Jackson County Floridan
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028304/00770
 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: March 2, 2012
Publication Date: 3/4/2012
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: UF00028304:00770
 Related Items
Preceded by: Times-courier (Marianna, Fla. : 1947)
Preceded by: Marianna Floridan

Full Text

Informing nmore Iliil 17,000 readers daily in print and online

F 00' i

AF& .M /DAN t.

JUCO state

basketball tournament

arrives at Chipola.

See mCore

on page lB.

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Vol.89 No.46


Remembered 43 years later

Locals share

memories of

the big game


When Tom Herman, Ar-
nett Flowers and Felter Al-
derman headed out in the
late 1960s to do their tours
of duty in the Army, the lo -
cal residents didn't even
know each other, much
less dream they'd find
themselves together on a
football field thousands of
miles from home.
But that's what hap-
pened in 1969,
in a game
that made a "They bea
big splash in went out
the Stars and and they
Stripes military
newsletter that game"
year, and one
-that lives in Ri
their memories
as if it were yesterday.
As the trio laughed and
talked about the big game
one day this week, the
years slipped away. They
were young titans of the
field again. The aches:
and pains that come .with
age gave way to memo-
ries of the gridiron battle
scars of their youth, their
camaraderie as players,
and the days and changes
that made them better
Back in the Vietnam era,
the U.S. Army had a foot-
ball league for soldiers
overseas, structured much
like the National Football
League. Various bases had
teams in what was known
as the USAREUR league,
or the U.S. Army in Europe
In 1969, the "Super Bowl"
of the league was played
in Aschaffenburg, Ger-
many, on a field so wet and

sloppy from a week's rain
that it was referred to as
"Mudville" and so plain
that it was called "a con-
verted cow field" in a Stars
and Stripes headline and
story about the game.
Three local men braved
the soggy field that day for
what would be remem-
bered as an unbelievable
upset. Two of the local
men were on the victori-
ous team. The other was
on the undefeated rival
squad that most consid-
ered a sure thing for the
Arnett Morris Flowers,
now a resident of Sneads,
grew up in neighboring
Chattahoochee and had
played high school ball. for
the Carter
at us. They Lions in
there to play, Gadsden
flat won that County. He
was a guard
on the As-
Felter Alderman, chaffen -
etired Army veteran burg Cardi-
nals team
in Germany, playing in
jersey No. 68,.
Tom Herman lives in,
Marianna and grew up
playing for the Marianna
High School Bulldogs. For
the Aschaffenburg Cardi-
nals, he was a linebacker,
playing in jersey No. 65.
Flowers, who is black,
and Herman, who is white,
never played against
each other in those days,
with racial segregation
still in place when they
But they got to know each
other and became lifelong
friends when they became.
Army teammates. The two
said that, for them, playing
football together made it
easy to' overcome the ra-
cial divide and blurred the
issues thht were shaking
the larger society at home.
Gunning for the Bears put

See ARMY, Page 11A

From left, Tom Herman looks on as Felter Alderman holds up the #68 jersey worn by Arnett Flowers (at right) in a game that
saw Flowers, Herman and their Cardinals teammates walk away with an upset against Alderman and his Bpars teammates. It
was the 1969 championship game to decide the title in the Army's football league based in.Europe during the Vietnam era. All
three men were stationed in Germany at the time.

LEFT: Arnett Flowers and Tom Herman received these watches as members
of the Army's European'league championship team. Although their
Cardinals squad won, the watches carry the emblem of the opposing team,
which was heavily favored in the league "Super Bowl" as an undefeated
squad averaging 57 points a game on the season. ABOVE: Felter Alderman
looks over his scrapbook, which contains Stars and Stripes articles about
the 1969 championship game between the Army league's Cardinals and

Dr. Seuss

Schools celebrate birthday


Local schools celebrated dthe day,
of Dr. Seuss' birth. The author was
commemorated with drama, litera-
ture and mirth.
With childhood staples like "The
Cat in the Hat," "Green Eggs and
Ham" and "How the Grinch Stole
Chrismas!," Dr. Seuss will contin-
ue to have an impact on children
across the world. Theodor Seuss
Geisel would have been 108 years
old on March 2.
The National Education Associ-
ated named March 2 "Read Across
America Day." Teachers and com-
munity leaders are to encour-
age children to read on Dr. Seuss'
At Golson Elementary School,
students remembered Dr. Seuss
all week by wearing odd cloth-
ing on "Wacky Wednesday," funky
socks in tribute of "Fox in Socks,"
green clothes in tribute of "The
Lorax," and a costume of their


C'Khyia Clemons dances around the
Jackson County Early Childhood Center
Gym on Friday during a birthday party
for Dr. Seuss.

favorite character.
On March 2, about 35 members
of the community read a Dr. Seuss
book to the students, from Sheriff

n For more photos from the Dr.
Seus bilhday party, see page 12A.
Lou Roberts with "The Cat in the
Hat" to Jackson County Health De-
partment Administrator William
Long with "The Lorax."
"We hope seeing these commu-
nity leaders will foster their love
of reading," said Alanna Russ, the
technology coordinator at the
NBCT Library/Media Specialist
Catherine Connor said between
200 and 300 books are checked out
of the Golson library each day. Of
the 10,000 volumes the library has,
she couldn't say how many are Dr.
Seuss books. She said the nonsense
words and funny illustrations of the
books attract the children.
"It's so totally different from any
other book," Connor said.
A class of Cottondale High School

See BIRTHDAY, Page 11A


This Newspaper
Is Printed On .
Recycled Newsprint 's-.

