Jackson County Floridan
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028304/00742
 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: January 29, 2012
Publication Date: 1934-
Frequency: daily (except saturday and monday)[<1979-1995>]
weekly[ former 1934-<1955>]
normalized irregular
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 )
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: UF00028304:00742
 Related Items
Preceded by: Times-courier (Marianna, Fla. : 1947)
Preceded by: Marianna Floridan

Full Text

Informing more than 17,000 r: .tder- daily in print and online

.... -, %F yL. p.2L.- --

Malone caps terrific

regular season with

victory over Cottondale.

See more on page 1B

Election underway in Jackson County

I J I -, .:" : :

About 500 absentee ballots have
been requested and 800 registered
Republicans have voted in the
presidential primary as of Friday,
said Sylvia Stephens, Supervisor of
"We're proud of those that are get-
ting out and voting in this election
that are eligible," Stephens said.
This election is only for regis-
tered Republicans. About 100 vot-
ers switched their party affiliation
to Republican to be able to vote in
the presidential primary, Stephens
said. The deadline was Jan. 3. Voters

have 29 days before any election to
register to vote or change their party
The regular presidential primary
election will be held on Jan. 31 from
7 a.m. until 7 p.m. at regular polling
Voters are asked to bring some
form of picture and/or signed iden-
tification.. Combinations of ID's can
be used. Anyone without eligible
identification will be given a provi-
sional ballot. This ballot is presented
to the canvassing board.
There are enough poll workers for
this election, but anyone interested
in becoming one for future election
can fill out at application at the Su-

pervisors Office or website.
Iherr. are about 7,870 registered
Republicans in Jackson County.
Stephens expects about 45 percent
of them to vote in this election, but
hopes for more.
"Every election is very very impor-
tant," Stephens said. "It will affect
our future. Keepyour ears open, read
what you can, look for the primaries.
If you're not registered to vote, you
need to because it affects every sin-
gle person."
Visit http://www.jacksoncoun
tysoe.org/ for information on
elections. To read more election
news, visit http://www2.jcfloridan.

IP--.; .X---.---.. .. V -I

I- ,

A steady stream of voters were flowing into Jackson County's
early voting stations before Tuesday's presidential primary.


Passing the avel

Outgoing Chamber Chairman John Milton (right) looks over the items he was presented with for his year of service as incoming
Chairman Mickey Gilmore tells a joke.:

Gilmore takes

over for Milton as

Chamber chairman
Nearly every chair in the National
Guard Armory was filled Friday night
as hundreds of folks turned out for the
84th annual Jackson County Chamber
of Commerce banquet in Marianna.

. Out-going Chamber Chairman John
Milton passed the gavel to in-coming
C chairman Mickey Gilmore to close
the evening after dinner, a talk from
guest speaker Florida Chief Financial
Officer Jeff Atwater, and the' recogni-
tion of several people honored with
awards for their community efforts in
2011. .
In his final official act as Chairman,,
Milton said he felt confident that
he was leaving the Chairmanship in
good hands.with Gilmore, and that he
, would continue to tale an active part
in all Chamber endeavors as his own

reign comes to an end.
Gilmore said he and Milton became
good friends in 2011 as they worked
toriLethei on projects and, later, be-
gan to prepare for the transition in
Gilmore also said he has confidence
that, when his turn comes to pass the
gavel, ihat Ch.aiman-elect John Alter
wilibe most wotthy successor.
In the nmeantine, G-imore said he
will do his utmost to carry out his
theme for the year, "Taking Pride."

Judy Brooten is presented with the 2011 Citizen of
the Year Award by Chamber President and CEO Art
Kimbrough on Friday night.

Residents honored

for community work


Several people who helped IJackson County
s.thine in 2011 were recognized at the 84th an-
nual Jackson County Chamber of Commerce
banquet Friday night. Honorees included those
w\ho served the arts, the economy, the spiritual-
aspect and the image of the community.
Judy Brooten, a key player in the arts, was.
named Citizen of the Year. Brooten was called
a "tireless professional, driving force," who im-
merses herself in the making Jackson County "a
better place to work and play."
Many people nominated Brooten for the
award, most of them speaking of her as the
champion of such events as the Sunday After-
noon with the Arts event at Chipola College.
Under her leadership as event chairman, this
year's event saw it largest number of exhibitors
and drew its largest crowd ever. She is also a
charter member of the Northwest Florida Art-
ists' Guild, and was its first president.

City phone lines

down Tuesday

to switch service

From staff reports
The city will switch its phone service to Corn-
cast at 9 a.m. on Tuesday. If.it goes smoothly,
the phone lines will be down for about 15
This will affect phone lines at the police de-
partment, fire department, City Hall and the
public works building on South Street.
Any emergency calls should be directed to
911. For any non-emergency public safety calls,
residents can call the Sheriff's department at
482-9648. Fire calls will not be affected because
they are received through radio or 911 calls to
the police department.

District schools celebrate literacy week

Several Cottondale High School athletes traveled to the
elementary school Friday to read children stories to the
students. On the front row (from left) are DeunnaGonzalez,
Kourtnie Richardson and Kendriece Gardner; second row is
Ja'Vontai Hall, Tsara Peace and Norris Calhoun; third row is
Sheldon Vann, D.J. Roulhac, Khadejah Ward and Eli Jackson.



BY LAUREN DELGADO W\heether the children
ldelgado@jcfloridan.com were impressed with his
basketball career,. age, read-
With a quick "Ready?,". ing skills or simply that he
SheldonVann, an 11th grade was something new to their
basketball player from Cot- schedule, the kindergarten-
tondale High School, began ers were amazed by Vann.
reading "Green Eggs and Their yells of. "BYE EE" fol-
Ham" to the class of 15 Cot- lowed Vann and the rest of
tondale Elementary School the high school's boy and girl
kindergarteners. basketball players out into
As the story went on, Vann the hall.
pointed out the classic's pic- "It just encourages them to
tures and asked the group read seeing that high school
questions. The excited kin- kids still read," said Jennifer
dergarteners were only too See, principal of Cottondale
happy to comment and HighSchool."Whattheyread
answer. as children they still enjoy as
"That fox would eat you almost adults."
"He is too crazy." See LITERACY, Page 7A


) SPORTS...1-5B


This Newspaper
Is Printed On
Recycled Newsprint

7 65161 8010 0 1

t A

A Maeia Geneiral Ne'iVtxiper

Vol. 89 No. 21

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i 1Cl Chuck Anderson Greg Anderson Gus Parmer

Chevrolet-Builck-Cadilluc Nisson ... :

4204 Lafayette St.. Marianna, FL.
(850) c 82- 5 Service Manager Body Shop Manager Parts Manager

_-r S\ CODT\ -2KCORIDAN vi'. .jCfloridan.com

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Weather Outlook

TO Sunny & Mild.
Today -Justin Kiefer / WIBB

f High 65
SLow 32'

High 62'
Low 36'


S-.High 69'
Low -51

Possible Showers.

Hi.Th 65"
Low 47'

Sunny & Mild.

7 '< High- 710
Low 50'

Possible Storms.

.-'" ;igh: 62
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- '-High: 63
_ "Lo%: 29
7 .- -e i


24 hours
Month to date
Normal MTD

Panama City
Port St. Joe
Destin ,


Year to date
Normal YTD
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- -.; Hi : 63
-Low: 33

_- :.,.ligh: 65
LLow: 32

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49.50 ft.
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0-2 Low, 3-5 Moderate, 6-7 High, 8-10 Very High, 11+ Extreme
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Jan. Feb. Feb. Feb.
31 7 14 21



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Publisher -Valeria Roberts

Circulation Manager Dena Oberski

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.

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.

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

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
le. .I,-: .pa r l.. nil n ,: .:. 3,:.._:,i or
publish illegal material of any kind. Advertis-
ing which expresses preference based on
legally protected personal characteristics is
not acceptable.

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.
-',A:l.grapr,:. n,.u: i be of good quality and
suitable for print. The Floridan reserves the
right to edit all submissions.

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

Pageant Coke Party 2 p.m. in the Sneads High
School Library for all young ladies interested in
being in the Little Miss Sneads, Teen Miss Sneads,
Junior Miss Sneads and Miss Sneads Pageants.
) 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

Free employability workshops Interview
Workshop, 8:30-9:30 a.m., and Resume Workshop,
10-11 a.m. at the Marianna One Stop Career Center,
.4636 Highway 90 East, Suite K. To attend, call 718-
Orientation 10:30 a.m.-1:30 p.m. at the
Goodwill Career Training Center, 4742 Highway 90,
Marianna. Find out about and/or sign up for free
services. Call 526-0139.
D Parkinson's Support Group meeting noon
in the ground-floor classroom of Jackson Hospital,:
4250 Hospital Drive, Marianna. Those diagnosed
with Parkinson's and their caregivers are welcome.
Representatives from the North Florida National
Parkinson Foundation will present "Parkinson's
Disease: What We're Doing About It." Lunch
provided. No cost to participate. Call 718-2661. '
Pageant deadline Today is the deadline to
enter the Little Miss, Junior Miss or Miss Marianna
pageant. Information packets are available from The
Jackson County Chamber of Commerce, Lemon
Squeeze Salon and Boutique, The Dance Factory or,
Debbie Dryden at Marianna High School. The pag-
eant is set for Feb. 25. Call 209-5842 or 718-7095.
) The Jackson Hospital Board of Trustees Joint
Conference Committee meeting is at 5:30 p.m. in
the classroom. Call 718-2629.,
) "Songs and Stories of the Civil War" by Bobby
Horton 7 p.m. in the Chipola Theatre, part of the
Chipola College Artist Series. Call 718-2220 for tick-
ets. For performance information, contact Dr. Daniel
Powell at 718-2257 or powelld@chipola.edu.
)) Alcoholics Anonymous open meeting, 8-9 p.m.
in the AA room of First United Methodist Church,
2901 Caledonia St., Marianna.

n Presidential Primary Registered republicans
can vote in the Presidential Preference Primary
today. For p:'.ilnwg p:l.C d'e i-.. visit www.jackson

countysoe.org or call 482-9652.
-)) St. Anne Thrift Store's January Clothing Spe-
cial: Buy one, get one (equal or lesser value) free.
Hours: 9 a.m. to I p.m. Tuesday and Thursdays at
4285 Second Ave. in Marianna.
a Sewing Circle 1 p.m. at Jackson County Senior
Citizens, 2931 Optimist Drive in Marianna. Call
) Jackson County Adult Education School
Advisory Council meeting 2 p.m. in the Adult
Education TABE Testing Office (Bldg. 3) at 4294
Liddon St. in Marianna.
4-H Tropicana Public Speaking County
Contest 6 p.m. at the Jackson County Exten-
sion Service. Admission is free. School winners
from grades 4-6 will participate. First-place county
winners receive a $220 scholarship to attend 4-H
Camp Timpoochee Summer Camp..
) Alcoholics Anonymous Open meeting, 8-9
p.m., First United Methodist Church, 2901 Caledo-
nia St., Marianna, in the AA room.

a Free Tax Prep at Chipola 9 a.m.-2:30 p.m.
Wednesday at Chipola College,room M-201. Busi-
ness instructor Lee Shook and student volunteers
provide free tax preparation and electronic filing
(individual returns only). Call 718-2368 for an ap-
pointment; walk-ins may have a longer wait.
) Free Tax Preparation/E-filing AARP Tax-Aide
is available, by appointment only, 9 a.m.-1 p.m. at
the Jackson County Agriculture Offices, 2741 Penn-
sylvania Ave. in Marianna. Call 482-9620 (8:30 a.m.
to 4:30 p.m.) for an appointment.
) Jackson County Habitat for Humanity Ware-
house hours: 9 a.m.to 3p.m.
)) Alcoholics Anonymous open meeting Noon-
1 p.m.-in the AA room of First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St. jn Marianna.

Free Tax Preparation/E-filing AARP Tax-Aide
is available, by appointment only, 4:30-7:30 p.m.
at the Jackson County Agriculture Offices, 2741
Pennsylvania Ave. in Marianna. Call 482-9620 (8:30
a.m. to .4:30 p.m.) for an appointment.
) Free Yoga class 5:30 p.m. at Chipola Fitness
Center; 4230 Lafayette St. in Marianna. Mats
provided. Offered in partnership with the Jackson
County Health Department's C L'::..irng th- Gap
program. Call 482-6221.

)) VFW Post 12046 and Ladies Auxiliary meet-
ing -The 6 p.m. covered dish supper is followed
by a 7 p.m. business meeting at 2830 Wynn St. in
Marianna. Call 209-0065.
)) Alcoholics Anonymous Closed discussion,
8-9 p.m., First United Methodist Church, 2901
Caledonia St., Marianna, in the AA room. Atten-
dance limited to persons with a desire to stop

International Chat'n' Sip 8:30-10 a.m. at
Jackson County Public Library, 2929 Green St. in
Marianna. Learning Center staff and their interna-
.tional English learners invite the public to join them
for the exchange of language, culture and ideas
among our local and international communities.
Light refreshments served. Free admission. Call
) Celebrate Recovery 7 p.m. at Evangel Worship
Center, 2645'Pebble Hill Road in Marianna. Adult, .
teen meetings to "overcome hurts, habits and
hang-ups." Dinner: 6 p.m. Child care available. Call
) Alcoholics Anonymous open meeting 8-9
p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna.

) Free Yoga class 8:30 a.m. at Chipola Fitness
Center, 4230 Lafayette St. in Marianna. Mats
*provided. Offered iri partnership with the Jackson
County Health Department's Closing the Gap
program. Call 482-6221.
) Turkey Shoot fundraiser 1 p.m. at AMVETS
Post 231, north of Fountain (east side of U.S. 231,
just south of CR 167). Cost: $2 a shot. Call 850-722-
) Alcoholics Anonymous open meeting 4:30-
5:30 p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna.

Brotherhood Breakfast Club 7 a.m. in the
New Easter Missionary Baptist Church Fellowship
Hall in Graceville. Guest speaker: Graceville Mayor
Charles Holman.
n Alcoholics Anonymous closed discussion
6:30 p.m., 4349 W. Lafayette St. in Marianna (in
'. one-story building behind -1 .51 W. Lafayette St.).
Attendance limited to persons with a desire to stop

The submission deadline for this calendar is two days before publication. Submit to: Community Calendar, Jackson County Floridan, P. 0. Box 520, Marianna, FL 32447,
email editorial@jcfloridan.com, fax 850-482-4478 or bring.items to 4403 Constitution Lane in Marianna.

The Marianna Police De-
partment listed the following
incidents for Jan. 26, the latest
available report: One hit and

run vehicle, one
missing juve-
nile, two suspi-
cious people,
one funeral

, . A-

escort, one L M.flIVIE.
highway ob-
struction, one
physical distur-
bance, one burglary alarm, one
panic alarm, seven traffic stops,
one larceny complaint, two
obscene/threatening calls, one
animal complaint, one fraud
complaint, two assists of an-
other agency, one public service
call and one report of an open


The Jackson County Sheriff's
Office and county Fire/Rescue
reported the following incidents
for Jan. 26, the latest available
report. (Some of these calls may
be related to after-hours calls
taken on behalf of Graceville
and Cottondale Police depart-
ments): One accident with
unknown injury, one hospice
death, one stolen tag, one sto-
len vehicle, seven abandoned
vehicles, one suspicious inci-
dent, two suspicious people,
one physical disturbance, one
drug offense, one power line
down, 13 medical calls, two
traffic crashes, two burglary

alarms, two panic alarms, three
traffic stops, one larceny com-
plaint, one criminal mischief
complaint, one trespassing
complaint, one found/aban-
doned property, one juvenile
complaint, two assaults, two
animal complaints, one fraud
complaint, two assists of an-
other agency, two child abuse
complaints, two public service
calls, one transport and one
threat/harassment complaint.

The following persons were
booked into the county jail dur-
ing the latest reporting periods:
Russel Green, 47, 1964 Blank
Lane, Sneads, criminal mischief
over 1,000.

L.\\. Watson. RPb.
Hearing Aid Spcialas .t -'
For COer- 4 Years .Ask (
About Our Hean'ri Test.

482-40 0 .

)) David Lang, 48, 4052 Old
Cottondale Road, Marianna,
sentenced to 6 months county
) Nathan Oronde, 21, 8966
Jacksonville Lane, Jacksonville,
felony criminal mischief, pre-
vent or obstruct the extinguish-
ment of fire.
) William Drew, 44, 4478 Colo-
nel St., Marianna, violation of
court order.
)) Joseph Madrid, 49, 6940
Broadway St., Grand Ridge,
Burglary of a structure, posses-
sion of burglary tools.
) Robert Thompson, 21, 4818
Bright Prospect Road, Marian-
na, lewd or lascivious battery.
To report a crime, call CrimeStoppers
at 526-5000 or a iocal law enforcement
agency. To report a wildlife violation, call
1-888-404-P//CC (3922).

medicaid Now Pays

For Hearing Aids

If ledically

Necessary. He Bill!

y ,2."%

Don't Let the ]

World Pass You

by...Let us Check I
You for a Hearing Loss

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- -



Engage mirent

Janna Wise and

Charles Isabella

To Wed

Greg and Marsha Wise of also of Marianna.
Marianna are pleased to The wedding will take place
announce the approaching on Saturday, February 4, 2012
marriage of their daughter, at the First United Methodist
Janna Catherine, to Charles Church in Marianna at 5 p.m.
Anrthon', Isabella, son of All family and friends are
Vincent and Lee Isabella invited to attend.

Piper Joan Bagy was born
at 9:27 p.m. on Jan. 17,
2012 at Jackson Hospital in
Marianna. She weighed 4
pounds, 4 ounces and was
17 inches long at birth.
Her parents are Kathleen
and William Bagy.

Jeremiah Ja'mon Ricks
was born at 8:17 p.m. on
Jan. 18, 2012 at Jackson
Hospital in Marianna.
He weighed 6 pounds, 12
ounces and was 19 inch-
es long at birth.
His parents are Shakala
Boston and Henry Ricks Jr.
Maternal grandparents
are Andrew and Annette
Miley of Marianna.
Paternal grandparents
are Henry Sr. and Priscilla
Ricks of Blakely, Ga.

Sydney Grace Green was
born at 1:38 p.m. on Jan. 18,
2012 at Jackson Hospital in
Marianna. She weighed 8
pounds, 6 ounces and was
20% inches long at birth.
Her parents are Alana
and Jay Green.
Grandparents are John
and Laurie Hamilton of
Dellwood, Mark Neel of
.Grand Ridge, arnd Al and
Linda Green of Marianna.

Jayden Emmanuel Pryor
was born at 3:27 p.m. on
Jan. 18, 2012 at Jackson
Hospital in Marianna. He
weighed 8 pounds, 12.5
ounces and was 20 inches
long at birth.
His parents are Mayo
Roulhac and Malcolm
Grandparents are Rena
May Pryor of Chipley, and
George and. Mary Davis,
also of Chipley.

Gavin Isaac Brown was
born at 3:52 p.m. on Jan. 20,
2012 at Jackson Hospital in
Marianna. He weighed 7
pounds, 7 ounces and was
19 inches long at birth.
His parents are Mindy
and Derek Brown.
Grandparents are Pat-
rick Henry Smith II, Sarah
Hamlet Smith of Slocomb,
Ala., Stephen Brown of
Smyrna, Ga., and the late
Betti Brown.

Ryder James Gavin was
born at8:12 a.m. on Jan. 20,
2012 at Jackson Hospital in
Marianna. He weighed 6
pounds, 3 ounces and was
19% inches long at birth.
His mother is Whitney
Gavin and his big sister is
Skyler Blu.
Grandparents are Ken
and Donna Gavin of


?- .

i '-l
F. ~

. I

God gave you your own mind, so use it
God gave you your on mind, so use it

ing to figure our whom to trust and
who your enemies really are?
When you are able to think for

become null and
void, no matter what
environment you
are surrounded by.
Instead of spending
time feeling down,
figure out ways
to improve your
life. You'll be glad

W en each of us comes to
the time in our lives when
we are able to make our
own decisions, putting things in
the proper perspective so you can
enjoy your life is a big deal
While doing so, it's very impor-
tant that you think for yourself. Our
jails are full of "career followers."
As individuals, how you see things
from your viewpoint can depend
on the early situations that take
place in your life. Some folks learn
or develop good work ethics that
can help take them a long way in
this life and lead to a very comfort-
able lifestyle.
Others pickup bad habits and
try to slip and slide through life as
much as possible; which can lead
them down the road of despair, and
It's interesting to me how some of
the drug dealers and people who
are living devious lives, and refuse-
to work an honest job, consider
themselves making money the easy
way. Is it truly living life the easy
way to be constantly looking over
your shoulder for the law, and try-

Alderman celebrates gatherings
86th birthday ondisplay,
Mr. Nolan Alderman was Evervoni
honored with a birthday food and la
parrt on jan. 7,2012 sang "Hap
to celebrate his 86th to him and
birthday. The parry at his candle
the Shady Grove Baptist served, gif
Church Fellowship Hall were open
ivas hosted by his two ous were
daughters, Nan Edge all.
i Tommy; and fudy Pruett There we
iFreddiei, and his w\ife, mately 40:
Merle. including
Ron Alderman, his grandchild
cousin, gave a review grandchild
of Mr. Alderman's life nephews,
emphasizing his years and close I
of Navy service during The part
\,\W\11, his years of service by ever-ybo
with the Florida Highwayv Mr. Aldern
Patrol, and many family birthday \\

On the Menu
Jan. 30-Feb. 4

Ere ktA. t
u Panr ak-es w Syrup
n Sausage Link
n Assorted Cereals
) Toast w, Jelli
) Chicken Rings or
Turkey & Cheese Hoagie
Baled B.eans
) Chilled MI ed Fruit
n Milk

a Hot Grits wI" Butter
n Assorted Cereals
Toast w,'Jelly
) Fruit Juice
) Milk
)I Salisbury Steak or
Popcorn Chicken w'vi BBQ Sauce
Dinner Roll
I Mashed Potatoes vw' Gravy
) Mandarin Orangesc
a Milk

n Egg, Bacon & Cheese Breakfast Burnto
a Assorted Cereals

L 'I LOO'lIG F ,liF MO I IE l -EW 'VI'IT


^ John W. Kurpa, D.C.
Board Certified
Fellowship Trained*

Treating Nerve Damage
Second Opinions
Auto Accidents w/
Disability ratings
Physical Therapy
School/DOT Physicals $50.00
An Automobile Accident
& Injury Clinic
* Veterinarian Approved
Spinal Care for Cats & Dogs
'The highest level of recognition by the Board of Chiropractic Medicine
concerning competency and experience. Requires years of additional training.

