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Jackson County Floridan
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028304/00547
 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: 4/10/2011
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: UF00028304:00547
 Related Items
Preceded by: Times-courier (Marianna, Fla. : 1947)
Preceded by: Marianna Floridan

Full Text











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LIBRARY OF FLORIDA HISTORY
PO BOX 117007
A Media GenerdN,,espr GAINESVILLE FL 32611-7007
A Media General Neuwpaper


Sneads Pirates baseball

team gets fourth district

win in a row. See more

on page lB.


Vol.88 No.71


,,--,,,, -.a.uaes and Washington counties


Counties teaming up to promote tours


BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
Floridian Staff Writer

Jackson and two other counties are try-
ing to lure tourists off Panama City Beach
for some "day tripping" into the Panhan-
dle while they're here. And they're part-
nering with some businesses who haven't
necessarily thought of entertaining tour-
ists before.
Spearheading the effort is Heather
Lopez, administrative assistant for the
Washington County Tburist Develop-
ment Council.
She explained the three counties are
trying to put together bus tours that
would take people to places like the
Cherokee Satsuma farm, .run by Mack
Glass off Fairview Road in Marianna; the
Southern Cattle Company on U.S. High-


way 231 in Jackson County; the Green
Gate Olive Grove near Alford; two vine-
yards in the Sneads and Graceville areas;
and the Pinnacle Place Outdoors facility
in Alford. The counties' state parks, and
Blue Springs Recreation Area, are also po-
tential destinations.
Lopez said the counties envision con-
tracting with a bus service to conduct the
tours, bringing people from some central
location in Panama City up into the three
other counties, and then returning them
to their original vacation destination.
The tourist development councils are
organizing lists of businesses willing to
participate, and the councils will provide
advertising and other efforts to promote
the tours. All the particulars of the tours
aren't worked out yet, but the councils'
main role will be finding businesses will-


ing to participate, and then promoting
the tours once they're organized.
Each community is having a host meet-
ing to further discuss plans. Jackson
County's is set for April 18 at 6 p.m. It is
open to the public, and will be held at the
Jackson County Chamber of Commerce
office. The chamber administers the TDC
program under contract with the Jackson
County Commission.
Lopez said the tours would in some
cases give people a chance to see things
they might not otherwise have an op-
portunity to. She is hoping the tours will
attract the attention of people looking
for something to enhance their trip to
Florida, something to augment their fun
in the sand and surf.
See TOURISTS, Page 7A


MARK KINNtHR/LUKIUAN
Susan Howell Paul trims some pieces of dead
wood off of an arbor at Fox Hollow Vineyard
Friday.


SCHOOL TESTING




FCAT starts Monday


MARK SKINNER/FLORIDAN
Rick Brown does his best Incredible Hulk imitation while getting students fired up Friday at Sneads Elementary School for the upcoming
FCAT testing.

Students will be tested over two weeks hard and the scores are going to reflect
that, Pilcher said.
BY MORGAN CARLSON FCAT kick-off event and celebration of Riverside Elementary School had a
Floridan Staff Writer past achievements Friday afternoon, similar' celebration Friday afternoon.
said Principal Carolyn Pilcher. Dr. Larry Cook's dental office provided
For the next two weeks, students in Students who received a perfect 5 drinks and snacks for the students, and
Jackson County and across the state score, or who achieved significant' the Chipola College cheerleaders per-
will be taking the Florida Comprehen- learning gaiis in the past, were given formed, said Principal John Ellerbee.
sive Assessment Test, or FCAT. awards. Also, students got a special. It was a time to unwind, and was
Students inthirdthrough 10th.grades treat when'their teachers performed a "a little reward for all the hard work
will take the reading and math portions superhero-themed skit.' they've done since the first day in Au-
of the FCAT this week. Next week, fifth, Fotirth-grade teacher Anna Martin ,gust," Ellerbee said.
eighth and llth grade students will wrote the skit, which had helpful tips It was also a time to remind the stu-
take the science FCAT. for the students to be successful during dents of how hard they've worked and
This will be the first year for com- FCAT testing including eat a good how prepared they are, Ellerbee said.
puter-based testing. Tenth-graders will breakfast, get a good night sleep, don't Participating McDonald's restaurant
take the math portion of the test com- feel nervous, and remember the things in Florida are offering a free breakfast
pletely on the computer, said ShirlWil- learned throughout the year, Pilcher for every student taking the FCAT. The
liams, school district student services said. free breakfast is available Monday,
director. The Incredible Hulk even visited and April 11 from 6 to 8 a.m., in the stores
Schools have been .preparing since busted the "negative thinking bubble." only. The offer is good at participating
August for these exams, and several The purpose of the kickoff event was McDonald's restaurant, while supplies
people took some time Friday to re- to start the exam period off on a posi- last.
ward students for their hard work and tive note and, most importantly, to as- Students under 15 years of age must
remind them they're prepared. sure the students they are ready. The be accompanied by a parent. The child
Sneads Elementary School had a teachers and students have worked must be present to receive the offer..


Crime in Marianna


Traffic


stop leads


to meth


arrest

Woman charged with
possession of a
controlled substance'
From staff reports
A Marianna woman was arrested
Thursday night after a traffic stop led to
the alleged discovery of methamphet-
amine in her vehicle.
According to a press release from the
Marianna Police Depart-
ment, officers stopped
a white Chevrolet truck
for a "moving and equip-
ment. violation" around
11 p.m. Thursday on
Pebble Hill Road. Offi-
cers told the driver, Julie
Adams K. Adams, 40, of 2924
Sunset Dr., in Marianna,
she would get a written warning for the
traffic violation.
Adams reportedly exited the vehicle
and the officer asked for consent to
search it for "illegal contraband." Ad-
ams allegedly "demonstrated a very
nervous behavior," but she granted the
officer consent to search, according to
the release.
The officer reportedly found a black
and white.pouch containing a baggie
with, methamphetamine, another bag
with a larger amount of methamphet-
amine residue, two straws, and a con-
tract lens case with methamphetamine
residue. The officer also reportedly
found another bag containing a glass
smoking pipe and two plastic cylinders;
one contained methamphetamine and
residue.
Adams was arrested and charged with
possession of a controlled substance,
methamphetamine, and possession of
drug paraphernalia.


Bragging leads to arrests for allegedly stealing scrap metal


SFrom staff reports
Three men and a juvenile were
arrested Thursday after authori-
ties received information the
juvenile was allegedly bragging
about stealing a farm trailer,
copper and scrap metal.
According to a press release
from the Jackson County Sher-
iff's Office, deputies contacted
q


the juvenile Thursday, and the
juvenile allegedly confessed to
stealing the trailer and copper
from a barn on
Kins Road north
of Malone near
the state line.
The juvenile al-
legedly named
three men Da-
Fast vid Fast, David


Foster and Stephen Finuff-and
said they committed the crimes
with him. The juvenile also re-
portedly toll dep-
uties some of the
copper wire was at
5050 Ford Road in
Malone, according
to the release.
Deputies went
Foster to the residence


on Ford Road and made con-
tact with Fast, 34, Foster, 36, and
Finuff, 23. The copper the ju-
venile described
was found-on the
premises, accord-
ing to the release.
Further inves-
tigation revealed
the subjects had
Finuff also allegedly sto-


len scrap metal from Autumn
Road and Carol Lynn Lane in
Malone.
Fast, Foster and Finuff were
arrested without incident and
charged with three counts of
dealing in stolen property and
three counts of grand theft each.
The juvenile was released to a
family member, according to the
release.


) CLASSIFIEDS...9-12B > ENTERTAINMENT...7B


SJC LIFE...3-4A


> OBITUARIES...7A


> OPINION...6A


> SPORTS...1-4B


> TV LISTINGS...6B


This Newspaper
Is Printed On
Recycled Newsprint



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ITEAM R IHALMILLER IMarc Garcia Curtis Rogers Jimmy Parris Michael John
CHEVROLET-BUICK
CADILLAC-NISSAN
4204 Lafayette St. Marianna, FL .
(850) 482 05 Used Car Manager Sales Manager Sales Manager Business Manager


_______________ 1_1~1~







JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN o www.jcfloridan.com


12A SUNDAY, APRIL10, 2011


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JACKSON COUNTY

FLORIDAN

Publisher Valeria Roberts
vroberts@jcfloridan.com

Managing Editor Michael Becker
mbecker@jcfloridan.com

Circulation Manager Dena Oberski
doberski@jcfloridan.com







CONTACT US
Telephone: (850) 526-3614
FAX: (850) 482-4478
E-mail: editorial@jcfloridan.com
Mailing Address:
P.O. Box 520, Marianna, FL 32447
Street Address:
4403 Constitution Lane
Marianna, FL 32446
Office Hours:
Weekdays, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.

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


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

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

HOW TO GET YOUR
NEWS PUBLISHED
The Jackson County Floridan will publish
news of general interest free of charge.
Submit your news or Community Calendar
events via email, fax, mail, or hand delivery.
Fees may apply for wedding, engagement,
anniversary and birth announcements.
Forms are available at the Floridan offices.
Photographs must be of good quality and
suitable forprint. The Floridan reserves the
right to edit all submissions.

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


Commun ity Cal edar


SUNDAY, APRIL 10
Birding Field Trip at Florida Caverns State Park
begins at 9:30 a.m.; meet leader Anna Layton in the
Blue Hole parking lot. The pace is leisurely; the trail
is an easy walk with no obstacles. Long pants, shirt,
comfortable walking shoes recommended. Bring a
picnic lunch'and a friend. Binoculars are helpful (not
required). Presented by Friends of Florida Caverns
State Park. Call 482-1228.
a Marianna High School Class of 1981 meeting, 2
p.m. at Beef 'O' Brady's, to discuss reunion plans.
Alcoholics Anonymous Closed discussion,
6:30 p.m., 4349 W. Lafayette St., Marianna (in
one-story building behind 4351W. Lafayette St.).
Attendance limited to personswith a desire to stop
drinking:

MONDAY, APRIL11
) The annual Town.of Grand Ridge Spring Clean-
Up (for residential customers) is Monday, April 11,'
through Thursday, April 14. Place items on the city
right-of-way for pick-up. Call 592-4621.
a Lions Club of Mariannameeting, at Jim's Buffet
& Grill, at noon on second and fourth Mondays. Call
482 2005.
) Free skills workshop, "The Steps to Pressing
through the Norm to Your New Job Step 2: Your
Resume," 3:15 to 4:15 p.m. at the Marianna One i
Stop Career Center, 4636 Highway 90 E, Suite E, in
Marianna. Call 718-0456.
) Alcoholics Anonymous Open meeting, 8 to 9
p.m., First United Methodist Church, 2901 Caledo-
nia St., Marianna, in the AA room.

TUESDAY, APRIL12
The annual Town of Grand Ridge Spring Clean-


Up (for residential customers) is Monday, April 11,
through Thursday, April 14. Place items on the city
.right-of-way for pick-up. Call 592-4621.
) Republican Club of Northwest Florida meeting,
noon, Jim's Buffet and Grill, Marianna. Call 718-5411.
) Free quilting, crocheting or knitting class
led by Christine Gilbert, 1 p.m. at Jackson County
Senior Citizens, 2931 Optimist Drive, Marianna. Call
482-5028.
) Free Latin dance class led by Teresa Carver,
2 p.m. at Jackson County Senior Citizens, 2931
Optimist Dr., Marianna. Call 482-5028.
) Free skills workshop, "How and When to Use
Boldness," 5:30 to 6:30 p.m. at the Marianna One
Stop Career Center, 4636 Highway 90 E, Suite E, in
Marianna. Call 718-0456.
Marianna Sit-n-Sew presented by the Jackson
SCounty Quilters Guild, Tuesdays, 6 to 8 p.m., First
United Methodist Church Youth Hall, Clinton Street,
behind Marianna Post Office. Call 272-7068..
) Autismn Support Group, for parents/caregivers
of children on the autism spectrum, 6-7:30 p.m.
in the First Presbyterian Church Fellowship Hall in,
Marianna (Clinton Street entrance, across from
Hancock Bank). Autism Awareness magnets avail-
able, $3 each. Call 526-2430.
) Line, ballroom and singles' dance classes by
Marianna's Gathering Place Foundation, 7 p.m., sec-
ond and fourth Tuesdays; and 3 p.m. each Thursday.
Donations accepted; proceeds fund area charitable'
endeavors. Call 526-4561 for locations.
American Legion Post 100 April meeting, 7
p.m. at the American Legion building, west side of
Agricultural Center parking lot on US 90 West in
Marianna. Guest speaker: Scott Springer, direc-
tor of Homeland Security in Northwest Florida. All


veterans, along with spouses, welcome. Dinner
provided.
' Alcoholics Anonymous Open meeting, 8 to 9
p.m., First United Methodist Church, 2901 Caledo-
rnia St., Marianna, in the AA room.

WEDNESDAY, APRIL 13
n The annual Town of Grand Ridge Spring Cledn-
,Up (for residential customers) is Monday, April 11,
through Thursday, April 14. Place items on the city
right-of-way for pick-up. Call 592-4621.
A AARP Tax-Aide free tax preparation/e-filing for
low- or middle-income persons (with emphasis on
seniors over 60), Wednesdays, 9 a.m. to 1p.m.; and
Thursday, 4:30 to 7:30 p.m. at the Jackson County
Agriculture offices, 2741 Penn Ave., Marianna. Ap-
pointments only; call 482-9620:
J Jackson County Habitat for Humanity Ware-
house hours: 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.
Free tax Ipreparation/electronic filing
(individual tax returns only), provided by Chipola
College business instructor Lee Shook and student
'volunteers, Wednesdays, 10 a.m. to 2 p.m., through
early April,Other times by appointment; call 718-
2368. For faster refunds, bring personal check with
,routing information.
,) Chipola retirees meet for lunch, 11:30 a.m. at
the Gazebo Coffee Shoppe & Deli. All retirees and
friends are welcome.
) Alcoholics Anonymous Open meeting, noon
to 1 p.m., First United Methodist Church, 2901
Caledonia St., Marianna, in the AA room..
) Free skills workshop, "Budgeting Show Me
the Money," 3 to 4 p.m. at the Marianna One Stop
Career Center, 4636 Highway 90 E, Suite E, in
Marianna. Call 718-0456.


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


Police Roundup


MARIANNA POLICE
The Marianna Police De-
partment listed the following
incidents for April 8, the latest
available report: One drunk
pedestrian, two hit and run
vehicles, two accidents with no
injury, one abandoned vehicle,
one suspicious incident, two
suspicious persons, one infor-
mation report, one special de-
tail, two highway obstructions,
two burglaries, one physical
disturbance, one verbal dis-
turbance, two burglar alarms,
one report of power lines down,
18 traffic stops, two larcenies,
one civil dispute, one trespass-
ing complaint, four follow-up
investigations, three juvenile
complaints, one noise distur-
bance, four dog complaints,
one sex offense, three assists
of other agencies, eight public
service calls, two fingerprints
taken and one report of threats
or harassment.


JACKSON COUNTY
SHERIFF'S OFFICE
The Jackson County Sheriff's
Office and county Fire/Rescue
reported the following incidents
for April 8, the latest available
report (Some of these calls may
be related to after-hours calls
taken on behalf of Graceville
and Cottondale Police Depart-


ments): One drunk driver, one
drunk pedestrian, two acci-
dents with injury, two accidents
with no injury, one abandoned
vehicle, one reckless driver,
eight suspicious vehicles, four
suspicious incidents, three sus-
picious persons, eight informa-
tion, two funeral escorts, one
burglary, two physical distur-
bances, nine verbal distur-
bances, one woodland fire, one
complaint on burning, one gas
leak, 29 medical calls, three traf-
fic crashes, five burglar alarms,
one panic alarm, one fire alarm,
42 traffic stops, four larcenies,
two criminal mischief, 13 pa-
pers served, five civil disputes,
three trespassing complaints,
two follow-up investigations,
one juvenile complaint, one
assault, one drug overdose-
suicide, one cow complaint,
one dog complaint, one sex
offense, one gas leak, one assist
of another agency, nine public
service calls, four fingerprints
taken, four transports, three re-
poits of threats or harassments
and one VIN verification.

JACKSON COUNTY
CORRECTIONAL FACILITY
The following persons were
booked into the county jail dur-
ing the latest reporting period:
) Andrew Barnes, 21, 4279
Swilley St., Marianna, posses-


sion of cocaine.
) Despiny Ellerson, 23, 3006
Old U.S. Road, Marianna, driv-
ing while license suspended or
revoked, possession of less than
20 grams.of marijuana, posses-
sion of drug paraphernalia.
) Jessica Newsome, 31, 4449
Holy Hill Road, Apt. A, Mari-
Sanna, threats, extortion.
) Joe Carnley, 23, 4355 Kelson
Ave., Marianna, sentenced to
four months county jail.
S)) David
- Bostic,
.. :. 19,1801
S-- Pine Road,
IME Graceville,
4 Violation
of county
probation,
no valid driver's license.
) Edward Pollock, 31, 6753
Bumby Lane, Grand Ridge, hold
for Gadsden County.
) January Estes, 32, 4112
Riddle St., Pace, driving while
license suspended or revoked.
) Chasity Andrews, 25, 18629
Steedman Road, Fountain, vio-
lation of county probation.
David Foster, 36, 5054 Ford
Road, Greenwood, three counts
of dealing in stolen property,
three counts of grand theft.
) Stephen Finuff, 23, 5030
Ford Road, Greenwood, three
counts of dealing in stolen
property, three counts of grand
theft. A


) David Fast, 34, 5030 Ford
Road, Greenwood, three counts
of dealing in stolen property,
three counts of grand theft.
) Steven Highsmith, 50, 5793
Hartsfield Road, Greenwood,
DUI, refusal to submit to
breathalyzer.
) Julie Adams, 40, 2924 Sunset
Dr., Marianna, possession of
methamphetamine, possession
of drug paraphernalia.
) MatildaWilliams, 47, 425
Chattahoochee St., Chatta-
hoochee, 14 counts of worthless
checks.
,) Anthony Barnes,'28, 3027
Douglas Road, Panama City,
violation of state probation
(two counts of driving while
license suspended or revoked).
) Marcus Daughtry, 28, 1100
Highway 73, Marianna, sexual
battery.
) Dennis Anderson, 22, 1626
S. Pine Ave., Ocala, simple bat-
tery, possession of a controlled
substance.
) Carl Monroe, 40, 1730 Toole
Circle, violation of state proba-
tion, criminal mischief, bur-
glary of a occupied dwelling.

JAIL POPULATION: 213

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


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Don't judge a b
BY THOMAS VINCENT MURPHY own country are finally
beginning to realize, is
In many instances, that people should be
people who have considered as individuals,
something in com- and should not be judged
mon mingle together. It's on what we feel they
a known fact that people should be like because of
of certain their ethnicity. Have you
nationali- ever heard an individual
ties often say "He or she's African
feel more American (black), Cau-
comfort- casian (white), Hispanic,
able with Asian, Indian or another
those nationality, but he or she
Thoma of their is a real nice person"?
Murphy nationality. What does the "but" in
A lack of that statement actually
knowledge mean?
about others is often the When I hear statements
reason for distancing like that, I immediately
ourselves from others. wonder what they are try-
Television, radio and ing to insinuate. Does it
the Internet has helped mean they've discovered
to make our world seem a good person out of a
smaller than ever and has race of people?
given us a wider view of While growing up and
how different people of spending most of my life
the world live. Much of in big cities, stereotyping
the same programming certain people or groups
accessible to us in the seemed to be a normal
privacy of our homes can way of life. In the inner
now be seen in most parts city, it was felt that most
of the world. This acces- police were your enemies,
sibility has given people or that white folks gener-
throughout the world an ally have a natural disdain
opportunity to view some for any of the minorities.
of the good and bad the Anyone raised in the
world has to offer. country who moved into
One thing that I feel the the big cities were consid-
world and those in our ered vulnerable to scams.


S Book Takll-

'The Forest of Hands and

Teeth' By Carrie Ryan


REVIEWED BY LYNNE
LOWENTHAL
Children and youth director
Jackson County Public Library
As a mom and
someone who works
with children, I try
to keep up with what the
kids are reading these
days. But I have to admit,
this book threw me for a
loop and I'm still think-
ing about it weeks after I
finished it. "The Forest of
Hands and Teeth" by Car-
rie Ryan is very well writ-
ten, the plot is easy to fall
into and the characters
are interesting. The story
starts a little slow, but
sets the tone and lays the
groundwork for the story
very well. The pace soon
becomes relentless.
Mary's world is a village
under the control of a
religious group called the
Sisterhood and their po-
lice force, the Guardians.
The village is in the middle
of a forest full of zombies
hungry for human flesh,
but kept safe by a chain
link fence. There are three
ways out of the village.
Two lead to pathways en-
closed by chain link fence,
and the third is a cage for
expelling people who've
become infected with the
plague.
No one knows where
the paths lead, or will
admit to knowing, since
the Sisterhood teaches
that there are no other
uninfected people left on
Earth. Although she is an
orphan now, Mary grew
up hearing stories passed
down through her fam-
ilyabout the way life was


before the plague, and she
is fascinated with the idea
of the ocean. She knows
if she can get to there, she
will be safe.
S When a new type of
zombie starts testing the
fence, Mary questions the
possibility of other survi-
vors and the actions of the
Sisterhood. When the vil-
lage is overrun, Mary and
a few other survivors head
down the paths, hoping to
find the ocean and refuge
with other survivors.
Mary is not like the other
villagers. She has doubts
and questions about
what she is told by the
Sisterhood. She refuses
to accept the roles her
culture has given her. She
is determined, and will do
what she has to do to not
just to survive, but to live.
I didn't like the despera-
tion I felt while reading
"The Forest of Hands
and Teeth," but that's,the
sign of a well-written tale
- can your emotions be
driven by the story and
how long do the ideas the
writer presents stay with
you? Some of the descrip-
tions of the zombies are
very graphic, but the
physical images are not
what stayed with me.
Instead, it was the sense
of urgency and the lack of
security that stuck with
me, knowing the undead
will never give up.
Even if you outrun some,
there will always be more
after you. How far would
you go, what would you
do, and what would you
give up if you knew you
were right?


Partners for Pets
on Parade


Piddles is a seven-week-old
female chihuahua mix.

Those interested in adop
from Partners for Pets is in


ook by its cover


That's funny to me, be-
cause many of those who
make up the population
in some of our biggest cit-
ies are from rural areas.
Whether you admit it
or not, I'm sure you have
been raised with certain
views of those outside
of your race. Why do we
have a habit of putting
certain types of individu-
als from different parts
of the country, or from
certain backgrounds, all
in the same bag? If you
are walking in a rather
secluded area late at night
and you see a couple of
young men walking to-
ward you, there is reason
for caution because of
the times we-live in no
matter what the national-
ity of those approaching.
In the dictionary, the
definition of crime does
not include a certain color
or nationality. During
this recession, everyone
is hurting; so anyone can
be tempted to commit a
crime.
Be careful who you
allow in your space, and
don't relax just because
someone .is of the same
nationality that you are.
Life doesn't work that way.
Some things in life don't


Chianne Grace Ra-
bon was born at 6:03
p.m. March 26, 2011,
at Jackson Hospital in
Marianna.
She weighed 4 .
pounds, 14 ounces .,
and was 18 inches -- '' "
long at birth.
Her parents are Kyle
and Stephanie Rabon. .
Her .grandparents
are Edward and Joan
Rabon, and Debra ,. -
Fitzgerald.

Trinity Nevaeh :
Rosenberger was born
at 10:17 a.m. March 24,
2011, at Jackson Hos-
pital in Marianna.
She weighed 6
pounds and was 19%1
inches long at birth.
Her parents are
Jeremiah and Brady
Rosenberger.
Her grandparents are
Lenora White of Grandi
Ridge, and Carol Fisher
of Jacksonville.


Kynlee Grayce Lipford
was born at 6:38 p.m. '
March 24, 2011, at Jack-
son Hospital in Mari-
anna.
She weighed 6 pounds
'and was 19 inches long .
at birth.
Her parents are Nich-
ole Drew and Donald
Lipford.
Her maternal grand-
parents are Daryl and
Wanda Branning of Al- 7'"
ford, and Allen Drew of
Marianna.
Her paternal grand-
parents are Donald j "
and Nina Lipford of Marianna.


Jamarius Jerome Coe
Roulhac was born at
4:17 p.m. March 22,
2011, at Jackson Hospi-
tal in Marianna.
Heweighed 6 pounds, ',- "
13 ounces and was 19
inches long at birth.
His parents are James
and Kiashia Roulhac.
His grandparents
are Ronnie and Gail
Spears, and the late
William and Josephine L, 1 -'
Roulhac.


WE BUY GOLD
YOUR TRUSTED JEWELER
FOR ALMOST 40 YEARS

Expert watson Ep
Georgia is a three- to four- Jewe Expert
Jewe,^1 Vd "EWE Ug Weo
month-old terrier mix. Repair GEMOLOEIST Repair
GEMOLOGISTS
ting any of these animals Downtown Marianna
vited to visit 4011 Mainte- 850-482-4037


nance Drive in Marianna. The shelter's hours are Mon-
days through Fridays, 10 a.m. to 3 p.m., and Saturdays,
10 a.m. to 1 p.m. The shelter can be reached by calling
482-4570, or by mail at 4415C Constitution Lane, No.
184, Marianna, FL 32448. Or, visit the shelter's website at
www.partnersforpets.petfinder.com.


Red more onine atag

www^^jcflori~d'a.cmM


mhke much sense. We're
living in a strange world.
There are wars through-
out the world where
people who look the
same, act the same and
speak the same are fight-
ing against each other. In
many cases, people are
fighting against their own
flesh and blood, because
they live on different sides
of a certain territory.
When you honestly take
a close look at this life,
greed, hate, ignorance
and jealousy are major
players. Whether you be-
lieve in "the Word" or not,
some of the predictions
mentioned in the Bible
and other spiritual books
definitely seem to be
coming true. None of us
had the choice of whether
we wanted to be born into
this world; but since we're
here; why not make the
best of it?
We should be thank-
ful for living in the best
country in the world,
and for the freedoms we
can enjoy. If we can push
the feelings of prejudice,
jealousy, hate, greed and
disrespect to the side,
we would actually have
an awesome country in
which to live.


The engagement of Miss
Rachel Victoria Lally,
daughter of Mrs. Ronnie
Ingram and the late Mr.
Ronnie Ingram, to Chad
Murray Plant, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Gary Plant is announced
by the bride's mother.
The bride-to-be is the
granddaughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Billy Parish and the late Mr.
and Mrs. Woodrow Ingram, all
of Pansey, Ala. Miss Lally is a
graduate of Ashford High
School and received a
Bachelor of Science in
education from Samford
University, where she
graduated summa cum laude.
She was a member of Alpha
Omicron Pi social sorority.


Hattiesburg. -formerly oi
Cottondaie; and the late Olit
Barfield, formerly .ol
Graceville. A graduate of the
University of Mississippi and
the University Medical Center,
she has been working as a
pharmacist in the Jackson,
Miss. area for the last 12
years.
Dr. Cole-is the grandson ol
the late Robert and Zoe Edith
Payne of Meridian, Miss., as
well as the late Jeptha andOna
Mattie "Mae" Cole of Oak
Grove, Miss. A graduate of the
University of Southern
Mississippi and the University
Medical Center, he is currently
a physician in the Hattiesburg
area.


She is currently employed as a
kindergarten teacher by the
Iberia Parish School Board in
New Iberia, La.
Grandparents of the groom
are the late Mr. and Mrs. J.
Murray King, the late Mr. and
Mrs. Woodrow Plant, and step-
grandmother Howellene Plant,
all of Andalusia, Ala. Mr.
Plant is a graduate ol
Marianna High School and
received a Bachelor of Science
degree in geomatics from the
University .of Florida. He is
employed as a surveyor with
Sellers and Associates in
Lafayette, La.
The wedding is planned for
April 22, 2011, in
Birmingham, Ala.