7 65161 80100" 1


> JC LIFE...3,5A



Marc Garcia

> SPORTS...1-3, 6-7B


Curtis Re Jinm ri Ma John

7i- 4204 Lafayette St. Marianna, FL
S (850) 482-30

Curtis Rogers

,, .
"* S 6
Sales Manager

sa~W EJlscSales Manager SaleslR~~i Mange .IFBu nc~ipnes Manage

UsedCar Manager

The Cat in the Hat, as played by Tameka Larry, gets mobbed by
happy children as she enters the gym at Jackson County Early
Childhood Center during a birthday party for Dr. Seuss Friday.

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' Ii i i I



Jimmy Parris

S ..Ma4.
s an

Michael John

JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com

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#jliDYr -r



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 notarrive, 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
newspaper will not knowingly accept or
put.i:, irli,- l 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.
Photographs must 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

Chipola College Theatre presents "Godspell"
- 2 p.m. in the Chipola Theater. Call 718-2220.
Emerald Coast Chorale concert 4 p.m. at
St. Luke's Episcopal Church, 4362 Lafayette St.
in Marianna, part :' the 1- -r r. h1- :. Fine Arts Series.
Julia Kathryn House conducts. A "Meet the Artists"
reception follows.
n Alcoholics Anonymous closed discussion
- 6:30 p.m. at 4349 W. Lafayette St. in Marianna
(in one-story building behind 4351 W. Lafayette St.).
Attendance limited to persons with a desire to stop,

Free workshops Interview (8:30 to 9:30 a.m.)
and resume (10 to 11 a.m.) at Marianna-One Stop
Career Center. Call 718-0326.
))Orientation 10:30 a.m. at the Go:",: ...Ill Career
Training Center, 4742 Highway 90 in Marianna. Reg-
ister for free job placement and computer training
classes and learn about services offered to people
with disadvantages/disabilities. Call 526-0139.
)) AARP Chapter 3486 board meeting 1:30
p.m. in the Jackson County Public Library.
)) The City of Jacob's regular monthly council
meeting starts at 6 p.m. Public welcome.
) Writers Group Meeting 6 p.m. at the Chipley
Library. Beginners, published or unpublished, all are
) Woodmen of the World Lodge 65 monthly
meeting 6:30 p.m. at the Dellwood Volunteer
Fire Department. Wear green for St. Patrick's Day;
bring a covered dish and a friend. Call 482-5255.
) Alcoholics Anonymous open meeting 8 to
9 p.m. in the AA room of First.United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna.

Rummage Sale fundraiser 7:30 a.m. to 3 p,m.
March 3,.6,8, 9 and 10 at Panhandle Pioneer Settle-
ment in Blouhtstown, with over 4,000 square feet of
clothing, furniture, house wares, collectables, toys
and more. Call 850-674-2777.
))Family Dollar Distribution job fair 10:30 a.m.
at the Chipley Goodwill Career Training Center, 1301
Main St. in Chipley. To sign up, call 526-0139.
* Free Basic Computer Class, Part 1 11 a.m.-3
p.m. at the Goodwill Career Training Center, 4742
Highway 90 in Marianna. Part 2 is set for 11 a.m.-3
p.m. March 13. Call 526-0139.

Optimist Club of Jackson County meeting-
- Noon at Jim's Buffet & Grill in Marianna.
n Sewing Circle 1p.m. at Jackson County Senior
Citizens, 2931 Optimist Drive in Marianna. Call
) Alcoholics Anonymous open meeting 8 to
9 p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna.

D Blood Drive Southeastern Community Blood
Center's mobile unit stops in Sneads today: 8 a.m.
to noon EST at Apalachee Correctional Institution-
East Unit; and 1 to 4 p.m. EST at ACI-West; or give
blood at the SCBC office: 2503 Commercial Park
Drive in Marianna, 9 a.m. to 6,.p.m. CST Monday-
Friday. Call 526-4403.
n Jackson County Habitat for Humanity Ware-
house hours: 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.
Free Tax Prep at Chipola 9 a.m. to 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 AARPTax-Aide
is-available, by appointment only, 9 a.m. to I 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.
) Southerland Staff Mobile Office hours -10
a.m. to 2 p.m. in the Sneads Town Hall Council
Room, 2028 Third Ave., Sneads. Residents of Jack-
son County and the surrounding area are invited
to join members of Rep. Steve Southerland's staff
to provide input on legislation, ask questions or
request assistance with a federal agency.
) Alcoholics Anonymous open meeting Noon
to 1 p.m. in the AA room of First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St. in Marianna.
Florida JuCo basketball tournament March
7-10 in the Chipola College Milton H. Johnson Health
Center with games at 1, 3, 6 and 8 p.m. Wednesday-
Friday; championship games are 5 and 7:30 p.m.
Saturday. Tournament passes (14 games) are $25
for adults, $15 for students. Single session tickets
(two games) are $10. Call 718-2220, or visit www.
)) Grand Ridge Town Council meeting 5 p.m.
in the Grand Ridge Town Hall. Public welcome. Call
) Jackson Hospital Board of Trustees Building

and Grounds Committee meeting 5:30 p.m. in
the classroom. Call 718-2629.
) Puppy/dog obedience class Jackson County
Ag Center Horse Arena. The 8-week class, present-
ed by the Southeast Alabama Kennel Club, meets
Wednesday, March 7 through April 25. Call 209-
0872 or 579-4424 for reservations and information.