4261 L ayette St. Marianna

make the wise decision to learn and
seek out the facts of life firsthand
for ourselves, we may find it hard to
make the distinction between the
truth, lies, and some of the myths
in this life.
There are citizens who follow
family habits and beliefs, good or
bad, that have been ingrained so
solidly into their minds, that even
when they learn that some of the
bad family habits or beliefs are
unhealthy physically or mentally,
they refuse to change their lives for
the better. Living your life based on
the beliefs and lifestyle of others,
even within your family structure at
times, is not necessarily the way to
go for you.
Some folks blame others for all
of their problems; but even if you
were misled at anytime in life,
there comes a time when you have
to take a stand for yourself. God
gave you a mind of your own for a
reason. One of the greatest feelings
people can have is to become suc-
cessful in this life, because of the
individual, quality decisions they
made for themselves.




www.watson jewelers.com
Downtown Marianna


you did.
Anything is possible if you-devel-
op a positive mental attitude. The
way we are raised, and the things
we are taught by those closest to us
can lead us to particular concep-
tions that could guide us in certain
directions, good or bad, throughout
our lives.
When big decisions come your
way, there's nothing wrong with
listening to the opinions and sug-
gestions of those close to you; but
make sure your final decision is
yours alone.
Prayer is always a plus before
making any big decision. If we don't

.. Pictures were
for guests to

e enjoyed the
after the group
py Birthday"
d he blew out
s. The cake was
ts and cards
ed and thank-
expressed to

ere approxl-
guests present,
Mr. Alderman's
Iren, great-
dren, nieces.
y was enjoyed
)dy, especially
nan. His official
'as jan. 2.

i Tloast w' Jelly
. Fruit Juice
,) Millk
) Turkey & Rice tw' Dinner Poll or
Pizza Quesadilla (Whole Grain)
Sweet Peas
ii Pineapple Tidbits
? Milk


n) Eeg. Bacon &. Chee,'e Breakfast Burrito
p A, sorted Cereals
) Toast w.. Jelly
) Fruit Juice
)i Milk

. Beet Macaroni or
n Ham. Turkey & Cheese Wrap
) Corn on the Cob
Chilled Peach Cup
n, Milk

real, ,ut
fi Whole Grain Strawberry Pop Tarts
n Assorted Cereals
1 Toast w,' Jelly
a Fruit Juice
) Milk
Lunch n:
) Toni's Pepperoni Pizza or
Turkey Club Wrap
n Peas & Carrots
a Orange Quarters

Do you have'Cute Kids'?
Email your 'Cute Kids* photos to editorial@jcfloridan.com, mail them to P.O.
Box 520, Marianna. FL32447 or bring them by our offices at 4403
Constitution Lane in Marianna.
*12years 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.


Most of us figure that a $5 million-per-person estate-tax
exemption $10 million per couple -would be plenty to protect
us. That the gift-tax exemption was also raised to $5 million
is barely of concern. But there are situations where gifting is
If you live in a state with a low state estate-tax exemption some
are below $1 million it might pay to redistribute some cash
now. (Beware: Connecticut and Tennessee impose gift taxes.) If
you own a family business, this may be the time to set up a
succession plan, transferring shares to heirs, or even to a trust
for them. If you are at high risk for lawsuits, gifts might protect
assets now for heirs later, through a trust if advisable. And, most
important, if you have a life partner who is not a spouse, a gift
might offer tax-free protection.
And more: you can still give away, tax-free, as much as $13,000
a year $26,000 for couples to as many beneficiaries as you
When there are tax opportunities, we can help you make the
most of them. See us at..

4267 Lafayette St., Maanna, FL 32446
(850) 526-3207

B irtday

- 1_1__--1------~~1_.1.~ ~~_

/00* N

: }


JACKSON C)l'.' .iTY FLORIDAN + wv.jcfloridan.com

14A 3U iDA, JANUARY29,20i2

Dear Dewey

Have a question for

the JC Public Library?

Just ask Dewey

D -..r .,. ,'.eyis
.J.- 1.,i:,J to help
it l'.rrn.iiion flow
to and from the Jackson
Co unty Public Libraries
J(JCPL) in Marianna and
(. i .-.1!l: and the Book-
mobile. If you have ever
wanted to ask a quut: ii 6ln
about JCPL, how .,, fi ndi
the books you' r, haL
Library plans might be on
the horizon, or anything
else, this is a way to ask
and discover.
Dewey wants to hear
from you! If you have
:.I,r I or information
access questions, all you
have to do is ask. Send
your questions to: library@
S,1 i.- i it o rty-fl.c,-'nri and
Dewey will respond.
Dear Dewey,
The other morning I saw
lots of cute pre-schoolers
and their teachers in the
Marianna library. Do you
provide tours for schools?
MS. P.
Ms. P.,
Indeed! We provide tours
for all ages in both the
Marianna and Graceville
libraries, and we thor-
oughly enjoy doing so!
This week, we had 48
little ones visit, and they
learned all about how the
library is super-cool and
has tons of stuff for them.
We always welcome the
opportunity to meet with
more groups and provide
more tours. If you are,
interested in arranging
a tour for youth, please
call the children's man-
ager,' Lynne Lowenthal, at

Dear Dewey,
Did the Jackson County
public library do anything
special for biel c cy weeL?
SN .* S, T
Dear MS. T
Yes! The Jackson County
public library imple-
mented a new library card
campaign, in conjunction
with literacy week and
in coordination with K-8
classes in Grand Ridge.
Each Grand Ridge student
lias been given a "Good
for your First Library Card
and Library Adventure"
coupon. When the- i uLdent
comes to the Marianna
library with a parent or
guardian, he or she can
get a library card and
follow an Adventure Map
through the library. This
is a pilot project we hope
to perfect over time. If all
goes well, we will be able
to offer a similar cam-.
paign in conjunction with
literacy week every year
with every school in the'

Dear Dewey,
I':-" sl'-e los of people :

Follow us on


received Nooks or Kindles
for Christmas that would
like to check ebiuiks out
of the library to read. How
soon will we be able to do
Dear Mr. and Mrs. H.,
Rest assured the Jack-
son County public library
and the other Panhandle
Public Library Cooperative
System (PPLCS) Librar-
ies in Calhoun, Holmes
and Washington counties
have been actively trying
to arrange books for all
of our patrons. We would
like to say it will happen
very soon, but as with all
new product- licensing.,
and purchasing, it takes a
little extra time to ensure
we have the best prod-
uct, the best deal and the
best service as possible.
We definitely recognize
the need and benefits of
providing books and
we will continue to make
them available as soon as

Dear Dewey,
The Library Board usu-
ally arranges a special
dessert function/fund-
raiser each spring. With
all the changes occurring
at JCPL, ill th'it dessert
function be held ag-tin his-

-MR. L

Eear,MR. L.,
Yes! For the past fewr
years, the library board
has arrraged a: very well-
attended and yummy.
dessert function ,' undrai-s-
er social l gathering and it
-%ill happen again., it might
be a little later this spring,
but it is being arranged
and it is, guaranteed to be.
delighttrul as eL- r.

Dear Dewey,
I would like to make a
donation to the Taclson '
Counitypublic library in
memory of a dear friend.
How can I do that?
MS. W.
Dear MS. W.,
What a lovely and gen-
erous thought! You can .
,donate a book, money or
money for a particular'
book in the Graceville and
Marianna Libraries. If your
donation is In Memory or
In Honor of a friend, we
will be sure to acknowl-
edge that friend in the
item purchased and in the
online library catalog.
Have a Dear Dewey Question?.
.-,,, .. : t : ) fi, 1i n: prir:, i ,,: ii
',Tpl' .- n, ,l '. I it I tj r.rr, ,
1|3jf,:l :,:l.lr ,-i. j'l I 3r l ,.i',' il
.- :p,:,rid

Follow us on

Jackson County


C0 $39
Check and Service
important step in ensuring that you
unit is working at its peak
efficiency; saving you
energy, money and concern!


Su it with jewelry!
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*J ....t s:f "" % IWao. DnaG anl Gis '"Besct Crih St ore~"
1" E''O_.wAJacksonr Square Mariar
Downtown Manranna 850-482-4037 ? 7Su. 1ai
mv v vwatLonieweler cor ., .:. .. .,
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DIoI: 5:ooIm : Phone:850-482-4035 FAX:850-526-3
S4422 Lafayette St.* Downtown Maria
**mv - qntx 1.

tRermember-FREE Second
Opinion on Major Repairs

/-. FL CAC058636




-~-' ~;~*icrXC~

JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDA! v/vrww.jcfloridan.com

shoes, Tim
the dog
stops to
catch his

.~.M -

Kennel club hosts

obedience class

Special to the Floridan

Does your puppy chew
up your best Sunday
shoes? Clawyou to ribbons
in his innocent joy over
seeing you come home?
Does he chase passing
cars in his boundless en-
ergy and curiosity? Is it all
getting to be just a bit too
much? Is your adult dog
just as unruly?
Have no fear; help is on
.the way for you and your
canine companion.
The Southeast Alabama
Kennel Club will host an
eight-week puppy/dog
obedience class in Mari-
anna on Wednesdays, be-
ginning March 7 and run-
ning through April 25. The
school will be held in the
Jackson County Agricul-
ture Center Horse Arena
on U.S. 90. Instructors
will take owners and their
animals through a series
of exercises that will leave
the pups ready to take the
Canine Good Citizen 'Test
and their owners in con-,
trol of their critters. A sub-
sequent, more involved
obedience class may be
offered later..
The initial course costs
$65, and owners must
register ahead of time to
participate. Call Nancy
Connolly at 209-0872 or
Barbara Pfister at 579-4424

to reserve a spot in the
class or for more informa-
tion. The registration fee
helps pay the rent on the
facility and to purchase
certain training aids pro-
vided by the kennel club.
The club does not profit
from the classes.
The puppy class, gener-
ally for animals six months
or younger, will be held
from 6:30-7:30 p.m. each
Wednesday. The adult dog
class is from 7:30-8:30 the
same night.
To participate, the ani-
mals musthavehadall their'
required shots and owners
are expected to show proof
of the vaccinations.
Owners should have a flat
buckle collar and a six-foot
lead (no flexi-leashes) for
their animals. Owners may
bring treats for rewards
but it is not necessarily
recommended; the trainer
prefers using praise as the
rewards so that the dogs
learn to obey consistently,
with or without treats..
Dogs who show a talent
for it may be informally
identified as potential
therapy or search and-
rescue dogs, but owners
are not obligated to put
thei acnimals thlouigh any
further training for that or
at any advanced level of
obedience once the initial
course is completed.

on Paxm ie

E x ..

SAtwater speaks at banquet

Florida's Chief Financial Officer
JeffArwaterwas guest speaker at the
84th annual Jackson County Cham-
ber of Commerce banquet, held
Friday night at the National Guard
Armory just west of Marianna.
In his comments, Anvater briefly
recalledhis days as fra rem, b rar-
er to local business leaders Matt
Fuqua and John Milton at the Uni-
versity of Florida, then moved on
to give a short overview of Florida's
economy at the dawn of 2012.
Atwater said he was encouraged
by cost-saving measures that have
been taken by state leaders in re-
cent years, and pointed to things
that indicate the state is pulling
through its struggles.
"I wouldn't trade our place for
any place in the country," he said.
"At this moment, we have a 9.9 per-
cent unemployment rate; we were
over 10 percent for years. Many
jobs have been lost, and it's been
a real struggle. No part of our state
has been spared. It's been deep and
real, but people are trying to make
it work. Standard and Poor's down-
graded our country's credit rating,
but in the same week, Standard and
Poor's upgraded ours (Florida's)."
Atwater also pointed out that thou-
sands of private sector jobs have-
been created in recent months, de-
spite these setbacks, and said he felt

Jeff Atwater, Florida's chief financial officer, delivers a speech to a crowd.at the
Jackson County Chamber of Commerce's annual banquet Friday night.

that recovery will continue because.
of the state's overall philosophy
under its current leadership.
Atwater credited legislators, in
part, for making the difference, say-
ing they started trimming costs as
sales tax revenues and other sourc-
es of income dropped instead of
raising taxes to fill the gap.
He said the state needs to con-
tinue its trend toward making
things less difficult for businesses
to operate by paring away any un-
necessary licensure and permitting
Atwater said he was honored
to speak at the Chamber event

because it celebrates the entre-
preneurial spirit he believes is key
to helping Florida continue on
its path to economic recovery. He
said state leaders stand ready to
help business owners realize their
Florida, he said should be "a place
that says, if you have an idea, a
dream, a goal, do it here. As the re-
cession wanes, as we pick ourselves
up and people begin to move again,
they will choose Florida (and other
places) that celebrate" the spirit of
entrepreneurs, Atwater said.
He received a' standing ovation
.after his speech.

Two men charged with battery, armed robbery

From staff reports

Two men were charged
vi-ih felony., battery and
armed robbery after po--
lice say
Sthey beat a
victim and
to a sher-
Russ iff's office
press re-
lease, Tony

Ru s and
Lee \\tut-
t:.i.:. ten went
10t he
Whitten iim Cin' -
home in
Malone on Jan. 14 and
accused him of stealing
their property. As the
victim stepped onto the
porch, Whitten knocked-
him down and began

Follow us on

Jackson County

Ace is a 4-to 5-month-old Cypress is 8-week-old female
male Chihuahua mix. bulldog mix.
Those interested in adopting any of these animals
from Partners for Pets are invited to visit 4011 Mainte-
nance Drive in Marianna. The shelter's hours are Mon-
days through Fridays, 10 a.m. to 3 p.m., and Saturdays,
10 a.m. to 1 p.m. The shelter can be reached by calling.
482-4570, or by mail at 4415C Constitution Lane, No.
184, Marianna, FL 32448. Or, visit the shelter's website at

hitting his head and face.
The victim then stabbed
w-hitten. with a pocket
knife he had in his pocket.
RuL-i grabbed the knife
from the victim and Russ
and \Witten took $150
from his wallet. Before
the duo left. Russ came
back and kicked the vic-
tim in the mouth.
After investigating fur-
ther, officers believe the
attack was most likely
started by the possible
theft of illicit drugs.
After being discharged

from Jackson
Whitten was
United States

Hospital, Fugitive Task Force offi-
arrested. cers apprehended Russ in
Marshall's Travis County, Texas.

... 9lAltenion Grandlparets
t- 5n
.. . . . . .

------- ------J---------- -- ----------- :

Join Over 12 Million People \\io Have Found a Bellteri\Wy to Send Flowmrs

~ ~ -
~ --A a'
~ - -~ -

Complete the form below and submit it and your grandchild's photo to:
Valentine Grandchildren C/O Jackson County Floridan P.O. Box 520 Mariama,
Florida 32447 or drop them off at our office at 4403 Constitution Lane.
Deadline is 5 p.m. on February 8, 2012.

I Child's name

Grandparent name (s)_

Da time phone number

Submiitlcd by

...... ......... .a ... .. . .. ... ..... ..... ... .. . L.


Expr I 1iatSOfl
Downtown Marianna


*- IARI ANN N H IL LS SUBDIVISON Variance request from Marianna City Code, Land
Development Code, See. 4-7.3(h)(8) for a proposed.subdivision to be located on a 30 acre
site on the west side of Bumpnose Road within the City of Marianna;

. RESOLUTION 2012-16 Proposed Resolution to modify the Municipal Developp'ent
Department's Fee Schedule; and
The public meeting will be held in the City Commission Chambers
of Marianna City Hall located at 's",- Je-tth.r.-'ri StrT-t, Marianna, Florida
on Monday the 30th of January 2012 at 4:00 p.m.
Comments are encouraged; Anyone desiring information may
contact the City of Marianna Municipal Development Department
at 2897 Jefferson Street, Marianna, Florida or contact by phone
at (850) 482-2786 during regular business hours.


~--~'-~~-cx;--~-~---11--1-1`~1-111---~.~ 1----~-- -.1---_1~-----11--





Tamba Tribune



land grab

he Florida Legislature is seeking to give
thousands of acres of public lands to private
landowners, threatening citizens' shoreline
access and jeopardizing safeguards for rivers and
Floridians should be alarmed.
At risk is the shoreline that is under water part of the
year. Conserving the shore guards against flooding
and allows vegetation to filter pollutants.
If privatized by lawmakers, the shoreline now owned
by all Floridians could be fenced off, mined, logged
and possibly developed.
Some background: When Florida became a state in
1845, it received title to lands under its water bodies.
The aim was to ensure open navigation. There was no
debate that these water bottoms would remain state
Through the years, phosphate companies,
agricultural operations and other interests made a
number of claims to sovereign lands, but the courts
upheld the public's ownership.
The high water mark is used to determine the
boundary between state land and private property.
The courts have defined the "ordinary high water
mark" as where a waterway extends during a normal
rainyseason, a sensible recognition that waterways
naturally rise and fall. '
House Bill 1103, sponsored by Rep. Tom Goodson
ofTitusville, and Senate Bill 1362. sponsored by Sen.
Alan Hays of Umatilla, would change the definition
of the high water mark so it would cover "the highest
reach of a navigable nontidal water body as it usually
exists when in its ordinary condition and is not the
highest reach of such water body during the high
water season."
So the shoreline that is submerged during the rainy
season along most of the rivers and lakes in Florida ,
would be taken from the public.
This is a drastic change. Since the 1800s, the high-
watermark has been considered where water extends
during the rainy season. .
The massive land transfer, affecting as much as
500,000 acres, would give private interests a greater
claim to mine, develop or otherwise take what had
been the public's resource. ,
Access to the shore by outdoor enthusiasts could be
Landowners complain the public can be careless
and destructive, littering lands alongwaterways. But
this hardly justifies such a massiVe land giveaway.
More likely, the intent is to bolster special interests'
ability to exploit the shoreline or force the public to
buy it back to ensure its conservation.
Florida's existing submerged land law benefits the
public and protects our waterways.
There is no reason for the change other than to
help special interests at the expense of citizens.
Past-legislative schemes have failed as citizens
protested and members of both parties rallied against
the land grab. This one deserves defeat as well.

Letters to the Editor
Submit letters by either mailing to Editor, P.O. Box 520,
Manranna FL, 32447 or faxing to 850-482-4478 or send
email to editorial'ictloridclan.com. The Flonridan 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.

Who's got the compass?

Sing an ideological GPS to
navigate the pitfalls and
molehills of politics and
primaries requires an occasional
pirouette. Candidates usually travel
looking backward looking at who's
behind them and how fast they are
catchingup. Occasionally, they also
have to stop, climb a landmark, get
themselves dirty in doing so, and
check out the landscape in front of
Even those in second or third place
- or fourth or fifth-- move with
a viewto where they've been: Last
month, less than five percent in the
polls; two weeks ago, nine percent;
yesterday, 10 percent
How often a candidate stops, turns
around and checks the road ahead
depends on the distance between
the candidates just ahead and those
just behind, as well as on howmuch
farther it is to the journey's end.
Yes, primaries are chaotic things,
but this year's Republican primary.
show seems more chaotic than
normal. No wonder the candidates
keep popping up and checking the
landscape. How straight is the steer-
ing? AnyU-tums or icy roads ahead?
The volatility escalates day by day.
For some time it's appeared that
the Republican race would occur in
two stages: Mitt vs. the anti-Mitts,
and who's the most anti-Mitt. The
lead in the anti-Mitt race changed
several times, and some fell so far
behind as to be discounted, while
others came out of nowhere. Going
into South Carolina, there were four
horses in the anti-Mitt race: Newt
Gingrich, Ron Paul, RickPerry and
Not anymore. Perry decided to
return to Texas and tossed his min-
iature-sized hat to Newt. Gingrich,
is surging, and might finaUly win
something. South Carolina is a good
bet-the"kingmaker state." TRe-
publicans have their own Byzantine
conventions: Iowa energizes the
base, New Hampshire winnows the


field, but for 30 years South Carolina
has picked the nominee.)
No, wait Santorum will win
South Carolina because he retroac-
tively won Iowa. (Retroactive wins
are a Republican trademark. Must
be a package deal with retrograde
Or Romneywil win because he
has the money and, like a caisson, he
keeps rolling along.
Maybe the candidates and the
pundits who follow them, wearing
embroidered lab coats and with
magnifying glasses in hand -
should stop, climb the ball (crystal or
otherwise) and check out the volatile
.Gingrich is known as a no-holds-
barred, take-no-prisoners, ideologi-
cal, truth-be-damned fighter. He's
taking it to Romney with his recent
controversial ads. He took it to Fox
News analyst Juan Williams.Wil-
liams, a prominent black political
analyst, asked Gingrich to clarify
his comments that "Poor kids lack
a strong work ethic," and Gingrich's
description of Obama as the "food
stamp president."
But Gingrich must now contend
with his second wife, Marianne, who
talked to ABC News about their failed
marriage. Gingrich's camp deferred
to a statement by his two daughters
about his past statement of
regrettrring any pain he caused.
So. in Gingrich, conservatives get
combative, but they also get racial
innuendo and infidelity? Is this the
real andti-Mitt?
Santonun has risen from Iowa,,
has new endorsements from the

Christian evangelical movement,
and speaks a perfect tea party. He
may steer around Perry, but will it
be enough? A third-place finish in
South Carolina (behind Romney and
either Gingrich or Ron Paul) may
be more troublesome than his fifth
place in New Hampshire.
Paul keeps chugging along, more
like the little engine that thought
it could-third in Iowa, second in
NewHampshire, projected third in
South Carolina. If the other anti-
Mitts fallinto a trap or a pitfall of
their own making, he mayyet be
the slow and steady finisher. His
supporters are extremely passionate
about their guy.
Then there's Romney himself.
(Who maybe the ultimate anti-
Mitt.) His pyrrhic defeat in Iowa, his
duh-triumph in New Hampshire,
his money, his organization, his be-
knighting by the pundit kingmakers,
made his coronation or nomina-
. tion seem inevitable.
But that's just the sort of arrogance
that turns off South Carolina voters.
Yet Romney has other problems.
ABC News discovered 138 offshore
tax havens for Bain Capital, Rom-
ney's signature business.When one
of his most ardent supporters, New.
Jersey Gov. Chris Christie, calls on
him to clear the air and release his
tax returns, it's a sign of trouble.
But Gingrich isn't the only combat-
ive conservative in the race. Romney
also knows how to attack witness
some of his ads. And Romney's
made it clear that if you attack the
way he made his wealth, you will be
labeled as not only an enemy of free
enterprise, but as undermining "One
Nation, Under God."
Yet what's missing from the GOP's
looking glass is a way to see the
direction that moves the country
Donna Brazile is a senior Democratic
strategies a political commentator and
:.:.ntritut,,r t: Cill C nII f E ;3. in j
-,aJnrtr I ,uting :.:lurn, to (.1. l gai ne
and 0, the Oprah Magazine..

