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Jackson County Floridan
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Full Citation
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028304/00710
 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
Creation Date: December 18, 2011
Publication Date: 1934-
Frequency: daily (except saturday and monday)[<1979-1995>]
weekly[ former 1934-<1955>]
daily
normalized irregular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Marianna (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Jackson County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
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: UF00028304:00710
 Related Items
Preceded by: Times-courier (Marianna, Fla. : 1947)
Preceded by: Marianna Floridan

Full Text

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


Ctn 2 JobSeq 80 PkgScq 003
**********ORIGIN MIXED ADC 325
LIBRARY OF FLORIDA HISTORY
PO BOX 117007
GAINESVILLE FL 32611-7007


PLUL


European tensions

mount as Ireland's

economy shrinks. See

more on page 14A.


A Media Genen, Nespaper, Vol.88 No.346




Lt. Governor pays a visit

BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER process, share information about the community,
dbuckhalter@jcfloridan.com and shepherd them through the various steps that
would need to be taken if they chose to locate


Florida Lt. Gov. Jennifer Carroll was guest speak- here.
er at the Chamber of Commerce Power Breakfast She said the county's activities in many cases
Friday, and spoke of Jackson County as a model mirrors efforts being made by the governor's of-
community that others should follow as they seek fice. She said, for instance, the state is trying to
economic health and growth. It has a lower unem- streamline the permitting process for incoming
ployment rate than many other communities, for businesses and to clear away other restraints that
instance, and its business-friendly attitude may stifle business growth. The governor, she said, is
be a key factor in that statistic, she suggested. The proposing a $130 million package of incentives
state of Florida itself has been ranked as the third- that can be used to help Florida attract and keep
most business-friendly state in the nation, she small businesses.
said, and the governor's office is working to make The county, she said, has the attention and ad-
No. 1. miration of Gov. Rick Scott as it continues its own
After the meeting, Carroll said she was impressed business-stimulating efforts. In fact, she said, the
by the unified efforts of leaders here as they court governor's office has made calls to on the county's
new job-creating businesses or seek to help exist- behalf in some instances. Doing so, she said, lets
ing ones expand. Educational leaders at all levels, the prospective businesses know how supportive
the. chamber and other economy-oriented orga- the state is in trying to bring them here.
nizations, and agencies responsible for finding She said the state is working with the county on
those opportunities work together, she said. On a at least one such effort now, but would not elabo-
united front, they present businesses with infor- rate on the details at this stage of the process.
nation, enticing incentives packages when ap-
propriate, ease their way through the permitting See VISIT, Page 7A


S.. .,--I : I H.I. | I l.. ,,I J
Jackson County Chamber of Commerce board chairman John Milton (left)
talks with Florida Lt. Gov. Jennifer Carroll at the Chamber Power Breakfast
Friday, where Carroll was guest speaker.


LIVE NATIVITY SCENE IN MARIANNA


LAUREN DELGADO/FLORIDAN
M embers of the First Presbyterian Church are in the holiday spirit as they take part in a
live nativity on Friday across from Madison Street Park in Marianna.


Wright Foundation


Ribbon


cutting


opens center

BY DEBORAH BUCKHALTER
dbuckhalter@jcfloridan.com

Florida Lt.. Gov. Jennifer .Carroll made
the most of her visit to Jackson County on
Friday. After her turn as guest speaker for
the local Chamber of Commerce Power
Breakfast, she helped cut a red ribbon to
signify the opening of a nonprofit help
center in Marianna.
The Wright Foundation Community Re-
source Center is located at 2985 Guyton
St.
Its mission is to help children and fami-
lies in need, through a variety of means
and in partnership with several agencies
and organizations devoted to the same
purpose.
Founder. Shareta Wright-Green said
having the center will help avoid duplica-
tion of services, gaps in services and other
problems that hamper efficient delivery
of help to the needy. It is funded in part
by the Homeless and Hunger Coalition
of Northwest Florida. In addition to the
Wright Foundation, the center will serve
as a satellite office for Catholic Charities
of Northwest Florida. From that space, the
organization will run its new Support Ser-
vices for Veteran Families program. The
overriding goal of the veteran program is
to end veteran homelessness in five years.
Toward that end, Catholic Charities can
work with the Veterans Administration to
See FOUNDATION, Page 7A


Section offertilizer plant burns down


BY LAUREN DELGADO
ldelgado@jcfloridan.com

A section of the old fer-
tilizer plant in' Cottondale
burned down on Thursday.
No one was injured.
Cottondale Police Chief
William Watford said a
silo-like structure made
of wood and metal was
burned down.
Jackson County Fire Mar-'
shall Chuck Sawyer said
the plant was probably on
fire for about 45 minutes
before officials received
word and arrived at 5 p.m.
Rescue personnel opted to
wet down the building and


allow it to burn itself out
because the older struc-
ture had asbestos siding.
The Florida Forest Ser-
vice was on the scene to
ensure that the fire didn't
become a wildfire with
all the plant overgrowth
located near the burn-,
ing building. Rangers de-
cided not to clear a path
to the fire because of the
dark conditions and the
asbestos siding.
The State Fire Marshal's
Office and the Cottondale
police are still investigat-
ing the cause of the fire.
See PLANT, Page 7A


A section
of the
fertilizer
plant in
Cottondale
caught
fire on
Thursday.
Cottondale
Police Chief
William
Watford
said a
silo-type
structure
once stood
here, but
the fire
burned it
down.


*


Domino's deliveryman

robbed at gunpoint


From staff reports
Two men robbed a
Domino's deliveryman
at gunpoint of cash, two
cellphones, a GPS, and
an iPod touch on Thurs-
'day. The victim was
not harmed during the
robbery.
The first man is de-
scribed as a black male,
about 5'11, thick build,
with a low-style haircut,
and wearing dark-col-'
ored cargo-style shorts.
The second man is de-
scribed as 6'2, thin build,
wearing a black bandana,


which he wore "cowboy"
style.
When the victim ar-
rived at the delivery lo-
cation, he saw that the
home was under con-
struction. He called the
customer to verify the
address, and was told he
was at the correct loca-
tion. While the victim
was giving the subject his
order, a person wearing
a black bandana over his
mouth came over to him
with a gun pointed at the
victim's chest.
See ROBBED, Page 7A


) CLASSIFIEDS...10-13B > ENTERTAINMENT...7B


))JC LIFE...3A


) OBITUARIES...7A


) OPINION...6A


)) SPORTS...1-3,9B


) TV LISTINGS...6B


This Newspaper
Is Printed On .
Recycled Newsprint i




7 65i 1 61 801(00 1


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RAHAL-M ILLER Chuck Anderson Greg Anderson Gus Parmer

Chevrolet-Buick-Cadillac-Nissan ;

S-SERVICE TEAM '
4204 Lafayette St. Marianna, FL.
,- (85 ) 482 005t Service Manager Body Shop Manager Parts Manager


111_1


i





JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


72A SUNDAY, DECEMBER 18, 2011


S High-68 xU High-720
Low 51' Low- -54'

Tomorrow Tuesday
Mostly Sunny. Becoming Cloudy.


.S High 70 High 710
Low 54 Low 480
Aa


Wednesday
Possible T-Showers.


Thursday
Showers.


TIDES ULTRA VIOLET INDEX


Panama City
Apalachicola
Port St. Joe
Destin
Pensacola


Low -
Low -
Low -
Low -
Low -


RIVER READINGS
Woodruff
Blouritstown
Marianna
Caryville


7:18 AM High
2:14 PM High
7:23 AM High
8:34 AM High
3:53 AM High

Reading
39.07 ft.
0.31 ft.
4.61 ft. ..


4:33 PM
7:57 AM
5:06 PM
5:39 PM
6:18 PM


Flood Stage
66.0 ft.
15.0'ft.
19.0 ft.
12.0 ft.


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


0 1 2 ( 4 '

THE SUN AND MOON


Sunrise
Sunset
Moonrise
Moonset


6:33 AM
4:42 PM
11:53 PM (Sat)
11:49 AM


SB 1 It+


Dec. Dec. Jan. Jan.
18 24 1 9


MEDIA PAiRTNERS -WJAQ 100.9
L JI ".mHIIIIII lA U 5."U DT


JACKSON COUNTY

FLORIDAN

Publisher Valeria Roberts
vroberts@jcfloridan.com

Circulation Manager- Dena Oberski
doberski@jcfloridan.com



-I

CONTACT US
Telephone: (850) 526-3614
FAX: (850) 482-4478
Email: editorial@jcfloridan.com
Mailing Address:
P.O. Box 520, Marianna, FL 32447
Street Address:
4403 Constitution Lane
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 persorfal 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 for print. The Floridan reserves the
right to edit all submissions.

GETTING IT RIGHT
Juanita Sanson is not
president of the Marianna Woman's
Club, as erroneously stated in a
story which ran in the Thursday
edition. She is a past-president. Ellie
Green is the current president of the
organization.


Commu nty Calendar


TODAY
Bingo Fundraiser 2 to 5 p.m. at AMVETS Post
231, north of Fountain (east side of U.S. 231, just
south of CR 167). PrOceeds benefit the Post building
fund.
) "Christmas in Two Egg" 6 p.m. at Love-
dale Baptist Church, 6595 Lovedale Road ih the
Lovedale/Two Egg community. The play, written and
narrated by Jackson County author Dale Cox, is set
in the 1930s. Call 592-5415 or 592-2134. Admission-
is free.
D Eighth annual Christmas Light Show 6 to 8
p.m. at Three Rivers State Park on River Road north
of Sneads. The drive through is free to the public;
donations of cash or canned goods for the needy
accepted. Park personnel will be in the Seminole
Pavilion (follow the lights) serving hot cocoa and
cookies.
) Alcoholics Anonymous closed discussion,
6:30 p.m., 4349 W. Lafayette St., Marianna (in
one-story building behind 4351W. Lafayette St.).
Attendance limited to persons with a desire to stop
drinking.

MONDAY, DEC. 19
D Orientation 10:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. at the
Goodwill Career Training Center, 4742 Highway 90
in Marianna. Register for free training classes; learn
about services offered to people with disadvan-
tages/disabilities. Call 526-0139.
) AARP Chapter 3486 of Marianna meeting
in the First Methodist Church Youth Center, third
Monday, noon. Members, bring a covered dish
(chapter provides meat) plus a wrapped gift for
Chipola Nursing Pavilion. Free blood pressure tests.
Christmas music from Roger Whitaker. Door prizes
at the end of meeting.
) Free job skills workshop "Resume Workshop,"
3 to 4 p.m. at the Marianna One Stop Career Center
on U.S. 90. Call 718-0456.
n The Jackson County Community Helpers Club
monthly meeting 4 p.m. at 4571 Dickson Road,
Greenwood. The success of the first Founders Day
Celebration will be discussed;, an account ofall
expenditures will be given. Call 592-4649.
) Jackson County Development Council Inc.
Monthly Board of Directors meeting 5 p.m. in
the upstairs conference room of the Nearing Court
Office Building, 2840 Jefferson St. in Marianna.
Public welcome.


School Reunion Organizational meeting
- Members of the last eighth-grade class of the old
Jackson County School (January 1970) are invited
to an organizational meeting, 6 p.m. at 3639 Blaine
Drive in Marianna. Refreshments will be served. Call
272-5664.
)) Alford Community Organization meeting in the
Alford Community Center, third Mondays, 6 p.m.
New members Jrom Alford, surrounding communi-
ties invited to join. Call 579-4482, 638-4900 or
579-5173.
Alcoholics Anonymous openneeting, 8 to
,9 p.m. in the'AA room of First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna.

TUESDAY, DEC. 20
Jackson County Board of County Cominis-
sioners meeting 9 a.m. in the Commission
meeting room.
n Graceville Ornament Day Jackson County
Public Library invites all parents and children to 7th
Annual Ornament Day, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. in Gracev-
ille. Make ornaments with your child; browse the
collection while they dry. Call 263-3659.
) Free Internet/Email Class -11 a.m. to 3 p.m.
Dec. 20 (part 1) and Dec. 27 (part 2) at the Goodwill
Career Training Center, 4742 Highway 90 in Mari-
anna. Call 526-0139.
n Optimist Club of Jackson County meeting,
noon, first and third Tuesdays, Jim's Buffet & Grill,
Marianna.
a Sewing Circle -1 p.m. at Jackson County Senior
Citizens, 2931 Optimist Drive in Marianna. Call
482-5028.
n Jackson Hospital Board of Trustees Finance
and Board monthly meeting 5 p.m. in the com-
munity room of the Hudnall Building. Call 718-2629.
) The Jackson County Chamber of Commerce
will conduct a ribbon cutting ceremony, 5 p.m.
at 2866 Madison St. in Marianna, for the grand
opening of the new district satellite office for Bill
Montford, Florida Senate District 6. Public welcome;
food and beverages follow until 7 p.m. Call 850-487-
5004 or 482-8060.
) Free job skills workshop "Learning to Ride
the Emotional Roller Coaster," 5:30-6:30 p.m. at the
Marianna One Stop Career Center on U.S. 90. Call
718-0456.
n Alcoholics Anonymous Open meeting, 8 to 9


p.m., First United Methodist Church, 2901 Caledo-
nia St., Marianna, in the AA room..

WEDNESDAY, DEC. 21
n Eldercare Services will give out USDA and Brown
Bag food, 8 a.m. at 4297 Liddon St. in Marianna.
USDA food will also be given out at 8 a.m. at Malone
City Hall.
n Jackson County Habitat for Humanity Ware-
house hours: 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.
Tourist Development Council Meeting -10
a.m. at the Jackson County Chamber of Commerce,
4318 Lafayette St. in Marianna. Call 482-8060.
a Job Club 10:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. at the
Goodwill Career Training Center, 4742 Highway 90
in Marianna. Call 526-0139.
) Alcoholics Anonymous Open meeting, noon
to 1 p.m., First United Methodist Church, 2901.
Caledonia St., Marianna, in the AA room.
) Free job skills workshops "Building on
Basics" (1-3 p.m.) and "Budgeting Workshop" (3-4
p.m.) at the Marianna One Stop Career Center on
U.S. 90. Call 718-0456.

THURSDAY, DEC. 22
Alcoholics Anonymous Closed discussion,
8 to 9 p.m., First United Methodist Church, 2901
Caledonia St., Marianna, in the AA room. Atten-
dance limited to persons with a desire to stop
drinking.
) Marianna Ornament Day Jacksori County
Public Library invites all parents and children to 7th
Annual Ornament Day, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. in Mari-
anna. Make ornaments with your child; browse the
collection while they dry. Call.482-9631.

FRIDAY, DEC. 23
Free job skills workshops "Employ Florida
Marketplace" (10 to 11 a.m.) and "College Ac-
ceptance" (2 to 3 p.m.) at the Marianna One Stop
Career Center on U.S. 90. Call 718-0456.
) Celebrate Recovery Adult, teen meetings to
"overcome hurts, habits and hang-ups," 7 p.m. at
Evangel Worship Center, 2645 Pebble Hill Road.
Dinner: 6 p.m. Child care available. Call 209-7856,
573-1131..
) Alcoholics Anonymous open meeting, 8 to
9 p.m. in the AA room at First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna.


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,
email editorial@jcfloridan.com, fax (850) 482-4478 or bring items to 4403 Constitution Lane in Marianna.


MARIANNA POLICE
DEPARTMENT
The Marianna Police De-
partment listed the following
incidents for Dec.'15, the latest
available report: One accident
with no injury, one accident
with unknown injury, one
suspicious vehicle, one suspi-
cious incident, three suspicious
people, three highway obstruc-
tions, one vehicle burglary, one
armed robbery, one burglary
alarm, 26 traffic stops, one
larceny complaint, one civil
dispute, one noise disturbance
and two public service calls.


JACKSON COUNTY
SHERIFF'S OFFICE
The Jackson County Sheriff's
Office and county Fire/Rescue


reported the
;7- ,=,:- following
.-- incidents for
CR1ME Dec. 15, the
l- ..... latest avail-
able report.
(Some of
these calls may be related
to after-hours calls taken on
behalf of Graceville and Cot-
tondale Police Departments):
One drunk pedestrian, one
dead person, one hospice
death, two abandoned vehicles,
four suspicious vehicles, three
suspicious people, two burglary
complaints, three physical dis-
turbances, three verbal distur-
bances, one prowler complaint,
one complaint on burning, 13
medical calls, one traffic crash,
three burglary alarm com-
plaints, 10 traffic stops, one lar-
ceny complaint, four criminal
mischief complaints, one civil


dispute, one trespassing com-
plaint, one obscene/threaten-
ing call, one juvenile complaint,
one assault, one attempted
suicide, one retail theft/shop-
lifting complaint, four assists
of another agency, three public
service calls and two threat/ha-
rassment complaints.


JACKSON COUNTY
CORRECTIONAL FACILITY
The following persons were
booked into the county jail dur-
ing the latest reporting periods:
)) Donteris Hartsfield, 25, 2959
Apalachee Parkway, Apt. H3,
Tallahassee, no valid driver's
license, resisting an officer
without violence.
) Roger Diekmann, 35, 2737
Penn Avenue, Marianna, fugi-
tive from justice (North Caroli-


na Department of Corrections).
) Jeremy McCroan, 28, 2366
Bethel Church Road, Grand
Ridge, aggravated assault with a
deadly weapon.
) Alonzo Lopez, 28, 4711 Wat-
son St., Marianna, failure to ap-
pear (no valid driver's license).
) Mark Bell, 43, 4379 Brooks
Lane, Marianna, violation of
county probation.
) Casey Sterett, 19, 2646
Generals Court, Marianna,
sentenced.
SIJshon Smith, 20, 4888 Hwy
71, Greenwood, driving while
license is suspended. or revoked
(knowingly).

JAIL POPULATION: 209

To report a crime, call CrimeStoppers
at 526-5000 or a local law enforcement
agency. To report a wildlife violation, call
1-888-404-FWCC (3922).


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S E' A;
SnL iPk


Hall turns 7
Tierra Hall celebrates
her seventh birthday
on Sunday, Dec. 18,
2011.
She is the daughter
of Sabrina Johnson of


On the Menu
Dec. 19-23


Birth


Serenity Le'Andria
White
Mr. and Mrs. Keith
White of Cottondale
announce the birth of
a daughter, Serenity
Le'Andria White, born
Nov. 9, 2011, at 3:43 p.m.


in Jackson Hospital in
Marianna.
At birth, she weighed
8 pounds, 7 ounces and
was 19 inches in length.
She joins two siblings:
JamarWhite, 19, and
Adreyana Calhoun, 14.
Maternal grandparents
are Dwight and Vera Neal
of Marianna, and Robert
and Easter Calhoun of
Greenwood.
Paternal grandparents
are Oretha Bellamy of
Cottondale and Marshall
White of Cottondale.
Great-grandparents
are Mr. and Mrs. Robert
Tanner Sr., formerly
of Cottondale; Odessa
Daniels, formerly of
Cottondale; Fred White,
formerly of Cottondale;
and Paralee Calhoun of
Greenwood.


Marianna and Matthew
Hall of Blountstown. Her
little brother is Thomas
Hall and her grand-
parents are Elijah and
Bkines Johnson of Mari-
anna, and Luvean Hall of
Blountstown.


) Toast w/ Jelly
a Fruit Juice
) Milk
Lunch


Dear Dewey


Have a question for the JC


Public Library? Just ask Dewey


Dear Dewey is designed
to help information flow
to and from the Jackson
County Public Libraries (JCPL) in
Marianna and Graceville. If you
have ever wanted to ask a question
about JCPL, how to find the books
you want, what library plans might
be on the horizon, or anything
else, this is a new way to ask and
discover!
Dewey wants to hear from you!
If you have library or information.
access questions, all you have to
do is ask. Send your questions to:
library@jacksoncountyfl.com and
Dewey will respond.
Dear Dewey,
I sometimes go to the library and
fill out a form to request a book that
the Library doesn't have. Can I fill
out the same form from my home
computer? Ms. G.
Ms. G.,
At present, the only way to
request an item is to complete a
paper request form in one of the
libraries or bookmobile. We hope to
make those forms available online
in the future and we will let you
know when that happens!
After you fill out a request form,
we will try to find the item(s) you
request. If the item you need is
already checked out, we can place
a hold on it for you and you will
be next in line for check out. If the
item is not owned by JCPL, then
we might try to borrow it from
one of our cooperative libraries in
Calhoun, Holmes or Washington
counties, or from another library.
If the item you need is something
we do not own, but might be a
great addition to our collection, we
sometimes will try to purchase it
for the libraries. Keep in mind, all
of these options take a little time,
but we do our best to get what you
need as fast as possible.
Dear Dewey,
I tried to access My Library Ac-
count from the online catalog to
see the list of items I have checked


out. When I clicked on Review My
Account, I was prompted to enter
my User ID and PIN. What is my
User ID and PIN? Ms, P
Ms. P,
Your User ID is the number on
the back of your Library Card that
begins with 1JCPL or 1FMSO. Your
PIN is normally a four-digit or -dig-
it/letter combination that you get
or create when you get your library
card. If you are not sure of your
PIN, we can give it to you the next
time you are in one of the Libraries.
Just stop at the Service Desk with
your Driver's License and one of
the helpful library staff members
will look up your PIN for you. After
that, you can log into your Library
Account from home following these
steps:
) Go to the Library Web site at
http://www.jcplfl.org
n Click on Online Catalog
a Click on My Library Account
(above the green bar)
) Click on one of the options, e.g.
Review My Account
) Enter your User ID and PIN
Onde you have logged in, you
should be able to Review and
Renew the items you have checked
out.
If you have any difficulties, we are
always happy to help. The next time
you come into the libraries, we can
show you how this works in person.
Or, you can give us a call at 850-
482-9631 in Marianna or 850-263-
3659 in Graceville and we can help
you by phone.
Dear Dewey,
If I would like the Jackson County
Public Library to purchase a spe-
cific book for the collection, what


should I do? Mr. H
Mr. H.,
You can recommend future book
purchases by:
) Emailing Dewey at library@
jacksoncountyfl.com
) Coming into one of the libraries
or Bookmobile and suggesting the
item in person or
) By contacting the Library Direc-
tor at librarydirector@jacksoncoun
tyfl.com
We welcome all suggestions and
try our best to get what the com-
munity needs, but remember, we
might not be able to purchase all'
recommended items due to col-
lection content, space concerns,
funding, etc.-
Dear Dewey,
I do not have a library card. How
do I get one and what does it cost?
We just love giving:out new
library cards and they are free! You
can get a library card by simply
bringing in your current Florida
Driver's License or I.D. that verifies
your current Jackson County ad-
dress. If your License or I.D. has not
been updated to reflect your cur-
rent Jackson County address, bring
in a current utility or other bill that
can verify your address. Children/
young adults younger than 18 need
to have a parent/legal guardian
with them to get their own card.
Dear Dewey,
How can I become a Friend of the
Library?,
To be part of our wonderful.
Friends groups in Graceville or
Marianna; all you need to do is
fill out a form and pay a nomi-'
nal membership fee. Our Library
Friends Groups are excited,
engaged, and enthusiastic sup-
porters of our libraries and they
always welcome new members. For
more information, contact Alan
Barber in the Marianna Library at
850.482.9631.
Have a Dear Dewey Question? Dewey wants to
hear from you! Simply email Dewey at: library@.
jacksoncountyfl.com and Dewey will respond.