n Rummage Sale fundraiser- 7:30 a.m. to 3 p.m.
March 3, 6, 8, 9 and 10 at :, rrh aridle Pioneer Settle-
Sment in Blountstown, with over 4,000 square feet of
clothing, furniture, house wares, collectables, toys
and more. Call 850-674-2777.
) Orientation 12:30 p.m. at the Goodwill Career
Training Center, 4742 U.S. 90 in Marianna. Regis-
ter for free job placement and computer training,
classes and learn about services offered to people
with disadvantages/disabilities. Call 526-0139.
Florida JuCo basketball tournament March
7-10 in the Chipola College Milton H. Johnson Health
Center with games at 1, 3, 6 and 8 p.m. Wednesday-
Friday; championship games are 5 and 7:30 p.m.
Saturday. Tournament passes (14 games) are $25
for adults, $15 for students. Single session tickets
(two games) are $10. Call 718-2220, or visit www.
) Free Tax Preparation/E-filing AARP Tax-Aide
is available, by appointment only, 4:30 to 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 Fit-
ness Center, 4230 Lafayette St. in Marianna. Mats
provided. Offered in partnership with the Jackson
County Health Department's Closing the Gap
program. Call 482-6221.
SAlcoholics Anonymous Closed discussion, 8
to 9 p.m., First United Methodist Church, 2901 Cale-
donia St., Marianna, in the AA room. Attendance
limited to persons with a desire to stop drinking.

Rummage Sale fundraiser 7:30 a.m. to 3 p.m.
March 3, 6, 8, 9 and 10 at Panhandle Pioneer Settle-
ment in Blountstown, with over 4,000 square feet of
clothing, furniture, house wares, collectables, toys
and more. Call 850-674-2777.
n Free Workshops Budgeting Workshop (8:30
to 9:30 a.m.), Employ Florida Marketplace (10 to 11
a.m.), Computer Basics 101 (1:30 to 2:30 p.m.) and
Spanish Workshop (3 to 4 p.m.) at Marianna One
Stop Career Center. Call 718-0326.

The submission deadline for this calendar is two days before publication. Submit to: Community Calendar, Jackson County Floridan, P. Box 520, Marianna, FL32447,
email editorial@jcfloridan.com, fax 850-482-4478 or bring items to 4403 Constitution Lane in Marianna.

-. .-i, [ ':- . -

The Marianna Police De-
partment listed the following
incidents for

March 1, the
latest available
report: One
,accident with
no injury, one
incident, one
suspicious person
escort, one high'
tion, one verbal
one prowler con
burglary alarm, i
a discharge I fire
stops, one larceny
one civil dispute
ing complaints, o
disturbance, one

motorist/pedestrian and one
public service call.


The Jackson County Sheriff's
Office and county Fire/Rescue
reported the following incidents
CP RI ME for March 1, the latest available
report. (Some of these calls may
be related to after-hours calls
>n, one funeral taken on behalf of Graceville
way obstruc- and Cottondale Police depart-,
disturbance, ments): One missing adult, one
plaint, one abandoned vehicle, two suspi-
one report of cious vehicles, one suspicious
arm, 11 traffic incident, one funeral escort,
ay complaint, three physical disturbances,
ytwo trespass- two verbal disturbances, one
one noise hitchhiker/pedestrian com-

e assist of a plaint, one woodland fire, one
commercial single fire, two

drug offenses, 13 medical calls,
one traffic crash, five burglary
alarms, one robbery alarm; one
fire alarm, seven traffic stops,
one larceny complaint, two
criminal mischief complaints,
one civil dispute, one trespass-
ing complaint, one juvenile
complaint, four animal com-
plaints, two fraud complaints,
two assists of other agencies,
two child abuse complaints,
one public service call, three
transports and one threat/
harassment complaint.