OV4 -M'; U9VA ( Ce

_-=.-: - _-

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-- I 1
~~E E. E1-L -

When applause isn'

T he outpouring of respect,
empathy and, yes, love for
Gabrielle Giffords on Capi-
tol Hill was heartfelt, inspirational
- and inadequate.
The congresswoman fromArizona
who was criticallywounded year
ago by a would-be assassin rightly
received thunderous applause, hugs
and kisses Tuesday at the State of the
Union address and a tearyfarewell
Wednesdaywhen she resigned from
the House.
Democrat Nancy Pelosi, the former
House speaker, called Giffords "the
brightest star among us, the bright-
est star Congress has ever seen," and
Republican Eric Cantor, the major-
ityleader, said he spoke for all his
colleagues when he said, "We are
inspired, hopeful and blessed for all
the incredible progress Gabbyhas
made in her recovery."
On Jan. 8,2011, Giffords was
holding "Congress onYour Comer,"
a meet-and-greet event, inTucson
when a gunman opened fire, killing
six people, including a 9-year-old
girl who just wanted to meet her
congresswoman, and wounding
Giffords and 12 others.
The horrific attack stunned the
nation and Congress. There's noth-
ing like having a colleague shot in
the head at close range on a Satur-
day morning back home to focus
the mind of even the most cynical
member of Congress. Every House
member and senator knew he or she
could have been the target Ordinary
citizens knew we could have been
exercising our civic right at the wrong
Watching Giffords now, we marvel


at how far she's come, and we know.
that the unspeakable could happen
to any of us or to our loved ones. We
too could struggle to speak clearly,
to walk haltingly and to cope with a
right arm that doesn't work the way
it used to. Any of us.
Giffords is one of those rare and
luminous elected officials who rose
above the political fray. As an ob-
scure Democratic House member,
she had a reputation for working
across party lines and, old fashioned
as it sounds, for wanting to do what
was right for her constituents and
the country.
She nowis a beacon of hope for
the 1.7 million Americans year
who suffer traumatic brain injuries.
Medical experts say Giffords
has been lucky. She has received
America's finest health care from
intensive care to rehabilitation.
As a federal employee wounded
on the job, she has coverage for
rehabilitation services for as long as
Many other traumatic brain injury
patients are not so fortunate. Much
depends on what kind of insurance
someone has, if any, where one
lives, what medical facilities and
even whether family advocates are

t enough

nearby, according to the Brain Injury
Association of America.
The bottom line is that while
Medicare, Medicaid and most
insurance.plans cover brain surgery
and intensive care, insurers tend to
skimp on rehabilitation programs,
which affect a patient's quality of
life, USAToday reported in March.
Hundreds of thousands of patients
who lack coverage are discharged
each year from hospitals to nursing
homes or to languish in their beds
during critical early minonths when
their brains are more receptive to
healing, USA reported.
Gabby Giffords wants to change
that She believes anyone who has
suffered a brain injury should have
access to the'same high quality care
she has been fortunate to receive.
And so, members of Congress can
applaud, hug and kiss Giffords all
they want, but it's not enough.
To support Giffords' struggle in a
meaningful way, lawmakers should
endorse, not repeal, the Affordable
Care Act, also derisively known as
ObamaCare. The law says some
rehabilitation services must be
included in essential benefit pack-
ages that go into effect in 2014 for
Medicaid and companies participat-
ing in insurance exchanges.
The Obama administration has
said it'll leave details of those pack-
ages to the states, but to honor
Gabby Giffords, the packages should
specifically cover rehabilitation for
traumatic brain injuries. It's the right
thing to do.
Marsha Mercer writes from Washington.
You may contact her at

:~ ~- ~~ ~----~- --~ ~-----~-~- ----~~~ ~-- `

JACKSON COUNT( FLORIDAN, wvww.jcfloridan.com



.7, - 0

Sullivan-King Mortuary"
Northeast Chapel
3205 North Highway 81
Anderson, SC
Jimmy Elijah
Jimmy Elijah
Beauchamp, 70, returned
to His Lord and Maker on
Friday, January 27, 2012 at
AnMed Health Medical
Center. He remained a lov-
ing husband and father,
who cherished his family,
church and country.
Born October 5, 1941 in
Marianna, FL, he was the
son of the late E. C. and
Oneta Register
Beauchamp. He was a U.S.
Air Force Veteran and re-
tired Industrial Engineer
and safety officer with the
City of Miami Beach. Jim-
my was later the 501 coor-
dinator of special educa-
tion needs for Florida In-
ternational University. He
attended New Covenant
Surviving are his wife,
Orlynne Taylor
Beauchamp of the home; 2
sons, Jason Beauchamp
and Joshua Sears both of
Andersbn; 2 sisters, Evelyn
Ashby (Delroy) of
Naperville, IL and Carol
Shaw (Tom) of Keller, TX.
Jimmy was preceded in
death by a brother, Earle
LeGrand Beauchamp.
A graveside service will
be held 11am Tuesday at
M.J. "Dolly" Cooper Veter-
ans Cemetery with Dr. Da-
vid Roundtree officiating.
Military rites will be pre-
formed by the Campbell
Patriots Honor Guard. The
family will receive friends
Monday from 5 until 7pm
at Sullivan-King Mortuary,
Northeast Chapel, 3205
Hwy81 N.
The family is at the resi-
dence, 1203 Stonehurst
In lieu of flowers, memo-
rials may be made to Cal-
vary Home .for Children,
526 Simpson Road, Ander-
son, SC 29621.

From Page 1A
He said he wants to leave
as his legacy a renewed
sense of pride in the
Chamber and in the com-
munity it serves. He said
that can be accomplished.
in part by embracing the
ideas of not only current
chamber members but
from people of all ages in
the community at large.
He wants to make the
Chamber an organization
to which even more people
wish to belong as the year
progresses, he said, and
has assembled a board he
believes can help achieve
that goal. The board for
2012 includes Chamber
President and CEO Art
Kimbrough, Alter, Milton,
Gilmore, Chuck Hudson,
Charlotte Brunner, Pat-
rick Bryan, Paul Donofro
Jr., Cindy Eade, Jim Froh,
Riley Henderson, Melissa
Hughes, Liz Jackson, Jason
Johnson, Ann Jones, Chuck
Lockey, Jeff Massey, David
Melvin, Tony Pumphrey,
Robby Roberts, Rhonda
Sapp, Patty Segrest, Buddy
Shelley, Byron Ward and
Sandra Warren.
"I don't know how any-
one can fail with the board
we've put together," he.
"They're very vocal, very
involved, and we want
to make the Chamber so

James & Sikes
Funeral Home
Maddox Chapel
4278 Lafayette Street
Marianna, Florida 32446

,; .. a..

Beulah Frances Mitchell,.
86, of Grand Ridge died Fri-
day, January 27, 2012 at her
residence in Grand Ridge.
Born in Houston County,
AL., she was a life long resi-
dent of Malone, Jackson
County, FL.. She was a
homemaker and attended
Cypress Grove Assembly of
God Church.
She was preceded in
death by her husband, Lois
Mitchell; a son, Donald
Mitchell; two daughters,
Judy Stephens and Hazel
Ingram; her parents, Wil-'
liam Barney and Lee Grice
Survivors include three
daughters, Beatrice
Brantley of Grand Ridge;
Ollie Kimball of Dothan,
AL., Ann Strickland. and
husband, Chester of
Eufaula, AL; 15 grandchil-
dren, 29 great-
grandchildren and nine
Funeral services will be
at 2 pm Sunmday, January
29, 2012 at James & Sikes
Maddox Chapel with Revs.
Wayne Fussell, Ernie Gray
and Eva Howell officiating.
Interment will follow at
Friendship Baptist Church
Cemetery with James &
Sikes Funeral Home Mad-
dox Chapel directing.

"I don't know how
anyone can fail aifthl
the board we've put
Mickey Gilmore,
new chamber chairman

strong that you want to
be part of it. I think I've
got the greatest board .,.
we understand things, we
want your grassroots ef-
fort, we want you to call us
and tell us what you think.
If you're not a member, tell
me why, or if you want to
make suggestions on how
we can make things better
for you, we want to know
those things." .
As Milton passed the gav-
el to Gilmore, Gilmore had
something to give in re-
turn- a handmade wooden
bowl as an emblem of re-
membrance for his year at
the helm.
Chamber President and
CEO Art Kimbrough had a
final word for the crowd.
"The Chamber sits at the
intersection of business,
community and govern-
ment,". he said. "All of us
get the privileges and
challenges of working at
that intersection to make
things better. Friends,
board members, chair-
men, community mem-
bers, sponsors and all of
us are helping make things

I :.I' 'I* ,' !.,kI I I[I ^i ':I UI
i:i hIT|;I r i t I r F, .j r ii h C l" J
TOP: Paul Smith (center) received the Excellence in Leadership
Award from outgoing Chamber Chairman John Milton and
President and CEO Art Kimbrough. LEFT: Jean Wiggins was
named the 2011 Chamber Volunteer of the Year ABOVE:
Former Governor Wayne Mixson gives Bridget Merrill a hug
after she wins his namesake Economic Leadership Award on
Friday night.

From Page 1A
Brooten co-authored a book, The
History of First Presbyterian Church
of Marianna that ,saw publication
in 2011 after two long years of me-
ticulou'i research by Brooten and
co-author Rachel Christopher.
In 2011, she also found time to
co-chair a Marianna Woman's Club
plant sale, to organize the "Instant
Archivist" workshop that helped
individuals learn techniques in.ar-
chiving business and personal his-
tories, and to coordinate the Art in
Public Places Exhibit at the Jackson
County Library.
Through it all, her many nomina-
tors said, Brooten's overall goal was
to unify the community in an;em-
brace that brought creative, entre-
preneurial, and educational forces
closer together. She was described
as a compassionate individual who
brings an inclusive spirit to all that
she touches.
Brooten said she was grateful for
the support she has felt from the
community she adopted as her own
when she moved here several years
ago. As she looked across the ban-
quet room, she returned the com-
pliment. "I have so much gratitude
for the support int our endeavors.
Every single person I've seen in this
room tonight has volunteered to
do something to contribute to the
"This is a truly wonderful place

to live; it embodies everything one
could want in a hometown, and I
thank you for embracing me."
Five other nominees for the award
were also recognized at the ban-
quet, including Jacquelyn McAr-
thur, Angela McFarland, Jonathan
Fuqua, Byron Ward and Peggy Yon
Mills. .
Several other, awards 'were
bestowed at the banquet,
Jean Wiggins took home the Fran-
ces Ratzlaff Chamber of Commerce
Volunteer of the Year award. One
of the Chamber's longest serving
volunteers, she was described by
Chamber leaders as a person who
willingly steps in to do extra work
anytime she's needed, in addition
the half-day of service she gives
each week.
The Wayne Mixson Economic
Leadership Award, and the $1,000
check that goes with it, went to
Briget Merrill, a retired Vice Presi-
dent of Rural Development for En-
.terprise, Florida, a chief economic
development engine. Former Gov.
Wayne Mixson was on hand to
present the. award to her Friday
night. Before she worked for Enter-
prise, Fla., Merrill served with the
Department of Commerce. She was
a major force in the community's
effort to draw big job-creators like
Family Dollar Distribution Center,
and Green Circle BioEnergy, Mix-
son said, and was a very effective
advocate throughout her career
and beyond. -
Merrill said she found Jackson

County a community filled with
"creativity and positivity" as she
worked with the community on
various projects. "Without -your
help, we.wouldn't have been suc-
cessful," shq said. "You believed in
yourselves, you made the invest-
ments required to move forward,
you put actions to your beliefs."
The Chamber's Excellence ,in
Leadership Award went. to Paul
Smith, senior pastor of Rivertown
Community Church. Smith was
described as a person who helps
others find and use their gifts
for 'the betterment of the local
Smith said he was surprised and
grateful for the award, and that Ri-
vertown is just getting started. "Two
years ago, we launched a campus
here in Jackson County, and it has
been quite a journey. I do have a
vision to se our communities be-
come more livable again. In a rural
community, there is so much heart.
Often, I watch communities stop
believing in themselves. Our mis-
sion is to raise up great leaders who,
believe in rural communities. When
RCC came to launch, I saw the heart
of this place. You welcomed us in, in
ways that are beyond belief. Many
of you became champions for us."
Smith said the next year should
be a busy one for his organization;
Rivertown has been given the old
Woolworth's building on Lafayette
Street in Marianna, and plans to
renovate the space into a sanctuary
for the church.

From Page 1A
These 10 basketball players read their
favorite childhood stories to the kinder-
garteners and first graders on Friday as
a part of Celebrate Literacy Week, Flor-
ida, a statewide initiative to promote
District schools had a number-of events
this week, including:
) Giveaways and door prizes promoting
reading at Golson Elementary's media
)) A door decorating contest that high-
lighted students' favorite book at. Grand

Ridge School.
)) Guest leaders from the school or com-
munity reading to Riverside Elementary
School classes.
)) A book -cover contest at Sneads
) Book commercials during the morn-
ing show at Sneads High School.
All of-the schools participated in the
Million Minute Marathon, in which stu-
dents read an extra 20 minutes in class on
"They just need to understand the im-
portance of reading and how it affects the
rest of their lives," said Kaye Johnson, the
Technology/Curriculum Coordinator at
Graceville Elementary School.


592-5077___ ._

.... -. Cottondale
S. High School
on -!. basketball player
Eli Jackson reads
S. "his favorite
children's book
"The True Story
of the Three
., Little Pigs:'to
S:-Kandi Elrod's
first grade class
at Cottondale
School on Friday.


-" "' ', Service at, ."',, t "ce,


I _

* .

, % _:_-..

8~-:54;~ P-~ 3a ~


-18A + SUNDAYJANUARY 29,2012

Special to the Fsoe]r

Marianna Middle School
recently announced its
honor rolls for the second
nine-week term and the
first semester.
Second Nine-Weeks
Honor Rolls

Sixth grade
A Honor Roll Tanner
Andress, Blake Anger-
brandt, Natalie Baggett,
Alyssa Cowart, Kathrine
Davis, Adin Domen, Ethan
Ellis, Laura Lee Gause,
Sydnee Goodson, Cydney
Granberry, Halee Hatcher,
Hunter Hurst, Hunter Hut-
ton, Alyson James, Devon
Jernigan, Tamarique Jones,
Maggie Larkin, Hunter
Mitchell, Travis Morse,
Hannah Nobles, Freddy
Pruett, Turner Seay, Calen
Sims, Tradejsa Speights,
Carlos Staley, Riley Tor-
bett, Leah Tucker, Nevin
Van Huss, Nicholas Walker
and Natalee Williams.
A/B Honor Roll Bran-
don Baer, Jami Baker;Trin-
ity Baker, Kobee Barnes,
Jadon Barwick, Bryson
..Bryant, Ashley Bunting,
James Busby, Gavin Cal-
loWay, Jacob Chabot, Sa-
vannah Cleveland, Car-
olynn Coker, Arionna
Decree, Majeste Denestan,
Blake Donaldson, Mal-
lory Dykes, Tossalea Edge,
Sharmara Elder, Amarie
Eutsey, Michael Fulmer,
Travis Godwin, Matthew
*Griffin, Gabriella Guerrero,
Emma Ham, De'onte Har-
dy,; Kennedy Harris, Teni-
sha Harris, Caleb Hawes,
Alexandria Hencely,
Shawn Hill, James Hollon,
Alexis Jackson, Deme'cia
Johnson, Pender Johnson,
Suzanne Johnson, Kori
Jones, Tyler Jones, Chance
Keith, Kaitlin Kent. Amel-ya
Key, Cooper L:arge. Ga-
briel Leff, Cameryn Lein,
Austin Livingston, Bryce
Martin, Chase Meadows,
Alexis Miller, Ashley Miller,
-Marquia Mitchell, Jacob
Mloss, Joseph Myhill, Mya-
'sia Nix, Calynda Offhaus,
Sabino Pacheco, Radashia
Peace, Mary Pervinich,
Werlean Pollock, Hannah
Pumphrey, Chloe Raines,
Ashlynn Redmon, Wesley
Roedel, Bowen Rudd, Jack-
ira Saffold, Edward Sig-
rest, Landen Sims, Marke'
Sims, William Smith, Jakil
Snowden, Dante Sonaglia,
Leigh-Ann Springer, Bro-
lin Van Huss, Alyssa Wil-
ley, Mack Williams, Kalysia
Wynn and Alivia York.
Seventh grade.
A Honor Roll Hannah
Barfield, Sohami Bhakta,
Callen Bozeman, Walter
Caldwell, Katelyn Can-
nady, Jimmie Collins, Nat-
alie Cornwell, Jack Craven,
Nakia Donald, McKenna
Fenton, Ellory Fuqua, Jo-
salynne Giles, Zannah
Glisson, Alex Gong, Mary
Beth Harkins, Max Harrell,
Kaytlin Harris, Josef Ila-
gah, Margaux La Fontaine,
Matty Lane, Morgan Lara-
more, John Lewis, Lauren
McAllister, Karissa Mercer,
iJoshua Peacock, Mathew
Pelham, Ryan Reed, Val-
erie Sims,.Emily Stone and
Tanner Turnmire.
A/B Honor Roll Brean-
Sna Adams, Danielle Baker,

Lania Baker, Kylee Barnes,
Delaney Basford, Maddi-
son Basford, Ariel Boles,
Rebekah Callahan, Ansley
Carter, Shayna Carter, Sa-
vannah Clemmons, Josh-
ua Corbin, Jarrod Daniels,
Nicholas Dunn, Isaac Ellis,
Andrew Fender, Kaitlyn
Foster, Ric Gable, Hunter
Gilbert, Caroline Gilley,
Cody Gwin, Zeke Hardy,
Jaeden Harley, Nakeysha
Holden, Randy Johnson,
Matthew Lent, Brady Mat-
thews, Jessica McCardle,
Andrew McMillian, Ben-
jamin Monroy, Natasia
Moses, Tanner Mulder,
James Nelson, Montona
Noble, Lucy Nunez, Jordan
Oliver, Jeremiah Parris,
Erika Pereda, James Reiff,
Timothy Roberts, Jordan
Sapp, Logan Shoun, Emma
Smith, Tea Smith, Denofis
Speights, Alyssa Stephens,
MyaStewart, AmberTharp,
Raigan Tidwell, Selena
Ubias, BrittanyWeb, Tyan-
na White, Tristan Williams
and DustinYork.
Eighth grade
A Honor Roll Evan
Barber, Jenna Cartwright,
Katie Everett, Binny. Go-
cool, Sydney Holland, Lea
Marlowe, Garrison Mel-
zer, Alexis. Parish, Madison
Schrenker, Angela Smith
and Kayleigh Templese.
A/B Honor Roll Bon-
nie Bigale, Hannah Blount,
Kiley. Bryan, Kourtney
Chambliss, Jameeyah
Cody, Madalyn Daniels,
Madison Daniels, Jona-
than Franklin, Shelton
Gilbert, De'Aryll Green,
Lonna Hamil, Jared Hen-
.drix, Laquria Highsmith,
Jaquianna Hughes,. Brian-.
na Johnson, Jasrael Jordan,
Abigail Kowalczyk, Johna-
thon Lamb, Sadie Mayo,
Briana McKeen, Karlee
Milton, Natalee Milton,
Haley Montellanos, Dan-
iel Morales., Lesley hyrick.,
Kanausha Oliver, Ju'Mae
Peterson, Alexis Pueschel,
Kaitlyn Renegar, Matnhewd v
Riveis, Megan Schrenker,
Matthew Shouse, Mor-
gan Sikes, Natera Shuns.
Steven: Spence, Christian
Staley. Austin Torben,
Zachary Trotman, Quaid
Van Huss, Grace Wallace,
Grace Wester and Carlee,
First Semester
Honor Rolls

Sixth grade
A Honor Roli- TannerAn-
dress, Blake Angerbrandt,
Natalie Baggett, Gavin Cal-
loway, Alyssa Cowart, Adin
Domen, Laura Lee Gause,
Sydnee. Goodson,. Cydney
Granberry, Hunter Hutton,
Devon Jernigan, Tama-
rique Jones, Tyler Jones,
Cameryn Lein, Hunter
Mitchell, Hannah Nobles,
Turner. Seay, Calen Sims,
Carlos Staley, Leah Tucker,
Nevin Van Huss, Nicho-
las Walker and. Natalee
A/B Honor Roll William
Adcock, Jami Baker, Jadon
Barwick, Bryson Bryant,
Ashley Bunting, James Bus-
by, Jacob Chabot, Savan-
nah Cleveland, Carolynn
Coker, Kathrine Davis,
Majeste Denestan, John
Donaldson, MalloryDykes,
Tossalea Edge,. Ethan Ellis,
Amarie Eutsey, Kiera Gar-

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2. CAMPBEU.TON COMMUNITY CENTER, 2336 Hwy 2, Camprr.citi,'n FL 32.12
3. CTIZEN'S LODGE, 4574 Lodge Dr., Marianna, ft 32446
4. AFFORD COMMUNITY CENTER, 2562 Park Ave., Alford F L 322l
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14. GRAAEVIUe CaViCCENTER, 5224 Brown St., Graceville tFL I2-J


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com

Marianna Middle School honor rolls released

,Due to consolidation of several precincts, your polling location may have
changed. You may use the Precinct Finder on our web site or call our office to
determine your Polling Location.

2851 Jefferson St., Marianna, FL 32-1.]
Phone: (850) 482-9652

e-mail errslia'j.:l oncounr, oe.org

Web S'te ww'.w iak.Lcricounrye> ore

7:00 A.M. TO 7:00 P.M.

For additional election
visit our website at:
ww v.-acksoncounysoe.org

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hrI., hi y e r.frriti, .. l ,:- 11r -4 '.-- .,r u.. ; -" '

rett, Travis Godwin, Ga-
briella Guerrero, De'onte
Hardy, Ken-nedl. Harris,
Halee Hatcher, Caleb
Hawes, Alexandria Hence-
ly, Shawn Hill, James Hol-
ion, Hunter Hurst, Alyson
James, Deme'cia Johnson,
Keyanna Johnson, Pender
Johnson, Suzanne John-
son, Chance Keith, Kaitlin
Kent, Amelya Key, Cooper
Large, Maggie Larkin, Ga-
briel Left, Austin Livings-
ton, Bryce Martin, Kylie
Martin, Chase Meadows,
Alexis Miller, Ashley Miller,
Travis Morse, Jacob Moss,
Joseph N'yhtll, Calynda
Offhaus, Radashia Peace,
Mary Pervinich, Werlean
Pollock, Makayla Price,
Freddy Pruett, Hannah
Pumphrey, Wesley Roedel,
Edward Sigrest, Landen
Sims, William Smith, Jakil
Snowden; Dante Sonaglia,
Tradejsha Speights, Leigh-
Ann Springer, Riley Tor-
bett, BrolinVanHuss, Mack
Williams, Kalysia Wynn

and Almiia York.
Seventh grade
A Honor Roll Sohami
Bhakta, Callen Bozeman,
Walter CaldweHl, Jim-
mie Collins, Jack Craven,
McKenna Fenton, Kait-
Ivn Foster, Ellory Fuqua,
Josalynne Giles, Zannah
Glisson, Alex Gong, Mary
Beth Harkins, Max Harrell,
Kaytlin Harris, JosefIlagan,
Margaux La Fontaine, Mat-
ty Lane, Morgan Laramore,
Karissa Mercer, Ryan Reed
and Valerie Sims.
A/B Honor Roll Michael
Andino, Gabrielle Ayde-
lotte, Lania Baker, Han-
nah Barfield, Kylee Barnes,
Delaney Basford, Maddi-
son Basford, Ariel Boles,
Rebekah Callahan, Katelyn
Cannady. Ansley Carter,
Shayna Carter, Savannah
Clemmons, Joshua Corbin,
Natalie Cornwell, Jarrod
Daniels, Nakia Donald,
Nicholas Dunn, Isaac Ellis,
Mara Elmore, Ric Gable,

Hunter Gilbert, Caroline
Gilley. Erica Godwin, Cody
Gwin, Zeke Hardy; Jaeden
Harley, Nakeysha Holden,
Robert Lamar, Matthew
Lent, John Lewis, Madison
Martin, Lauren McAllister,
CrayoniaMcAllister, Jessica
McCardle, Benjamin Mon-
roy, Tanner Mulder, James
Nelson, Montona Noble,
Lucy Nunez, Jordan Oliver,
Jeremiah Parris, Joshua
Peacock, Mathew Pelham,
Erika Pereda, Hannah
Porter, James Reiff, Logan
Shoun, Emma Smith, Tea
Smith, Denoris Speights,
Emily Stone, Amber Tharp,
Tanner Turnmire, Selena
Ubias, Brittany Web, Ty-
anna White and Tristan
Eighth grade
A Honor Roll Evan Bar-
ber, Jenna Cartwright, Ma-
dalyn Daniels, Katie Ever-
ett, Binny Gocool, Sydney
Holland, Lea Marlowe, Bri-
anaMcKeen, Garrison Mel-



zer, Natalie Milton, Alexis
Parish, Alexis Pueschel, An-
gela Smith, Steven Spence,
Kayleigh Temples and Zach
A/B Honor Roll -Yasmine
Bellamy, Bonnie Bigale,
Hannah Blount, Kiley Bry-
an, Kourtney Chambliss,
Jameeyah Cody, Madison
Daniels, Jonathan Franklin,
Shelton Gilbert, Malcom
Godwin, De'Aryll Green,
Lonna Hamil, Jared Hen-
drix, Jaquianna Hughes,
Abigail Kowalczyk, Johna-
thon Lamb, Faith Long,
Sadie Mayo, Taylor Mercer,
Karlee Milton, Haley Mon-
tellanos, Daniel Morales,
Kanausha Oliver, Ju'Mae
Peterson, Kaitlyn Renegar,
Matthew Rivers, Madison
Schrenker, Megan Sch-
renker, Benjamin Scott,
Matthew Shouse, Morgan
Sikes, Natera Sims, Chris-,
tian Staley, A'Dajah Swilley,
Austin Torbett, Quaid Van
Huss, Grace Wallace, Grace
-Wester and Carlee Wilson.



