-1015
2/2 clean Dbl-wide, no pets or smoking, lyr
lease, family of 3, $500 + dep 850-718-8158
2/2 Located between Grand Ridge & Sneads
water& garbage included $350/month 850-573-
0308.
2/2 Mobile Homes, couples preferred, Marian-
na, No pets, security and references required.
$400 & $500 per month. 850-482-8333 DO 10987
2 & 3 bedroom mobile Homes in Cottondale.
$500 and up. H20, garbage, sewer included.
http:// www.charloscountry living. com.
850-258-4868/209-8847
2&3BRMH's in
Marianna & Sneads -
(850)209-8595.
3/2,2/2 in Cottondale, no pets, CH/A $425-
$500 850-258-1594 leave message
3/2 Double wide on Lake Seminole in Sneads,
$600/mo, water included. 850-526-2183
3/Z Mobile Home on Ham Pond Rd in Sneads
CH/A, lawn care incl. $550 +dep. 850-592-4625
Large 3/2 $550/month. Quiet, well maintained.
water/sewer/ garbage/ lawn included.
Monthly RV Lots $2b0+elec.
,* Joyce Riley RE 850-209-7825 w
NEW YEARS SPECIAL: 2 BR MH for rent, month-
ly & weekly rates available in Cottondale 850-
554-9934
Rent to Own: 2 & 3BR Mobile Homes.
Lot rent included. For details
850-557-3432 or 850-814-6515
f(<^z RESIDENTIAL.,
SS} & N I f 1 At I 4 .. :


- ~I i' I- run i.


CONI SS h To]NH]S
Auburn, Student Condo, 2B/2B w/Loft across
from Vet School. Wire Rd. on Tiger Transit
route,Convenient location. $91,500,
334-707-4003 gunwright@bellsouth.net


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2008 BLOCKDOT, INC. WWW.BLOCKDOT.CO


Friday's
WASABI SOLUTION
6 7 3 1 1@1) 4 @ 5
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BE SURE TO VISIT OUR
NEWEST GAME SITE


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PLACE E ANAD


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www.JCFLORIDAN.com CLASSIFIED


Jackson County Floridan *


Sunday. February, 2011- 11 B


12.5 Ac in Dothan close to SAMC, fenced in,
water, & barn. $6500. per acre 334-790-3896


MOVE IN NOW! "0"
MORTGAGE
Lease-Purchase: Great


RECREATION


m


Honda '02 XR250R Dirt Bike. Excellent condition
$2200 Firm. Please Call 8PM-11PM 334-684-9129


Honda '08 TRX250 4-wheeler Red. Excellent
condition. New cost S4,399. Will sell S2,500.
334-798-2337


Yamaha '08 Grizzly 700 ATV- Red, chrome rims,
wench, stereo, only 200 hours, power steering
must see!! $6000. Call 334-726-4361 DO 11052


16 FT GLASS STREAM BOAT 28HP Johnson,
trolling motor, depth finder $2,300. Call
334-232-4610


Home in The Woodland Honda 2007 TRX 90 Youth 4 wheeler. 24' Pontoon Boat '95- Runs great, $7,500 OBO
SD 4/3, Great Rm, LR, Bk Almost New! Elec. Start, Red, Low hrs, Call 850-573-1920
area, Deck overlooks lake. New roof & CH&A Garage Kept $ 1,500. OBO. 334-796-3721 Bass Tracker '09 Pro 160
unit, termite bond, security system, seller as- 16 ft. 30HP Mercury with
sist. with closing. Deposit req. Honda '97 TRX90 4-wheeler Like New Cond. power trim, trolling motor,
794-4912 or 1-404-766-7751 $1300. 334-792-8018 DO 11023 depth and fish finder, only 5
Kawasaki '08 Kfx 90 ATV Kid's model 36345 hours on motor. Is in like
WATERFRONTI (334)726-2168 jqwcpa2live.com $1500.00 new condition. S8.300. Call 334-493-7700
Lake Eur lots, 3 ,s Lake front -Chinew- 14 ft. with 4HP motor and new trailer.
Lake Eufaula lots, 3 conguous Lake front Polaris 500, '06 4x4 Automatic, low hours & Excellent condition. $1.450. 334-596-1738
lots. Pricing from $70K, s 404-213-5754, miles, $4,200. 850-482-8717. e oe-o'i t lr-mt.
Swww.keelproperties.com Gheenoe Camo 13' with trailer 2HP motor. 32 #
Yamaha '04 Bruin- 4wd, extra low hours, cam thrust trolling motor. $1,500 Firm. 334-793-3432
ouflage. $4,000. Call 334-795-6743 Night: 334-677-5606



Indian Springs

Tim &Patsy Sapp REAL ESTATE
Broker Owner/Realtor, Ora Mock, GRI
Licensed Agent Broker A 5035 Hwy 90
H lBroker Associate
Call Us ForAll Your (850) 526-9516 Marianna, FL 32446
Real Estate Needs (850) 526-2478

WATERFRONT LOT on
.Merritts Mill Pond. I acre
Salread cleared. Excn Fax (850) 482-3121
fishing. swimming, diving.
hand canoeing. Spring fed Coy' brick 2 Br. I Bath
7- ;clear water. Storage build home on a paved street
:.Ia in! Sunv'eyed. $89,000 in Bascom. Oak floor.
S LS # 238808 central WA and kitchen
THERE ARE TWO fenced yard and Carport. PRODUCING
S wilTell as one uni 9.2 Call Ora today Only Looking For an
acres or will divide. $55,900 income producing
Approx 5 acres is in plat- properly?? LOocoled
ed pines and the rest in0 Hoy o7
large oaks and natural at 2350 Hwy 73
wood growth. Great Great gBI Brick 2 BR South, this is current-
hoiesite! Close to Sh homeolocated on Hwy.
SMariannaE s access me to 231. Coont to ly a day care. The building is 1430 sq ft and is great hwy
231 for I'nmra, (y or Dohain ra d ML S # 238298 $29,000 Dothan, Graceville and frontage.Please do not speak to tenant, call Listing agent for
Marianna Updates further details..
.Q. .3.49 acres with no deed include insulated win- Call CRESH HARRISON 850-482-1700
i J- ,.Orestrictions. Private set- d dows, central H/A and
S .-... -' HOing. Wooded. Between new roof in '08. CITY OF
'--- : iGreenwood & Dellwood would make a great home or rental. MIS # 237816 $79,000 A NA
area. High & Dry. Septic ist
7 TTank Bring All Offers! opportunity Cyou o
L$15 900 MI.S# 239973 it is ll
WATERFRONT HEIGHTS S/D In preox 9 opt-d
noa gne n. Locoean n
LOT ON Marianna. Brick, irptetacornereottLoate
CHIPOLA RIVER!H 3Bm I /2 BTH. c ose to n o u s # 2o ea$ In
Just off Magnolia Ki then/ Dining/ TAC B ES 8ag0-573-99
Road. Approx. 1.5 .. Living Areas have E
miles from 1-10 open floor plan.
very close to shop. Backyard has deck and chain link fe or children an
ping restaurants, etc Close to Marianna. $50,000 MLS# pets. Carport. $115,000" MLS#241306
238710 -Brand new home located
Nice farm land with ubdiision in Mrianno.
some woodland. Located off Hwy 90 &
Approx. 26 acres in row .. requ' Bumpnose Road. The
I crop balance wooded home offers 3 Bedrooms
7 op.. 21lea6 $ngo.B baths with approx 1258 sq ft under airt Concrete driveway,.