The following persons were
booked into the county jail dur-
ing the latest reporting periods:
) Darrell Bradwell, 24, 3921

Sylvania Plantation Road,
Greenwood, driving while
license suspended or revoked.
) Kelly Burch; 47, 217 E. 27th
New York, NY, violation of
conditional release, failure to
) Larry Finch, 47, 1057 6th
Ave., Graceville, non child
a Roy Collins, 36, 30 Nelson
Road Crawfordville, violation of
state probation.
Oliver Robbins, 51, 10785
SE 217th St., Goulds, posses-
sion of less than 20 grams of

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


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Jamie and Tammy
Barrentine of Marianna are
pleased to, announce the
upcoming marriage of their
daughter, Tori Leianna
Barrentine to Toby Alan
Joyner, son of Al and Suzanne
Joyner of Grand Ridge and
,Ken and Jeanie Armstrong of
Grandparents of the
bride-to-be are Horace Traylor
of Cypress, Doris Traylor of
Sneads and Marshall and
Shirlene Barrentine of
Marianna. Grandparents of the
prospective groom are the late

Bobby (Arnie) & Brenda
Jackson of Cottondale would
like ,to announce the
engagement arid upcoming
wedding of their daughter
Kasey Jackson of Malone to
Steve Hughes. He is the son of
Dan & Sharon Odom of
Headland, AL.
Maternal grandparents are
the late Daniel & Perry
Skinner. Paternal grandparents
of Kasey are Bobby Gene &
Dianrle Jackson of Cypress.


>* -,'.
<- 0

Harold and Mollie Joyner of
Tori is a 2009 graduate of
Sneads High School and is
presently employed at the Law
Office of Thayer Marts.
Toby is a 1998 graduate'of
Sneads High School and is
presently employed at
Tommy's Auto Glass.
The wedding will take place
Saturday, March 24, 2012 at
2:00 p.m. (C.S.T.) at Pinnacle
Place Outdoors in Alford. The
reception will immediately

She is a 2005 graduate of
Marianna High School and
employed with the Jackson
County Tax Collector office in
Maternal grandparents of
Steve are Francis and the late
M.A. Odom of Dothan, AL.He
is 1987 graduate of Dothan
High School and is employed
with Marianna Toyota in
Marianna. .
The wedding is planned for
late September.

Norah Jane Brunk was
born at 9:03 p.m. on
Feb. 21, 2012 at Jackson
Hospital in Marianna. She
weighed 5 pounds, 2.2
ounces and was 18 inches
long at birth.
Her parents are Mary-'
beth and Matthew Brunk.
Grandparents are Keith
and Rebecca Gibson from
Altha, Paul and Debbie
Brunk of Hinton, W.Va.,
and Sue Brunk of Beckley,

Marley Bryce Hunter
was born at 3:38 p.m. on
Feb. 24, 2012 at Jackson
Hospital in Marianna.
' She weighed 5 pounds,
14 ounces and was 18V/
inches long at birth.
Her parents are Krystal
and Olen Hunter.
Paternal grandparents
Share Charles and Gail-
Hunter of Sneads. Mater-
nal grandmother is Faye
Dale of Marianna.
Hunter joins her sister,
Morgan Balby, 3, and
brother, Mason Bentley, 2.

Toni Marie Armstrong
was born at 12:45 p.m. on
Feb. 24, 2012 at Jackson
Hospital in Marianna.
She weighed 8 pounds,
3.5 ounces and was 20/4
inches long at birth.
Her parents are Toni Pea-
cock and Tony Armstrong.
Grandfather is Robert

Dear Dewey

Have a question for the JC

Public Library? Just ask Dewey

Dear Dewey, is designed
to help information flow
to and from the Jackson
County Public Libraries (JCPL)
in Marianna and Graceville and
the Bookmobile. If you have ever
wanted to ask a question about
JCPL, how to find the books you
want, what library plans might be
on the horizon, or anything else,
this is a new way to ask and dis-
cover! Dewey wants to hear from
you! If you have library or informa-
tion access questions, all you have
to do is ask. Send your questions
to: library@jacksoncountyfl.com
and Dewey will respond.
Dear Dewey,
Do you have any Gardening
Dear Gardener,
You betcha! Whether you are
interested in annuals, perennials,
vegetables, flowers, herbs or...
even how to keep deer out of your
garden, we have a resource for you!
If you would like to see what
books we have before you visit us,
you can do so by searching the Li-
brary Catalog online and searching
for keywords, titles, authors and/or
The library catalog is available
through the library website at:
Here is an example search to see
'what we might have for gardening:
) Go to the library website:
http: //www.jcplfl.org.
) Click on library catalog (on the
) In the search box, type: garden
or gardening (include the 'or')
) Click on words or phrase
The list of results will include
fiction, non-fiction, adult and

children's books related t
or gardening.
If you want to limit you
you can either add more
(such as organic) or click
related topics under "Try
too..." on the right.

Dear Dewey,
I want to listen to book
MP3 player. Can you hell

Dear Ms. T.,
Yep! On the library's E-]
page at: http://www.jcplf
eresources.html. We have
few sites where you can d
free audio books from th
domain. You should be al
download these books to
player, iPod and/or other

Dear Dewey,
The printing procedure
different in the Marianna
Why the change?

Dear Ms. M.,
We have updated our s(
and now have a new and
system that provides fast
ensures your privacy; anc
you money! Our new prir
station gives you a chance
carefully monitor what yc
spending on printing and
a way of changing your n

o gardens

r results,
on the

print release station also provides
all of your print jobs in your own
queue so you don't have to sift
through anyone else's information
or risk losing your own. In short,
this new and improved system lets
you log in faster gives you more
printing control!

Dear Dewey,
I recently moved from Calhoun
County to Jackson County, but
still I have Calhoun County library
books. Can I return those books to
the Marianna library?