There are three ways
to vote:
1. Vote by Mail
2. Vote Early
3. Vote at the Polls

Voterr Bill oft Right:
, , ,, i , h ~ l



U.S. PRESIDENT-Vote for One

O2 NOT Your Choice

v'oler Re ,p.pr.-iallinc


SIf your address or name has. charged :ortact the lecricri, ofi:e BEFPRE Electicri Da,'

Check your voter information c:3sd for the l-ticorn cf ,our polling place.

Take your drivers license or ariotriher former of prhcto and -igrature ID ro the ptoll.
A ,.<-,..

JANUARY 31, 2012
Sylvia D. Stephens: Supervisor of Elections. Jackson Counn, Florida
For the January 31, 2012 Presidential Preference Primary Election
Please study this sample ballot before goarg ti, vote Th.. .; .:.r1i a : am le .:i he r,.:,t .1 ball,:.It i'o. a.: or. Cunr,'
Your precinct number i: de:lgra, ed on t o ur .'o rer rt.:r rr.,,r.r .:jrd

It is very important for you to keep your signature current with the Supervisor of Elections.
Signatures on your registration record are used to verify signatures on petitions, and on
provisional and absentee ballots. If your signatures do not match, your petition or ballot will not
count. To update your signature, provide the Supervisor of Elections with a voter registration
application indicating a signature update.


(Vote for One)

M' ichele Bachmann

Herman Cain

SNvewt Ggnrich

,D Jon Huntsman

*. Gary. Johnson

Ron Paul

Rick Perry

m ie Pnomney

Ric Santorum

This Sample Ballot is
for informational
purposes only.



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School names Employees of the Year

Special! to the to'nv
Marianna Middle School
recently announced its
Employees of the L r-
Teacher of the Year
Bennett Tocci has been
named Teacher of the
Year for Marianna Mi.'il-
Tocci has been teaching
for 17 years. He holds
a bachelor's degree in
marketing and a master's
degree in elementary
education. He teaches
sixth-grade math.
Tocci says, "It is my
philosophy that we never
give up on reaching out

and educating our young
people in the ways that
build their

and move
them toward
S-.. a new world
of under-
', 1.";;T standing as
Bennett Tocc we pass on
our dreams
for them to carry on.
Undoubtedly, this begins
with changing perspec-
tives, creating positive
attitudes, and being a
role model for them to
follow. My goal is to set my
students up for success
by creating a safety net

for them to -:-. .--I they
have to do is let me help
them- I'm available for my
strudenis to call and get
help any nime they wan-t
Tocci also tutors every
day after school for
those students seeking
a'Jdridon;.r help
Dr. Gayle Westbrook,
principal of MMS, said,
"Mr. Tocci is known for his
pronounced commitment
to instruction, his
boundless energy and
his very comprehensive
intellect. An amazing
classroom teacher and
a fine individual, Mr.

Tocci approaches each
task as iti were top
priority. In addition to
his masterful instruction,
Mr. Tocci is known for
his natural leadership
ability and is often the
"go to" person on campus
when help is needed
with dissemination
of information or
implementation of new
program materials. Self-
motivated, humorous,
caring and hardworking,
Bennett Tocci exemplifies
the best among teachers.
His is a positive classroom
created specifically
to facilitate academic

achievement and foster
student development."
Tocci and his wife, Laura
Carrasquillo, are parents
'of Sophi-ia and Nicolas.
Employee of the Year
Gina Highsmith has
been selected as the
School-related Employee
of the Year for Marianna
Middle School.
Highsmith has worked at
Marianna Middle School
for 21 years as a custodian.
Westbrook said, "Mrs.
Highsmith is diligent and
resourceful in performing
her duties because she

believes that her efforts
make MMS a better, more
place for
Popular with
and staff,
Gina Highsmith
Highsmith is known for
her friendly
manner and sense of
She is the mother of
two, son Brandon and
daughter DeLancy, and
the grandmother of
Jacquorian, Bradenton
and Ivey.

BHBBB^^ left YOU?'i~SS~SE


The Chipola College Brain Bowl A team defeated Valencia A 365-265 to claim the NAQT Florida Sectional Championship. Brain
Bowl team members are (from left) Paul Kelson, volunteer coach Dr. Robert Dunkle, Annemarie Nichols, Caroline Peacock, Travis
Bontrager, coach Stan Young, Nick Ratzlaff, Katelyn Miller and Adrian Carr. Not pictured is William Singleton.

Chipola's A team wins Florida

sectional, B team claims third

Special to the Floridan

The Chipola College
Brain Bowl A team
defeatedValencia A
365-265 to claim the
NAQT Florida Sectional
Championship. Paul'
Kelson played solo as
Chipola A'and finished the
tournament undefeated,
with a 12-0 record.
Chipola B defeated
Valencia B 320-190
to claim third place.
Chipola B, consisting of
Annemarie Nichols and

Travis Bontrager, finished
[he ourlLnaI e-in 10-2,
losing onl tro Chipola .k
and Valencia A.
Chipola players Paul..
Kelson and Annemarie
Nichol rini-_hed fst.
and third respec-tively in
indiidual scoring ivhile
Travis Bontrager finished
Tournament statistics
are available at http:/ /
Chipola will now ,

advance to the
Community College
National Championship,
where they will try to
defend their 'i-ii 0 national
title. The tournament willI
be held at Gulf Coast on
Feb. 25 and 26. Chipola
lso, is the four-time
detencling FCSAA state
Chipola wvon the Delta
Burke Tour naiTmei for
the fourth year in a row
in November. Chipola A
and B teams finished first
and third at the Florida

Gateway Invitational
in October. Chipola..
fini'.hed second, behind
the University of Florida,
at the TLIGNI Miirror
tournament on Oct. 15.
Brain Bo\vl players are
Paul Kelson, Annremarie
Nichols, Irax-i: Bontrager,
Caroline Peacock, Adriarn
SCarr, NicklRatzlaff,
Katelyn Miller and William
Singleton. Chipola Brain
Bowl coaches are math
profe-ssor StanYoung
and volunteer coach Dr.
Robert Dunkle.

,| -.. *. .'a5 :- 2a I i ," T' .. '." 1 27 s r, -, Yq C

Duplicate bridge clubI Y...--;-P.-
announces winners I P' "
The Marianna Duplicate . I
Bridge Club announces __
the winners of the Jan. 23 .__-
game as follows: W 'H N 'yo y o/V 7
)).First place --Doug- ... ............ ..... .

las Parker and Kurt
)) Second place Ida
Knowles and Sara Lewis
)) Third place Janet
Snyder and Bob Snyder
) Fourth place Bob-
bie Fenster and Armin
The Marianna Bridge
Club is sanctioned by the
American Contract Bridge
League. The game is held
every Monday at 12:30
p.m. at St. Luke's Episcopal
Church, 4362 Lafayette St.
in Marianna. Anyone is
welcome to come and play
or observe.
For more information or
partners, call Libby Hutto
at 526-3162 or Jane McKee
at 482-5484.
Special to the Floridan

Order Mouthwatering
Gifts for Valentine's Day

giant strawberries '#1i seller I over 20 million berries dipped

"They were HUGE! We were really impressed."
Carline, Temecula, CA

Save 200%*
i Find your perfect Valentine's Day gift for less.

'Minimum product purchase of $29.00. Discounts do not app:i gi ca ds or certificate,
same-day delivery, shipping and handling, taxes or iird-pas-f hs Jd products (e.g.
wine). Discounts will appear upon checkout and cannot be. camLined ,'i h other offers or
discounts. Discounts not valid on bulk or corporate purchase' Gr 10 I0 s or more. Offer
expires 2/28/2012.



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- \SO\ CC\T FLORIDAN vv.v..jcfloridan.com

O10A SUJIDA ':.J;: /:' 2 2 9 1-2'

*OT--D T-r' '^nSN
k ^ It 1 V C -"" --^ l.i

The Florida College Student Activities Association recently honored performers and technicians in Chipola College's fall production of
"Our Town." From left are John David Brown, Haylie McLane, Leah Page and Chipola Theater director Charles Sirmon. Brown.and Page
were named outstanding performers. McLane was named an outstanding technician.

US man helping in Haiti

rebuilding is shot, robbed

The Associated. Press
MIAMI A U.S. man
who helped build a trau-
ma center in Haiti after
January 2010's devastating
earthquake was treated at
that hospital after being
critically wounded during
a robbery in the capital of
Port-au-Prince, his -wife
and doctors said Friday.
David Bompart, 50, of
Columbus, Ohio, was shot
Tuesday afternoon outside
a bank and was in critical
condition Friday at a Flor-
ida hospital. Bompart was
picking up money for an
orphanage building proj-
ect when robbers sprayed
bullets at him at close
range. He was hit but able
to walk to a nearby Proj-
ect Medishare hospital for
help, said his wife, Nicolle
Bompart, 45.
The robbers stole his
camera and passport,
but the money for the or-
phanage remained safe in
Bompart's pants pocket,
his wife said. The suspects
have not been arrested.
"I feel like this was a
robbery (by) some people
who were desperate to feed
their families, and I choose
to look at it as that's why
they did it," Nicole Bom-
part said.
He underwent two sur-
geries at Hospital Bernard
Mevs Project Medishare
before he was airlifted

Thursday night to a Miami
hospital, said spokeswom-
an Catherine Murphy.
Bompart was on a venti-
lator at the Ryder Trauma
Center and had gunshot
Wounds to the chest and
abdomen, said Dr. Nicho-
las Namias, the center's
co-medical director.
"What we're dealing with

now are the effects of be-
ing in shock for a long time
in Haiti," Namias said.
Since October, Bom-
part had been working on
building the orphanage
through the. couple's own
charity, Eyes Wide Open
International, said his wife,
who flew to Haiti after the




I want to tbnk
mymany automers
forl elpin me
attain tA ono of' -...
Salesman oftie Year. -. - -'
Ih.um6ythani.and ',
appreate eadiand : ll
every oneofyou
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Palm Bfach Tail
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Sunday. January 29th
- 4:30 pm Dothan Civic Center

Odyssey Travel
Five Stir Catering
Simplicity Gourmet
Photography by Judy
Bridal Elegance
Pageant Perfect
Delectable Edibles & More
The Dothan Eagle
Club Sun Tanning Srudios,
Louise Couture Photography
Hi lion Hotels
Back Light inc.
F1. Scott Kciuiedy Photography
Wircegras., Bridal Directory
Jomce's Touch of Class
Anna Morehead Photography
Wiregrass Museum of Art
Alabama Cooperative

This Moment in Time Extension System Urban Progra
Highland Oaks Dothan Area Botanical Gardens
Hannah Seay Photography Miles of Flowers
Clarinn Inn Sears
Bridal fashion show. Door prizes and much more!
Bring yawir 'i-to hag out in thew "MAN CAVE whomerhe kcao
work ais a gotechdquem withMprA frm the Bighand Oab Go ClM,
hy eiait Mhome wenUktnmentfrmnSe= orfia 07


tickets are $7 in advance & $9 at the door and can beypurchased
at the dotban civic center box office or at www.etx.com



Joey Dumas Florida Tech


Tony Godwin Georgia Tech

Back row (L-RI James E. Hulon Owner. Mike Stone. Tony Godwin. Joey Dumas
Seated (L-R) Richard McDowell. Faye K. Hobbs Accounting Manager. Ron Berndt


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Your Source For All Your Communication Needs.

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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN rtw/w.jcfiloridan.com

Successful Business

Take a look at your

leading customer

( T A whatever
S words we
V utter should
be chosen with care, for
people will hear them and
be influenced by them for
good or evil." Siddhar-
tha Gautama or Buddha
(563-483 B.C.)
One thing that each
entrepreneur should con-
sider is the demographics
of its leading customers.
Knowing and understand-
ing who your best custom-
ers are will enable you to
find and attract more great
customers like them.
We are working with one
firm that thought its best
customers had incomes
in excess of $250,000 per
year. They aimed all of
their advertising at this
demographic, and the
firm was doing okay. How-
ever, upon further analy-
sis, they discovered that
their best customers actu-
ally had incomes between
$100,000 and $150,000 per
year. Following this revela-
tion, they changed their
advertising to target the
new group, and their sales
Another firm that we
were assisting discovered"
that, while men made

the actual purchase, their
spouses had a powerful
impact on
the deci-
sion. As a
result of this
the firm
learned to
Dr. Jerry paymore
yoeryu attention to
the person
who influ-
ences the decision, and
using this information,
brought a softer edge to
their advertising.
After conducting a
thorough analysis of
its customer base, an-
other business found that
its best customers took
advantage of their sales
much more frequently
than any others. As a
result, the firm geared its
advertising to this group,
targeting them with direct
mail and personal calls to
remind them of the sales
the business was having.
It is so important that
you analyze all of your,
customers' habits, partic-
ularlv those who account
for a large share of yourL
sales. To conduct this type
of study, youwill need to
sort through your cus-

tomer base and pick out
those who account for the
highest volume of sales.
From these, select approx-
imately 30 to analyze.
Once you have identified
this group, you can use
surveys or phone intef-
views to figure out the
commonalities that exist
among these customers.
While the commonality
might not be obvious at
first blush, in most cases,
it can be ascertained by
combing through the
data and looking for
similarities. If you do
not find any on the first
pass, you should check
to make sure that your
questions are structured
Now go out and start
collecting data from your
best customers that you
can analyze for common-
alities and use to help de-
velop more targeted and
productive advertising.
You-can do this.

Dr. Osteryoung is the Director of
Outreach of the Jim Moran Institute
for Global Entrepreneurship in the
College of Business at Florida State
University, the Jim Moran Professor
of Entrepreneurship; and Professor
of Finance.

Getting credit for credit

card can be a Catch-22'

Dear Bruce: My 25-year-
old daughter has her own
place, is in the second -
year of her job and rents
an apartment. She paid
cash for her car, and she
has some money saved.
She pretty much has no
debt. She has been trying
to get a credit card and
keeps getting denied on
the grounds that she has
"no credit." It's almost like
a Catch-22.
She has no credit but
can't get any, despite the
fact that she owes nothing,
has a good job and pays
her rent or time.
How can she get a credit
card? Even the bank where
her accounts are has de-
nied her. Is there anything
she can do?

Dear Reader; Unfortu-
nately, getting that first
credit card can be dif-
ficult, especially with the
economy in its current
state. Many companies are
reluctant to offer credit. It
used to be that college stu-
dents were' sent credit card
offers all the time. Those
days are past.
If your daughter has
done everything you say,
unless she has had credit
and missed some pay-
ments, I'm at somewhat of
a loss as to why she would
be denied.
However, what she can
do is open a collateral-
ized account. She would.
make a deposit in a sav-
ings account for what-
ever amount of credit she
wishes. (There usually is a
minimum.) If she fails to
pay the credit card bills,
the card company would
take the money out of the
savings account.
These accounts are
designed for people who
have bruised their credit
or to whom credit oth-
erwise is not available.
Consequently, they are
more costly..However,
this avenue would allow
her to get a credit card
in her own name and,


after a couple of \ears of .
religiously paying on time,
she should:


have no
trouble get-
ting a regu-
lar card.
A lot of the
major card
are nowi of-

fearing collateralized credit
cards. You can find them
by searching the Internet.:

S rnd ,:,ujr 'u ,,:._t.:'r : .tmr rt
[. I,:,,e :i : EI :,. 'T i :. Ile-r,' .F
bru,?vllih i ;,m ,:,:'m l u : t,,:,n: ,.:t
tern,.ral -nt'er.e:1 will t'. ,)r-'.\ere1
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.: rlu rni .:.t n l per-,,n r. pl -s
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Salesperson of The Year

9 Years In a Row!

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

eat's face it: Many of
the healthiest foods
bitter vegetables,
long-cooking beans and
squishy tofu can be a
tough sell. ShopSmart,
the shopping magazine
published by Consumer
Reports, gave grocery
lists a makeover with
12 healthy foods that
help you get nutrients in
unexpected ways from
foods like chips, pasta
and even dips.
"There are always
new grocery store items
coming out, but with so
much choice, it can be
easy to fall into a routine
of buying the same items
over and over again," said
Lisa Lee Freeman, editor-
in-chief of ShopSmart.
"But there are some great
foods to add to your list
that will not only kick
your meals up a notch,
but give you and your.
family a healthy dose of
vitamins and other nutri-
ents as well."
Check your local store
for the following healthy
) Kale and kale chips.
Why buy them: Kale
*is one of the healthi-
est vegetables around
low in calories, high
in fiber and packed
with vitamins A, C and
K. Fresh kale is avail-
able year-round, or
pay a little more for the
convenience of having a
bag of recipe-ready kale
pieces on hand to toss
into soups, pasta dishes
and stir-fry. If kale is a
hard sell in y-our house,
try crunchy kale chips.
Approximnate price:
$1.79 per 1-pound ,
.. bunch: $6 per 2.2-ounce
bag of chips.
Quinoa pasta and
. flakes, W\hy buy them:
SThey've got everv-thing
regular quinoa has go-
ing for it more and
better quality protein
than other grains or
seeds, plus lots of fiber

- but in tasty new forms.
Quinoa flakes can be
zapped in the micro-
wave and eaten hot like
oatmeal or use them in
baked goods. Quinoa
pasta is higher in fiber,
protein, and iron than
regular pasta. It's also
gluten-free and is not as
grainy as whole-wheat
pasta. Approximate price:
$2.59 per 9 ounces of pas-
ta; $6.99 per 12 ounces of
flakes. -
)) Bean dip. Why buy
it: All beans are packed
with cholesterol-lower-
ing fiber, protective plant
chemicals called phyto-
nutrients, and protein.
Recent studies have
found that they also help
combat insulin resistance
and chronic inflamma-
tion two conditions
associated with weight
gain and obesity. But if
you don't have the time
to cook up a pot of beans,
ShopSmart suggests buy-
ing bean dip and using
it as a sandwich spread
or a gide dish, or in a
casserole. Approximate'
price: $3.35 per 9-ounce
package. Calories and fat:
35 calories and 0 grams of
fat per 2 tablespoons.

)) Anchovy paste. Why
.buy it: Anchovies are
a top-notch source of
heart-healthy omega-3
fatty acids. And because
of their tiny, edible
bones, they're a good
source of calcium, too.
If you'd rather not deal
with the slimy critters,
anchovy paste will give
you some of the same nu-
tritional b benefits. Just a
squirt of it in soups, pasta
sauces, and dips will add
a touch of savory flavor.
Approximate price: $3.69
per 2-ounce tube. Calo-
ries and. fat: 40 calories
and 3.5 grams of fat per
)) Dry-roasted soy nuts.
Why buy them: Tofu not
for you? Try getting a soy
fix with roasted soy nuts
- crunchy little legumes
(they're not actually
nuts) that have a pleasing
toasted flavor. Soy nuts
are highly nutritious: A
servinghas about half the,
fat and twice the protein
of the same amount of
peanuts. Approximate
price: $2.99 to $10.99 per
1-pound bag. Calories
and fat: 195 calories and
9 grams of fat per quarter


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When: First Thursday of Each Month
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. 1 ,. ,'. --

From Consumer Reports

New ways to eat better


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A) 526-5488



JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN wvwv.jcfloridan.com

Program trains students to help at the polls

S. ':E- 0
Cottondale High School students train to be poll workers. From left are (front row) Brianna Jones, Sharice Forward, Brittany
Shores; and (second row) William Singleton, Magen Caruso and Chelsea Fowler.

Congressional hearing

examines Fla. voting law

Six students from
Conondale High School
are participating in the
Jackson County Supervisor
of Elections' Office student
poll worker program.
The Supervisor of
Elections office, along with
Conondale High School
teacher Heather Braxton,
made the program
available to students
interested in receiving
community service hours
for the Bright Futures
Students are working
during Early Voting at

the Elections Office and
Graceville City Hall.
Student poll workers also
will be working at the polls
on Election Day, Jan. 31,
at the following precincts:
Alford Community Center,
Cottondale Community
Center, and Graceville
Civic Center.
Each student
participating in the
student poll worker
program was required
to attend a training class
at the Supervisor of
Elections' Office before
working during Early
Voting and at the polls on
Election Day..

The Associated Press

TAMPA A new voting
law passed by the Repub-
lican controlled Florida
Legislature last year will
suppress the turnout of
Democratic voters in the
critical swing state, ac-
cording to election experts
and critics who testified.
in a congressional hearing
Democratic Sens. Bill
Nelson of Florida and Dick
Durbin of Illinois conduct-
ed the congressional field
hearing to examine the
effects of the law, which
Republicans contended
would stem voter fraud.
Critics argue that itwas de-
signed to suppress voting
by minorities, the elderly
and young people who
tend to vote Democratic.
Testimony centered on
the sections of the law that
cut the number of early

voting days, put new re-
strictions on organizations
that conduct voter registra-
tion drives, required voters
who change out-of-county
addresses at the polls on
Election Day to cast provi:
sional ballots, and reduced
the shelf life of citizen ini-
riative petition signatures
from four to two years.
Lawsuits have been filed
challengingthose elements
of the law, which are also
being reviewed by a three-
judge U.S. District Court
panel in Washingtpn.
"The rule of law has been
assaulted in this state by
this election la-% under the
pretense of cutting down
on election fraud." Nelson
said Friday.
Nearly 200 people at-
tended the hearing: in
a Hillsborough County
courtroom, with" anoth-
er 200 in a nearby roomn-
watching on closed-circuit

TV Groups protested the
law in sidewalk demon-
strations outside.
University of Florida po-
litical scientist Dan Smith
testified that cutting. the
days for early voting sup-
pressed turnout by blacks
and Hispanics because
those groups voted early at
a higher percentage than
other groups.
rIlembers of black and
Hispanic advocacy groups
said the law makes it hard-
er for minority voters to.
register to vote.
"African-Americans rely
,on third party registration
drives.," testified Daryl D.
Parks. president of the Na-,
tional Bar Association. the
oldest and largest organi--
zation of blai;l attorneys
and judge_ in the world.
"African-Arnericans are
more than twice as likely, to
register to vote tia private



But Mike Ertel, the Re-
publican elections super- '4
visor in Seminole County,
said requiring provisional
ballots for voters who
move across county lines
is vital tq ensure that they
vote only once. He accused
critics "fear-mongering."
"The purpose of today
was to ask folks to h;,' e a
rational disLussiorin about
the bill." Ertel said "MMaat'-
.needed i for people to start ,, ,
talking about it tariolally." FacLebook

Florida la requires eachh other to present a current and valid picture
& signature idenifiication \\ hen voting in person. A voter may present
one or a combination of ID's listed belo\\:

1. Florida Drirer's License
2, Florida ID card issued by HSMV
3, I 'ited States Passport
4. Debit ot Credit card
5. Miliary ID

6. Student ID
7. Retirement- Center ID
8. Neighborhood Association ID
9. Public Assistance ID

.- :ter v.hi.. fil >. r, -rnush the required ID shall be allowed to vote a pro', isional
halloti pursjiuant t' Chapter 101.048, Florida Stature .
IS, .i i D. Stephens. J:ack;soin Counti Supenr i ,:r ,of Elec:ins
4:x- -',6 '.'. v. \5.iacksonc.',un -, oe.,'r,


V neain Awareness

Keeping on top of your child's asthma care during allergy season

(ARA) For many with seasonal allergies, the start of
spring means itchy eyes and a runny nose, but for the
almost 25 million Americans suffering with asthma, the
season can be much more threatening. In fact, according
to a recent survey, Asthma Insights and Management,
conducted by the national public research organization
Abt SRBI Inc., 21 percent ofasthmatics note "pollen" as a
trigger for their asthma symptoms.
Asthma is a chronic lung disease that inflames and
-narrows the airways, and may cause chest tightness,
shortness of breath, coughing and wheezing. When-not
properly managed, these symptoms may sometimes
become life threatening.
For parents of the nearly 7 million children living with
asthma, monitoring of the condition and identifying when
symptoms are becoming problematic can be difficult any
time of .year, but can be even morechallenging during
allergy season.
"During allergy season, assessing whether my child
symptoms are asthma- or allergy-related is even more
stressful as exacerbations become more frequent," said
Denielle Goshinsky, mother of an 8-year-old asthmatic.
"I'm often asking myself whether my child's cough is from
a cold or allergies, or whether it's asthma-related and
potentially more serious."
But for parents of asthmatics, there is a new tool
available to help monitor and assess their child's
symptoms anytime and anywhere. The U.S. Food & Drug
Administration (FDA) recently cleared to market Spiro PD,
the first and only personal spirometer that allows patients
to measure their lung function outside of the doctor's
office. The device measures the amount and speed of air
individual's exhale which helps evaluate how well lungs
are working. It is easy-to-use, portable and affordable.
'While the 'National Institute of Health Clinical
Guidelines call for regular spirometry, the location of the
test was previously limited to doctor's offices," said Michael
S. Blaiss, MD, the Board of Director of World Allergy
Organization and a Clinical Professor of Pediatrics and
Meoicine, Division of Allergy and Immunology. University
of Tennessee. "With the availability of Spiro PD, patients or

parents of asthmatics are able to measie lung function
and share data with their doctor anywhere'and anytime,
empowering patients to take an active role in managing
their disease, always knowing exactly how their condition
is doing and informing them as to when they may need to
seek further medical attention.:
Other features of Spiro PD allow patients to view their
lung function trends over time- manage medications, set
reminder alarms to take medicine, run spiromeiry tests :or
do breathing exercises; and quickly upload data to their
computer and share it with their health care provider. For
more information visit www.SpiroPD.com.