SWomanle s ea uty Pageatnt


I ponfore by the
S raceville Correctional Facility
Proceeds to Benefit Relay for Life


r< 'a ,H

'Barfield, Cole

Barfield, Cole


Lally, Plant


99 d vuwn & tom
Seed ried $ i 9 ee Choice tomatoes.
or grilled 10th l Of bread.
two homestyle _____SUNDAY
veggies & choice of breadstiIcks
SERVED DAILY Served with one $ 99 i
OPEN TO CLOSE homestyle veggie &
WHILE THEY LAST! choice of bread.
LIMITED TIME OFFER .
DINE-IN OR TAKE-OUT 2193 S. HWY. 71 (850) 526-2969


IIIIXI_-II -_______1I__I__II__111_-. ..- ~~..-_-_^I..___-..-111----_11_11_


.i:


''"".~;" '.


- ONA
HomeadeMeal4a


Chuck and Lynda Barfield
of Hattiesburg, Miss.,
formerly of Marianna,
announce the engagement of
their daughter, Laura Charis
Barfield, to Dr. Thomas Payne
Cole, son of John Cole and Dr.
Kathy Cole, also of
Hattiesburg.
Wedding vows will be
exchanged at 2:30 p.m.
Sunday, April 10, 2011, at
Luckett Lodge Chapel in
Brandon, Miss., with a
reception at Luckett Lodge at
3:30 p.m.
Miss Barfield is the
granddaughter of the late
Ralph and Emma Lee Allen of
Vardaman, Miss., formerly of
Marianna; Annie Laura
(Gainer) Barfield of







JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


14A SUNDAY. APRIL 10, 2011


Honor Roll


Grand Ridge School Elementary honors students


3rd Nine-Week
Honor Roll released
First Grade
A Honor Roll Taylor Brown,
Tyler Brown, Wyatt Burch, Cha-
son Cox, Madison Fears and
Makayla Sills.
A/B Honor Roll Haley Clay,
James Davis, Bridgett-Derr, Josh-


ua Dunaway, Adryan Faria, Au-
tumn Hoffman, Nukeria Jones,
Josey Laporte, Ric Reed, Trevon
Sims, Torrance Townsend and
Allie Watson.
Second Grade
A Honor Roll Brayden Har-
rell, Dalton Harrison, Nick Lollie,
Emma Ross, Aubrey Tye, Justin
Tye and AndrewWeeks.


A/B Honor Roll-- Cole Burde-
shaw, KadashaEdwards, Adri-
anna Haddock, Cameron Henry,
Jason Hoker, Nathan Hollon,
Montanna Jones, Amelia Mante-
con, Evan Matthews, Max Rodri-
guez and Emma Tolley.
Third Grade
A Honor Roll Andrea Drig-
gers, Katherine Durden and


Hannah Roberts.
A/B Honor Roll Danielle
Dudley, Tannor Edenfield, Gra-
cie Elmore, Joseph Gasper, Jo-
siah Joyner, Tristen McDaniel,
Marissa Oliver, Khajelik Pelt-
Long, Jatavious Townsend and
Jorrian Weshley.
Fourth Grade
A Honor Roll None.


A/B Honor Roll Charlie Al-
exander, Kaylee Brown, Caroline
Brown, Colin Eubanks, Kaytlyn
Gordon and Shyann Harrison.
Fifth Grade
A Honor Roll-- None.
A/B Honor Roll Autumn
Avriett, Ricky Harrison, Ireland
Johnson, Jasmine Kolmetz, Jo-
seph Lollie and John Stone.


NEW MEMBERS


... .'...al


The Chipola College chapter of Mu Alpha Theta, a national honorary mathemat-
ics club, recently held an initiation for new members. Officers, nerw members and
sponsors, from left,, are, seated, Hanna Lovestrand andCaitlyn Bruner; and standing,
Jackson Cagle, Nicholas Dietrich, Zack Gilmore, Jonathan Carrell, Brett Tanner and Dr. Rose
Cavin, sponsor. Not pictured: New members Ethan Thomas and Scott Phelps.



'Preserving Historical Records for the


Instant Archivist' to be held in Marianna


Special to the Floridan

Some people choose ar-
chives and records man-
agement as a career, oth-
ers have archives thrust
upon them.
"Instaht Ar-
f" chivists" are
S- those who
i find them-
selves caring
for histori-
cal records,
Dr. Olliff even though
they don't
feel they have sufficient
training to do so as well as
they would like.
Instant Archivists work
for government bodies, li-
braries, churches, organi-
zations, and historical as-
sociations, or maybe they
are their family's historian.
Often, they are anxious
about how to proceed.
If you have found your-
self in charge of keeping
historical documents and
photographs but have little
training in doing so prop-
erly help is on the way.
Join Dr. Martin T. Olliff,
director, Archives of Wire-'
grass History and Culture
and Associate Professor
of History at Troy Univer-
sity, Dothan Campus for a
workshop in which partici-
pants will learn how to take
care of historical records
so they are preserved and
can be used in the future;
how to protect historical
records from deterioration
and loss; where to find out
more about caring for his-
torical records and much,
much more.
The Artists Guild of
Northwest Florida Inc. in
partnership with the Jack-
son County Public Library
will bring this workshop to
Marianna for the first time
on Friday, May 6, 2011 at
The Jackson County Ag-
ricultural Complex, Penn
Avenue in Marianna. The
start time is 9 a.m., and
the workshop will end by
3 p.m. Cost per attendee is
$15, which includes lunch
and take-home informa-
tion. Seating is limited,
first come, first served and
participants must prereg-
ister by April 29, 2011.
To register, send a check
or money order to The
Artists Guild of Northwest
Florida Inc. PO. Box 1605,
Marianna, FL 32447. In-
clude your contact infor-
mation on your check. For
More information call Judy
"',i .7.. :* _,


Brooten, Workshop Coor-
dinator at 569-5881.
The workshop will cover
the following:
> The "Archival Mission"'
and the Definition of His-
torical Records
> Internal and External
Threats to Paper and Pho-
tographic Longevity
> How to Preserve and
Process Historical Re-
cords
>> How to Arrange Col-
lections for Use
> How to Describe Col-
lections for Security and
Access.
Lecture and hands-on
activities enhance the
training experience, and
participants will receive
take-home information
to help them retain and
expand their knowledge.
The Archives of Wire-
grass History and Culture
at Troy University Dothan
Campus is an ATC meni-
ber and hosts educational
workshops on basic pres-
ervation of paper and
photographic records
throughout Alabama. The
Archival Training Collab-
orative, a grant-funded
working group of profes-
sional archivists, hosts
workshops to bridge the
gap between what Instant'
Archivists know and what
they want to know.
The Artists Guild, of
S'lt -.. -' ,%,


Northwest Florida, Inc. is
a not-for-profit based .in
Jackson County, whose
mission is to enrich the
cultural and artistic life of
Northwest Florida and the
surrounding areas through
educational programs
and opportunities in the
visual, performing and


literary arts.
For more information
about the organization,
contact Nancy Zurenda,
President 526-5977/email:
nancyz01@embarqmail.
com or at The Artists Guild
of Northwest Florida, Inc.,
P.O. Box 1605, Marianna,
FL 32447.


CASH P FAT ASY 5

Mon iE) 4/4 0-2-C9 85.5.5 ;21-2 31-32-33
rMo1n iMvl 9-1.1 &4.9.6
Tue (Ei 4 5 1-C4. .3 5.3.1 4.12-26-33-:6


Tue
Wed
Wed
Thurs


xtraX
xtra 5


n the Menu

,7i I 11 April 15


Monday
BREAKFAST
a French Toast Sticks
> Sausage Patty
> Applesauce
a Fruit Juice
> Milk
LUNCH
STostada Beef, Bean &
Cheese w/ Salsa or
Chicken & Cheese Quesadilla
> Mexicali Corn
a Rosy Applesauce
) Milk

Tuesday
BREAKFAST
a Bacon, Egg & Cheese
Biscuit
a Mandarin Oranges
a FruitJuice
a Milk
LUNCH
a Meatloaf or
Chicken Nuggets w/Dipping
Sauce (BBQ)
a Dinner Roll
> Mashed Potato w/Gravy
a Mandarin Oranges
> Milk

Wednesday
BREAKFAST
a Cinnamon Roll
a)Whole Banana
> Fruit Juice
> Milk


LUNCH
> Chicken Parmesan w/Angel
Hair Pasta & Breadstick or
Hot Turkey, Ham & Cheese
Hoagie
a Sweet Peas
a Whole Banana
a Milk

Thursday
BREAKFAST
a Hot Butter Grits
a Toast w/ Jelly
a Chilled Mixed Fruit
a Fruit Juice
a Milk
LUNCH
a Shepherd's Pie or
Chicken Rings w/ Barbecue
Dipping Sauce
a Dinner Roll
a California Blend (Broccoli;
Carrots & Cauliflower)
a Rosy Pears
> Milk

Friday
BREAKFAST
a Strawberry Frosted Pop-
Tart (whole grain)
a Pineapple Tidbits
a Fruit Juice/Milk
LUNCH
a Pepperoni Pizza-or
Fish Shapes (4)
a Corn on the Cob
> Pineapple Tidbits
a Milk


PANDORA'T
UNFORGETTABLE MOMENTS
S Gift with Purchase
,' tMarch 31ST-April 17TH
S COMPOSE Post or Hoop Set
. '. . *See Store for Details!
atson
Downtown Marianna
850.482.4037
www.watsonjewelers.com


(MI 9-8-? -7. 2
'E) 4 6 1-:0 5. 6 5 3- 24-29.3435
(M, 0.5.3 9.4.8.2
tE) 4 7 3-8.9 2-566 913 20-2934


Thurs (MI i-3 5-1.'-5
Fri iE 4 3 6-1-5 1-7-9.1 1.6-28.30-4-
Fri IM; 1-9-0 8-2-8-3
;at. (E) 4 9 4-18-1 3-7'53 1lot available
Sat (Mi 61-9 .-? 2-e. ,
Sun (E) 4 3 7-3-J 4 6.3.9 19-24-25.3136
Suin iMl) 9.4.6 9-64.1
E = Evening drawng. M Mdda drajwng

-;NYA 4517-;T


Saturday 4.'9
Wednesday 4/6


IL a 0


Saturday


4/9 Jt ,.:vilable


Wednesday 4/6


2-15-21-22-24-45


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


Child Support Seruces for Healthy Start Mothers
Siald:.1ic Show that almost ral 01 The Child Support Enforcement Program can help:
the babies born in Florida are born Estabhiih paterniy Ipr'ootl i1 therhoodi
o sminle mothers Many of these Locale the parerit t a child
riolher are aio clientS. 01 Heallhy Getl support order in ludiring health care coverage
Start Coalliilns aciro's. the ,stale Enrifirce a new oCr eiatiin support orderr
Children First is a program ri Ire i eallhy Start moms who need help or wran I I learn more
Florida Dcparlmerl of Revernue's about child support services can call Deborah Falk at 1850i
chiI S ,,nr,,-,ri Eri-,,- er, 728-3825 oi visit her at the-


Prograrr Fundin, is providj-d
Ihrrrugh a federal gran from ihe
Department ct Health & Human
Services The al,: l .:,I Irie pr.il.eci
IS e' jdur cEI Hailthy Siarl mrnms
about child supporl and hilp herr
arc.,c Serviice

r^ld


Qrnl atf lI


Tuesday 9 to 4 Holmes County Heallh Depar tment
Wednesday 9 to 4 Jackson County Health Department
Thursday 9 to 4 Liberlv Co:unty Health Department
No appointment is riecesiary
Cridren thrive when rhey have ire love and ;upplrl I-rI tbirh
parenli The Criil Supporl Enlorcmrrient Pro,,rarm ran help
with ithe finranrcial Suppo.rn ic:hilren need and deij serve
Deborah Falk, Outreach Coordinator
Florida Department of Revenue
Child Support Enforcement Program /'
(850)728-3825


,l .. ;, t
"', '"S Marianna
;.
a,, ,A tb Festival &

BBQCook-off

April 15th & 16th
Fridy, Nooa wnail Itl PAL.* Satmr u A AJM uail

For tnfl ttw on a For hiformatlin on
ARTS CONTEST BPQ CONTEST
Call ULis Peh pIrWte i ful .aMdtar
(8s) 526-91i21 Call Rihard Kunde
(850) 2O9-2959

Fior bmnrtion For nfbri on
FOOD VENDORS CRF'T VENDORS
Call PWMtlir Tarn Call harlotte Bnmer
(850) 4 4-3 or (850) 1I22
K&0wIKt3Ng 6u8n2.miersonmaaaBa.r.
(850) 209-3682


Join us for the SmBiM Pi
5k Wel/Run
For infto'naim WUll IMargo La*t
(8501) 48- '21


www.mariaannortsfesfival.com


FLORIDAN


N_~t~~ C1I

Il~nl~rD~lloudll I
CU~ILIIDe(~n

-~ :
,,
r-'.
I 1


:" ~**


Nol avjalable PB '
10.18 41-.55 5. PB15


7 P


JC LIFE/LOCAL


s

1r
S


I


SpWaOat hy:


I







JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN + www.jcfloridan.com


Roosevelt



brought to life



for students


THlANKS FOR SPONSORING CIE '-
THEDORE ROOSEVELT SPIKNGC TOUR

s' j. T.'H r:,' : "


SUBMITTED PHOTO
Joe Weigand performs as President Theodore Roosevelt.


Special to the Floridan
Washington and Jack-
son County schools were
recently treated to a per-
formance highlighting the
adventurous life of former
President Theodore Roos-
evelt.
Joe Weigand performed
for the audiences of Ver-
non High School, Chipley
High School, Graceville
High School, Marianna
High School and Sneads
High School.. In addition,
the Chipley Kiwanis Club
and home school groups
from Washington and Bay
counties saw the portrayal
of Roosevelt's life.


Weigand's performance
traced the former presi-
dent's life from childhood
through his years in the
White House. Insight into
Roosevelt's struggles, fail-
ures, successes and te-
nacious spirit aimed to
Inspire attendees to per-
severe and to work hard in
their own lives.
*Weigand, recognized as
an authority on the life of
Roosevelt, has toured na-
tionally, even performing
at the White House. His
performance was made
possible through support
from area businesses and
civic organizations.


SUBMITTED PHOTO
Mel, one of the Boone Dogs Deli poster dogs, has gone
missing.


Boone Dogs


Deli dog missing


BY MORGAN CARLSON
Floridan Stpff Writer

Mel, one of the pooches
on the Boone Dogs Deli
logo, has gone missing
from her Compass Lake
in the Hills home.
Mel's owners, Robin and
Chris Frantantoni, are
asking the community to
help with her safe return
and are offering a $200
reward.
The Frantantonis owns
Boone Dogs Deli, on U.S.
Highway 90 in Downtown
Marianna..The deli closed
its doors a couple weeks
ago due to the economy
and the cost of fuel and
food, Robin said. But the
restaurant is their love
and she hopes to open it
again.
In the Boone Dogs logo,
Mel is eating an ice cream
cone. Robin said she feels


like one her children is
missing and the disap-
pearance of Mel has had
an affect on her entire
family.
Mel has been missing
since Saturday, April 2,
when she went through
an electric fence and out
of the yard. Robin has
hardly been able to sleep
the last week without Mel,
who sleeps with the cou-
ple every night.
Mel is a beagle mix with
light brown hair, white
feet, white on her chest,
a white stripe down her
snout. She is two years
old and weighs about 45
pounds. She wears a burnt
orange collar that would
have two holes in it for the
electric fence receiver.
If anyone has informa-
tion on Mel, call Robin at
209-9194 or Chris at 557-'
7957.


VALERIA ROBERTS/FLORIDAN


"..


The Law Enforcement Torch Run for Special Olympics made its way through Jackson County Friday.

Flame of Hope travels through county R E

SFrom staff reports in Gadsden County. ESPNWide World of Sports bocce, cycling, soccer,,ten-
The summer games Complex. Mole than 1,500 nis, track and field, and "
The Law Enforcement are May 13 and 14 at the athletes will compete in volleyball.
Torch Run for Special ,. ,


Olympics made its way
through' Jackson County,
Friday.
According to the Florida
Special Olympics website,
for 26 years the Flame of
Hope has traveled through-
out the state in a relay of
simultaneous routes, with
the final destination being
the opening ceremonies of
the Special Olympics Flori-
da State Summer Games in
Orlando.
Law enforcement offi-
cers, from more than 300
agencies throughout the
state, participate in the
torch run to benefit the
athletes of Special Olym-
pics Florida.
Jackson County Sheriff
Lou Roberts escorted the
torch through Marianna
Friday morning. Local
Department of Correc-
tions personnel ran with
the torch. 'On Friday af-
ternoon, Department of
Corrections personnel and
two sheriff's office depu-
ties ran with the torch from
the west end of Sneads to
River Junction Work Camp


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SUNDAY, APRIL10, 2011 5AF


_1 ~_


LOCAL













Publisher
VALERIA ROBERTS

Managing Editor
MICHAEL BECKER


Our Opinion




Let's see





more of it

A s the beautification of the courthouse square
progresses, many have noticed the new lighting
ixres going up. They create a nice, new ambi-
* ence that fits well with the feel of downtown Marianna.
Frankly, we'd like to see more of it.
With the farmers market set to'open, and the addi-
tion of the water park, good things are happening in
"the downtown area. We know money is tight, and the
city perhaps can't afford to expand the beautification to
other parts of the downtown area. But we hope they will
at least put it on their "to do" list at some point. That,
and finishing up the road projects around downtown
could give the area a boost.
The economic outlook is still a mixed bag. Mowrey
Elevator is expanding, and there is a new consignment
store on Jefferson. On the other hand, several down-
town businesses have shuttered up shop recently. Don't
discount the psychological effect a few coats of paint,
and road and sidewalk repairs can have. It won't fix the
economy, but it could improve downtown's longer term
prospects.


Contact representatives

Florida Legislature

Rep. Marti Coley, R-District 7
Marti.Coley@myfloridahouse.gov
Building L, Room 108 Chipola College
3094 Indian Circle
Marianna, FL 32446-1701

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

Sen. Bill.Montford. D-District 6
208 Senate Office Building
404 South Monroe St.
Tallahassee, FL 32399-1100
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 full address and telephone number. These
will only be used to verity the letter and will not be
printed. For more information call (850) 526-3614.


Freedom from boots on the ground


BY DONNA BRAZILE

T"t is surprising how often
Sthe obvious has to be
Explainedd" a Cairo citizen
tweeted this week. Obama must
have had a similar thought listen-
ing to his critics dissect his Tuesday
speech to the nation on Libya.
Donald Rumsfeld, George Bush's
secretary of Defense, appeared on
CBS Wednesday morning saying,
"the continued ambiguity by the
President ... about whether or not
Gaddafi will ultimately be gone, is
harmful."
On March 3, President Obama
told The Associated Press, "We will
continue to send a clear message
... Muammar Gaddafi has lost the
legitimacy to lead and he must
leave."
That sentence is clear to me.
Gaddafi found it clear. Yet, Obama's
critics have seized upon the "how."
"How will we cause Gaddafito
leave?" ,
"How" we will "get" Gaddafi is
also clear. We will not use military
might to get Gaddafi. We will use
diplomacy.
President Obama cobbled togeth-
er, in record time, the U.N. military
response to Gaddafi's threat to the
more than 700,000 citizens of Beng-
hazi a remarkable diplomatic
feat we haven't seen from a U.S.
president in decades.
With armored divisions outside
the city limits, Gaddafi in a radio
address directly threatened each
of its 700,000 citizens. "It's over,"
he said. "We are coming tonight...
Prepare yourselves from tonight.
We will find you in your closets ...
We will show no mercy."


Raise Social
BY MARSHA MERCER

It sounded like a no-brainer.
Social Security is facing insol-
vency, and Americans are living
longer in retirement than expected.
Why not raise the Social Security
retirement age a couple of years?
The presidential deficit commis-
sion chaired by Erskine Bowles
and Alan Simpson last year rec-
ommended inching up the full
retirement age to 69 from 67 by
2075. The so-called gang of six on
Capitol Hill, the bipartisan group of
senators that's trying to break the
federal budget impasse, may make
the recommendation soon as part
of a package of longer-term deficit
reforms.
To be sure, the retirement age
increase is modest and it would
happen in the distant future. The
workers that would be affected are
today's 5-year-olds.
And yet, raising the Social Se-
curity retirement age has become
a flash point in the entitlement
debate. The idea has encoun-
tered heavy resistance from Social
Security watchdog groups that say
raising the age is a cut in benefits,
regardless of when people retire,
and that it's particularly unfair to
minorities and low-income work-
ers.
President Obama and Democratic
congressional leaders say they
won't go along with any benefit
cuts. A "Hands Off Social Security"
rally on Capitol Hill this week drew
more than 250 protesters. Senate
Majority Leader Harry Reid, D-Nev.,
told them there's no need to tamper
with Social Security at all now.
Social Security won't go broke until


Previously, Gaddafi ordered am-
bulances to scenes where Libyan
citizens, randomly shot by his
troops, lay bleeding. Not angels of
mercy, but mercenaries jumped
out and finished their lives. With a
maniacal thoroughness, Gaddafi
sent troops into hospitals to snatch
wounded men from their beds and
take them away.
Obama got the United Nations
to act just in time. Security Coun-
cil Resolution 1973 authorized
U.N. action to stop Gaddafi from
his house-to-house massacre of
Benghazi's citizens. However, the
U.N. military mission will not go
after Gaddafi, himself.
It can't be clearer, or more obvi-
ous: We will not use military means
to get Gaddafi. "To be blunt, we
went down that road in Iraq,"
Obama told the elation. Lest we
forget, we waged war in Iraq to "get
Saddam." But, there will be no U.S.
troop invasion of Libya to get one
lone individual. There will be no
nightly pictures of troops arriving
home in Delaware or elsewhere
in coffins; no nightly news report-
ing on a third war in a Middle East
nation; no draining of our national
treasury. For a war-weary public,
the best part of Obama's leadership
is that other nations are stepping
up and taking their share of the ac-
tion. This is called burden sharing.
This is the Obama Doctrine: The
United States will not unilaterally
intervene in another country unless
our national interests are compel-
ling and directly threatened. In less
strategic hotspots, we will respond
only in concert with other nations.
In addition, our role will be limited
both in time and scope.


We have a national policy to get
Gaddafi out of power. The presi-
dent has unleashed a torrent of
diplomatic assaults that has left
the dictator with no question that
Obama will see his removal.
In addition to freezing $33 billion
in Gaddafi monies, Obama sent
embraceries to persuade Gaddafi's
inner circle to defect. And they
heard him loud and clear. Gaddafi's
foreign minister Moussa Koussa
has now defected, an action the
London Telegraph described as "a
significant blow to the dictator."
The.major actors in Libya around
the globe have the message:
Gaddafi's days are numbered. Gen-
erally speaking, the only people to
whom the obvious is not clear are
the same men who involved us in
an eight-year war, like Rumsfeld.
The lines are drawn are not be-
tween Republicans and Democrats,
but between interventionists, and
non-interventionists. These men
would have unilaterally bombed
away in Libya and invaded with our
ground troops. Then, the United
States alone would own the action.
And the consequences.
Obama is not an isolationist. He
has shown extraordinary leader-
ship in marshalling the world to.
stop a dictator from massacring
his people. Doesn't it feel good to
have done good, without American
soldiers on the ground fighting in
Libya?
The U.S. invasion of Iraq has left
many, if not most, Arabs deeply
suspicious of America. As a legacy
of Iraq, there is not a single action,
no matter how noble, we can un-
dertake in the Middle East without
it being suspect.


Security retirement age?
2037. The current full retirement age
"Let's worry about Social Security for people born between 1943 and
when it's a problem," Reid said. "It's 1954 is 66. People born in 1955 will
not a problem now." have to work a couple of month
Strengthen Social Security, a past their 66th birthday to collect
coalition of more than 270 con- full benefits. The retirement age
summer groups, says the retirement then creeps up until those who
age change "would be a benefit eut were born in 1960 and later must
that places the greatest hardship wait until they're 67 to get a full
on older Americans who are in Social Security check.
physically demanding jobs or are Workers who retire early at 62, as
otherwise unable to find or keep most do, receive reduced benefits
employment." for life. The National Commission
SThe Bowles-Simhpson commission to Preserve Social Security says
envisioned a "hardship provision" that when the full retirement age
for workers who physically could was 65, workers who retired at 62
not work beyond 62. It's difficult received 20 percent less than the
to imagine, though, how anyone full amount, and when the retire-
could assure future workers in their ment age reaches 67, workers who
mid-60s and older that they'll be retire at 62 will receive 30 percent
able to hold onto jobs. less than if they had waited. '
Unemployment for workers 55 The number of years a person
and older more than doubled dur- could be expected to receive full So-
ing the recent recession, and Labor cial Security benefits has increased
Department officials say it takes but perhaps not as much as you
unemployed older workers far lon- might think. Life expectancy for
ger to find new jobs than younger a man who reached 65 in 2010 is
ones. only five years more than in 1940,
Complaints of age discrimination according to the Social Security
in the workplace have soared at the Administration. Still, Congress and
U.S. Equal Employment Opportu- the White House will have to deal
nity Commission. eventually with the solvency issue,
Chris Weller of the Center for as the ratio of workers to beneficia-
American Progress, a liberal group, ries keeps dropping.
has found that lower-income While a hike in the retirement is
workers don't live as long as higher far from a no brainer, it's also too


income workers, and minorities
don't live as long as whites.
The government has been fid-
dling with the retirement age
since Social Security sent the first
monthly check in 1940. The original
retirement age was 65 but a few
years later, women were allowed to
retire early at 62, and then men also
got the early retirement option.


soon to count it out.
People strongly oppose cutting
Social Security benefits outright,
polls show, but they're split about
the retirement age.
An NBC News-Wall Street Journal
survey in February found 51 per-
cent found raising the retirement
age to 69 in 2075 totally or mostly
acceptable.







JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Childhood duo to perform at arts fest


BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
Floridan Staff Writer

Marianna's Paint 'n' Pork Bar-
beque Cook-off and Arts Festival
is next weekend. Admission to
the April 15-16 event is $3 a day.
The festival includes a fireworks
show, a fine arts show, arts and
crafts vendors, more than 30
barbecue contestants, children's
activities, and entertainment
throughout the two-day celebra-
tion.
In addition to a full slate of
non-competing entertainers as
in years past, this. year the fes-
tival will feature a Battle of the
Bands. The battle commences
Friday night with five contes-
tants, with public participation
in the voting process to select the
top two bands. The final twb will
compete Saturday for the $1,500
prize. The booklet will provide
a map of the venue, Citizens
Lodge, and a wealth of other in-
formation.
Heritage Harmony is among
the non-competing groups
in Saturday's entertainment
line-up. It is unique among the
scheduled performers in that the
two-woman group sings without
musical accompaniment much
of the time.
Their performance will also be
unique in that, on at least one
piece, they will intertwine a skit
they wrote with the songs they
sing in order to tell a story. They


perform at 2 p.m.
The name of the group goes
back the childhoods of its two
members, Glenda Sue Bradley
and Peggy Cox.
They grew up attending the
same church, Shady Grove Pen-
tecostal Holiness. As young girls,
they sang together in a little trio
in the choir, and on a Saturday
radio program their church had
on WTYS. They also sang at the
church's summer singing school.
There, they learned how to read
notes and, through.that, honed
their harmonizing skills. They
sang with each other and with
others throughout their child-
hood, and both are from musical
families.
As they became adults, howev-
er, they parted ways as life took
them in different directions.
Bradley moved to Tallahassee,
where she retired-a few years ago
from the Department of Finan-
cial Service.
Cox became a teacher, and
retired a few years ago from the
Calhoun County school system.
When Cox found out Bradley
had retired and moved back to
her home County, she gave her
a call. They had lunch. Singing
was one of the first things they
talked about.
The childhood memories came
flooding back.
Glenda remembered being so
young and small that she had to
stand on a piano stool to reach


the microphone at the radio sta-
tion. She sang some solos there,
and two of her specialty songs
were "Just One RoseWill Do," and
"Mansion Over The Hilltop.'
She also remembered that
singing was lucrative for her as a
toddler. Beginning when she was
four years old or so, her father,
Kirby Bradley, would pay her 50
cents to sing at friends' homes
and other places.
"I'd always be ready," Brad-
ley said. "I .loved to sing, and
50 cents would buy several ice
creams back then, when it was
five cents a cone."
Cox also has many musical
memories from her childhood.
She and her.sisters had a trio, in
addition to the one she and Brad-
ley were part of. She and her sib-
lings were known as The Messer
Girls in those days. Her mother's
family, the Dickson family from
the Shady Grove-Grand Ridge
area, had a whole host of musi-
cians, as well.
Music was an important part
of both their lives and that's one
of the ties that make them feel
more like sisters than friends.
When Cox thinks of Bradley, she
thinks of her singing, and vice
versa.
Before their reunion meal was
over that day five or six years ago,
they were making'plans to meet
again so they could sing together.
And theyhave been doing so ever
since. They practice at least once


MARK SKINNER/FLORIDAN
Glenda Sue Bradley and Peggy Cox sing for a group of seniors in Calhoun
County. They will be performing at next weekend's barbecue and arts
festival in Marianna.


or twice every couple of weeks.
Little by little, they stepped out
to sing for others and are now in
'great demand.
They go to the homes of shut-
ins, they sing for churches, for
events like last year's library des-
sert fundraiser, for senior groups
and, frankly, for "anybody who'll
listen," Bradley said' with a
laugh.