a ll Offers. MLT # Laondscaping, vinyl siting, appliances included, neutral colors. Call t nly for
241866 $59,900 59 LS # 17
/ ne Alel hOoting. Bring AFah.yowS6esono showing, R
CAhu. cRER HARRISON 850-482-17oo
...COME SEE T..S 3 ... BRING YOUR

BEMDROOMHORSES!
BRVIKHOEJ~ nsAnd Build your dream
BRICK HOME nes- i hore on this vry niec
tied in beautiful Oak 26 a sones o rolling
Trees. On a paved pasre with some oak
street just out of ond t pine rees. located
Grand Ridge. in L trionna. The prop-
erConvienent 1-10 y is comp letely fenced.
SConvienent to 0. There are several nie building sites on thesubec properly. The properly
Home has a l car carport with a corner lot. $92,500 MLS# Iean be subdivided into two selMobre O.K.
242281 MLS#240688 Asking $88,000
Cell CRESH HARRISON 850-482-1700
.4 DON'T DREAM A INDIAN SPRINGS
DREAM, BUY ONE!! ".
BEAUTIFUL HOME GOLF COURSE
LOCATED IN WATER FRONT ON MERITS MILL POND Secluded at end of the r ...u. .... I
SPRING CHASE. road, lot has IS0' on water. Nice, brick 3BR/2B home has 2,000 MOL
3BR/3BA BRICK sQ. it. plus a basement & two-car garage. Screened porch overlooks
HOME WITH CURB the water. Dock & boat shed. Open den/kitchend Fire lace. ..
APPEALW PFIRE- formal livin & dining room. What A Buyl MLS# 2 8452,000 s,- ....... cw
PLACE, SEPERsrE DINING ROOM. KITCHEN WITH PLEN- CAL l OR Picd e i.Sdio.IS a auMlS e 23879 ASKING $34,000.
TY OF CABINETS. 3 CAR GARAGE. A MUST SEE FOR CA STACY BORGES850-.573-1990
ONLY $259,900!!! MLS # 241175

BLDG'S, in Sneads on LOTS WAiNG FOR YOU
Hwy 90, I 3-Bay Garage Cozy 2/1 with targe liv-
with 6 roll up doors. 2 inroomrge koche
carlifs. hain link Building ot in Compass Lake in the Hills No .... ntF y lots of
fenced back yard. couinelIIIngter BR is
oEx celentsa. not ive Mobile Homes, All the amenities of CLH. POA dues. re ....engh orna king
centcr.. I small office s:zebtd! 1 Carcaipi
bldg separate thai needs New Listing. MLS# 240221 $4,500 i." .n r-
relair. I las becn in the l'PA cleanup prograin and cleaned up. Great Lporch to relax with1 pl: .,- ..:,a.d i., ,, ,,
-noion ior car lot. garage. ETC. ASKING S100,000. BRING ALL In Graceville REDUCED I, Four -City Lots on oresl Eas 71 h ML,2 r0230. ,
ill-IvEIs MIS 1 It 2416g3 paved street totaling I ac mol # 238934 $10,113 c$S1 st o0, i0.. ,o

Nice 3 bdarithh home LOTIN SUNNY HILLS..Restrictions. North of Panama 5 A GREAT
acres. stucco, large oaks, City and the beaches. Office #3009-A #235268 0nfr A PLACE TO CALL
open field in back, high- .
way frontage, plenty of $5,000 Reduced for Quick Sale OHOME
room for horses, pretty CL D dboret it is oneot
home! A Must See!l on 90 1325Ift brick"3/1
MLS# 241867 $144,900 in Cottondale ciy limits. Comer lot. M 237549 O Y cho-de-sc street. in r thin
PRIVATE SETTING $74,0O walkingdistance to the park. Just needs some painting & new crpeting to
9.9 acres. 3/2 DW make his yourperfeet housl Being old in the 'AS IS' condition. Special
DAddenduwsreqoired. ASKING $29,000 MILS#241126
mobile home, split bed- CALL STACY BORGES 850-573-1990
room design. Large
porch,.beautiful shaded Very Nice Brick
lot, 20X60 workshop Home, 3300 sa. ft. LAND FOR SALE
I with concrete floor. w/ 3 BR and 3.5 BA.
Garden spot. Quite and Two master BR .95 in Bridge Creek Sub $20,000
peaceful setting. All for $99,900. MLS#238892 suites-each has a
MINI FARM,3 BED- sitting room/office. 1.90 Acres in Dogwood' Heights $23,900
MINIFARM,3 BED-BA & walk-in closet.
ROOM BRICK Formal dining room. 1.60 Acres on Panhand Road,
a HOME ON 21 Living room has a stone fireplace 24x24 game room. Two
ACRES (MOL, fire- 8x12 storage buildings. Front & back porch. Shady 2.37 Zoned Mixed Use $49,500
place, newly installed ac. lot with a stone & cedar fence. All the amenities of
double paned win- Compass Lake in the Hills S/D. A MUST SEE. Call Ora 1.50 Acres on Merritts Mill Pond,
dowvs, beautiful set- today for appointment. $325,000 Listing #236934
ling. home sits back Indian Springs Subdivision $125,000
off HWY 90. In ground pool that needs work. Storage building. .. DIAMOND IN THE1
inside needs sisie updating, 2 fsh ponds. A Great Buy at ROUGH-In CALL CRESH HARRISON @ (850) 482-1700
Marianna near
SMART BUY'!! COME SEE Subdivision, Florida BRING YOUR
- THIS 3 BED 2 BATH BRICK Caverns and new HORSES!
HOME LOCATED CON- high school. And Build your DREAM
Ii,. VEINTI.Y TO NEW HIGH Stately. Brick. 3 br/3 home on top of the GOR-
SCHOOL. RECREATION V ba home sits on a hilltop. Needs TLC Read for caring GEOUS HILL
S AREA. SHOPPING ETC. family to restore its grandeurl Formal livi inning rm.rin th midd of
TASTEFULLE DECORATEDI Den with fireplace. Kitchen appliances and k cabinets. e mostly cleared prop
PAINTED. HARDWOOD AND Call Ora today MIS # 241355 $182,250 acres Located in Sneads
TILE FOORS.LAtRGt- tRONT PORCH. SPACIOUS YARD. PRIVATE BACKYARD t off oa Darby Lane! Jut off Hwy 276 and around Ahe corner to the 1-10 Exit
\i, Ftl PENT 'OF SHt\DEP PRICED TO SEI.I 169,900 IS # 241514 LIVE IN THE COUN- Convenient to Lake Seminole for fishing, Tallahossee or Maronna for shop-
,- .v-r. TRY ON A BEAUTI- PIaednoSEU..$ L A 2370 S69,960.
I WATERFRONT! on y i FUL FISHING IAKE! CALL STACY BORGES 850-573-1990
Compass Lake. 225 Nice, like new, brick
beautiful lake view! upstairs maser CO ONDALE
W large screened downstairs. Great room Grent home locoed in
front porch w/large has vaulted ceiling and fireplace. Kitchen has oak cabinets, stain- Comnendale city limits 3
side porch. Dock less steel apple granite counter tops & 2 ovens. Approx 40 min. bed s, badh rth nrlora