....... . . . lPffW 4

r ~L~r~L IYl~i~L~r~l~lllirl~~CI\U*~CVI.i- *U~II~5L~LICTCUPIslP~UI~R~I~BOUOIII


-IMA SUt,'DA",j J,,*IIJ,'R 29, 20-12

CI-h \-L

. _* . . = - .- . .. . !

* . -.----. S 0~' -.

Bulldogs dealt 4th straight

loss by Walker, Blue Devils

Shaquarious Baker looks down court
game against Malone on Tuesday.

during the Bulldogs'


The Marianna r..ido.' dropped
their fourth straight game Fri-
day night in Bonifay, falling to
the Holmes County Blue Devils
Chris Walker had 27 points, 13 re-
bounds, and six blocked shots to
lead the Blue Devils, with senior
point guard-Jordan McCallister add-
ing 15 points.
Quay Royster led three Bulldogs
in double figures with 14 points,
with Trae' Pringley adding 11 and DJ
Cranberry 10.
But Marianna was unable to snap
its losing skid coming off losses 'to
Bay High, Rutherford and Malone,.
and fell to 9-11 on the

H o I m e s
County led
28-24 at the
half, and used
a 20-10 third

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quarter per-
formance to
stretch the
lead out to 14
points going @JCFSports
into the fourth
"We were OK early on, but early in
the third quarter, we just kind of ran
into a brick wall," Marianna coach
Travis Blanton said.
"We were trying to spread the floor
a little bit and bring (Walker) away
from the basket, and we did a pretty
good job of it in the first half.
"But once we got down, we had
to change what we were doing

offensively, and that didn't work
out too well. They've got a good ball
team. It willbe interesting to see how
far they make it in the playoffs."
Marianna will finish out its regular
season this week with a pair of home
games Thursday against Cottondale
and Friday against Mosley.
The District 1-4A tournament
will take place Feb. 10-11 at Mari-
anna High School, with the Bulldogs
Pensacola Catholic will be the top
seed and get the bye, thanks to an
overtime win over the Walton Braves
on Friday night.
Walton and Marianna, who split
the season series during the regular
season with both teams winning at
home, will play in the semifinals of
the tournament with the winner to
play Catholic for the title.


Terrific Tigers win

z T.

MonsT' h a

Malone's Ty Baker breaks past Cottondale's Sheldon Vann during a matchup earlier in the season.

Malone caps stellar regular
season with victory No. 22'
MALONE -Wherever they've played
this season, the Malone Tigers have
been virtually unbeatable.

At home, however, they've been liter-
ally unstoppable, as they completed a
perfect home season Friday night with
a 62-49 win over a game Cottondale
Hornets' squad.
Malone (22-3) capped. off a bril-
liant regular season campaign with its
eighth straight win and 14th in the last
15 games, thanks largely to a monster


effort from junior center Ty.Baker..
Baker had 21 points, 19 rebounds
and seven blocked shots for the Tigers,
while brother, Chai Baker added 13
points andAntwainJohnson 10.
The Tigers overcame a 6-point third
quarter deficit with a 12-1 run to end

See TIGERS, Page 2B

-IS t,

Aaron Green snags a loose ball for Sneads
on Tuesday.


Pirates downed

by Wildcats


Altha's Will Rogers made two free
throws with 5.1 seconds to play to lift
the Wildcats to a 38-36 victory over
the Sneads Pirates on Friday night in.
The Wildcats took advantage of a
Sneads team without leading scorer
John Locke, who was out sick.
Without Locke's 17 points per game,
the Pirates had trouble putting the
ball in the basket all night.
Still, theyled by seven at the half and
by six at the end of three quarters. I
But Altha rallied back to take a 1-
point lead late, and then capitalized
on a late foul by Sneads to take the
lead for good.
Darius Williams made 1 of 2. free
throws for Sneads to tie the game at
36-36 with 20 seconds left, but a foul
on Rogers away from the basket on

Chipola baseball team

loses; softball sweeps


The Chipola baseball
team surrendered eight
runs in the eighth inning.
Friday afternoon to fall
to Palm Beach State 5-1
in its season opener in St.
Robby Coles started for
Chipola and gave up a
run in three innings, with
Mack Murray following
with 4 1/3 innings to take.
the loss.
Palm Beach took the lead
with a run in the first in-
ning, and Chipola tied it
with an RBI groundout by
Kaleb Barlowto score Chris
Triplett in the sixth.
With the game tied 1-1

in the eighth, Palm Beach
dropped down three
straight successful bunts,
with the first two resulting
in Chipola errors, to take
the lead.
Two more clean hits
stretched the lead to four
runs, and the Indians
couldn't put a rally togeth-
er in the top of the ninth.
"I was disappointed," In-
dians coach Jeff Johnson
said after the game. "We
had chances. At any time
during the game, there's a
point when you're going to
win it or lose it, and we had
a chance to win-the game,
and we decided to give it
away. (Palm Beach) has got

See CHIPOLA, Page 2B

Graceville falls at

home to Vernon

Isam Britt runs the lane for
Graceville game.

a layup during a recent


The Graceville Tigers lost
their home and district fi-
nale Friday night, falling to
the Vernon Yellowjackets
Graceville (11-10) led
30-22 at halftime, but the.
Yellowjackets rallied to cut
the margin to a single point
heading into the fourth.
In the final period, Ver-
non took control early and
led throughout, holding off
a late charge by.Graceville
to finish the district season
with a 5-7 record.
The Tigers, who had
previously clinched the
league's No. 2 seed with a

61-55 road win over Sneads
on Tuesday, finished the
district season at 8-4.
GHS coach Matt Ander-
son said the fact that his
team had already locked
up its district tourna-
ment seeding, combined
with Thursday's' sched-
uled game with Rehobeth
getting canceled due to
weather and being unable
to practice made Friday's
game a bigger-test than it
should've been.
"Well, I think it's tough
playing a big game like
(Sneads) and then having a
game canceled and not be-
ing able to practice going


-. *..v7 -,Z-_

Spring turkeys not my
cup of tea. See more on
page 5B.


IF k Tij M i e Ryan McLaulin RonnieCoey Bill Allard
c-:< i a -ygY Eg Sales Manager Sales Team Sales Team Sales Team

I _~

;ACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com

12B SUNDAY. JANUARY 29.20i12

From Page 18
the period, and used an-
other superior defen-
sive effort to notch their
sixth win in as many tries
against Jackson County
"It's kind of been our
trademark this year that
when we really need to
get some stops, we're able
to do that," Malone coach
Steven Welch said after the
game. "I think you have
to give Cottondale credit.
They played with more
intensity than we did in
the first half. Fortunately, I
thought we picked it up a
lot in the second half, and
Ty did a great job of block-
ing and changing some of
their shots in the paint."
Jerrod Blount scored 20
points to lead the Hornets,
while DJ Roulhac had 13,
and Brandon Franklin
Cottondale (18-5) lost the
first match-up with Malo-
ne 65-50 bn Nov. 25, and it
appeared the Hornets were
in for another long night at
the start when the Tigers
jumped out to a 13-2 lead
midway through the first
But the Hornets settled in
to cut the margin to eight
at the end of the quarter,
and then took advantage
of some poor Malone
shooting to dominate the
After a Ty Baker put-back
gave Malone a 22-13 lead,
Cottondale went on a 15-3
surge to close the half and
took a 28-25 lead.
Roulhac made a, pair
of free throws, and then
Franklin converted a fast-
break layup after a long
Malone miss to make it a
5-point game.
After another Tigers miss,
Roulhac raced the ball up
the court and found Frank-
lin for a comer 3-pointer to
make it 22-20 with 4:03 left
in the half. -

From Page 1B
into your last home game," he
said. "It's hard to go in '.\ith no

The Hornets tied the
game on a steal and basket
by Blount, who then gave
Cottondale its first lead of
the game on a pair of free
throws to make it 25-23.
A dunk by Ty Baker to
start the second half got
the Malone crowd back
into it, but a driving finish
by Roulhac and a three-
pointer by Blount gave the
Hornets their biggest lead
of the night at 33-27.
CHSled36-31 afteradriv-
ing bucket by Roulhac, but
a banked in three-point-
er by LaDarius McElroy
sparked a game-changing
run for the Tigers.
Four straight free throws
by Austin Williams and An-
twain Johnson put Malone
in front 38-36, and a 3-
point play by Chai Baker
put the Tigers up five with
just over a, minute on the
third quarter clock.
The momentum car-
ried over into the fourth
for Malone, with two free
throws. and a drive by
McElroy making it 50-41
with five minutes remain-
ing in the game.
Franklin answered with
another three-pointer to
cut the lead to six, but the
Tigers stormed back with
10 straight points to put
the game opt of reach.
An offensive put-back
by Ty Baker made it 53-44,
and a layup by McElroy put
the Tigers back up double
figures at 55-44 with 1:55
to play.
Malone then got the tran-
sition game kicked into
high gear, as Cottondale
crashed the offensive glass
and the Tigers took advan-
tage with back to back la-
yups by Johnson to make it
59 -44 with 1:12 to play.
Despite 'the final mat-
gin, Cottondale coach'
Chris Obert said his team
was unquestionabiv bet-
ter Friday than in the first
meeting. .
"I thought we played
harder and played tougher
this time, anrd I uas proud

of them for rhat," he said.
"When (Malone) went up
13-2, it would have been
easy for us to roll over, bur
.we fought back and I'm re-
ally proud of that. We just
hit a bad spot late in the
third quarter and early in,
the fourth, and that was
the difference."
The gym was a packed
house, as fans came out to
see the two hottest teams
in the county square off,
both of whom were rid-
ing winning streaks of at
least six games and both
of whom recently com-
pleted perfect district
"This was a great envi-
ronment to play in. This
is what you play for," Ob-
ert said. "(Malone) is a re-
ally good club with a really
good coach, and there's no
shame in losing to them.
We really wanted to beat
them, but we just came up
While Cottondale still
has two heavyweight road
games against Chipley and
Marianna this week to fin-
ish the season, Malone is
now done until the District
1-1A tournament, which is
still two weeks away.
The Tigers haven't lost
since falling to undefeated
2A Alabama powerhouse
Barbour County on Dec.
30, and haven't lost to
a. team from Florida all
They'll be an overwhelm-
ing favorite in the district
tournament and one of
the favorites to make it .to
Lakeland for a shot at. the
1A state championship.
"We know what's out
there," Welch said of the
'postseason possibiliries.
"We're definitely carrying
some momentum right
now. \e know what's out
there for us, but we don't
wamn to .get ahead of our-
selves. We hat-e some defti-
nite goals in mind, but we
have to continue to work
hard to achieve ; those
goals ." : ..

practice. We played okay, but we
missed a lot of easy shots right
around the basket. We had an
opportunity to .keep the lead in
the fourth q uartc- r, but we missed.
easy basket after easy basket and


Althas last possession gave the Wildcats'
top player a chance to win it at the foul
Rogers finished vith nine points on
the night, while younger brother, Kent
Rogers, led the ieam with 17.
Troy Durant had 12 points to lead
Sneads, vith JeremyWen adding 10.
"I thought my boys played pretty good
overall, but in the last quarter, we had a
bunch of silly fouls that allowed them
to shoot free throws, and that's really
what won the game for them," he said.
"We missed some opportunities and we

turned the ball over."
The Pirates had one last chance on a
final possession, and got a banked in 3-
pointer from Joseph Mantecon, but the
final buzzer sounded just before Mante-
con could release the shot that could've
won the game.
In the end, the loss of Locke was just
too much to overcome.
"You take that many points out of the
lineup, it's hard to replace it all at once,"
Johnson said. "We were a little lost
offensively without him."
Sneads will be back in action Tuesday
night for Senior Night against Liberty
County, and will finish up the regular
season Thursday night at Tallavanna

Azarenka routs Sharapova

to win Australian Open title
The Associated Press acki vacated the top spot when she lost
in the quarterfinals, leaving Azarenka,
MELBOURNE, Australia Victoria and Sharapova to play for the title and
Azarenka beat Maria Sharapova 6-3, 6- the top ranking.
0 Saturday night to win the Australian "Wow," Azarenka said as she first spoke
Open and take over the women's No. to the crowd, then started giggling. She
1 ranking, all in her first Grand Slam thanked her support team, saying "You
final. made me realize I can believe in myself
The 22-year-old Belarusian had her and.I can finally raise this trophy."
serve broken in the opening game of Against Sharapova, she maintained
the match and was down 2-0 after a the frenetic movement that has been
nervous start before winning 12 of the hallmark of her campaign in Austra-
the next 13 games to take the match lia, her 25th consecutive major.
away from Sharapova, a three-time She won the Sydney International title
major winner and the 2008 Australian the weekend before the year's first ma-
champion. jor and is now on a 12-match winning
She became only the third woman to streak, including a semifinal win against
earn the No. 1 spot after winning her 2011 Australian Open champion Kim
first Grand Slam title. Caroline Wozni- Clijsters..

Fr: n, FPc,: I
a good club. with very good pitching,
but wehad oIpportunities. to score more
than one run and we didn't do it."
Sophomore right-hander Brandon
Welch started for Palm Beach and gave
Chipola hitters fits, striking out seven
through two innings thanks to a passed
bAll that acdlloed an eatra at-bat:
"He had a really -good arm. He was
throniring 92-95 (miles per hour) with
an 84-85 lider," iohnson said. "He's as
.good as rve seenn"
Chipola was scheduled to take on

missed 10 free throws."
Grace\ille shot 13 of 23 from
the foui line., ihile Vernon wa_ a
perfect 11 of 11. .
Anthony Siples led the Yel-
loniackets with 17 points, while

Marquis White scored 21.to lead
the Tigers.: Rasheed Campbell
also had 10 for GHS.
Grac.eville will next return to
action I:nday and travel to Re-
hobeth to make up Thursday's

State College of Florida and Miami-
Dade on Saturday before taking on Bro-
ward today.
Lady Indians win big
The Lady Indians softball team had a
better go of it Friday, winning its open-
ing pair of games in Port Arthur, Tex.,
over Lamar State .
Chipola won the first game 17-0 and
the second 11-3, both in five innings on
the mercy rule.
The Chipola women were scheduled
to play two more against Galveston on
Saturday before winding up the week-
end road trip today in Eunice, La.,
against LSU-Eunice.

canceled game, and will finish
the week and the regular season
schedule with two more road
games against Holmes County
on Thursday and Arnold on

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JACKSON COUNT( FLORiDAN v/w,,r/.jcfioridan.c-om



Jan. 23
1) Adam's Funeral Home 47.5-32-5
2) Marianna Office Supply 415-385
3) Bruce's Crew 39.5-40.5
4) Smith's Supermar'et 37-43
5) Crash & Burn 36-44
6) Gutter Huggers 35.5-45.5
a High Team Game: Smith's Supermarket 909
a High Team Series: Smith's Supermarket 2574
a High Game Female: Amie Kairc 258
a High Game Male: Bill James: 225
a High Series Female: Amie Kain: 599
" High Series Male: Aaron Walker 556
"Special Pick-Up: Tom Arnold 5-7 Split, Twice'-
2nd Half
1) 4 the Birds 12-4
2) Ouzts Again 12-4
3) 3 /Men 8-8
4) The Wolf Pack 8-8
5) No. 5 7-9
6) Marianna Office Supply 7-9
7) Marianna Truss 7-9
8) Seminole Lodge 3-13
i High Team Game: Seminole Lodge: 953
a High Team Series: Marianna Office Supply: 2684
a High Game: Jason Kindelspire:,289
a High Series: Jason Kindelspire: 757
1) Down Home Dental Center 57-35
2) Gazebo 57-35
3) Champion Tile 54-38

High School Boys
Monday Graceville at
Rehobeth, 5:30 and 7 p.m.
Tuesday- Liberty County
at Sneads, 5 and 6:30 p.m.;
Cottondale at Chipley,
5:30 p.m., and 7 p.m.
Thursday Cottondale
at Marianna, 5:30 p.m.,
and 7 p.m.; Graceville at
Holmes County; Sneads
at Tallavanna Christian, 5
and 6:30 p.m.
Friday Mosley at
Marianna, 5:30 and 7 p.m.;
Graceville at Arnold, 5:30
and 7 p.m.

High School Girls
District tournaments
begin this week, with
Cottondale hosting the
District 3-1A tourney
starting Monday. Sneads
will playWewahitchka at
6 p.m., with Cottondale
taking'onVernon at 7:30
p.m. The winner of Sneads
vs. Wewahitchka will
take on Ponce De Leon
in Friday's semifinals,
with the winner of Cot-
tondale vs. Vernon' facing
Graceville at 7:30 p.m. The
championship game will
be on Saturday night. In
the District 1-1A tourna-
ment in Paxton, Malone
willplay Thursday against
the winner of Central
and Bethlehem. The title
game will be Saturday., In
District 1-4A, Marianna
will travel to Pensacola
Catholic on Friday to take
on the Lady Crusaders in
the semifinals. The win-
ner will take on Walton on
Saturday night in the title

Chipola Basketball
The Chipola men's and
women's basketball teams
will host Pensacola State
on Saturday. The women's
game will start at 5:30
p.m., with the women's
game to follow at 7:30 p.m.

Alford baseball/
softball sign-ups
Alford baseball and
softball sign-ups will
continue for the following
three consecutive Satur-
days at the same time,,
with Feb. 18 the last day to
sign up. T-ball (5-6 years
of age) costs $45, with
AA (7-8) $55, AAA (9-10)
$55, O'Zone (11-12) $65,
and softball (9-12) $65. A
copy of your child's birth
certificate and registration
fees are due at the time
of registration. For more
information, call Patri-
cia Melvin at 326-2510,
Tracy Jones at 628-2199 or
Margie at 628-9583.

MHS Baseball
Marianna High School
Baseball Presents 2012
Skills camp Saturday from
9 a.m. to noon. Registra-
tion begins at 8 a.m. for
players aged 4-14. Players
will be divided into skill
level groups, and should
bring baseball pants, glove
and a bat. There will be a
Purple and Gold game at 1

4) The A Team 5233
5) Marianna Metal4 6
6) Jim's Buffet & Grill 45-4-5
7) James & Sikes 41S-50-5
8) Pacers 13-49
9) Kindel Awards 40C-S
10) Marianna Animal Hospital 24-68
a High Team Game: Tne A Tee'-: 921
" High Team Series: Champi;n Ti e: 2633
a High Game Female: Diane Jones: 191
" High Game Male: Jason Townvsel: 23-
a High Series Female: Diane Jr-,es: 478
a High Series Man: Ted Arnmold 55
1) Backwoods Bowlers 65-27
2) We're Back 55-37
3) James Gang 48-44
4) Oak Creek Honey 46-46
5) D & D 45-47
6) Frank & Marie + 2 415-50.5
7) All State 385-53.5
8) Zero Cool 29-63
" High Game Handicap: We're Back: 962
a High Series Handicap: Oak Creek Honey: 2751
a High Game Men: Robert Dailey: 258
a High Game Women: Trudy Pope: 198
a High Series Men: G-Baby: 650
a High Series Women: Cheryl Gaffaney: 509

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

p.m. Players from the 1999
state championship team,
including Major Leaguer
Jeff Mathis, will be on
hand. Cost is $25. Chicken
plates will be sold for $5.



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

Lady Pirates cruise by Munroe


The Sneads Ladv Pirates
coasted to a 61-27 roadvic-
tory over the Munroe Lady
Bobcats on Friday night in
La'TIlya Baker had a
triple-double for the Lady
Pirates with 26 points, 11
rebounds, and 10 steals to
lead the Lady Pirates, with
Tasharica McMillon add-
ing 15 points and eight
Logan Neel also had eight
points and seven rebounds
for Sneads, which wrapped
up its regular season with
the win.
.The Lady Pirates jumped
out to a 16-5 lead in the
first quarter, and led 24-10
at halftime.
But it was in the third

/ '
I -'



-' ~rirr':Is~TY -.

quarter that they blew the
game wide open, outscor-
ing the Lady Bobcats 25-8
to take a 31-point lead into
the final period.
Up next for the Lady Pi-
rates is the District 3-1A
tournament, which begins
Monday at Cottondale
High School, and con-
cludes on Saturday night.
Sneads will take on the
Wewahitchka Lady Gators
on Monday night at 6 p.m.,
with the winner set to face
top-seeded and undefeat-
ed in district play Ponce
De Leon in the semifinals
on Friday.
The championship game
of the tournament will be
Saturday night.



Sneads' Aaliyah Williams
attempts a shot against

.5'. ---~ --

Sponsored by JAC.SO' i.OUI Y


Big Buck Contest


Beretta 12 Gauge Urika 2-OBF Shotgun

; & A Trophy Mount of Your Choice fro
Kritter Kreatio Taxidermy

2nd Place Prize Hoyt CRX32 Compound Bow ($700 Value) 3rd Place Prize Trophy Mount from Gilley Taxidermy ($300 Value)
& $100 McCoy s Gift Card 4th Place Prize Your choice of a pair of Oakley Sunglasses (up to $200 retail value).

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Weeeiy entries w-ill iun in the Jackson C'utnot Floridan or go to www.jcfloridan.com to see all entries
Each photo will be placed on our bragging' board located at McCoy's.