They are unique among Sat-
urday's performers in one other
way. They've got a gig at the Sop-
choppy Opry in October, where
they'll have the entire second
set at the increasingly popular
venue.
At their appearance this Satur-
day's festival, expect some gos-
pel, and golden oldies by Patsy
Cline and others.


Artist uses cremated remains in portraits


The Associated Press

THONOTOSASSA Raven
Collins puts her heart and other
people's souls into her art.
The 37-year-old Thonotosassa
artist has been sketching for
more than 15 years, specializing
in detailedhand-drawnportraits.
Nowadays, most of her commis-
sioned work incorporates an un-
usual ingredient: Cremated re-
mains ashes brushed right
into the portrait.
It's a fast-growing trend in the
art world, though Collins says
Sshe is the only one she's aware of
who uses ashes in sketch draw-
ings. Others mix remains in the
paint of abstract works and some
sculptors put cremated remains
in jewelry or glass. Ohe artist in
Canada compresses cremated
remains ahadputs it into pencils.
"Like lead," Collins says.
She didn't want to copy any-
*bodywhen she got the idea a few
years ago. Rather, she let it per-
colate for a while before decid-
ing to create her Portraits From
Ashes studio and.use cremated
remains in her drawings.
"I try to think outside the box,"


she says. '
. She says memorial portraits
with ashes now mak, up nearly
90 percent of her business. She
gets some referrals from funeral
homes, but mostlyher advertis-
ing is word of mouth and over the
Internet. People also send ashes
and pictures'of their deceased
pets as well for commissioned
artwork. Memorial art work can
range from $200 to $300 each,
she says, depending on size and
whether color is used.
Her labor of love is part of a
growing trend in the business of
death. As cremations increase in
the funeral industry, the options
of what to do with the ashes are
increasing as well. Some people
put ashes in fancy urns and
keep them on the mantle. Oth-
ers spill them in the ocean or
spread them in a peaceful glen
somewhere. More and more are
opting for incorporating some of
the ashes in commissioned art-
work.
Jan Scheff, executive director
of the Independent Funeral Di-
rectors of Florida, says funeral,
directors always look for options
for clients who choose crema-


tion. Jewelry and glass sculp-
tures have-been around for a
while but memorial portraits are
something new.
"I think it is relatively recent,"
she says.
More cremations are done in
Florida than nearly every other
state and the more memorial
options offered to surviving rela-
tives the better. Scheff says sur-
vivors who opt for cremation
often don't have funeral services,
so they look for different ways to
remember their loved ones.
"We've seen some really good
artists with glassware," Scheff
says. "Of course, jewelry came
first.
"Definitely, people now are
really trying to find meaningful
ways to memorialize their loved
ones," she says, "maybe even
more so than having traditional
kinds of viewings and funeral
services and interments in cem-
eteries.
"People are choosing crema-
tion," she says,-"and they're look-
ing for ways to make it special."
The trend of placing cremation
ashes in artwork began to take
hold less than a decade ago, ac-


cording to Art in Ashes, a web-
site dedicated to the medium.
Funeral arrangements for cen-
turies have followed strict rules
dictated by funeral directors, the
website says, and using ashes of
loved ones in a piece of jewelry
or mixed ir paint for picture just
didn't seem dignified,
But now that bptions are ex-
panding, the artistic community
is responding, the website says.
"The idea has attracted the
curiosity of observers across the
United States," the website says,
"and appears poised to follow in
the footsteps of cremation jew-
elry, motorcycle urns and even
specialty caskets, all of which
are new ideas that have proven
so popular in the last decade
that even traditional funeral
homes are now routinely offer-
ing them."
Collins' inspiration to create
art from ashes came at a cost: the.
tragic deaths of two nephews,
Gavin, 3, and Sebastian Rosado,
a month shy of 2, who perished
in a Tampa house fire five years
ago.
When bereaved people call to
commission a piece of memorial


art, Collins is able to talk to them
about grief. Often she talks with'
clients for hours about what they
want in a portrait and about the
grieving process.
"I tell them that I've been
through it," she says.
Typically, she gets a small
packet of ashes in the mail and
then puts it into a mortar and
uses a pestle to grind it into a fine
powder before adding the liquid.
Just a small bit of ash is needed,
a tablespoon or less. She uses a
Q-Tip to gently apply the paste
onto a finished portrait,
In her work, the ashes are vis-
ible. They could be brushed into
the hair or on a lapel. Sometimes,
the remains are sprinkled in a
corner or along a border, looking
like sand.
BeverlyAlbrets of Naples works
in glass. In her art, cremated re-
mains placed inside glass sculp-
tures and can be seen mixed in
with swirling colors.
The ashes, she says, "look like
galaxies." The sculptures take
various forms, but mostly are
orbs of smooth and textured
glass, with swirls of colors serv-
ing as a backdrop for the ashes."


Peavy Funeral Home
20367 N.W. EvarisAve.
Blountstown, FL 32424
850-674-2266

Evelyn Louise
Gay

Mrs. Evelyn Louise Gay,
83, of Altha, and formerly
of Marianna, passed away
early Thursday morning,
April 7, 2011, at her home
in Altha.
Evelyn was born Jan. 20,
1928, in Houston County,
Ala., and had lived in Altha
since 1999, coming from
Marianna. She retired from
the state of Florida, work-
ing at Sunland in Marianna
for,20 years. Evelyn was a
member of the Altha First
Baptist Church.
She was preceded in
death by her daughter,
Vonnie Earline Gay; and a
grandson, Dodge Heath
Gay.
Survivors include four
daughters, Lucille Stewart
and her husband Clayton
of Marianna, Marie Eady
and her husband Gary, of
Altha, Jennie Tillman and
her husband Joe, of Altha,
and Lisa Folsom and her
husband Tim, of Marianna;
one sister, Mae Evans and
her husband Dearl, of
Seale, Ala.; seven grand-
children, Chris Adkins and
Bruce, Zacc Sims and Hol-
ly, Dylan Eady and


Obituaries'
Brandee, Coleman Tillman
and Hailee, Callie Eady,
Rowdy Folsom, Cazzie
Folsom and Corey; 10
great-grandchildren; and
extended family members
Catherine Eady, Charles
and Jackie Eady, Charlene
and Jimmy McClendon,
Charmon, Mike and C.J.
Welton,. Madison Martin,
Gage Martin and Gene
Evans.
The funeral service will
be 2 p.m. Sunday, April 10,
at the Altha First Baptist
Church in Altha, with the
Rev. Jim McIntosh officiat-
ing. Interment will follow
in the Kynesville Cemetery
in Kynesville.
The family will receive
friends, 6 to 8 p.m. Satur-
day, April 9, at Peavy Fu-
neral Home.
All arrangements are un-
der the direction of Marlon
Peavy at Peavy Funeral
Home in Blountstown.
James and Sikes Funeral
Home
Maddox Chapel
4278 Lafayette St.
Marianna, FL 32446
850-482-2332
850-526-4143 fax

Paul G. "Big
Daddy" Smith

Paul G. "Big Daddy"
Smith, 62, of Sneads died
Friday, April 8, 2011 at


Jackson Hospital.
Born' in Chattahoochee,
Mr. Smith had resided in
Jackson County all his life.
He attended Sneads As-
sembly of God Church,
loved his beagle dogs, was
an avid car builder and
drag racer, but his greatest
love was his grandchildren.
He was preceded in death
by his parents, Glen G. and
Myrtle Vanzant Smith.
Survivors include his
wife, Jessie Smith of
Sneads; two sons, Gary
Smith and wife Rhonda of
Marianna, and Stephen
Smith of Sneads; two
daughters, Becky Jackson
and husband John of
Grand Ridge, and Vanessa
Perkins and husband Ikey
of Cypress; one sister, Car-
ol Lewis of Sneads; two
grandchildren, Lauren
Smith and Anna Jackson;
and a special niece, Erika
Hunt and son Nicholas of
Sneads.
Funeral service will be at
10 am Monday, April 11,
2011 at Sneads Assembly of
God Church with Rev. Juno
Douglas officiating. Inter-
ment will follow at Pope
Cemetery with James &
Sikes Funeral Home Mad-
dox Chapel directing.
The family will receive
friends from 3 to 5 p.m.
Sunday, April 10, 2011 at
Sneads Assembly of God
Church.


State
Briefs


Ex-DCF worker denies blame in
toxic truck case
MIAMI- A former child abuse inves-
tigator says she's not to blame for the
death and injury of two Miami siblings
found in a pickup truck with toxic
chemicals.
Andrea Fleary told The Palm Beach
Post that the only ones to blame are
adoptive parents Jorge and Carmen
Barahona. The couple has pleaded not
guilty to first-degree murder and child
abuse charges.
Fleary visited the Barahona home in
February after allegations the twins were
being bound and confined to a bath-
room. She says Carmen Barahona lied
to her about the twins' whereabouts.


Tourists
From Page 1A

"Washington County started talking
about this more than a year ago, and in
looking at Jackson and Holmes, we real-
ized the three of us were similar, in that
we had many agriculture pnd eco-tour-
ism opportunities that weren't beiig
fully tapped," Lopez said. "We decided
to get together and pool our ideas and
resources. If we can get people coming
in on bus tours, they're going to need to
eat at a local restaurant, so that's going to
help another segment of the economy.
"They might decide to come back later
after they spend some time here, maybe


Days later, Nubia was found dead. Her
brother, Victor, was severely burned.
Fleary's dismissal letter from the
Department of Children and Families
faulted her for not looking for the chil-
dren in the bathroom..

Disputed pill tracking system
gets go-ahead
TALLAHASSEE The Florida Depart-
ment of Health on Friday announced it
is going ahead with a disputed prescrip-
tion drug tracking system to help close
down "pill mills" that sell medications to
drug dealers and addicts.

The Associated Press


spend a night or two in a local motel,
so it's potentially helping that industry,
too," she said.
Her office is putting together a basic
brochure that will be revised as the tours
are added. It would be put out quarterly,
since some tours might run at one time
of year and got others.
"We'll put them at restaurants in the
target areas, hotels, RV parks, places that
attract tourists," she said. "If.we can tap
into just a small percentage of the Bay
County tourist dollars, which is in the
millions, we will have accomplished
something. Our goal right now is to get
the program together, package the tours,
the bid the operation out to an opera-
tor that would run it in exchange for the
marketing campaign."


Jackson County Vault & Monuments
Mo\UML',s G.~,'.rr M j.I Cuomf DErNC C0FIKrnwr Lrri & RKrolrrri
Quality Service at Affordable Prices
Call Linda or Marilyn for a lasting tribute to your loved ones.
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SUNDAY, APRIL10, 2011 7A'


LOCAL/STATE







l8A SUNDAY. APRIL10, 2011


NATIONAL


THEASSOCIATED PRESS
Southwest Airlines mechanics work near a Boeing 737 on a tarmac in Yuma, Ariz., on Wednesday, April 6, after patching a large
hole in the jetliner that made an emergency landing in southwestern Arizona last week.


Boeing 737s face new scrutiny


The Associated Press

PHOENIX A terrifying flight
emergency caused by a fuselage
hole 34,000 feet over the Arizona
desert is focusing attention on
the hundreds of older-model 737s
around the world that could be sim-
ilarly vulnerable.
A 5-foot section of the passenger
cabin roof of a 15-year-old Boeing
737-300 tore off April 1, forcing the
Southwest Airlines flight to make an
emergency landing.
None of the 118 people aboard was
seriously injured, but light-headed
passengers were banged around
the cabin and had to quickly put
on overhead oxygen masks as pilots
made a rapid descent.
The planes will now be subjected
to repeated examinations as the
problem revealed by tiny, hard-to-
find stress fractures in the alumi-
num skin resonates through the
world's 737 fleet for years to come.
The Boeing 737 is workhorse of
international aviation. Airlines and
governments are giving the planes a
closer look and taking swift action.
Japan, Indonesia, South Korea and
others ordered airlines to beef up
inspections. Scandinavian airline
SAS is performing similar checks
on some of its 737s. Qantas Airlines
in Australia is checking four of its
planes and Air New Zealand is look-
ing at 15. Airlines said the inspec-
tions have not disrupted air travel.
Southwest and Continental Air-
lines have the most planes on the
list of 737-300s, 737-400s and 737-
500s prone to the fuselage ruptures,
but a large number of the planes are


owned by overseas carriers. UTAir
in Russia, Garuda Airlines in Indo-
nesia, AirNew Zealand and three
major carriers in China are among
the biggest. Alaska Airlines has 17.
Southwest finished inspecting all
of its affected planes by Tuesday.
They found five that had cracks in
the same lap joint that tore open
during last week's flight, and were
working with Boeing to make re-
pairs. Alaska Airlines is going a step
beyond a Federal Aviation Adminis-
tration directive this week that or-
dered inspections when the planes
reach a 30,000 takeoffs and land-
ings; the airline will inspect all its
planes in the coming weeks.
"We're not required, to inspect
them right now, but we felt it was
the prudent thing to do, and to help
the industry determine the proper
interval,", spokesman Paul McElroy
said.
There are about 6,000 737s in op-
eration worldwide, and an emer-
gency FAA order on Tuesday only
covers 579 that have the type of "lap
joint" that failed during last week's
flight. Lap joints are used in many
places on an aircraft fuselage and
get their name because it is the spot
where the aluminum skin of the air-
-craft overlaps and is secured with
rivets. The'FAA order focuses on a
Boeing joint design on planes made
between 1993 and 2000.
Experts say that all of the planes
around the world will be covered
by the FAA order because of inter-
national agreements between civil
aviation regulators globally. Many
of the inspection orders handed
down by foreign governments mir-


rored the one issued by the FAA.
Henry Harteveldt, aviation analy-
sis at Forrester Research, Inc. in San
Francisco, said that some airlines
may not always maintain .their air-
planes to the highest levels of safety.
"But I would make very clear that
the top tier U.S. and foreign flag
airlines do this. Airlines like British
Airways, Qantas and so on, those
airlines maintain their airplanes to
the highest standards and the best
record-keeping."
The FAA said all of the planes have
to undergo inspections when they
reach the threshold of 30,000 take-
offs and landings. The 175 of those
planes that have already reached
the threshold are getting immedi-
ate inspections. For example, the
planes owned by the crown prince
of Thailand and Chinese Air Force
have only flown about 5,000 cycles
each, meaning their planes have a
long ways to go before an inspec-
tion. One of the Swedish planes has
more than 40,000, requiring an im-
mediate examination.
The inspections are high-tech and
labor-intensive. Mechanics using a
device that sends magnetic signals
through metal to detect unseen
cracks will scan about 50 feet of the
twin metal seams running along the
top of each airplane. The task takes
two experts in aircraft service about
eight hours. Repairs on any fatigue
cracks will take a day or two at most.
The checks will have to be repeated
every 500 flights.
Boeing redesigned the lap joint on
737s in the early 1990s and thought
airlines wouldn't need to inspect
them closely until 60,000 flights.


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


2 shot dead, 8 wounded

at teen party near Philly


The Associated Press

CHESTER, Pa. Shots
rang out in a suburban
Philadelphia social hall
where a teenage party was
being held, killing two peo-
ple and sending eight oth-
ers to hospitals, authorities
said Saturday.
Police in Chester, where
a state of emergency was
declared last summer be-
cause of crime concerns,
.said a suspect was taken
into custody after of-
ficers were called to the
Minaret Temple No. 174
around 11:30 p.m. Friday
and found "numerous vic-
tims."
Police said nine people
were transported to Crozer
Chester Medical Center,
where a. spokesman said
one died soon afterward
and another died Satur-
day afternoon. Four other
victims remained in sta-
ble condition, and three
had been discharged, the
spokesman said. A( 10th
person was treated at Tay-
lor Hospital and was re-
leased.
The social hall had been
rented for a party, and
many teenagers were pres-
ent when the shots were
fired, police said. Detec-
tives were investigating the
cause of the shooting and
declined to release further
information. A man an-
swering the phone at the
hall said he had come in
to see the condition of the
building but declined to
comment further.
The Delaware County
Daily Times newspaper
said neighbors and com-
munity leaders planned


a candlelight vigil at the
scene Saturday night.
Mayor Wendell Butler
told The Associated Press
that he was disheartened
to arrive at the scene after
the shooting and find 13-
year-olds from Philadel-
phia who had come for the
party.
"I asked one of them,
'How did you know about
this?' He said, 'It was on
Facebook,'" Butler said. "I
said, 'Does your mother
know where you are?' It's
like 11' o'clock at night. He
tells me she' doesn't care.
And I said, 'Oh, my good-
ness. I guess that's part of
the problem."'
Last summer, Butler
declared a state of emer-
gency and a 9 p.m.,curfew
was imposed in problem
areas of the city, which has
nearly 40,000 residents, af-
ter a rash of shootings left
four people dead in eight
days. The city, about 15
miles south of Philadel-
phia, ended up with'two
dozen homicides last year,
a 60 percent increase over
the previous year and four
short of the all-time high
number in 1993.
Police said the illegal
drug trade was the source
of much of the violence,
while others have blamed
easy access to firearms.
The mayor has said such
shootings are often retalia-
tion for other violence.
Butler said in his State of
the City address at the end
of last month that the state
of emergency and an anti-
violence campaign helped
stem the bloodshed. He
touted a decrease in crime
this year.


Search for possible serial killer presses on


The Associated Press

OAK BEACH, N.Y. -
While investigators scour
miles of desolate New
York beachfront from the
tops of fire trucks and map
plans for officers to tra-
verse a daunting morass
of thicket on horseback
in search of more victims,
dozens of detectives are
inspecting credit card re-
ceipts, telephone records,
old traffic tickets and even
applications for clamming
licenses in the hunt for a
possible serial killer.
Eight victims have now
been found dumped just
steps from Ocean Parkway,
a highway leading to the
popular Jones Beach State
Park. The news has rattled
nerves throughout Long Is-
land; one mother snapped
at a stranger outside a
public library about fears
for her safety and school-
teachers say they are sens-
ing fear in the voices of
their students.
"Whether they're prosti-
tutes or not, we don't care
about that in our commu-
nity," said Jose Trinidad of
Bay Shore, a community
just north of the Robert
Moses Bridge, about five
miles from where the bod-
ies were found. "We care
that there's a murderer
loose out there and he's
killing human beings. He
could kill somebody else."
Fifth-grade teacher
Bridget Borland says the
startling news has trickled
down to her students.
"It's just concerning
them," she said.-"When
they talk about it they
joke, but they're really
concerned. I hope this is
the end, that there are no
more bodies. It's sad for
the families."
Investigators follow-
ing up on the disappear-
ance of a Jersey City, N.J.,
woman seen working as
_a Craigslist escort in the


area last spring, happened
upon the corpses of four
women late.last year. They
.were identified as miss-
ing prostitutes who also
booked clients over the
Internet. Four more bodies
were found when officers
returned to the area in the
past two weeks;. All eight
were found within a three-
mile radius on the north


side of the parkway.
Detectives said it appears
some victims had been
dead for a-long time. In-
vestigators believe the four
women found in Decem-
ber were likely killed some-
where else and dumped by
the beach highway. The
first went missing in 2007;
a second in 2009 and the
other two in 2010.


The City otfMarianna is giving away a
Rinnai rank-less water heater on April
29th at 2 pm. The qualifications.-ate, ..
follows: must be a property owner, itust :
have an active city utility account, and one
registration per customer.

The city will hook up and install the water
heater. There is no rebate or incentive.....
just the free tank.
ANNUAL NATURAL PROPANE
APPLIANCE THERMS GAS (LP) ELECTRIC
USED GAS
COO' IrIj 25 1.25.50 87 34 $54.00
I, i T',,:,IT J3 ) I I. -Il.
WATER HEATER
CGa. Tan Sryie 54 .51 29 08 $887 34 $360 00
G, TanHe.; 105 1l:17 10 $366 81
"HEATIIIG .99 406 98 $1,393.89 74700
CLOTHES DR, ER
:.I. i .: .j ,T,,, ,,e44 $44 88 153.71 125 00
TOTAL APPLIAIJCES
USAGE
.,,in,,.r...i.. 722 $736.44 $2,522.27 $1,286.00
TOTAL APPLIANCES
USAGE
..1.r.,:."...,r r, e. 573 $584.46 52.001.75
GAS SAVINGS VS.
ELECTRICITY
flanK Wler Healer) 43'o -96%
GAS SAVINGS VS.
ELECTRICITY
Tan *li *.IEarir HEae, 55C -56%

All olne, lgures are innuai auvrage proieclors naead upon the flonovng.
1. One therm = 100,000BTUs of Energy; One gallon of propane = 91,600 BTUs of Energy.
-. r'as.'l : $1.02 pertherm
i3 I.P6a ,' .'. llI .I $3.20 per gallon
4. FlorldaPubllc Utilities" $0.14165 per KWH
Poe KWH Based on lpns than 1000 KWH rate FPII Websitf
'H-e4hr,l i i'M. 3dO 0 '. -' e "u ., ., I,., i : ~ I E l.: .I : i. ,' i 'a'ri n f t
"Flor',a P ubic Uitiies u',jge ova Ia 1)0 IV r Mi ,r,creases Over 1000 KWh
Usage is based on a family of four.
Not The above analysis is based on January 2011 residential energy and fuel charges'and
does not include applicable taxes or franchise fees.


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SUNDAY. April 10. 2011 9Ar


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


A
-- ,- ... '. ,

' - 1-. ,' ,
,U. --' .: L . i t


Soon a year will have passed since the Deepwater Horizon accident in the Gulf.
From the beginning, we have taken responsibility for the cleanup. Our commitment
to the Gulf remains unchanged, as does our responsibility to keep you informed.

Committed to the Gulf
No oil has flowed into the Gulf since July 15th. As our efforts continue, nearly 100%
of the waters are open and the beaches are clean and open. To ensure its safety,
Gulf seafood has been more rigorously tested by independent researchers and
experts than any other seafood in the world. To date, BP has spent more than
$13 billion in clean-up costs.

Resto.,e the Environment
An additional $282 million has been spent on environmental issues, including wildlife
rescue and restoration of wildlife refuges across, the region. We have also committed
$500 million to the Gulf of Mexico Research Institute to fund scientific studies on the
potential impact of the spill.

Help to Rebuild the Economy
$5 billion in claims have already been paid. We've committed $20 billion to an
independent fund to pay for environmental restoration and all legitimate claims,
including lost incomes. More than $200 million in grants have been made.to the
Gulf Coast States to promote tourism and seafood.

Learn and ..;hare the Lessons
This was a tragedy that never should have happened. Our responsibility is to learn
from it and share with competitors, partners, governments and regulators to help
ensure that it never happens again.

We know we haven't always been perfect but we are working to live up to our
commitments, both now and in the future.

For more information, please visit bpamerica.com.








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02011 BP. E&P








JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Obama, Boehner each earn wins in budget pact


The Associated Press

WASHINGTON Rivals
.in a divided government,
President Barack Obama
,and the most powerful Re-
publican in Congress split
their differences to stave
off a federal shutdown that
neither combatant was
willing to risk.
Their compromise is the
result of a battle pitting
the enduring power of the
presidential veto and the
White House soapbox -
'despite a "shellacking" in
Sthe last election against
a strong-willed GOP House
Speaker vaulted into office
;by a voter revolt against
:Washington's free-spend-
:'ing ways.
The resulting measure
:will bleed about $40 bil-
lion from the day-to-day
budgets of domestic agen-
.cies over just the next six
;'months, the biggest roll-
back of such government
i::programs in history. It al-
.lows Speaker John Boeh-
ner, R-Ohio, to claim, his
GOP shock troops had put
Cabinet department op-
erating budgets on track
toward levels in place be-
fore Obadia took office. In
Sthe end, the White House
Shad to meet Boehner more
* than-halfway on spending.
On the other side was a
-strong-willed Obama, who
Mostly succeeded in forc-
ing Republicans to cave
-in on dozens of contro-
>versial conservative policy
' prescriptions including
.Arolling back environmen-
-tal protections and cutting
.off Planned Parenthood
from taxpayer assistance
while protecting favored
programs like education,
clean energy and medical
,.research.
; It was, in.shortthe type
Oof split-the-differences
':deal that a political scien-
' tist might have predicted
from the start, given the
realities of divided govern-
,,ment..
Obama stood firm
against GOP attempts to
block the Environmental
Protection Agency's abil-


ity to issue global warm-
ing rules and other re-
versals of environmental
regulations. Obama's wins
on the environment were
matched by a bitter battle
in which he said no way to
GOP demands to cut off
Planned Parenthood from
federal help. The results,
taken together, pleased
core Democratic constitu-
encies of environmental-
ists and women.
But it's clearly a win for
Boehner, who despite ac-
cepting billions of dollars
in questionable savings
demanded by Democrats
as a substitute for cuts in
domestic programs, end-
ed up basically where he
started in the first place.
The original plan backed
by. Boehner in February
called for cuts in the range
of $35 billion as a cam-
paign promise down pay-
ment that reflected the fact
that the budget year was
half over.
,But conservative Re-
publicans, many elected
with tea-party backing,
demanded far bigger cuts
of more than $60 billion
that would have led to
widespread furloughs and
harm to programs like
food inspection, tax collec-
tion and U.S. overseas dip-
lomatic efforts. The final
'deal, a product of weeks
of wrangling, got Republi-
cans back to their original
goal, while avoiding most
of the harsher effects of the
tea party-backed version.
"We're not going to
roll over and sell out the
American people like it's
been done time and time
again here in Washington,"
Boehner said Friday,hours
before the agreement came
together. "When we say
we're serious about cutting
spending, we're damn seri-
ous about it."
The agreement was
sealed around 10:30 Friday
night by staff surrogates of
Obama, Boehner and Sen-
ate Majority Leader Harry
Reid, D-Nev., and commu-
nicated to Boehner in the
middle of a meeting of all


House Republicans. Much
of the final days' battles
involved a GOP push to
preserve modest spending
increases for the Pentagon
against Democratic raids,
while Republicans were
forced to accept billions
of dollars in phantom sav-
ings, cutting money that
probably wouldn't have
been spent anyway.
"We have a deal," Boeh-
ner said, earning applause
and praise from the rank-
and-file, who credited
him with battling to the
very end. Boehner, GOP
officials said, knew that
he would lose leverage to
Obama in any shutdown.
,"We are behind the
speaker 100 percent," said
Rep. Virginia Foxx, R-N.C.,
as she took a phone call
outside the closed-door,
meeting.
Democrats said Boehner
was being whipsawed by
tea party hard-liners de-
manding the full roster of
cuts and policy riders. But
at the same time, Boehner
didn't try to squelch such
talk and seemed to be play-
ing the tea partiers against
the Senate Democrats to
win more spending cuts.
"We used every tool we.
had," said a chuckling
GOP leadership aide, who
required anonymity to
discuss internal delibera-
tions. -
The government shut-
down that so many feared
was headed off just in time
and the House and Senate
quickly passed an emer-
gency measure to keep
the government open un-
til Friday in order 'to give
lawmakers time to draft
the measure and advance
it through the House and
Senate.
As a result, about 800,000
federal workers avoided
furloughs while national
parks and Washington's
tourist attractions re-
mained open Saturday.
Obama made a surprise
visit to the Lincoln Memo-
rial Saturday afternoon, to
the delight of tourists at
the monument.