$259.000 .l NI.# 2_4521 LocMLed on a PTwed inert us off n 90 & dose to hort eor Inodr prroae
showivo rodwa/ MIS 239438 $100,000.
5 I Conse see this BEAUTI- CALL C.ES. HIOR SOt (850s 482d 700
FUL 3 or 4
BR/Officc/2.5 BA brick BRICK HOME
home. GOREGOUS ..,.
waster bedroomi. with ,n 'IN CrIY OF
HUGE walk in closet.
relaxing jacu..i. large --OR MARIANNA
ile ided tninplacne mai.ealoai large kitchen, and designer gunite salt- ote e ini one1/2
narci pl. *. MUSTSEE! MIS# 240266 5249.900 o. enoerlot
Haterfontidmo On 1ll Fled! 2 hbono, stodaoge hed in roar re e ht'nisn D0nnng room .onbe
's'Jha.y hk 4 t11 desatr"ns.a MLS#210764 REDUCED $129,900
i_ a e .aska x sell '.. -Ui STACY rC'G"S '0 5C73 o90


l di.n i i l Ttt I- ar,, siih 22 q o muln
L,, MIS INDIAN




"fr ha ,m . A THIS I B /IBA CABIN AT WATE-RS EDGE is a great t Daa- & oHUGE F
-- 1 :< see as pr ft 100 ( n the river. Con-rete boat ramp. Sink under the porc- -. & Fcr 17
... . -.:: fo r le a nh.i t o u r i at ch o f ith e d a B e S o ld ". s _s. -
: -,, ., Don 1 Miss'This iBu MLS # 240238 S89.900 CALL ORA o : -
. ... . B I ,,n.l PA r TODAY ,.. ;C i.
.i;;i-.-.r li.!!.;. *.... $2t*. '*l^ .! i z. ? o2(M I s.'1 24211t ____ __ __ *. *; -, l ,


Chrysler 78- Fish-n-Ski,
15 ft, 40HP Chrysler motor,
$1,500 OBO 334-687-6863 or
334-695-2161

Correct Craft Torino 17ft. complete refit '07
350CID/450 hp Penta outdrive. Garage kept.
Excellent.condition. Very fast!!! $10,750.
334-347-7930
Cruise Master LE, '05 ,36ft workhorse chassis
8.1 gas engine, 22k mi., no smk, 7kw gen. 3 sl,
SAT, 2 TV, 2 A/C, auto leveling, R cam.
Roadmaster tow/brake system, '05 Jeep
Wrangler Unlimited, 41k mi, Auto air, 6 cyl,
$75k w/jeep, $60k without jeep, both in great
cond. selling due to health. 850-352-2810 DO
10984
Fisher '01 Hawk- 18 'ft Class 2, with 115 Mercu
ry outboard motor with trailer, 2 fish finders,
trolling motor, access ladder, Bemini, AM/FM
radio, on board charge, cover, very well kept inr


4630 Hwy. 90, Marianna, FL 32446
(850) 526-2891 (office)
Each Office Is Independently Owned and Operated
www.sunnysouthproperties.com
Email: c21Sunnyso@aol.com


SED MCCOY
Realtor
Cell: 850-573-6198


You Can Find Us On The Web
E-Mail Address:
emccoy02@yahoo.com

ACREAGE
5 Aces well, septic and power pole.
MLS 242167 $22,000
5 Aces. Paved road, ready to build, mobile home OK.
242042 $18,500
2.5 Aces Paved road. With wet weather stream.
# 241340 $18,750
20 Aces. Level land, farm or build home.
#241310 $40,000.
97 Aces. Great Investment property, paved road
# 239489 $203,700.
120 Aces Wooded, no restrictions.
#239710 $216,000
PRICE REDUCTION on this
X . like new hr w mlaled on 3
fesced acres in the county.
Hone features 3 soonoms. 2
Sthi, tIourg living e a. kitchen
hhl lnsly f eaeindos, break.
Sfas ro pa wt shelving.
porch open patio and so.ily
system. Also iludes app. x.
one aic cypsess pond. MLS 242041 WAS $165,000 NOW $159,900

pllc Ele Mrarsh te Ns year.
COMPLETELY UPDATED!!
igk.asp s. 2 i nyl. ro a.ns.
itops, bins, pains, i ing,
SaHVAC. uptoed bathaolems and
27 deck Hoc nes raes 3
edronoms and 2 Ibas. Gres
placto sa thie Nw Year.
ENJOY THE QUIET
tu ng2 bedrooms.r 2
hasba. new countersope
lights. fans, blinds, carpet,
27 kitchen cabinets, large
front and back porches
06across the home, all under
metal roof. Large metal
cosed in. 12x 20carport wth workshop in middle. All this and more on s1 5

SUPERB CONSTRUC-
TION!!! New 3 bed-
room. 2 bath home with
lots of special features.
vaulted ceilings. recessed
fighting s erit sse .
fast bar, attached garage
with pull down stairs for
storage area, covered
poreli and open potio.
Underound utilities, paved roads and sidewalks. # 240417
PRICE REDUCED.! $129,900. _
e PLENTY OF PRIVt.
CY!! Beautiful custom
. home with many special
features, large living room
with crown molding, din-
ing room with French
doors leading to deck. lot
of cabinets in kitchen,
oversized master bedroom
and bath with double
sinks and mirrors. two car detached garage, underground utilities and sprin-
kler system. #238135 WAS $169,000 NOW $135,000.

Ellen Marsh, CRS,
850-209-1090
Ellen @ EducaledRealEstale.net-
wv m.EducaledRealEstate.nel

SBeautiful 4/2 Palm
Harbor Doublewlde on
Sfnced yard. Call for a
Showing today.