Enter at McCoy's 2823 Jefferson St. Hours 5:00am 7:30pm




- 10 POINiT -
.,, .---.. -:. .: -sZ- - -_- _.-




- 7 POINT -


7 POiNT -

- -.2?'.. _. ... : .-z u, --7. _7 7..

Basic Law Enforcement &
Crossover from Corrections
to Law Enforcement
Night Academy starts: February 6, 2012
Basic Corrections Academy
Open Enrollment
Fire Fighter Academy
Day Academy starts: January 25, 2012
AL & GA residence: NO out of state tuition
Call (850) 718-2479 or (850) 718-2286

Contest Rules

SEnrrr n Eu.t b, Florda .'.,-1-iLeA ,l! D ecr L).i rdne for enol.:., li. i ehnir, ir n21.112
* bole dee:r mu;i 'e .r..ught ,' AcCL .',': i.t quaI!, 1tr rhb c'.:.a i i .1A FBR -.:.r- sh .:is nmu.j i he .ubnuiTeLd rI M CC ., ': A'. jr i II I
* Th.: h ,' r ,_ to-'.: ....r..J Jeer i! tI ..rlIILa e ih irrcr N.:. rr, ,:.e req.hred
SE l r-Lr i I r Clr ed r.. pr.r,. -.. a .:.i-c l ,c 'rnvd FBR -r c.'eeth
W winners %uil be announced on March 18. 2012 and be pubbshed in, the Jackson County Fioridan on March 25. 2012







'; .* i4


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piP : -

rT"Ihe Graceville High School Varsity Cheerleaders competed at the Chipola Cheerlead-
1 ing Extravaganza on Jan. 14. They won first place in the Small Varsity Division, The
... Spirit Award and second place overall behind Rutherford High School of Panama City.
They will be competing at the FHSAA State Competitive Cheerleading Competition on Friday
in Kissimrnmee. The front row is (from left) Lauren Skipper, Taylor Smith and Coral Aguado;
back row is Brienne Beechum, Megan Aultman, Delicia Sorey, Trienietiy Boston and Morgan

)onovan betters Dempsey

iI Ist meeting since 2006

LOiNDO) Landon
Dji,,':ivan -et up bothd goals
tilli veT ton, ,'hih rai-
lie-d to be..t 1 ill-,airi arId
,lint Demp-e v 2-i Friday
Si, ht fit- a herth in the fifth
I, ,idMl Ot Li.e I-A up.
lh Li- rh o biggest s-tar_
(in he lit _. national tea.ml
fanci. each oithe lr Io the
fi-t l ine' in 'i.; ,eLrs, [P;an-
l'i iplri put Fuilham
i-;.ad al ,-idis- n Park
-..ith a tlih-rinme penal-
l3 icd that b-at .Ainerican
tdilIei L'ii.O-n,.i O- 1 1 ,C1osS' 1romn
lihe igln llanl \vas headed
in ti, D)enis StracquaJlursi
ir, til.-' .lth minute for
hi, Ist go.lil Iri E erton.
Agiii passing the extreme
rihit .-ide. I.l) no ,n0's cross
wM:. lheadefd in i Nla-
oi,inef i ellaila i in the 7ird
i!idrin's. bhien great
sir>i-, t l-e's been hliere."
E'. ''ii iin ".'- Irtar'i manager
Ste.',. rIo, iid ':iJd. "He's a
re.l dirinorind of guy. He's
a very intelligent footballer
and the kids all lile hhim.
You've seen the quality of
his end product, whetherer
it Lit from c:rCosses r set
play*. He's a top player."
T1tinin'.inutes or, the last
HtiO 1.1.1 W\li. L up teams,
L-oi'ir, all anad Dempsev
Iiad ii't toced each citLher
M'[ i. ,y ':,, 20u l. when
Dempsey's New .England
Revolution beat Donovan's
Los Angeles Galaxy 4-0.
This was only the seventh
time they played against
each other overall.
Donovan was playing the
sixth game of his second
loan spell from the Galaxy
to Everton. Dempsey has
been with Fulham since
Dempsey, who had
scored two hat tricks in
his previous three games
for lh i.,n headed over
the crossbar at the start of
the second half following a
.cross by Bryan Ruiz. Dono-
van came close with a shot
across goal from distance.
Fuilham had progressed
in the FA Cup on all four,
previous occasions it had
been drawn against Ever-
ton. The Cottagers were
awarded the penalty kick
after a hand ball call on
John Heitinga by referee
Howard Webb.
In Friday's other fourth-
round game, Tottenham
won 1-0 at second-tier
.Watford on Rafael van der
JVaart's 42nd-minute goal.

Everton's Landon Donovan (left) shakes hands with Fuiham's
Clint Dempsey before their FA Cup fourth round soccer match
at Goodison Park. Liverpool, England on Friday.


ACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN v wvw.jcfloridan.com

Dolphins hire Sherman,

Covle as coordinators

T-eAssociated Press

MIA-MI Joe Philbin
was once hired by Mike
Sherman in Green Bay.
On Friday, Philbin re-
turned the favor.
The new coach of the
Miami Dolphins hired
Sherman as offensive
coordinator on Friday,
also adding Kevin Coyle
as the team's defensive
coordinator. Combined,
the 57-year-old Sher-
man and the 56-year-
old Coyle have 68 years
of football coaching
"They are exactly what I
am looking for in terms of
leadership, character and
teaching ability," Phil-
bin said. "They are both
very passionate about
the game of football and
the players they coach
and that enthusiasm is
evident in the meeting

rooms and on the field.
They are excellent fam-
ily men and I'm thrilled
they are joining the Dol-
phins' football family. I
can't wait to get started
to work with them."
In Sherman's case,
that's more like a reunion
than anything else.
Sherman and Philbin
have a relationship that
goes back decades -
Sherman was once Phil-
bin's high school English
Sherman joins Miami
after four years as head
coach at Texas A&M. He
also has been on the staffs
at Seattle and Houston,
along with college stops
at Tulane, Holy Cross and
Coyle.has been a coach
in Cincinnati since 2001,
serving the last nine years
as the Bengals' defensive
backs coach.

Please join us for our

at /
Thursday, February 2, 2012 4=7pm
.' \ t e are e ',cite' d to let Lou ee & tr\ o ur netki
Cl BE\ fitness equipmentr.
4:30pm: Warm-up & Body Sculpting
. 4:50pm: Step Aerobics 5:25pm: BootCamp
5:05pm: Zumba 5:40pm: Yoga

S4966 E. HWY 90 MARIANNA, FL 32446



;~~~Ia ,Fm i-
Mai 11 L


Barnes Tires and Supply

January Specials -
Oil Change and Rotation $24.95*
Rotate and Balance $24.95**,

Mufflers & Exhaust
Free Quotes

'Up to 5 Quarts Most Vehicles


-14B S:J[iD/-, JAUAP (29.2012

JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN v*ww.jcfloridan.corn



Spring turkeys not my cup of tea

Okay, I know it's the
middle of winter,
but this prInr.i-lil _r
weather has me third in-.;
about turkey uin iin 4
Not in the way one might
suspect, either. When it
comes to preseason tur-
key cogitation, I'm not apt
to sigh wistfully, dust off
my box call and sit around
catatonically clucking and
There's something
strange about a spring-
time turkey season,
something that leaves me
feeling weird. Maybe that's
the reason I don't do a lot
of.turkey hunting.
Don't get me wrong. I
wholeheartedly agree the
pursuit of this noble bird
is a worthy, challenging
,and exciting pastime. I
just can't get over how it
makes me feel a little eerie
(and leery) doing it in the
Maybe I just somehow
don't feel quite "natural"
toting a shotgun in March
or April. I'm one of those
who feel more comfort-
able with a fishing rod in
my hand when the leaf


Bass fishing is fair. The
largest concentrations
of largemouths can be
found on creek points and
along creek bends. Seek
the. clearest water avail-
able up the creeks and use
Texas-rigged worms. Near
grass beds use jerkbaits
and floating stickbaits for
the best results. Frog-type
lures may pay off in grass
and around visible wood
structure. When using
worms, go with the light-
est weight possible. The
lip-less crankbait bite is
heating up as-well.
Crappies are doing well
on live minnows fc.r some
anglers. As a rule, they are
still deep, but have shown
signs recently of shallow-
ing up a bit. Target the
shad schools to locate the
Bass fishing is fair along
the banks with jigs. Fish
as close as possible to the
bankside cover. Deep-run-
ning crankbaits may work
on main-lake points and
spoons can pay off up the
creeks on ledges. Texas-
rigged lizards have worked
fairly well on points and
in rocky structure. Also try
Carolina-rigged worms
in dark colors and fish
them very slowly for the
best results. Slow-rolled
spinnerbaits are also
Crappies are slow to
bite right now. Most are
suspended deep and
reluctant to get active.
Minnows drop-fished in
deep brush may produce
some minimal catches. On
a positive note, individual
fish sizes are good.
Bass fishing is slow. Con-
tinue to fish ledges along
channel bends in spots
where the channel curves
near the bank.
Fish spoons or jig-and-
pig combos and work the
baits very slowly. Bass
fishing up the creeks has
become less productive as
well. The bite there is still
sporadic and the creeks
are producing very few
fish on worms and crank-
baits. Fishing is slow near
sandbars and bankside
Catfishing can be fair up

and downriver. For larger
cats, go downstream and
fish bluff walls near river
bends. Tailwater catfishing
is slow to fair. Use frozen
shad, worms, or prepared
Crappies, though scat-
tered, will bite moderately
well when concentrations
offish can be located.
Bream fishing is very .

Outdoors Columnist
buds begin to open. I also
prefer sauntering along
a beaten path looking at
songbirds and wildflowers
that time of year.
That's it in a nutshell, I
suspect. The beaten path.
A trail.I don't particularly
like to veer from when the
weather starts to warm.
You see, there are other
critters besides turkeys
For example, if I'm squir-
rel hunting in December
or January, sitting quietly
with my back against a
comfortable tree, an

unseen rustle in the dry
leaves conjures up im-
ages of such innocuous
creatures as squirrels.
chipmunks, or mice.
The same ru -: ing in the
: .r'ri._ spells S-N-A-K-E.
Forger the fact that snakes
seldom make noise, even
in dry leaves. It's just that
I know they are active
in springtime and quite
likely to be encountered in
places conducive to turkey
hunting. Not that I par-
iuc: larly fear snakes. I just
prefer knowing exactly
where they are and would
rather be in an upright
position when I encounter
one. It's difficult to run
or leap 10 feet into the
air while sitting flat on
your butt with your knees
tucked under your chin.
A friend of mine from
Mississippi once chose as
a turkey blind a big hole in

the ground conveniently
e-! fo.r him by a huge
uprooted oak tree. He
hopped into the hole one
morning in the predawn
darkness and, as he
descended, his flashlight
beam lit upon a coiled cot-
tonmouth nested at the
bottom. That morning, he
explained, he perfected a
new track-and-field event
he calls an "unjump." He
simply stopped in midair,
reversed direction, and
leapt backward out of the
hole, feet never touching
the ground or the snake.
Sounds unbelievable,
I know, but I bought the
story. Snakes can motivate
human activities that defy
logic, reason and gravity.
I've "unjumped" a time or
two myself.
A fellow outdoor writer
once wrote that spring-
time turkey hunting, for

We Clean More Than J
r ---- --- -- 'i

I = I


I C rurain r-tlriction; applh. E\clude prior s.ies. I
,u.t pi'-nt colip.,n ;i[l ime Wlernict iv -z upper deal!
16. . .i. .. . m m -_-.
Beyond Carpet Cleaning is Air
18-- 482-6080
"I 1-800-STEEMER

him, is a "pure, magical
experience." I agree. The
magic involves every liv-
ing and nonliving thing
within range of one's
sensory perception chang-
ing from its original form
into a snake. That includes
everything from tiny
lizards that dart across
the top of your boots to
native azaleas that brush
their leaves lightly against
your earlobe in a morning
I experienced this
"magic" once while try-
ing to photograph a big
gobbler it had taken my
partner the better part
of an hour to call in. As I
was about to trigger my
camera, a 12-inch sprig
of wild fennel somehow
worked its way up the
leg of my pants, turn-
ing itself into something
virulently venomous and

scaly. When the brushy
little twig passed the top
of my sock and touched
naked flesh, I squealed
loudly and depressed the
shutter button, causing
the Nikon's auto-wind to
go off like a Thompson
submachine gun. I wound
up with 34 wonderful
photos of blurred treetops-
and two pictures of what
I took to be a turkey's rear
end getting smaller and
smaller as it fled the scene
, "I can't beAie\ e you did
that," my buddy later said.
"I had no idea you had
that much fear in you.
Why, I've been hunting'
with you in bear country
and you never batted an
eye. What gives?"
"My friend," I replied.
"Ask me again after a bear
runs up my britches' leg!."
'Nuff said.
Let's go fishing.

lust Carpet.
r --------

D c t, C lea,..;,,n,. .... ,,,;,... ... -

Duct Cleaning


Resolve to live healthier in 2012. SAMC's Hearts NMotion is a great way to get

started. Learn how simple exercises and deliciously healthy eating can improve

your heart. The Dothan Civic Center will be alive with exercise and dance, health

screenings and healthy food sampling. There will also be Q_& A sessions with

cardiologists and SAMC pharmacists. Join us. It's free and fun for the whole family.

or ommnitye-ent

sturdy, Fbruary M oti vion

Saturday, February 4 | 10 a.m.--1 p.m. Dothan Civic Center

- UTHEA T ALABA MA more 1108 Ross Clark circle
.A -ST A .h r.. .. Doihar, AL 36301
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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN ww~iv.jcfloridan.com


-6B + SUNDAY, JANUARY 29, 2012

JACKSON COUNTiY FLORIDAN wvww.jcfloridan.com

NEA Crossword Puzzle

Friend says Demi Moore

was convulsing on 911 call

The Associated Press

.LOS ANGELES Demi Moore smoked
something before she was rushed to the
hospital on Monday night and was "semi-
conscious, barely," according to a caller
on a 911 recording released Friday by Los
Angeles fire officials.
The woman tells emergency opera-
tors that Moore had been "having issues
"Is she breathing normal?" the operator
"No, not so normal. More kind of shak-
ing, convulsing, burning up," the friend
When the emergency operator asked
what Moore ingested or smoked, the call-
er replied, but the answer was redacted.
"Some form of... and then she smoked
something. I didn't really see. She's been
having some issues lately with some oth-
er stuff. So I don't know what she's been
taking or not."
When the operator asked the friend
if this has happened before, she said, "I
don't know. There's been some stuff re-
cently that we're all just finding out."'
By the end of the call, Moore seemed to
have improved..
"She seems to have calmed down
now. She's speaking," a male caller told.

the operator.
Her publicist, Carrie Gordon, said previ-
ously that the actress sought professional
help to treat her exhaustion and improve
her health.
She would not comment further on
the emergency call or provide details
about the nature or location of Moore's
The past few months have been rocky
for Moore.
She released a statement in Novem-
ber announcing she had decided to
end her marriage to fellow actor Ashton
Kutcher following news of alleged infi-
delity. The two were known to publicly
share their affection for one another via
Moore still has a Twitter account under
the name mrskutcher but has not posted
any messages since Jan. 7.
Moore, 49, and Kutcher, 33, were wed in
September 2005.
Kutcher became a stepfather to Moore's
three daughters Rumer, Scout and Tal-
lulah Belle from her 13-year marriage
to actor Bruce Willis. Moore and Willis
divorced in 2000 but remained friendly.
Moore and Kutcher were photographed
socializing with Willis, and the couple at-
tended Willis' wedding to mrodel-actregs
Emma Heming in 2009.

Q*mWhen I fin-
Wish school and
land my first
job, I plan to become a
member of the environ-
mental group Greenpeace.
When was the organiza-
tion founded? What was its
first mission? How was the
name Greenpeace creed?
Answer: I turned to
Greenpeace .for answers to
your questions. In 1971, a
small team of activists set,
sail from Vancouver, Brit-
ish Columbia, in an old
fishingboat. Their mission:
to protest underground
nuclear testing by the U.S.
military at Amchitka, a tiny
volcanic island off western
On the way to Amchitka,
founding member Ben
Metcalle called CBC Radio
and made a statement: "We
call our ship the Green-

peace because that's the
best name we can think of
to join the two great issues
of our times, the suri-val of
our environment and the
peace of the world."
Itis said that Greenpeace
has 2.8 million supporters
registered in 40 countries

Q*I've heard you
can overdose
on itanmins.
What is the name for this
condition? :
Answer: The, word is
"h.perxitaminosis." In
dictionary parlance, "it's
an abnormal state re-
sulting from t excessive
intake of .one or more
Two vitamins commnonl\
implicated in hyperxita-
minosis are A and D. both

of which are stored in the
body rather than excreted.

EQ What does,
have to do
Answer: There is no
agreement on how the
word is spelled, so I'm
not surprised there is no
agreement on the origin
of the word. either. Here
are some of the ways ;the
term., used to encourage
a horse to start walking
or to go faster, is spelled:
"gi-dap," "gid-ee-uhp" and
"gid-dap." The sources
that explain'the vord's
routs merely say it is an
informal pronunciation of
"get up." Mlerriam-W.eb-
ster dictionary gives the
date of its first use as circa

~i:K~ *1'

Dear Annie: Six years ago, I married
"Richard." He is a wonderful, caring,
good-looking man. We returned from
our honeymoon to find out he had lost'
his job.
The next three years were a rollercoast-
er, and he finally found employment 18.
months ago. Richard.has to travel out
of state a great deal. He currently rents
a home with four other co-workers. It's
about three hours away, and he comes
home on the weekends. After work, the
guys meet up for dinner and a couple
of beers. The only demand I place on
Richard is that he call home and check in
once he gets settled for the night. I work
a long day and have a 10-year-old and .
three dogs at home. Sometimes, Richard
doesn't call. If I don't hear from him by
10:00, I phone, but it often takes two
hours of tryingbefore he answers. He'll
say he was sleeping. When I ask why he
didn't call as promised, he claims he was

Here are the answers to the first question in my
Christmas Competition.
1.What is the correct line of playing (a) sixhearts
. and (b) seven hearts after West leads the spade
king to your ace?
In six hearts, you can afford to lose only one
trump trick. The standard safety-play is to cash
dummy's ace, then to lead back toward the king-
nine, inserting the nine if East follows low. But
that fails with this layout.- West wins the third
round with his queen and leads the spade queen,
forcing dummy to ruff and promoting his heart
10 to the setting trick.
South should play a low heart to dummy's ace,
return to his hand in a minor suit and lead his
other low heart toward dummy's jack.
If West plays low, dummy's jack wins, declarer
leads a heart to his king, and plays on the minors.
If West wins with his queen and leads the spade
queen, South ruffs with dummy's heart, eight,
cashes the heart jack, crosses to his hand in the
other minor, removes West's final trump with his
heart king and claims because dummy is high.
In seven hearts, you must play the trump suit
without loss. If it were seven no-trump, the cor-
rect play would be to cash the king first, which is
nearly 2 percent better than immediately leading
low to dummy. But since South cannot handle a
5-0 break, two plays are equal: Cash the king first,
which wins when East has the singleton queen; or
play low from hand, planning to finesse dummy's
jack, which succeeds when West has the single-
ton queen.

The miles between us take away any
control l have to check the possibilities.
Richard says I'm overreacting and being
childish. I have asked what has him so
preoccupied that he neglects to call, but
he can't give me an answer. Hox should I'
handle this the next time it happens?

Dear Michigan: Richard may avoid
nighdty phone calls because he is "other-
wise engaged," but more likely, he is tired
and reluctant to deal with what's going .
on at home. Don'twait until the ne'-t
time. When Richard comes home for '
the weekend, schedule a quiet chat. As
sweetly as you can manage, tell him that
you look forward to his call all] day, and
when he doesn't phone and you can't
reach him, you worry. This makes you
stressed, makes him resentful and, over
time, will eat away at your marriage.

AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.
19) -You should take ex-
tra care to remember thar
you're not the only one
on this planet capable of
concehing clever ideas.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March
20) When it comes to
an investment that looks
like it could generate a
big return from a nomi-
nal amount of money,
take another look.
ARIES (March 21-April
19) Because the people
you hang out with will
have a strong influence-
over your attitude, steer
clear of companions who
see only storm clouds.
TAURUS (April 20-May
20) Someone you know
who is never satisfied will
be hitting the complaint
desk once again. There's
no pleasing this person,
so don't knock yourself
out attempting to try.
GEMINI (May 21-June
20) Even if you're just
trying to help, be careful
not to malign a mutual
friend in the-process.
CANCER (June 21-July
22) If there is some-
thing important you
need: to accomplish,
don't involve others in
your project.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22)
- What you say could
be both questioned and
challenged, so be certain
about the facts before
you speak up.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept.
22) -'Something you've
been putting off and
keeping .under wraps
may begin to make its
presence known.
LIBRA (Sept, 23-Oct. 23)
- Be careful -\hat \ou
say to your companions,
e-ven it you mean %:ell.
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov.
22) = Unlorrunately.
you're more inclined&
to find eXcu'-e't for wvhy
,sonicthing can't be done
instead of doing it.
Dec. 21) You might deal
rather harsdily\ ith any-
one whovli unu.ittingly get,
on -our bad side.
Jan. 19) =- -Alhou'_h
you're good at achie v-
ing your objective's, you
nimight unfortunately

choose targets th
duce hoklli licto

hat pro-

: Toda' is -the 29th day of
2012 and thle 39th da\ of
18l1. Kansas was admit-
ted into the Union as the
34th state.
In 1891, Queen Liliuo-
kalani became the last
monarch of the Hawai-
In' 1984, Ronald Rea-
gan announced that he
would run for a second
ternrm as UJ.S. president.
Thomas Paine (1737-
1809), patri ii.'philoso-
pher; William McKinley
(1843-1901), U.S.. presi-
dent; \WV.C. Fields (1880-
1946), comedian; Tom
Selleck- (1945- ), actor;
Oprah Winfrey (1954- ),
TV personality; Heather
Graham (1970-), actress;
Adam Lambert (1982-),
Allan Poe's famous poem
"The Raven" was first
published in the New
York Evening Mirror on
this day in 1845. He was
paid $15.
never vote for anyone.
I always vote against."
-WC. Fields.
- record number of Su-
per Bowl wins for a fran-
chise, held by the Pitts-
burgh Steelers.