Never get down and feel sorry for yourself


BY THOMAS VINCENT MURPHY


Monday y Manager's Special .bu wake up in the morning
Brealtasr Milk feeling great. After thank-
) Toasted Bagel w/Cream .I ing God for another day you
Cheese Wednesday get dressed and head out to start
)) Assorted Breakfast BreaOk.ist your day. Before you get a few
Cereals )) French Toast Sticks w/ miles down the road, you receive a
n Toast w/ Jelly Syrup phone call from a friend.
n Fruit Juice ) Assorted Breakfast After hearing him gossip for five
) Milk Cereals minutes about how incompetent
Lunch a Toast w/ Jelly some of his fellow workers are, you
) Fish Nuggets w/ Cheese Fruit Juice began to feel a little
Grits or a Milk less up-beat.When
Chicken Patty Sandwich Luncht you arrive at your
Baked Beans Manager's Special first destination, you
Chilled Pears Milk notice that one of
a Milk those you speak and
Thursday Thonmn give a pleasant smile
Tuesday Christmas Break to, mumbles good
Brekfast MIUPhy morning as though
n Breakfast Pizza Friday they hate to speak.
Assorted Breakfast Christmas Break "What's wrong with
Cereals her?," you ask yourself.
Soon you begin to feel a steady
decline in your initially great mood.
rlt _.tt r Age, knowledge and wisdom can
t- ^ be very important pluses if you
CASH3, PLY 4 ANTAYi5- use what you have learned in life
Mon (E i2 '12 7-7 78.5 16 20.25.27 35 properly. I have learned from my
Mon (M) 3-2.6 97b3.6 parents and mentors to never let
Tue (E) 12/13 8-72 8-7.3-3 1-2-12-3436 life's situations keep you down, to
remember to make positive adjust-
Tue. (M) 1.0.5 9-4 38 ments when needed and to never
Wed (E.i 12/14 9.5-3 4-2.2.9 2-3-E.6-30 let others steal your joy.
Wed (M) 4.2.6 0 46.5 Even though life is tough for
Thurs iE) 12.15 5.0.1 2.3-4.3 6-16-18-23.33 many people these days, the one
- ....,.. thing each of us should learn to


take advantage of is what we per-
sonally control; our minds. It's easy
to find negativity; we're surrounded
by it. We must learn to find ways
to bring more joy into our lives
and get rid of, or stay away from,
constant negativity.
There is one thing for sure; feeling
sorry for you is a waste of time. I
recently realized that one type of
television programming that I won't
totally omit, but need to view less,
are the newscasts. It gets old and
frustrating.watching Democrats'
and Republicans' various opinions,
and wondering who's being honest
and who's not.
It's sad viewing all of the crimes
being committed all over the world;
yet all of us must be aware of what's
going on around us. Caring and
having empathy for others in our
country and the world is great,
but finding positive ways to help
the needy is invaluable. We need
strong positive people to help those
who are having a tough time. A .
person who is down in the dumps
or discouraged most of the time
themselves can't be much help
to others who are less fortunate
and are caught up in some of the
worst scenarios in our country and
around the world.
Those who are down need some
of us to give them a lift, encourage-
ment, support and some type of
assistance. Even though helping


others financially, if you can, is
good, there are many other ways to
help others feel better about their
lives.
A telephone call, short visit,
running an errand, and legitimate
concern, can go a long way toward
helping a depressed individual or
struggling family. Nowadays, a box
of food or a small amount of money
f6r gas can mean much.
By the way, hats off to the psy-
chiatrists who listen to the prob-
lems of others regularly yet must
retain a sound mind themselves.
Thank God for the sincere preach-
ers of "The Word" who inspire and
encourage their members through
sermons that are honest and uplift-
ing; and don't bombard their mem-
bers, many who are struggling, with
sermons of gloom and doom.
There are many situations around
us each day that we can refuse to
participate in. A couple ways are:
by not being a part of certain con-
versations or by simply leaving an
area where you feel uncomfortable
things are taking place. Some peo-
ple get caught up in situations they
don't even agree or feel comfortable
with, but don't have the will power,
discipline or courage to disagree or
withdraw from the atmosphere. We
all should try to use the brain God
gave us to stay away from negativi-
ty and include activities in our lives
that can be pleasant and uplifting.


Fr (E) 12.16 3.9.0 0.2-9-3 3-15-18.20-21


Fri (fM


2.3 4 01-6.6


Sat (El 1217 4. -7 0-9-1-9 Not 3avalable-


Sat M)


4 4.6 1-?2.1


Sun (E) 12-11 5 0-7 4-9-3-6 9-19-29-32-3?
Sun. (Ml 5.5-, 3.5-1-7
E = Evening drv.'irg 1,1 = Midday drawing


Saturday 12'10 Not available PB;:


Wednesday 12 '14 2 2i-4,6-5 56


P619


FP.o
PP5


III


Saturday 12. 10
Wednesday 12, 14


1N't available
1-3 4-9.33.38


For lottery/ini:rmation call (8501 487*777 or (900) 737.7777


Do you have 'Cute Kids'?
Email your'Cute Kids*' photos to editorial@jcfloridan.com,
mail them to P.O. Box 520, Marianna, FL 32447 or bring them
by our offices at 4403 Constitution Lane in Marianna.
*12 years or under, with Jackson County ties. Include child's
full name, parents' name(s) and city of residence. This is a free
service. All entries subject to editing.


Barnes Tires and Supply

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concerning competency and experience. Requires years of additional training.


4261 Lafayette St. Mananna
482-3696


0 ? 7 3 5 8 3


Thurs (M)






JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


"4A SUNDAY, DECEMBER 18,2011


'Godspell'


auditions Jan.


9-10 at Chipola


Special to the Floridan
Chipola College The-
atre director Charles Sir-
mon will hold auditions
for "Godspell" Jan. 9 and
10 at 6 p.m. Actors should
come prepared .to sing,
act and dance. Audition
packets are available in
the lobby of the Fine Arts
building.
Chipola will present
the musical Feb. 29-Mar.
4, 2012, "Godspell." is
the beloved classic from
Stephen Schwartz, the
Grammy and Academy
Award-winning composer
of "Wicked" and "Pippin."
Audiences will enjoy all the


good gifts from one of the
most enduring shows of all
time as it comes to Chipola
in a new, intimately staged
production. The Tony-
nominated score is filled
with popular hits "Day By
Day," "Learn Your Lessons
Well" and "Turn Back, 0
Man."
This timeless tale of
friendship, loyalty and love
has touched the hearts of
countless theatergoers all
over the world with the
, greatest story ever told. -
"For information, contact
Chipola Theater Director
Charles Sirmohi at 718-
2227 or email: sirmonc@'
chipola.edu.


DUPONT PRESENTS $75K TO CHIPOLA


SUBMITTED PHOTO
obert E. Nedley (center) president of the Alfred I. duPont Foundation Inc., recently
presented a check for $75,000 to Chipola College president Dr. Gene Prough (right)
and Chipola Foundation Director Julie Fuqua. The donation will be. used to fund
scholarships and other special projects at the college. The Alfred I. duPont Foundation sup-
ports numerous educational institutions and charitable causes throughout the southeast.
...


Poole receives


B.A.
:.Special to the Floridan


Ie


Geoffrey Brannon Poole
has received a Bachelors
of Arts in Christian Studies
from The Baptist College
of Florida in Graceville.
BCF President Thomas A.
Kinchen bestowed degrees
on graduating seniors dur-
ing commencement ser-
vices on Friday, Dec. 9.
Poole is the son of Gary
and karen Poole of Mari-
anna. He is the grandson
of Kathy and Joe Naranjo
of Navarre, and of Brannon
and the late Yvonne Poole
of Marianna.
A 2007 graduate of Mari-
anna High School, Poole
is also a member of River-
ton Community Church in
Marianna.
The Baptist College of
Florida is an agency of the
Florida Baptist Conven-
tion and is accredited by
the Commission on Col-
leges of the Southern As-
sociation of Colleges and
Schools to offer certificates
and associate, baccalaure-
ate and graduate degrees
in the areas of ministry,


gree


-I
.': .' : .


i-:, "' ...

'7*HB


SUBMITTED PHOTO
Geoffrey Brannon Poole
received his bachelor of arts
degree during the recent
commencement ceremony
at The Baptist College of
Florida.

biblical studies, leadership
and Christian counseling,
missions, Christian edu-
cation, elementary educa-
tion, English, history and
.social studies, business
leadership, music, con-
temporary worship minis-
try, Christian studies, and
music education.


. S ^ ." *- 'y ' .








happy holidays


made even happier

Add the AT& T tomre toyourIoliday shoppinlg list,


Cox earns bachelor


of science
Special to the Floridan
Bridgett Cox 'of Sneads
has earned a Bachelor of
Science degree in human
services from Springfield
College (Mass.) fdr studies
completed in 2011.
Founded in 1885, the col-
lege offers a range of un-
dergraduate and graduate
degree programs in fields
of health sciences, human
and social services, sport
management and move-
ment studies, education,
business, and the arts and
sciences. It also offers doc-
toral programs in physi-
cal education, physical
therapy, and. counseling


degree
psychology.
The college is ranked in
the 2012 edition of "Best
Colleges" in the top tier of
"Best Regional Universi-
ties North Region" by
U.S.News Media Group,
and is designated as a pre-
mier Leadership Develop-
ment Center by the YMCA
of the USA. More than
5,000 traditional, nontra-
ditional and international
students study at its main
campus in Springfield,
Mass., and at its School of
Human Services campuses
across the country.
For more information,
visit www.springfieldcol
lege.edu.


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SOUTHERN CHARM
WEDDING AND SPECIAL EVENTS EXPO

&fwmfth&inc qu need toplan
ya special event!


Coming January 15, 2012

Watch for details!


Rethink Possible' _

VISIT A STORE


H(


LOCAL


, -,







JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


LOCiL


Retirement reception


held for Merle Jordan
Special to the Floridan r, Z

After 17 years of dedi-
cated service to the .
Jackson County School i "" ..
System, Merle Williams -. .' ,-
Jordan was honored '
during a recent retire- S
ment reception. Deputy w M
Superintendent Larry
Moore presented Jordan
with a plaque in appre-
ciation for her service.
During the reception,
she was surrounded by
friends and loved ones
who gave her hugs and
laughter during this im- ..
portant event.
Jordan's career cen-
tered on adult students
and the Adult Educa- SUBMITTEDPHOTO
tion Program who gave Merle Williams Jordan (right) accepts a plaque from Jackson
her a big thank you for County School System Deputy Superintendent Larry Moore
all she did for their edu- during her recent retirement reception. The award was given in
cation achievements, appreciation of Jordan's 17 years of service.


SUNDAY, DECEMBER 18,2011* SAF


School urges parents to help


kids study during break


Special to the Floridan

The Marianna High
School Science Depart-
ment has announced that
biology students at MHS
are being issued study
guides to be completed
during Christmas break


this year.
In preparation for the
biology end-of-course
exam in May, parents are
encouraged to ask their
child to show them the
guide and to go over the
items it contains.
All biology students in


the State of Florida will be
taking the exam, which
will be worth 30 percent
of their annual grade.
If you have any
questions, call your
child's biology teacher at
Marianna High School,
482-9605.


SUBMITTED PHOTO
Gulf Power Transformers present a $9,000 check that will buy gifts for needy children. From
left are Randy Mayo, Transformer, Vicki Taylor. Grand Ridge reading coach; Russell Hollis,
Transformer; Cynthia Applewhite, Sneads Elementary guidance counselor; Connie Brisolara,
Malone assistant principal; Kenny Peacock, Transformer; Bonnie Bess Skipper, Hope School
guidance counselor; Diane Long, Golson principal; Lee Miller; Petey Sims, Graceville Elementary
principal; Kathy Sneads, JCSB director of Finance; Charles Williams, Jackson AlternativeSchool
assistant principal; and Brenda Jones, Cottondale Elementary principal.


Gulf Power Transformers


donate gifts to area children
Special to the Floridan 'Christmas gifts to needy children in Jack-
son Counvy elementary schools.
Members of the Gulf Power Transform-' The Gulf Power Transformers recently
ers, a group of Gulf Power employees, presented a check for $9,000 to Lee Mill-
organized the fourth annual charity golf er, Superintendent of Jackson County
tournament, which was played in Sep- Schools, and to representatives of Jack-
tember, in order to raise funds to give son County Elementary Schools.


Just like exercise can boost your
energy every day, making a few small
changes at home can save you energy
every month.

Start by adjusting your spaceand water
heating thermostats to their proper
temps. Then call FPU at 888.220.9356
and learn more ways to save energy
with our free energy check-up, including
our free weatherization kit.


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71
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FLORIDA PUDUC

Swww.FPUC.com
www. FPUC.com













Publisher
VALERIA ROBERTS


Viewpoint


A fun week on the


campaign trail

BY DONNA BRAZILE

In just a few weeks, on a cold wintry evening in cities
and towns all across the state of Iowa, voters will
finally start to choose which of the remaining GOP
presidential candidates they like the most. Based on all
the polling and other information available, they are
still shopping for a "true love" who will carry their ban-
ner up against President Barack Obama next fall.
Herman Cain was forced to suspend his presiden-
tial bid this past week. Cain was a "vanity candidate,"
and I'm still not certain his run was serious. For a long
time, Cain was conducting a book-selling tour with
infrequent visits to early-contest states. Then, almost in
spite of himself, he took off in the polls until it turned
out he had more in his closet than just a box of unsold
books.
So now, Cain is out as a candidate. By "suspending"
his presidential campaign, Cain can still raise funds to
pay off campaign debt and look for other ways to serve
his party and the tea party cause he so deeply believes
in. Cain's endorsement could help another second-tier
candidate such as Rick Perry or Michele Bachmann
- two former front-runners for the GOP's nod but
it's unlikely he will endorse one of them anytime soon.
Some folks still believe Cain might just stay on the side-
lines and wait until voters have their say and then jump
back into the fray with a major endorsement.
With Cain out, the contest is boiling down to what we
always knewwould be the case: Former Massachusetts
Gov. Mitt Romney vs. somebody. It appears former
House Speaker Newt Gingrich may be that somebody.
Gingrich is now the leading contender to win the
GOP's nod, according to the most recent national polls.
Most polls also show that Republican voters are uncon-
cerned with Gingrich's personal life of three marriages,
two involving extramarital affairs, or his run-in with the
House Ethics Committee or his lobbying for Freddie.
Mac.
Gingrich's sudden rise in the polls is bringing in-
creased, intense scrutiny. Intense scrutiny can be very
uncomfortable for Newt --and for anyone who has to
discuss it with the candidate during an interview.
Gingrich is trying to say that the money he got from
Freddie Mac wasn't for lobbying; that itwas for his
"advice as a historian." You don't have to be a historian
to know that's simply not the case. Obviously, Gin-
grich was paid for his influence. Now he has to hope
he has enough influence with voters to convince them
otherwise.
,Romney seriously damaged himself during a recent
Fox interview where he bristled about being closely
questioned on his flip-flops. Perhaps because it was Fox
News, he thought he'd get softball questions. But Fox is
serious about its Republican candidates. It understands,
as other networks have shown, that the tea party aqtiv-
ists are in no mood for compromise or someone who is
not a true believer.
It's not surprising then that a newly announced debate
is making the news. This one will take place Dec. 27 on
the ION television network, which Wikipedia lists as
having a presence in 37 states. The network's motto is
"Positively Entertaining," and the moderator (the only
one, so far) of the debate will be Donald Trump, one of
16 Republican luminaries who declined to run for the
Republican nomination this year.
Trump made statements that immediately raised
questions about his fairness: He announced that he'd
endorse one of the candidates, and if none suited him,
he'd get back in the race himself.
Karl Rove, the political strategist who guided George
W. Bush's rise to president, went on television to say the
debate would be "a gigantic ego trip" for The Donald.
Trump responded by calling Rove "a political hack."
Ron Paul bowed out of the debate faster than a speed-
ing bullet. His campaign issued a statement arguing
that "The selection of a reality television personality to
host a presidential debate that voters nationwide will be
watching is beneath the office of the presidency."
Trump shot back: "Few people take Ron Paul seriously,
and many of his views and presentation make him a
clown-like candidate." (No problem with fairness yet..,)
Donna Brazile is a senior Democratic strategist, a political commentator
and contributor to CNN and ABC News, and a contributing columnist to Ms.
Magazine and 0, the Oprah Magazine.


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


TOM OF THE UNKNOWN SOLDIERS' RODY PARTS...


Letters to the Editor


Amendment concerns raised


Please find (below) a letter sent to
members of the United States Sen-
ate Appropriations Committee &
House of Representatives Appropri-
ations Committee from representa-
tives from agriculture, water utili-'
ties and the business community.
In the letter, the groups request the
inclusion of the Florida Numeric
Nutrient Criteria Amendment that
is in the Department of the Interior,
Environment, and Related Agen-
cies Appropriations Act, 2012 (H.R.
2584) in the final version of the
spending package.
Dear Senators and Representa-
tives:
. In November 2010, the U.S. Envi-
ronmental Protection Agency (EPA)
finalized federal numeric nutrient
criteria (NNC) for Florida's flowing
waters and lakes. We are deeply
concerned this rule will impose
substantial new costs on Florida's
citizens, local governments and
businesses. As members of the
Senate and House Appropriations
Committees, you have the opportu-
nity to protect Florida's employers,
families and economy from this
costly, unprecedented rulemaking
by including the Florida Numeric
Nutrient Criteria Amendment that
is in the Department of the Interior,
Environment, and Related Agen-
cies Appropriations Act, 2012 (H.R.
2584) in the final version of the
spending package.
Studies conducted by the Florida
Department of Environmental
Protection and the Florida Depart-
ment of Agriculture and Consumer
Services and two independent
studies produced by Cardno
ENTRIX and Carollo Engineers all
indicate the impact of the EPA's
mandates to Florida's economy will
be in the billions. Furthermore, it
has been estimated that household
water utility bills could increase by
approximately $700 per year. Addi-
tionally, the study produced by the
Florida Department of Agriculture
and Consumer Services concludes
that Florida's agricultural commu-
nity will lose 14,545 full-time and
part-time jobs.
In addition to the serious con-
cerns about the economic burden
the EPA water mandates will place
on Florida's employers and working
families, there are also significant'
questions regarding the scientific
validity of the new mandates. Ex-
perts in Florida continue to ques-
tion the scientific basis for these
standards and whether they are
even attainable with existing tech-
nologies. Florida's existing nutrient
water quality programs are more
effective than the new EPA regula-
tions because the current policies
are based on scientific evalua-
tions of the state's vast, varied and
unique ecosystems.
We respectfully request that you
stop EPA from implementing or
enforcing its NNC rule for Florida,
and allow the experts in Florida to
take back control of its water qual-
ity programs. Thankyou for your
time and attention to our concerns.
Sincerely,
ALICO, Inc.
Association of Florida Community
Developers
Associated Industries of Florida
CF Industries
FCG Environmental Committee
The Fertilizer Institute, Inc.
Florida Beverage Association
Florida Cattlemen's Association
Florida Chamber of Commerce
Florida Electric Cooperatives As-
sociation
Florida Engineering Society
Florida Farm Bureau Federation
Florida Fertilizer & Agrichemical
Association
Florida Fruit & Vegetable Associa-
tion
Page 2
December 7,2011
Florida Home Builders Associa-


tion
Florida Land Council
Florida Pest ManagementAssocia-
tion.
Florida Poultry Federation
Florida Pulp & Paper Association
Florida Rural Water Association
Florida Water Quality Coalition
Gulf Citrus Growers
Gulf Power Company
Manufacturers Association of
Florida -
PCS Phosphate-White Springs
Peace River Valley Citrus Growers
Association
South Walton Utility Co.
Sugar Cane Growers Cooperative
of Florida -
United States Sugar Corporation

,More representation needed
In the first meeting of the three-
member legislative panel, we the
residents of Compass Lake in
the Hills made our voices heard
concerning the One Person, One
Vote structure that is being consid-
ered for the new and independent
special district (ISD).
The plan in place from the con-
trolling corporation known as the
POA is to allow for one qualified
elector for the registered voters,
while the unregistered voters who
don't live here will receive four'
votes on the much abused one
acre-one vote.
I am grateful that Reps. Coley
and Drake and Sen. Montford took
the initial steps to hear part of the
issues, but if there are to be any
other meetings, pleasedon't cut
the residents off to speaking just
once, as these issues are extremely
important to your constituents. A
compromise solution was pro-
posed to allow the law to state that
we residents will receive three out
of the five votes, for our elected
officials, but the non-benevolent
people in charge will not even
consider this.
The overwhelming majority of
the residential homeowners, the
registered voters would probably go
along with this' new taxing district
if and only if we receive the equal
treatment by legislation that every-
one else receives.
The POA solicitors quietly re-
minded our elected delegation at
the end of the meeting to be careful.
that if the residents' consdmitional
legislation is proposed, passed
and then signed by the governor,
then the unregistered voters would
suddenly be disenfranchised. These
would-be developers mention
some kind of obscure "charter"
that even our legislators are being
hornswoggled into entertaining as
somehow the legal glue that keeps
the residents in line waiting
indefinitely for equality.
The corporation registered at the
Florida Division of Corporations
known as the Compass Lake in
the Hills POA was created on Dec.
6,1984, while the Compass Lake
in the Hills MSTU that all of the
registered voters homes and prop-
erty deeds are burdened with was
enacted on Oct. 23, 1984. The con-
trolling law, charter or ordinance is
the MSTU and not the POA's bluff
at tyrannical injustice. There is no
POA lien enforcement or capabil-
ity at the present time, but with
their proposed voting scheme,
our elected officials will give the
corporate crowd known as the POA
that ability to litigate a mandatory
homeowners association under the
disguise of a Florida ISD.
In other words, a registered voter
who is a homeowner has no legal
connection with the POA; for if he
did, he could advertise his home
for sale and list the use of the POA's
property as one of the amenities.
If you can't sell it, you don't own
it. And if you don't own it, there is
no connection to those properties'


liabilities. This underhanded way
at enchaining registered voters
all under the cloud of protecting
a corporate charter is deceptive.
Inequality in legislation is not only
illegal but a sin and this homeown-
er won't stand for it.
For clarity, the original developer
hurried his MSTU into law to beat
the Growth Management Act of
1985 so that he would not have to
provide the much-needed infra-
structure like roads, sewers, water,
etc the protections that everyone
else receives when they simply be-
-come citizens, except the registered
voters of Compass Lake. The local
governing board allowed for this
and created a difficult problem that
has no end in sight.
Now, Marti, Brad and Bill are
following this precipitous plan
with more suspect legislation fast-
tracked through for the developer's
benefit without so much as verify-
ing the actual number of quali-
fied electors who reside here, the
precise number of lots within this
area, and, most importantly, why
the county's 27-year-old MSTU is
being changed so fast. There is a lot
of legwork that the legislators' staffs
will perform if this ISDis to reach;
the governor's desk.
It's difficult to gather citizen help
for issues that don't directly affect
others, but this idea of representa-
tion is something that everyone
should understand. For the POA to
issue its thinly veiled threat to the
legislators: that legal problems will
begin if their so-called "charter" is
changed is ludicrous. Nobody can
or will change the voting structure
of the POA. The POA will still be
have its dominating voting struc-
ture'where the developers can
decide per their own rules how the
horses are fed, how the trees are
trimmed, how yards are mowed,
how often to empty out their trash
cans, etc., all those important
things that good corporations
might do to entice the general
public.
Nothing from the POA's charter
structure is controlling the deci-
sion of our legislators to give the
residents the right to vote equally.
The ISD as proposed will be and
should always be separate of the
POA, especially as far as voting is-
sues are concerned. Now, the POA
may indeed rent their properties
to the government entity the
ISD but they do not control how
legislators decide the fate of their
constituents. The 1968 Florida Con-
stitution and the 14th Amendment
to the U.S. Constitution controls
the future of the registered voters at
Compass Lake.
This issue of only allowing
qualified electors the constitutional
right to vote was actually written
into the original MSTU, but when
we asked the county commission
to enforce their words, they simply
tore that legal verbiage out of the
book. 4
Legislation should not be hur-
ried through to appease a devel-
oper. This is a failed development
because of the voting structure that
was set into place. It will continue
to be a failed development if legis-
lation is passed that continues the
disenfranchisement of the'residen-
tial homeowners.
Compass Lake needs first and
foremost demands a legal voting
structure where everyone who is
registered to vote receives equal
treatment under the law. Vir-
tual representation will not fix this
problem at Compass Lake. Direct
representation by the registered
voters as our constitution provides
is the only answer. Please ask your
legislator to represent only those
constituents who they are respon-
sible for. God help us all.
JIM COWART
Compass Lake


AHLER .2/1
2011 Jeff Stahler/Dist. by Universal UClick for UFS






JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Secret Santas help pay


off Christmas layaways


The Associated Press

MIAMI -Across Florida, secret Santas
are bringing some extra holiday joy to
families by paying their layaway bills for
Christmas toys.
From Hialeah to the Panhandle, un-
suspecting families are getting phone
calls or arriving at the layaway counter
to find out their bill has been paid. At a
Kmart near Orlando, one man helped
pay the bills of more than 50 families. At
a store in Pensacola, good Samaritans
have helped nearly a dozen.
"People cry," said Wally Silvagnoli, the
store manager at a Kmart in Winter Gar-
den. "It touches your soul."
Managers at several stores across the
country have reported a wave of. gen-
erosity as anonymous donors come in
wanting to help paylayaway bills. Florida
has been no exception: Store managers
say more families are using layaway to
pay for gifts bit by bit as they struggle to
make ends meet, and good Samaritans
are stepping in to make sure the toys end
up under the tree.
"People feel good about doing some-
thing good for someone else, and it's re-
ally catching on," said Alba Strong, man-
ager of a Kmart in Hialeah.
Strong called up three families this
week to let them know an anonymous
donor had paid their layaway bill. One
didn't believe it and hung up. The other
two were ecstatic.
"They're like, 'Really? Who did that?"
Strong recalled. "They were really
shocked."
In Winter Garden, about 15 miles west
of Orlando, Silvagnoli said one man
came in after hearing reports about
families having trouble keeping up with
their payments. He said the man wanted
to do something for his community and
did not wish to be identified.
Silvagnoli said the man paid nearly
all the bills for 50 to 100 families, leav-
ing just one or two dollars remaining on
their accounts. The good Samaritan was


still arranging the payments when some
of the families came in, Silvagnoli said.
One woman.suspected he was the one
who had paid off her account.
"It has to be you," Silvagnoli recalled
her saying, in tears.
The woman hugged the man and
thanked him. Silvagnoli said he hadn't
seen anything like it before, and that
the experience left him with a feeling of
hope.
"There are always people who have a
good heart to help the community," he
said.
Dan Eppler, the manager of a Walmart
in Pensacola, said four or five secret San-
tas have come in to pay the layaway bills
of Christmas toys for about 10 families
there so far. One of those helped was
Sara Chaimowitz, a single mother. She
told the Pensacola News Journal that her
grandmother had died days before, and
she and her father had spent about $900
in savings for the'cremation.
Chaimowitz wasn't sure if she'd be able
to pay off the remaining $60 for her son's
Christmas presents.
* When she went to check her layaway
balance on Tuesday, she was told she
only owed a penny.
"It happened at the best time possible
for me and my family and for my son,"
Chaimowitz said.
Those stories echo those of others
around the country. In Indianapolis one
woman paid off the orders of as many
as 50 people and handed out $50 bills
on the way out. She also 'paid for two
carts of toys for a woman in line at the
cash register. She said she was doing it in
memory of her husband. ,
Kmart executives said the phenome-
non appears to have begun in Michigan.
They say they did nothing to instigate
the secret Santas or spread word of the
generosity.
"It is honestly being driven by people
wanting to do a good deed at this time of
the year," said Salima Yala, Kmart's divi-
sion.vice president for layaway,


State Briefs


Hispanic group co-sponsoring
GOP debate
MIAMI -A conservative Hispanic -
political group is teaming up with the
Republican Party of Florida to sponsor a
presidential primary debate on Jan. 26.
That's just five days before the Jan. 31
Florida primary.
The state party announced Friday the
Hispanic Leadership Network as co-
sponsor of the debate that will be aired
on CNN and CNN en Espanol.
The group wants to persuade Hispanic
voters in swing states including Nevada,
Florida and New Mexico that conserva-
tive candidates are better suited to fix
the nation's struggling economy.
Former Florida Gov. Jeb Bush and Gov.
Luis Fortuno of Puerto Rico serve on the
group's national committee.