ACREAGE
1.00 Acre $3,900 Compass Lake MLS 242085
1.00 Acre $39,900 Indian Springs MLS 239002
0.02 Acre $2,000 Sunny Hills MLS 242226
0.67 Acre $17,900 Sunny Hills MLS 234830







Bevely Thomas, Llaricen ytle
Realtor' Realtort
Cell 850-209-5211 Cell 850-573-1572


WHERE DREAMS NEVER END!! You enter the Great Room,
with rock wood burning fireplace, and have view of the kitchen,
dining room and stairs to the loft with a bedroom, sitting room
and bath with garden tub. Master bedroom, master bath. plus 2
more bedrooms and guest bath on first floor. Kitchen features
granite counter tops, stainless steel appliances and under count-
er lighting. Additional features include raised ceiling, recessed
lighting, some window treatments, washer. dryer., double paned
windows and a tIwi car garage with a unfinished bonus room.
All this and mor on Ir el landscaped yard. Call Bevely, 850-
209-5211 for your personal showing of this custom home.
MILS 242058


i










DECLASSIFIED


B Sunday, e ruary ac son un


Sailboat 76-Catalnma 30', 2
t 1- cycle Yarmar diesel engine.
S' Very low hours; less than
250. Roller furling, bimin,
head, micro, fridge. Good
condition Docked @ Snug
Harbor slip B-6.334- 673-0330. REDUCED to $12K
.. Seacraft,'89, 20 ft- Center
console, '95 225HP Johnson,
.. dual axle trailer w/brakes.
Great condition, very clean.
$5,500334-791-4891 DO 11020
Seado RXP '05 Jet Ski, 60 hrs. Very clean, life
jacket and cover included. $5,500. 850-527-4455


STRATOS '00 22FT Tournament Ready, 225 HP
motor. Kept inside, $11,900 Must see! Call 229-
321-9047


Stratos '95 285 Pro XL- Dual console. Johnson
Fastrike 175 2 depth finders, GPS, deck exten-
sion $6,000. Call 334- 671-9770


Yamaha '08 G3 Eagle Bass Boat- 175PF, 17ft '08
trailer, 75 HP motor. Still under warranty til
April, used only 4x, very low hours. Paid $17,900
new and asking $8000 Firm Call 334-588-0333
Do11103


2006 Wildcat 5th Wheel Super Slid e, 2 Bed-
rooms, 4 Bunks, Lots of storage, Excellent con-
dition. $19,500 Call 334-792-1109 DO 11032
27 ft. Jayco 08' only used 1 time. NEW, large
slide out, large shower by it's self.cable hook-
up, lots of extras. $10,500.334-393-1558
-' Copper Canyon'07 34' 5th
wheel, excellent cond. rear
I living room, 2-slides,
U awning,cabinets galore,
dinette, kitchenette, large.
bedroom, private bath,
super deal to serious buyer.334-792-0010 or
805-0859
Dutchman '02 5th Wheel- 2 slides, like new,
many extra, $16,000 Call 334-794-4917 DO 11027
Dutchmen 40 ft. Travel Trailer
( '06, 38B-DSL, Sleeps 8, has 2
|I'5i slideouts. Loaded, Like new.
-W-A. L. $18,750. Call 334-406-4555

FLEETWOOD '05 Prowler AX6, 5th wh, 36ft, 4
slides, large shower, 30/50AMP. $24,000 OBO
334-695-4995, 334-687-7862 DO 11065
Fourwinds '06,30' Travel trailer Double slide-
out 2BR, microwave, stereo, CH&A., Loaded.
Like new. Must sell immediately, $11,500 OBO.
Cell: 585-269-0244
Jayco '08 Flight 27' with super slide, large bath,
used 2 times, $10,500. 850-482-8717
S_ - JAYCO'09 35 ft., Like New, 2
'-- jT.' a slides, 27" flat TV, loaded,
very nice, $19,000. 334-687-
3606, 334-695-1464.DO10976
Sunny Brook 5th wheel '02 2750SL 28' w/slide
out. Q-bed, Like New, kepted under shelter
compare to showrm. price $30K, Will sell $12K
334-447-5001


Allegro'99 Bay with 330
Cummins on a Freightliner
Chassey 38' Superslide,
Weatherpro awnings,
in-motion sattelite, duel
ducted air, new hardwood
floors, new tires, 54k miles $47,500 Call Scott
334-685-1070 DO 11022
Concord Coachman '05 Motor Home- 23' long
2700 miles. Take over payments. 850-593-5103
Damon 2000 Ultra Sport. Cummins diesel. 12K
mi. slide, Leveling jacks, diesel genertor. $52K
334-701-7787 or 706-681-5630

Dixie RV SuperStores
FL's Newest RV Dealer
NOW OPEN"!!
*Store Hours*
Monday-Saturday
8:00am-6:00pm

21 Acres / 30 Brands New and Pre-Owned

Newmar u Keystone Heartland Jayco
Fleetwood Prime Time Coachmen
Forest River

Service Department
Parts and Acces. Store
RV Collision Center

Located off 1-10 Exit 70 / SR285
328 Green Acres Dr.
De Funiak Springs, FL 32435
Sales and Service: 850-951-1000
www.dixierv.com DO 11108


R-VISION 2006 Trail Lite, 26
ft., fully loaded, like new,
low mileage $35,000 OBO
334-616-6508


TRANSPORTATION


( II


Buick '98 LeSabre (BY OWNER) low miles,
leather, loaded, new tires, tune-up, new rad.
$3,495 OBO. 850-592-2832 or 693-6835
Chevy 74 Nova. 350 V8. Auto Tranny. California
car. 85% restored. 334-470-7260. $12,000 obo.
DO 11015
Mercedes 1983- Collector 240D in very good
condition, rare 4-speed manual transition,
very smooth shifting, a dream to drive, a
bargain at $6,800 Call 334-797-4883


BMW '96 Convertible
NICE CAR! $6,995.
Call: 334-714-2700



SBMW '96 NICE CAR!
Trades Considered! $5,995.
7 Call: 334-714-2700


Buick '00 LeSabre Limited,
loaded, 1 owner,
91K miles, LIKE NEW!,
Priced at $5800.
334-790-7959


Cadillac '05 CTS, loaded, 149K miles., reliable
luxary transportation, below nada value at
$ 8995. OBO 334-678-5959 or 334-797-7293
DO 11102
CADILLAC '05 DeVille DTS. Loaded with
moonroof, factory navigation and DVD, heated
and cooled memory seats, 95,000 highway
miles, $9,500 obo. 334-797-2320
Cheverlot '11 271 LT- 4x4,4 door, 1850 miles,
5.31. V8, 6 speed auto, white truck, dark inte-
rior. Make offer Call 334-403-0249 D011061
Chevy'08 Impala Excellent Condition Loaded
128K Mi. 1-Owner Auto. V6 $12,500 334-237-1039


Chevrolet '09 Impala LT- 4 door, power every-
thing, white, excellent condition $12,900.
Call 334-494-0460 DO 11070
SChevrolet '85Camaro V6
Automatic transmission,
runs good $2750 Call 334-
Z 791-4218 after 3pm or text
any time.
- Chevy 14 hapala
RUNS GOOD! Newly Built
Transmission! $3,950
Call: 334-714-2700.