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
House Speaker John Boehner of Ohio, center, announces that an agreement to avert a
government shutdown was reached at the U.S. Capitol in Washington on Friday.


"Because Congress was
able to settle its differences
... this place is open today,"
Obama said. "And that's
the kind of future coopera-
tion I hope we have going
forward."
Obama was referring to
upcoming, and far bigger,
battles over cutting the
budget further and ad-
vancing must-pass legisla-
tion this summer to permit
the government to borrow
more money..to meet its
obligations. The so-called
debt limit battle is freight-
ed with politics, especially
for tea partiers, and there's
a widespread expectation
that Obama is going to
have to accept significant-
ly more in spending cuts in
that upcoming round.
There are few. details
available regarding the
pending appropriations
bill, which would fund the
day-to-day operating bud-
gets of federal agencies
through the Sept. 30 end of
the budget year. It's still be-
ing put in legislative form.
But aides did say that the
measure avoids outright
cuts to the IRS, though
Obama's hoped-for in-
creases were 'denied. Cuts


to Pell Grants for college
students from low-income
families were restored,
as were cuts to health re-
search and Obama's "Race
to the Top" initiative that
provides grants to better-
performing schools. Large
cuts to. foreign aid were
tamed.
Anti-abortion lawmak-
ers did succeed in winning
a provision to block tax-
payer-funded abortions in
the District of Columbia.
And Boehner won funding
for a personal initiative to
provide federally funded
vouchers for District of Co-
lumbia students to attend
private schools.
Some $18 billion of the
spending cuts involve cuts
to so-called mandatory


programs whose budgets
run largely on autopilot.
To the dismay of budget
purists, these cuts often
involve phantom savings
allowed under the decid-
edly arcane rules of con-
gressional budgeting. They
include mopping up $2.5
billion in unused money
from federal highway pro-
grams and $5 billion in
fudged savings from cap-
ping payments from a Jus-
tice Department trust fund
for crime victims
Both ideas officially
"score" as savings that
could be used to pay for
spending elsewhere in the
day-to-day budgets of do-
mestic agencies. But they
have little impact, if any,
on the deficit.


Government announces plan


to reduce health disparities


The Associated Press

WASHINGTON From cradle to grave,
minority populations tend to suffer poor-
er health and get poorer health care than
white Americans. In a first-of-its-kind re-
port, the government is recommending
steps to reduce those disparities.
SThe plan being released Friday runs the
gamut from improving dental care for
poor children to tapping "promotoras,"
savvy community health workers who
can help guide their Spanish-speaking
neighbors in seeking treatment.
But it acknowledges that giving every-
one an equal shot at living a healthy life
depends on far more than what happens
inside a doctor's office --or steps that
federal health officials can take.
"It's also a product of where people live,
labor, learn, play and pray," Dr. Howard
Koh, assistant secretary of Health and Hu-
man Services, told The Associated Press.
"We really need a full commitment from
the country to achieve these goals."
HHS wouldn't put a dollar figure on its
own pending projects, but said it plans to
pay for them with money already in hand
and not subject to Congress' ongoing
budget battle.
The tight economy casts doubt on how
much states and other groups may be
able to chip in, said Dr. Paul Jarris, execu-
tive director of the Association of State
and Territorial Health Officials.
But "we'll never be a healthy nation un-
less we address these inequities," Jarris
said. "There's a lot of momentum finally
building" to do so.
Recent years have brought some im-
provements in health disparities, al-
though racial and ethnic minorities still
lag in many areas from higher infant
mortality rates to lower overall life expec-
tancy.
In between, they're more likely to suf-
fer from a host of illnesses such as dia-
etes, heart disease, kidney disease and
asthma.
Part of the problem is access to care:
Minorities make up more than half of the
50 million people who are uninsured, the
HHS report says. The Obama administra-
tion's year-old health-care overhaul ad-
dresses some of the insurance gaps.
But there's a growing appreciation that
disparities are more complex. Even ge-
l


"...we'll never be a healthy
nation unless we address these
inequities."
Dr. Paul Jarris,
Executive director of the Association of
State and Territorial Health Officials

ography plays a big role in shared an-
cestry and customs, local industry, easy
access to fresh fruits and vegetables, and
how easy and safe it is to get physical ac-
tivity in a particular community.
Among the HHS plans outlined in Fri-
day's report:
a Working with states to increase by 10
percent the number of poor children who
receive preventive dental care, including
cavity-blocking sealants.
) Hiring trusted local people to serve as
community health workers who can help
diabetics understand and stick to their
doctor's care instructions. A Medicare pi-.
lot program has begun in Mississippi and
Texas, and will spread to other areas.
) Increasing use of trained promotoras,
the Spanish term for those trusted locals.
Head Start will use them to.direct parents
to health services.
Developing reimbursement incentives
to improve the quality of care for minority
populations, such as better prevention of
heart disease and strokes.
) New studies comparing which treat-
ments work best for diabetes, asthma,
arthritis and heart disease in minority
populations.
) Creating an online national registry
of certified interpreters that doctors or
hospitals can use for patients who don't
speak English.
n State grants to measure and improve
community asthma care.
HHS held meetings around the country
to gather input from state and local of-
ficials, community groups and average
citizens on barriers to health equality,
and a separate report reflects strategies
for community efforts.
That inclusiveness should "bring more
people to the work of eliminating dispari-
ties," said Cheryl Boyce, former director
of the Ohio Commission on Minority
Health. "It has to trickle down into com-
munity action."


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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Syrian rights group says funeral comes under fire


The Associated Press

BEIRUT Syrian secu-
rity forces fired on mourn-
ers at a funeral for slaifi
protesters Saturday as au-
thorities vowed to crush
any new unrest from a
three-week uprising that
showed no sign of letting
up even as the death toll
topped 170.
Activists vowed to accel-
erate their movement with
daily protests nationwide,
bringing new pressure on
President Bashar Assad's
authoritarian regime.
Assad has answered the
tens of thousands of pro-
testers with both force and
limited concessions that
have failed to appease an
emboldened movement
inspired by the Arab upris-
ings in Tunisia and Egypt.
"Old-style crackdowns
and techniques simply do
not work anymore," said
Aktham Nuaisse, a promi-
nent Syrian pro-democra-
cy activist. "The first thing
authorities must.do is stop
this violence and enact se-
rious reforms. Failing that,
I fear everyone is going to
lose control of the situa-
tion."
Protests erupted in Syria
three weeks ago and have
been growing steadily ev-
ery week and have even
rattled the key port city of
Latakia in the heartland
of the Alawite minority to
which Assad and the rul-
ing elite belong. Early Sat-
urday, security forces fired


live ammunition to dis-
perse hundreds of protest-
ers in Latakia, witnesses
said.
Friday marked what
appeared to be the larg-
est and most widespread
gatherings so far with dem-
onstrations across the na-
tion demanding sweeping
reforms and it brought
the single bloodiest day of
the uprising, with 37 killed
around the country. Most
of the deaths were in Da-
raa, an impoverished city
near the Jordanian border
that has become the epi-
center of the protest move-
ment.
Security forces in Daraa
fired live ammunition Sat-
urday to disperse a funeral
march for the victims,
wounding several people,
said Ammar Qurabi, head
of Syria's National Organi-
zation for Human Rights.
Qurabi, who lives in exile
in Egypt, said his group's
information came from
residents and witnesses in
the city.
Further details on the
shooting were not immedi-
ately available. Telephone
calls to Daraa were not go-
ing through and the Syrian
government has placed se-
vere restrictions on media
coverage in the country.
A resident reached via
Skype in the evening'said
heavy bursts of gunfire
from assault rifles and ma-
chine guns were heard af-
ter dark. He said he had no
way to verify whether there


were casualties. He spoke
on condition of anonym-
ity, fearing reprisals from
the authorities.
The editor-in-chief of the
state-run Tishrin newspa-
per was fired Saturday af-
ter giving an interview to
Al-Jazeera satellite station
in which she held security
forces responsible for Fri-
day's violence in Daraa.
An official at the news-
paper confirmed Saturday
that Samira Masalmeh,
who is from Daraa, was
fired because of the inter-
view. The official spoke on
condition of anonymity
because he did not have
permission to release the
information.
Assad, as part of his
gestures of reform, fired
Daraa's governor on March
23, days after the protests
began. On Saturday, the
case of former governor
Faisal Kalthoum and for-
mer security officer Atef
Najib were referred to
court as authorities inves-
tigate their role in igniting
and handling protests in
the city, a security official
said.
A key demand of pro-
testers is an end to a de-
cades-old emergency law
that gives the regime a free
hand to arrest people with-
out charge.
The government blames
the violence on armed
gangs rather than true
reform-seekers and has
vowed to crush further
unrest, raising the risks of


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
In this image made from television, demonstrators march on Friday in Daraa, Syria.


more bloodshed. Syria's
Interior Ministry said Sat-
urday it will not tolerate
"the intentional mixing
between peaceful protests
and sabotage and sowing
sectarian strife."
The prospect of sectarian
conflict is a very real con-
cern in Syria, which has
long prided itself on keep-
ing a strict secular identity
despite being home to a
potentially volatile mosaic
of different sects and reli-
gions.
Syria is home to more
than 1 million refugees
from, neighboring Iraq,
who serve as a clear testa-
ment to the dangers of re-
gime collapse and fracture
in a religiously divided
society. They also see the
seemingly intractable sec-
tarian tensions in Lebanon
as a cautionary tale for


Israel pounds Hamas targets in Gaza for third day


The Associated Press

GAZA CITY, Gaza Strip
Palestinian militants
fired more than 30 rockets
at southern Israel on Satur-
day and Israeli warplanes
killed five militants in the
Gaza Strip in the most in-
tense fighting since Israel's
2008-2009 offensive in the
Hamas-ruled territory.
The escalating series of
strikes and counterstrikes
has killed 18 Gazans since
it began on Thursday fol-
lowing a Hamas missile
attack against an Israeli
school bus. The continuing
clashes are increasing the
probability of a full-scale
military confrontation.
Israeli officials said the.
airstrikes would continue
as long as the rocket at-
tacks persist. Hamas of-
ficials insisted they were
trying to restore quiet, but
said they were prepared to
fight.
"Hamas will not stand
idle in front of this esca-
lation," Hamas spokes-
man Sami Abu Zuhri said.
"We have exercised a lim-
ited response so far, but
we warn the occupation
against continuing with
their crimes."
After two years of relative
calm, the situation began
to deteriorate nearly three
weeks ago with rocket fire
toward Israel and a retalia-
tion that killed Gazans.
It escalated dramatically
last weekend when an air-
strike killed three Palestin-
ian militants who Israel
said were plotting to carry
out a cross-border kidnap-
ping. On Thursday, Hamas
militants fired an anti-tank
missile at an Israeli school
bus, wounding two people
on board, including a teen-
age boy.
Israel's prime minister,
Benjamin Netanyahu,
said that act crossed a line
and he vowed a harsh re-
sponse.
Hamas says Israel has
used excessive force in its
retaliation, which has killed
six civilians and wounded
more than 65 people.
Gaza militants fired more
than 30 Grad-style Katyu-
sha rockets and more than
10 mortar shells into Israel
Saturday in what Israeli
police said was the biggest
single-day bombardment
since the Gaza war.
Several missiles fell in
uninhabited areas near
the southern Israeli cit-
ies of Ashkelon and Beer-
sheba, while seven were
intercepted by Israel's new


missile shield, Iron Dome.
There were no reports of
injuries, but damage was
caused.
Iron Dome, activated
earlier this week, is the first
system in the world able to
knock down .short-range
rockets. 'The homegrown
system could potentially
alter the balance of power
if it proves able to consis-
tently stop a large number
of rockets. Israeli officials
stress it is still largely un-
proven.
Thousands in Gaza at-
tended funerals for the
militants slain Saturday,
among them a Hamas
commander in the south-
ern city of Rafah, along the
border with Egypt.
In Gaza City, crowds of
onlookers, includ-
ing groups of children,
watched as bodies
wrapped in green Hamas
flags were carried through
the streets. Militants fired
in the air and chanted,
"The blood of our martyrs
will not be spilled in vain."
Hamas, a virulently


anti-Israel militant group
backed by Iran, has con-
trolled.Gaza since seizing
the territory in a brief civil
war against the rival Fatah
faction in 2007. Late the
following year, Israel in-
vaded the territory to stop
years of persistent rocket
fire.
During the three-week
operation, Israeli forces
killed some 1,400 people,
including hundreds of ci-
vilians, while 13 Israelis
were also killed. After suf-
fering heavy losses, Hamas
has largely honored an in-
formal truce since then.
Israel believes Hamas has
recovered from the war,
rebuilding its forces and
restocking its arsenal with
deadlier weapons. Israel
believes Hamas now has
rockets capable of strik-
ing as far as Tel Aviv, some
50 miles north of Gaza, as
well as anti-tank and anti-
aircraft missiles it did not
possess during the war.
Israel's battle against
Hamas has stretched well
beyond Gaza.


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Palestinian relatives gather around the body of the Islamic
Hamas militant commander Tayser Abu Snima, 29, at the
morgue of Al Najar hospital following an Israeli air strike on
Hamas militant groups in Rafah, southern Gaza Strip, early
Saturday.
















D. .OABCNFACF.



421 afytt S. MrinaFlrda324
850482369


In recent weeks alone,
the Israeli navy intercepted
a cargo ship that was carry-
ing arms allegedly bound
for Hamas. It also myste-
riously captured a Gaza
engineer and charged him
with being a rocket mas-
termind.


their own lives.
But the demonstrations
have brought Syria's sec-
tarian tensions into the
open for the first time in
decades a taboo sub-
ject because of the Assad
family's 40-year dynasty of
minority rule in an over-
whelmingly Sunni Muslim
nation.
In Latakia, residents re-
ported hearing hours of
heavy gunfire overnight as
security forces forcefully
broke up a sit-in by pro-
testers.
"The shooting went on
for almost two hours, it
was frightening," said one
resident, speaking on con-


edition of anonymity for
fear of reprisals. There was
no immediate word on ca-
sualties from the shooting.
Latakia is significant
because the province has
strong historical ties to
Assad's minority Alawite
sect, which is an offshoot
of Shiite Islam. Latakia is
now home to a diverse mix
of religious groups, with
mostly Sunni Muslims in
the urban core and Ala-
wites in the countryside.
At least 12 people died
in clashes in the city two
weeks ago, raising fears
that the violence could
take on a sectarian tone. in
coming days or weeks.


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Health Awareness


FDA proposes calorie counts on menus


Calofris


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In this 2008 file photo, calories of each food item appear on a McDonalds drive-thru menu
in New York. Like it or not, many restaurant diners will soon know more about what they are
eating under menu labeling requirements proposed, Friday by the Food and Drug Adminis-
tration. The requirements will force chain restaurants with 20 or more locations, along with
bakeries, grocery stores, convenience stores and coffee chains, to clearly post the amount
of calories in each item on menus, both in restaurants and drive-through lanes.The new
rules will also apply to vending machines where calorie information isn't already visible on
the package. -AP Photo/Ed Ou, File


By MARY CLARE
JALONICK.
Associated Press
WASHINGTON -
Like it or not, many res-
taurant diners will soon
know more about what
they are eating under
menu labeling require-
ments proposed Friday
by the Food and Drug
Administration.
The requirements
will force chain restau-
-ants with 20 or more
Locations, along with
bakeries, grocery stores,
convenience stores and
coffee chains, to clear-
ly post the amount of
calories in each item
on menus, both in res-
taurants and drive-
through lanes. The new
rules will also apply
to vending machines
where calorie informa-
tion isn't already visible
on the package.
The calorie counts
will apply to an esti-
mated 280,000 estab-
lishments and could
be on menus by 2012.
Required as part of
health overhaul legisla-
tion signed into law last
year, they are designed
to give restaurant din-
ers information that has
long been available on
packaged goods cooked
at home. The FDA es-
timates that a third of
calories are consumed
by eating out.
'"We've got a huge
obesity problem in this
country and its due in
part to excess calorie
consumption outside
the home," says Mike
Taylor, FDA. deputy
commissioner for foods..
"Consumers generally
when you ask them say
they would prefer to
have that information.".
But don't expect cal-
orie shock when order-
ing at the movie theater,
where a tub of popcorn
can contain well north
of a thousand calories
- movie theaters are


exempt, along with air-
planes, bowling alleys
and other businesses
whose primary busi-
ness is not to sell food,
according to the FDA.
Movie theaters pushed
to be left out after guide-
lines published last year
included them.
Alcohol will also be
exempted, according
to the agency. Margo
Wootan, director of
nutrition policy at the
advocacy group Center
for Science in the Pub-
lic Interest, says that
could be misleading to
consumers.
"I think it's going to
be confusing if custom-
ers see the calories for
soft drinks and juice la-
beled on the menu but
not other drinks such
as beer and wine," she
said. "It will make it
seem like they are bet-
ter choices."
Still, Wootan says the.
guidelines are a posi-
tive step.
"You won't have to
et out of line and go
ack to some poster by
the bathroom and look
at some item in a tiny
font size," she says. "It
will be right there on
the menu where you
are getting your other
information about what
to order."
The idea is to make
sure that customers
process the calorie in-
formation ag they are
figuring out what to eat.
Many restaurants cur-
rently post nutritional
information in a hall-
way, on a hamburger
wrapper or on their
website. The new law
will make calories im-
mediately available for
most items.
Menus and menu
boards will also tell din-
ers that a 2,000-calorie
diet is used as the ba-
sis for general nutrition
advice, noting that in-
dividual calorie needs
may vary.


The labeling require-
ments were added to
the health bill with the
support of the restau-
rant industry, which is
facing a smattering of
different laws from cit-
ies and states. NewYork
City was the first in the
country to put a calorie
posting law in place.
Since then, California,
Seattle and other places
have done so.
Dawn Sweeney,
president and CEO of
the National Restau-
rant Association, said
the calorie postings will
provide customers with
consistent information.
"The new standard,"
she said, "will help
chain restaurants pro-
vide the same type of
nutrition information to
consumers in any part
6f the country."


If cancer suddenly impacted your life would
your family be financially protected?


MARIANNA, Fla. -
It's.the type of thing no
one likes to think about
because you hope it
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a loved one, or anyone
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if you were diagnosed
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cancer and found your-
self in a life-saving bat-
tle against a serious ill-
ness, would your family
finances be protected
from the medical and
nonmedical expenses
that may mount?
Chances are your
health insurance would
not cover 100% of your
potential medical treat-
ment needs; costs asso-
ciated with your health
care could soon balloon
your financial debt. Fac-
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ever planned but hav-
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According to the
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have slightly less than a
1 in 2 lifetime risk of de-
veloping some form of
cancer; for women, the
risk is a little more than
1 in 3. The society's lat-
est statistics also show
that men have a 1 in 6
chance of developing
prostate cancer while
women stand a 1 in 8
chance of having breast
cancer. ,
"Despite trelien-
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of insurance you hope
you never have to use
it, but if you do, it's very
reassuring to know that
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-Allstate Cancer'
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With Allstate cancer
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easy knowing it pays
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bills and expenses that
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Prescription
Drugs .
Indirect costs, such
as transportation,
child care and living
expenses
You can also add
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Cancer insurance
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it available for indi-
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benefits are payable
for both in-patient and
out-patient services;
and the first time can-
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receive a lump-sum
payment. Allstate can-
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is renewable for life
and after 25 years with
no claims, you could
be eligible to have the
premium payments re-
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Some important
questions to contem-
plate if you and your
family are considering
cancer insurance in-
clude: Do you have a
family history of cancer,
are there other factors
that put you at risk and
what benefits does your
primary health insur-
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now for the unimagina-
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the financial burden of
additional health care
costs allowing you to
entirely focus on a full
recovery.
Cancer insurance is
underwritten byAmeri-
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sidiary of The Allstate
Corporation. These are
limited benefit policies,
contain limitations and
exclusions and may not
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or at all ages. Please
contact local Allstate
Agent Greta Langley
at (850) 482-4544 for
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1 12A SUNDAY, April 10. 2011


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ri;Grae Watin ta nea rnner t at e T ra.
Graceville's Josh Watkins tags Sneads' runner out at home Thursday.


BY DUSTIN KENT
Floridan Sports Editor

The Sneads Pirates made it
four district wins in a row Friday
night with a 6-1 road win over
the South Walton Seahawks.
John Locke pitched a gem to
earn the win, going the full sev-
en innings and allowing just one
earned run on five hits, one walk,
and nine strikeouts.
Locke allowed one run in the
first inning, and then held the
Seahawks off the board for the
final six frames.
The Pirates got five runs in the
first inning to seize control, and
added another in the sixth.
Trevin Hall was 2 for 3 with two


RBI to lead Sneads, with Locke,
Devin Hayes, and Austin Lom-
bardo all picking up a hit and
scoring a run, and Taylor Dun-
ham adding a hit as well.
The win moved the Pirates to 7-
5 in District 2-2A, and it brought
them a step closer to earning the
No. 3 seed in the district tourna-
ment.
With South Walton at 8-4 in
the league, Snleads will need to
win its final two district games
against Blountstown and Ver-
non, and get some help from
the final two opponents for the
Seahawks, Holmes County and
Graceville.
Sneads also picked up a big win
Thursday in Graceville, beating


the Tigers 7-5.
Lombardo started and went 6
1/3 innings to get the win for the
Pirates, allowing three earned
runs on seven hits, two walks,
and three strikeouts.
Brandon Moats came on in the
seventh inning and struck out
two of the three batters he faced
to get the save.
Sneads jumped out to a 3-0
start in the first inning, getting
an RBI single by Hayes, and then
two more runs on a Graceville
error.
Dunham's RBI single in the
third made it a four-run lead,
but Graceville answered with a

See BASEBALL, Page 2B


CHIPOI.A BrSEBR.n




Closing out strong


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Brett Moore races into the infield to scoop a loose ball Friday during a game against Gulf Coast.


Indians hold off Commodores, 7-6


BY DUSTIN KENT
Floridan Sports Editor

The Chipola Indians bounced
back from a tough loss Friday to
take a 7-6 Victory over the Gulf
Coast Commodores on Saturday
in Panama City.
In Friday's game, the Indians
surrendered a 4-1 lead through
five innings, with the Commo-
dores scoring three in the sixth,
and another in the seventh to win
5-4.
Chipola returned the favor on
Saturday, using a four-run eighth
inning to erase a 4-3 deficit, and
then held off a late surge by Gulf
Coast.
Johny Cristi pitched a complete
game to get the win for the Indi-
ans, allowing six earned runs on
six hits, two walks, and five strike-
outs.
Chipola jumped out to a 3-0
lead early, with RBI singles by
Derrick Pitts and Mack Harrison
giving the Indians two in the first,


and an RBI double by Dillon Vi-
tale scoring Harrison for the third
run in the third inning.
The Commodores scored four in
the bottom of the third, thanks to
a two-RBI double by Nick Ratajc-
zak, an RBI single by Josh Jonas,
and an RBI single by Erik Starace.
Chipola was held off the board
for the next four innings by the
Commodores' combination of
Will Olive, Matt Arguello, and An-
drew Fonzi.
However, the Indians broke
through in the eighth, with a dou-
ble by Harrison and a single byVi-
tale chasing Fonzi from the game
in favor of Adam Purdy.
Two batters later, Garison Bos-
ton delivered an RBI single to
score Vitale and tie the game at
4-4, with an RBI bunt hit by James
Boddicker bringing Edgar Del-
gado home to put Chipola ahead
for good.
Boston scored on a fielder's
choice to make it six, and an error
on Gulf Coast shortstop AJ Mack-
ey allowed Kaleb Barlow to score


MARKSKINNER/FLORIDAN


to make it 7-4.
Mackey redeemed himself in
the bottom of the eighth with a
two-run home run off of Cristi to
cut the margin to a single run.
The .ninth inning went much
smoother for Cristi, as the sopho-
more retired the side in order, get-
ting Ratajczak to pop out on the
infield to end the game.
Harrison, Boddicker, and Vi-
tale all had three hits, a run, and
an RBI to lead the Indians offen-
sively, with Barlow, Boston, and
Geno Escalante all finishing with
two hits.
With the win, the Indians im-
proved to 11-4 in the Panhandle
Conference, a full game behind
first-place Northwest Florida
State (13-4).
Chipola will finish its series with
Gulf Coast on Monday at Chipola
Field at 5 p.m. The Indians then
head to Niceville on Wednesday
for the first of a three-game set
with the Raiders that could ul-
timately decide the Panhandle
Conference champion.


MlHS SoftbaU


7th inning rally


lifts Bulldogs


over Arnold


BY DUSTIN KENT
Floridan Sports Editor

The Marianna Lady Bull-
dogs scored four runs in
the bottom of the seventh
inning, and added another
in the eighth to take a 5-4
win over Arnold on Friday
night at home to clinch the
top seed in District 1-3A.
The Lady Bulldogs were
coming off of a 2-1 loss to
Chipley on Thursday, and
they appeared headed for
a second straight defeat
trailing 4-0 going into the
bottom of the seventh
against Arnold.
But Linsey Basford led
off the inning with a solo
home run to get Marian-
na on the board. Mallory
Dean and Hayden Searcy
followed with a walk and
a hit to give the Lady Bull-
dogs two more base-run-
ners with just one out.
BrandyMiddletonpicked
up an infield hit, and an
Arnold error on the throw
to first allowed pinch-run-
ner Reagan Oliver to score
from second to make it 4-
2.
Middleton stole second
base to put two runners
in scoring position, and
Jennifer Cramer delivered
the big'hit, a double off of
the left field wall, to score
Searcy and Middleton and
tie the game at 4-4.
Cramer was thrown out
at third trying to stretch it
into a triple, however, and
the Lady Marlins were able
to escape stay alive and
force extra innings.
Marianna reliever Hali


Stout kept Arnold off the
board in the top of the
eighth.
In the bottom of the in-
ning, Maya Boykin came
up with a one-out single,
moved to second on a
sacrifice bunt by Mallory
Dean, and scored on an
RBI single to left by Searcy
to win the game in walk-
off fashion.
The win finishes the
Lady Bulldogs up in dis-
trict competition with a
mark of 9-1.
Chipley ends up with the
No. 2 seed, with Arnold
settling for the third spot.
*'Stout got the win for re-
cording the last four outs,
allowing no runs on one
hit and no walk.
Dean started and gave
up four earned runs on
eight hits, one walk, and
seven strikeouts.
Cramer led the way of-
fensively, going 3 for 4 with
two doubles and two RBI,
with Middleton going 3 for
4 with a run and an RBI,
Searcy 2 for 4 with a run
and an RBI, Whitney Lip-
ford 2 for 4, and Basford
1 for 4 with a run and an
RBI.
Marianna had 13 hits as
a team, a welcome sight
after being held to just
four by Chipley the night
before.
Lady Tigers' starter Chel-
sea Carter had her way
with the Marianna lineup,
giving up just one earned
run on four hits, four
walks, arid 10 strikeouts in

See MHS, Page 2B


HEADED TO WALLACE


MARK SKINNER/FLORIDAN
Sneads High School softball player Kayla Rabon, sitting,
signed a softball scholarship with Wallace College-Dothan
on Wednesday in Dothan. Standing from left are her mother
Amanda Rabon, Wallace College coach Gene Dews, and father
Joey Rabon.


i


Sneads Baseball


SPirates win fourth straight







12B SUNDAY, APRIL10. 2011


SPORTS


SHS/CHS



Lady Pirates avenge



earlier Vernon loss


MARKSKINNER/FLORIDAN
Sneads' Lora Howell traps a throw to first Friday against Cottondale.


Sneads wins in blowout fashion, 12-0


BY DUSTIN KENT
Floridan Sports Editor

The Sneads Lady Pirates
delivered a dominant per-
formance on Thursday
night at home, routing
District 2-2A power Ver-
non 12-0 in five innings.
Vernon defeated Sneads
in the first match-up on
March 17 in Vernon, win-
ning 2-1 thanks to a great
pitching performance
from.Lauren Register.
The Lady Pirates had
their way with Register
in the rematch, puttifig
together 11 hits and strik-
ing out just three times,
after getting just two hits
off of Register in the first
.game.
0 Sneads put a run on the


board in the second, and
then exploded for nine
more in the third inning.
Kayla Kelly led off the
inning with a single. Jolie
Johnson and Cambridge
Chason each walked with
one out to load the bases
for Kayla Rabon, who de-
livered a two-RBI double
to make it 3-0.
After a walk to DeAnne
Berry, a passed ball al-
lowed Chason to score,.
and London Chason fol-
lowed with a two-run
single to push the lead to
6-0.
An RBI single by Ashlen
Wilson added another
run, with Kelly hitting a
two-RBI single, and John-
son singling to score an-
other run to make it 10-0.