Panhandling mom charged
with child abuse
ST. PETERSBURG A St. Petersburg
Woman has been arrested after her
toddler reportedly wandered into traffic
while she was panhandling.
The St. Petersburg Times reports
Bridgette Patricia Baldyga was ar-
rested Thursday and charged with child
abuse and possession of a controlled
substance.
Police say the 18-year-old woman was
panhandling on a busy road when at


Plant
From Page 1A
Watford said the fire was
definitely started, but by
whom is still unknown.
Without informants com-
ing forward, it's unlikely
the perpetrators will be
identified.
Jackson County Fire and
Rescue, Jackson County
Sheriff's Office, Cotton-
dale Police Department,
Alford Fire Department
and Campbellton Fire De-
partment all responded to
the incident.
"For a fire like that, you
need your resources,"
Sawyer said.
The plant has been
closed for some time. It is
owned by Gulf Coast Fer-
tilizer Inc., and managed
by Jim Gibbs. Only a small
section of the plant was
damaged and anything
located there would have
been removed anyway,
Gibbs said.


/ some point her 22-month-old daughter,
wandered into traffic. A passing motor-
ist told police he had seen the child
collecting money.
Baldyga was holding a sign saying she
had been laid off and couldn't find a job.
She told police she needed money to
provide for her daughter, but denied the
toddler was panhandling and wander-
ing in traffic. Police say she had several
Xanax pills in her pocket.
Baldyga's mother is now caring for the
toddler.

Tampa's strip club king opens
park for protesters
TAMPA--The city's strip club king is
opening a private park he owns for Oc-
cupy Tampa protesters.
The Tampa Tribune reports that Joe
Redner is hosting a community lun-
cheon for protesters and. others at the
park in west Tampa Saturday afternoon.
The activist group Food Not Bombs will
distribute clothes, blankets and food
at the event: Occupy Tampa protesters
have maintained a presence in a water-
front park in downtown Tampa since
Oct. 9. It grew out of the Occupy Wall
Street demonstrations in New York pro-
testing economic and social inequality.
Redner owns the city's best-known
strip club, Mons Venus.


From wire reports


PHUOT OURT E I YY U- JENNIFtER URKI
The old fertilizer plant in Cottondale caught fire on Thursday.
Emergency personnel were able to keep it from spreading.


James & Sikes
Funeral Home
Maddox Chapel
4278 Lafayette Street
Marianna, Fl 32446
850.482.2332
850.526.4143 FAX
www.jamesandsikes
funeralhomes.com
Lisa Mosier
Lisa Mosier, 50, of Ma-
rianna died Thursday, De-
cember 15, 2011 at Jackson
Hospital.
Funeral arrangements
will be announced later by
James & Sikes Funeral
Home Maddox Chapel.
James & Sikes
Funeral Home
Maddox Chapel
4278 Lafayette Street
Marianna, Fl 32446
850.482.2332
850.526.4143 FAX
www.jamesandsikes
funeralhomes.com
Richard Lee
Nelson
Funeral services will be
at 2 p.m. Monday, Decem-


Obituaries
ber 19, 2011 at The Church
of Jesus Christ of Latter
Day Saints in Marianna.
Burial will follow in Sink
Creek Cemetery.
The family will receive
friends from 6 to 8 pm Sun-
day, December 18, 2011 at
Maddox Chapel.
James & Sikes
Funeral Home
Maddox Chapel
4278 Lafayette Street
Marianna, FI 32446
850.482.2332
850.526.4143 FAX
www.jamesandsikes
funeralhomes.com
Lillie Tipton
Lillie R. Tipton, 84, of
Two Egg, died Saturday,
December 17, 2011 in Ma-
rianna.
She was a native and life-
long resident of Jackson
County. She retired from
Florida State Hospital, and
was a member of Lovedale
Baptist Church.
She was preceded in
death by her husband, Na-
than H. Tipton and a
daughter, Sarah Elizabeth


"Beth" Sullivan.
She is survived by one
son, Charles H. Tipton and
wife, Dianne of Two Egg;'
one daughter, Hilda Mills,
and husband, Donald of
Marianna; six grandchil-
dren, Nathan Tipton,
Celena Morris, Donnie
Mills, Carol Norton, Loretta
Shaw, Cheryl Watson; 13
great-grandchildren; one
great-great-grandchild.
Funeral services will be
at 11 a.m., Tuesday, De-
cember 20, 2011 at
Lovedale Baptist Church
with Dr. Steve Canada offi-
ciating. Burial will follow in
Lovedale Baptist Cemetery
with James & Sikes Funeral
Home Maddox Chapel di-
recting.
The family will receive
friends at the church, one
hour prior to services.
Expressions of sympathy
maybe made online at
www.jamesandsikesfuneral
homes.corn


DEBORAH BUCKHALTER/FLORIDAN
From left, Diane Williams, Joy Gilbert, Sharita Wright-Green, Florida Lt. Gov. Jennifer Carroll,
and Cydnee Brown cut a red ribbon to signal the opening of the Wright Foundation Community
Resource Center.


Foundation
From Page 1A
assist with case management services,
help veterans get their VA benefits, and
obtain mainstream entitlements and ser-
vices. Qualifying veterans can visit the
center to determine whether they may
be able to get temporary financial assis-
tance for rent, security and utility depos-
its, utility fees, moving costs, emergency
supplies and transportation. From this
location, the organization can serve Jack-
son, Washington, Holmes and Calhoun
counties.
Trumpeter's Song Missions will also be
located in the Center.
It provides food to families with emer-
gency needs and, through its related
King's Table Feeding Program helps serve
hot meals to about 125 seniors and medi-
cally needy shut-ins twice a month. A
food pantry associated with the programs
also provides food bags to the most fi-
nancially needy. The related King's Closet


Visit
From Page 1A

In her speech, Carroll mentioned vari-
ous growth opportunities in light manu-
facturing that are emerging in the state.
A veteran of the U.S. Navy, Carroll spoke
in particular of defense contracts as a po-
tential growth engine as private compa-
nies are hired to make various pieces of
military equipment.
The state stands ready, she said, to help
Jackson and other communities show-
case their assets in order to bring those or
other operations into the area.
In Jackson County, those assets might
include the rail and Interstate highway
systems that run through it, the commu-
nity's proximity to the 'potential deep wa-
ter port in Port St. Joe, and to the Panama
City airport and beaches roughly 45 min-
utes away. The distribution park here is
another.


Robbed
From Page 1A

The gunman demanded the victim's
money, which he took after the victim
threw it on the ground. After receiving
instructions from the gunman, the victim
turned and placed his hands on the car so


program provides clothing at no cost
to the recipients who need it. All refer-
rals to these programs are made through
the Jackson County Sheriff's Office, the
Marianna Police Department, the Jack-
son County Senior Citizens' Center, the
Salvation Army, the State Attorney, the
Jackson County Health Department, Cov-
enant Hospice, local churches and other
nonprofit organizations.
Trumpeter's Song also provides medi-
cal equipment, household appliances
and furniture, and other items in certain
cases.
The Homeless and Hunger Coalition
of Northwest Florida will also host bi-
monthly meetings of the Community Li-
aison Group at,the Center where several
helping agencies will discuss their servic-
es, gaps in services and ideas to improve
their various efforts to assist people in
need.
Wright-Green lists 25 organizations,
churches, and state and federal agencies
which will be involved in those meetings.
For more information, call 526-1600.


Carroll said the state is eager to help
communities inventory and highlight
those positives.
In a question and answer period fol-
lowing her speech, Carroll was asked
about the governor's stand on a contro-
versial septic tank law, which, has been
targeted for repeal by some who feel that
its requirements are unreasonable. For
instance, the law requires septic tank
owners to have them inspected every
five years, a costly undertaking for many
households. Carroll said she and Scott
support repeal of the law.
She said the governor's office is pushing,
too, for legislative reform that would cut
the cost of funding workers and unem-
ployment compensation requirements
for Florida businesses.
After her Chamber talk, Carroll headed
over to help out with a ribbon-cutting
ceremony for a helping organization as it
opens its doors on Guyton Street in Mari-
anna. See more on another story in this
paper..


the gunman could search his back pock-
ets. The gunman and "customer" then
rifled through the victim's car while the
victim stood at the car trunk.
Both men left the scene with three 12-
ounce cokes, leaving the pizza behind.
Anyone 'with any information about
this crime is asked to call the Marianna
Police Department at 526-3125 or Crime
Stoppers at 526-5000.


Jiackson County Vault & Monuments
Oility Service at Affordable Pries


850.4825i041


mL-


Pinecrest


3720 Caverns Road Marianna, FL 32446-1806 (850) 482-3964


I __~~


_ ;;_ ii//ii iiiii/ii~l/j;i_ jij~ iiiiiiiiiii~ iiii


SUNDAY, DECEMBER 18, 2011 7A P


LOCAL/STATE





JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


18A SUNDAY, DECEMBER 18, 2011


Bridge club

results announced


Special to the Floridan
The Marianna Duplicate
Bridge Club announces
the winners for the Dec. 12
game:
) First place Doug-
las Parker and Kurt
Opfermann
) Second place Jane
McKee and Armin Kunkler
a Third and fourth place
- Nancy Watts and Judy


Man charged with killing,
burying father
BROOKSVILLE Authorities say


State Brief
a 40-year-old man beat and stran-
gled his father, then buried the
body in their backyard in a remote
neighborhood north of Tampa.


Christopher Burke was ar-
rested Thursday and charged with
second-degree murder.
From wire reports


Duell tied with Ida Knowles
and Sara Lewis.
The Club is sanctioned
by the American Contract
Bridge League. A game is
held every Monday, 12:30
p.m. at St. Luke's Epis-
copal Church. Anyone is
welcome to play and'or
observe.
For more information
and partners, call Douglas
Parker at 482-8025.


West bashed for likening

Dems efforts to Goebbels'


The Associated Press
WEST PALM BEACH.
- A Florida Republican
congressman who likened
Democrats' opinion shap-
ing to the efforts of Nazi
propagandist Joseph Goe-
bbels defended his com-
ment Friday as criticism
mounted.
U.S. Rep. Allen West, a
freshman, made the Nazi
reference Thursday when
asked about Congress'
approval ratings and the
blame that the public has
apparently assigned to
Republicans.
"If Joseph Goebbels was
around, he'd be very proud
of the Democrat Party be-
cause they have an incred-
ible propaganda machine,".
West said, according to Po-
litico, the news organiza-
tion that first reported the
comments.
Goebbels was Adolf Hit-
ler's propaganda minister.
West represents a South
Florida district that has
an influential Jewish con-'
stituency and a sizeable'
population of Holocaust
survivors. He told report-
ers, in his remarks at the
Capitol, that he was com-


paring Democrats to Nazi
propaganda, not the Nazis
themsehes, but that did
little to quell controversy.
"Congressinan West
needs to immediately
apologize for insulting the
memories of the millions
who lost their lives during
the -Holocaust," said Steve
Israel, chairman of the
Democratic Congressio -
nal Campaign Committee.
"Comparing political dif-
ferences today to the worst
Nazi propagandist dimin-
ishes what happened to
millions of Jewish families
during the Second World
War. Unfortunately, this
isn't the first time that Con -
gressman West has made
this type of hateful remark
that makes a, mockery of
what millions of Jewish
families suffered."
West, one of two new
black Republicans to join
the 112th Congress this
year, is a tea party favorite
who has repeatedly drawn
attention for off-the-cuff
comments. He defended
his latest remarks, saying
'through a spokeswoman
that twisting his comments
was "a perfect example" of
what he was talking about.


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Death of drum major ruled a homicide


The Associated Press

ORLANDO The state
medical examiner has
ruled that the death of a
Florida A&M University
drum major last month
was a homicide after con-
cluding that the student
was severely beaten in a
hazing incident and died
within an hour.
The Orange County Sher-
iff's Office issued a state-
ment Friday evening 'say-
ing it planned to work with
the State Attorney's office
"to identify the charges
that are applicable" in the
death of 26-year-old Rob-
ert Champion.
The medical examiner
found that Champion had
bruises to his chest, arms,
shoulder and back and in-
ternal bleeding that caused
him togo into shock, which
killed him.
"The Champion family's
worst fears were realized
tonight when their son
Robert's death was ruled a
homicide by hazing," the
victim's family said in a
statement Friday evening.
"We now hope that all
those responsible for this
act will swiftly be brought
to justice. Our goal is that
no other family will have to
live through this pain."
"We don't want to stop
the music," the statement
said, "we want to stop the
hazing."
Champion's Nov. 19
death and the severe beat-
ing of another band mem-
ber during a hazing ritual
three weeks earlier have
brought.new scrutiny to a
culture ofhazingwithin the
Tallahassee school's famed
Marching 100 band.
State and local authori-
ties are investigating the
death. Any death involv-
ing hazing is a third-de-
gree felony in Florida, but
no charges have been filed
so far. Three male band
members were arrested in
a separate probe involving
the recent beating of a fe-
male member whose thigh
bone was broken.
Witnesses" told emer-


"The Champion family's worstfears were realized
tonight when their son Robert's death was ruled a
homicide by haring."
statement from family


agency dispatchers that
Champion was vomiting
before he was found un-
responsive aboard a band
bus outside an Orlando
hotel after the school's
football team lost to rival
Bethune-Cookman.
The report by Dr. Sara Ir-
rgang described Champi-


on as "previously healthy"
and showing "no evidence
of natural disease" except
for a slightly enlarged
heart. Immediately after
the hazing, Champion
complained of thirst and
fatigue, then loss of vision
and signs of shock, the
report said.


The toxicology report
was negative for drugs
and alcohol and there was
no injury to the internal
organs.
Champion's father, Rob-
ert Champion Sr., said he
knew his son had been
hazed.
"We just need to figure
out what we need to do
now to get the hazing un-
der control," Champion
told The Associated Press
from. his, home in subur-
ban Atlanta.
The family's attorney,


Christopher Chestnut, said
"justice needs to be swift
and immediate."
"We're not calling for
dismantling of the band,"
he said. "There needs to
be high-level scrutiny. The
students are adults, but
they're young adults."
In its statement, the Or-
ange County Sheriff's Of-
fice said that it had inter-
viewed "the vast majority
of individuals present in
the incident."
"During the inception
of this death investigation


OCSO Detectives have fol-
lowed all appropriate pro-
tocols as if investigating
a homicide and will con-
tinue to do so through the
conclusion of the case,"
the statement said.
The agency said no addi-
tional information will be
released until charges are
announced.
Champion's name was
repeatedly invoked during
FAMU's winter graduation
ceremony Friday by Nara-
yan Persaud, a faculty and
board member.


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SUNDAY, DECEMBER 18, 2011 9AF


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710A o SUNDAY, DECEMBER 18, 2011


Successf- Business


Find
("{ nly a man
knows wh
to be defe
reach down to the bo
soul an
up wit]
ounce,
it takes
when t
is even
hamni
Dr. Jerry With
Osteryoung busine
there p
produce
services similar to yoi
critical to find that ele
differentiates your co
In order to be success
must be able to stand
crowd. It is not always
thing to do, but it is ir
important, and each 1
owner should think al
makes their offering u
I recently attendedE
function at The Peabo


I "


ways to
who in Orlando.
[at it is like The hotel is a great
ated can erty, and the famous
ttom of his ducks really make it s
nd'come unique.
h the extra In 1930, upon retur
of power a hunting trip, the ge
s to win manager of The Peab
he match Memphis had a tad to
." Mu- drink and decided to
ad Ali live ducks in the found
so many hotel as a practical jo
sses out It turned out, howe
providing the guests of the hote
cts and ducks, and they have
urs, it is ever since.
cement that The five ducks now
many. daily appearance at 1
sful, you arriving on a special e
I out in the be escorted down a re
s an easy by the official Duck M
immensely a John Phillips Sousa
business At 5 p.m., the process
bout what reversed as the ducks
unique. for the night. A crowd
a family is always there to obs
)dy Hotel daily ritual.


make your
Clearly, the processional of the
prop- ducks is unique in and of itself,
Peabody but The Peabody has truly made
special and the duck theme part of their
identity. The theme appears
ning from everywhere, from the hotel's
neral logo to a large mural of three
ody in ducks painted on the roof of the
oo much to hotel. Additionally, the gift shop
put some is brimming with duck para-
itain of the phernalia, everything from duck
ke. doorknockers to duck jewelry.
ver, that The ducks are one way The
el loved the Peabody sets itself apart from
been there countless other hotel franchises.
What originally began as a
make their practical joke has now become
1 a.m., one of the most memorable ele-
elevator to ments of the guest experience.
ed carpet Ben and Jerry's ice cream
master to is another example of a very
march. unique business. In 1977, Ben
sional is Cohen and Jerry Greenfield
turn in completed a correspondence
I of people course on making ice cream
;erve this from Penn State and started
their first store in Vermont in


business
1978. To celebrate their first an-
niversary, they had a free cone
day, an event that still occurs
to this day. They are, of course,
known for their quirky flavors
Chubby Hubby and Late Night
Snack, for example. Addition-
ally, they take 7.5 percent of the
company's before-tax profits to
support community-oriented
projects.
Ritz-Carlton provides another
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Take some time to consider
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To get you started, following are
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1. Locally owned for X years.


From Consumer Reports


Measures available to hack-proof your passwords


M ore than half of
U.S. adults have
six or more pass-
word-protected accounts
online, a recent Consumer
Reports survey shows.
Who can remember all
those passwords?
You try by keeping them
short and sweet: your pet's
name and "123." You use
the same one for multiple
accounts. And you keep
them in your wallet for
easy access.
You're not alone. In
CR's survey, conducted
.... in October by the Con-
sumer Reports National
-.7- Research Center, 32
percent of respondents
used a personal reference
in their passwords, almost
20 percent used the same


password for mqre than
five accounts, and 23 per-
cent kept a written list of
passwords in an insecure
place.
Trouble is, such prac-
tices leave you, and your
accounts, vulnerable to
hackers.
Your chances of hav-
ing a password stolen on
a given day' are probably
slim, but the risk is real
and growing. To under-
stand why, you need to
know how today's hacker
works. No, he doesn't sit in
a basement, attempting to
sign into your account by
pounding away at a key-
board until he sturfibles
upon your password. Most
likely, he breaks into an
insecure website that has


ILLUSTRATION CONTRIBUTED


many passwords on file,
including yours. Then he
finds out many of those


passwords using highly
sophisticated password-
cracking software and a


souped-up computer.
Here are the most im- .
portant password-protec-
tion measures that experts
recommend to keep hack-
ers at bay:
) Don't use the.same one
twice. If a hacker obtains
a password you use from
one site, he'll have access
to your other accounts. To
make passwords easier to
remember, it's OK to use a
similar character pattern
from site to site, varying
part of it in a way that's
intuitive to you but not
obvious to anyone else.
) Make them strong.
CR's survey found that 29
percent of people who use
passwords on their most
sensitive accounts use
one with seven or fewer


characters. That's too
short. Use at least eight
characters.
)) Avoid the obvious.
Hackers have extensive
dictionaries of widely used
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composing a password,
don't use common words,
names or facts from your
life that are likely to be in
such a dictionary or that
someone might guess or
find out (e.g. birth date,
child's name).



Her smile says

It ALL


Smart Money


Hubby needs to grow up and start saving


DEAR BRUCE: I have
several questions and do
not know where to start. I
am worried
.about our
retirement.
SI have had
ZA. several jobs
over the
years, but
Bi L~


Wiuiams
Williams


,none has
had a retire-
ment plan.
, We have


moved a lot due to my
husband's military career.
He is now retired, and his
retirement goes to our
mortgage. He also works
another job.that offers
him a 401(k) match. He
says he does not want to
have to work until retire-
ment age; he wants to re-



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tire young. But I honestly
do not think we can make
it. We would just have that
one retirement to live off
of, as his other goes to the
mortgage.
My husband does.not
have life insurance, nor do
we have a will, and none
of it seems to bother him.
He loves his little gadgets
and trips, which some-
times make it tight until
his next paycheck. I bring
in a little income but do
not know how long that
will last, either. Help!
L.W., via email

DEAR LW.: You men-
tioned that your husband
had a military career and
is now retired. While he
may have been a very


good military man, un-
. happily, he is a little boy
when it comes to the rest
of the world. He has no life
insurance. He has no will
and wants to retire young,
but realistically he can't
afford it. He likes gadgets
and trips that make it tight
until your next paycheck.
Put another way, he's
spending money on luxu-
ries that he has no busi-
ness spending. All the way
around, he sounds like an
immature individual.
You are worried about
your retirement, and with
good reason. I assume
that both of you will have
*acquired enough quarters
to be eligible for full maxi-
mum or near maximum
Social Security benefits.


His military retirement
should help as well. You
mention his retirement
goes for the mortgage. You
likely have entered into
a mortgage that you very
candidly cannot afford.
It's one of the worst times
in the world to try and
downsize, but it's not im-
possible. You should con-
sider selling the house and
buying or even renting
something smaller that
would cost less money per
month.
It's good to know there is
one mature partner in this
marriage. You should sit
down with your husband
and explain the facts of
life to him. It's time for
this guy to start acting like
an adult, or you're going


Whdt do lot irie the person

...who has everYthin ?

...who ret14rns ever 'thinm?

...who hteevergmhin P


That's right!

Youe guessed it!


to have a very difficult
retirement.