Chevy '08 Corvette Convertible, Black, loaded,
excellent condition, garage kept $45,000.
334-692-5624
Chevy 81' Corvette. Red,
'B S AT, Mirrored tops, 52K mi.
New tires, calipers, brakes
S:, & shocks. Garage kept
$13,500 OBO. 334-596-2376

Chevy 91 S10 Z6- Auto, 20"
chrome rims, new tires, AC,
$2,800. Call 334-691-2987
MC" or 334-798-1768
Chevy 97 Suburban- great condition, 1500
series, leather $3000. Call 303-906-3683
,.-f Z Chrysler '06 300C with
Hemi. Custom Paint, Rims,
Sunroof, Rockford Fosgate
Stereo System.
"- 334-494-7312 DO 11125


Chrysler '07 PT Cruiser Touring Edition- black
exterior with gray interior, 17k mi, $11,900
Call 334-648-1828 or 334-792-5151 after 5pm


UCorvette '81- Automatic 350
(Silver). Will sell as is for
$4,900. OBO 334-774-1915


Corvette '92 Convertible 121K miles, extra
clean, $9500. 334-671-1430. DO 11091
Corvette '96 Collector Edition Silver, 2 tops,
Bose, 1381 made. Best offer. 334-677-7796
SFORD Mustang '98 GT
Automatic,
NICE CAR! $4,850.
Call: 334-714-2700


Dodge '04 Grand Caravan,
Excellent condition $7300
850-526-2055 or 850-272-
8933 DO 11002


FORD '03 Mustang GT, 96000 miles, CD,
leather, power locks, power windows. $8,500
334-494-6480
l Ford 06 F250 diesel king
Ranch Lariet. Leather seats,
4WD, heated seats. All
power. Low miles. Excellent
-':" condition. Asking $31,900.
obo. 334-393-0343
Ford '10 F150 XLT- 4 doors with all the toys
including tow package, beige with beige and
brown interior, 23k miles, $22,900.334-494-0460
DO 11071
FORD '89 F150, 4wh, 4x4
Automatic $4,600 or reason-
able offer 229-334-8520, or
229-296-8171

Ford '95 E350 Van- straight 6, 310k on body, no
rust, 40k miles on engine $2500 OBO
Call 334-703-0323
Ford '98 Explorer
RUNS GOOD!
Priced at $2,195
Call: 334-714-2700
for more Info

Ford '99 Taurus Wagon SE- white with tan inte-
rior, 2.4 liter, 49k miles, keyless entry, $5,995.
Call 334-794-5776
GMC '95, Conversion Van, new AC, runs great,
$2,500. S & M Auto Sales 850-774-9189 or 850-
774-9186
i Honda Civic CLEAN NICE
CAR! RUNS GOOD! $3,495
Call: 334-714-2700.


Hundai '04 Accent GT,
2 door, Auto, 4 cylinder,
1 owner, 69K miles,
excellent, Priced at $4995.
Call: 334-790-7959


Jeep 1979 CJ7- rebuilt 304
engine, new paint, mild
cam, headers, aluminum
intake 600 Holley Carb.,
A- rebuilt transmission, 1 ton
Chevy Axles with 456 Chevy gears in rear with
Detroit locker and Dana 60 in front. Mickey
Thompson 16x12 rims with new 37x12.5 R16,5
LT tires $8.000. 334-266-5248


Land Rover '02 Discovery Silver. Good condi.
noit $6 500 Call 334-792-1109 DO 1 3


Lexus '07 RX350 Bamboo
pearl color, V6, 4WD, fully
loaded, 50k miles. $26,000.
Call 334-333-1824


Lexus '07 RX400 Hybrid- Well kept and fully
loaded, has 62k miles, get 31 City & 27 Hwy
mpgq, asking $28,500. 334-308-1112 D0011112
i_ _ Lexus'98 LS400 114K mi.
FGold with tan leather interi-
or heated seats. Excellent
J condition $9,800. 334-333-
3436 or 334-671-3712.
Mazda '01 626 LX 158K Mi. Loaded! Pwr every-
thing, cd player, White, tan interior,
$3999. 334-692-4084 334-797-9290 DO 11057
Mazda '06 Miata MX5- Grand Touring Edition,
blue with ground effects, one owner, garage
kept, only 7330 miles, Auto, Bose stereo/CD,
Like new. $15,900. Call 334-393-8864.
Mazda '07 Mazda3- Sunroof, gold, 120k miles,
$9000. Call 334-794-4917 leave message
DO 11026
Mazda '93 Miata convertible. excellent condi-
tion, sports package, fun little car $4500. 334-
699-7270 DO 11124
Mercedes '73 450 SL Convertible (hard/soft
top) $12,000 OBO. 904-368-1153 Leave message
Mercury '05 Grand Marquis LS white, leather
seats, wood dash trim, 170,780 mi. $5500. Call
Polyengineering, Inc. 334-793-4700 ext 134
Mitsubishi '09 Galant Fully loaded,
Pwr. window, pwr. doorlocks, cruise control
C.D. Great Fuel Mileage, $300 down $250 per
mo. Call Steve Hatcher at 334-791-8243.
DO 11076
Mitsubishi 2000 Mirage- 2 door coupe, manual
transmission, excellent mechanical condition
$2400. OBO Call if interested 334-432-5800
D011079
Nissan'06 Maxima, 121Kmi. loaded, leather,
heated seats, sunroof, new tires, excellent con-
dition, $11,500. 791-3081. DO 11029


I


2 Antique wooden doors, 15 glass panes, $50
each 850-209-0051
2 door double panel prehung interior door,
solid core $275 OBO 850-693-9633
2 end tables w/drawer & 1 coffee table, ma-
hogany, $50 for all 850-209-0051
Air Purifier with remote, Fresh Aire by
Ecoquest, paid over $150 850-569-2194
Antique Piano- beautifully made JF Corl
upright, good condition, $400 OBO 850-209-0096
Bostitch Roofing Nailer w/case of nails $175
850-693-9633
Dining Buffet, Solid Wood. Style compatible
with any decor. 66" L, 31" H $150 850-482-4616
FREE KITrENS, 850-209-1266
Full size mattress $10. 850-272-4305
Fur, gray squirrel jacket, $75 850-209-0051
Heaters, 6 Gas or Electric $400 for all
850-867-6868
Jet 3 Power Chair w/leg rest attachments, very
good shape $450 850-592-9966


Kitchenaide Mixer, black finish, brand new,
never used, $225 850-693-9633
Large Dog House, Any Color, Shingle Roof,
|L Will Deliver. $120, 334-794-5780
Pistol- taurus 9m 92AF, $300 (850)352-2553
Porch/Lawn Swing With Chains,
L Will Deliver. $80 334-794-5780 _
Prom/evening gowns, 6 pink. $25 to $75 each
obo. 850-272-1842
Pure Gold 1 gram gold bar $55 850-569-2194
Rollator walker with brakes, seat, and basket,
like new $40 850-592-9966
Ruger 357, soft action revolver $450 850-569-
2194
Senco Framing Nailer w/case & case of nails
$175 850-693-9633 DO 10980
Stand Jewelry Box. Cherry wood. MINT. BIG.
$50. 850-272-1842
Wood Frame Sofa/Chair $125. Large Desk
w/side arm, $100. 482-6600