Sneads added two more
runs in the fourth to
round out the scoring.
"That was maybe the
best game we've played
all year," Lady Pirates
coach Kelvin Johnson
said. "We just hit the ball
really, really well."
"It was spread through-
out the lineup, too. I'm
happy with the way we've
been playing."
London Chason led
the way for Sneads qf-
fensively, finishing 3 for 3
with four RBI, and drove
in a run in every plate ap-
pearance.
Karisia Childs went all
five innings in the circle
to get the win, giving up
just four hits, no walks,
and striking out four.


SHS/CHS


Lady Pirates cruise to



victory over Hornets


BY DUSTIN KENT
Floridan Sports Editor

COTTONDALE The
Sneads Lady Pirates coast-
ed to an 18-0 win over the
Cottondale Lady Hornets
on Friday night, putting
an exclamation point on
the District 2-2A regular
season.
The Lady Pirates scored
four runs in the first in-
ning, seven in the second,
one in the third, two in
the fourth, and four in the
fifth to end the game on
the 10-run mercy rule.
Kayla Kelly singled and
scored on an error in the
first inning for the first
run of the game, with
Kayla Rabon adding an
RBI double, and Ashlen
Wilson a two-RBI single
to make it 4-0.
Sneads got a two-RBI
double from Cambridge
Chason in the second in-
ning to make it 6-0, also
getting RBI hits by Lon-
don Chason and Jolie
Johnson in the inning to
go ahead 11-0.
London Chason added
another RBI hit in the
third inning to score Ra-
bon, who led off the in-
ning with'a triple.


MHS
From Page 1B
seven innings.
Stout was nearly as good
for the Lady'Dawgs, giving
up two runs one earned
run on six hits, no walks,
and three strikeouts in' six
innings.
I Chipley scored a run in


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com

Sports Briefs


High School Baseball
Monday Cottondale at Holmes
County, 6 p.m.
Tuesday Aucilla Christian at Malone,
4:30 p.m.; Graceville at Vernon, 6 p.m.;
Sneads at Blountstown, 6 p.m.
Thursday Chipley at Graceville, 6
p.m.; Rutherford at Marianna, 6 p.m.;
Malone at Bethlehem, 6 p.m.
Friday-Vernon at Sneads, 6 p.m.;
South Walton at Graceville, 6 p.m.; Altha
at Malone, 6 p.m.; Marianna at Arnold,
6:30 p.m.; Cottondale at Ponce De Leon,
TBA

High School Softball
Monday Sneads at North Florida
Christian, 3 p.m.
Tuesday -Maclay at Sneads, 5 p.m.;
Port St. Joe at Graceville, 6 p.m.
Wednesday Mosley at Marianna, 6
p.m.
Thursday- Malone at Graceville, 5
p.m.; Marianna at Liberty County, 5:30
p.m.
Friday- Sneads at Marianna, 6 p.m.;
Altha at Graceville, 6 p.m.; Malone at
Poplar Springs, 6 p.m.

Chipola Baseball
Chipola plays the final game of a three-
game series with Gulf Coast on Monday
at 5 p.m., and begins a.three-game set
with Northwest Florida State on Wednes-
day in Niceville at 5 p.m.
The Indians will play the second game
of the series Friday at home at 2 p.m.,
and then finish the series Saturday in
Niceville at 1 p.m.

Chipola Softball
The Chipola Lady Indians will host a
doubleheader against Tallahassee on
Wednesday at,4 p.m., and 6 p.m., and
then finish the week Saturday against
Northwest Florida State in Niceville at 1
p.m., and 3 p.m.

Chipola Summer Camps
Chipola baseball will hold three
instructional camps for ages 8-18 this
summer.
There will be a pitching camp on June
13-14, a hitting camp on June 15-16, and
a skills camp on June 20-21, all running
from 9 a.m. to 12 p.m.
Cost is $100 per camp, but $250 for
those who attend all three camps.
There will also be a high school show-
case at Chipola Field on May 14 at 9 a.m.
Those interested can go to www.chipo-
la.edu and go to the baseball website to
get a brochure, or call coach Addison at


Baseball
From Page 1B
run in the third to make it
4-1.
In the sixth inning, Aaron
Green scored Moats and
Garrett Harris on a two-
run double, and then came
home to score on a passed
ball to make it 7-1.
In the bottom of the sev-
enth, the Tigers forged a
rally, with an RBI single by
Clay Jenkins and a Hunter
Forsyth RBI single making


850-718-2243, or coach Johnson at 850-
718-2302.
Cost for the showcase is also $100.

FSU Annual Scholarship Golf
Tournament
The 2011 Panhandle Seminole Club's
Annual Golf Tournament will be held
April 29 at Indian Springs Golf Club in
Marianna to again raise scholarship
funds for local FSU students.
This tournament, along with another
fund-raiser, has helped provide $20,000
over the past five years to deserving local
students and help further their educa-
tion.
Registration and warm-up will begin at
12 p.m. with the shotgun startat 1 p.m.
for this four-man scramble event.
Cash prizes will be awarded to the first,
second, and third place teams.
Additional prizes will be given for lon-
gest drive, straightest drive, closest to the
pin, and so on.

Golf Tournament
The 3rd Annual Rob Fowler Memorial
Golf Tournament will be held May 7 at
Dogwood Lakes Golf & Country Club in
Bonifay.
Registration will be at 8 a.m., with
an 8:30 a.m. tee-off. Format is four-
man scramble, and entry fee is $50 per
person, including greens fee, cart, and
catered lunch.
To sponsor or pre-register, call Kevin
Taylor at 850-326-1525.

Fast-Pitch Softball
Fast-pitch softball club team LA
Smooth is looking for a pitcher for its
10U travel team.
The club is based out ofAshford, Ala.
For further information, call Stacy
Harper at 334-726-1640.

Marianna Youth Wrestling
Team Dynamic Youth Wrestling Team
will continue practicing on Tuesday and
Thursday nights at the wrestling room at
the old Marianna High School.
Practice will be from 6 p.m. to 8 p.m.
All kids in Jackson County from ages 6
and up are welcome to join. For further
information, contact Marianna coach
Ron Thoreson at 272-0280.

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


it 7-4 and forcing Lombar-
do from the game.
After Moats struck out
the first batter he faced,
an error on.a Jared Padgett
ground ball allowed For-
syth to score to make it a
two-run game.
Moats recovered to strike
out Watkins and end the
game.
"I thought we played
well," Sneads coach Mark
Guerra said. "We made
some little mistakes that
I would like for us not to
make, but other than that,


we did well. I'm proud of
the guys. I've always said
that coming down to the
wire, you want to get hot
and start winning ball-
games, and that's what
we're doing. We're where
we want to be at this point
in the season."
Josh Watkins started on
the mound and went five
innings to take the loss for
Graceville.
The Tigers fell to 6-10
overall with the loss. They
also are now 5-6 in league
competition.


IYL'd P Lve, iveA Blood'] g~l


Sneads' Kayla Rabon bats against Cottondale Friday.


Karissa Childs singled
and scored on a bases-
loaded walk in the fourth,
with an RBI single by
DeAnne Berry making it
14-0 Lady Pirates.
Childs connected with
a two-RBI double in the
fifth to score Wilson and
Kelly to cap off an excel-


also started in the circle
and pitched five shutout
innings for the win.
Cottondale managed
just two hits on the night,
with Brooke Shores get-
ting a single in the fourth,
and Frankie Boggs adding
a single in the fifth.
Childs didn't walk any-


lent all-around perfor- one on the night, and
mance by the senior, who struck out five.


the first inning when Jo-
anna Peters tripled and
scored on an RBI ground-
out by Carter, and then
added another in the sec-
ond on an RBI double by
Kari Waldrip to score Kara
Bush and make it 2-0.
Marianna got a run back
in the sixth on an RBI
double by Lipford to score
Middleton, but that was all


the offense the Lady Bull-
dogs could muster.
Marianna stranded eight
runners on the night.
The Lady Bulldogs next
play Wednesday at home
against Mosley before fin-
ishing out the week with a
road game against Liberty
County on Thursday and a
home game against Sneads
on Friday.


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- ii--------11111---------.







JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


SPORTS


SUNDAY, APRIL10, 2011 3BF


Bowling


Tuesday Night Mixed League
Team Standings
4/5/11


1) All State
2) Frank& Marie
3) Backwoods Bowlers
4) Cassandra's Crew
5) Just Spare Us
6) Original Garners
7) Dan's Family
8) Roll With It
9) Our Gang
10) Quality HVAC Service


W-L
78-46
73.5-50.5
66.5-57.5
65-59
60.5-63.5
58.5-65.5
56.5-67.5
55-69
53-71
51.5-72.5


High Game Hdcp. All State:
High Series Hdcp. Dan'sFamily:
High Male Game: Vincent Altieri:
High Female Game: Cheryl Gaffaney:
High Male Series: Dan Garris:
High Female Series: Cheryl Gaffaney:


946
2762
259
175
653
472


Wednesday Night Mixed League
Team Standings
4/6/11


1) Melvin Painting


W-L
82.5-45.5


2) Coming Soon
3) Steve's Angels
4) Marianna Metal
5) Try Hards
6) Jay's Team
7) Wayne's Angels
8) Mr. Bingo
9) Redwood Bay Lumber
10) DBBL Trouble
Chipola Men's League
4/7/11
2nd Half


74.5-53.5
69.5-58.5
67.5-60.5
62.5-65.5
61-67
59-69
56.5-71.5
55-73
52-76


1) Ouzts Again
2) Team #8
3) Sure Shot
4).4 The Birds
5) Team #9
6) Torbett's Lawn Care
7) Redwood Bay Lumber
8) Marianna Truss
High Team Game: Team #8:
High Team Series: Team #8:
High Men's Game: Jay Roberts:
High Men's Series: Jay Roberts:


Marianna Baseball

Bulldogs defeat

Walton in 1-0 duel
Marianna now second in conference


BY SHELIA MADER
Floridan Correspondent

The Marianna Bulldogs
are in the driver's seat for
the second place seed in
the district after notching
another victory over Wal-
ton Friday night.
The Bulldogs defeated
Walton at Bulldog Field 1-
0 in their last meeting, and
the 'Dawgs took their game
on the road Friday with yet
another 1-0 shutout.
The two teams made
only slight adjustments to
their lineups; the Bulldogs
had the upper hand.
Marianna coach Andy
Shelton sent southpaw Mi-
chael Mader to the mound,
with Clayte Rooks behind
the plate, Alex Bigale at
first, Brandon Burch at
second, Bradly Middleton
at shortstop, and Dustin
O'Hearn at third. Chris
Godwin started-in left field,
with JT Meadows in center,
and Jaren Bannerman in
right.
A two-out single by Rooks
in the top of the first inning
was the only offense for
Marianna.
Mader retired the side
in the bottom half of the
frame, with Walton return-
ing the favor in the top of
the second.
After fanning the first two
batters in the bottom of
the second, Mader allowed
a walk and a single before
a pop up to first ended the
inning.
With two outs in the top
of the third, Godwin sin-
gled, but a,groundout to
second ended the inning.
Mader worked out of a
jam in the bottom of the
third. With one out, a walk


and an error were followed
by a fielder's choice and a
fly out to right to end the
inning. Bigale and Banner-
man both singled in the
fourth, but the Bulldogs
could not execute a run.
A one-out hit was erased
in the bottom of the in-
ning, with a strikeout and
a fly to center keeping the
game scoreless.
Marianna broke through
in the fifth to plate one
run. Burch beat out a
bobbled ball at short to
get things started, with
Meadows putting runners
at first and second with no
outs. Following a strikeout,
Middleton was safe on a
dropped ball at first to set
up an RBI single by Rooks.
Two strikeouts followed to
leave the bases loaded.
Marianna threatened
in the sixth when Burch
walked with two outs, and
Meadows followed with
a single, but a groundout
ended the inning.
Mader walked two in the
sixth, then struck out two
and induced a fly out to
keep the Braves scoreless
with one inning left.
A lead-off hit for the
Braves in the bottom of
the seventh was erased by
a pair of grounders to the
mound, and a groundout
to second to end the game
and preserve the win.
Mader went the distance
for Marianna to get the win,
allowing just three hits,
four walks, one hit batter,
and striking out nine.
Marianna has one more
district game on the road
Friday at Arneld. A win
would secure the No.
2 seed'and a bye in the
tournament.


Marianna's Bradley Middleton flies into first in a failed attempt
to beat the tag at a recent game against Chipley.


Raider
BY DUSTIN KENT
Floridan Sports Editor
The Northwest Florida
State Raiders solidified
their hold on first place in
the Panhandle Conference
on Saturday by destroying
the Tallahassee Eagles 16-
1 in five innings in Nicev-
ille.
With the win, the Raid-
ers improved to 13-4 in
the Panhandle, now a full


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game ahead of the sec-
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of games with Gulf Coast
over the weekend to fall
out of first.
The Raiders wasted little
time seizing their oppor-
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inning and five in the sec-
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advantage.
Tallahassee countered


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SPORTS


14B + SUNDAY,APRIL10, 2011


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Meals cooked in elements not always satisfying


Is there anything
more gastronomi-
cally satisfying to an
outdoorsman than a
meal prepared in his own
element? Be it deep in a
remote woodland or in a
full-facility campground,
'food cooked in camp can
,be pure manna, a veri-
table godly feast.
Now, dear reader, I
unequivocally stand by
what I just wrote. How-
ever, I have one request.
Please note before reading
further that I distinctly
said, "Can be."
While I consider Nature
perfect, she is often apt
to make one's outdoor
culinary endeavors less
than such. Maybe that's
just the price paid for be-
ing human, but it's no less
vexing.
She can, for instance,
get herself a sudden urge
to drop the overnight


BobKornegay
Columnist

temperature to just above
freezing. FYI: when she
gets this notion, it takes
approximately 40 years
for coffee and eggs to boil
on a portable camp stove.
Frostbite and hypother-
mia arrive much sooner.
Ever been cooking
in camp, proud of the
goulash you're creating,
when a freak wind gust
appears from nowhere? It
is the only wind you've felt
all day and it lasts only a
few seconds, but, wouldn't
you know it, you've just
that instant removed the


lid from the stewpot.
The breeze abates and
your smoke-closed eyes
reopen to discover your
entree "seasoned" with
ashes and every flying
insect species known to
man. On the plus side,
the bugs and ashes lend
interesting textures and
flavors. On the negative?
Well, they're bugs and
ashes!
Don't you just love lying
in a tent for hours during
a rainstorm waiting for
an opportunity to cook a
little something? I'm hun-
gry, I'm in the middle of a
national wilderness area
and there isn't a McDon-
alds within 50 miles, let
alone walking distance.
Finally, the rain lets
up. I gather deadfall for a
cookfire. I have no trouble
starting it; I'm adept at
lighting fires under all
conditions, even wet.


Trouble is, wet wood
smokes. Given the right
circumstances, it really, ^
really smokes. Smoke in a
national wilderness draws
attention. Whirling blades
on fire/rescue helicopters
put out campfires, no
matter how hard it was
starting them. People who
fly fire/rescue helicopters
get really moody when
they're called out in dan-
gerous flying weather to
discover the "emergency"
is only me, trying to fry a
little bacon.
Nature has other ways of
making outdoor cookery
"adventurous." Try fight-
ing off hordes of food-pil-
fering raccoons in camp-
grounds where foolish
people have intentionally
fed the masked bandits
for years. And don't forget
bears. They never appear
in raccoon-like numbers
and are seldom as obsti-


nate. They can, however,
totally destroy a campsite
while rifling it for one's
'leftovers. They're also big
enough to eat the camp
chef. Just thought I'd men-
tion it.
If you're far enough
south, you get gnats.
Gnats fly into any avail-
able animal's body orifices
(human included) and
then land on your food.
On the one hand, that's
gross and disgusting. On
the other, it's not such a
big deal. After all, it's hard
to tell a smattering of
gnats from a sprinkling of
black pepper and they can
impart a rather delicate
sweet taste that isn't at all
unpleasant.
It's remiss to blame
Mother Nature for all my
outdoor cooking foibles.
Many are just plain hu-
man miseries. I forget to
tie back my beautiful long


locks and they get singed
in the fire or fall into the
soup. On a hot, humid day
I invariably sweat profuse-
ly into the coffeepot. And,
speaking of coffee, I often
forget good old camp
coffee boiled the way my
ancestors did it should
never be completely
quaffed from the cup. I
take that last swallow and
my mouth fills with coffee
grounds, which cannot be
completely expectorated,
even with two days' worth
of spitting. A certain
brand.of coffee may in-
deed be "Good to the last
drop," but boiled in camp
it is good to the last "bite"
as well.
On second thought,
brethren, just forget that
first paragraph. Despite
the romance, it just ain't
worth it.
Pass the potted meat.
and Vyeenees, please.


Fishing


LAKE SEMINOLE
Bass fishing is good.
Shallow sandbar areas
near the dam are good
.places to target for late-
bedding fish. Post-spawn
bass are increasing in
number as bedding sea-
son nears an end. Post-
spawn fish are showing a
willingness to hit topwater
baits early and late. The
crankbait bite is also said
to be picking up. The
key right now is locating
schools of shad which are
now spawning in surfac-
ing patches of hydrilla and
lily pads. Bass are feeding
on the shad and are very
active.
Crappies continue fair
to good, particularly on
live minnows. Reports say
numbers may be down a
bit, but individual fish size
is excellent as a rule.
Bream, especially shell-
crackers, are still active.
Red wigglers are good bait
offerings.
Catfishing is slow at
present..
LAKE EUFAULA
Bass are good. Many fish
have been on the move
and have shallowed up.
The biggest fish, how-
ever, are still coming from
deeper water. A good tech-
nique now is spinrierbaits
along the banks followed
by jigs and spoons along
the channel breaks. Spin-
nerbaits and Rat-L-Traps
should begin really paying
off soon, especially on the
southern end of the lake.
Rule of thumb is, in gen-
eral, stay shallow on the
southern end and deep on
the northern end until the
spawn begins in earnest.
Bream fishing is good.
Shellcrackers are biting
well and should remain
reasonably active for a
time. Right now they are in
three to eight feet of water
near live wood structure.
Look for bream action to
continue being good as


w Water keeps warming.
Crappies are fair and
most fish are deep. The
best catches will come
from ledges in 15 to 25
feet of water. Small jig-
ging spoons are good bait
choices.
Hybrids are slow, though
some may be caught troll-
ing over shallow sandbars.
Catfish are slow to fair in
isolated spots..
-LAKEANDREWS/
CHATTAHOOCHEE
RIVER
Bream fishing is fair to
good. Drift along the bluff
walls with crickets and
worms on very light line.
Bluegills and shell crackers
will take them readily. Also
look for beds in shallow '
sandbar areas. Shellcrack-
ers and redbreasts are
showing bedding activity
and bluegills are active
as well. Panfish are also
biting for some anglers up
the creeks.
Bass are good, especially
near the creek mouths and
a short distance up the
creeks.
Up the creeks, fish
jerkbaits, small Texas-rig
worms, and shallow-run-
ning crankbaits. At he
.creekmouths, deep-run-
ning crankbaits are not
bad. On ledges in the river!
proper, try jig-and-pig
combos for the occasional
big fish.
Crappies are slow,
though some may be
Caught near the dams at
night.
Catfish are fair and
hybrids continue to show
some activity in the tail-
waters.
(Generation schedules,
pool levels, and other
such information for area
waterways may be ob-
tained by calling toll-free
1-888-771-4601. Follow
the recorded instructions
and access the touch-tone
for the Apalachicola River
System.)


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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


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(850) 482-4043 1 (866) 5873673
www.ChipolaFord.com
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Drive one.


SUNDAY, April 10, 2011 5B


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-16B SUNDAY, APRIL 10. 2011


TELEVISION


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


SUNDAY MORNING / AFTERNOON APRIL 10, 2011
6:00 6:30 7:0017:30 8:00 8:30 9:00 9:30 10:0010:3011:0011:3012:0012:3011:00 11:3012:002:3013:00 3:30 14:0014:30 5:00 5:30
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3 1 Paid Prog. Outdoors Baptist Yes Lord CBS News Sunday Morning l ISunday Moming Nation Motorcycle Racing 1975 Masters 2011 Masters Tournament: Final Round. From Augusta National Golf Club in Augusta, Ga. (Live) Ea
5 0 all SL. Mtthws Today (N) (In Stereo) Community Church Meet the Press 0 Untd MAhodist Advantage NHL Hockey: Detroit Red Wings at Chicago Blackhawks. Bull Riding: PBR Tour. rE Heat Test Pald Prog. Paid Prog. News NBCNews
8 g House Storm Good Morning CornerstoneHagee This Week-Amanpour St Dominic's Church Catholic NBA NBA Basketball: Chicago Bulls at Oriando Magic. (Live) INBA Basketball: Boston Celtics at Miami Heat. (Live) ABC News News
10 Paid Prog. For Hope Paid Prog. Van impe Praise Bethel Northsde Baptist Fox News Sunday PaidProg. 'A4RoadsLeadiHome'(2008,Drsma)PeterCoyote. tenoHonor"** (2000,Drama)RobertDeNiro. |AmericaNow N TwoMen
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18 ESPN2 (5:30) E:60 NBA Bassmasters (N) a SportsCenter Outside IReporters Wnners Bracket (N) Cheereadlng (N) WTA Tennis: Family Circle Cup, Final. (Live) Cheerleading E 0 Cheerleadng 12010 Poker 2010 Poker
19 ESPN SportsCenter w SportsCenter (Live) Outside Reporters SportsCenter (Live) a MBaseball PBA Bowling ICollege Basketball 2011 All-Star Football Challenge SportsCenter (Live)
20 CSS Paid Prog. Pad Prog. Pald Prog. Paid Prog. Hook Whitetall Shirt Off Pald Prog. Paid Prog. TBA To Be Announced College Baseball: Teams TBA. (Live) College Baseball: Washington at Oregon. (Live)
21 DISN Manny Agent Oso Mickey Pirates Phineas Phineas Phlneas Fish Good Good Good Good Good |Good Good Good od Wizards Wizards Wizards Wizards Deck Deck
22 MAX (5:40)'SpiceWort W 'Fghling'**. (2009) ChanningTathum. "i8~apiOrAMyMom' NSoof f"RepoMer'* (2010)JudeLaw.'R'O 7'lssingaFoo *t (1998)RW TheGhostlandvteDamess'*** (3996) FirsrtBkod-*** (1982)'R' Sniper2
23TNT Law& Order Law & Order Law&Order Law&Order LawI&Order Talade ights: Rik y Bobby "The Replacements'* (2000 Cm`edy) 'Shara',**t (2005 Adventure) Steve Zahn Longest
24 DISC Paid Prog. Fentezen Osteen In Touch American Loggers Deadliest Catch: Best Deadliest Catch: Best Deadliest Catch Deadliest Catch Deadlest Catch: Best Deadliest Catch: Best Deadliest Catch Deadliest Catch Deadliest Catch
25 TWC Weekend View 0 Weekend View 00 Weekend Now 0 Cantore Cantore Weather Proof PM Edition E Weather Weather Weather Weather
26 USA Get Hot! Paid Prog. PaldP rog. Osteen WWETough Enough e omean foJecn kings' (2008, Comedy) a dytFi de '** (2000,Comedy) IceCube. NowPronouncwYoutckandLany'(2007, Cosmedy) Law Order: SVU Law Order: SVU
28FAM Boy World 'TheMaskOZorom'*** 199,Ad1eA r)Anloni6Banderas. ". ;IDi~yDancing** (1987,Romance)JenniferGrey. "Hairsprayix ** (2007, Musical Conedy)JohnT ravolta. 'Geaseei* (1978, Muslca)John Travolta. The Wedding Daet
29LIFE In Touch H IHourof Power0 .Osteen Paid Prog. Chris Chris "D ~ngYouag**e (1991, Drama) PicturPerfac(1997,omanceCoWmdy) "SDe neJDettO'200.Roma nceComedy) I ecauseiSaoiSo'* Diane Keaton.
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34MTV rue Life (In Stereo) True Ufe (In Stereo) Nlckl Minaj My Time Americe's Best Dance Britney The Real World : RJ Berger True Life (In Stereo) True Life (In Stereo) America's Best Dance America's Best Dance Life,Uz Teen Mom 2 "Judgement Day"
35BET nspiration InTouch BETInsplration BobbyJonesGospel LiftVolce Bemle Bernie Girlfriends IGirlfrlends Girlfriends Girlfriends "ThelBohers*** (2001,Comedy-Drama) l'LoveDontCotet Thing7 NicCannon. e'Pach 'sKif(2009,Drama)
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39 HIST Modem Marvels a The Universe a The Universe 00 The Universe 0a Day After Disaster 10 After Armageddon (In Stereo) I Larry the Cable Guy Larry the Cable Guy Larry the Cable Guy Larry the Cable Guy
40TVLND The Nanny e Nanny heNanny TheNanny The Nanny e Nanny Extreme Makeover Exme Makeover Extreme Makeover Griffith Griffith Grffth Grffh Grffith Griffith Griffith Griffith Sanford Sanford Sanford All-Family
43 CNN2 HLN News Clark Howard HLN News Clark Howard HLN Newrs Prime News 0a
45 CNN Newsroom Gupta CNN Sunday Moming State of the Union Fareed Zakaria GPS Reliable Sources State of the Union Fareed Zakarla GPS Newsroom Your Money Newsroom Newsroom Newsroom

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49HGTV Outdoor Block BIlocK tolmas Holmes Inspecllon Di.aser Disaster Yard Outdoor House hu.ntrs My First FiFrstPlace Propery Se llngNY Buck Gelt Sold House Hulers For Renl Ur.siaole To Seil ToSell
98 TLC Dr. Fred Price Paid Prog. Get Hotl Four Weddings 0 Four Weddings 0 Four Weddings Four Weddings n0] Slster Wives r0 Sister Sster sister Sister Sister Wives Sister Wives Special
99 SPEED Hot Rod Gear Car Crazy Truck U Garage IClassic Classic Chop Cut Chop Cut SP Center Rolex Sports Car Series Racing: Birmingham. Formula One Racing: Malaysia. AMA Supercross AMA Supercross Lites


SUNDAY EVENING I LATE NIGHT APRIL 10, 2011
1600 6:30 7:00 7:30 8:00 8:30 9:00 19:30 10:0010:3011:0011:3012:00112:30 1:00 1:30 2:00 2:30 3:00 3:30 4:00 4:30 5:00 5:30
20 60 Mintdeasl('i.-,ro ITne Amazing Race Undercover Boss (el CSI Miami C.agedj News La Cal Criminal Minas ea HUMB3RS F.r:I iL' Ourooors Uplo the Minute irIII nl. ..ieie AgDay Newr Dayoreak Good Morning Snow
30 60 Minutes (In Stereo) The Amazing Race Undercover Boss (N) CSI: Miam "Caged" News Outdoors Criminal Minds 93 NUMB3RS"First Law" Up to the Minute (N) (In Stereo) News WTVY This Morning
5 Dateline NBC m0 Next Great Restaurant The Celebrity Apprentice"Australian Gold" News Ugly Betty (in Stereo) Grey's Anatomy l Extra (In Stereo) 0a |Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Pald Prog. Shepherd's Chapel Early Tdy NewsChannel 7Today
8 ~ Funniest Home Videos Secret Millionaire (N) Brothers & Sisters (N) (In Stereo) 1 News Law Call Criminal Minds 9a Brothers & Sisters NUMB3RS First Law" Paid Prog. ABC World News Now (N) 0a Morning News 13 This Morning
10() Cleveland Amer.Dad Simpsons Burgers Fam. Guy Cleveland House |Scrubs The Closer l 0 Friends Friends America Now a The Closer a Chris Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Shepherd's Chapel Pald Prog. Outdoor
11 Looking for Lincoln Nature (In Stereo) Masterpiece Classic Notes Toradze Independent Lens (N) Nature (In Stereo) Masterpiece Classic Independent Lens Nova (In Stereo) Earth-Manual Planet Foprard Place Between
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20 CSS College Football: Clemson Spring Game. College Football Fight Sports MMA Pald Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Frog. Pald Prog. Paid g. Padrog. PPald rog. PPald rog. Paid Prog. Pald Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. PaldProg.
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35 BET ''a'r-ea ir W Crews Creews rhe Game The Game The Game Togelher Tne Unit (n Sie-. BET's Weekend inspiration Paid Prog. Inspiration Popoff BET Inspiration
36TOON Sconby Reg.lar Justice Star Wars Baby Blue Kmg-Hll, King-HIII Fam. Guy Fam. Guy Cnlcken Superjall Squldbill Oblongs PFam.Guy Fam. Guy |Chicken Superjall |Squldbill Oblongs Baby Blue King-HIII King-HII Looney Ben10
39 HIST Ax Men R Ax Men BM Ax Men "Blast Off' Inspector America (N) Inspector America Ax Men a Ax Men 'Blast Off Inspector America (N) Inspector America Earn a 100K a Month? Paid Prog. Big Fish April 1865 (Part 2 of 2)
40 TVLND All-Family All-Family Raymond |Raymond The Comedy Awards (N) (in Stereo) 00 Raymond Raymond Raymond Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne TheNanny TheNanny 3's Co. 3's Co. 'sCo. 3's Co. 3's Co. Paid Prog. Paid Prog.
43 CNN2 JaneVelez-Mitqhell Nancy Grace Nancy Grace The Joy BeharShow ShowbizTonight Nancy grace The Joy Behar Show Showbiz Tonight Nancy Grace Jane Velez-Mltchell Showbiz Tonight Morning Express
45 CNN Newsroom CNN Presents ( Pers Morgan Tonight Ndwsroom CNN Presents Piers Morgan Tonight Newsroom CNN Presents al Piers Morgan Tonight World Business Today World One American Morning (N)
46CW Heanloana il 'Ra~rhMan' ** lf888, Cormedy-Drama Browne |Browns Creer.aers I i.i I Da Vinci s qlquest Cold Squad (in Stereo) Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Memory Paid Prog. PaidProg. Paid Prog. Shirt Off Paid Prog. The Daily Buzz
47 SPIKE l l 01S damo ,' *B c r9 AActin rl The Comredy Awards iirt i,, ilr.:., ,n lBed 8J& 'a 1199i5 r .lio) trltin Laen.:e "4mancan Ple Prsert The Bonk of Loe" Sports Paid Prog Paid Prograrm Palo Prog. 3x Faster Paid Prog.
49 HGTV I"Ulers House Holmes h[olmes Holmes nspecnlon l11 House s Humnls Income income Iiolmes Inrapection iHouae hrnlers Income lr.come Holm.ses Holmes Ti'Vita Paid Prog Pala Prog Pai, Prog Pala Prog Dig n
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99 SPEED SPEED Center (Live) NASCAR Victory Lane Wind Tunnel Classic Car Crazy SPEED Center NASCAR VictoryLane Wlnd Tunnel Rolex Sports Car Series Racing: Birmingham. Car Crazy Ninja Pald Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog.