Send your questions to Smart
Money, P.O. Box 2095, Elfers, FL
34680. Send email to bruce@
brucewilliams.com. Questions of
general interest will be answered
in future columns. Owing to the
volume of mail, personal replies
cannot be provided.


fOjatson

GEMOLOGWTS
Downtown Marianna
www.watsonjewelers.com
850.482.4037 )


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2. A three-generation family
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3. Providing leading-edge
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I






JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Confusion cited in California fire report


The Associated Press

LOS ANGELES Federal investigators
Friday revealed conflicting accounts of
why an air tanker was not summoned in
the early hours of what became the larg-
est wildfire in Los Angeles County history,
but concluded it's not possible to know
if different decisions would have extin-
guished the blaze.
The 2009 Station Fire killed two fire-
fighters, destroyed 89 homes and black-
ened 250 square miles on the edge of Los
Angeles, and residents who were burned
out have long complained the U.S. For-
est Service failed to bring in enough fire-
fighters and aircraft to halt the spreading
flames.
Government records released after, the
blaze opened questions about whether
firefighting aircraft could have been or-
dered and deployed more quickly, includ-
ing at night, and whether a tight federal
budget drove firefighting decisions on the
ground.
The U.S. Government Accountability
Office report concluded the Forest Ser-
vice needs to clear up foggy policies that
could cause confusion when, working
with local firefighters, but it stops. short
of suggesting the Station Fire could have
been snuffed in its early stages.
GAO noted that firefighting decisions
are made under heavy pressure with
"imperfect information," and it acknowl-
edged investigators had "only limited
ability" to second-guess firefighters, giv-
en the conditions.
"Even less clear is whether, and to what
extent, different decisions might ,have
changed the outcome of the fire," the
report concluded.
The report urged the agency should
"clarify ambiguous operational process-
es"t to improve how it manages future
fires.
In a statement, .Rep. Judy Chu, D-Ca-
lif., said "mistakes were made but there
is a valuable opportunity to learn and


improve" the way fires are managed.
The eagerly awaited study began more
than a year ago, when members of Con-
gress asked the watchdog GAO to con-
duct a broad review of the fire started
by an arsonist in the rugged mountains
that border the nation's second-largest
city.
The Associated Press first disclosed de-
tails of the report Friday after obtaining a
draft.
' The study represents something of a
capstone to a long debate over strategy,
equipment and tactics used by the Forest
Service, which faced questions after a rel-
atively small fire on the afternoon of Aug.
26, 2009, turned into an inferno.
The document noted the blaze started
in conditions ripe for intense wildfire: low
humidity, high temperature and it began
in 50-year-old dense shrubs and vegeta-
tion about 6 to 8 feet high, composed of
more than 50 percent dry, dead material.
It said that within about an hour of being
reported, the fire covered approximately
15 to 20 acres.
It said seven helicopters and two air
tankers were mobilized to respond to the
fire during the first afternoon, with sev-
eral aircraft arriving over the fire before 4
p.m. on the first day of the fire, on Aug.
26, 2009.
But an air tanker was nearby that never
made it. The report said that tanker carry-
ing fire-suppressing gel could have been
diverted to the Station Fire, but accounts
differed as to why that didn't happen.
Citing interviews, the report said a su-
pervisor at the Station Fire believed fire-
fighter efforts "appeared to be working"
and did not have a site selected for the
plane to release the gel, and a second offi-
cial supervising the flight was concerned
about approaching darkness. But the pi-
lot told investigators darkness was not an
issue and "he believed there was ample-
time for the tanker to fly to the Station
Fire, make its drop, and return to base
before nightfall."


Doctor: Texas boy shot


at school can't m


The Associated Press .

McALLEN; Texas -A 13-
year-old, one of two Texas
boys shot while trying out
for, their middle school
basketball team on an out-
door court, is unable to
move his legs, his doctor
said Friday.
Nicholas Tijerina, a stu-
dent in the seventh grade
at Harwell Middle School
northeast of Edinburg,
has been stable and talk-
ing, but it's too soon to
know the lasting effects of
Monday's shooting, said
Dr. Mark Lieser, a trauma
surgeon at McAllen Medi-
cal Center.
"He has been awake and
alert and stable the entire
time and that bleeding at
this time appears to have
stopped," Lieser said. "He's
in remarkably good spir-
its and he's having an ice
cream sundae for break-
fast this morning."
Nicholas and a 14-year-'
old boy who has not been
identified were in a park-
ing lot that had been con-
verted into a temporary
basketball court behind
the school when they were
shot about 4:45 p.m. Mon-
day. About 50 children
were trying out for the
school's team. The other
boy is reportedly in sta-
ble condition at another
hospital.
The bullet entered the
lower portion of Nicho-
las' chest under his right
arm damaging the lower
portion of his lung, went
through the right half of
his liver and through one
of the bones of his spine
before lodging in the soft
tissue of his back, Lieser
said. "It was probably a
pretty high-velocity round,
which even if it didn't go
right through the spinal
cord went right next to
it, and it's just the energy
from that bullet is going to
cause some damage to the
spinal cord," he said.
Investigators have ques-
tioned three men who
were found on adjacent
ranchland after the shoot-
ing Monday evening. Two
were practicing target
shooting about a half mile
from the school. A third
was an illegal immigrant
with an assault rifle who
was trespassing on the


property. The target shoot-
ers were released, but are
still under investigation.
The other man, charged
with misdemeanor tres-
pass' and poaching, re-
mained in custody. Inves-
tigators didn't know if any
of them fired the shots, but
hoped to have ballistic test
results next week.
Hidalgo County Sheriff
Lupe Trevino said Wednes-
day that investigators were
leaning toward it being a
target shooting incident
rather than a hunting
incident.


ovelegs
With no Texas law pro-
hibiting hunting on pri-
vate land near a school and
high-powered rifles that
can fire more than a mile,
school officials have said
the most immediate way
to protect students might
be-building a cinder-block
wall around two sides of
the school to protect 'it
from flying bullets.
Donna Tijerina, Nicho-
las' mother, said she had,
spoken with the school
district's superintendent
but hadn't had the energy.
to be angry.


In a Sept. 17,2009 photo, a truck drives past burned trees in the Angeles National Forest near
Los Angeles.


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-12A SUNDAY, DECEMBER 18, 2011


'Barefoot Bandit' pleads guilty in court


The Associated Press
COUPEVILLE, Wash. The
young man who gained interna-
tional notoriety as the "Barefoot
Bandit" while evading police in
stolen planes, boats and cars
during a two-year crime spree
pleaded guilty Friday to doz-
ens of state charges that could
keep him in prison for the next
decade.
Wearing handcuffs and an or-
ange jail uniform, Colton Harris-
Moore spoke softly in court and
sat next to his attorneys with
his eyes downcast, looking even
younger than his 20 years.
Several victims and a few cu-
rious citizens watched in Island
County Superior Court, along
with Harris-Moore's aunt.
"He was a menace," Island
County Prosecutor Greg Banks
told the court. "His burglaries
threatened and distressed peo-
ple. People were afraid to leave
their houses."
He pleaded guilty to a total of
16 counts from Island County,
including identity theft, theft of
firearm and residential burglary.
Then the hearing continued with
Harris-Moore pleading guilty to
17 counts from San Juan County.
Hariis-Moore's daring run


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Colton Harris-Moore (left) also known as the "Barefoot Bandit," talks with
his attorney John Henry Browne (right) in Island County Superior Court on
Friday in Coupeville, Wash.


from the law earned him inter-
national fame and a movie deal
to help repay his victims after he
flew a stolen plane from Indi-
ana to the Bahamas in July 2010,
crash-landed it near a mangrove
swamp and was arrested by Ba-
hamian authorities in a hail of
bullets.


Friday's proceedings before
Judge Vickie Churchill consoli-
date cases against Harris-Moore
in three Washington counties,
including Snohomish. He has
already pleaded guilty to federal
charges in Seattle and will be
sentenced for those crimes early'
next year. He will serve his state


- - -- W


and federal sentences at the
same time.
State prosecutors asked for a
nine-and-a-half year sentence.
Browne and attorney Emma
Scanlan, are seeking a six-year
term, citing Harris-Moore's bleak
childhood in a Camano Island
trailer with an alcoholic mother
and a series of her convict boy-
friends. They laid out the details
of his upbringing in psychiatric
and mitigation reports filed with
the court.
Harris-Moore's first conviction
came at age 12, in 2004, for pos-
sessiorn of stolen property, and
according to the reports, his first
experience with burglary came
when he broke into the homes
of his classmates to steal food
because his mother spent most
of her Social Security income on
beer and cigarettes something
she has denied.
Over the next three years he
was convicted of theft, burglary,
malicious mischief and assault,
among other crimes. At one
point he was arrested when a de-
tective posed as a pizza-delivery
driver.
In 2007, the boy was sentenced
'to three years in a juvenile lock-
up after pleading guilty to three
burglary counts in Island Coun-


Manning
The Associated Press

FORT MEADE, Md. Pfc. Bradley
Manning, the young soldier accused
of aiding the enemy by slipping a.
trove of national security secrets to
WikiLeaks, sat quietly at the opening.
session of his pretrial hearing Friday
" as government and defense lawyers.
tangled over whether the presiding
officer could be impartial.
Manning's civilian defense lawyer
argued that the presiding officer,
Paul Almanza, an Army Reserve lieu-
tenant colonel, is biased and should
step aside, but Almanza refused.
Almanza also denied a move to sus-
pend the hearing while,seeking to
appeal Almanza's decision to con-
tinue on the case.
The hearing is to determine


hearing bogs down
whether Manning will face a court- ings began that Almanza was likely
martial on charges that he aided the to make his recommendation on
enemy by leaking hundreds of thou- whether to court-martial Manning
sands of classified military and dip- within eight days after the hearing
lomatic documents. ends. The hearing is expected to last
Almanza is a Justice Department through the weekend and possibly
prosecutor in civilian life, and Man- well into next week.
ning's lawyer said that was reason The decision on whether to go to
enough to step aside. The Justice court-martial will be made by Army
Department is conducting a crimi- Maj. Gen. Michael S. Linnington,
nal investigation targeting WikiLe- commander of the Military District
aks founder Julian Assange. of Washington.
After Almanza denied the request While David Coombs, Manning's,
that he step aside, Manning's lawyers civilian attorney, pushed for Alman-
said they would seek to appeal that za, to step aside, Capt. Ashden Fein,
decision to the Army Court of Crimi- a member of the prosecution team,
nal Appeals. It was unclear when the told the presiding officer, "The Unit-
court would decide whether to hear ed States does not believe you've ex-
the appeal. hibited any bias in any form and that
A U.S. military legal expert told re- you can render a fair and impartial
porters shortly before the proceed- decision."


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ty. But he fled the minimum-se-
curity facility in April 2008 and
was soon back to his old tricks,
breaking into unoccupied vaca-
tion homes, stealing food and
sometimes staying there.
As red-faced investigators re-
peatedly failed to catch him,
his antics escalated: He began
stealing planes from small, rural
airports and crash-landing them
- at least five in' all.
"What was characterized by
the media as the swashbuckling
adventures of a rakish teenager
were in fact the actions of a de-
pressed, possibly suicidal young
man with waxing and waning
post-traumatic stress disorder
(following his first plane crash
in November 2008)," wrote Dr.
Richard S. Adler, a psychiatrist
who evaluated him for the de-
fense lawyers.
Waves of burglaries broke out
on Orcas Island, where Kyle
Ater runs his Homegrown Mar-
ket and Deli, in late 2009 and in
early 2010, after stolen planes
were found at the airport there.
The second time, Harris-Moore
left Ater's new security system
in a utility sink, under a running
faucet. He took cash and a trayWof
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Russia's Mars


ie will crash to Earth


The Associated Press

MOSCOW A Russian spacecraft
bound for a moon of Mars and stuck
in Earth's orbit will come crashing
back next month, but its toxic fuel
and radioactive material on board
will pose no danger of contamina-
tion, the Russian space agency said
Friday.
Between 20 and 30 fragments of
the probe with a total weight of up to
200 kilograms (440 pounds) will sur-
vive the fiery plunge and shower the
Earth's surface, Roscosmos warned
in a statement.
The agency said the unmanned
Phobos-Ground spacecraft will
plummet to Earth between Jan. 6
and Jan. 19, and the rough area of
where the fragments could fall could
only be calculated a few days aheaol
of its plunge.
As of now, it said only that the
probe's fragments could rain down
anywhere along a broad swath be-


tween 51.4 degrees north to 51.4
degrees south, which would include
most of land surface.
While the agency had lost contact
with the probe following its launch
on Nov. 9, this was the first time ac-
knowledged that the $170-million
craft has been lost and will come
crashing down.
Since its November launch the
engineers in Russia and at the Euro-
pean Space Agency have attempted
unsuccessfully to propel it away
from Earths orbit and toward its
target.
Phobos-Ground weighs 13.2 metric
tons (14.6 tons), which includes 11
metric tons (12 tons) of highly toxic
fuel. Experts had warned that if the
fuel has frozen, some could survive
entry into Earth and pose a serious
threat if it falls over populated areas.
But Roscosmos said it is sure that
all fuel will burn on re-entry some
100 kilometers (330,000 feet) above
the ground and pose ho danger. It


said that 10 kilograms (22 pounds)
of Cobalt-57, a radioactive metal
contained in one of the craft's in-
struments, will not pose a threat of
radioactive contamination.
The Phobos-Ground was Russia's
first interplanetary mission since
a botched 1996 robotic mission to
Mars, which failed when the probe
crashed shortly after the launch due
to an engine failure. Mars has two
moons, Phobos and Deimos, and
the latest spacecraft aimed to take
ground samples on Phobos.
It was one of the most challenging
unmanned interplanetary mission
ever. Scientists had hoped that stud-
ies of Phobos' surface could help
solve the mystery of its origin and
shed more light on the genesis of the
solar system. Some believe the cra-
ter-dented moon is an asteroid cap-
tured by Mars' gravity, while others
think it's a piece of debris from when
Mars collided with another celestial
object.


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS FILE
In this Nov. 9 photo, the Zenit-2SB rocket with Phobos-
Grunt (Phobos-Ground) blasts off from its launch pad at the
Cosmodrome Baikonur, Kazakhstan.


Report slams Dutch Catholic church over sex abuse


The Associated Press
THE HAGUE, Nether-
lands--Thousands of chil-
dren suffered sexual abuse
;in Dutch Catholic institu-
tions over the past 65 years,
and church officials knew
about the abuse but failed
to stop it or help victims
because they feared spark-
ing scandals, according to
a long-awaited report re-
deased Friday. The report
Also estimated that one in
10 Dutch children suffered
some form of sexual abuse
more broadly in society.
The findings detailed
some of the most wide-
spread abuse yet linked
to the Catholic church,
which has been under fire
for years over abuse alle-
gations in multiple coun-
tries including the United
States. The Dutch probe
prompted the archbishop
of Utrecht to apologize
to victims on behalf of
the entire Dutch Catholic


organization, saying the
report "fills us with shame
and sorrow."
The abuse ranged from
"unwanted sexual ad-
vances" to rape, the report
said. Abusers numbered in
the hundreds, at least, and
included priests, broth-
ers, pastors and lay people
who worked in religious
orders and congregations.
The number of abuse vic-
tims who spent some of
their youth in church in-
stitutions likely lies some-
where between 10,000 and
20,000, according to the
probe, which went back as
far as 1945.
The commission behind
the investigation was set up
last year under the leader-
ship of former government
minister Wim Deetman,
who said there could be
no doubt church leaders
knew of the problem. "The
idea that people did not
know there was a risk ... is
untenable," he said.


Deetman said abuse
continued in part because
the Catholic church in the
Netherlands was splin-
tered, so bishops and re-
ligious orders sometimes
worked autonomously to
deal with abuse and "did
not hang out their dirty
laundry." However, he
said the commission con-
cluded that "it is wrong
to talk of a culture of si-
lence" by the church as a
whole.
Similar investigations
and reports in the United
States, Canada, Ireland,
Belgium and other coun-
tries also have document-
ed widespread cases of
children suffering at the
hands of Catholic clergy
and others working at
church institutions.
In Ireland alone, judge-
led investigations have
produced four mammoth
reports since 2005 docu-
menting how bishops
shuttled known pedo-


philes throughout Ireland
and to unwitting parishes
in the United States and
Australia. They detailed
how tens of thousands of
children suffered wide-
ranging abuses in work-
house-style residential
schools, and how leaders
of the largest diocese in
Dublin didn't tell police of
any crimes until forced by
the weight of lawsuits in
the mid-1990s.
In September, abuse vic-
tims upset that no high-
ranking Roman Catholic
leaders have been pros-
ecuted for sheltering guilty
priests called on the Inter-
national Criminal Court to
investigate the pope and
top Vatican cardinals for
possible crimes against
humanity. The Vatican
called the move a "ludi-
crous publicity stunt."
The Dutch probe fol-
lowed allegations of re-
peated incidents of abuse
at one cloister that spread


to claims from Catholic
institutions across the
country.
The investigating com-
mission received some
1,800 complaints of abuse
at Catholic schools, semi-
naries and orphanages. It
then conducted a broader
survey of the general pop-
ulation for a more com-
prehensive analysis of the
scale and nature of sexual
abuse of minors in the
church and elsewhere.
Based on a survey of
more than 34,000 people,


the commission estimated
that one in 10 Dutch chil-
dren suffered some form
of abuse broadly in soci-
ety. The number doubled
to 20 percent of children
who spent part of their
youth in an institution like
an orphanage or boarding
school whether Catholic
or not.
Bert Smeets, an abuse
victim, said the report did
not go far enough in inves-
tigating and outlining in
precise detail exactly what
happened.


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European debt tensions mount


The Associated Press

DUBLIN Ireland's economy
shrank by an unexpectedly large 1.9
percent in the third quarter, part of
a litany of bad financial news across
Europe that has renewed wor-
ries about the continent's ability to
survive its debt crisis.
The report from Ireland's Central
Statistics Office on Friday dashed
forecasts of only a minor drop in
economic activity and raised doubts
about the country's capacity to meet
deficit-fighting targets through pain-
ful cuts.
Elsewhere, Spain's central bank
reported that debt levels for the
country's 17 regions have soared 22
percent over the past year. EU offi-
cials in Brussels warned that private
creditors were resisting EU efforts to
write off 100 billion ($130 billion) in
Greek debts.
And in Portugal, the main oppo-
sition party refused to support the
government's plan to amend the
constitution to include a budget lim-
it. All 17 members of the eurozone
are supposed to make such commit-
ments as part of the bloc's week-old


plan to enshrine spending controls
in a new treaty, a draft of which was
sent to governments on Friday. Talks
on the new treaty were to start Tues-
day, with a second round in early
January.
Until now, EU leaders have held
up Ireland as an example of how a
country can keep growing its econ-
omy while simultaneously sucking
money out of it through spending
cuts and tax hikes. Ireland's economy
was performing better than those of
Greece and Portugal, the other two
European nations to have received
an international bailout.
But Ireland, midway through a
seven-year deficit-fighting program
that requires at least modest growth
to meet its targets, said its gross do-
mestic product fell 1.9 percent in the
July-September period the worst
quarterly fall in the eurozone.
Economists had expected a drop
of only around 0.5 percent following
two quarters of gains.
The third-quarter drop means Irish
growth is averaging just 0.7 percent
so far this year. Economists said they
doubted that Ireland could rebound
sufficiently in the current quarter, if


at all, to meet the government's mod-
est target of 1 percent GDP growth.
The European Union and Inter-
national Monetary Fund last year
extended a potential 67.5 billion
($88 billion) line of credit to Ireland.
Greece received its own bailout in
May 2010, Portugal in April 2011.
As part of its deal, the Irish prom-
ised to rein in their deficit to the eu-
rozone's 3 percent limit by 2015. Ire-
land posted an EU-record deficit of
32 percent of GDP in 2010 but hopes
to reduce it to 10.1 percent this year.
All sides agree that Ireland can-
not hope to meet the 2015 goal if its
economy doesn't grow sufficiently.
Alan McQuaid, chief economist
at Bloxham Stockbrokers in Dublin,
said Ireland would "do well" to reach
0.5 percent growth this year "given
the deteriorating world economic
backdrop and the fall-off in global
demand."
David Begg, general secretary of the
Irish Congress of Trade Unions rep-
resenting about a third of Ireland's 2
million-strong work force, said the
government's austerity program was
too severe and "making recovery al-
most impossible."


THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Euro sculpture stands in front of the European Central
Bank in Frankfurt, Germany on Friday.


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Marianna vs. Pensacola



Bulldogs rally for crucial district win


MARKSKINNER/FLORIDAN
Marianna's Quay Royster looks to pass the ball ahead during a game this
season.


BY DUSTIN KENT
dkent@jcfloridan.com
Down 16-0 and faced with the
prospect of an 0-2 start in Dis-
trict 1-4A, the Marianna Bull.-
dogs responded Friday night like
a team with its back against the
wall.
The Bulldogs dug themselves
out of the hole and fought back
to pick up a crucial win over the
Pensacola Crusaders 51-46 Fri-
day night at home.
Marianna evened its district
mark at 1-1 with the victory and
got right back in the mix in the
race for the league's top seed in
the district tournament, which
the Bulldogs will host.
Things looked bleak early, how-
ever, as the 'Dawgs didn't have
the look of a team that wanted a
win, and the Crusaders took full
advantage.
Jon Jon Burkptt made two 3-
pointers and converted two


Follow us on
Twitter
-




@JCFSports

driving lay-ups to give the Cru-
saders a 16-0 edge with 2:21 left
in the first period.
An offensive putback by An-
thony Speights gave Marianna
its first points of the night with
1:55 on the first quarter clock.
A 3-pointer by Quay Royster
cut the deficit to 11 at the end
of the period, and in the second
quarter it was all Bulldogs.
Royster added a putback and
another 3-pointer to trim the
margin to six, and DJ Gran-
berry finished a lay-up to make


it 20-16.
Another 3-pointer,by Royster
cut it to one at 22-21, and Spei-
ghts' triple with 1:53 remaining
gave the Bulldogs their first lead
of the night at 24-22.
Granberry capped off the 19-2
Marianna run with a basket in
the waning seconds to put the
Bulldogs up 26-22 at the half.
The Crusaders settled back
into a rhythm in the third and
eventually regained the lead on
a driving bucket by Emon Smith
to make it 34-32 with 3:08 left in
the period.
But Royster responded with
a basket with a minute left and
Trae' Pringley hit Marianna's fifth
3-pointer of the night as time ex-
pired to put MHS up 37-34 going
into the fourth.
Pensacola Catholic went back
ahead with four quick points to

See BULLDOGS, Page 3B


IMALONE VS. SNERDS




Jackson County dominance


Malone makes it three straight

against Jackson County foes


BY DUSTIN KENT
dkent@jcfloridan.com
MALONE The Malone Tigers.
made it 3 for 3 in Jackson County
match-ups this season with a
66-45 victory over the Sneads Pi-
rates on Thursday night.
After notching road wins over
county foes Cottondale and
Marianna earlier in the season,
the Tigers played host to Sneads
on Thursday and used an ex-
plosive second half effort to run
away from the Pirates.
Malone moved to 8-0 with the
win, using runs of 12-1 and 13-
2 in the second half to blow the
game open.
Chai Baker had 17 points to
lead the Tigers including 13 in
the second half and Ty Baker
added 16.
John Locke, who came off the
bench in the first quarter after
missing the Pirates' previous
game due to sickness, led Sneads
with 21 points.
"In the second half, we played
pretty well," Malone coach Ste-
ven Welch said after the game.
"We cleaned up some stuff of-
fensively, and we didn't foul as
much defensively as we did. in
the first half.
"I thought we were taking too
many threes in the first half, but
we attacked the rim a lot bet-
ter in the second half. We were
able to get some steals and that
helped us get out in transition


and get some lay-ups. It was a
good win. Sneads is a good team.
They're tough."
Sneads fell to 5-3 with the loss.
Malone got off to a quick start,
as a basket byTy Baker, a 3-point-
er by Chai Baker, and a lay-up by
Antwain Johnson .off of a dish
from LaDarius McElroy made it
7-2 two minutes into the game.
But the Pirates started to draw
even when Locke entered the
game, as the senior knocked
down a jumper, got an offensive
put-back, and added two free
throws to cut the lead to four at
14-10 at the end of the period.
Locke nailed a 3-pointer to
start the second quarter, and
a put-back by Sheron McMil-
lian gave Sneads its first lead at
15-14.
But Malone answered with 11
straight to go back up 10, with
Ty Baker making a three, getting
an offensive put-back, and then
adding two straight two-handed
dunks to make it 24-15.
However, Locke pulled his
team back in it again with six late
points to close the half and cut
the margin to five at 28-23.
A basket by Devin Hayes and
a short pull-up by Aaron Green
to start the third brought the Pi-
rates back to within a point, but
the Tigers responded with yet
another of their patented spurts.