Nissan '05 350Z Convertible
Touring Edition. Auto. Exc.
Cond. S16,500 Pearl White
334-793-3686; 334-790-9431
SNissan '05 Z350 Roadster
Convertible. Nice Car!!!
Priced at 516,900. Call for
more information about
extras. 334-714-2700

-- Nissan'06AltimaSE
SUPER NICE CAR!
PRICED TO SELL!
$10,988.
Call: 334-714-2700

Nissan 06' Maxima, white, loaded, leather,
moon roof, 86k miles, excellent condition,
$13,300 OBO 850-209-2358 DO 11101
Nissan '10 Rogue SL Black,
m excellent tires, power seat,
I& windows, 4dr, 2wd, 15K
miles. Excellent condition.
$20,500 OBO. 334-791-6485
Pontiac '02 Montana Extend-
ed AWD Excellent Condition
Blue, leather interior ,dvd,
ttv, Fully loaded $7000
334-796-1602
Pontiac'08 G6 SUPER SHARP! LIKE NEW!
$200 down, $229 per month.
Call: Ron Ellis at 334-714-0028. DO 11080
Toyota '07 Prius, Black, 64k miles. Excellent
condition, GPS, backup camera, JBL sound, tint,
great gas mileage, transferable warranty, new
tires. Asking $13,995 OBO. Call 334-470-3292.
Toyota '09 Corolla, auto transmission, red in
color, loaded. 34 mpg, 58K miles. $13,500.
334-794-2927. DO 11038
Toyota'09 Corolla Sport. Charcoal gray 31k
miles. Warranty. 5-spd. 16" wheels, power
locks, windows, CD, $12,000. 334-475-3370
or 334-464-1709.
Toyota '09 Corolla UNDER WARRANTY!
LIKE NEW! $200 down $249 per month.
Call: Ron Ellis at 334-714-0028. DO 11081
Volkswagen '03 Beetle Convertible Low miles,
Fully Loaded, Great fuel economy $200 down,
$200 per mo. Call Steve Hatcher 334-791-8243.
DO 11077
Volkswagen '05 Beetle
'Convertible GLS- 5-speed,
leather, loaded, only 19K
miles. Excellent condition.
1 $13,900. Call 334-714-4001

Volkswagen '06 Jetta TDI.
Grey w/gray leather. Diesel,
sunroof, heated seats,
'g aluminum wheels, satellite
radio 40 mpg. 120K miles
$11,800 334-685-6233
Wanted Junk- Vehicles top price, I also sell
used parts. Call 334-792-8664


2008 Honda 750 Shadow Spirit Motorcycle. Low
miles. Like new $4,000. Call 334-899-4224
Goldwing '05 1800, Anniv. Edi Metalic Grey, Ga-
rage kept w/ cover, under 20k mi, many acces-
sories. $15K 850-482-7357
Goldwing, '92 60k miles, Red. Excellent paint
and running condition. $7,000. Call 850-445-
2915 leave message
-- Harley 06 Sportser XL-
? 1200C, 3940k mi, 2 seat
screaming eagle, pipes,
windshield $6900
Call 334-393-3463
Harley Davidson '00 Electra Glide, short wind-shield,
solo & stock seats, very dependable, $8,500. 334-774-
2036 or 334-237-0677. DO 11059
Harley Davidson '03 Ultra
.. Classic. Black and purple
custom paint. Max. chrome.
r. Garage kept. 12K mi.
S. $14,500 334-792-8701

Harley Davidson '06 883 Sportster 18,300 miles
With extras. $4000 334-803-7422 DO 11095
Harley Davidson '06 Sportser 1200, 13,400 miles
detachable windshield & back rest $6,000. 334-
685-3214
\,y i. = Harley Davidson '08- Ultra
Classic Screaming'Eagle An-
niversary Edition. Very low
miles $26900. 334-685-0380

Harley Davidson 1986 FLTC w/ side car. exc.
cond. $10,500. OBO 334-794-2665 or 334-805-
0810
Harley Davidson 1992 Sporster 1200 custom
mid 50's K/KH exc. cond. $5,500. OBO 794-2665
334-805-0810
HONDA '06 Shadow, 2.8 miles, NEW dealer
road tested only, $5,200, 229-334-8520 or
229-296-8171
Honda '08 Shadow 750.
Excellent condition. Low
miles 5-year service plan
-. included. $5K OBO

'.i l, Honda 1962 C102 super
*i1 -cub 50, 4k miles, Black &
-y white, good condition,
s "S :electric start 3 speed,
$2500. Firm. Call noon (M-
F) 334-347-9002
HONDA '98 Valkyrie Tourer all original,
low miles, runs great asking $5,900. OBO 334-
693-5454


Jeep '95 Grand Cherokee
RUNS GREAT! Trades
Considered $2,950
Call: 334-714-2700


Nissan '03 Pathfinder SE, 110,990 miles, V6, 4
wheel drive, black leather interior, Bose 6 CD
changer, $10,900. Call Anthony 334-797-1342.
.- Nissan '05 Murano
NICE CAR! MUST SELL!
$10,900 Call: 334-714-2700



Nissan '05 Murano
NICE CAR! MUST SELL!
$10,900 Call: 334-714-2700



Toyota '09 Rav4- blue, gray interior, 30k miles,
power window and lock, luggage rack, like new
$17,500 Call 334-333-1392 DO 11024


6X12 Enclosed Trailer with 1 side door and dou-
ble doors in back. $1,900. New condition. Call
850-933-9228 or 643-8312.
Chevrolet'85 K5 Blazer. Fully restored, 450 hp
engine, 411 rear end, 1000K miles since re-
stored. $12,900. 407-353-3629
Chewolet'99 3500
Service body work truck,
V-8, automatic, 44K miles,
1 owner, Priced at $6500.
Call: 334-790-7959


Chevy '91 Cherokee pickup, lift gate
$1,500. 850-352-4724


12 Fb 62011 J k Co ty Flo n


... .


wwwJCFLORIDAN.com


Suzuki '05 Boulevard Black/Gray 2,000 miles on
it Garage Kept Lots of extras! $3,800. Call 334-
798-4751
Suzuki '08 BLVD S83 1400cc, Black, 1-owner.
Garage kept, helmet and jacket included, 900
miles $5,800. Asking $5000 OBO. 334-718-6338.
SiVW'02 Custom made VW
power Trike. All chromed
{ engine. Custom, one of a
kind paint job and wheels,
Adult ridden. Fire engine
red. 23K miles. New tires, garage kept, custom
cover, AM/FM CB. $19,995. OBO $44,000 invest-
ed. Call 239-410-4224 for more details.
Yamaha '05 V-star 650 Si*verado, Saddle bags,
windshield, back-rest 1K mi. Garage kept
$3,750 OBO. 334-701-7552
Yamaha '06 R6 Raven Edition Track Ready. Lots
of Extras excellent condition $5500 OBO 334-
432-5800 Can for details
Yamaha '06 YZ250F- excellent mechanical con-
dition, lots of extras runs great but has to go.
$2400 OBO Call 334-432-5800 D011078
YAMAHA '08 V-star 250, Burgundy,
Low miles! Like new!
* REDUCED $2,250. 334-693-5454