MONDAY MORNING / AFTERNOON APRIL 11, 2011
6:006:3017:00 7:30 8:00 8:30 9:00 9:30 10:00110:3011:0011:3012:0012:30 1:00 1:30 2:00 2:30 3:00 3:30 4:00 4:30 5:00 5:30
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3 WTVY This Morning The Early Show (N) (n Stereo) 0 Live Regis & Kelly The Price Is Right (N) Young & Restless Live at Bold The Talk (In Stereo) Let's Make a Deal (N) Rachael Ray 0. Oprah Winfrey News News
50 NewsChannel7 Today Today Abby Sunderland; Paul Reiser. (N) (n Stereo) 0W Days of our Lives (N) News 7at Noon Rachael Ray 0I The Doctors 0m Ellen DeGeneres Millionaire Jeopardyl News NBC News
8 1 News 13 This Morning Good Morning America (N) Live Regis & Kelly The View (In Stereo) The Dr. Oz Show All My Children IR ~ One Lifeto Live 0a General Hospital (N) Dr. Phil (in Stereo) Oprah Winfrey Neys ABC News
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29 LIFE The Balancing Act (N) Army Wives 0 Grey's Anatomy 0r WilI/Grace Will/Grace Chris Chris Chris How Met How Met How I Met Justice Cold CaseFiles 0a Unsolved Mysteries Unsolved Mysteries Kids Kids
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45 CNN (5:00) American Moming (N) E NNewsroom (N) ewsroom (N) ;_ Newsroom (N) Newaroom (N) The Situation Room With Wolf Blitzer (N)
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47 SPIKE Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Pald Prog. CSI: NY (In Stereo) CSI: Crime Scene CSI: Crime Scene CSI: Crime Scene CSI: NY "Hush" at CSI: Crime Scene Jallrl Jail Jaiil l Jal Jai Jail Jal Jall 00 Jail 00 Jall m0
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99 SPEED Monster Jam SPEEDCenter NASCAR Victory Lane WindTunnel Paid Prog. Pald Prog. Rolex Sports Car Series Racing: Birmingham. Car Crazy Car Crazy |OnEdge Barrett-Jackaon Spec. Monster Jam Pass Time Pass TIme

MONDAY EVENING / LATE NIGHT APRIL 11, 2011

I6:00 6:30 7:00 7:30 8:00 8:30 9:00 9:30 10:0010:3011:0011:3012:0012:30 1:00 1:30 2:00 12:30 13:00 3:30 4:00 4:30 5:00 5:30
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30 News Wheel How I Met Mad Love Mike Two Men Hawaii Flve-0 News Late Show Letterman Late Late ShowlCraig Inside Ed. Up to the Minute (N) (In Stereo) News WTVY This Morning
50 INews Wheel Chuck (N) (In Stereo) Law & Order: LA "Zuma Canyon; Silver LA" News Tonight Show w/Leno Late Night Carson Poker After Dark (N) Extra (N) The Bankruptcy Hour Shepherd's Chapel Early Tdy NewsChannel7 Today
.8 O News tEnt Dancing With the Stars (In Stereo Live) rm Castle (N) (In Stereo) News Nlghtllne Jimmy Kimmel Live George Jim Paid Prog. Pald Prog. Paid Prog. ABC World News Now (N) M' ornoming News 13 This Momrning
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119 NewsHour Europe Antiques Roadshow Lincoln Highway American Experience Capitol Charlie Rose (N) 0B T. Smiley American Experience Antiques Roadshow Masterpiece Classic Earth-Manual Nature (In Stereo) Place ons
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32 SYFY Being Human Being Human Being Human (N) Stargate Universe (N) Being Human Stargate Universe Stargate SG-1 M Stargate Atlantis Mastersof Horror Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog.
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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Entertainment Outlook


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
On Thursday, Lincoln Center Artistic Director Wynton Marsalis (left) and musician Eric Clapton
jam during Jazz at Lincoln Center's 2011Annual Gala in New York.


Eric Claptonjams mi jazz



set with WXnton Marsalis


The Associated Press

NEWYORK Eric Clapton fulfilled his
childhood fantasy as he took a turn on
the jazz side, collaborating with Wynton
Marsalis and the Jazz at Lincoln Center
Orchestra for a little bit of swing at the
orchestra's annual gala benefit.
"I've never done anything like this
in my life before," said Clapton during
Thursday's concert, which saw the Rock
and Hall of Famer use his guitar skills to
play jazz classics like "Joe Turner's Blues,"
"Corrine, Corrina" and "Ice Cream."
An admittedly nervous Clapton re-
vealed that his love of jazz music went
back to'his childhood.
"I wanted to be in a jazz band as a kid,'
but the guitar took me away," he told the
audience.
But for one night, at least, he was the
star of one, running through songs he'd


selected and one that he didn't.
"Here's a song that I didn't really want to'
do," said Clapton.
"I said the only way I'll do it is ifWynton
would make it sound like it came out of
New Orleans."
Clapton and company then launched
into a sultry, jazzed-up version of his
classic "Layla," complete with trumpets,
a trombone and a clarinet.
Marsalis praised Clapton for not only
donating his time for the event, which
raised $3.6 million, but also for his deep
knowledge of the genre.
"The depth of respect I have for this
man...," said Marsalis as he lauded Clap-
ton, adding that it was an honor to play
with the rock god.
"So much is not what it's said to be,"
Marsalis said. "This man is for real."
The concert also featured a guest ap-
pearance from musical great Taj Mahal.


Q I just bought
a beautiful
novelty clock at
a garage sale. The Ansonia
Clock Company manu-
factured the item. What
can you tell me about
this company? MA.V,
NAPLES, FLA.
Answer: In 1850, the
Ansonia Clock Company
formed as a subsidiary of'
the Ansonia Brass Com-
pany in Ansonia, Conn.;
in 1878, the firm moved to
Brooklyn, N.Y.
At first, the business was
incredibly profitable. Just
prior to World War I, it
manufactured 440 differ-
ent clock models; by 1920,


the number had decreased
to 136 models and later
fewer than 50.
In 1926, the company
sold its Brooklyn ware-
house. In 1929, most of the
machinery was sold to in-
terests in the Soviet Union.
In 1969, the rights to use
the name, trademarks and
goodwill were transferred
to Ansonia Clock Co.
Inc. in Lynnwood, Wash.,
which sold imported
timepieces. The company
ceased operation on Dec.
31, 2006. The original
company created tens of
thousands of upscale shelf
clocks and elegant statue
clocks.


Dear Annie: I've been with "James" for
six years. He is 57. We get along great and
enjoy each other's company. We both
Sown.our homes.
Five years ago, we became engaged,
and James moved in with my 12-year-old
son and me. However,.every year he has
some lame reason why we can't get mar-
ried one of us will lose our homestead
exemption, we will pay more taxes, etc.
He finally moved back into his owfi
place six months ago after two years of
remodeling. His reasons were numer-
ous and hurtful. Although I keep a clear
house, he says the cat hair bothered him
(his cat); a sand pit next door irritated
his sinuses; when the septic backed up,
the bacteria in the air gave him COPD;
we were living in sin; and the list goes
on. Our sex life was never spectacular


Q Did Demi
Moore appear
Q in episodes of
the soap opera "General
Hospital"? A.Z., GLEN-
DORA, CALIE
Answer: Born on Nov. 1,
1962, Demi Moore made
her film debut in a 3-D
movie entitled "Parasite"
in 1982. The following
year, she played the part
of Jackie Templeton, an
aggressive, ambitious
reporter on "General
Hospital." Her role was'
short-lived (1983 to 1984),
but she made an impres-
sion. Within a few years,
she had skyrocketed to
stardom.


because of his numerous surgeries and
pain medications, but I never made an
issue of it, figuring you have to take the
good with the bad.
James now tries to dictate my house-
hold from 15 miles away. I feel he gave
up that right when he moved out. I'm 47
and want to build a life with someone.
While I do love James, am I wasting my
time with this man? FLORIDA

Dear Florida: Probably. If he cannot find
a reason to marry you after five years, it
isn't likely to happen. And his excuses
for moving out were petty and not the
response of someone who wants a long-
term commitment. The logical reaction
to "living in sin" should be to get mar-
ried. If you are looking to build a life with
someone, James is not the guy.


Bridge


Sydney Smith, a highly regarded English
preacher and author who died in 1845, said,
"To do anything in this world worth doing, we
must not stand back shivering and thinking of
the cold and danger, but jump in, and scramble
through as well as we can."
That is a good attitude for a bridge player.
And in yesterday's column, we learned that if
you make a takeout double at the one-level,
your partner advances in a suit without a jump,
and you rebid in a new suit, you show 18-20
points. Carrying this to the next logical step, if
you jump-rebid in a new suit, you must have
21-23 points and at least a six-card suit as in
this deal.
After you jump to three diamonds, the North
hand is suddenly worth game. He takes time off
to cue-bid three spades, in case you can con-
tinue with three no-trump. But when you deny
a spade stopper, North leaps to five diamonds.
No beating around Sydney or the outback!
West leads the spade two, bottom from three
low, since he did not support his partner's suit.
East takes two tricks in the suit and continues
with a third round. How would you continue?
You must play the trump suit for no losers. The
"normal" play is to cash the king and ace. But
here there are only 13 high-card points missing.
You should play a diamond to dummy's king,
then lead low to your jack on the way back.


North
A 854
SQ76
* K52
SQ 9 4 3


West
S9 3 2
V 1085.3 2
S10o
S10 6 5 2


04-09-11


East
A K Q J 10
S 94
*Q 6 3
* J 8 7


South
A 76
V AKJ
SA J 9 8 7 4
4 AK

Dealer: East
Vulnerable: Both

South West North East


Pass 2 4
Pass 3
Pass 5


1A
Pass
Pass
All pass


Opening lead: 4 2


H1oroscope
ARIES (March 21-April
19) If you want to
maintain good relation-
ships with family mem-
bers, don't close your
mind to their opinions,
needs or wants.
TAURUS (April 20-May
20) Something critical
to your needs might not
come as easily as you had
anticipated, so don't take
anything for granted.
GEMINI (May 21-June
20) Be budget-mind-
ed, because there will
be no backup funds if
you blow what little you
have.
CANCER (June 21-July
22) Don't put yourself
in the position of relying
on someone being there
when you need help.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22)
- Don't make more com-
mitments or promises
than you can comfort-
ably handle. Be practi-
cal.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept.
22) Assess all financial
matters of importance
from every angle. If you
don't, you could end up
believing you have more
funds than exist.
LIBRA (Sept.23-0ct.23)
-A partnership arrange-
ment won't be of any
value if you ally yourself
with someone who can't
offer you anything.
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov.
22) It's likely to be a
mistake to try to palm off
on others work that you
should be. taking care of
personally.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-
Dec. 21) Speculative
elements' tend to in-
trigue you, so you must
be careful what you get
yourself into.
CAPRICORN (Dec.. 22-
Jan. 19) Just because
a friend of yours is con-
cerned about your wel-
fare doesn't necessarily
make his or her solutions
correct.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-
Feb. 19) Even if you're
the type of person who
is usually quite diligent
and always does what is
expected, today could be
an exception.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March
20) If you figure but
that most of the limita-
tions you're noW expe-
riencing stem from past
extravagance, manage
your resources.


sWorld
OAmrnac

Today is the 100th day
of 2011.
TODAY'S HISTORY:
In 1938, Nazi Germany
annexed Austria.
TODAY'S BIRTHDAYS:
William Hazlitt (1778-
1830), writer; Joseph
Pulitzer (1847-1911),
publisher; Harry Mor-
gan (1915-), actor; Max
von Sydow (1929-), ac-
tor; Omar Sharif (1932-
), actor; John Madden
(1936-), football coach/
broadcaster; Steven Sea-
gal (1951-), actor; Mandy
Moore (1984-), actress/
singer; Haley Joel Os-
ment (1988-), actor.
TODAY'S FACT: As of
2011, residents of the
principality of Monaco
enjoyed the longest life
expectancy in the world,
at an average of 89.7
years.
TODAY'S QUOTE: "A
cynical, mercenary,
demagogic press will
produce in time a people
as base as itself." Jo-
seph Pulitzer
TODAY'S NUMBER: $30
- monthly base pay for
members of the Civil-
ian Conservation Corps,
which from 1933 to 1942
employed an estimated 3
million young men.


ALLEY OOP BY JACK AND CAROLE BENDER
wAL IF MY GIRLFRIEND
S' *AND bEbT FRIEND DON'T HAVE ALL RIGHT
STI E FO HE I 6UE6 WE MIGHTi H O
a .O O 5 WELL HEAD FOR 2011!
IHATE TO RUSHYOU c ";-
OOP, BUT UNLESS THERE J.
SOMEONE ELSE YOU NEED
ELTO TRY TO SEE_. '


ACROSS 48 Air rifle
pellets
1 Chess piece 49 Made logs
5 British inc. 53 One-piece
8 Mallard kin garment
12 Opera solo 56 Sheepfold
13 Bobby of 57 mater
the NHL 58 AAA sug-
14 Peter gestion
Gunn's girl 59 Whetstone
15 Penny 60 Pitcher
16 Trailblazers Nolan
18 Blouse 61 Counterfeit
parts 62 1917
20 "Annabel abdicator
Lee" penner
21 Humorist DOWN
Bill
22 Bent 1 Slightly
forward improper
25 Anger 2 Two-piece
28 Memorial cookie
Day race 3 Moo com-
29 British peer panion
33 Dissembles 4 Smith and
35 Pie-chart Winslet
lines 5 Prune
36 Mr. Spock's 6 Camera
father support
37 Coffee holder 7 Wilting
38 Comet, to 8 Jeans
an ancient go-with
39 Barge 9 Perfect
41 Atlas abbr. place
42 Just as 10 Breezy
much 11 majeste
45 Lemon 17 Bridal no-
cooler tice word


ACROSS
1 Make
a mistake
4 Trucker,
often
8 Chips
go-with
11 200 fins
12 Throng
13 I, to Caesar
14 Drivel
16 Brown the
bandleader
17 Catching
18 Go fly --1
20 Ben & Jerry
rival
21 NNW
opposite
22 Lama
25 Inconven-
ient
29 Test
30 Paul Anka's
"- Beso"
31 Oaxaca'gold
32 Stately tree
33 Rookie so-
cialite
34 Excursion
35 Climb down
38 Non-com
nickname
39- Tijuana
"Mrs."
40 Checkers
piece


41 Played over Answer to Previous Puzzle
44 Traveler's R OK LTD T A
need A IA ORR ED I E
48 Pamplona ENTERS
. yell CE T P EE S
49 Mascara YOKESSPOEDNYE
targetT
51 Tumult 1|RE 1INDY EAR L
52 Elite divers FE. IGNS RAD I
53 Gore and SHARE KI CARAFE
Capone oMENS|CO W MT|N
54 Long-faced E UALLY
55 Reproving ADE STSAWED
clucks JUM SU I I C 0 T E
56 Mao-- A LMA RTE -HONE
tung R|YAN BAD TSAR
DOWN 12 Swiss miss 34 Lemony
S15 Minnow kin flavors
1 Quiche -19 Green 36 Dixie, once
ingredients parrot 37 Papa
2 Horse's 21 Uppity one Hemingway
brake 22 Heroic 38 Epics
3 "Fancy" exploit 40 Ruminates
singer 23 Grease 41 Towel
4 Trite gun holders
5 Admiral's target 42 Charles
jail 24 Takes a Lamb
6 Sullivan and powder 43 Tear
Murrow 25 Exploited 44 Pipe prob-
7 Go over old 26 Jordan's lem
ground queen 45 At the drop
8 Salami 27 Penicillin, of--
seller e.g. 46 Thickens
'9 - the 28 Knights 47 Latin I verb
picture! of- 50 Survey
10 Work as a 30 Ferber or choice
model Millay


19 Reek 39 Residential
23 Add-- area
(extras) 40 Bungalow
24 Pet name 43 TD passers
25 In that case 44 Swank ship
(2 wds.) 45 Not quite
26 Squeeze shut
oranges 46 As expect-
27 Gael ed
republic 47 Mme.
30 Economist Bovary
Smith 50 Romances
31 Falling-out 51 Volcano in
32 Legal claim Sicily
34 It may be 52 Some does
spliced 54 Pie
35 "Lady container
Love" 55 Sen.
singer Kennedy
37 Rank above
maj.


NEA Crossword Puzzle


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


4-9 @2011 by UFS, Inc.

NEA Crossword Puzzle


Askl Mr. Know-it-all
BY GARY CLOTHIER


Annie's I a tox


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


2011 by UFS, Inc.


CELEBRITY CIPHER
by Luis Campos
Celebrity Cipher cryptograms are created from quotations by famous people, past and present.
Each letter in the cipher stands for another.
Today's clue: V equals P
"X UKZ ZFK UWKBZKJZ YKKRXAU
GFKA X'L JXAUXAU. XZ'J
NZFKWGNWRERT ... TNM'WK
FNREXAU FBAEJ'GXZF ZFK BAUKRJI"
- OTAEX RBMVKW
PREVIOUS SOLUTION: "Only those things are beautiful which are inspired by
madness and written by reason." Andr6 Gide
(c) 2011 by NEA, Inc. 4-9


SUNDAY, APRIL10. 2011 7B F


ENTEIITAINMEINT





JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


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mean th i t of owning the car you w,
is really coming down! Stoin and catch
these valuable savings ~ they last.


CHEVROLET


OR. I I
$4505 TOTAL
CASH BACK*


0% FOR
60 MONTHS
OR
s2000 TOTAL-
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0% FOR
60 MONTHS
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$2000 TOTAL
CASH BACK*


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1,9% FOR
60 MONTHS
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0% FOR
60 MONTHS
OR
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(EXTENDED OR CREW CAB)
0% FOR
60 MONTHS
OR
$4505 TOTAL
CASH BACKiA


oos. e A HUF 4wu#et St
w.a, .4".P-(. .P. V eN .- '-W"'- *."
*WITH ALLY FINANCING. Pictures For Illustration Purposes Only.
JACKSON COUNTS AUTHORIZED GMC DEALER
I -


1.800-338-8043
482-3051 4204 WEST LAFAYETTE STREET MARIANNA, FL


BUICK
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8B + SUNDAY, April 10, 2011


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41Sw







CLASSIFIED


www..CFLORIDAN.com


Jackson County Floridan *


Sunday, April 10, 2011- 9 B


WIREGRASS CLASSIFIED




ARKETPLA


BY PHONE: (850) 526-3614 or (800) 779-2557 BY MAIL: WIREGRASS CLASSIFIED MARKETPLACE
BY FAX: (850) 779-2557 P.O. BOX 520, MARIANNA, FL 32447
ONLINE: WWW.JCFLORIDAN.COM 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 Ada 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 deadlines call toin ~ll-fre r isi ww~cflrianco


'(0


ANNOUNCEMENTS


Auction E Real Estate, /c,
"Integrity Where I Counts"

PHARRIS ESTATE AUCTION



Antiques, Furniture, Coke Signs, Coke
Cooler, Bedroom Sets, Living Room
Furniture, Tom's Cookie Jars

Real Estate to be offered between 12-1PM
www.bobbylewisauction.com
Toll Free: 1-877-793-0609
Office: 334-699-SELL (7355)
AL Lic #1675, 10% buyers premium.
See website for upcoming auctions.
DO 12002

CHILD CARE PROVIDED IN CYPRESS AREA:
Christian, loving, learning environment. I have
years of experience Excellent references can be
provided. Call Brandi 850-592-1121 DO 12113

() MERCHANDISE

Steel Buildings
30x40, 50x100- (Others)
Time to Buy Now at Old Price
Prices going up
www.sunwardsteel.com Source: 11U
352-353-4047 DO 12024

2005 John Deere 4310, with' Loader and Mower,
4wd, Price $4800,details at hllsamt7@msn.com,
334-649-7826. DO 12041

Bed: Queen Craftmatic with headboard, mas-
sage heat. Barely used. Paid over $4,000. Ask-
ing $1,500 OBO. Call 334.702.0504 DO 12011

Wanted: Old Coins, Gold, Diamonds, Guns, And
Tools West Main Jewelry & Loan 334-671-1440.
DO 11869

2005 John Deere 4310, with Loader and Mower,.
4wd, Pri e $4800,details at hllsamt7@msn.com,
334-649-7826. DO 12040


% Baby Things Store %
SALE/BUY your things with us new and
used toys, cribs, swings, walkers, formula,
Etc.. Also 30 day "u tag" avail. 1330 Hartford
Hwy Suite 1, Dothan Call 334-794-6692
Email BabyThingsStore@aol,com
Pool Table 9ft Brunswick Professional Slate -
Asking $1,600. Contact Scott 334-714-5172 DO
12122


Sunday, April 10, 2011








THE SUDOKU GAMTIE WITH 94 KICK.
HOW TO PLAY
Fill in the 9x9 grid with the missing
numbers so that each column, row and
3x3 box contains the digits 1 9 only once.
There is only one correct solution
for each puzzle.
GET MORE WASABI
PUZZLES ONLINE!
ARCHIVES AND MORE GREAT GAMES AT
BOXERJAM.COM


( e) PETS &,ANIMALS.

CFA Registered Persians Himalayan kittens lit-
ter trained and ready for new homes $250-
$300. 334-774-2700 10am-8pm Do Not Ship.
LOST: Large male cat, solid gray/white in
Greenwood. $100 reward 850-303-4848
LOST: Male black panther looking cat, old, no
teeth,Grand Ridge Area reward 850-303-4848

AKC Mini-Schnauzer Pups; 4 FM, 2M; 2 Salt
& Pepper, 2 Black & Silver, 2 Black, sweet
disposition; available for loving homes at 6
weeks April 19th in time for Easter; $400 Firm;
Call 334-671-2875.
-4- V E CKC Shih-tzu puppies.
Males and females, first
shots and dewormed.
p m --al 3 8 call 334-248-3447 or after
4pm call 334-898-7067. $250 DO 12020
Collie Puppies (Lassie) AKC Reg. 2-M, 6-F Sable
and Wh. Ready May 6. W/S, dewclaws re-
moved. Parents on site. $350 ea. 334-793-5891,
DO 11894
V Easter Babies Are Ready! -ALL ON SALE V
Morkies, Chorkie, Chinese Crested,Yorkies-
Jacks and Yorki-Poos Now Taking deposits on
Shorkies, Papi-Poos, Chihuahuas 334-18-4886
Found: Black Lab with collar, Timberlane and
Cedar Pond Rd. Very sweet 850-569-2011
Found: White Male mix, very sweet found in
Compass Lake Call 850-579-8867
FREE: Bulldog mix puppies, 12 wks. old. Fat &
pretty. Free to good homes. Call 850-762-2189.
FREE TO GOOD HOME: Male Boston Terrier,
5mos old, good with kids. 850-526-2917


FREE TO GOOD HOME : Older female Pomerani-
an. full blooded, housebroken. 850-482-8750


LOST: F Beagle Mix, Tan
& white, Compass Lake in
the Hills area. Faded or-
ange collar w/2 holes
REWARD Chris 850-557-
7957/Robin 850-209-
9194/579-4121.
( )ARMrR'S MARKET'


FRESH PROUCE
SAWYER'S PRODUC


STRAWBERRIES
ARE COMING IN!
** English Peas Are Ready! **
220 W. Hw 52 Malvern



Meed a New 0iome? Checkou0t the Clasified&


@2)08 BLO)KDOT NC. M


(9IL) EMPLO$MIE1lT<


NIGHT TIME
DISPATCHER
Contract position
located in our
Graceville office. Rotating afternoons,
weekends and some holidays.
Good clerical and computer skills
necessa Send Resume' to







Office Assistant needed. FT position in busy




WELCOME CENTER ASSISTANT MANAGER
VISIT FLORIDA, the official tourism
marketing corporation for the State of
Florida, has an opening for a Welcome
Center Assistant Manager at the US 231
Official Florida Welcome Center in
Campbellton, FL. This position manages
general operations and staff of the center.
Minimum requirements include three
years experience in customer service, one
year of management experience and a
high school diploma or equivalent.
Position requires travel. We offer a
competitive salary and benefits package.
Deadline for application is April 22,2011
Qualified candidates will need to apply for
position through VISIT FLORIDA' web
page at www.VISITORIDA.ogobs.
VISIT FLORIDA EOE M/F/D/V


Technicians
Needed for installation of Telephone, HSI,
and cable TV, Need own truck.o
Please contact Joel Cruz: Phone number
334-685-3072, or @ joelcmrz0gmall.eem
high school diploma or equivalent.


















Cal 56,414to sel


Friday's
WASABI SOLUTION


BE SURE TO VISIT OUR
NEWEST GAME SITE


KEWLBOX.COM


-I-' -- -~-- 1'


FLORIDAN

WE ARE LOOKING FOR
MATURE, DEPENDABLE,
BUSINESS MINDED
NEWSPAPER CARRIERS

GREENWOOD
Earn an average of

$500
per month

Ask about our
$300
Sign on Bonus

BE YOUR OWN BOSS
1AM to 6 AM

Must have dependable
transportation, minimum
liability insurance & valid
driver's license.