See DOMINANCE, Page 3B Malone's Chai Baker shoots a jumper during a game this season.


Sneads vs. Liberty County


Pirates bounce



back, beat Liberty


BYDUSTIN KENT
dkent@jcfloridan.com
The Sneads Pirates bounced
back from a tough loss to Malo-
ne on Thursday night with a 68-
45 road victory over the Liberty
County Bulldogs on Friday night
in Bristol.
Devin Hayes had a career night
for Sneads with 26 points, while
Sharon McMillian gave the Pi-
rates.13 points off the bench.
John Locke also chipped in 12
points.
The Pirates lost 66-45 in Malo-
ne against the Tigers on Thurs-


day, but they got back on the
winning side Friday, using an
18-4 second period to blow the
game open and pull away.
"To be honest, I think the
Malone game took a little bit out
of us because we were very slug-
gish to start the game," Sneads
coach Kelvin Johnson said after
the game. "We missed some easy
shots and were just having a hard
time getting it going. But I think
the second quarter was a little bit
better for us. Devin Hayes just

See PIRATES, Page 3B


..- !71,








MARK SKINNER/FLORIDAN
Sneads' John Locke goes in for a
lay-up during a game this season.


Marianna Football


Bulldogs hopes to have


new coach before spring


BY DUSTIN KENT
dkent@jcfloridan.com
Marianna High School Princi-
pal Mary Sue Neves said Friday
that she hoped to hire a new
head football coach for the Bull-
dogs by February, giving the new
coach time to plan and run a full
spring practice.
MHS removed former 'head
coach Steve DeWitt on Wednes-
day after three seasons as the
Bulldogs coach.
Neves declined to mention any
possible candidates to replace
DeWitt, but said she was thank-
ful for the job that the former
coach did.


"I appreciate coach DeWitt's
service the last three years as the
coach. He did work hard," she
said. "I just felt like we needed
a change and that we needed
to go in a new direction. He's
a good man. It's hard making
these decisions, but I have to do
what's best for the school and
our students."
The next step will be advertis-
ing the position for prospective
candidates, though Neves said it
was still to be determined if the
next coach would also be ath-
letic director as DeWitt was.

See COACH, Page 3B


KORNEGAY'S MEETING
WITH JACK WINGATE
9B


CHIPOLA FORD
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-12B SUNDAY, DECEMBER 18,2011


SPORTS


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Chipola Women's Basketball



Lady Indians win big going into break


13th-ranked
Chipola cruises to
fifth straight win

BY DUSTIN KENT
dkent@jcfloridan.com
The No. 13 Chipola
Lady Indians picked up
their fifth straight victory
Friday night at home,
demolishing The Rock
88-30 in their final game
before the Christmas
break.
With the win, the Lady
Indians improved to 11-3
on the season.
Jeniece Johnson had 17
points to lead Chipola, with
Shanay Corbett adding 11
and Ayanna Colvin 10.
Chipola led 39-14 at
the half and continued
its dominance into the
second 20 minutes.
Lady Indians coach
David Lane expressed
some displeasure with
his team's consistency in


its win over Brevard on
Wednesday night, but
Friday was a different
matter.
"I thought we played
much better, especially
in the second half," the
coach said. "I thought in
the first half offensively we
really weren't that good,
but in the second half we
had better balance and
better effort. I feel better
after this one than I did on
Wednesday just because
of the effort.
"The Friday game before
the break we knew would
be tough mentally, but
I thought (the players)
handled it well. For an
hour and a half, they
were able to play sound
basketball. That's what
you want in that situation,
to limit distractions and
keep focus, and for the
most part we did that."
The Lady Indians; also
ranked fourth in the state,
will return to action on


Dec. 30 against Darton
College in Americus,
Ga., to begin the season's
second half.
Lane said that, all things
considered, he would
consider the first half of
the year to be a success.
"The mistakes that we
made in losing those three
games were pretty good
teaching tools for us," the
coach said. "We learned
that if we make those same
mistakes during games,
we're not going to be very
successful in conference
play. The kids understand
that. They see we have that
potential to not play well
and get beat.
"They have to keep that
in the back of their minds
every day in practice. If
they're not constantly
working at it and paying
attention to it, we're
going to struggle. If we
keep getting better and
improving on those things,
we'll be in good shape."


MARKSKINNER/FLORI
Chipola's O'Neal Session brings the ball up the court during a game this season.


Cottondale Basketball


HHornets take seventh straight win


MARKSKINNER/FLORIDAN
Cottondale's Sheldon Vann puts up a shot in a game this
season.


BY DUSTIN KENT
dkent@jcfloridan.com /
The Cottondale Hornets
picked up their seventh
straight victory Friday
night in Bainbridge, Ga.,
beating Miller County, Ga.,
51-38, in their first of two
games in the Christmas
tournament.
The Hornets (8-1) did
so thanks to a 20-5 third
period that helped blow
open a close game in the
first half.
Cottondale led by just
a point at the end of the
first two quarters, but the
dominant third quarter
proved the difference in
the game.
"We came out a little
sluggish early. The bus


"In the fourth quarter,; we did a goodjob of justplaying defense and
maintaining the lead. We had a chance to stretch it out a couple times and
didn't take advantage, but we didn't let them cut into it either.... I was proud of
how we played."
Chris Obert,
Cottondale head coach


ride might have slowed us
down. We were running a
little late because the game
was early," Hornets coach
Chris Obert said after the
game. "In the second half,
we came out and played
a little better and we were
able to pressure them a
little bit and get them to
turn it over.
"We were able to knock
down a few shots and get
some momentum go-


ing. In the fourth quarter,
we did a good job of just
playing defense and main-
taining the lead. We .had
a chance to stretch it out
a couple times and didn't
take advantage, but we
didn't let them cut into it
either. They had an ath-
letic team. I was proud of
how we played."
Jacquez Walker led the
Hornets with 13 points,
while DJ Roulhac added


11, Jerrod Blount nine, and
SheldonVann eight.
* The Hornets were sched-
uled to play Thomas
County Central on Satur-
day night before return-
ing home Tuesday and
Thursday to host the Boys
Christmas Classic.
Cottondale will play
Blountstown on Tuesday
and Holmes County on
Thursday, with both games
tipping at 7:30 p.m.


Malone Basketball


Bainbridge deals Malone first loss Malone girls


BY DUSTIN KENT
dkent@jefloridan.com
The Malone Tigers suf-
fered their first loss of the
season Friday night in
Bainbridge, Ga., falling to
the Bainbridge Bearcats,
73-47.
,It was the first of two
weekend games for the
Tigers in the Christmas'
tournament, with anoth-
er heavy duty challenge
against Valdosta set for
Saturday night. While the
Tigers (8-1) had dominated
their competition through
the first part of the season,
they met their match in the
4A Bearcats, who dominat-
ed with pressure defense
and offensive rebounding.
Bainbridge forced the
typically steady Malone


ball-handlers into 24
turnovers, and pounded
the glass for 22 offensive
rebounds.
"We didn't play very well.
At the same time, their
pressure really bothered
us," Malone coach Ste-
ven Welch said after the
game, his team's second
in a row, after a home win
over Sneads on Thursday.
"They're a more mature
'team than us, physically
tougher, and more ma-
ture as far as age. They're
a senior heavy team, and
they really hurt us on the
boards."
The game was the second
of a six games in an eight
day stretch for the Tigers,
whowill get one day off be-
fore playing a district game


Monday at home against
Central, their fourth game
in five days.
Welch said that Friday's
game was a tough task
coming back after a coun-
ty game Thursday to face
such a talented opponent.
"I felt like we might have
been a little dead-legged
early after (Thursday
night). That was a county
game, and we get up for
them and all that," the
coach said. "We went (to
Bainbridge) and played
hard. We played with the
same energy most of the
game that we've played in
some of these other games.
But you can't take that
same energy into a game
like that against a team of
.that caliber.


"We played basically
with the same level of en-
ergy we've been playing
with the last couple of
weeks, which is fine. But
going against a team like
that, it's not enough."
Bainbridge went up
17-7 in the first quarter,
and led 33-18 'at half-
time before extending
the lead to 20 in the third
quarter.
"They were just a lot
better than us and they
wore us down," Welch
said. "They're good. Give
them credit."
Chai Baker had 23
points to lead Malone,
with Ty Baker adding 10.
Paul iChukes had
19 points to lead the
Bearcats.


race past Sneads


BY DUSTIN KENT
dkent@jcfloridan.com
The Malone Lady Tigers
moved to 9-2 on the sea-
son Thursday night with
a 76-55 home victory over
the Sneads Lady Pirates in
Malone.
Curteeona Brelove had
26 points to lead the Lady
Tigers, with Olivia Daniels
adding 18 and Venisha
Hearns contributing 11 to
the cause.
La'Tilya Baker had 25
points and 11 assists to
lead Sneads, with Tashar-
ica McMillon adding 18
points, 10 rebounds, and
eight assists.


Malone led 19-15 after
one quarter and extended
the lead to 13 at 40-27 at
the half.
Sneads, which fell to 4-
6 on the season with the
loss, was never able to se-
riously threaten in the sec-
ond half:
"I think we did pretty
well," Lady Tigers coach
Byron Williams said of
his team. "A win is always
good. Giving up 55 points,
we really didn't play the
kind of defense I want.
"But we shot the ball
well, got some steals and
were able to get our of-
fense going."


Graceville Girls Basketball


Lady Tigers can't keep up with perfect Ponce De Leon


BY DUSTIN KENT
dkent@jcfloridan.com
The Ponce De Leon Lady
Pirates kept their perfect
season intact Thursday
night at home, moving to
13-0 on the year by dealing
the Graceville Lady Tigers
their second District 3-1A
defeat of the season.
It was a convincing 47-22
victory for PDL, which was
led by Jazz Flock's 11 points
and Ashley Harper's 10.
Tiara Sorey had five
points to lead the Lady Ti-
gers, who struggled to con-
vert on offense all night.
"When your leading scor-
er gets five points and your
three leading scorers go 3
for 29 from the field, you're
not going to beat anybody,"
Graceville coach Jon Habali
said after the game. "Right
now, we're just a dysfunc-
tional basketball team. We
have no consistency and
Jour intensity isn't there.


"We can figure it out at
home and get up for those
games, but on the road we
lack the intensity and hus-
tle that we need."
The Lady Tigers' previ-
ous district loss was on the
road against Cottondale on
Dec. 8.
In that game, Graceville
was held to just 28 points
in a 29-28 loss.
"We've played four or five
road games against quality
opponents this year and
haven't scored more than
30 points in any of them,"
Habali said. "The schedule
doesn't get any easier, so
we're going to have to fig-
ure it out over the Christ-
mas break and hopefully
improve."
PDL jumped out to a 10-3
lead to start the game and
carried a 26-13 lead into
the half.
The Lady Pirates' defense
forced Graceville into 21


turnovers on the night. us into a faster pace and
"Their pressure forced we didn't handle it well,"




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Habali said. "When we did didn't attack and capitalize
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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Dominance
From Page 1B
Chai Baker scored a bas-
ket, added another off of
a long bounce pass from
McElroy for a lay-up, and
then knocked down a cor-
ner jump shot to make it
34-27 Malone.
A tip-in by Austin Wil-
liams and a bucket by Ty
Baker pushed the lead to
40-28 with 3:33 left in the
period.
The lead was 14 entering
the fourth, but the Pirates
scored the first five points
of the fourth to get to with-
in single digits, with Locke


Monday Night High Rollers
Team Standings
Dec. 12
W-L
1) Adam's Funeral Home 34.5-21.5
2) Marianna Office Supply 31.5-24.5
3) Crash & Burn 27-29
4) Gutter Huggers 26-30
5) Bruce's Crew 25.5-30.5
6) Smith's Supermarket 23.5-32.5
High Team Game Bruce's Crew: 901
High Team Series Adam's Funeral Home:
S2579
High Game Female Amie Kain: 191
* High Game Male Aaron Walker: 197
High Series Female Amie Kain: 516
High Series Male Aaron Walker: 567

Tuesday Morning Coffee League
Team Standings
Dec. 13
W-L
1) Down Home Dental Center 49-23
2) Gazebo 46-26-
3) The A Team 44.5-27.5
4) Champion Tile 44-28
5) Jim's Buffet & Grill 34-38
6) James & Sikes 32.5-39.5
7) Marianna Metal 31-41
8) Kindel Awards 31-41
9) Pacers. 30-42
10) Marianna Animal Hospital 18-54
High Team Game: Gazebo: 959
High Team Series: Gazebo: 2726
High Game Female: Annette Land: 196
n High Game Male: Norman Wheeler: 210
High Series Female: Annette Land: 532
High Series Male: Don Foley: 578

Tuesday Night Mixed League
Team Standings
Dec. 13


1) Backwoods Bowlers
2) We're Back


W-L
48-20
42-26


making a 3-pointer and
Green a lay-up off of a steal
to make it 47-38.
But the Tigers answered
with a free throw by Ty
Baker, a steal by Williams
that led to a Chai Baker
dunk, another free throw
by McElroy, and a bucket
by Johnson to make it
53-40.
McElroy followed that
with a conventional 3-
point play, with Williams
adding a put-back, and
then getting a steal and
finding McElroy streaking
down the court for another
lay-up to make it 60-40
with 2:29 to play.
McElroy scored 10 points


on the night, while Hayes
was the second leading
scorer for Sneads with
eight.


Follow us on
Facebook


Jackson County
Floridan


3) James Gang 35-33
4) Frank & Marie +2 33.5-34.5
5) D&D & D 33-35
6) Oak Creek Honey 33-35
7) All State 27.5-40.5
8) Zero Cool 20-48
n High Game Handicap: We're Back: 886
High Series Handicap: Oak Creek Honey:
2597
High Game Men: Jason Kindelspire: 243
High Game.Women: Jean Brantley: 193
n High Series Men: Jason Kindelspire: 685'
n High Series Women: Dale Reynolds: 463

Wednesday Night Mixed League
Team Standings
Dec. 14


1) Nina's Embroidery
2) Here For The Beer
3) Fireballs
4) 2 Pair Of Nutz
5) Hollis Body Shop
6) Mr. Bingo
7) Marianna Metal
8) Grice & Son Septic
9) Melvin Painting
10) Try Hards


W-L
41.5-22.5
37-27
37-27
35-29
32-32
30-34
30-34
29-35
25.5-38.5'
23-41


Chipola Men's League
Team Standings
Dec. 15
W-L
1) Marianna Office Supply 37-27
2) Team No. 5 37-27
3) No.7 36-28
4) Three & a Half Men 35-29
5) 4 the Birds 32-32
6) Marianna Truss 28-36
7) Ouzts 19-45
a High Team Game: Team No. 5: 936
High Team Series: Marianna Office Supply:
2609
High Men Game: G-Baby: 279
) High Men Series: Al Pumphrey: 662


Sports Briefs
High School Boys Basketball basketball teams are off this week for the
Christmas break.
Monday Central at Malone, 6


p.m.
Tuesday-- Blountstown at Cottondale,
7:30 p.m.; Malone vs. Holmes County
in Cottondale, 6 p.m.; Marianna at Bay,
5:30 and 7 p.m.; Tallavanna Christian at
Sneads, 5 p.m.
Thursday Holmes County at Cotton-
dale, 7:30 p.m.; Malone vs. Blountstown
in Cottondale, 6 p.m.


High School Girls Basketball
Monday Sneads at Marianna, 5
p.m.; Central at Malone, 5 p.m.; Holmes
County at Cottondale, 6 and 7 p.mr
Tuesday- Blountstown at Cottondale,
4:30 p.m.; Sneads at Liberty County, 4:30
p.m.
Wednesday Rutherford at Marianna,
6 and 7 p.m.; Blountstown at Cottondale,
4:30 p.m.

Chipola Basketball
Both the Chipola men's and women's


Kids' Christian Basketball League
Upward Sports, a Christian sports
league for children, is coming to Victory
Baptist Church in Sneads.
Upward Sports teaches sport funda-
mentals in an environment of healthy
competition, helping kids to develop
skills for the sports arena and values for
life. Victory Baptist Church offers bas-
ketball for kids pre-K4 to sixth grade.
The deadline to register is Jan. 16,
which is the first week of practices.
Interested parties should call VictOry
Baptist Church today at 850-593-6699 for
more information or to register.

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 P.O. Box 520
Marianna, FL 32447.


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Bulldogs
From Page 1B
to start the final period,
but a bank shot by fresh-
man guard Shaquarious
Baker put the Bulldogs
back up with 4:31 to play,
and Speights added an of-
fensive rebound and put-
back moments later after
a Crusaders turnover.
A free throw by Catho-
lic's Michael Burkhardt cut


Coach
From Page 1B


"We have not
that," Neves
"Sometimes
want to be the


decided
said.
coaches
AD and


some do not want that
extra responsibility.
First, we need to see who
applies, go through the
interviews, and see who,
is the best candidate for
this job."
The principal outlined
the basic parameters of


the margin to 44-42 with
1:39 to play, but Pringley
knocked down two clutch
free throws on a one-and-
one with 48.8 seconds
left, and Baker added two
more to extend the lead to
sixwith 41.9 to play.
After a Crusaders basket
by Clarke Berry, Baker gave
the Bulldogs six straight
free throw makes with two
more to make it 50-44 with
28.6 seconds to play.
Catholic was unable to


what she was looking for
with the new coach.
"We want someone
who runs a strong
weightlifting program,
and someone who has
a strong disciplinary
program," Neves said.
"We want someone that
will work very hard to
make this program very
successful."
The Bulldogs finished
5-5 in 2011 and went
12-19 over the past three
seasons with no playoff
appearances.


convert on its next two
possessions, and the Bull-
dogs hung on for the win.
Royster finished with
14 points to lead'MHS,
with Pringley adding nine,
Granberryeight, andBaker
and Speights seven each.
Burkett had 19 points to
lead the Crusaders.
The Bulldogs will next
be in action Tuesday when
they step out of district to
go on the road against Bay
High at 7 p.m.


Pirates
From Page 1B
had a great game for us."
With the win, the Pirates
moved to 6-3 on the
season.
They'll be back in
action Tuesday when they
play host to Tallavanna
Christian at 5 p.m., before
the Christmas break.
Sneads will return from
the break on Jan. 3 for a
road game against the
Marianna Bulldogs.


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WWW.JCFLORIDAN.COM
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Bowling Standings


---


SUNDAY, DECEMBER 18, 2011 3Br


tW itOllim AkLI


SPORTS






JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Top 10% in the Nation for
Coronary Interventional Excellence 2011

Lori Scussel, RN, Vascular Screening Program. is part of a nationally recognized team of highly trained professionals who
provide the best coronary care in the region. As the area's only locally owned and not-for-proht hospital, SAMC has invested
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-14B SUNDAY, DECEMBER 18, 2011







JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


M10


I1


~,1~jU


I)


Two Locations To Better Serve


Our Customers With The Same


Great Management & Staff


~ Owner, Luke Shores -


SERVICES WE PROVIDE

Oil Changes Rear End and Differential Services

Transmission Fluid Services Tire Sales 2 & 4 Wheel Alignments

Tire Repairs Shocks/Struts/Front End Parts Starters

Alternators Water Pumps Timing Belts Power Steering Repair

Motor Mounts Front and Rear Brakes.* Belts/Pulley Repair

Tire Mounts/Balances/Rotate Other Minor Motor Repair


Also at Cobb's 2

U-Haul Rentals, U-Haul Supplies & Trailer Hitches


I As the holidays approach, more than ever, our
Zl^ + thoughts turn gratefully to those who have made
INS ... i \ our progress possible.


It is an Honor to be chosen Jackson County's
2011 Best Oil Change and Best Tire Store and
also #1 Auto Mechanic in 2010. We will strive to
continue giving you the best mechanic services!!


LUKe nores
Luke has been with Cobb Front End for 10 years, the last
four as Owner. He is an A.S.E. Certified Mechanimc and has
invested man\ hours in continuing education classes. Luke
is married to Amanda Shores. The\ have three children:.
Cad.-b. Hannah. and Nehemiah. Amanda eniosi being
a stay at home mom and is 'ery actie in the children's
school and extracurricular actii ties.


Davidu auires
David has been with Cobb Front End for twenty-six years. He
\vas the Oner of Cobb Front End from 2001-2007. In 2007 he
sold the business to his son. Luke Shores. Da\ id continues to
%%ork hard as the manager of Cobb's 2 and is a %ial part of the
business. Da\id and his wife. Renee. also hase one daughter.
Kimberly S Pleas. Hair Stylist and owner of Blo%,n A\.ay Hair
Salon located neut door to Cobb's. Kimberly is mamed to Trey
Pleas. Bank Manager at Suntrust do%\ ntow n.


Renee Griffin Shores
Renee has been with Cobb's for ten years, serving as
the Bookkeeper and Secretary. Prior to this she was a
kindergarten teacher at Golson Elementary for seventeen
years. Renee feel' blessed to be able to work with her
husband and son and finds -working wilh the public to be
extremely rewarding


Bobby Barnes
Bobby h:a been itth Cobb' fIour ten
years He bnngs Ath him trenr-fie
)eari e penence from his pre' iou-.
emploer. Fire.ione in Manannr
Bobb', has esteni..e e.penence in all
kind, of motor work He i married Io
Jelainm Barnes Manager at One NMl1i,
Fmancial in Marianna The h.,ae onew
son. Chn< Barrne


Matthen Klesler
Ntarthe, ha, been ,iith Cobb'5 for five
,eard Pnor to ithi he worked at Tire
Kjncdom ini Tallahassec. FL. MNatnhe%
h.. been a great asset to the business.
He operate tihe Cobb'. 2 locialon on
Saturday ; from S3a 12pm doing light
dur., .u..t, cr. i.c repair, and reriring U-
Haul, He i married io Nicole Ri'.era
Klenier. sho h, a lacjher at Grand Ridge
Middle Scho.l Thea hae ,one daughter.
Audrey c.een month' old.


(7 -'?' '
K"'a,.iii'"


Michael Kinard
After graduaung from the Chipola
College Automotle Program in Ma.'
2011. Michael joined the Cobb'* team-
He is an A S.E. Certified Tech and looks
forwaMd to a long career ,ith the Cobb
Front End family. He enjoys his work
in automotie repair and finds great
saustacLion in helping people Michael
is trenty-twvo years old and a resident of
Grand Ridge. F1 Michael's parents are
Chnritina mnglield and John Kinard.


Skeeler Redmon
- Skeeter is the neawesi member of the
Cobb's team He &as previously] part
owner aid operator of Outlaw Race P.arb
and SWR Riacing. Inc More recently.
he was employed as a mechanic at
Marianna Tire Pros Hihexpertie in Tire
Sales and Service i a great addition to
the Cobb Front End ilarf His family ha.
been acmte in the mdustry for forri ,ears
and Skeeler ha' lifleen Nears e\penence
in the business Skeeter is mamed to
Karen Powell Redmon She is a 3rd
grade teacher at Daj spnng Chnutian
Academ) They ha'N e tro ions. D.lan
and Luca, The', are aciie members' o
Damascu. Free Will Bpri't Church


I-. 'I0 ---


Come See Us. We Appreciate

and Value Your Busiv"'S


SUNDAY, DECEMBER 18, 2011 5B


.,.


(I


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43 CNN2 HLN News Clark Howard HLN News Clark Howard HLN News Prime
45 CNN Newsroom Gupta CNN Sunday Momrning State of the Union Fareed Zakaria GPS Reliable Sources (N) State of the Union Fareed Zakaria GPS |Next List Newsroom Your Money (N) CNN Newsroom (N) CNN Newsroom (N) CNN Newsroom (N)
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SUNDAY EVENING / LATE NIGHT DECEMBER 18, 2011
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MONDAY MORNING / AFTERNOON DECEMBER 19, 2011
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49 HGTV Clever Ba tle, Kitchen Kitchen Bathtastib! Bathtastlcl My First First Place First Place Designed House Hunters First Place FIrst Place FirstPlace FirstPlace FirstPlace FirstPlace First Place FlrstPlace First Place FirstPlace First PIace First Place
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99 SPEED Monster Jam NASCAR Hall of Fame NASCAR Hall Iof Fame NASCAR Hall of Fame CarMD |PaldProg. British Touring Car German Touring Cars Auto Racing Car Crazy On Edge MonsterJanm HotRod Gearz Pimp, Ride PImp, Ride


MONDAY EVENING / LATE NIGHT DECEMBER 19, 2011
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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


S-6B SUNDAY, DECEMBER 18, 2011


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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN +* www.jcfloridan.com


]ETETRINMlINT


SUNDAY, DECEMBER 18,2011 7BF


Entertainment Outlook



Clooney vs. Gosling:



Who should win?