Dear Ms. H.,
Yes, indeed! Because Jackson
s on my County Public Library is part of the
p? Panhandle Public Library Coopera-
- MS. T. tive System, you can check out and
return items at any of the libraries
Resources in Calhoun, Holmes, Jackson and
fl.org./ Washington counties.
e listed a
download Dear Dewey,
e public I live in Bascom, can I become a
ble to Friend of the Library?
your MP3 MR. S..
Mobile Dear Mr. S.,
Of course you can! Jackson Coun-
ty Public-Library has two wonder-
ful and active Friends groups who
is a little always welcome new members
Library. from the entire county. You can
become a Friend of the Library by
- MS. M. filling out a membership form and
sending it to one of the groups.
software Membership forms are available
improved in the Graceville and Marianna
er logins; libraries and on the. library website
d saves at: http://www.jcplfl.org/friends.
nt release html.
,e to more Have a Dear Dewey Question? Dewey wants
ou are to hear from you! Simply email Dewey at-
d give you library@jacksoncountyfl.com and Dewey will
nind. The respond.

Parents should give proper guidance

W iile 1 was listen-
ing to a child
actor being in-
terviewed the other day,
I thought to myself: 'He
looks like a child, but acts.
and speaks like a man.'
I wondered if he had
been groomed during his
earliest years for stardom,
or if he had been able
to have the enjoyment
a child normally would.
There are many parents
these days who live
vicariously through their
Some of these parents
have wanted to be great
athletes, musicians, ac-.
tors, doctors, or reach the
top in some other field,
but failed to make the
grade. When they bring
children into this world,
in quite a few cases, their
dream of success is awak-
ened once again; but this
time through their child.
When children inherit
some of the good quali-
ties from their parents,
and willingly end up
following the same paths
in life their parents did, it
could be a good situation
for all. But what if a child
doesn't have the person-
ality, mindset or desire
to become what you, the
parent, chooses for them
to become? Should he or
she be forced to follow
your wishes?

As a child, my parents
allowed us to make
nin certain
areas of
life, and I
didn't feel
the pres-
sure some
Thomas children
incent feel, except
Muz to stay out
of trouble.
When a child starts
school and begins
developing a way of life
outside of the fam-
ily, things can rapidly
change. He or she begins
to find their enjoyment in
things that are relatively
new. Sometimes mak-
ing decisions about the
'direction to lead a child
in can be challenging. But
as a parent, it's important
to focus on each child's
individual abilities,and
needs. It has been noted
on many occasions how a
child, forced to do things
against their wishes
that a parent or guard-
ian wanted them to do,
ended up with a strong
resentment for that par-
ent or guardian when
they became older.
In other instances, a
parent who cares for the
well-being of their chil-
dren would want their
children to be as well-
rounded as possible.

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I O" *- 0 Ioi a co

Parents should take
a strong interest in a
child's activities, but
there are parents who
get so involved with the
activities of their child
that their own emotions
This has been happen-
ing especially during
children's sporting
events lately. The media
has noted incidents
involving parents from
different areas of the
country becoming so
angry during sporting
events their children
participated in that they
attacked officials, fought
with other parents, and
at times even threatened
children their child was
competing against.
When love for God,
respect for others, hap-
piness and contentment
is instilled in a child early
in life, it's not only good
for the child, but very,
rewarding for a parent as
they watch that child's
development over the
I feel that too many of
our children are exposed
to things at early ages

that should be just for
grown folks. Since each
of us is different, why not
give your child the proper
guidance that will allow
them to become the best
individual he or she can
Contact Thomas Vincent Murphy
at tvamj@yahoo.com


.o a ce


Downtown Marianna

One thing you can anticipate: unanticipated expenses
will turn up. That's why everyone married, single, at
any stage of life ought to have an emergency fund to
cover them. The fund should be able to cover three to
six month's worth of living expenses.
This is not investment money. This is grab-it-fast-in-
an-emergency cash. Where do you keep it? There are
some safe choices.
A regular bank savings account is safe and liquid,
assuming you stay within the FDIC limit of $250,000
per depositor. Yes, current yields are very low. One
alternative is a bank certificate of deposit, also FDIC-
insured, which pays a little more, though you stand to
lose money on penalties if you must withdraw early.
Best bet for emergency funds: CDs with terms of sik
months or a year.
Almost as safe, Just as liquid, are money market funds
run by reputable financial institutions. Most keep their
$1-a-share value. They generally pay a little more.
Every financial plan should include an emergency
fund. Talk to us about it at...
4267 Lafayette St., Marianna, PL 32446
(850) 526-3207