Mojo '05 Motor Scooter 200mi, Blue, $1650
850- 258-1638
\ m{ II U.M. 08 250 cc. Seats 2, 2
helmets, Lg Scooter. 80mi
per gallon. 1000mi Fac.
Warranty $2000 OBO.
Call 334-445-6302



Eddie Bauer '07 Expedition EL 93K miles, white with tan
trim, leather interior, dvd player, satellite radio, navi-
gation system, 4 bucket seats & 3rd row automatic.
26,900. 334-797-1855 or 334-797-9290. DO 11057
Ford '02 Explorer Sport Trac- 4 door, V6, 110k
miles, 2 wheel drive, am/fm, cassette, and CD
player, excellent condition $8900. OBO Call 334-
723-4066 after 6PM bailyfam@hotmail.com for
more info D011074
Ford '06 Explorer Limited leather, 6 change CD,
3rd row seats, V8, chrome wheels, light beige
with tan interior, 50k miles, like new, $16,400
850-814-0155 DO 11109
Ford '95 Explorer
EXTRA CLEAN!
NEW TIRES! $2,950
Call: 334-714-2700


Ford '96 Explorer Limited
-- leather seats, electric
windows. A/C, CD player,
sun roof. Runs good and
dependable, $3,500. OBO.
Call 334-796-7338 DO 11007
GMC '00 Jimmy, great condition, $4,200 OBO
Call 850-526-2491 ask for Tom.
GMC '07 Yukon SLT- white with tan
leather interior, 63k miles $26,500 334-718-6836
Honda '04 CRV LX. Black, Excellent condition
77,800 miles. Power windows. $9,300 Negotia-
ble. Reduced!!! 334-333-2239
Jeep '06 Commander, black in color, 3 seater,
excellent condition, gray interior, back up sen-
sor. 91K miles, $13,000 OBO 334-268-0770.
DO 11051
Jeep '06 Wrangler, both tops, AC, automatic,
loaded, 22K miles $17,000 OBO. 334-726-1530
~ Jeep '95 Cherokee
NICE CAR!
S ^ PRICED AT $2,195.
Call: 334-714-2700


'"I


A y L o vv f e r










wwwjCFLORIDAN.com INTERNATIONAL


Jackson County Floridan Sunday, February 6, 2011 I3B


Egypt ruling party leaders Eye on unrest, Iraq PM says


resign but regime holds he won't seek third term


BY SARAH EL DEEB


CAIRO The top leadership body of
Egypt's ruling party resigned Saturday,
including the president's son. but the regime
appeared to be digging in its heels, calculat-
ing that it can ride out street protests and keep
President Hosni Mubarak in office.
Protesters rejected the concessions and
vowed to keep up their campaign until
Mubarak steps down, convinced that the
regime intends to enact only superficial dem-
ocratic reforms and keep its hold on power.
Tens of thousands thronged Cairo's central
Tahrir Square in a 12th day of protests, chant-
ing "He will go! He will go!"
But the United States gave a strong
endorsement to Mubarak's deputy Omar
Suleiman's handling of the transition, warn-
ing that order was needed to prevent extrem-
ists from hijacking the process. "It's impor-
tant to support the transition process
announced by the Egyptian government actu-
ally headed by now-Vice President Omar
Suleiman," Secretary of State Hillary
Rodham Clinton said at an international secu-
rity conference in Munich, Germany.
Frank Wisner, the retired American
diplomat sent by President Barack Obama
to Cairo this past week to tell Mubarak that
the U.S. saw his rule coming to an end,
said Mubarak had to keep a leadership role
at least temporarily if the "fragile glim-


Anti-government protesters acting as
lookouts on a rooftop signal to others as
a small group of pro-government sup-
porters, unseen, appears on a bridge
next to the Egyptian Museum at an
entrance to Tahrir square in Cairo, Egypt
Saturday. AP Photo/Ben Curtis
merings" of progress were to take hold as
quickly as needed.
Mubarak insists he will remain in his post
until his term ends in the autumn after presi-
dential elections in September. Washington
has said the transition should bring greater
democracy to ensure a free and fair vote. But
protesters fear that without an immediate
Mubarak exit and the pressure from the
streets, the regimeywiLmrnerge with its
authoritarian monopoly largely intact.


BY LARA JAKES
.A-,c-7tE PREs-

BAGHDAD Iraqi Prime Minister
Nouri al-Maliki will not run for a third
term in 2014. an adviser said Saturday.
limiting himself in the
H name of democracy while
keeping a wary eye on the
popular anger at govern-
ments across the Middle
East.
Al-Maliki, a Shiite, nar-
rowly held onto a second
four-year term despite
Noun falling short in national
al-Maliki elections last year. His
successor will be the first
to lead without U.S. military help since
the fall of Saddam Hussein after
American troops fully withdraw as
planned by the end of this year.
The prime minister made no public
statements on Saturday, but his decision
was broadcast on state TV and confirmed
by his media adviser, Ali al-Moussawi.
Al-Moussawi said al-Maliki also wants
to change the Iraqi constitution before he
leaves office to limit all future prime min-
isters to two terms.
"Eight years is enough for him, in order
to not convert to a dictatorship," al-
Moussawi told The Associated Press, as
state TV announced al-Maliki's decision.


"This is the principle and the concept of
democracy."
Saturday's stunning announcement fol-
lows al-Maliki's decision a day earlier to
return half of his annual salary to the gov-
ernment a move he said was aimed at
narrowing the wide gap between rich and
poor Iraqis.
Al-Maliki is not required to publicly
report his pay. but he is believed to earn at
least $360.000 annually. The U.S. gov-
ernment estimates that as many as 30 per-
cent of Iraqis are unemployed.
The salary cut appeared calculated to
insulate al-Maliki from the anti-govern-
ment unrest spreading across the Middle
East, as clerics and protesters warned him
not to ignore public bitterness over Iraq's
sagging economy and electricity short-
ages. And his announcement Saturday
that he would step down after two terms
- a deadline more than three years away
- appeared fueled by the same desire to
shield Iraq from uprisings like those in
Tunisia and Egypt.
Some Iraqis were pleased to see him
preparing to give up power.
"He shortened the path for himself and
we do not regret that he made this deci-
sion," said Akram Saaied, a 52-year-old
Baghdad resident who works in the Oil
Ministry. "Let him leave as soon as possi-
ble because he did nothing for the
nation."