The Associated Press

BEVERLY HILLS, Calif. George Cloo-
ney vs. Ryan Gosling... it really is a matter
of personal preference, isn't it? And may-
be it's a generational thing, too.
Both actors are sexy and gorgeous, of
course, but both also have chosen dif-
ficult film roles that intentionally play
down their looks. Both ooze movie-star
charisma but both have displayed versa-
tility, as well.
And both will be competing in the
category of best actor in a drama at the
Golden Globe Awards on Jan. 15; nomina-
tions were announced Thursday morn-
ing. Clooney is up for "The Descendants,"
in which he plays a father struggling to
raise his two daughters while his wife is
in a coma; Gosling is up for "The Ides of
March," in which he plays a cunning cam-
paign strategistfor a democratic presiden-
tial hopeful... played by Clooney. (Gosling
also received a nomination for best actor
in a comedy for playing a ladies man in
"Crazy, Stupid, Love.")
Perhaps a little tale of the tape can help
us determine an early winner:
AGE: Clooney just turned 50 this year;
Gosling is 31.
HEIGHT: Clooney is 5-foot-10; Gosling is
6-foot-1.
HOMETOWN: Clooney was born in Lex-
ington, Ky.; Gosling grew up in Cornwall,
Ontario, Canada.
MOST IMPRESSIVE PERFORMANCE: For
Clooney, it's so hard to choose, simply be-
cause he's been around longer and made
more movies. Maybe "Syriana" (see be-
low) because it was so demanding both
physically and emotionally. But man, is
he great in "Michael Clayton." As for Gos-
ling, he had to dig deep for "The Believer"
(2001), in which he played a Jewish man
who becomes an anti-Semitic skinhead. It
was an early indication of his vast talent.
But man, is he great in "Blue Valentine."
MOST OUT-THERE PERFORMANCE: Cloo-
ney showed his goofy side as a smooth-
talking escaped convict in the Coen


brothers' 2000 comedy "0 Brother, Where
Art Thou?" Gosling fell in love with a life-
sized doll named Bianca in 2007's "Lars
and the Real Girl."
BRUSHES WITH OSCAR: Clooney packed
on the pounds, grew a shaggy beard and
became virtually unrecognizable to play
a CIA operative in 2005's "Syriana," which
earned him the Academy Award for best
supporting actor. That same year, he also
was nominated for directing and co-writ-
ing the TV news drama "Good Night, and
Good Luck." Since then, he's earned two
other best-actor nominations: for "Mi-
chael Clayton" (2007) and "Up in the Air"
(2009). Gosling was a surprise nominee
for 2006's "Half Nelson" not because he
was undeserving, far from it, but because
it was such a small, little-known film. He
played a middle-school teacher with a.
drug problem.
- EMBARRASSING BEGINNINGS: Cloo-
ney rocked the mullet in the mid-'80s on
the sitcom "The Facts of Life," where he
played a handyman named George. Gos-
ling was a member of "The Mickey Mouse
Club" in the early 1990s, around the same
time as Justin Timberlake, Britney Spears
and Christina Aguilera.
"SEXIEST MAN ALIVE" STATUS: Clooney
has the rare distinction of winning the an-
nual honor from People magazine twice:
in 1997 and 2006. Gosling hasn't won -
yet but this year's winner, Bradley Coo-
per, has conceded that Gosling deserved
the title more than he did.
OFF-SCREEN ROMANCES: Cl.ooney is
divorced from actress Talia Balsam and
has dated model Lisa Snowdon, former
reality show contestant and cocktail wait-
ress Sarah Larson and actress Elisabetta
Canalis. He is now dating former WWE
star Stacy Keibler. Gosling previously
dated his "Notebook" co-star McAdams
and has been linked most recently to Eva
Mendes.
THE WINNER: A tie. While Clooney will
probably win on Golden Globe night,
Gosling is so hot these days he seems
unstoppable.


q : Could you please help me?
I would like to buy DVDs of
"Mama's Family." I have one DVD
that as only snippets of different shows
from the 1980s.
N.J.M., Augusta, Kan.
Answer: Since you wrote me a letter
instead of an email, I don't know if you
have computer access. If not, you'll need
some help.
The first two seasons of "Mama's Fam-
ily" are available on DVD from Amazon.
com. The sitcom premiered on NBC in


Dear Annie: I am 18 and had been
seeing casually a 15-year-old girl who
lives down the street. We were mostly
friends, although she hinted that she
wanted something more out of the
relationship.
'When I turned 18, my father had a
serious talk with me about the responsi-
bilities associated with becoming a legal
adult. One area of discussion included
dating minors and some of the possible
consequences. After listening to Dad,
I decided it was better to break off my
friendship with this girl, telling her that I
was busy with high-school sports and a
part-time job.
Should I have handled it differently? .
CONFUSED 18-YEAR-OLD

Dear Confused: We are impressed


Bridge

If you and your partner can use the suit-pref-
erence signals we will look at today, you will be
held in high esteem by your peers.
How should the declarer-play arid defense go
in this four-spade contract after West leads the
club king?
South's jump to game is normal, but with such
a balanced hand, he should not be surprised if W
the .contract isn't ironclad.
Declarer starts with four losers: three hearts
and one club. West cannot have the ace and
king of hearts, because he would have led that T
suit, not a club. Consequently, South has only 4
nine winners: five spades, three diamonds and
one' club. However, if declarer wins the first
trick and immediately returns a club, he will
establish dummy's jack as a winner. Then, if
West does not shift to a heart, the contract will
make.
Note that West seems to have a guess be-
tween hearts and diamonds. However, East can
tell his partner which suit to lead. At trick one,
East must discourage with the club two. But on
the second round, he can play his nine or five
with impunity. Here, because he would like a
heart switch, he drops the nine, the higher card
asking for the higher-ranking side suit.
There is one last similar point. If declarer
draws trumps immediately, East should play
first his seven, then the four, as a signal for
hearts.


1983 and ran for six seasons. It was a
spin-off of a recurring series of comedy
sketches called "The Family" that ap-
peared on "The Carol Burnett Show" in
the 1970s.
"Mama's Family" starred Vicki Law-
rence, Ken Berry and Dorothy Lyman,
along with Rue McClanahan and Betty
White (who both left the show to join
the cast of "The Golden Girls"). "Mama's
Family" was about a dysfunctional family
and their friends, and it had some great
one-liners.


with your willingness to gather advice,
especially from your father. It's OK to
be friends with anyone, as long as they
understand the boundaries.
Your 15-year-old neighbor doesn't
quite get this. Your father cautioned you
because he sees that this girl is infatu-
ated, and it puts you in a vulnerable po-
sition. You may become convinced that
indulging her romantic fantasies would
make you a nice guy, but it doesn't, and
worse, it can lead to a situation that is
dangerous for you.
You don't have to avoid-her completely,
butyou should keep a safe distance so
she doesn't get the impression that there
is any possibility for more. You sound like
a thoughtful young man and undoubt-
edly recognize that intimacy should not
be treated lightly.


Horoscopes

SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-
Dec. 21) Your judgment
in most everything you
do will be quite keen,
with one exception: You
might have difficulty be-
ing prudent in your fi-
nancial affairs.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-
Jan. 19) Some kind of
problem that has stymied
your ambitions for a long
time could finally take a
turn for the better.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.
19) You'll have the po-
tential to reap some sub-
stantial gains from cer-
tain joint endeavors.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March
20) Anyone who isn't
directly involved in your
financial affairs shouldn't
be allowed to audit your
books.
ARIES (March 21-April
19) It isn't too wise to
get involved with people
whose objectives are to-
tally different from yours.
TAURUS (April 20-May
20) Dedicate your time
to something worth-
while when your inner
urges impel you to be
industrious.
GEMINI (May 21-June 20)
- Even if financial condi-
tions are a bit tight, don't
borrow any money for
frivolous activities.
CANCER (June 21-July
22) When making a
deal, you shouldn't agree
to terms that are of no ad-
vantage to you.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22)
- Most impediments
you'll face will be fig-
ments of your own fertile
imagination.
VIRGO (Aug.23-Sept.22)
- Boasting about your
material worth won't im-
press anybody but you.
Your friends will be more
stirred by your humil-
ity than they are by your
purported greenbacks.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23)
- Most of your chums
will find you to be an
extremely pleasant and
refreshing person to be
around. However, if any-
body should poll your
family, they're likely to
find a totally different
verdict.
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov.
22) This could be one
of those days when ev-
erything seems to take a
second effort. Grin and
bear it, because you'll be
smiling when you find.
out how wonderful ev-
erything turns out.


World
Almanac


ACROSS
1 Chirp
5 Recipe
amt.
8 Tux-rental
event
12 Harm
13Zodiac
sign
14"-
Zapata!"
15 Vaccines
16 Patchwork
cats
18 General
course
20 Free of
21 Tunnel
blaster
22 Lama
usually
25"- -
Road
Runner"
28 Patron of
lost causes
29 "Typee"
sequel
33 Filet -
35 Seal a tub
36White-
faced
37Shaggy
flower
38 Persuade
39 Flake
41 Actress
Myrna -
42 Mocked
45 Cries of
pain


ACROSS
1 W-2
collectors
4 Oak's coat
8 Circuit
11 Grant foe
12 Vietnam's
capital
13Vane dir.
14 Raked over
the coals
16 Had lunch
17Wraiths
18 Sherpa's
land
20 Mini-guitar
21 Jeans
go-with
22 Actor--
Reeves
25 Orange
flower
29 Came In
second
300ola's guy
31 Ms. Farrow
32USN rank
33 Brown the
bandleader
34 Propane
holder
35 Probate
concerns
38 Deep bells
39 Carnival
city
40 Bunny
bound


Today is the 352nd day L
of 2011 and the 87th day 7-
of autumn.
TODAY'S HISTORY: In
1865, slavery formally 14
.endedinthe United States 1-
with the ratification of the
13th Amendment.
TODAY'S BIRTHDAYS: Ty 22
Cobb (1886-1961), base- -
ball Hall of Famer; Rob-
ert Moses (1888-1981), 32
urban planner; Betty 35-
Grable (1916-1973), ac-
tress; Ossie Davis (1917- 1
2005), actor; Keith Rich- 41
ards (1943- ), musician; 48
Steven Spielberg (1946-), -
director; Brad Pitt (1963-
), actor; Katie' Holmes 54
(1978- ), actress; Chris- -
tina Aguilera (1980- ), 1219
singer.
TODAY'S FACT: The
SCORE satellite launched
in 1958 used a tape re- c,
corder to save and relay
voice messages. It com-
municated a Christmas D Y
message from President C A Y
Dwight D. Eisenhower to YRV
the world via shortwave
frequency on Dec. 19. M V (
TODAY'S QUOTE: "Cit-
ies are created by and
for traffic. A city without livingr
traffic is a ghost town."
-Robert Moses


48 Justice
Dept. org.
49 Regretful
53Saturate
56 Cellist -
Ma
57 "Sesame
Street"
denizen
58 Some
59 Mutual-
fund
charge
60 Perm
follow-ups
61 Dogma '
62 Sicilian
smoker
DOWN
1 Nuisance
2 Perpetually
3 Colleen's
home
4 Fern, e.g.
5 RN's
specialty
6 Grilled a
steak
7 Well-
behaved
8 Garden
hose
plastic
9 Very funny
person
10 Hotplace
11 Pole on a
ship
17Wyo.
neighbor


12-17


41 Competed
in slaloms
44 Maine
export
48 Orders for
dinner
49Toadies
51 Give -
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52 Implored
53 Autumn
mo.
54Shorten
the grass
55 Free ticket
56 Recipe qty.
DOWN
1 Misfortunes
2 Make hay
3 Freight
hauler
4 Moisten
with
drippings
5 Busy
Insects
6 Canape
topper
7 Chili bean
8 Pounce
9 Thin Man's
terrier
10 Potato skin
1217-syllable
poem
15 Main force


Answer to Previqus Puzzle


A OiG
HAmIR G


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LEAE
MUSCUL


mustard
23 Hamburger
need
24-EWyle of
25 Colorful
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39 Genghis'
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2011 UFS, Dist. by Universal Uclick for UFS


Answer to Previous Puzzle
PEEP TSP PROM










scales (2 wds.)
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BY GARY CLOTHIER


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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


SPORTS


SUNDAY, DECEMBER 18,2011 9BF


Outdoors




Jack Wingate: My turn now


Ihad a business meet-
ing with Jack Wingate
at his Lunker Lodge on
Lake Seminole in the fall
of 1987.
It was our first encoun-
ter, professional and
personal. Jack already
was a bona fide outdoors
legend and the prospect of
our coming together had
me, a fledgling outdoor
writer, more than a little
nervous. After all, here was
a man who had helped
make largemouth bass
fishing the most popular
angling pastime in the
nation. His prowess as a
guide was talked about in
angling circles across the
country. He was a close
friend of Ray Scott and
had figured heavily in the
successful launching of
Scott's brainchild, the Bass
Anglers Sportsman Society
(B.A.S.S.). Saying Jack
Wingate almost single-
handedly "made" Lake
Seminole would draw few
opposing arguments. His
never-ending string of
honors and accolades was
even then a long one.
Yep, I was awestruck,
like a common Catholic
parishioner who's been
granted an audience with
the Pope. This, despite
the fact that compar-


si-i-


BobKornegay
Outdoors Columnist
ing Lunker Lodge to the
Vatican is, to say the least,
a bit of a stretch.
I needn't have fretted.
I found "His Eminence"
holding forth in the
Lunker Lodge dining
room, giving a northerner
holy hell over his refusal to
eat grits.
"Yankees!" he exclaimed.
"Takes a ball bat to knock
any sense at all into 'em!"
, There was no malice in
the tirade. It was belied
by the twinkle in the eye.
Even the Yankee was
amused.
Shyly, I introduced
myself.
"Well, hey there son!"
Jack thundered. "Been.
expecting you." Then,
to the crowd of patrons,
"Hey, y'all. This is ol' Bob
Kornegay, one of the finest
sportswriters in the whole
country!"
To that point, the Bob
Kornegay words read by
Jack Wingate totaled pre-


cisely zero.
Long story short, we
conducted our business
and sealed the deal with a
quaff from a jug of locally
distilled "shine" Jack kept
on a shelf in his cluttered
"office." Thus began an
outdoor legend/outdoor
writer relationship that
lasted almost exactly a
quarter of a century.
The last time I saw
Jack Wingate he sarcasti-
cally assaulted my newly
grown beard and ponytail,
threatening me with the
same blunt instrument
of destruction I thought
he reserved for grits-hat-
ing Yankees. I reminded
him of his laudatory an-
nouncement at our first
meeting.


"Don't believe ev-
erything you hear," he
growled. "Remember, I've
actually read your writing'
since I said that."
I countered with a threat
to rescind his membership
in the Georgia Outdoor
Writers Association's
Hunting and Fishing Hall
of Fame. His response was
unprintable.
Such was the nature of
my cherished relationship
with the ever-ebullient
and aptly titled "Sage of
Seminole." And it is that
association that prevents
a lapse into florid morbid-
ity as I write of him now.
Informed of Jack's death
last week, I mourned. Yet,
it was and is hard to be
mournful.


Jack Wingate, even in
death, does not spawn
grievous thoughts. He
had a knack for making
me feel good, no matter
the circumstances during
which our paths crossed.
Sharing a boat with him,
interviewing him, picking
his brain for a story idea,
or just chewing the fat as
he sat drowsily rocking
himself to sleep, it was
always the same. Knowing
him was just plain enjoy-
able. And so is remem-
bering him, even now, so
soon after his passing.
The flowery tributes,
written and spoken, have
all been paid. I've read
and heard them all and
have wholeheartedly
concurred. The adjectives


are innumerable: kind,
generous, homespun, sin-
cere, funny, opinionated,
loved and missed. He was
a lot of things to a lot of
people. Those who knew
him are fortunate. Those
who didn't are poorer for
it. Nuff said.
Thinking on it, I'm cer-
tain JackWingate, fishing
rod in hand, will make it
to the Pearly Gates with-
out much trouble. I'm a
little concerned, however,
. about his arrival. There'll
be Yankees there, some
who don't like grits.
Be advised, Saint Peter.
Hide the ball bat in the
closet. And, sir, if you're
wearing a ponytail, I sure
hope you have a sense of
humor.


Bass fishing good


in most areas


LAKE SEMINOLE.
Bass fishing is good.
Lip-less crankbaits and
shallow-running crank-
baits are paying dividends.
Target spots with grass lo-
cated near the traditional
largemouth migration
"ditches." When concen-
trations of fish are found,
slow the approach with a
Texas-rig worm or similar
spftbait. Use grass as the
main indicator when seek-
ing the more concentrated
groups of fish. They have
not as yet moved onto the
flats in great numbers.
There is still some fair
late-fall/early-winter crap-
pie fishing on the lake.
Good numbers of fish can
be found along the river
channels at 18 to 25 feet.
They prefer minnows over
jigs right now. Crappie
fishing is good on nearly
the entire length of the
Flint River arm.
Catfish might be found
deep along the river chan-
nels. Bream and hybrids
are very slow.
LAKE EUFAULA
Bass fishing is fair. with
the topwater fishing good
early in the day. Grass lines
are giving up some pretty
good fish, particularly on
the southern end of the
lake. Late in the day, fish
shallow-running crank-
baits near docks and. on
points. Dock fishing is
also reported as fair when
fishing Texas-rig worms.
Jig-and-pig combos and
deep-running crankbaits
are producing on the
main-lake ledges.
Crappies are fair in brush


and stumps at 8 to 12 feet.
Minnows are the best bet,
but 1/4-ounce jigging
spoons have been taking a
few in the stumps.
Hybrids are moderately
active during warm peri-
ods. Fish Rat-L-Traps, in-
line spinners, or jigs on the
Georgia side on the south-
ern end of the lake for best
results. Catfish and bream
are very slow.
LAKE ANDREWS/
CHATTAHOOCHEE
RIVER
For bass, move into the
main river and fish the
ledges with jig-and-pig
combos. Fish 'slowly and
try to get the bait directly
into the concentrations of
fish. Most fish are coming
from ledges in spots where
current flow is at a mini-
mum. Deeper tributaries
also may hold a few bass
that will fall for a slowly
presented Carolina-rig.
Crappies are -slow in the
main run of the river, but
some fair catches might be
taken from deeper struc-
ture near some of the creek
mouths. Some bank fish-
ermen have taken some
crappies from the tailwater
areas of both dams. In both
places, use minnows.
A few hybrids will hold
on the main river ledges
with the largemouths this
time of year. While bass
fishing in these areas, try a
vertically fished 3/4-ounce
jigging spoon now and
then.
The tailwaters are the
only places to go for cat-
fish at present. Bream are
very slow.


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10 B Sunday, December 18, 2011 Jackson County Floridan


CLASSIFIED


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


WIREGRASS CLASSIFIED



MARKETPLACE


uks


ANNOUNCEMENTS


Quail for Sale flight condition
Ready for Hunting
*o 850-326-3016 "
Y'AR_ &ETAE A:iES


ALMOST NEW CONSIGNMENTS
Women-Men-Kids-Maternity-Toys-Baby Stuff-
Formals. Let us sell your almost new stuff for
cash. Bring it to us anytime, any season.
We will tag & price your stuff or you can.
Call 334-677-SHOP "7467"
1656 Mnntnnmerv Hwy. Dothan. Inside RCC.


Shop us for Different Gift Ideas.
Jewelry made from dominos, lamps made
from old coffee pots, Hop Along Cassidy
Record, Decorative harpoons, old and new
Christmas decorations. Prices from $.25 & up.
Booths 10 to 75% off. @Medford Antique
Marketplace, 3820 RCC Dothan. 334-702-7390.
($ FINANCIAL


Golf Professional seeking 10 investors-
partners for the purchase of golf
course in Eufaula, Al. Interested
parties can call Mike at 334-750-1792.

MERCHANDISE


A & Department 56 Dickens Collection i
60 + Lighted Buildings, Including 1st 7 Pieces.
4 $2500 CASH FIRM! 334-677-2801 a.


[ SPLIT OAK FIREWOOD m
Delivered in the wiregrass
$75. Large truck load. -
Call 334-685-1248 or 334-389-7378

Split Oak Firewood, Delivered in Wiregrass.
$68 For a.Full sized Pickup load. $12 for 5
Gallon bucket of kindling wood. 334-393-9923

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


% Baby Things Store %
SELL/BUY your things with us! New and
used toys, cribs, swings, walkers, formula,
Etc.. Also 30 day "u tag" 1330 Hartford Hwy
Suite 1, Dothan 334-794-6692
Email: babythingsstore@aoLcom See all our
listings @ Facebook Page-BabyThing s Store
"Like Us" for daily update.
Honda Generator:
Model EB6500, electric start, like new,
low hours, used maybe 3 times.
$2,300. Call 334-797-3531
Tree, ripe satsumas and grapefruit harvested
daily $20 bags, location of grove Hwy 73 south
and Laramore Road Marianna, FL, follow signs
to Bar L Ranch for more info call (850)209-5506
PETS & ANIMALS


Free Cats to GOOD home Neutered/Spayed,
shots current, Different Colors 850-482-4896


FLORIDAN

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


ALFORD
Earn an average of

$1,200
per month for approximately
4 hours at night.

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


Free kittens THE PERFECT CHRISTMAS GIFT!!
850-482- 5880/850-303-9727 after 3pm

AKC Boxer puppies 5-F, 2-M, tails docked,
declawed, 1st. shots, taking deposits $400.
Ready 1st wk in Jan. 334-405-0072 or 405-3952.
AKC BULLMASTIFF PUPS and OLDE ENGLISH
BULLDOG CHAMPION LINES, UGA # FOUR IS
THE GGG GRANDPA, AWESOME LITTER BREED-
ING THE BEST TO THE BEST. I OFFER SERV-
ICEMAN & VETS A $200 DISCOUNT REALLY
BULLY, TRI COLORED- TANS, SABLES AND BLUE
FAWNS MALES AND FEMALES, THEY CAN GO
TO THEIR NEW HOMES THE WEEK OF CHRIST-
MAS $1,200 FOR BULLDOG, and $1,250 for
BULLMASTIFF; 334-806-5911
WWW.SEXTONSBULLZ.COM
AWESOME LITTER BREEDING THE BEST TO THE
BEST BRINDLE MALES AND FEMALES ARE
AVAILABLE, I OFFER A $200.00 SERVICEMAN &
VETS DISCOUNT GOING TO THEIR FOREVER
HOMES THE WEEK AFTER THANKSGIVING
$1256.00 WWW.SEXTONSBULLZ.COM 334-
806-5911
BOXER PUPS AKC: will be ready for christmas.
tails have been docked and dew claws re-
moved. taking deposits now. Pickup will be two
days before christmas or christmas eve. two '
solid white pups, the others are flashy brindle.
both parents are on site. $350. (334)692-5335.
Leave a message.
V Christmas Babies Are Ready! Yorkies $500.
& up, Chi-a-poos $125. Chinese Crested $450.
.Imperial Shi-Tzu $400, Shorkies $225.
Chihuahua $250.Older puppies available $100.
334-718-4886.


Free Rat Terrier Tri color This female dog was
found over 2 months ago, no one ever claimed
her. She is free, an excellent dog, loves chil-
dren gets along well with other dogs, is house-
broken and has recently had her shots. She
needs a loving home for Christmas, we are her
foster home, I will even deliver if needed.
Please call or email me for pictures of-her, she
is so sweet and loving, loves to play does well
inside and outside. She has short hair so when
it is cold bring her inside. Serious inquiries on-
ly, must also have her spayed. She appears to
be between 2-3 years old about 12 lbs. Call or
email me, merianmilton@embarqmail.com/
850-526-7557


Lab Puppies Just In Time for Christmas!!
AKC registered, yellow & black, parents on site,
S&W. Call Donnie at Buckeyes' Kennel
229-308-0117 or www.bekennel.com
K Maltese AKC Pups! A
Will Deliver! Males &
Females, ready for
Christmas! S.,W, Will be
small. Call 334-703-2500

FARMER'S MARKET


Now Open Jackson Farms U-Pick Tomatoes
& Peppers! Bring your own bucket!
7 days a week. 850-592-5579
-.-1,--


Plenty of Shelled
Peas, Collard, Turnip
& Mustard Greens!