Barrentine, Joyner

Jackson, Hughes


C.- 1
,. ... ....-


State thwarts

costly federal

water rules

Florida Voices
S tate government has succeeded in ducking an
attempt by the federal government to impose
water rules that would give Floridians a real
The subject is numeric nutrient criteria, the
bureaucratic way of describing regulations to limit the
amount of nitrogen and phosphorous that flows into
the state's freshwater bodies.
There is an acknowledged problem. Florida farmers
use nutrients to be productive and generate large crop
yields at relatively low cost. But Mother Nature sends
rain, which washes those nutrients into lakes and
Too much of a good thing produces algae blooms and
can harm fish.
The state Department of Environmental Protection
has worked for years to determine how much runoff is
harmful and how to reasonably regulate it.
But lobbyists and lawyers Who make big bucks from
rushing things sued the U.S. Environmental Protection
Agency to force it to impose regulations.
There is a large constitutional question involved as to
whether the federal government has such power, but it
didn't matter because the EPA caved in.
The agency is still imbued with the spirit of Carol
Browner, the ultraliberal protege of Al Gore who headed
the agency during the Clinton era.
The draconian limits subsequently drawn by the EPA
would have cost $1 billion, the agency claimed.
Others said the cost was more likely to be near $50
billion. No body of water in the state would have met
the new limits.
One authority said 80 percent of streams designated
"pristine" would have been declared "polluted"
overnight and there was.no known technology to meet
the standards.
Average water and sewer bills could have risen an
estimated $62 a month.
So the Legislature enacted a bill, signed into law by
Gov. Rick Scott, allowing new standards developed
by DEP and approved unanimously by the state
Environmental Regulation Commission to move
The law directs the DEP to submit its rules to
the federal government for review and approval

Contact representatives

Florida Legislature
Rep. Marti Coley, R-District 7
BuildingA, Room 186 Chipola College
3094 Indian Circle
Marianna, FL 32446-1701

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

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

Letters to the Editor
Submit letters by either rrmaling to Editor. PO. Bo.- 520.
Marianna FL 32447 or fa.,irng to 50-432-4478 or send
errail to editorial,',ij tloridari ,on-i. The Flor idan reserves.
the right to edit or not publish any letter Be sure to
include your tull address and telephone nurnber These
will only be used to verity the letter and will not be
printed. For more information call 850-526-3614.


Santorum can't win by turning back clock

A grumpy reader wrote to ask
why African-Americans rate
S month of celebration every
My guess is the man won't be
any happier to learn that March is
Women's History Month and that
the 2012 theme is "Women's Educa-
tion -Women's Empowerment."
Today, more women attend
college in America than men. But
after the American Revolution, the
patriots thought women needed
an education only because they'd
be nurturing the bodies and minds
of their sons, the nation's citizens
and future leaders, the National
Women's History Project reports.
Don't tell Rick Santorum. That
sounds like an idea he could love.
The former senator from Penn-
sylvania is running for the White
House by attacking contemporary
American culture. He has special
loathing for public education,
which has helped millions of
women make history.
Santorum, whose seven children
are homeschooled, dismisses pub-
lic schools as factories and relics of
the Industrial Revolution. Educa-
tion is the family's job, he says.-
"Not only do I believe the federal
government should get out of the
education business, I think the
state government should start to get
out of the education business and
put it back with the local and into
the community," Santorum said
in a GOP presidential candidates'
debate in Arizona.
Santorum also charged that
President Barack Obama is a snob
for wanting to send everyone to col-
lege, where liberal professors would
indoctrinate them, and Obama
could "remake you in his image."


No, Obama wants to do no
such thing. Obama said he wants
everyone to have educational
options after.high school
- not necessarily college. As for
indoctrinating and remaking
- that's more Santorum's goal than
From bedroom to battlefield,
Santorum wants to turn back
the clock. He said last year "it's
not OK" for married couples to
use contraception. He frequently
praises his wife for quitting her
career to raise their kids.
In his 2005 book, "It Takes a
Family," a response to Hillary,
Clinton's "It Takes a Village," he
argued that in most cases it's
neither necessary nor best for
children if both parents work
outside the home. He favors a ban
on women in combat in the military
and would reinstate "don't ask,
don't tell" policy for gays in the
As Santorum's views have become
known, a gender gap has emerged,
with Republican women voters
favoring former Massachusetts Gov.
Mitt Romney over Santorum.
An Arizona poll found Romney
with a 2 to 1 advantage over
Santorum among women voters
the week before the primary.
Romney also led Santorum among
men by 8 percentage points. Exit
polls in Michigan Tuesday showed

male voters almost evenly divided
between the-two candidates, but
Romney had a 5-point lead over
Santorum among female voters.
Santorum's culture war is perfect
if he wants to build that gender gap.
About 60 percent of people believe
higher education is a positive force
in society. Fewer than one in four
married-couple families with
children under 15 had a stay-at-
, home mother in 2010.
Three in four American women
* have taken the pill. Americans
support contraception, even
Santorum's fellow Catholics.
In his primary night speech
in Michigan, Santorum tried
something new. He thanked his
mom and praised her education
and career.
Mama Santorum, 93, not only
went to college at a time when
most women didn't, but she also
earned a graduate degree. She
worked full time as a nurse while
she and Rick's dad, a psychologist
with the Veterans Administration,
raised their family.
"She balanced time, as my dad
did, working different schedules,
and she was a very unusual person
at that time. She was a professional
who actually made rlore money
than her husband," Santorum said.
Santorum's shout-out to his mom
and, indirectly, to working moms
signaled he'd like to appeal to
women voters.
Maybe someone told him women
outvote men in presidential
elections. Nearly 10 million
more women than men voted.in
2008. Male voters split 49 to 48
between Obama and John McCain
respectively, but 56 percent of
women voted for Obama.
HappyWomen's History Month.