1 Major
5 Final
9 Mushroom
13 Memsahib's
15- Khan
16 Predicaments
18 Well- -
20 Brindled
21 Remnant
23 Facetious
26 Get real!
(2 wds.)
30 Come
33 Gin-fizz
34 Down to
35 Was, to
37Holm and
39 Endoiser's
40 Canyon

41 Ghostly
43"- Tiki"
45 Haunches
48 Upholstery
51 Spotted
53 Wood
56 Merriment
57 Estuary
58 Pentathlon
59 And others
60 Former
JFK arrival
61 -do-well
62 Minuscule
1 Nile god
2 Threw
3 Yellow
4 Less fresh
5 "This Gun
for Hire"
6 Paris pal
7 Mr. Mineo
8 Frat letter
9 Rooster's
10 Whaler of
11 Flower

Answer to Previous Puzzle

YU :11M E.'U IE IL
c u tl ' l E i I
C I C L-L H 4S1.A
F E -, S'T E
N T I i .-I A AE0 EIL I
*D E E R-11 R 1E .1 Ii L
T R R NI'" .Ei :i I
1 ,1 m. T
j '; F P D *Sg T:S| G'EE
I j I E

17Big parrot 42Gold or
19 Self- chicken
images piece
22 Office 44Folger's
worker of Mrs.
yore 46 Prefix for
24 Adjust the media
wheels 47 Joyous
25 Take wing outburst
27 Drink 48DVD
slowly predecessors
28 Vexation 49 Spring
29 Marshland bloom
30 Golly! 60 Fastidious
31 Fly ball's 51 Yell insults
path 52 Count on
32 0mpah- 54 Unfold, in
36 Godzilla's y
favorite 55 Pigskin
38 Name in prop

NEA Crossword Puzzle

1 River
5 Color
8 Wearisome
12Jai -
13 Khan of
14 Dubuque's
15 Salt, to a
16 Late riser
-18 Vassal's'
20 They run
on runners
21 Mao
22 Prompler's
23 Farewell
26 Sleered
29 Unruly
30 Golf stroke
31 Chaotic
33 Absorbed,
as costs
35 Jason's
, 36 Demands
38 Pet
39 Pony up

*40 Roofer's
41 Better
44 Bribe :
(2 wds.)
47T-bone or
12 wds.)
49 Willowy
51 colada
52 Mrs.
53 Nol theirs
55Boss, .
56 Perchance
1 Sports
2 Viking
3 Track
4 Makes
5 Rapidity
6 Unsightly
7 Perfume
label word
8 Called up
9 Night artire
11 Rambles

Answer to Previous Puzzle

Astronaul's 35Spray OcanHO

yph.) 37Tarzan'sIL
9 Baton monikerB B

Rouge 38 an egg
campus 40 LITeachP
22 Appealing privU AIR

T23 GP group 41 Client mIg
17 Astonaus 35 Spray can
(hyph.) 37Tarzan's
19 Baton moniker
campus 40Teach
23G group 41 Cliet emg.
24Be overly 42 Cracker
25 Alpine goat 43 Bank
26 Six- annoyance
shooters 44 Wine barrel
27"Rabbi stopper
Ben -" 45Chimney
28 Musher's pipe
Steam 46 Flat-
30 Feel sorry needled
for 'trees
32 Gasp of 48 Web suffix
delight 50Colo.
34 False setting

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

WOmac WHO SA YOL t) o- T R AET .' ., "
T RE ITST EanTTu .' i I CM HTUP ,N (I'
S. - '-
W ZKIIIF ~ _:m,:. -1! MV A

Ask M r.R now--a

@ 2012 UFS, Dist. by Universal Uclick for UFS

North 1-28-12


West East
SKQ109 J8532
YVQl076 V5
+974 +853
4 96 A 10 8 4 3

SK 9 43
4K 10 2

Dealer: South
Vulnerable: Neither

South West North East
1 Pass 6 V All pass

Opening lead: # K

by Luis Campos
Celebrity Cipher cryptograms are created from quotations by famous people, past and present
Each letter in the cipher stands for another.
TODA YS CLUE: L equals P



Previous Solution: "Genius and virtue are to be more often found clothed in
gray than in peacock bright." Van Wyck Brooks *
2012 by NEA, Inc., dist. by Universal Uclick 1-28



-, -_LORi'L ',v,, .icfioridan.com

M 0 T O R C A R S


G guaranteed : Bankruptcy NoCredit
oa I s nn. siMedn _.

*Divorce Judgements

1~r4)C t

SJob Time
* Debt Load





Jackson County Floridan *

Sunday, January 29, 2012- 9 B



BY FAX: (850) 779-2557 P.O. BOX 520, MARIANNA, FL 32447
Publication Policy Errors and Omissions: Advvertisers should check their ad tne first day. This c sFacn sha:! rc e b e 'for fare to cubtish an ad or for a typographic error or errors in publication except to the extent of the cost of the ad for the first day's
insertion. Adjustment for errors is Smiled to the cost of that portion of the ad wherein the error oca-red. The advne-ser agrees that nhe publisher shall not be liable for damages arising out of errors in advertisements beyond the amount paid for the space
actually occupied by that corton of the advertisement in which the error occurred, whether sucn erro- is due to nego ence of the pubEsher's employees or odenrvise and there shts_ be no liabiBty for non-insertion of any advertisement beyond the amount paid for
such advertisement D iepay Ads are not guaranteed position. All advertising is subject to approval; Rg.ht is reserved to edit, reject, cancel or classify all ads under the appropriate dassifiation.


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 Montgomery Hwy. Dothan. Inside RCC.

Medford Interibrs & Antique Marketplace
Everything must go-Nothing held back
Up to 75% off
Dining room suits, Bedroom suits,
China cabinets, Tables, Antiques,
Pictures, Mirrors, Paintings, Lamps,
Jewelry, Glassware, chairs, odd pieces &
Much more thru out the store. Sale includes
Antique Marketplace also.
3820 RCC, Dothan., AL 334-702-7390.


DESTIN FLORIDA Investor, Joint Venture
Partner needed. Single family Gulf Front
Properties 30-450o Return REAL
Call: George Parker 850-376-9103.
Profitable Plant Nursery and Landscaping
business FSBO located in Geneva, Al
SContact: 334-248-2663


Car Seats: 2.1 Cosco $40 for both. $25 ea. 22-40
& 40-80 pounds. 50.557-6644

Printer: Cannon. copier, scanner, all in 1. $25.
TV: 13" Sharp TV & VCR. $25. 850-557-6644.
TV: 19" Philips, $25. 850-557-6644.

Delivered in the wiregrass
$75. Large truck load,
Call 334-685-1248 or 334-389-7378

China cabinet: big older, glass doors and
shelves in top. $125. 850-557-6644.

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


Cat, 28 Ib black male, neutered, looks like a
panther.. Free tu good home. 850-573-4744
Cat, adult male, tiger striped, Neutered. shots
current, FREE TO GOOD HOME 850-482 4896
Free to Approved homes Only Adult inside cats
(2)M, (1) FM 334-712-2121
Kittens: Free to good home, black, 1 orange, 1
calico. 850-482-2994

Boxer: AKC Brindle Boxer puppies 3-Males/4-
Females $350 each. Both Sire and Dam on site.
Now taking deposits. Puppies will not be ready
until Feb. 22, 2012. Call 334-701-1722
Chihuahua Puppies: CKC Registered. 3 males, 1
female. $250. 334-347-1612
CKC Schnauzer puppies 2-F, 1-M, vet checked,
1st. shots before Feb. Ready Feb. 7th, parent
in-site $350. 334-464-0000 or 334-475-3029.
CKC Shih-Tzu puppies. Gorgeous, healthy, and
so much fun! Ready January 15th. Come pick
yours out before they are gone! The price is
firm. $350, 334-379-9439

Free Two female puppies found on Christmas
Day! Free to a good home! They are very sweet
loving puppies! approx. 12 weeks old! One is'
brown/black and the other is white/brown., for
more information please call 850-557-5773!

Rottweiller Pups, DOB 10/29/2011. Health
Certs and Shots, Marianna Area. $250 FIRM.
850-272-3728 between 7am to 8pm. Not Regis-

-Jack Russel CKC Pups!.
Jl 1TI ~Tri-color, white with brown,
S/W Wl Deliver! $25.
Also Maltese PusAKC
call for more info.
-i 334-703-2500 .-
Lab puppies; Chocolate and Blonde, cute and
cuddly. $200 each. 334-388-5617, 334-488-5000,
Or Maltese puppy
LO O K Female, White, 6 mos. old.
$450. Call 334-790-6146
Teacup Yorkie puppies available, Im, if,
shots-up-2-date, healthy, AKC-REG,11wks old,
$400, (adia662@amnail.com'i or S50 526-2411.
T Valentine Babies Tiny Chorkies 5175.-$225,
F- Shih-tzu $350. F Chihuahua $300.
Taking deposits on Yorkies & Yorkie-Poos
Older Puppies Available $150. 334-718-4886.


08' md#9996 John Deere 6-row cotton picker
982 eng. hrs. 624 fan hrs. Mud Hog, LMC Bowl
Buggy all exc. cond. kept under shed. Call;
Kendall Cooper 334-703-0978 or 334-775-3749
ext. 102, 334-775-3423.
John Deere Tractor: 32HP. high and low range,
.IWD, 95 hours, includes buih hog, box blade,
disk. and roll bar. 514.500. Call 334-774-6808

_i- .--

Other Fresh Vegetables

220 W. Hwy 52 Malvern
Frozan Peas, CoIlard, Turnip,
& Mustard Greens, &
Other Fresh Vegetables[!

All Farm Fresh!
220 W. Hwy 52 Malvern
0 334-793-6690 0

*0 Bahia seed for sale 4en
Excellent germination Kendall Cooper
Call 334-703-0978, 334-775-3423,
L or 334-775-3749 Ext. 102 .

Sem-Angus Cattle Vary in Ages; From Heiffers
to grown Cows 334-898-1626

WANTED TO RENT: Farm/Pasteur Land
in surrounding Jackson County Area.
850-718-1859 =

Sunday Januar,' .', /012



Fill in the 9x9 grid vittr ihe missing
numbers so thal each column. rovw and
3.3 box contains the digils 1 9 only once
There is only one correct solution
for each puzle.

AB LOUNGER, great condition $20 350-209-
Amish Antique Buggy Wheels two in good
condition, $120 each, E50-415-1442
Bicycle 26" Next Ascent 21 speed $100 850-
Camera, Cannon XS. fully automatic, TTL, $-149
850-482-7665 after 12pm
Camera, Olympus SP 600 UZ digital, new con-
dition. $160 FIRM 850-482-7665 after 12pm
Comforter; homemade brand new $10. All
aveaLher Coat: 14 Free. Call 334-673-9303
Couch: LaZBoy. Like New. Chair in good cond.
Beige Tweed. $250. FIRM. 550-352-2200

Desk: Wood, with side credenza, $40

Dishes Pink Depression Dishes, 4 place set,
Madrid Pattern, $75. 850-415-1442
Dresser, clawfoot, w. beveled mirror. $200
Fireplace Log Insert propane or natural gas,
used one time, $75, 850-415-1442
Flash, Auto TTL Cord & Bracket, for SLR cam-
era's, still in box $196 850-482-7665
Football Game, ESPN Arcade Style, free stand-
ing 3 ft tall $45 .50-573-4744
Guitar: Vintage Tweive String Guitar By Alvarez
$200. 850 592:-8769 ,

Large Dog House, Any Color, Shingle Roof,
L Will Deliver. $135. 334-794-5780 Dothan J

Mattress (2) Twin, $35 for both 850-573.474J
Motorcycle Saddlebags Set "BRAND
NEW"IS O.10h'7Td $100. 50-4.2-2636
Tub, steel clawfo.ot $145 650-693-1600

Picture of Brenda Lee, signed, in color, 10x12
$35 850-592-2881

Playstation 2 with 2 controllers & 1 game $45
r-----_--*- ~^
Porch.'Lawn Swing With Chains,
S Will Deliver. $95 334-79-14.5780 J

Prom Dress.Orange Crush.Size 10 Strapless
w BIG POOFY Bottom $200. 350-452-2636
Prom Gown: Mlaggie Sottero, Plum Size 8,
Strapless. $150. 850-482-7316
Recliner. brown, leather, good cond. $100 850.
Red WooL Coat Sweater shirt 1 size fits all
$15. Dothan. Call 334-673-9303
Retro Table & 4 Chairs Industrial; Heavy $278
334-792-6245 or 334-718-9306
Shampoo Bowl Beauty Shop Shampoo Bowl.
cast iron, by Belvadair, $75, 850-415-1442
SOFA Dark blue and greenr $100. Dark red re-
cliner fair condition $50. White china pedestal
bathroom sink, brand new in box $50. 850-569-
Stair Rail: 48' new solid oak, hand rail, assorted
balusters, turns, fillets, $500. 850-482-8400.
Tail lights: Mitsubishi Eclipse 96-99 OE
Taillights. Only $75 for the pair. 850-482-2636 .
Treadmill, Golds Gym 450, mat included, like
new $125 850-557-5898
Water Softener Kenmo:re 425. $100. Call
350-182- 3S66
Water Tank 250 gallon plastic water tank for
farm or pressure washing. $75, 850-415-1442
Wedding Dress Sihe 38- tag still inside -sequins
long sleeves $59. 850-592-8769

!G @
1 9 3 4 8


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P 1 rce ri ainc Fast, easy, no pressure
a c e a n 24 hours a day, 7 days a week!
Get live previews of your classified ads, receive price quotes
and make secure online payments.

AAwAjrAo i rPfl nri An -m

S, V v VVvv ) I. 11 J

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G.M. Properties of PC Beach 800-239-2059
Fully furnished condos
& townhouses near Pier Park.
2bdrm Gulf front- starting @ $175 nt.
3bdrm Gulf front- starting @ $225 nt.
2bdrm Lake front- starting @ $100 nt.
'Studios Lake front- starting @ $70 nt.

HIDDEN Hidden Dunes Condos
-N Nl,'NES All Condos are Gulf Front,
"'"" 3 Bedroom, 3 Bath units
with a 2-person Hot Tub overlooking the Gulf.
Mention this ad for a special rate.
www.hiddendunescondo.com 877-377-7707

_ _

_____ ~



-- --



-- Nor,

10 B Sunda' i nu2r-. 0l2 fjckson Cunt. Floridan


www..ICFL ORIDk N.com


Entrepreneurs FT/PT Homebased business
Partner/ International Natural Health Co. 55yr.
success FREE training Interview Dothan, AL
call 504-458-1234

Now Hiring Full Time
Maintenance Technician
Preferred candidate will
possess the following:
1-2 years Industrial Maintenance
experience with Technical
Certificate/Degree or 3+ years experience
in Industrial Maintenance for equipment
and facilities.
Experience with electrical and mechanical
controls,pneumatics, hydraulics, welding,
plumbing, etc...in manufacturing or
distribution environment.
Resume required.
Apply at Family Dollar Distribution Center
3949 Family Dollar Parkway,
Marianna, Florida 32448

Equal Opportunity Employer
Drug Free Workplace.

a 9VN. LM H |' I

I'?LIL, '':


Get a Quality Education
for a New Career!
S Programs
offered in Healthcare,

COLLEGE HVAC & Refrigeration
[RANSPOTATIN*&l[ I [G T Iand Electrical Trades.
Call Fortis College Today!
A NT R888-202-4813
JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN For consumer information
We are looking for Dependable, Business visit www.fortis.edu
Minded Newspaper Carriers!
STrain for a Career in Child Care:
KELENVW O -U Teachers Substitutes Director
Earn an average of 334-691-7399


*4 Ask about our $300 Sign on Bonus 4 -<- lOUSIjlj .-J^^Hr
Must have dependable transportation, .' 2BR 1BA House at 44,7 Fairfa' Rd. 4-175 m:' +
minimum liability insurance & valid i dep. nice, quiet, s.afe n-ighborhood. S50-452-
-, driver's licence. 8196 209' 1301
one by amnd fill out an application atthe 3'1ig Home CHA are L,, i,, I50 yr
Jadws County Floridan 3\1 CS Home CH A C'dale $515 Dep., r-7 I!yr
4403 n ease req. on both 50-5794317 6.1965
Marianna, FL 32448 FOR 3BR 1 BA House, 3222 Bobkat Rd
L^- __J IDogwd Ht.- 1 car garage.
_, 80.1.-_____________ I17ulr ,aq.
3BR 2BA Hou:e in Grand Ridgle Iini from
school) S700 mr +dep. No smol-ing, no pet,

Northwest Florida Community
Hospital, Chipley, FL a leading
healthcare provider in the panhandle is
seeking qualified candidates for the
following positions:

ER Manager
FL RN license required. Must be customer
service oriented. RN, ER, all shifts.
Applications available online at H D-. ,. -
www.NFCH.org and/or application to: .
Email dblount@nfch.org t ChristTown Community Servicas
(850) 415-8106 or Fax (850) 638-0622,
Smoke and Drug Free Campus. EOE Pressure Washing ,"-- -
Painting Fee ,
CNA's and Homemakers Wood rot repair /Etimates!J
CN Als and Homemakers Clean-up .
Applications forCNA's and Homemakers Local moving/hauling Call: 850-272-4671
will be taken until the positions are filled.
Mature adult capable 6f following written
and oral instruction, reliable transportation, .C
proper car insurance and valid Florida
drivers license. Persons applying for CNA i i
* position must have certificate. Also each
applicant must pass Level II background at
check before being hired. at
Apply in person at 2931 Optimist Dr. GAIL's SITTING AGENCY
Marianna, FL, 32448 25 YearsExperience
S- ... "^ 7 days a week/24 hours a day!
Excellent References
Rehabilitation Center COMPASSIONATE
is looking for a ",.SKILLED CAREGIVERS
Physical Therapy Assistant -
(PRN basis) I

Pick up application at Cl 7
16690 SW Chipola Rd.
Blountstown, Fl 850-674-4311, AC& EAIN
Fax resume' to 850-674-3798 or email to Emerson Heating & Cooling
therapy@blountstownhealthandrehab.com The Cooling & Heating Specialists
Now Serving Jackson County!
|r |Service & Installation Commercial or Residential
Q l l T- IFree Estimates 850-526-1873

ruvLn I iAL III


Bu3r t!

Sell It!

Find It!

4BP lEA brick home '. ri,,- CH '
S103/mo. No pets. 850-526-8392
48R 2BA house, in town. CH/A + Appliances,
5850/mo 850-718-65-4
4BR Brick home in Marianna, 5650 + deposit
No Pets, 1 year lease. 850-718-1165
Austin Tyler & Associates *
Quality Homes & Apartments
850-526-3355 4w
"Property Management Is Our ONLY Business"

2 & 3 bedroom mobile Homes in Cottondale.
$500 and up. H20, garbage, sewer included.
http:// www.charloscountry living. com.

S2 & 3.R 2BA Mobile Homes in Cottondale nr-
pets, Central Heat & Air $400-S450 850-258-
1594 leave message


2 or 3 BR, $420-$460 in Greenwood CH/A,
water/parbane/lawn included. 850-569-1015
3/2 SWMH $450/mo 3/2 DWMH $550. Ma-
rianna, both require 1st & last mo. rnt,. NO
PETS 850-762-3221 days 850-762-8231 eves.

Mobile homes for rent Marianna area 1, 2, 3
and 4 bedroom $335 to $425 permonth. $400
depnnsit No pets allowed. 850-209-7087

GLD Food Distributors, Inc.
seeks a professional for
)o Outside Sales 4
in the Dothan, AL and Panhandle Florida
area. Experience in the food sales
industry a must, preferrably 'ith the Hotel
& Restaurant industry. Territories
assigned by the company, but sales
prospecting will be a major part of the job.
Must be a people person with strong
closing abilities. Salary plus commission
with car allowance and fuel card. GLD
Food Distributors, Inc. is a growing
company and will pay well for assistance
with that growth.
Respond via mail, email, or fax with
resume including experience, salary
requirements, and education to:
Lloyd R. Agee
GLD Food Distributors, Inc.
1220 Transmitter Road
Panama City, FL 32401
Imlagee @aol.com
fax 850-769-7271


Small Quiet Family Oriented Park 1, 2 & 3BR
MH's for Rent includes water, garbage, lawn
care, No Pets 850-592-1639

Executive Director-
Jackson County Tourist Development Council
The Jackson County Tourist Development Council (TDC) is
accepting applications for an Executive Director of the TDC.

N rly NA 'ru R or
This position is responsible for overall administration of all functions of the TDC,
including administration, advertising and marketing, public relations, operations and
visitor center management, event coordination and management, and all other
functions performed through or on behalf of the TDC.

These responsibilities include, but are not limited to: budget preparation, marketing
plan development and implementation, visitor center staffing, TDC administration,
acting as the spokesperson and media representative for the TDC, appearing before
the Jackson County Board of County Commissioners on behalf of the TDC, working
with professional and volunteer organizations and committees, and serving as
contract monitor for grants awarded by the TDC or contracts entered into by the TDC.

This is a full-time, exempt, contract employee position, and as such, the benefits
only include workers' compensation and unemployment insurance. The contract is
budgeted for and funded by the Jackson County Tourist Development Council,
and will be a one-year annually renewable contract.
Compensation is competitive based on qualifications and experience.

This is a new position with tremendous opportunity to impact the community
through increased tourism and economic growth, and be financially rewarded
for results achieved.

Applications and a complete job description is available from the
Jackson County Human Resources Department located at:
2864 Madison St, Marianna FL 32448, and our web site www.jacksoncountyfl.net/

Application deadline is Monday, February 20, 2012, 4:30pm CST.
EEO .4AA ADA. Vet Pref 'Drug Free-Workplace



HAVE ire


3614 Hwy. 90 Marianna. Fl* 850-482-8682

9 Grader Pan Excavator
9 Dump Truck Bulldozer
*Demolition Grading Site Prep
* Debris Removal Retention Ponds Leveling
* Top Soil Fill Dirt Gravel Land Clearing

For General House or
Office Cleaning
Call Debra
Free Estimates References Available

Clay O'Neal's
Land Clearing, Inc.
Cell 850-832-5055

DeSflW, WU
As amPao

S Lester Basford
Well & Pump Company
41 513 LaLa Iette St Marianna, FL
e So 3913 0 850.693.0428 C
L.0 4 e.- 278H 850.363.0501 C

1 400
33 Years in Business
W B E i ePuna Bu,,,,s ..

By Joseph Dominello -
All types of remodeling and repairs:
*,Kitchens Bathrooms Additions Doors & Windows
Installed Drywall Repair Water Damage Repairs
Painting Weatherization uc ans.
(772) 285-2475 Marianna, Florida

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

Shores Cabinet Shop, LLC.
Licensed Homebuilder
Call (850) 579-4428 Donnie Shores, Sr.

MJed a New Home?
ChecK out the Clagsifi.ds

Find jobs

fast and






-1--" nu P.-- -..--` -- -


www.JCF ORI 'kN-co

-- --




Rent to Own: 2 & 3BR Mobile Homes.
Lot rent included. Also available,
1 & 2BR Apts & Houses. For details
.850-557-3432 or 850-814-6515 4-


Jackson County Floridan *

Sunday. January 29, 2012-11 B


Rent to Own: 2 & 3BR Mobile Homes.
Lot rent included. Also available,
1 & 2BR Apts & Houses. For details
wP850-557-3432 or 850-814-6515 4m
Very Clean 3BR 2BA, excellent location, many
amenities, dep & ref. req. No Pets, $600,

2&3BRMH's in
Marianna & Sneads (850)209-8595.

17.4 Acres Land For Sale Located on Hwy 90
West, Marianna, FL $3,000 P/A 850-209-8089

3BR 1BA brick home w/2 car carport on 1 ac. in
Malone. all electric, 2 block out bldgs, fruit &
nut trees, $75k will consider owner financing.

3/2 in quiet subdivision
on end lot with fenced in
backyard. Built in 2004,
1300 sq. ft. and only 6
miles to Northside Wal-Mart. New tile and car-
pet, one car garage $115,000. 850-373-5018.


ries included, clean & ready for the water

Packages From
Xtreme $49995
alAll Welded
JBo.U I All Aluminum Boats
I www.xtremeindustries.com

Luxury '09 40ft 5th Wheel: 2 bedroom, sleeps 8,
fully loaded, 3 slides, 3 axles, 2 AC's,
microwave, refrigerator, washer & dryer,
awning, queen bed. Every option available.
Must Sell Now! $25,000. Call 571-358-1177

2002 Hurricane Class A Motorhome 34 ft. ,
Single Slide, Just serviced. New A/C. Approx.
9,000 miles. Excellent condition. Asking
$31,000. Call 850-526-4394 after 5PM or
Cedar Creek 40 ft. 5th
wheel, 3 slides, W/D, King
Bed, Fireplace. 5 new tires.
New awning. Clean, very
good cond. Pull truck, 2007
Dodge Dually, Quad Cab.
6.7 Cummins eng, 2WD, 61K mi, Exc. cond. Both
for $45,000. Will sell together or separately.
334-303-9780 or 334-709-4230.
^.__ Damon 2005 Intruder,
3 slide-outs, 38', 23,200
Miles. Excellent
SCondition, Full Body
Paint, 50 AMP, 2 A/Cs,
Banks System added for
Fuel Efficiency, $58,500 334-797-6860

1995 Yamaha Wave
Venture with trailer.
-- Just serviced. New uphols-
tery. Kept in garage.
Looks and runs great.
$1,650 OBO. 334-714-9526.