220 W. Hwy 52 Malvern
* 334-793-6690 **


BULLS: 2 year old Angus and Simni-Angus bulls
for sale. All bulls have been tested and passed
a BSE exam. Contact James (334) 791-7141.


Analyst Marketing/Sales
The Alabama Newspaper Group of Media General is seeking a marketing professional
with strong organizational skills to take on the role as special projects coordinator/
Newspapers in Education coordinator.
This position requires a person who is proficient in Adobe InD'esign, understands how to
effectively utilize new media platforms to effectively market and our products, grow
audience and help open new revenue streams. This person must be willing to learn new
skills and be eager to take on new tasks that challenge personal comfort zones and require
professional development. Two years of marketing/advertising experience is preferred.
Bachelor's Degree or equivalent in relevant experience in marketing and/or communication
required. A can-do attitude that focuses on goals and not obstacles a must.
Applicants should apply at @www.mediageneral.com


Fl ADIflAN-


MALONE
Earn an average of


-1000+ Per month!
WE ARE LOOKING FOR DEPENDABLE, BUSINESS MINDED NEWSPAPER CARRIERS!
BE YOUR OWN BOSS (1AM to 6AM)

4 Ask about our $300 Sign on Bonus

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, 32447

'- .Mechanic II
' H.S. diploma, including or supplemented by course work in automotive
mechanics, and 2-3 years of experience as an automotive mechanic. Must have a
valid Florida Class B CDL, with Hazmat endorsement, prior to employment.
S2,269.00/yr.
Equipment Operator IV
H.S. diploma with 3-5 years of experience in the safe operation of heavy motorized
equipment. Must have a valid Florida Class A CDL prior to employment.
$20,591.00/yr.
Equipment Operator III
H.S. diploma with 3+ yrs. of exp. in the operation of heavy motorized Equipment.
Must have a valid Class A CDL prior to employment.
$19,753.00/yr.
Food Service Worker
H.S. graduate, and 1-2 years of institutional experience in preparing food for large
numbers of people. Must have a valid FL driver's license prior to employment.
$17,236.00/yr.
EMT/Fire Fighter
H.S. diploma and 1-2 years of experience in fire protection Certification as an
Emergency Medical Technician by the Department of Health. Bureau of Emergency Medical
Services. Certification in Fire Fighting Standards. Certification in CPR by the American Heart
Association. Must complete Incident Command Classes through FEMA web site.
Possession of a valid Florida's driver's license.
S23,947.00/yr.
Paramedic/Fire Fighter
H.S. diploma or its equivalent and some experience beyond obtaining the required
certifications for the position. Certification as a Paramedic by the Department of
Health Bureau of Emergency Medical Services. Certification in Fire Fighting Standards.
Certification in CPR and A.C.L.S. by the American Heart Association, or equivalent.
Must complete Incident Command classes through FEMA web site.
Must have a valid Florida driver's license.
$30,6S8.97/yr.
Submit Jackson County employment application to: Human Resources Dept.,
2864 Madison St., Marianna. FL 32448. (850)482-9633. www.jacksoncountyhr.org/
Deadline to apply for all vacancies is Tuesday, December 27, 2011.
Drug-Free Workplace/EOE/Vet.Pref/ADA/AA

iA 4


CovenantvG4 Marianna
v.,se~j.,PCE" Hospice Aide PRN
Apply/Mail to: 4440 Lafayette St.
Suite C, Marianna, FL 32446

Call: 850-482-8520 or Fax: 850-482-8985

Great FT Benefits! Drug-Free Workplace
Equal Opportunity Employer

APPLY ONLINE!
www.covenanthospice.org




FLORIDAN

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

Bascom

Earn an average'of

$1,150
per month for approximately
3 hours at night.

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
U--------


Borden Dairy of Alabama, LLC
is currently seeking qualified
applicants for

Fleet Mechanic.
Fleet Maintenance is responsible for
maintenance and repair of mechanical
equipment (truck, tractor, trailer,
refrigeration, etc.).
Required: 1 year certificate from college
or technical school or 3 years related
experience and Class B CDL.

Maintenance (Machine).
Maintenance Mechanic is responsible for
repairing machines and other equipment.
Qualifications/Requirements: Minimum
age of 18 years old, verifiable Class A
welding experience, verifiable mechanical
maintenance experience or training is
mandatory, verifiable electrician
experience or training is preferred, able to
obtain respiratory fitness certification,
available to work 12 hours shifts- some six
day weeks, nights, weekends and
overtime, experience with common
equipment operating systems, boilers, air
compressors, cooling systems is preferred,
must be able to.lift 50 Ibs. above six feet,
pull/push 300 Ibs. with hand held dolly,
must be able to work in hot and cold
climates both indoors and outdoors.
Criminal & employment history
background will be conducted.
Please NO PHONE CALLS.
Great benefits package to include BCBS
Medical & Dental, 401k, vacation/personal
time, STD, and Life insurance.
Qualified applicants only and apply at
The Dothan Career Center located at
787 Ross Clark Circle, Dothan, AL 36301

Borden Dairy of AL, LLC is a EOE/AAP & A
Drug free workplace.


luau mulityullicly "Wy.








CLASSIFIED


WWW.JCFLOKIDAN.com


EDUCATION
(l) & INSTRUCTION
follow oston:


HANDIAPPDACESIBL


S FOR 3BR 1 BA House, 3222 Bobkat Rd
i (Dogwood Hts) 1 car garage,
fenced, $695 +dep. Text first
850-217-1484 4n

3i a ikH en r
Austin Tyler & Associates *
Quality Homes & Apartments
850- 526-3355 4w
"Property Management Is Our ONLY Business"
Large 3BR 2BA Brick Home w/fish in pond &
deer in back yard $850/mo. also, 3BR 2BA Brick
Home. $650. Both in Alford lease, dep. & ref.
req. on both. 850-579-4317/866-1965


2 & 3 bedroom mobile Homes in Cottondale.
$500 and up. H20, garbage, sewer included.
http:// www.charloscountry living. com.
850-258-4868/209-8847
2 & 3BR 2BA Mobile Homes- in Cottondale no
pets, Central Heat & Air $400-$450 850-258-
1594 leave message
2&3BRMH's in
Marianna &Sneads (850)209-8595.
3BR 2BA MH in Marianna. $500/mo. Small pets
ok with deposit. 850-573-6307/482-5449 ,

For Rent Greenwood, Marianna, &
Cottondale, starting $375/mo.
Water/sewage/garbage/lawn maint.
included. 850-593-4700

Lg 3/2 $625 Quiet, well maintained Park,
Water/sewer/ garb/lawn included. 2/1 Duplex,
Diana Ln. Near Citizens Lodge $495
Joyce.Riley RE 850-209-7825 4w


Townhouse for Sale, Downtown Eufaula 2BD,
2.5BA, Well Taken Care of, Updated, Newer
AppI, W/D Hookup, Private Deck/Yard, Conven-
ient Shopping $ Dining, $115,000,'256-437-3768
HOESWIHACRAG


'04 Kawasaki KVF 700 Camo, 4-Wheeler,
garaged kept. Only 25 hrs. used. like new,
$4800. k 334-648-3217 a
Honda Foreman ES 4x4Atv's. Two 2003.models.
Both have less than 125 hours. Both recently
serviced. Both excellent condition. $2,500 each
firm. Call 334-774-3737 between 8 am and 8 pm
Yamaha '11 Raptor 700R: well maintained,
excellent condition, low hours, essential extras,
blue, $7,800. Call 334-432-5800


fBOATS

FATRIREC


Marianna Health & Rehabilitation Center
is accepting applications for:
Payroll Clerk
Applications may be obtained from
Marianna Health & Rehabilitation Center
or online: cityofmarianna.com/health
4295 5th Avenue Marianna, FL 32446
m* (850) 482-80914m


Packages From
$4,995
All Welded
All Aluminum Boats


www.xtremeindustrieL.--cn




5th Wheel: 28 ft Cardinal LX 5th wheel and
Chevy Silverado Dually, low mileage. $14,000
for both. 334-793-1721


34FT Stationary Motor Home for Rent
Highest rated RV Park in SE Alabama.
www.ozarktravelpark.com
9 miles to Ozark/Ft. Rucker gate. Perfect for
1 or 2 people. No Deposit. WIFI, & C able TV.
$550. Month. Call 334-774-3219


TRANSPORTATION


Chevy 1978 Nova
'95% Restored !
350-4 bolt main engine,
new pistons, rings,
bearings, interior, CD play-
er, heater, hoses, brakes & booster, less than
300 mi., looks & runs great. Won different
awards. $13,000. OBO Call 334-791-6011


07 Hyundai Accent 2DR, 4 cyl. white, auto-
matic, Pwr. steering/brakes. AC, am/fm/cd,
exc. cond. no accidents 110K mi.
$5500. Or Best Offer 334-389-3071.
BMW '07 3281, 65K mi. Silver, 4-door,
FULLY LOADED! $17,500 334-726-9500
Chevrolet '00 Cavalier, 2 dr, New Tires, Runs
Good, $4200 334-347-9829 Day Or Evening
Chevrolet Cobra RV
.t f' ~ Class C Generator Low
f gl Miles- Nice $4999.00
2180 Montgomery Hwy.
Call 334-714-0755.



Ford '07 Escape, Fully Loaded, Power Locks,
Power windows, Moon Roof, Well Kept,
100k mi. Good Condition, $9,000 OBO
717-824-6053 (DOTHAN)

'GOT BAD CREDIT? DO YOU NEED A VEHICLE?
SI can get U Riding Today! &,


Push, Pull or Drag, Will Trade anything!
Warranty On Every Vehicle Sold!
a Call Steve 334-803-9550 a.
Honda '07 Civic: 2 door, only 6000 miles, wifes
car, like new, metallic gray, moon roof, never
wrecked or painted, 16" alloy rims, garaged
kept. $16,490. no TAX. Call 334-699-5688,


w a r r a n L y L ,v J p / o 0 :- z p- # V L .ul.-
Honda '95 Accord: Great work car or 1st car.
Low miles, new tires, air. Just in time for
Christmas. $2,700 OBO. 334-379-0140


-VU --- --- ----
Mercury '97 Cougar XR7: 30th Annivrsary.
One clean car! 93k miles, new motor @ 47k
due to intake recall, 4 wheel independent
suspension, 4 wheel disc brakes, 1 owner,
garage kept, wife driven. $4,500. Call 334-693-
3330 or 334-685-7706 and ask for Donny or Dee.


Nissan '05 Maxima: Great deal! Clean,
one owner car that has 49,000 miles on the
engine. Engine has 2 year warranty. Asking
$11.500 but will negotiate. Call 334-692-4120.


Nissan '06 350Z-
Low Miles, Touring
Package $14,599.
2180 Montgomery Hwy.'
Call 334-714-0755.

'... Oldsmobile 71 Cutlass
S .' Supreme Convertible
S. Red with white top and
-r upholstery. PS. PB, AC,
,A e. '8 track, electric windows,
350V8, bucket seats, rally wheels. Automatic
transmission. Runs well. Need garage space.
$10,500. Call 334-792-1171 or 334-792-3058.

Pontiac'98 Trans Am, Excellent Condition,
Low Miles, T-Tops, Everything Works,
$7,000 334-687-9788 or 334-695-6368

Volvo '05 S40:
Cherry Red with black
interior, awesome
sound system, power
windows & locks,
perfect starter car, great gas mileage,
91k miles, $11,500. Call 334-726-3136


Harley Davidson '07
Softail custom with ex-
tras. 1.700 miles. $14,000.
Call Dean 334-406-0043.

Harley Davidson '09 Motorcycles (2), 883 L, low
miles, 1 black, 1 red $5000 each 850-419-9194
HONDA '07 CRF-230F 4-STROKE ,$2500.
Honda CRF-80F '07 $1500, Yamaha TTR50 '05
$750 334-718-5149
NEW '11 Yamaha TR125 blue & white dirt bike,
electric start $2850. 913-660-2954 Dothan


Chevrolet '11 Tahoe LT, LOADED, White, All
Leather, Captain's Chairs, DVD System, 3k
Miles. $39,500 Excellent Condition, LIKE NEW
334-714-7251
Ford '96 Explorer XLT, LOADED! 214K Mi.
$1900 334-400-3736
Jeep '02 Wrangler Sport,
S AI/C. power locks, tilt
cruise, air, AM/FM, Hard
Top'Soft Top. $4,300.
; sdfgd56fty@live.com.
Call 213-985-2930.

Jeep '03 Wrangler Sport 4x4, white, big tires,
tow pkg, 46k miles, $13,000 850-419-9194


Jackson County Floridan *


Lincoln '06 Navigator,

Roof. THX Sound with
DVD & 6-Disk Player.
Excellent Condition.
New Tires. $19,500 Firm Will consider trade
334-790-6410
Nissan '04 Xterra, Low Miles; 53,800 mi.
1-Owner, Excellent Condition. $10,995
334-714-2129 or 334-790-4167
SUV Toyota '08 Rav-4 3rd seat, drop down
dvd, 45K mi. 1-owner, excellent condition, new
tires, $18,000. 334-899-5703



'61 Massey Ferguson 50 Tractor
with front end loader $3800.
334-677-7748 or 334-803-7210


Tractor, Kubota 5000, 50 HP, 183 Hours, with 6'
Bushhog & 20X7' Trailer. $14,250 334-699-2346


56 hour Ipod Nano battery w/charger, NEW in
box, $15, 334-400-3736


ABC Blocks 250+ childs building blocks $20.
850-526-4645


Auto Through The Lens Flash Cord & Bracket,
for SLR camera's, still in box $196 850-482-7665


Baby Stroller, neutral color, $30 OBO 850-209-
6977/569-2705
Backpack Speaker System: for IPOD IPHONE
MP3. $40. 334-400-3736
BACKPACK SPEAKER SYSTEM for IPOD PHONE
MP3, NEW IN BOX, $40, 334-400-3736
Bar Stools (3) available. Only $10 each..
850-482-2636 Marianna
Battery: 56 hour Ipod Nano battery w/ charger
NEW in box $15. 334-400-3736


Bicycle,26" Next Ascent 21 speed $100 850-
95 4-3282 GREAT CHRISTMAS GIFT.


Books by Zane Gray, Set of 33 Hard Cover, $200
for all. 850-526-7616


Bookshelves. Oak colored (3) pieces only $20
each piece. 850-482-2636 Marianna
Chocolate set: Asking $300 OBO. Contact
Aminah 850-557-1454.
Circular Saw, Black & Decker 74" $15 850-482-
4382
Clawfoot Bath Tub, needs refinishing,
$190 OBO 850-209-6977 before 5pm
Compound Miter Saw, 10", 13amp motor
w/xtra blade $100 OBO 850-209-6977/569-2705
Concrete cylinders. 1'L x 6" diameter.$3 each
or LOT of 81 for $175. 850-693-9961 Marianna


Concrete table. 40" Round w/concrete base $75
850-693-9961 Marianna


Digital Television Converter ;Magnavox NEW,
$25 850-209-0702
DJ Hero, XBOX 360, Turntable and game $40
850-638-3115 I
DVD player Sunvisor dvd player passenger
side for car, new in box, $65, 334-400-3736
DVD player Sunvisor dvd player passenger side
for car new in box $65.'334-400-3736
Electric bass: Excel w/ amp & gig bag $225.
Yamaha acoustic guitar $325. 850-209-3374
Electric handicap WheelChairs (2), new batter-
ies, good condition $350 & $425 334-794-0185
Entertainment Center .White, 48"Wx60"Hx20"D
$50. 850-482-2636 Marianna


Gelley Scooter: 50CC, No Title, not street legal,
ideal for children. $175. Call 334-796-6613.


Golf Clubs: King Snake, Complete Set $100.
Spaulding Starter Set $25. Call 850-526-2055
Handsaw set 3 different type saws new in
pouch $5, 334-400-3736
Handsaw set 3 different type saws new in
pouch $5. 334-400-3736


BESTWnAYi:i
Hf7ltABIB Bllll D lf ^^^fTlM


DOZR &ExAVATORSERf
[0: !Ilb' IJD!KOq l(,[1 f[;ji Ut~ ,1Di *]t


LE EPEIECEDOTH WR
CLDELOK.-OWE
10-290iizeI60- 825 ,.
ELECTRIAL WOR


MESGRANT LLC "R-AaE
BULLDOZING I0


...OW.. FFERI .RE


Sunday, December 18, 2011- 11 B


-Chevrolet '02 Z71
VNice Clean Truck $7999.00
2180 Montgomery Hwy.
Call 334-714-0755.


Daewoo '98 220 LC3 Solar Ex-
.. cavator l:,w hours, $40.000
ri 33 J-79:2-7552.
S Dodge '08 Ram Lonestar,
S Quad Cab, Excellent Condi-
tion, Extended Warranty,
Has 20" Wheels, Sprayed
bed liner, Silver-Metallic
in color. 18K mi. $21,000 Cash or Cashiers
Check 334-687-2954 or 334-619-1045


Ford '08 Kings Ranch F150: Stone green with
saddle leather interior, 4 door, fully loaded,
heated seats, fiberglass bed cover, sprayed in
liner, new tires, 45k miles, running board, bug
sheild, Service record available.
$29,900. Call 334-618-7682


Lazy Boy Recliner, $55 850-482-8347
MICROPHONE MIXER 6 CHAN., NEW IN BOX,
$40, 334-400-3736
Olympus Camera, SP 600 UZ digital, new con-
dition, $160 FIRM 850-482-7665 after 12pm
Piano G.G. Fordes upright Studio Piano $200.
Call 334-791-7653
Piano: LaGonda, oak, upright, must pick-up,
$50. Call 850-526-2854
Pistol: Smith and Wesson 40 Cal auto in box
with 2 clips in excellent condition. $350. firm.
Call or text 850-630-0488
Poker table top 6 player by Cardinal new in
box, $35, 334-400-3736
Poker table top 6 player by Cardinal new in box
$35. 334-400-3736
Precious Moments Musical Figurines (6) sever-
al to choose from $14/ea 850-209-0702
Propane Tank 150 Gallon propane tank in
good cond., still has 9% gas left in tank, will de-
liver, $250, call 850-579-4650
Purse: Coach Purse, Poppy, gold and tan,
excellent condition $80.OBO Call 334-389-7452
Shoes, New Balance, Size 8W. Leather, New
Condition $20 334-389-6069,
Skates inline girls size 6, looks new, $10, 334-
400-3736
Skates inline girls size 6 looks new $10.
334-400-3736
Skill Saw, .74" Circular, 3/2 HP $15 850-482-
4382
SONY Subwoofer 121N., 150 WATT, amplfied
HOME ACTIVE, IN BOX, $75, 334-400-3736


Subwoofer: Sony 12" powered 150 watt
amolfied $75. 334-400-3736


Table Bench Saw, 10" $30 850-482-4382
TailGate Cap Tail Gate Protector TG Guard fits
99-06 Silverado. $40. 850-272-1842


Tail Lights: Mitsubishi Eclipse 96-99 OE. Only
$75 for the pair. 850-482-2636 Marianna'


Toddler Carseat, neutral color, $25 OBO 850-,
209-6977/569-2705
Tony Hawk Ride, XBOX 360, board and game
$40 850-638-3115


Tony Robbins 12 CD set /workbookCreatirig
g nitsaL Change $195 OBO Call (1 .


Tony Robbins Get the Edge audio tape set. $25.
Call 850-482-6859. :


Tony Robbins Lessons in Mastery new CD set.
$45. Call 850-482-6859.
Tony Robbins Time of Your Life series 16 CD
set. $250 OBO. Call 850-482-6859.
Tony Robbins Unleash the Power Within new
CD set. $125 OBO. Call 850-482-6859.
TV: 48" JVC projection, great condition $200.
Dothan. Call 334-671-3044.
TV Stand. Glass with 3 Tiers. Half price of New.
Only $50. 850-693-9961 Marianna
Wedding Dress: Designer, size 8 tag still in-
side, sequins long sleeves $89. 850-592-8769
White Wicker Chairs (2). $30 each or both for
$50. 850-693-9961 Marianna


Ellen Marsh
850-209-1090
ForALL your Real Estate Needsl
Century 21 Sunny South Properties
850-526-2891
4630 Hwy 90 Marianna


ii SOA


"Beautification of Your Home"
Carpentry/Painting Installations
Furniture Repair & Refinishing
-General Repairs -Insured



HAPPY

HOME REPAIR
WE'LL BEAT ANY PRICE!!
Big Or Small Jobs WELCOME

b : .EL9PTR1CA R


"Our prices WILL NOT shook you"



Shores Cabinet Shop, LLC
SPECIALIZING IN ALL WOOD CUSTOM BUILT
CABINETS & COUNTERTOP REPLACEMENT
Licensed Homebuilder
Call (850) 579-4428 Donnie Shores, Sr.
www.shorescabinets.com


Xtreme

Boats


1


, g


.


ju-t ----JI04 un --m I ..~


LabL., 11Y %Alall qC,--- - -.1-


WEL DILING REPAR,


SPECI ALITY SERVICES


I . .
^^^^^^^^^^^*^Ki i f^ T^Tl ^^^Hr^^^^^ -


T'ruT XT --


N







12 B Sunday, December 18, 2011 Jackson County Floridan


CLASSIFIED


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


p,, ^ ', j.I y Ford '04 Lariat Super
[LsCrew Cab, Truck is
completely loaded. 6 CD
change, Heated seats,
All Leather, Excellent condition, 6.0L Diesel.
$14,000. 334-237-1039

Ford '77 F150: Gray, 4WD, standard trans.,
good condition, 2 owners, clean title.
$3000. Call 334-447-5316


FORD '89 F150, 4wh, 4x4
Auto, $4,600 or reasonable
Suffer. Call 229-334-8520.

International Tractor F1466 145HP diesel,
red in color $5000.334-898-7995 or
305-343-9790 (2761 Coffee Springs Rd. 36318)









SUNNY SOUTH PROPERTIES
4630 Hwy. 90 Marianna, FL 32446
(850) 526-2891
Each Office s Independently Owned and Operated
SMARTER. BOLDER. FASTER
Ed McCoy. Realtor:
Cell-(850) 573-6198
emccoy02@yahoo.com



DELIGHT" FiH -I



dows, new heat pump and new duct work and much more. All
unused materials will convey. Property has two deep wells, extra
septic tank, barn and lots of storage space. All this and more on 3.63
acres. MLS 240090 REIUCED $89,900.













From Ed McCoy

CILAN1 RN LIVING
L(.- ,U bedroom home
,;ih fi-it and back
,, ire full length
III htu Home has been
new island countertop, light fixtures, ceiling fans, blinds, carpet, 27
kitchen cabinets and fresh paint. Exterior has large metal pole barn
with 3 sides closed-in, two carports with workshops in the middle.
Home is Move' In Ready. MLS 240892 REDUCED $69,900.






fruit trees and is close to schools and all amenities.
MLS 238581 PRICE REDUCED $42,000.

VACANT LAND
35 Acres with some trees, mostly cleathis home red
#243171 $62,900
37 Acres Natural spring rus thru property droom
S243172 $66,600. fenced back
frut120 Acres, some planted pines. Wd all ivide s.in half.
LS #239710 $216,000.
73 Acres. Lot of wildlife for great hunting
Unrestricted i.
#244971 $109,500.
97 Acres. Close to Industral Park. Great Investment
#239489 $184,300.
#23944786 $2016,000
73. Acres. Lot of wildlife for great hunting.





5 Ac. On paved road. Build or put Mobile Home.
#242042 $1409,500.
1 Ac. Wooded lot close to town. No Restrictions.
#244205 $11,000

EAERI NO%% & THEN.
4. 1 long you
I. S 2 bed-
P.lA rome still
.:ry good
,, id well
Tij .i r,' hr ,-.r i :, I .:,, i.: t .. ,,j j i .I p .i -vacy and
includes a nice storage shed. PRICE HAS BEEN REDUCED!!!
MLS'238580 $62,900.







vent. Plenty of yard and home ready for move-in. MLS 240893



(. I, Rn iis 3 bedroom, 2,

-- *. r, ..,., hot tab, large
metal pole bamn, metal building fok storage and an attached garage.
SVery nice landscaping. MLS 244504 $117,900.