Australia faces weather woes with southern storms


BY KRISTEN GELINEAU
ASSOCIATED PRESS

CAIRNS, Australia The tail
end of one of Australia's largest-
ever cyclones triggered wild
storms and flash flooding at the
other end of the country
Saturday, while residents in the
cyclone zone picked through
what was left of their homes.
The tropical low that was
Cyclone Yasi, which tore through
the northeast earlier this week,
was active over central Australia
and making a series of thunder-
storms over the southern city of
Melbourne and other large towns
in Victoria state much worse, the
Bureau of Meteorology said.
More than 7 inches (175 mil-
limeters) of rain fell in just a few


hours overnight Friday in some
Melbourne neighborhoods and
winds gusting to 80 mph (130
kph) knocked down trees, the
Bureau of Meteorology said.
Drains were overwhelmed,
causing flash flooding that cov-
ered streets and swamped some
homes. The State Emergency
Service said 84 people were res-
cued from cars that stalled in
flooded streets, or from inundated
properties.
A 26-year-old English tourist
was taken to a hospital after part
of a tree fell on the tent she was
camping in, SES spokesman
David Tucek said.
Many parts of Australia have
suffered a summer of awful
weather, including pounding
rains across northeastern
Queensland state that caused the


nation's worst flooding in
decades, killing 35 people and
causing an estimated $5.6 billion
damage.
Yasi ripped across the coast
near Cairns on Wednesday night,
tearing apart dozens of homes
and damaging hundreds more,
cutting power to tens of thou-
sands of people and flattening
millions of dollars worth of crops.
Just one death was reported.
Police and army personnel
moved through the storm-sav-
aged coastal town of Tully Heads
on Saturday, going door-to-door
accounting for residents. .
Officials spray painted "No
Go" as a warning on the worst-hit
homes. A few houses were
reduced to rubble. A layer of
brown sludge covered the
ground, leaving a sickening smell


wafting throughout the commu-
nity.
The massive surge of water
ripped through homes, taking out
walls and pushing resident's
belongings into other people's
houses and yards.
Residents spent Saturday sift-
ing through the wreckage, and
dragging people's possessions
back to their owners.
"I'll take my container back
when you're done with it!" Ian
Barrett, 55, joked to his neighbor.
Barrett's huge blue shipping con-
tainer lay in the man's yard -
about 300 feet (90 meters) from
where it once stood.
Barrett's beachfront house was
still standing, but was nearly
empty inside. The waves ripped
everything from the home: furni-
ture, toys, appliances.


Locals walk through a garden square
in Mission Beach, Australia, Friday,
after Cyclone Yasi brought heavy rain
and howling winds gusting to 186
mph. AP Photo/Rick Rycroft


Chevy '96 Silverado- 2500 V8, Auto air. Runs
great $2,800 OBO. 334-691-2987

LOOK
Concession Trailer
I WANTED
Motor Driven. Good Condition And Equipped.
850-548-5719
Dogde Ram '03 1500 regular cab, excellent con-
dition, 92K miles, 4.7 engine, $8,500. OBO 334-
796-8174. DO 11073
FORD '02 LARIAT F250 Diesel, Crew Cab,
123K miles $16,000 334-687-9983
Ford '89 Bronco, Runs great, lifted, mud tires.
Excellent condition. $3,500 OBO trade. Call
850-774-9189 or 774-9186.
Ford '98 F150. Great condition, 165K miles. New
brakes, alternator and battery. Cold air, elec-
tric windows & door locks. $4800 OBO. 334-701-
7552
Ford '99 Expedition Eddie Bauer 4x4 blue and
tan. Good condition. $4,850. OBO 334-479-3183
Ford Tractor 600- New
.paint, Runs good, Must Sell,
& -- $3500 334-797-6925


Freightliner '01 FL60 Sport Chassis 4-dr.
leather interior, Allison auto transmission,
124K mi. $45,000. 334-791-7152
Freight Liner'92 double
bunk, Detroit engine.
re-built 2 years ago.
$6,000. 334-691-2987


GMC '00 Sonoma dark blue, good condition
and runs good. 115K mi. $2500. OBO 786-223-
2278. DO 11105
IH 1440 Combine, Field Ready, Grain Head and
Corn Head. $9,000. OBO 850-415-0438.


Chevrolet'90 C20 Handicap Van. Good
Condition. All Electric $4500 OBO 334-899-4076
or 334-791-5074
Chevy '95 Astro Cargo Van 4.3 engine A/C, runs
good, white in color, $2000. 334-718-9617.
DO 11127
GMC '95, Conversion Van. New AC. Runs great.
$2,500. && M Auto Sales, 850-774-9189 or 850-
774-9186


u-". .. -1..Honda '96 Passport- V6, 5-speed, 134k miles,
Ford Tractor model# 640 36 Horse power, gas great condition $3000. Call 334-691-2987 or
engine, 95% restored. $3,300. 850-545-9771 334-798-1768 D011128


Wanted: Toyota Tacoma 2000-2004
automatic Call 334-793-6054 D011034

LVGALS.


LF15218
NOTICE OF SHERIFFS SALE
NOTICE is hereby given that pursuant to a writ
of execution issued in the Circuit Court of Bay
County, Florida, on the 14th day of June 2010 in
the cause wherein Angela M: Miles was plain-
tiff and Richard K. Miles is the respondent, be-
ing Case Number 87-0001599-CA;87-1599DR, I,
Louis S. Roberts, III As Sheriff of Jackson Coun-
ty, Florida have levied upon all the right, title,
and interest of the respondent, Richard K.
Miles in and to the following to-wit:
OR 50 PG 72, Parcel #05-3N-07-0472-00CO-0020,
1614 Sand Basin Road, Grand Ridge, FL A V4
(25%) interest in Lots 2 and 3, Block "C" of
Woodland Park Subdivision, according to Plat
recorded in the records of Jackson County, in
the Office of the Clerk of Circuit Court at Ma- .
rianna, Florida. The same being in the South-
east quarter (SE1/4), Section Five (5), Town-
ship Three (3) North, Range Seven (7) West, in
Jackson County Florida.


and on the 22nd day of February, 2011, at the
Jackson County Sheriff's Office 4012 Lafayette
Street, Marianna, Florida, County of Jackson,
State of Florida, at the hour of 9:30 a.m., or
soon thereafter, I will offer for sale all the said
respondent, Richard K. Miles right, title, and in-
terest in the said property, at public outcry and
will sell the same, subject to prior liens, en-
cumbrances, and judgments, to the highest
bidder or bidders for CASH, the proceeds to be
applied as far as may be to the payment .of
costs and the satisfaction of the above-
described execution.
In Accordance with the American with disabili-
ties act, persons with disabilities needing spe-
cial accommodation to participate in this pro-
ceeding should contact the A.D.A. coordinator
telephone number 850-482-9624 ext. 103 not
later than seven (7) days prior to the proceed-
ings. If hearing impaired, (TDD) 1-800-955-8770,
via the Florida Relay Service.
DATED: January 21, 2011
Louis S. Roberts, III Sheriff
Jackson County, Florida
BY: Linda J. Cowan
Deputy Sheriff


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