Don't tie U.S. debt reduction to future 'kids'

iscal conservatives unwit-
tingly sabotage themselves
by invoking "the children"
when explaining the dangers of
America's ballooning national
debt. They should spend lots more
time discussing how federal red
ink harms adults today.
Tying debt reduction to parenting
causes two problems:
First, if America's children will pay
off the national debt, why sweat it
now? Washington's spendaholics
will embrace any available excuse
to keep federal spending grinding
onward. If the debt will vex the kids,
it clearly needs no attention for an-
other decade, maybe two. So, until
then, PARTY!
Second, millions of American
adults lack children. Some have
not had them. Others don't want
them. While speeches about "the
children" may play moms and dads
like fiddles, they barely pluck the
heartstrings of the childless.
Free-marketeers, thus, should
add a badly needed note of urgency
to their overtures on the national-
debt. Current and previous federal .
borrowing hurts American adults
- and this entire economy right
now, well before little Johnny and
Sally turn 21, find jobs and start
signing the tab for Washington's
endless fiscal happy hour.
For now, the good times are
After the Bush-Rove administra-
tion's fiscal bacchanal, the gross
national debt was $10.6 trillion
when President Barack Obama took
office. Today, that figure is $15.4
trillion and climbing. It likely will
crash through today's $16.4 trillion
debt ceiling in mid-October, weeks
before the November election. Ac-
cording to the Congressional Budget

Scripps Howard News Service
Office, the debt will total $21.7
trillion In 2022.
Servicing this debt will be a mas-
sive national enterprise. Net interest
payments will soar from $224 billion
to $624 billion in 2022 alone. Over
the next 10 years, the CBO projects
that interest to bondholders will
cost $4.25 trillion. This is nearly
double the expected budget for
"This debt cloud over our econo-
my is depressing growth right now,"
said Alabama's Jeff Sessions,.the U.S.
Senate Budget Committee's top Re-
publican. Sessions cites economists
Carmen Reihhart of the University
of Maryland and Kenneth Rogoff 6f
Harvard. They determined that ad-
vanced nations with gross debt-to-
GDP ratios above 90 percent experi-
ence 1 percent to 2 percent lower
median growth rates. Slower growth
means fewer jobs, lower incomes
and grimmer people. America's
debt/GDP ratio equals 105 percent .
today, well within that danger zone.
Obama's budget keeps that figure
above 102 percent through 2022.
"The nation's debt is leading to
higher costs for businesses and
American households to obtain
long-term credit," states a May 2011
report by Sessions' budget analysts.
"Longer-term interest rates would
be even lower today, and more
stimulating of economic activity,
if today's deficit and government

debt were lower."
Federal Reserve Chairman Ben
Bernanke also sees the national debt
menacing today's adults. "Expecta-
tions of large and increasing deficits
in the future could inhibit current
household and business spend-
ing," he said in October 2010, "for
example, by reducing confidence in
the longer-term prospects for the
economy or by increasing uncer-
tainty about future tax burdens and
government spending and thus
restrain the recovery."
Washington will not get serious
about any of this until Democrats
grow up.
Obama's deficit projections
exceed $575 billion every year
through 2022. Even after propos-
ing a $1.9 trillion tax hike, he
never comes close to balancing the
When House Budget Commit-
tee Chairman Paul Ryan, R-Wis.,
asked Treasury Secretary Timothy
Geithner how he would cure this
debt headache, Geithner sniffed:
"We're not coming before you to say
we have a definitive solution to our
long-term problem. What we do
know is we don't like yours."
House Republicans last year
passed Ryan's sober, debt-curbing
budget. The Democratic Senate
then sandbagged it.
As for 2012, "We don't need to
bring a budget to the floor this year,"
declared Senate Democratic leader
Harry Reid of Nevada. Why start
now? In serial violation of the Con-
gressional Budget Act, the Demo-
cratic Senate last passed a budget
on April 29, 2009.
Debt-weary Americans who worry
about "the children" should start
fretting about Washington's infantile

P 9 (() )-) o .

S 2012 Jeff Stahler/Dist. by Universal UClick for UFS



JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Bragg turns 5
Jaylen Rebekah Bragg
celebrated her fifth birth-
day on Jan. 27, 2012. She is
the daughter of Jason and
Becki Bragg of Marianna.
Her grandparents are
Bill Jr. and Joni Tindel, and
Dorothy and Rickey Bragg

of Marianna.
Great-grandparents are
Bill and Earnestine Tindel,
Jimmy and Hellen Mathis,
and Mary Smith.
A "Hello Kitty" party was
held Jan. 28, when friends
and family enjoyed ice
cream,cookies, cake pops
and a "Hello Kitty" cake.


Baxley is 3
Brookelyn Vanessa Marie
Baxley of Grand Ridge
celebrated her third
birthday on Feb. 16. She is
the daughter of Chad and
Brandy Baxley of Grand
Grandparents are Randy
and Kathy Ferrell of Grand

Ridge, and Ricky and
Cheryl Baxley of Grand
are Sherman andVernell
Baxley, Betty Miles, Autry
and Mary Ferrell, Edghar
and Wilma Glisson, and
Huston and Linda Maloy.
She celebrated with her
first trip to Disney World.