..L~ 1.me swith large

and island stove in the kitchen, huge master bedroom with built in
shelving in closet and bath. Approximately 40 acres in pasture, 3
acre spring fed pond and rest in planted pines. Quiet country living.
SBIG PRICE REDUCTION. MLS 241108 $289,000.
,uI, -d hs4b,3b


FI S E R NI % NS
DRFOM 1, ,....I..c



enclosed building for workshop or boat storage. Very nice get away
or retirement home. MLS 244267 $59,900.

WELL MAINTAINED
MANUFACTURED
with open floor
S,' 3 bedrooms and 2
F-, Garden tub and
S. vanity in master
bath, vinyl and carpet flooring and handicap provisions. Great home
for retirement or first time buyer. IYELS 244524 $59,500.


1;IRTING 01.11 it-



lights, ceiling fans, cabinets and countertops, electrical wiring, paint
and so much more. Don't let this one pass you by!!
MLS 241372 $89,900.
; ,:'-I ^ ________________


Isuzu FTR '02 white in color 24ft. box truck with
approx. 140K miles. Good shape $14,900. 080 1ST PLACE TO CALL FOR ALL OF CALL FOR TOP PRICE
Call: 334-299-0300. YOUR TOWING NEEDS!
Kubota Tractor M105S front end loader ai l '4...-,7I ALSO SELL USED PARTS
LA13015 640hrs. dual speed mint cond. I ALSO SELL USED PARTS
$37,000. 334-797-8722 ALTO BODY & RECYCLING
Tractor, M9000 Kabota with Cab, air, radio, 675 PAYING TOP DOLLAR FOR JUNK CARS 24 HOUR TOWING 4 334-792-8664
Tractor, M9000 Kabota with Cab, air, radio, 675
hrs, exc. cond. $21,900 also: Round Hay Baler, Contat Jason Harger at 334-791-2624
535 John Deere, $5,750 850-209-5694/850-593- CALL FOR TOP PRICE
2213 IT'S AS EASY AS 1 2 3ALL FOR TOPPRICE
1. CALL 2. PLACE YOUR AD 3. GET RESULTS FOR JUNK VEHICALS

Mercury '01 Villager A/C AT133K i. 1ST PLACE TO CALL FOR ALL OF I ALSO SELL USED PARTS
erury clean $3800. Exc. Cond. YOUR TOWING.NEEDS! 24 HOUR TOWING 4 334-.792-8664 4,

334-803-7210 or 334-677-7748 7wii'# i We buy Wrecked Vehicals

BUY IT! o PAYING OTDLCARS running or not $325. & up according to

SELL IT! FIND IT! Contat Jason Harger at 334-791-2624 vehical 334794-9576_or 344791-4714



Indian Springs

REAL ESTATE Tim & Patsy Sapp \ IRPOL EiTl
5035 Hwy 90 Broker Owner/Realtor, .i;e.W pe -.f.e zetnrs ,~--,w
503 Hw 90 Licensed Agent **- r"'
Marianna, FL 32446 Call Us For All Your 4
(850) 526-2478 Real Estate Needs
Fax (850) 482-3121 Ann ones,
Fax (850) 482-3121 r Bo er. REALTOR
UNBELIEVABLE $149,900 : lI S iO.- RE,9-9077

S li... Ora Mock, GRI
SWiplentyofr BokerAssociate
-- in the privacy recdi dining room, pecan trees, some chanlin linkfencing, one car carport Home (850) 526-9516
yard! 2 C would make an excellent first time buyers, retirees, or a rental house. Price:
E.. tihl Erjoy y $72900 MLS#245437
.5..,, 'I .4438 Lafayette Street
REDUCED$123,700' ........... r.. Marianna, FL
.. ,.... 850-482-0045 www.
il:,l,. .... ,....... .. RealFloridaProperty.corn
iM ... i., entertainmentcenter.Nice masterbdrmwithamaster bath suite.Fora surprise MIJSI SIll Pitced
.... bonus, there is a Dawg House", great for entertaining and a man's paradiseRighl for a payment
.. Comes with a hal bath ad a large bar with sink There is an additional outside yo.u n allord '2
S" ''.. sitting deck overlooking thepond. Price: $249,900 MLS# 244547 r. n Mulia.n i He2
, ,b M b sh n tubeal .
Ai... .. ,u looking for a Good applorils bathroom
: [a.I ,, Well here it is! 3 r e l' ro f tutelt. floo
RI DI CED 'Ii I ).9'0 t,,:iinoms 1 bath, on a cover and epai d I,..dn loo.t l4 ren* Ciae ra( garage ON14 li79 900
GR N..' l -i street in town, needs MLS 244750.
S N A S Work, but seems to
Subdivision locann ted in great bones, cute
... oflayout, partially fenced yard with smalldetached building, would make an Historic Mariana
S. excellent rental. Price:$42,900MLS# 245438 Home already re-
snored! Character and
haarm describe this
,..... beautiful home on
Russ Street. 1962 Sq
de.yn,. --|, pa FI Heated and Cohled.
., S '.'.-. I,,,~, p ,.,, ,ro Enjoy being outside onOyour front or side porch.
ASKINGL $88,000 ....... '"' M ,,,. LS#24018 $169 ,000
rIR.NG YOUR HORSE! phase electric, currently being used as a Chbrch, executive offices, kitchen,
d ,d your drcam fully functional building throughout, recently repainted with eye appeal. Greenwood this
.this very f inice Excellent locationrf foranother church, business or businesses. Pricd: $550,000- 3BR 28oth hme
rIg.. then st roe an MLS# 244309 offe,. beaoulhul Bra-
i. I.. I
g.. .d.. s ir e i ,h rei y onu b
besubivteided into te p parcels. Menbne Hea are ek. M..k.NILS # 2406880 C.iia50Bqrilon bot wartheartbests, HP tib 'p inmhampomp' 16x16
CRESt tARRISONN s le Ho17 m , iieuid petrn:h freel ronl 48,I b 1 pol barn for your RV w,'51 amg service
,CAI TODAYi $125,000 ind a 20.12 .,llhop countryy I ,ng or br MISM 244622 S 198,000
01111GREAT HOMIE IN chainlinked fenced area.Propertyhas 572 ftrailroad frontage. omeswith city 1" 1 ''1 1OWN.:teud of RENT
COTTONDALE Nice water and city sewer, 4" well with 2 hp pump. 1348 squareft ofoffice space, a ih, 3.,2 home 1.1
SI. 3 BeR/llA 'sefih almositH 1 600 sq t warehouse currently rented with Amonthly income. Current businesses Gr3d R'dre Onl
u170Aoo sq ft. This home doesn't convey... Only Real Estate. Call for. an appointment today. Shown by am 'I 'In .f [e.' s" i rll
haS a argeo i'inga d r t n appointment only. Price: $449,000 MLS# 245402 r '11 stonsd s h i e Treewr 81
ni,' I r nd uiy haritnful yard
shadetrees, .,ok.hep rillir.4 r Beai,,urif'l home then'iRU
eca r kho L ope cedtr.e tr.1 I e o ,, ready fo. you and your lall I ) REDUCED 5123 500 MLs 244333
*' i.* i rr111.11 'ii ,r1 ,*ii Md$4545
..... .5i. ir, l .: : ,, ... .. ......... '"' I" ..,., P IHalfway between
REDUCED $199,900 -Marionna & Tallahas-
A.c. t nerarrirri backyard, pecan trees, garden area, HWY frontage convenient to Ma anna SOe is one of the Best
nirrrificent kitchen W/ Price: 115,000 Mi.S# 2428911 s I n
S r island. Covered2154sit H/C and

uThereiFs a4 inlaaoll h plemy d o f rcans. ol .p ". areaptor entertaibnnengt bCahe-Sbee
porch w/ additional 2. ma e a c res feasted.
ar s 2 r an n5.. .. ... hSome repairs needed to make this country home just off the Chantshoochee
hr T ai a .d ,r R r,, Exit off Interstate 10 your best investment in Real Estate. MLS#244150
B uil nScreened, covered Ilia, rl I t I ll" 1 I h h h'",I
ron prrch. Ppty has la Irge workshop w/ dclt. LS # 235246 Call STAC'' I I MI
Ou- n 5P,69.9,.0 ''teasunroom double rtc
ONY $69.900 MLS#244409 galag, back deck
V"i1..P ED 10 SELLi
"'l.o..ur ed an RunCles
ira. e .. oL l ide Mobile Home Rd luf soth of
.A'I 1'. acres, approx. 2 (hartahoothee aid
A.. "' ..... of Greenwood. a v.' 10. A itt A hrile iL(acidrnear epar makefrhl ham olh a Great Biuyat
I. .l..... ilns/2 baths on a So 20,U00ul0 U ioNe .ha t ,tu2la r ig lo retnaI MLS#I 244279
rIn,Id plenty of shade,
home needs some TLC. Possible owner finance.
I . Price: $28,000 MLS# 244216 ALTHA Ceoy home
bhoe sold 'as ISe on
STACY nORGES 850s-573-1990 0 XI acfre. Per Town
w. o -$.19,900 'al could possibly
C OUNRb HOME INeb rezoned for a MH
IAJINi- Large 4/2 11HOME. 2Park or Mixed Use.
I. n 193 ., ,, in flowers, shrubs and trees. MLS#243726 $50,000.
II Den has Quial Set Ing h Madi-
h pad. Large anna BEVIFULLY
",,,,h".. ,hforrelaxing REMODELED WITH EV-
or kids in back ER.THiNG NEWI New
y *n .... .. '' "' a '" i app liates include a
r ,' ..... ...'. c. .' .... I. I- Sasher arid dryerl On
RE D I4,CED .19.91 IiI I rll,,,,, ,,,' I AvnerilSrer e r st n off
Sw r I tll rIi. ..... .... I t o Merr't MII Pond l o clor thr. ,ign at Hey 90 near Merra s M I Pondl
rOTTONDALE CITY r ,,.. $129,900MLS#241197.
I M I T S 3 B R / 2 B A 2 4 0 0 r ...d.. , 1 .h,, , I. 1
(I ft. with a large open I .... riI I lil Yer Niteiritkinme,
then wi center island newly weds or a small family, Retirees! 5000 Allowance for buyers choice of 33 0 s t. w/3 BR
pare iig nw central a/c heat and floor covering or use it towards closing cost. Price: and 3.5BA. 7 ws nts-
d nl ng ra ,T hr e newl to9, 5o ieMLS#i242524T w alk-i
rs room that can be ter OR suites each
ed s a o ce or an addl Iaa a sifting ron/
M_07.O R'1acre lot M L S 2430 3. C A I S TAc BOtGtS OrR m
t'lg tuna. Livi re as a stone fireplace. 24X24 game room. Two 8X12
.I l IIM 5 ..s.o....,,,,, i r....rage buildings. BeautifulI Front and ask parch. ady2.37or. Lbtw h
'i il. I ,. Id h-I h III h ii' steno!edar lne" Alitbe mentsloCompass Lake minute HillsSobdivision.
.. ... MUST SEE. Call 0ra today for I n appointment. $224,995 MLS#245457
... II '..... a, 57 ACRES Beautiful
.. some TLC. BRING ALL OFFERS! Price: $99,000 MLS# 245539 Pasture land with Hay
.1 ..4 . . .. I rage end pens all set
'""""" u. ........ h .~., ~ tV, wllllr see this spacious up for cattle farming
There isa 24x24 paositon that has a hoe tub & psensy of party space. Completely A 1Ir 'I. home in beautiful Some woods are sur-
ernced & '' I' S- S.. I 1 ih plenty hIii .1 Springs Subd. sitins rounding the pasture
r , ,,- .. _- .... .... .... 1. r : c.i. CA' s.., I ,1 acres. lome features land with the main entrance on a paved road. Back posure has acess from
S79.90 e cathedral ceiling i Jonesvilie Road. Pum for irrigation is being installed. Fencing is complete
GRAB THIS AT $79,900 fireplace, updated kitchen with lotsof cabinets, newatil r@$e 1r,'l n nround the pasture.%h garage also includes a one bedroom apartment with
MtAN U FACTURED bdrm- and master bathowalkr hisu hersclasets, plsntyolstaraeesenctsedgaraoe kitchen and bath. MLS #243640
HOME ON 5 ACRES IN turned into hobby room, office, game room, paved driveway around house with circle
4BPJ2B A s r r doive i nru nd sprinklers, 122x24 workshop, 10e18 storage bldg, plenlyof shade, also m n e am
Wlrr separate family room UinIu t our,,de of Marian-
& wrd burning ri repiacr n PAVED ROAI

Beautiful roofed screened roan porch. Large deck off ihe breakrvst area that
leads to a fenced yard. 2 wells & 2 rc tic tanks. Additional s cptic & wett is kO Ial, ynut hlfr ani d eiueit p elf e ', u g l ,I ready cb ul1 dao REDUCED
suahent tor op to 4 campers. MLS#2 5445, Call STACY nORGES oR "1:1 101 n snbr* ay. a,1d tnI ML91, 4t 5'
ASKING ~ $29,900 4 separate .30 acre lots.
REENWOOD SWMH! $15,000 a lot Marianna, FL 245509r245512
rcaderrPR rCE a.. Bthis
rgrewide mroilrria 5 acres $20,000 Marianna,FL 245195

r........inrormationMLS 7+ acres $89,000 Marianna, FL 244442


IORGES 85_-573-199 Great Business oppor-
.50 acre $35,000 Marianna, FL 242836 e"t nituy for any retail
LAND FOR SALE 5+ acres $40,000 Marianna, FL 242754 business or office.
.95 in Bridge Creek Sub $20,0 00 Has drive thru window
1.60 Acres on Panhliand Road, Zoned Mixned Use -$495 '00 ..-r
*1.50AcresonMemriltMillPond. lndianSpringsSubdiviion$125,000 I'- and parking. Apx.
..d.errM ....M .... r d...... i '.a... a 175 acres $175,000 Marianna, FL 242166 124' on busy 4-lane
RENTAL AVAILABLE onda Cu' ii v-isy sibility i b lIn mediante luoi ess to this 2,555 sq ft
Cottondale Citr Limits building. Natural gas hook-up and phase three electrical. Building has no
3125 Z.ion Street* 3/1 1681 Sq ft starting at $550 per month 24 acres $84,000 Graceville, FL 245524 fixtures. Central H/A. You can make it what you want itto be. Selling "AS
Office Spmce Available
Marianna. Full Service Starting a $300 per month IS" MLS#242656 S99,000.
GreenMeadows Subdivision 3/2 1258 sq ft $850 per month 76+ acres $267,000 Graceville, FL 245453 ,. , ,, he owners have
r[Il Cltlsn itRIOTe w Itr2-l1700ve
RENTALS AVAILABLE onguthe prenoeryio,
2954SInselDr,Miarianna 21,700Sqft 78 acres $273,000 Graceville, FL 245446 placing firewals to
2957 Milton St, Marianna 312,1353 Sq Itr ueate nine separate
2793 Wandlt SI, larnina 3/1.5,1200 Sq It ,sidential units. The
CallforthisMiothsRental SPECIL! 178 acres' $623,000 Graceville, FL 245520 building's structure
All Rentals Require l-yrtLease; Fint lonth Rent and Secrity Deposit h.suare
VI.shinuor r (.',ti ;73 19,,iS l r1 Ihio w.g ,pr,.,,male ieay a 0ro 4 860 square feel with a
central section that served as the school's auditorium. One wing is divided
LAND FOR SALE 1+ acre lot $17,000 Alford, FL 244172 into two units that have been completely renovated and already proudcing
Co n- p ake i.theH ills h I aere ~ 9 $5,0 income! Unit one has tw bedrooms and wo bahs and unit two as three
SGroveSe St. Chipleyi acre- $2150 (City lot i Washington County)me!Un eat br s two bathsn unit tw hs tree
Appalachee Tr, N saianna I acrer -$34.,000 o nd r Spreg' &oCu,- it) bedrooms, tIwo baths. Apartments Retreat Cenlter Church There is so
* Shcanee Tr, Marir I. .. o ...... S .....1. ... .. 11 41+ acres $149,900 Malone, FL 244646 much potential for this site in GREENWOOD located next to the city park
: ".: '-.. .,so,573o $300,1100 MLS#244287









- TU'IrT PfTanAN rn


CLASSIFIED


Jackson County Floridan *


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SUNNY SOUTH PROPERTIES
4630 Hwy. 90 Marianna, FL 32446
(850) 526-2891
Each Office Is Independently Owned and Operated
SMARTER. BOLDER. FASTER
Pat Furr
Rc~q.iehl7


I
I


furr 0@embarqmailcom
".,' I.11 I "fi lltN lI



kitchen with lots of cabinets & large pantry. Easy maintenance with metal
roof. 2M6 exterior wall construction, additional insulation, and stucco and vinyl
siding. This property comes with a fantastic 30x56 ft workshop with concrete
Itooring and an attached I 11.30 ft RV covered area, MLS#241918 $224,900

N... ..1.i. .ti. ll. / i I 1 1.


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w/clectric fireplace, built-in bookcases, enlertai'nmeni units & comer china
cabinet, spacious kitchen w/plenty of cabinets, breakfast bar, and dining area.
.. 1 ,I . .. . .' i i i .. ... f ii
InE\\ki Fi u it i MI I.
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w k. ,..... .i . b.,i ..i

formal living room, dining room wfdovble dovrs leading to fenced back yard,

& steel exteriordoors. MLS#243514 $157,500
i'' h'l II LOCATION &
I RifP,1iNi. 2BR/IBath
.age centrally
n own close to
/ feplac, ui- b n in uit a college and
oppieg. .ome
offers vinyl double paned windows, vinyl trim and newer metal roof for easy
throughout, i .. .1 n ne' ,, ,i ,., n I i '. i ',n
-$85,000
LAND FOR SALE
1.03 ACRE LOT, paved road, quiet subdivision, good area. ML.S243179
- $18,000
1.13 ACRES, cleared lot w/driveway, current zoning R3-multiple-family
residential district, has been surveyed into two parcels, which could be sold
separately, city water & sewer available. MLS#240346 $35,000
BEAUTIFUL INDIAN SPRINGS 1.2Acre lot, sits right on the golf course,
owner financing available. ML0S244285 $45,000
GREAT PIECE OF PROPERTY in great location, partially cleared, suitable
for one or multiple home sites, no deed restrictions. MLS#241938 $75,000


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,,', 2008 BLOCKDOT INC v ,.vv 0n1_ C


SUNNY SOUTH PROPERTY
4630 Hwy. 90 Marianna, FL 32
(850) 526-2891
Each Office Is Independently Owned and Operated
SMARTER. BOLDER. FAST

Nan harkleroad
Realtor Associate
nan.harkleroad@century21


I

IES
446

ER



1.com


-- R E'A T
LN% [SI[NT! One
.1.,h ..,, nn..,i.nUi. home
'"' workshop
I 1 .h ...I ools and

MLS 245320 $28,500.

A ICR FA F.

5 i, ,,.i .


Ellen Marsh appliances, 125,500 MSL244503
850-209-1090
ellen@EducatedRealEstate.net ,...- 1 1 -1

-Spaci,,- u 3 bedroom, l e ", ,
2 hail, home with .
-I.,:,T,.,lt rem olded ... ... .. ...."
i,,i,- t i.,formal liv-
i n, large kitch- prineeoFSt25,0oo MLS#244503


www.JCFLORIDAN.com


Friday's
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Tim & Patsy Sapp Aa
Broker Owner/Realtor,
Licensed Agent
Call Us For All Your
Real Estate Needs


",W:


screened in back patio, newer dimensional shingle room, chain link backyard,
pecan trees, 4 miles out of town, paved road frontage. Price: $134,900 MLS#
243985

Acre Farm in
.. .,,. FL 4 bdrms, 3
i beautiful den, living
........ large dining room,
i ,pliances in modern
brick fireplace,
laundry rm, screened in 14X28 heated gunite pool with built in spa, large sun,
2 car garage, shop h/c, pole barn, storage shed, baFn with 5 horse stalls, large
climate controlled tack room, large boat shed. Separate office/studio with
h/c, paved driveway fencing and cross fenced, new roof and HVAC. Price:
$529,000 MLS# 244996




as neat as a pin, and shows very well. Make an appointment today Price:
$69,903 MLS# 24470B
ih I, ., ,,.. I. ,_id ..

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metal roof, big front porch, beautiful flowers, large kitchen/breakfast area,
separate dining, payments should be cheaper tian rent Make an appointment
to see this home today Bring All Offers! Price: $98,900 MLSIf 243881




in 1920, enjoy the nostalgic
feeling of this historic home, all on 1 acre. Seller allowing 5,000 towards buyers
closing cost or updates Motivated Seller! Bring All Offers! Price: $115,000
MLS# 244572





pool that needs work. Storage building, inside needs some updating, 2 fish
ponds. Price:t$132,900 MLS9 242162





balcony, large master bath, large covered front andback porch. 2 car detached
garage with workspace, boat shed, large Oaks scattered across property.
Price: $169,900 MLS# 244719

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.-S" gi r . i 1 1. 1 1.,,,, . ., ,.
I .... .. ,



-for fishing, skiing, al types o water spoti Bring All Offers,,., Close to Panama.
bedroom, large kitchen with lots of cbinets, large ad ceiling, enclosed ba, separatio. 30e
year shingle roof. An addt I acre lot for $89,000
ri ce $195,000 MLSentyoftorageprivateackyardandcaped $23900MLS23876











: ii ON MERITS
s storage building enclosed utility room & boat storage. Boat ramp. Getreat from
for fishsings g, all typdesM of water sports! Bring All Offers! Close to Panama
City Beaches and Mall Price: $209,000 M2LS7 214521







4 Ii. gorgeous views.r

Sealui, 1.5room, large kitchen with lots of cabinets, lrge master bdrm & bath, abigte



window views from each bedroom, new carpet, boat dock, dock, 2 workshops,
paved driveway, secluded from main road. Fish, boating, fishing, swimming,
etc. Beautiful clear spring water fed. Price; $299,000 LS 242979
v .. ..i I.. ...... s ... ....iI









Currently a souvenir & specially shop. Has excellent paved parking, could be
gawindowhviewsfrorkacebotsedroomnewarpetbo ad s ctktered nceoss r opsrta















reod A detached storage l itdifrg A great buy @ only $59,900 Shois anytime.
Price: $59,900 MLS# 245375





paused wiados sonve ene flto ori o many differe paint types of businesses. Also han
a trees, quietly shoptreet. $2500 alliance r uyers closing cs or updates Price:
$24431,00 MLS 24550
S-, .. ... ..S I... S





a nd, t Quietar private





lnd ot. 3 large master 00l
lroo. A d ahdsto bi arinreg.t r 5 ice layout
MLSPrice: 241152 Price: $199,23700








u r l iv e hmobile Irovie
i i niii H e is h,, ., ro omi
d .. nath, hw il separated
trwalkeI cluisets screened i tlroit pvcorc with a c ose t rad Gprate lare






building, carpkii, all ny city lats, hpore tas irsetal runt, Cs Pa
Moivatd Seller. Brng All Ofes Price: $04,800 MLS# 24445







_____:______:_I_,_ .. .......__... .... L


parcel. MLS 243384 $28,000.

.R. IG REDUCTIONP

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S' .. ..i 1,. ..c ..e w ith


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l ii~ i. i il. I . I i.,... i f..t . fI.a I. ,. ,,',.u






,onic und nese'cr fro ,l/bockside porches. All on 5 acres aod includes
is mmaculatepond. MUST SEE MLS 243064 $89,999

1.1kIR A DEEP



i r,, 1 ',H, I., -n .. ,-a,,.' .. ,
mcap'All 'o locat-dd po 10 or'T acres. n ll'Lots O room

,m ..... ,,,, .h mobileth
fI". l I'1''. u edl ciro
home and newer front/back/side porches. All on 5 acresand includes



ducarg pondrt All Socatd on 10 acres. MLS 244297 $65,000.




CLOSE TO TIOiN.
[ '-C L O SE T q.0 T 0 %% N .


727F,77^






-114B SUNDAY, DECEMBER 18,2011


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com



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*AII prices plus $299.50 P&H, tax, tag & title. All incentives applied.
Pictures for illustration purposes only. Incentive good thru 12/31/2011 W.A.C.


HWY. 90 MARIANNA, FL


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