Must Sell Only $10K
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. $10,000. OBO Call 334-791-6011

Chevrolet '05 Cobalt
CSI Auto Sales
2180 Montgomery Hwy.
Call: 334-718-2121

Chevrolet '05 Suburban LS:
C4 V-8, fully loaded, 49K
miles flex fuel, black,
great condition and very
clean. Located in
Enterprise $17,000. 080 Call 352-207-0032
Chevrolet '52 Sedan deluxe 4 door, black does
run, needs some work. S2500. 334-299-0300.
Chevrolet '57 Sedan 4 door, red & white. does
run, needs some work. S3500. 334-299-0300.
Chevy '03 Malibu, fair condition,
needs repairs, 176.8k miles, blue
book value S2300. will sell for $1500
OBO 850-693-3145

CSI Auto Sales
2180 Montgomery Hwy.
Guaranteed Financing!
$500.00 Down $250 month
Call: 334-718-2121
Dodge '07 Dually PU truck,
Silver, 6.7 Cummins diesel
Engine, 6 speed automatic
transmission, Quad cab,
sprayed in bedliner, 61k
miles, towing packages, heavy duty. Exc. cond.
Must see to appreciate. $28,000. 334-303-9780;
334-709-4230. Also have 5th wheel if interested.

I can get U Riding Toda4 -
$0 Down/ 1st Payment, Tax, Tag & Title
Repos, Slow Credit, Past Bankruptcy OK!
Push, Pull or Drag, Will Trade anything!
Bring In Last Paycheck Stub! Ride Today! *
Call Steve 334-803-9550
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. $15,490. no TAX. Call 334-699-5688
Mercedes '93 Sedan Diesel 300, one owner,
very.clean, excellent condition, never wrecked
or damaged, sunroof, leather interior, 4 door,
champagne color, service records available,
160k mi, $9900 Call 850-569-2475 after 6pm -
before 9pm.
W Nissan '00 Maxima
$3599.00. Local Trade!
2180 Montgomery Hwy.
Call: 334-718-2121.
Nissan '03 Altima 2.5S new rebuilt engine, blue
in color, $9000. 334-714-8321
Nissan '05 Maxima, Silver with tinted windows,
Moonroof, LOADED, Great Condition, 122k Mi.
Asking $10,300 334-797-9290
'- Toyota '98 Camry
S $4599.00. Run Excellent!
2180 Montgomery Hwy.
Call: 334-718-2121.
SVolvo d'05 S40
Cherry Red with black
interior, awesome
sound system, power
M windows & locks,
perfect starter car, great gas mileage,
91k miles, $9,500. Call 334-726-3136
Check Me Out At The Dothan Lemon Lot.
....... ..... .............1

2003 Suzuki 1400 Intruder
for sale. Beautiful bi
ke in great shape. 8,000
miles. Windshield, saddle
.bags, new battery, NICE!!!
Call (334)'797-9772 to ar-
range appointment. $6,000
2010 Harley-Davidson CVO Ultra Classic Electra
Glide FLHTCUSE5- black, 10,800 miles, $9,600,
Serious buyers only! 334-265-3653
Harley Davison '06 Super Glide solo mustang
seat w/matching saddle bag, mid rise handle-
bars, forward controls, less than 11k mi, lots of
xtras, $8500 850-482-4537
Motorized Bicycle kit.
Runs great, Shock absorb-
er seat post. lights, horn,
blinkers, and brake light.
I- Heavy duty tires with
[horn resistant tubes.
Call 334-393-9654, $600

Chevrolet '11 Tahoe LT, LOADED,
White, All Leather, Captain's Chairs, DVD
System, 4k Miles. Excellent Condition.
LIKE NEW ONLY $38,500 Call 334-714-7251
Toyota '05 Sequoia VS,
~IM 9 91K Miles, Excellent
Condition. White, leather
s eats, sunroof, $16.000

Chevrolet '99 2500 Pick up, Long bed
273K miles, engine has knock,
Rest of truck is in good cond. $495.
334-792-6248 or 334-718-9306
Ford '01 F150XL super cab, 4-door, all power,
bed liner, new tires, low miles, exc. condition
$7500. OBO 334-585-6689


S Ford '57 Tractor-
: g linder good condition, i

.. "- -- FORD '89 F150, 4wh, 4x4
-. Auto. $4,600 or reasonable r x
offer. Call 229-334-8520. L

S, Freightliner '04 Columbia,
APU, Refrigerator, LF15665
^ Microwave, XM Radio,
Great Shape, Looks Good,
$23,000 OBO

Isuza '02 FTR white 24ft. box truck with approx.
140k miles, good shape. $13,500. OBO
John Deere 7810, good clean tractor
I Call: 334-701-4119 or 334-701-8500.

Luskin '01 Flatbed: spread axle, wood floor,
side kit, bows and tarp, 48x102, $8,500.
Call 850-674-8992
Mazda '96 long bed, red in color 4cyl. rear jump
seats, 1-owner, good condition, low mileage.
49,555 miles, 5 speed manual
$3500. 334-793-2230 between 6pm 9pm

Chevrolet '97 Astro Van
conversion Van raised
roof, loaded, new tires,
One owner, GREAT
condition. 52K mi.$8,900.
334-897-2054 or
GMC '02 Savannah
WllB 1500 Van: White, Explorer
Conversion, excellent
condition, 41933K miles,
new tires, limited slip
Deferential, one owner, $12,500. 334-347-7923
Nissan'11 Quest LE:
Titanium Beige, fully
loaded, leather seats,
Boss Audio, DVD sys-
tem, nagivation, blind
spot warning, double
moon roof, only 8,100 miles. Must see!!! ,
$35,495. Call 334-347-5096 or 334-406-2925

Harger's 424 7oTwing
Contact Jason Harger at 334-791-2624


24 HOUR TOWING 4 334-792-8664

..- Got a Clunker
We'll be your Junker!
-" "^ We buy wrecked cars -
and Farm Equip. at a
"- fair and honest price!
$325. & up for E
Complete Cars CALL 334-702-4323

a We buy Wrecked Vehicles
running or not $325. & up according to
vehicle 334-794-9576 or 344-791-4714

Call 334-818-1274

-ik -^ ^] ^.: I;t Ja l


m. w ..........


Bob Pforte Chrysler Dodge Jeep/Ram
Has been selling Chrysler Products 50 yrs
Has Low Overhead & Friendly Employees
Has 4 Generations of Loyal Customers
Is a Family Oriented Business
Is Surviving Because of our Loyal Customers
Has Exceptional Five Star Service
Wants to Continue to be Your Dealer
Our Employees invite you to help us
Just Click BobPforteDodge.com

or call 850-482-4601



S^K eve *who's Rlyin ^ wat hescoes re

Dining Guide
^^^^^K^ocal sptRs tonr eat. ^^^^^^^^

^^^^^^^^CalSeSTndar o Evnts^^^^^^^^^^^


NOTICE is hereby given to all interested per-
sons or firms that sealed bids will be accepted
at the Jackson County Purchasing Department
located at the Jackson County Administration
building, 2864 Madison Street, Marianna, Fl.
32448 NO LATER THAN 2:00pm C.T. on
02/13/2012 the following project:
BID NUMBER: 1112-16
BID NAME: Request for Bid: one (1) commer-
cial heavy duty 2-post vehicle lift
DESCRIPTION: The Jackson County Board of
County Commissioners is seeking qualified
vendors to respond to this Request for Bid one
(1) commercial heavy duty 2-post vehicle lift
for the Road & Bridge Department
Bids will be opened and recorded By the Pur-
chasing Department OF THE JACKSON COUNTY
MADISON STREET, Marianna, Florida 32448 on
02/14/2012 at 10:00AM CST.
Specifications and General Conditions may be
obtained from the Purchasing Department be-
tween the hours of 8:00 A.M. C.T. and 4:00 P.M.
C.T. Monday through Friday. Information or
Inquiries may be made by contacting Stan
Hascher, Purchasing Agent, at 2864 Madison
Street, Marianna, Florida or voice phone 850-
718-0005, or Fax 850-482-9682.
No later than TIME: 2:00pm C.T.
BID OPENING: 02/14/2012 10:00AM CST
THREE (3) Bids SHALL be submitted in a sealed
envelope marked:
SEALED BID and identified by the NAME OF THE
A complete copy of the bid packet may be ac-
quired through the Jackson County Purchasing
WEB site: www.jacksoncountyfl.us. Click on
the Purchasing Department site then Click on
"Current Bids and RFP's" to obtain a copy.
List of bidders and awards (if any) shall be an-
nounced at a meeting of the Jackson County
Board of County Commissioners. Bid award
will be made to the best bidder, but the right is
reserved to reject any or all bids.
By: Chuck Lockey
Board of County Commissioners
Dale Rabon Guthrie
Jackson County is committed to assuring equal
opportunity in the award of contracts and,
therefore, complies with all laws prohibiting
discrimination on the basis of race, color, reli-
gion, national origin, age and sex.





Indian Springs

Tim & Patsy Sapp Tim & Patsy Sapp REAL ESTATE
Broer oWeaftr, ] 5035 Hwy 90
ctd LAed ct se Aagent Marianna, FL 32446
Call Us For AlR Your Call UsFor -11 Your a ,F 3
Real Etate Needs Real Eate .eed s (850) 526-2478
Fax (850) 482-3121
.T1 (ag y T REDUCED $143,000


pi nan:r C naew ed.men ,coa vsme cta -f a ik I2

e,,i, F.L 4 s, 3 REDUCED S123. 0
TI = large dining room. e'_-:., T S
pans in mode AND MOVE ONIN!
bqck fireplace .--I f bck
land r rm ,r r r 14.2 o eatedgun tepoolwithbuilt in spa, largeosun ,n limits o
2 ca garage :nr, ,r:. ,e arn, storage shed, barn with 5 horse stalls, large entertainment crter ie as or ta :12S se
ate a large boat shed. Separate office/studio with . ,. ". -o
h/c, pated arr nw a/ j eo;n andS cros fenced, newroof and HVAC. Price: ,' .*,,pr,. '.' din _
$339,000 MLS 244996 % POc5 'sn i i,.sn
-wad io, Ol feed
N 'r-5 9 0 :oair!Sae3i .:o i e b l12Xi1
H Nce 3 bedroom 2 bath :., ixJg ra 0o - : -'- *- -"' '
double wide on I acre with il h-u r it is' 3 . . -
split bedroom design. Large oms 1 bath. en a REDUCED $109,900
front u nd back decks. RV Y-d str,t in ton, needs
detached metal a work ot s ems to GREEN MEADOWS
P. ,,l "T h is p la c e is : g r -o n es cu t eS ub d i 's io n lo c a te d .i n
as neat as a pin and sons very well. Make an appointment today. Price: layout, partially fenced yard wit small detached building, would make an ,an. & Bmp NoJ- Road
$59,900 MLS# 244706 excellent rental. Price: $34,900 MI.S 245438 thi hoe' is ready to mrle
noBed rTos om, baths otirh
Lt ke a,- this completely -rex 1258 & sqt ft under air'

metal roof, big front porch, beautiful flowers, large kitchen/breakfast area, 9,500 sq ft h/c, 3
separate dining, payments should be cheaper than rent. Makean appointment phase electric, currently being used as a Church, eecutive offices, kitchen, INCOME RODUCING
to see this home today. Bring All Offers! Price:$89,000 MLS 243881 fully functional building throughout, recently repainted with eye appeal. Lo th cu. m-l50v ay5
SExcellent location foranother church, business or businesses. Price:$550,000 day care. The building is
S- n ls 244309 430 q ft andi rs rthsy
speak to tenaitca. il ULsting

7..r.-i ..o 5i ii, iln.. 41,r1 i..t
in 1920, enjoy the nostalgic feeling of this historic home, all on 1 acre. Seller REDUCED $100,000
allowing 5,000 towards buyers closing cost or updates. Motivated Seller! Bring chain linked fenced area. Property has 572 ft railroad frontage. Comes with city" GREAT HOME IN
All Offers! Price: $105t000 MLS# 244572 water and city sewer, 4" well with 2 hp pump. 1348 square ft of office space, a "I rI LIMITS OF
600 sq ft warehouse currently rented with monthly income. Current businesses 1 .e.. ONDALE lin
doesn't convey... Only Real Estate. Call for an appointment today Shown by -,,, This home
r ,, alti appointmentonly. Price: a$449,000 MLS#245402b y list. g reat
18 .1 u" n .ily r er aid uoity
rn Iul .. argeguatuched 2 car
'r A, .-. laenced yard, nica
1-ui-t,. Locaned cieato
gorgeous cabinets, electric fireplace, loft could be used as bonus room or inn I, *ii .1 '.' i. i ii - ... .. 1 ni -i,.,' .482-17o00o
extra BR, compleetly remodeled in 2008, half wrap deck, & deck out over 1...i.. .. 1. ,i ..
water. Located at unique fork on Chipola River, like having 2 river fronts. Under '---------- REDUCED $199, 900
house parking, coveniently located to shopping, schools, dining, & etc. Price: ...,,i, i .. .

-------------- Fj t ..n TI witTM L ,', i ".1" r g'0"4

balcony, large master bath, large covered front and back porch.'2 car detached In -, .. I ,,r, ri, fon, porch. ppy has lrge workshop w/ dec. MLS # 235246 Oil] STACV
Price:$169,900 M LS#2430034719 r..,. 1t REDCED .. 1

tooira $,,ill or- ir,
in -Lgf1all on 1 acre. Seller A T,,- ,,,
oo-r, rats of cabinets, large I l
balcthe house.ny, la Price master bath,000 large coS#245599 pt ate and ackor 4ch. fl car detached mqe fs yo iee a o e workshop I MLS23246 .IT OACY
$169,00 backyardwith719REplentyofshadePRICEDTOSEL $159900 MLS 241514 ,, ,, ,, r w

l.I l do... 4 ovy.,1easaSMARe.a S S w

City Beaches and Ma Price : $209,00 MLS 214521 trees, in-ground springer syste. Detached building with water & elec, could be
$56,00, .lau#259 pantd, ha dwood andtie t los 0 g r ont porh h pacouspa yard ,pisataes F.,

backyard sl with plty Ro shaded PRIbCE TO99ELL $ 159,900 MLS# 2415147 i p

n 1 r'.j'.i J. : h 0". ii. i fireplace .. .. n I ".in with lots of w h
o ri ng a types o waters ,ports Bring All Offers Close to Panama ar carport, p f c ilrie 5 al a zl ea u ca f po d s
ty Beda a nd coplent store ori nt 209,000 MS2,a4f 52nape d o o trees LS i0 mUn224 r r o, w d w ang o, a, ar c ude
motherinlaw suite with additional plumbing Price: $349 000 MIS 245790l ,1,,,.. sord , Pe $ ,00 s .62 thewsonaslepr eso.i
$159, RE0T iU $30. 9 ".i. 11. M 1S 8 I CALL STACY HB ORGiS
a A [wfFrl .. N MERRjTS aRE DIC ED
u l et, ,,1'. . '. .
:" ., I ,.: ,,,,I ,,,, te ,o . o ,,,, . GREAT STARTER
IL ...... sea den viteCit y Liwis
1,5 1 1, 2b13RbIgBA.,, i
room, large kitchen with lo tsf cabinets, large master bdrm & ha, separate newly weds or a small family, Retirrees 5000 Allowance for buyers cs iceo f,- pria t 7n s,, kt fhith
iu ow fie f a e p e ckardt, la doca ,o I new central a heat and floor covering or os it towards cl g coo. Price: r rn rtr &so. o n .
Pri fulce ar $166,9 y0 srng w1.rrivater f backyard.r $ ,00Mland scape.2429,0096 ,500 24, T,,24" .P28
as cns" the street I re athe
hpark.Doablepalwindowskearl nia l g offered ....ALSO .AVIALABLE

'. I i r et reati f lro nCu th"wAc froi ...Ul IN
. . B."I,- ....'.,thist t tn e tt
n,, Ul n. 0,treo ,v i il '
,e nroum, u.6 "bath, I.big scho l i,
window viewsm each bedroom, new carpet hoallt dock, dock, 2 workshop's, OFFERS! Pe fce.$99,000 MS hoi 245539
passed driveway, secluded from main road. Fish, booting, fishing, swimming,
etc. Beautiful clear sring water fed. Pri e ce $299,000 M-S 242979 .
24431a0 &7..ooosebrrhcit girespactioiscsre iRe.
akyad th enty fsad PRIiE T i0 home in beautiful r5, . .. ..
."- I. Springs Subd. -itting -., ,L ...:i
P,- c,, .,,ome feature' s T- )R Og I .I-8L-573.1990
le.,Ai ,..,,o I I ,l .0 cathedral, ceiling in
A ll iiiitfipceupdatedrartlyronm with a rnckfacedR B 1 I %I V9.90 0,,
fie ,,,n,,.,-la,, epdritcherwith lots nfcabinets, new tile new carpet, enlarged master
s n i t a and master bath, walk in his as hers closets, plenty of storage, enclosed enrage OMENU c, a ACURES S
Currently a souvenir & specialty shop.ots excellent paved parking,s could be turned into hobby room, office, game room, paved driveway around boune with circle CA.POFELLTON Lo-g
used as a convenient store or many different types of businesses. Also boo drive, inground sprinklers,y12x24 work shop, t 1. 8 storage bldg plwntyoat shade, ualso e 2BA' off ..... eo 'f aserr
a leased deli shoppe with an existing 3 year lease. Pricer $449,000 LS handionpefriendly. Price $209,000 MItSO 237023 bemihrdroom!lLaaee0livinea2ea
2, -3' ,& woeed haringmire piace!

4 separate .30 lots
$15,000 a lot Marianna, FL 245509-245512

5 acres SOLD Marianna, FL 245195

5 acres SOLD Marianna, FL 245196

5+ acres $20,000 Marianna, FL 242754

24 acres SOLD Graceville, FL 245524

76+ acres SOLD Graceville, FL 245453

78 acres SOLD Graceville, FL 245446

178 acres SOLD Graceville, FL 245520

41+ acres $135,000 Malone, FL 244646

3+ acres $17,300 Marianna, FL 245711

5+ acres $26,000 Marianna, FL 245713

20+ acres $83,000 Marianna, FL 245716

43 acres $141,000 Marianna, FL 242525

Kitchen has lots of cabinet
space! MB has large walk
th icl Bseid, r Sub SMgadub with
60 ts n Pan office or nursed Ury

i OAres on i ,- it Miil Pond. indian Sp.ines Sudivi.ion 5125000

3125 Zion Street 3/1 1681 Sq f" S-arIin. at S550 per month
forup to 4 campers. Possible Renial available S0 per month MLS#245445, Call
SASEING $29,900
i2. i h

k in e .s 1, a Sjay

.95 in Brdge Creek Sub 520,000
60 Acres on Panhand Rad, Zoned hed Use S49,500
SOl50 Acres on Menits Mill Pond, Indian Spings Subdivision $12000
Hwy 90, Marianna 2.0 acre iih $74. 04

Cottondale Cioy Limits
3125 Zion Street 3/1 1681 Sq i Starting at S550 per month
Office Space Ailable Mtarilanna. Full Service Starting at 5300 per month
Green Meadowos Subdiision 32 1258 sq ft 5850 per month
til.t, idH lsi HARRISOa .ONIT11.
295.Sljunes0r.1=ritadso 7200Sqlft
45i27 Fildderest CL Campbelt otrn-a. :,q ft r f) o mu
aitfor thi .ifoordt RenJ SPECML A4 Rrnaha Roeqere -r jode,
F. ic i re o d d oaSo-.7Onpto

Compass Lake in the Hills l acre $5,000
SBrenItood Trail. Marianna 1.35 acres $19,900
(Bride Creek Subdivision)
SAppalaschee Tr. tarianna acre-S $34.000
tindian SprinGs Golf Cour,-e Lot)
Shawnee TTr. Marianna 1.13 Acre $380500
S(Indiao Sporng Subdivisiont
SHoy 90. Marianna 1977 acr -$59,000
C Lf St. iIf S BRG[-f; r .v~tt S pinrjt













If you're looking for a job or

need to fill a position, the

Classified Marketplace

is the place for you.


/ Call to place your ad!


___ ~I_________ ~___

4630 Hwy. 90 Marianna, FL 32446
(850) 526.2891
E.ch Offic- s InUdtednean Owned nd Oprted

Ed McCov. Realtor'
Cell-(850) 573-6198





for storage and some fencing MLS 244504 $109,900

living is awaiting you here. MLS 245854 $205,200.

Property zoned residential but horses are permitted.
Call and make your reasonable offer today. MLS 221311
I 'Acre on paved road with power pole. ML4S 246007$ 13,000.
35 Acres with most trees cleared, make good mini farm.
MLS 243171 562,900.
37 Acres trees thinned, has natural spring running thru properly. MLS
243172 $6,600
3.4 Acres for building or place a mobile home. Level parcel with no
restrictions. Additional land available. MLS 245926 $15,300.
9.5 Acre comer parcel with Hwy. frontage. Nice area for home or a
business. No restrictions. MLS 245943 $26,900.
5 Acres on paved road, no restrictions, build or place mobile home.
MLS 242042 S14,500.
97 Acres short drive to town, paved road, abundant wildlife. Ideal invest-
ment property. MLS 239489 REDUCED $184,300.
PR Rt.:.Jr., fr., u.,

I -,~,~-'I I ., ,,-,il, p q., .

back yard. Call Nan 850-526-2891 for your personal showing.
MLS 242599 $60,000.

Bes el3 Thomas, Clarice Bo el ie
Realtor Realtor'
Cell 850-209-5211 Cell 850-573-1572

b, l a. hage ith 3 bedrooms,
aiil spacious living/
d.r.,u. .rnd kitchen areas,
Srgs i utility room and
' s.J *ii pi.. Ii *..i i. ..J h.. l .'i Ill u today to see is
lovely home. MLS 245154 $99,000.

NIOB1.riE HONIE If. irw

.-, )-.. r rV |. .. .w .r,
the south side of house. Property is fenced and cross fenced, has 3
cattle gates, workshop with electric and there is a carport. MLS
245904 $83,000.


garage with auto opener. All this on 7.14 acres plus two ponds on
the property. MLS 243922 $170,000.

Pat Furr,

features feoal living room, dining room w/doubCle doors leading to fenced back
yard, kitchen wlbreakfast bar and granite counter sops, bathrooms w/updated
cabinetry & sinks. all rooms have nice sized closes and ceiing fans, double
paned windows and steel exterior doors, also has brand new HVAC system.
MLS#243514 $5157,500

w/elecrric fireplace, builtin bookcases, entertainment un & comer china
cabinet, spacious kitchen w/plenty of cabinets/storage, breakfast bar, and dining
area. Adding to the enjoymenlt of this home is a large screened back porch that
overlooks the private backyard and in-ground pool MLS#243701 -$178,500

d'*-;,, l_ Bn d kitcUSHTOM
., tltRES in poanefal

', Nicatlhndseal creating.
lovely.hmodrsiga, soa54rd.

eon solution addieoa nsulatson, and stucco and rovinyl siding This property
comes with a fantastic 3056 ftokrihop withconcrete oorins ardan atta ched
I 04ftRVco-eredarea. MIS241918-199,500

- I II