Come by and fill out an
application at the
Jackson County Floridan,
4403 Constitution Lane,
Marianna, FL


Interim Health Care has an immediate
opening for CNA's in the Marianna, Chipley
and Bonifay areas. Please call 850-482-2770
or visit our office at 4306 5th Ave Marianna















is looking for a dependable
individual to work in our distribution.
Individual should be well
organized, have dependable
transportation & able to work
nights, early morning and
weekends

The Jackson County Floridan
offers full benefits package
including: Medical, Dental,
410(k) and paid vacation.





EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER


d Fast, easy, no press
P Ia CII 24 hours a day, 7 da
S\Get live previews of your classified ads, receive price quotes
and make secure online payments.

W\ www.jcfloridan.com


re
iys a week!


00 _








00 00

0
- - -
___\__/


I


tIr:TsiII


I












10 B- Sunday. Aoril 10, 2011 Jako Cunty Floridan


SCity of Marianna has an opening for a Code
Enforcement Officer. Call 718-0326 for details.
EOE/Drug Free Workplace Employer



"Part Time Sale and Office work Apply in per-
son Badcock Furniture 4102 Lafayette St
Must work all Saturdays.


% A'N



S Get a Quality Education for a
New Career! Programs
FORTIS offered in Healthcare,
HVAC and Electrical Trades.
Call Fortis College Today!
888-202-4813.
SCOLLEE www.fortiscollege.edu.
DO 12084






S1/1 Furnished Effiency Apartment near 1-10.
;:Laundry room, carport $450 850-544-0440,
Leave message.



2BR/2BA TOWNHOUSES
Chipola River Townhouses
DEPOSIT WAIVED
4 850-482-1050/693-6879



1BR 1BA House
Sconvieniently located in
Marianna, FL For details call
850-557-3432 or 850-814-6515 4


. 3/1 House for RentFor info call 850-579-8895

.3/2 Country Home for rent, 5 miles South of
SMarianna, with appliances. Nice Setting!
$735 + deposit 407-443-9639


3BR 1 BA House, 1 car garage, fenced,
3222 Bobkat Rd (Dogwood Hts) $695 +dep.
'"850-217-1484
S4BR 2.5 BA Lakefront Brick House North of
Sneads, Boat slip and dock, large 2 car garage,
Large screened back porch $950 850-526-2183
Austin Tyler & Associates *
Quality Homes & Apartments
pe *1 850- 526-3355 4
"Property Management Is Our ONLY Business"


2/1 $425/month Quiet, well maintained. New
'paint & new vinyl, water/sewer/ garbage/
lawn included. Monthly RV Lots $200+elec.
Joyce Riley RE 850-209-7825 4.
2 & 3 bedroom mobile Homes in Cottondale.
$500 and up. H20, garbage, sewer included.
,'http:// vww.charloscountry living. com.
S850-258-4868/209-8847
2 &3BRMH's in
Marianna & Sneads
;" (850)209-8595.
First month free, water/garbage free
2BR 2BA $370, 3BR 2BA $450, quiet,large yards,
m* 850-249-4888_4
Rent to Own: 2 & 3BR Mobile Homes.
Lot rent included. For details
850-557-3432 or 850-814-6515
Small 2/1 Located between Grand Ridge &
Sneads water& garbage included $300/month
850-573-0308.

S.RESI E. DE lA. \.
F rA-L ESTATE FOIC SA-LE;



2303 Berryhill Drive,
$244,900. 4 BRs, 2 baths,
2,339 sq. ft. Jacuzzi. Oak
cabinets with granite
counter tops. Stainless
steel appliances. Fire-
,place. Alarm sys. 9' ceilings. 229-400-4093
3BR 1BA Brick home on 7 city lots on 9th St in
Malore, all electric, knotty pine wood walls,
.double carport, several trees, 2 sheds,
$80,000 850-569-1015

GOVT OWNED -
MARIANNA BEAUTY -
MAKE OFFER!
I Do not miss this lovely
and elegant REO
property. Home has
beautiful hardwood floors, upgraded light
fixtures, custom paint/trim, gorgeous
moJding, fireplace, deck, French doors and
so much more. The only thing this home is














HEADLAND'S BEST KEPT SECRET!
699 CO RD 100, HEADLAND
$339,900
Craftsman Design Approx 2920 sq. ft.
4 BR, 3 Baths Built in 2009 5.3 Acres
Slate and tile Hardwood floors
*mGranite Energy efficient
Formal DR 2 car garage 2 stall barn
STrey ceiling i master
S18 ft. ceiling in living area
Lennox Two Zone system
REALTORS WELCOME!
Call 334-596-7763

Must see 1909SF, 4 B BRs, 3 BA home located on
cul-de-sac. Wood/ceramic tile/carpet, granite
counter tops, ss appliances. Includes Sprinkler
sys & fenced back yard. $205,000. 334-405-0808.
REALTORS WELCOME!





SWANTED Large Tracks of Farm Land to
Lease for Crops Will pay u to $100.00 per
acre Call Anytime 4850-326-64394



t Lake Eufaula lots, 3 contiguous Lake front
clots. Pricing from S70K, 404-213-5754,
www.keelproperties.com
: * 0

Il k1998 Sweetwater Double Wide MH,
cotean, all appliances, new tin roof, one
owner, non-smoker, 2 decks, must be moved,
$25k Call for appt. 850-569-2870/693-6353
'Custom Cavalier Mobile home for sale 16x80, 3
beds 2 bath. Master bed w/walk-in closet &
garden tub/stand-up shower. All appliances
are included. Priced 13K. Must be moved.,850-
597-5164
FOR SALE: 4BR 2BA Doublewide Mobile Home,
2000 Palm Harbor,Plaster walls in living area,
good condition, Must be moved.
$35,000 850-482-2883
$35,000 850-482-2883


RECREATION-


Arctic Cat 500, 2006, 4x4 Automatic, new break
pads, $3,950.334-790-5953. DO 11874

Honda '97 TRX90 4-wheeler Like New Cond.
$1300. 334-792-8018 DO 11023

POLARIS '06, Ranger, 700 Fl, Cameo, 4X4, 230
hours, excellent condition, $6,200 or trade
for tractor or boat 334-687-4686




WANTED: PONTOON BOAT 20+ foot long,
late model Excellent condition.
334-398-0320 DO 11878

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


-/


Boat Storage 984 Bruner Rd. (S.Park/Taylor),
12w x 32d x 10h, Free water, power & air,
Mgmt. lives on site, Upholstry services availa-
ble on site, 334-797-0523, 334-792-8628,
ddismukes@comcast.net DO 12123


'07 Bass Tracker PanFish 17 with 40
Mercury 4 stroke, warranty, low hours like new
$8,950. 334-714-5860 DO 12101
2000 Bayliner Trophy Boat
Excellent Shape!
NADA $8922.00.
Recently Tuned
Sell $5800.00.
2180 Montgomery Hwy.
Call: 334-714-2700 or
334-671-7720. DO 12147

Hydro Stream Bass Boat with 150 HP Johnson
Outboard, new trolling motor new carpet
2 props $ 5400. 888-398-0137 DO 11868


A NATURE LOVER'S DREAM..IO acs W/approx. 3 acs fenced, pas-,
ture, barn & dog pen. Also, 3BR/2.5BA, two story home W/fireplace,
& oak kitchen cabinets.Screen porch by the pool. Two-car carport has
I/2Ba & 10x25 finished loft. Relax onyour wrap-a-round porch &
watch the deer roam. Movitaved Seller! #242487 $269,500
P. Great Buyl Brick 2BR
home located on Hwy.
231. .Convenient to
Dothan, Graceville and
Marianna Updats
include insulated win-
S dows, central H/A and
new roof in 08.
Would make a great home or rental. MIS # 237816 $69,900

Great Business,
,friv .opportunity for any
retail business, or
office. Has drive
11 1 through window and
J'i -- -. g parking. approx 124'
on busy 4-lane HWY
90, givesyou great
visibility. Traffic medians,2,555 sw ft building. Natural gas
hook-up and phase three electrical. Building has no fix-
tures, cen H/A. You can make it whatyou want it to, be.
Selling "As Is" MLS# 242656 $149,000












INVESTMENT PROPERTY IN MARIANNA. I BR. I BA home, central
H/A, stove. D.W. and washer and dryer. City utilities. With front
porch. PRICE: $32,500 MIS#242981


LOTS"




Building Lotn Cmpass ake In the Hills No Mobile Homes, All
the amenities of CLH. POA dues. New Listing. MLS# 240221 $4,500
In Gracellle REDUCED I, Four City Lots on paved street total-
ing I ac mol # 238934 $10,113
LOT IN SUNNY HIS. Restrictions. North of Panama City and the
beaches. Office #3009-A f#2268 for $5,000 Lot #24231 for $3,00
@C RMCBW LBLO(BUIIDN6 locatedon H90in
C0ttondale d limits. Comer 10t. 23E t LY $74,000

Very Nice Brick Home,
3300 sof ft. w/3 BR and
3.5 BA. Two master BR
suites-each has a sitting
room/office. BA &
walk-in closet. Formal
_ .-dining room. Living
room has a stone fire-
place 24x24 game room. Two 8x12 storage buildings. Front & back
porch. Shady 2.37 ac. lot with a stone & cedar fence. All the ameni-
ties of Compass Lake in the Hills S/D. A MUST SEE. Call Ora today
for appointment. $325,000 Listing #236934

i Great Investment
"' '" property or home
for retirees.
m 1'f Remodeled I BR,.
BA home w/, large
deck. Sits on a cor-
ner lot in the shade
of a beautiful oak tree. Wood kitchen cabinets, appli-
ances. MLS# 242918 Price: $ 32,500


BEAUTIFUL
CHIPOLA RIVER
WATERFRONT. 3
lots including a lot
with 42' on the river,
plus two interior
lots. In Bear Paw
S/D near Magnolia Landing. GREAT FISHINGI #242462
PRICE: $28,500


PLENTY OF CABINETS, 3 CAR GARAGE.
A MUST SEE FOR ONLY $259,90!!! MLS # 241175
CLEome see this BEAUTI-
FUL 3 or 4
BRIOffice/2. 'BA brick
home. GOREGOUS
master bedroom with
HUGE walk in closet,
relaxing jacozzi, large
full-length shower, dou-
ble sided fireplace, mar-
velous large kitchen, and designer gunite saltwater pool,
MUST SEE! MLS #240266 $249,900
4 BED3FULL BATH
HAHG OMEDthed h rage with


r 6 stove. tow maintc-
ra, .. then house with
p and apartment, est
Sec pnoto lour. Priced to sell!
$225,0M MLSM240566
Country living Is the beat! 3
DR1B .teenlargseasterbdM.high
ti... i h ughout home, r-
Pi : ,le and carpeli t floorng,
n, ou'i, beautiful kitchen
sV .i stemless sirul cyppli
l .,.. cId 2 large flat screen
Sorce yard, tots o open
"r, Excellent hunting in
t d wit greu set up.
Come Seel MLS# 41152




S with boat shed. Tilde
throughout house.
Stainless steel appli-
ances, split bedroom,
large walk-in closet, enclosed patio. All for only $219,000! (1 addi-
tional ace lots for $89,000) Motiveatdeler! isting # 238716
COME SEE THIS spa-
cious 3/2 home.'Home
features a large cathe-
dral ceiling in family
room with a rock-faced
kitchen, new tile, new
carpet, enlarged master
bdrm & bath, walk-in
losets, plenty of storage hobby room, office, gameroom, paved
driveway around house with circle drive, inground sprinklers, & plen-
ty of shade. MLS# 237623 PRICE: $209,000

UNIQUE HOME has
2/I, living aera w/
detatched I BR efficen-
cy forr guests or mother-
in-law suite.
Immaculate shop below
house. Georgeous
views, front and back of
property. Landscaped
yard, fenced and cross
fenced, ready for horses. The large space below house could be
enclosed for another approx. 2500 SE Motivated Seller!!
BRING ALL OFFERS!! MLS# 214258 PRICE: $169,000
C4 SMART BUY!!! COME SEE
THIS 3 BED 2 BATH BRICK
.HOME LOCATED CON-
SVEINTLY TO NEW HIGH
SCHOOL, RECREATION
I AREA, SHOPPING 'ETC.
TASTEFULLE DECORATED/
PAINTED, HARDWOOD AND
TILE FLOORS,LARGE
FRONT PORCH, SPACIOUS
YARD, PRIVATE BACKYARD
WITH PLENTY OF SHADE. PRICED TO SELL! $169,900 MLS #2415144



do ble paned windows,
... g.r Geautirul setting, homesites
ack Coff HWY 90. In
agnoud pool that needs
work. Storage building, inside needs some updating, 2 fish ponds. A Great Buy
at 149,000. $149,000 MLS# 242162
SBeautiful Rustic home
located within minutes of
downtown Marianna. 3
bdrms, 2 bths, large laun-
dry room, large great
room w/ fireplace, back
sliding doors opening to
an enclosed patio. Enjoy
the lake view from the master bedroom while sitting on the patio. 2.5
car detached garage w/ workshop in back. Waterfrontage on springfed
lake. Bring all offers!! MLS# 238269 Price: $132,000

2 COMMERCIAL
BLDG'S, in Sneads on
Hwy 90, 1 3-Bay Garage
with 6 roll up doors, 2
car lifts, chain link
fenced back yard.
Excellent auto motive
center, I small office
bldg separate that needs
repair. Has been in the 'EPA cleanup program and cleaned up. Great
location for car lot, garage, ETC. ASKING $100,000. BRING ALL
OFFERS! MLS # 241683

1 GREAT FARM
LAND and home
site on this 43 acres
near Marianna on a
paved highway.
Government base
payments go with
the property. Great
place for cattle, horses, or just a good get-a-way hobby
farm. Bring all offers! MLS#242526 $141,000

L THERE ARE TWO
LOTS HERE. Owner
will sell as one unit 9.82
acres or will divide.
Approx 5 acres is in plant-
ed pines and the rest in
large oaks and natural
wood growth. Great homesie! Close to Marianna! Easy access to 231 for
Panama City or Dothan travel. MLS # 238298 $29,000
COME SEE THIS 3
BEDROOM BRICK
HOME nestled in beau-
tiful Oak Trees. On a
paved street just out of
Grand Ridge.
Convcenent to 1-10.
Home has a I car carport
with a corner lot. $92,500 MLS# 242281
3.49 ACRES WITH
NO DEED RESTRIC.
I ,. I- 9 -TIONS. Private
Setting. Wooded.
Between Greenwood
-. w and Dellwood area.
High & Dry. Septic
Tank. BRING ALL
OrFERS! MLS# 239973 PRICE: $15,900


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


BOSTON WHALER '86, Center Console, 17ft.,
90 Nissan Motor, Trailer Included $8,000
334-687-3334 DO 11976
Glastron '99 GS-205 S-F5.0 MerCury with alpha I
drive, dual axle trailer with brakes, stored in-
side, new condition $8500. 334-585-2787
DO 11965
Pioneer 16ft Black Eagle- fiberglass boat,
stick steer, 40 HP, Evinrude with power tilt,
completely rebuilt ethanol friendly fuel system,
new steering cable, trolling motor, fish finder,
ac/dc converter and new fuel tank.
$4500. Call 334-618-4862 D012037
Sailboat'76-Catalina 30', 2
IBP -,. -' -~ cyl. Yarmar diesel eng.,
S-. 4 Very low hrs less than 250.
m Roller furling, bimin,'head,
micro, fridge. Good cond.
Docked@SnugHarborslipB6.
334- 673-0330. REDUCED $12,000.




Indian Springs


REAL ESTATE

5035 Hwy 90

Marianna, FL 32446

(850) 526-2478


Fax (850) 482-3121


Indian Springs
Real Estate
would like to
Congratulate
Cresh Harrison, 2010
Realtor of the Year
and Stacy Borges,
2010 Realtor
Citizen of the Yeat!


CITY OF
MARIANNA
This is the perfect oppor-
tunity for you to qrab this
before it is goneill Relax
on the front porch of this
cozy 2/1 approx 950 sq
ft cottage home. Located
on a corner lotl Located close to everything Home had some updates a
few years ago including, roof, elecrtical, plumbing, windows kitchen
cabinets. Home needs a little cosmetic work! Home also has a
detached storage building, and is fenced.
SMLS# 242188 Asking $25,000
Call STACY BORGES 850-573-1990

n R ..


Brand new home located
in Green Meadows
Subdivision in Marionna.
SLocatedoff Hwy90&
Bumpnose Road. The
home offers 3 Bedrooms
2 baths with approx 1258 sq ft under airl Concrete driveway,
Landscaping, vinyl siding, appliances included, neutral colors. Call tody for
Svour personal showintl!
Aski a $190. MLSs 240172
CAU. CRESH HARfISON 850-482-1700
BRING YOUR
HORSES!
S And Build your dream
home on this very nice
26 acres of gently rolling
I pasturewith some ok
and pine trees. Located
in Maranna. The prop-
erty is completely fenced.
There are several nice building sites on the subject property. The property
can be subdivided into two parcels. Mobile Homes are O.K.
MLS#240688 Asking $88,000
Call CRESH HARRISON 850-482-1700
INCOME
PRODUCING
looking for an
income producing
Propertyy?
Loocated at2350
Hwy 73 South, this is
currently a day care.
The building is 1430 sq ft and is great hwy frontage.... Please
do not speak to tenant, call Listing agent for further details..
Call CRESH HARRISON 850-482-1700
So. -~, GREAT HOUSE JUST
WAITING FOR YOUI
Cozy 2/1 with large i-
ingroom, large kitchen
wi",sbreakfast bar wall
oven, pantry & lots of
cabinets Master BR is
large enough for a king
size bedl 1 Car carport
could be easily converted
to a 3rd BR. Nice front
porch to relax with plenty of roomin the backyard Uility room has storage
area Easy access to 1-10. Call for your showing today! REDUCED
$72,500. MLS# 240230
CALL STACY BORGES 850-573-1990

THE PERFECT
HOUSE FOR
YOUR FAMILY
Grab your suitcase and
SW I, move on iml Liht &
.Bri;t describes tis 3/2
17 sq f brick home in
S he city limits of
Marianna. his home'has
Separate'living room & dining area & opn kitchen to the family room with
gas fireplace. Sliding glass doors lea from the family room to the fully
fenced yard that isust waiin fr your kids to lay! Storage is not an issue
here. ere is a 1226 shed, 8 storage buidin and an additional
storage area in the carporil This home wil not last ong so call today
Asking $134,500.
CALL STACY BORGES 850-573-1990

LAND FOR SALE
.95 in Bridge Creek Sub $20,000
1.90 Acres in Dogwood Heights
$23,900
1.60 Acres on Panhand Road,
Zoned Mixed Use $49,500
1.50 Acres on Merritts Mill Pond,
Indian Springs Subdivision $125,000
CALL CRESH HARRISON @ (850) 482-1700

PERFECT
INVESTMENT
., PROPERTY
Cozy 2 bedroom 1 bath
approx 700 sq ft, block
home with newer metal
roof. Home has had a
few updates but with your personal touch it could be an great investment.
Home has been used as a rental for several years.
Motivated Seller says bring them an Offerll
MLS #242394, Asking $29,999
CAU. STACY BORGES 850-573-1990

r LOCATED IN THE
.A '. CITY LIMITS OF



l r ,- ;
S ;"
'.* u :*i.'.,", ,' M ...: . t;, hM ^ i r.c.


BRICK HOME
4' ~IN CITY OF

MARIANNA
SGreat 3 OR 4 Bedrom 2
Both home sitting on 1/2
acre corner lot! Attached
1 car garage, fenced backyard, storage shed in rear Large eat-in kitchen.
Dining room canbe easily converted back to the 4th bedroom. Updated
electric, new paint inside. Shed in rear Walking distance to schools.
POSSIBLE SHORT SALE. MLS#210764 REDUCED $129,900
CALL STACY BORGES 850-573-1990


a l This is a GREAT
Commercial Building in the
ppCity Limstyto ofrinna
Located inthedownlown
area ust down the street
from the Jackson County
Courthousel This building is 2400 sq ft heated & cooled Th from 1168 sq ft is
being used as a showroom, and the owner used the back 1232 sq ft as a work-
shop and disconnected the a/c but con be easily be connected back! There is a
15x60 driveway, Metal roo approx 4 yrs old and a FULL bathroom with
shower Updated electric Foreclosur-Bank says Make an Offerll
MLS #240015. Asking $69,900
CALL STACY BORGE B50-573-1990


CLASSIFIED


____I ______~~_


ME on


THIS I BR/IBA CABIN AT WATER'S EDGE is a great
vacation or get-away for the weekend home. Two lots give
you 100' on the river. Concrete boat ramp. Sink under the
porch for cleaningyour "catch of the day". Being Sold "As
Is" Don't Miss This Buy. MLS # 240238 $89,900 CALL
ORA TODAY


. L Y JD- lI A, vA a-








www.JCFLORIDAN.com CLASSIFIED


Jackson County Floridan *


Sunday, April 0, 2011-
Sunday, April 10, 2011-11B


Seacraft,'89,20 ft- Center
18 ^;' console,'95 225HP Johnson,
dual axle trailer w/brakes.
SiGreat condition, very clean.
$5,500.334-791-4891 DO 11020

LOOK
Watldns 79 27 ft. 10' beam, 3'8"draft, 3500
ballace, 8 HP Yanmor excellent condition,
$8,500. 334- 897-2167 334-733-0020 DO 12068
Locate at Port Saint Joe 4


5th wheel plate for pickup.
Used 3 times. Paid $1650. will sell $900. OBO. a ~ I


Conquest 0!
lots of extra
Refinance 3


-Coach
g> Wheel
Lots of
includes 5th wheel hook- u
dish, $7900. For More Info C
or 334-774-3431
r .. "..............
Coleman '03 Cottonwood P
sleeps 6, Qu and Kg mattres
on front and back, cold air, c
canvas awning, all in good c
Call 334-792-3492 leave a me
L....................


334-791-40514- DO 11936 ___ Warranty
Coachman 2001 Fifth Wheel'25ft- with 2 slides,
very clean and in excellent condition. Lots of FLEETWOOD '05 Prowler AX6 5th wheel, 36 ft,
Extras! $8500. For More Info Call 334-237-9245 4 slides, large shower, 30/50AMP. $22,000 OBO
or 334-774-3431 D011852 Call 334-695-4995, 334-687-7862.



Indian Springs

REAL ESTATE

5035 Hwy 90


Marianna, FL 32446 SUNNY SOUTH PROPERTIES
(850) 526-2478
4630 Hwy. 90, Marianna, FL 32446

Fax (850) 482-3121 (850) 526.2891 (office)
Each Office Is Independently Owned and Operated
www.sunnysouthproperties.com
Indian Springs Email: c21Sunnyso@aol.com
Real Estate
would like to
Congratulate ED MCCOY
Cresh Harrison, 2010
Realtor of the Year Realtor
and Stac Borges, Cell: 850-573-6198
2010 Realtor
Citizen of the Year!
You Can Find Us On The Web
CITY OF E-Mail Address:
MARIANNA emccoy02@yahoo.com
This is the perfect oppor- y__
tIlunity for you to grab this
before it is gonelll Relax PRIZE FOR OWNER
on the front parch of his FINANCING!! Home in
on 2/1 ron 950 of this a great location on comer lot
cozy 2/1 ppro 950 q with two bedrooms. one
ftcottoge home. Located bath and recently com-
on a comer lot! Located close to everything! Home had some updates a pletel remodeled. Back
few years ago including, roof, elecrtical, plumbing, windows kitchen r' d / f ya d e and Is plenty
cabinets. Home needs a little cosmetic work Home also has a conveniernt to Hire hw
detached storage building, and is fenced. 231 and school. 1Tal Fd
MLS# 242188 Asking $27,000 McCoy, 850-573-6198 for
Call STACY BORGES 850-573-1990 OWNER FINANCING information. PRICE REDUCED. MLS # 238581
~~~~~_____~~~~________________ $53,900.
COUNTRY SPLEN-
DOR!!! Home with 2
bedrooms, 2 baths and has
been completely ecnovat-
ed, new island countertop.
Brand new home located f. light fixtures, ceiling fans,
in Green Meadows blinds carpet, ceramic tile
Subdivision in Morianna. in .kitchen with lots of
Locoted off 90 & cabinets, ceramic tile in
Bumpnose Rod. The bathrooms, paint, front and back porches and much mre!!! Exterior has
2 baths with approx 1258 sq f under airl Concrete driveway s large metal pole ban with three sides closed in, two carports with workshop
Landscaping, vinyl sing, appliance s included, neutral colors. Call ody for in middle. PRICE REDUCED!!!! MLS 240892 NOW $72,900
AU S lC2H MkLRSN 0,482417002 i .i~' %,A this great home that is
BRING YOUR well maintained and looks
new. Nice size living
room, dining room,
HORSES!i kitchen. pantry. 2 bed-
And Build your drem rooms, 2 baths, utility
home on thisvery nice room with washer/dryer
26 acres of ently rolling and front porch the entire
posture with some oah length of house for quiet
and pine trees. Located relaxing in the cool summer breezes. Also includes yard building for storage.
in Marianna. The prop- Call Ed McCoy, 850-573-6198 for all the information on available
erty is completely fenced. OWNER FINANCING MLS # 238580 REDUCED PRICE $62,900.
There ore several nice building sites on the subject properly. The property
con be subdivided into two parcels. Mobile Homes ore O.K. Ellen M
MIS#240688 Asking $88,000 Ellen Marsh, CRS,
Call CRESH HARRISON 850-482-1700 850-209-1090
INCOME
PRODUCING Ell Ien 'j EducaiedRealEstale.nel
Looking for an w .EducaledReallslale.nel
income producing Educa
properly??
S Loocaled at 2350
Hwy 73 South, his 2256 Beaver Circle MLS
Hwy73l a jdaUis" #242549 Convcnient to
currently a daycore. shopping. Recently con-
The building is 1430 sq ft and is great lwy frontage.... Please st cted 3/2 home on 5
do not speak to tenant, call Usting agent for further details.. beautiful acres.Procrty is
Call CRESH HARRISON 850-482-1700 a fenced Huge pole bn
and storage building
GREATHOSar EJUST re ar sen porch.
WAmNG FOR YOUI 540 McDuff Drive MLS
SCozy 2/1 with largeliv #242620 Peace and qite
i room, large kiheninti
wi bakfstr wall await you in this inviting 2-
oven, pnry& lots of story waterfron A-frame.
cabinets! Master BR is. n ,,... n. ,-, i lownstairs.
large enough fore king ,, .,.f ard. your
to a 3rd BR. Nice front
porch teo elro with plenty of rom in the bocbyardl Utility room has storage
wra! Easery ae stol-]v. Cafor ouant arhowing lodyl REDUCED Spacinus 4/3 convenient to
$72,500. ML# 240230. sc ls and 'sopping.
CALL STACY BORGES 850-573-1990 Sc rcend porls overlooks

GREAT lo adjacent to rage
STARTER room. media/game room,
S5 in B e rarid area etc. MLS
HOME OR #242 46

located ein he City limits Pat Furr
of Meriann with lots of e
updates. 2 Bedroom 1 Bth o Uppr se 70*0 sq f $wi4h o newer n w th Realtor
ne 1.r reigeror5, & stcre. Newer pintts carpeting d, Looaed n a 2doomer
lot across the sweet from the park! Double pone windows thru-out! Bring all 850.209.8071
offers Also available for rent. f l 9@msn.com
MLSp # 238730. Asking $44,900. r "^ c
CAUL STACY BARGES 850-573-1990
N F SiWOWE, rhagl a GREAT
--.- ADEAL on this custom
LAND FOR SALE il 3Bdroom2Bath
n C split design home situated
.95 in Bridge Creek Sub $20,000 orI ten eprtvare. wooded
acr"uetr q etti sng.
S a neig bors country w lvnge
e$23,900 u s b t its best. This home also
Features an above ground,
1.60 Acres on Panhand Road, J J ....." .'.
Zoned Mixed Use $49,500 ..n,,,r ..........
1.M50Acres on Merri ts Mill Pond, CUTE, 2BedroondlBath
Indian Springs Subdivision 9 $125,000 ith loely hardwoodE





ML #242394, Asking $29999 35yr cedar shardwke soodin-
CALL CRESH HARRISON @ (850) 482-1700 rooor. frelso paint 0, fenced
"in yard ithl some privacy
clerical and mcig.a cntrally located
PEe inl in town n ear clrools. Irs
R pital, college and down-
INVESTMENT town shopping, eosy to show. possibil lease option. NILS# 239551 $83,000
PROPERTY ALTIIA-CALHOUN
Cozy 2 bedroom I both COUNTY
opprox 700 sq ft, blblak 3Bedroont20a split
home with newer metal design lome on 1.Iucr.
roof. Home hashal d o l A lot of work has gone
few updates but with your personal touch it could be an greatol investment. into this home
Home hast been used as a rental for several years { Et O /maRoslte siding. dou-
Molivted Seller rays bring them an Offerl b insulted widow
MLS #242394, Asking $29,999 35yr cedar shake shin-
CALL STACY BORGES 850-573-1990 geld roof, nice woodwork lh-roughou, deep well installed in 2008 updated
electrical and manmoy ore upgrfrdcs. MI.S#2424171 -$87,500
BRI COMPLETELY

N-IY CUTIE
.t noi becion r elaorh
Il Gra 3 O blhehome wi2h
i" is pror FHA/USDA
loean Some oof Ihe
dates include NEW Cenrgl b hiald irr. New 240 amp elcld col system, New Bsr d Ih ma Cl n rcr Bi ll
Kbinen cahieis & sink New b lwbroad, New saer heater, New coarpetingi ew
sheet rod ,one skiltng. Nted abun dear. Newer double romne windows At Realtor R ealtori




ledoriy and you a o pi pr yur od paint colors L kig bat shroom 9 0.- NC s o'
CALL STACI ORGES 8o-3- Cell 850-209-5211 Cell 850-573-1572
BRICK HOME VIEW THE LAKE
`1 IN CITY OF \,),] I .......ith open
lonor plan. nThre npa-
MARIANNA ci cd . iti,
IGret 3 OR 4 Bedrom 2 Rllh a nd lour l mih ll wii ti
..o~~r Bath home siingu on 1/2 plenty ro mubmc,. Also
ocr corner ioli Anached includes a carp, ore sh. iilarhotr e and r dog pent. Call rld IIlaki
1 cor goroge, fenced bayord, storage shed in reor. Lorge eo-in is lchen, appoinmenltcdr n. IIS 241076 S1I5,00t.
Dining roam aenbe easily converted bechs0 the 4th hedrborn Updated is a Soprt rT Ig ssr
eleric, new painl inside. Shed in rar. Walking disloncu to schols. ..m EI.E(;.NgCE cl m,cu nlcr
POSSIBLE SHORT SALE. MLS#210764 REDUCED $129,900 ihn cuqonn 4BR. 3BA home
CALL STACY BORGES 050-57321990 r hJ ,
'uc,,mmi, imaimimircplo lIlmmm t
IO"etr" g This im o GREAT nmi Imi t rl trlm ihr plu i mIIl mmJmc IIh,miim S..rmlv.(rinse In,, hill ric )Ic l lirn
Opparunily te own o anot hri hcdnmi rn arm h indrmilllllL' rmlmll I Cituric, ,mcimm i1: mrlmt,.mmmn] w ~iltl Ncc tt MI.S
Commercial Building in he bra Ot0 (cit ur tllccdr. t50-]1Rr9-11
City Lmits of Mormonnan
Locatedinlhedownveov "ri 1,1'.1 rI%1 I ISIOE
ar ta u sld own the screen, t t iin ii. "lhii
Courthouse! This building is 2400 Iq f healed & cooled. [he rom 1168 q It ,, ,
bfnog ued e a Ihowroam, and the owner used bhe back 1232 oq It aa work- net .n, I
shop and diwonnectd bre a/v but cvn be warily be connovled backi There is o ncI cmlciiiluttrlpn. m n n"
15x60 driveway, Metol real approx v yrs old undo a ULL hathrowom with - mmcm. mi,acmllty ....


hoer. Updated elcdrrc! Foreclosure-Bank says Make an Offer !! om i nc fri
MLS #240015. Asking 69,900I 1 ...i. . .i ..... i i i i.. .d4 mmOi mliCdi. irdi II orI shopI
CALL STACY BORGE 8505731990 m, ICR iIllIT


iman 2001 Fifth
I '25ft- 2 slides,
Extras! Sleeps 6,
ip and satellite
all 334-237-9245
D011852

op-up Camper -
;ses for pull-out
:amp stove, frig,
condition. $3900.
ssage. DO 12120

5' 29ft sleeps 8,
as, 11K mi.
34-798-4462


accessorys added, adult ridden 10Kmi.
$16,500. OBO 334-806-826(6
DO 12029
S- Harley Davidson'11
i Sportster 48 1200CC -.Wife
does not want to ride,
under 200 hundred miles,
Brand New $9500. OBO
334-618-2123 DO 12013
r, r .- r. HONDA'05 SHADOW -

'" Burgundy/black colors,
lots of chrome, mint condi-
tion $3,800 (only serious
1F calls please) Chrissy
S .@ 334-355-0940 DO 11886

HONDA'06 Shadow, 2.8 miles, NEW dealer
road tested only. $5,200, 229-334-8520 or
229-296-8171.
Honda 06' VTX1800 Trike .
I Motortrike conversion
h i with less than 2,000 miles.
Excellent condition. Adult
ridden. Asking $17,000.
Appraises for $19,000.
Phone 520-559-5772 or 334-695-1918. DO 11997
HONDA '07 CBR, 600, load-
ed, 4,000 miles,stretch low-
ered, 2 brother exhaust,
$6,000 334-695-5055, 334-
339-2352 DO 11146
HONDA'98 Valkyrie Tourer all original,
low miles, runs great asking $5,900. OBO 334-
693-5454
Kawasaki'09 KXF250
Motor by BPM, 2 brothers
performance pipe. Very
last bike for the motor-
crossing extremist
334-726-3842
YAMAHA'08 V-star 250, Burgundy,
Low miles! Like new!
* REDUCED $2,250. 334-693-5454


COUGAR TRAVEL TRAILER '04-30 ft., big rear Honda '08 Accord
window, living/dining slide, excellent condi- 4 door, FULL WARRANTY! LIKE NEW!
tion, new tires, must see to appreciate, $16,500 $200 down, $249 per month.
OBO 334-687-6863,334-695-2161 GREAT GAS MILEAGE!
Dutchman '03 26' Travel Trailer $11,500 Has Call: Ron Ellis 334-714-0028. DO 12154
dual entry doors,canopy awning,1 slide,dual Lexus '98 LS400 114K
propane tanks, fresh water tank, Kitchen & .iB mi.Gold w/tan leather int.
bedroom LOADED. Propane or electric. Central heated seats, excellent con-
heat, AC units, New tires 334-793-7791 AO W&'M edition $7,900 334 333-3436
DO 12094 or 334-671-3712
Dutchmen 40 ft.Travel Trailer Lincoln '06 Towncar Signature -Must Sell,Birch
a.p S '06, 38B-DSL, Sleeps 8, Has 2 Silver with dove gray leather interior, V8, all
slideouts. Loaded, Like New. power, 70k mile, school teacher driven, no
$17,995. Call 334-406-4555 damage, non-smoker, new tires $15,500. NEG
Call 334-791-7330 D011978
Jayco'93 Pop-Up Camper- 8ft closed, sleeps 6, L M 2 4 d r, i
frig, microwave, sink, and Ac and Heater, good LINCOLN MKS 2009,4 door, red, 28K miles,
condition $1395. Call 334-790-0068 DO12126 Extra Clean 334-687-9394 DO 11151'
Keystone '07 Cougar- 5th wheel, 27ft, half ton Mercury '04 Grand Marquis- LS ultimate,
series, one large slide, sleeps 6, very nice, lots maroon, power sunroof, leather interior, very
of extra, $11,500. Call 334-355-0982 D011953 clean, 98k miles, one owner, new tires, and in
Scenic Cruiser 37 ft. by Gulf Stream 99' Immac- excellent condition $8500. OBO 334-798-3716
ulate condition, loaded with options must see!! Nissan '09 Murano LE
Dothan $49,500. 4 334-803-3397 ,AWD: This SUV is in like
Sunny Brook 5th wheel '02 2750SL 28' w/slide new condition with only
out. Q-bed, Like New, kepted under shelter 18,750 one owner miles.
compare to show room. price $30K, Will sell Has Glacier Pearl exterior
$12K 334-248-2629 and beige leather interior.
Immaculate inside and
OO RHOMES& '1 out and drives like a dream. Reason for selling;
Allergo '99 RV- 32ft 10 cylinder Ford motor, 52k Wife no longer drives. Asking $28,750 OBO.
miles, driver side doors, back-up camera, 1 flat Please call 334-790-7018 for details. DO 11988
screen TV, No pets or smoking, route maint., Toyota 03' Corolla LE AC/AT, power steering,
new tires, excellent condition. Make Offer, windows, locks & sunroof, tilt wheel AM/FM
Price Neg. Call 334-793-4090 DO12129 stereo cassette/cd player, cruise control,
delayed wipers, leather seats, wood trim int.
Dixie RV SuperStores tinted windows, vent shades, mud guards,
front bra, bug deflector, 2 tone paint, gold trim,
FL's Newest RV Dealer pin stripes, alloy wheels, Michelin tires, 45K
NOW OPEN!! like new! $10,495. 334-792-2938 or 334-701-5129
DO 11832
*Store Hours*
Moy-Satre ursd Volkswagen'05 Beetle
8:00am-6:00pmS Convertible GLS- 5-speed,
8m leather, loaded, only 19K
21 Acres / 30Brands New and Pre-Owned 1 miles. Excellent condition.
$13.900. Call 334-714-4001
Newmar Keystone Heartland Jayco
m-Fleetwood Prime Time m Coachmen Iw w1 .""r- Volkswagen '07 EOS Hard
Forest River IIl top convertible w/ sun
Sroof, red with black leath-
Service Department er, navigation, satellite ra-
Parts and Acces. Store dio, sports pack. with 26K
RV Collision Center mi $21,500 OBO a 334-685-1070 4_ DO 11927
r..............................---
Located off 1-10 Exit 70 / SR285 ~iV I Volkswagon '06 Jetta
328 Green Acres Dr. 2.5- Black exterior,
De Funiak Springs, FL 32435
Sales and Service: 850-951-1000 black leather seas,
www.dixierv.com DO 11828. automatic, 6 disc cd
L KT, OE O R-'8 Furwind changer, Sirius XM Radio, cruise control,
WELL KEPF, ONE OWNER-'98 Fourwind :
power windows and doors, sunroof, and
TriTon V-10, 31 ft. Motor Home, New tires, power a s
power seats, 43,000 miles
new AC, new battery, new awnings, $20,000 Pricedto Sell$12,900OBO 334-618-2407
334-232-4610, 334-695-2754 DO 11058 L -....- ..-... ........... .........
-L V olvoo'95 960 black in col-
TRANSPORTATION or, 4-door, great condi-
tion, LOADED, leather
_______i_ ___I[__ seats. 153K miles, $4,500.
334-798-4499. DO 12032
Corvette '81- Automatic 350 .. WANTED Junk Vehicles
(Silver). Will sell as is for top price! DO 11967
$4.700. OBO 334-774-1915 i also sell used parts
S* 334-792-8664 *



'06 Honda CRF 100 Dirt Bike compared to 2010
'01 Pontiac Firebird Am/Fm CD player Cold air md# $3000. new. like new, ridden approx. 15
130,000 miles Well kept and very clean car times, Will sell $1650. 334-726-1206 Peyton
Asking 4,500.00 cash firm Serious inquires only DO 12019
Call anytime 334-790-4892 DO 11983 2007 Yamaha VStar 1100 Priced to Sale, Cus-
'08 Volvo S60 all options, leather 6yr 100k Volvo tom Midnight Edtion with ONLY 3,500 miles!
New car warranty Like new 63k miles $16,800 Has saddlebags, removable shield, $700 pipes
334-435-4416 DO 12051 and chrome engine guards. Just had carbs re-
2001 Lincoln Town Car, very nice, 97k miles ex- built at local Motorcylce Shop. $4,500 Call Doug
cellent condition. $4,500, 334-347-2851 or 256- 648-6927, DO 12096
613-6140, DO 12097 ELECTRA GLIDE -'08 Ultra Classic w/Lehman
2006 Toyota Corolla CE, Silver, PWR Trike Conversion, less than 3000 miles, tour
Windows/Locks Keyless entry w/Alarm 64,000 package, luggage rack, trike cover $27,500
miles $9,300, 910-916-8725 after 5pm, or Lv Msg 334-695-4350 DO 12058
DO 11960 Ford 2003 F350, 7.3 Itr diesel, 4 door, black, su-
'91 Buick Regal 4 door AC 67K original miles, 1 per duty, excellent condition, 214k miles, new
owner $1995. 334-793-2142 DO 12103 tires, $14,000 OBO 850-573-6232 DO 12080
'94 Mercury Grand Prix 106 miles, AC, 4 Harley 06 Sportser XL-
door,blue in color, Real Sharp!! $1995. 200C, 3940k mi, 2 seat
334-793-2142 DO 12102 screaming eagle pipes,
BMW '01 3 Series 330 C1 windshield $6900
Convertible 2D 6 Call 334-806-6961
Priced at $8,500. Harley Davidson'02 883 7440 miles with Kendo
2180 Montgomery Hwy. MC trailer, excellent condition $4800. OBO 850-
Cal: 334-671-7720. 2583148. DO 12143
DO 11946
BMW '05 Mini Cooper Harley'Davidson '02 Sportster 1200 custom 1lk
LIKE NEW! $200 down, $249 per month. miles, chromed out, $6500. Call 334-691-3468
GREAT GAS MILEAGE! or34--8
Call: Ron Ellis 334-714-0028. DO 12153 Harley Davidson '07 Road King Classic, excel-
Buick'92 Roadmaster, Loaded, 1 owner, excel- lent condition, 1 owner, garage kept. Only
lent condition, garage kept, white with red 3000 mile, 334-735-2788 DO 12006
leather, 28 mpg 114K miles $3500. OBO HARLEY DAVIDSON '07-Ultra Classic Show
334-790-7738 DO 11872
334-790-7738 DO 11872-- Room Condition, 1200 miles -on bike, Security
Cadillac '01 Deville- Must Sell, Northstar V8, System $15,500 334-687-5930
like new, only one owner, silver with gray System $15,500 334-687-5930_
interior, all power, non-smoker, no damage, Harley Davidson '08 Road King Classic,
new tires $5850. Call 334-791-7330 DO 11979 105TH Anniversarv Edition with SS.AO in
y Ediion ith 5000in


Cadillac '07 DTS fully loaded, leather interior
tan in color, 29K mi. $21,000. 334-693-3980
Chevrolet '04 Avalanche Black, gray accents.
Auto 4WD, leather, all power controls, sunroof,
Bose speakers, rear ent system w/DVD player,
trailer package, 6 CD changer, heated seats, 17
in wheels, more! $9500 negotiable. Call Kristy
at 334-397-2207 8 a.m.-8 p.m. DO 12009

Impala Sedan 4D
Priced at $4,200.
2180 Montgomery Hwy.
Call: 334-671-7720.
DO 11947
Chevy '96 Silverado 2500
v-8 automatic, air,
runs great $2,500 OBO
334-691-2987

Ford '01 Lariat 7.3 Diesel, 147K mi. Forest
Green, Leather interior, Loaded, 5th wheel
hookup $9800 334-899-8118 DO 12004
-Ford '65 Mustang.
Many accessories with
car. $5500.00 or possible
trade. 2180 Montgomery
Hwy. Call: 334-671-7720.
Financing available.
DO 12148
Ford '87 F150- runs good,
white, good condition,
clean. $2000 OBO Call 334-
798-1768 or 334-691-2987
DO11128

Ford '92 Ranger- extended
cab, auto, 132k miles, red,
runs good, clean $3500
B O Call 334-798-1768 or
334-691-2987 D 011893

GMC '10 Acadia SLT- Crossover, tan bought
new from dealer, loaded, 3 rows of seat, great
for large family, non smoker, Only $35,000. 334-
585-2331 clay M-F or 334-585-5948 DO 11839


. .. .... . ,3 ... .. .. . .. .. .. . .....


I








12B Sunday, April 10, 2011 Jackson County Floridan


M OYETCUSTC S


VW'02 Custom made VW
S.' power Trike. All chromed
S engine.Custom, one of a
O U'-l kind paint job and wheels,
Adult ridden. Fire engine
'red. 23K miles. New tires,
garage kept, custom cover, AM/FM CB. RE-
DUCED $17,995. OBO $44,000 invested. 4 Call
239-410-4224 for more details.


2008 Jeep Wrangler Sahara 4X4 asking, $4899, 4
doors, Automatic, Hard top, send your ques-
tions to dnlvvl5@msn.com / 321-200-0081. DO
11842
GMC'97 Yukon
c Priced at $2,900.
2180 Montgomery Hwy.
Call: 334-671-7720.
DO 11944

Toyota'01 Highland Limited Leather seats, 1
owner, Silver in color, Excellent Condition, 150K
miles, $7,900. 334-718-9202 DO 11906
Toyota'10 4 runner SR5 loaded, white in color,
9000 mi. like new. $31,000. 334-714-7251
DO 11998


'00 LS Silverado ext. cab 4-door, Z71 4x4, Red,
138K miles, all power, 5000 miles on tires, tow
package, Must see to appreciate. $10,500. OBO
334-791-2781 or 334-677-3050 DO 12067
., B iw Chevrolet'04 SSR yellow
With black leather, hard
i top convertible, heated
seats, chrome wheels,
running bds. 38K miles. Collector Truck
$24,500. 334-685-1070 4= DO 11928
Chevy 2010 Avalanche LT3 sunroof, boss
stereo, loaded, very clean, white, $32,500.
Call 334-714- 0770 D012030
Dogde Ram '03 1500 regu-
,. lar cab, excellent condi-
Ston, 92K miles, 4.7 engine,
$7,800. OBO 334-796-8174.
DO 11073
Farm Equipment FORD -3- Bottom flip over
plow, almost new, wings, chins & trashboard
$650. 334-464-9542. DO 11854
Ford '02 FX4 F-150, Black, Chrome Toolbox,
Running Boards, Great Tires and More Extras,
133k Miles, $9,500. OBO 334-618-7502 DO 11153
.' smj Ford'07 Ranger,
S -'i automatic, 4 cylinder,
A .' economical, excellent,
L 75,000 miles, $7995.
-" Charles Johnson
Automotive. Call 334-790-7959. DO 11937
Ford '08 F150- Red, manual trans, 19k miles, se-
curity system, V6 4.6 Engine, custom'exhaust,
20MPG, Base Model, great condition $10,500
OBO Call 334-475-3370/334-464-1709 D012110

"-* FORD '89 F150, 4wh, 4x4
Auto. $4,600' or reasonable
offer. Call 229-334-8520,
229-296-8171.


WANNA TAKE AN
AD WITH YOU?


Texlt te unique code






Itd
B 1 ,DO 55555) lo 83788

2 Receive a lnk u the
classilled ad


|/nld "r.' j-) -..3i ," ,:I-,

|cfloridan.com
' II P n; ^ B ,m:."' a' -


Ford '96 F-150 XLT,
6 cylinder, automatic,
cold air, loaded, 29,000
miles, LIKE NEW! $6500.
Charles Johnson Auto.
Call: 334-790-7959. DO 12033
i. Freight Liner'92 double
bunk, Detroit engine.
re-built 2 years ago.
$6,000. 334-691-2987 or
334-798-1768

IH 1440 Combine, Field Ready, Grain Head and
Corn Head. $9,500. 850-415-0438
Nissan '09 Frontier XE Extra Cab-4cly 5 spd. 25K
miles, full factory warranty remains, Truck is
new adult owned, great mgp. $13,600 334-435-
4416 DO 12052
Tractor '00 Kubota M-120 DT- 4x4 with Kubota
loader 120hp LA1601 needs repair 3100 hrs.
original tires 50%, engine, fuel tanks ok.
REDUCED $8,400. OBO or trade for tractor.
,* 850-212-6964 4m


Tractor Equipment, 6' Box Blade, good condi-
tion $350. 334-792-8018
TRACTORS Ford 640 gas 90% restored, IH both
ran when parked, Selling Due Health Reasons
850-212-6964 4w DO 11919


Pontiac '99 Montana V-6, One owner. 4 cap-
tains chairs, 3rd row seat. Needs some work.
$3,600 Serious inquiries only call 334-693-3141
9AM 8PM ONLY. DO 12014
Toyota '06 Sienna LE, V-6,
automatic .loaded,
1 OWNER! LIKE NEW!.
85,000 miles. $12,499.
Charles Johnson
Automotive. Call 334-790-7959. DO 11938



Got ta Clunker
2 -- a- We'll be your Junker!
rl We buy Junk and
,. wrecked cars at a fair
Sand honest price!
$150. and up. DO11208
Immediate Pick-up Service 334-702-4323

JUNK VEHICLES
Highest prices paid guaranteed for your
wrecked or junk vehicles, title or no title,
running or not. We also buy unwanted
farming equipment. We also pay up to $50
finder's fee. Call for details. Qay or night
4334-596-01544 DO 11240
LO K WANTED Junk Vehicles top
O price! I also sell used parts
DO 11967* 334-792-8664 *
WANTED WRECKED OR JUNK VEHICLES
PAY TOP DOLLAR DO11930
'm DAY- 334-794-9576 NIGHT 334-794-7769

NEED TO PLACE AN AD?

It's simple, call one of our friendly

Classified representatives

and they will be glad to assist you.


Clothes $3/bag girls(6-12) boys(5-6) juniors
young women. 850-557-5490 Sneads
2 Sets of full size bed railings $30 each
850-272-4305 serious inquiries only
Antique dresser with-mirror and matching
chest. Fair condition. $30 all. 850-592-2795
Baseball card collection 1000's of older ones,
mint cond .Early 80's & up $500. 850-557-0778


Breakfast bar with 2 stools. Oak top and metal
legs. $30. Green antique rocker $20, Tan rocker
Recliner w/stool $30 850-605-6192


Canon 35mm Camera w/ flash handle & flash,
28-80 auto lens & access. $300 850-482-7665
Chest with 4 drawers, all wood $40
85R0-5276-3426


CLASSIFIED


LEGALS


LF15284
NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN BY THE JACKSON
COUNTY CODE ENFORCEMENT BOARD OF ITS
INTENT TO CONDUCT A PUBLIC MEETING TO
REVIEW POTENTIAL VIOLATIONS.
The public hearing will be held in the Jackson
County Commission Board Room located at
2864 Madison Street, Marianna, Florida
on the 21st day of April, 2011 at 9:00 a.m
Comments are encouraged. Anyone desiring
information may contact the Jackson County
Code Enforcement Office located at 4487 Lafay-
ette Street, Marianna, Florida or contact by
phone at (850) 482-9087 during regular busi-
-ness hours.
mmr/ {]" .LII... l I= ]Ia*qI u 1s.-1


LF15286
City of Marianna
Request for Bids of Air/Heat Conditioning Unit
Repair Services
City of Marianna hereby requests bids from
qualified and licensed Air/Heat Conditioning
Servicing companies to perform repairs to the
air/heat conditioning unit located at Marianna
Fire Rescue Station 2, 3990 Kynesville Hwy, Ma-
rianna, FL 32448. Bids will be considered on an
equal competitive basis.
The repair services needed consist of the fol-
lowing:
1) Remove all old duct insulation from the 3 ton


jcfloridan.com


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


(MO-J


Get news and alerts on your


mobile device... starconnected!


Complete Bible on CD $25 850-592-1234
Dale Earnhart Jr. Livesize CutOut $20 850-526-
3426
Dining Room Table with 4 chairs, 2 extra leafs,
solid wood $150 850-482-2039
Dresser with mirror, wood 31x52 $40
850-526-3426
Entertainment Center, black metal w/shelves
$25 850-526-3426
Full Size Mattress and Boxsprings, good condi-
tion, $50 850-592-1234
Full size wood headboard with shelves good
conn. $40 850-272-4305serious inquiries only


Get Alerts
B h' ^ ..


Gold's Gym Power Spin 230R exercise bike
$145, good condition, 850-569-2339
Great Easter Ideas- Easter Baskets and More
$1-$10 Call 334-794-5377
Kenwood Stero Equip .,equalizer, cassette, CD
player, receiver & speakers. $200 850-592-1234
Kids Desk, metal, red-yellow-blue
38x42 $20 850-526-3426
LOST: M Blue Pit, off Providence Church Rd in
G R, needs medical attention. 850-272-6313
Spinnett Piano; good condition, $250
850-482-7556 after 10am
7[ CI.ER&%'i4 SE I I4%
ITHE CLASSIFIIEDS


Specializing In Residential & Commercial Business
"WE TREAT YOUR PROPERTY As IF IT WERE OUR OWN"
Quality Services JR Player
Done at Affordable Prices! Owner/operator




For General House or
Office Cleaning
Call Debra
Free Estimates References Available
850-526-2336


HEAT &I
A/C SERVICES
2900 Borden Street (850) 482-4594



I ChristTown Community Services
Pressure Washing / re
* Painting /stim ates l
*Wood rt repairstima
* Clean-up r
Local moving/hauling Call: 850-272-4671




Safe Roof Cleaning Available
STavares(T.D.) Home
Owner/Operator
0: (866) 992-5333 C: (850) 509-8441


MARIANNA METAL
ROOFING, INC.
Metal Roofing Custom Trim
Localvly MIfarictured
II I0'Kl

J&K'S PRESSURE CLEANING,
HANDYMAN & MOBILE
HOME REPAIR SERVICE
Owner Voted Best Pressure Washer
& Handyman Service in 2006.
(850) 630-9459 Jaes Carter/Owner



Clay O'Neal's
Land Clearing, Inc. DOwnM, POm
ALHTA, FL WOM
850-762-9402 SXORIr lBIM
Cell 850-832-5055 2 IYBCBLiCE.
IM i. ,j ma


7'I,.- / THIS MONTH'S SPECIAL
10 x 16 *2,299 'Ital
t"' .100%, FINANCING( AVAILABLE
-- 32 Years in Business
SWE MOVE PORTAB UILONGS




FREE ESTIMATES NO JOBS TOO SMALL
*PaMng Flooing Ba* & KlchwUn Ipade SheetRciW
Concrete Driveways Roomn & Bath Additons Ceramic Hors
Porches & Decs Walk-In Showers
LCU R,2ve8s 1407
850-573-1880





RELIABLE PROF rs .I() i
THOROUGH .


References
Available


SHELBY
850- n9-6)838


I _


......... VV/ LVVI ..... .. ..


, lq ilI a il


Advrtie our"C


6


duct system.
2) Seal all joints with mastic and re-insulate us-
ing R-8 duct wrap.
3) Install combustion venting and seal return
air platform.
4) Perform a service and check on the equip-
ment which includes a capacity check and ad-
justing of air flow if necessary.
Any additional information must be obtained
from Byron Bennett, Fire Chief, telephone 850-
482-2414.
Sealed bids may be hand delivered to the City
of Marianna, Clerk's Office located in City Hall,
2898 Green Street, Marianna, FL 32446, or
mailed to the Clerk's Office, at the same ad-
dress.
Envelopes containing bids must be sealed and
marked "Bids for City of Marianna Air/Heat
Conditioning Services for FS2"
All bids, with original signature and one (1) ad-
ditional copy, whether hand delivered or
mailed, must be received by April 25, 2011 by
2:30 pm, CST. Thereafter, immediately follow-
ing the deadline for receipt of bids, those bids
received will be opened and publicly read in
the City Commission room located in City Hall.
Any bids received after the stipulated time of
bid opening will not be accepted and will be re-
turned unopened.
The City of Marianna adheres to the Americans
with Disabilities Act and will make reasonable
modifications for access to City services, pro- -
grams, and activities. Request must be made
at least 48 hours in advance of the event in or-
der to allow the City time to provide the re- .
quested service. The City of Marianna reserves
the right to accept or reject any or all bids, to
waive any bid informalities and to re-advertise
for bids when deemed in the best interest of
the City of Marianna.