Special to the Floridan

' U.S. Rep. Steve Souther-
land II, R-Panama City, has
announced that his Florida
staff will host mobile office
hours in Jackson County
on Wednesday.
A press release' from
Southerland's office said
residents of Jackson Coun-
ty and the surrounding
area are invited to join
Rep. Southerland's Deputy
District Director and Con-
stituent Services Specialist
to provide input on leg-
islation, ask questions or
request assistance with a
federal agency on issues
including: Social Secu-
rity, Medicare, Housing
and Urban Development,
IRS, Veterans Affairs and

Follow us on

Jackson County

Mobile office hours with
Southerland's staff will be
10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Wednes-
day in the council room
of Sneads Town Hall, lo-
cated at 2028 Third Ave. in


On the Menu
SMarch 5-9:
National Breakfast Week

BrS', fast
A A+ Pancakes
n Fruit Juice
) Milk
I uni 1i
D Cheeseburger or Hot Dog
D Baked Potato Tots
n Rosy Applesauce
a Milk

Brc, Afast
n Be Yourself Cereal & Toast
SFf Lit Juice
) Mill,

) Macaroni & Cheese
w.' Diced ham or Teriyaki Dippers
Dinner Roll
) California Mix
) Mandarin Oranges
) vlillk

Bredl, t3a' t
) Reach '(our Peak Orange Muffin
) Fruit Juice
)) Milk
) Fish Sandwich or
Ham & Cheese Sub
n Baked Cheetos
n Tropical Fruit Salad
) Milk


Partners for Pets
. on Parade

Sasha is a female blue
heeler mix who is 5-

Blizzard is a 3-year-old male
poodle mix. -

Those interested in adopting any of these animals
from Partners for Pets are invited to visit 4011 Main-
tenance Drive in Marianna. The shelter's hours are
Monday through Fridays, 10 a.m. to 3 p.m., and Sat-
urdays, 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 shel-
ter's.website atwww.partnersforpets.petfinder.com..


N ew queens, from (left)Junior Miss
Marianna Alexis Parish, Little
Miss Marianna Rayleigh Carter
and Miss Marianna Courtney Massen-
gill receive their crowns Feb. 25 in the
Marianna High School Auditorium.


* Tue


) Golden Egg & Cheese Burrito
) Fruit Ju.:e
m, ilvk.
)) Oven-Fried C chicken w. Dinner Roll
or Corndog Nluggets
C Collard Greens
n Chilled Diced Pears
)) Mill'


n Tip Top Te'.as Toast
) Fruit Juice
)) Milk
) Tony's Cheese Pizza or
Beans & Franks
n Baked Potato Triangle
D Orange Quarters
)) Milk

Florida Lottery
CAH[ P A.4] FIANTASY 1 5I ;.

(E) 2/27 9 71 .5 1 7 1-6.8 19-34
(M) 0-. 9 1 5 -
iE) 2,28 7'4-1 51-5-3 4-1114 24-30

8-5 9 7.60C2
2 '29 74.9 77-2 0
2-6-4 6.27.2

1.13-17 29 34

(E) 3/1 5.2.0 12-3 3 1-24.-1622
(M) 1-0.9 6.55 9
(E) 3/2, 46-6 2 9 2 5 4.6.7-18-28
(M) 9.7.1 8-1-79

3/3 4 8-9 8-0.1.9
1-9-5 2-0-0-7

Not available

(E) 2/26 9-82 8.6-9.9 1913-14-19
(M) 6.76 3.8-5-8

E Evening drawing

M = Midday drawing

Saturday 3/3 Not available PB xx
Wednesday 2/29 1-4-11-23-26 PB 14
[, 4^B ]


3/3 Not available
2/29 6-20-27-33-42-45

xtra xx
xtra x3

For lottery information call 50-487-7777 or 900-737-7777

Chipola offering

free tax prep, e-filing

Special to the Floridan
Chipola College busi-
ness professor Lee Shook
and his student volin-
teers are providing free,
tax preparation and free
electronic filing.
The free service is avail-
able from 9 a.m. to 2:30
p.m. on Wednesdays in

room M-201.
Reservations or ap-
pointment times are
requested. Those who
drop in may have a lon-
ger wait. Preparation
time is usually around 30
To make 'an appoint-
ment call. Lee Shook at

Wedesay Mach14hS~jtarigt3:5

Full Service Salon
special Occasion Hair
& Make-Up

Looking for
PT Massage Therapist.
-' and Nail Tech.
/-If Interested Contact
Leah Jeter
., _2172-2222

,Owners: Genice Moneyhan 1-i LahMnqamJ-



* *A ^^iiil~llgA

9AM -... 5M

0* ^^
^itTICKETS $500










Southerland staff

to host office hours

in Jackson County

Friday, March 23rd ,6

Per 12
pint flat

To order or for more information
please contact any MHS senior or
parent or call Heather Lewis
at 209-7977.

pick up w~~illb tte akn o

___Xl~l~ i


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com

16A SUNDAY. MARCH 4, 2012

Youth tour picks D.C. trip winners

Special to the Floridan

West Florida Electric Cooperative re-
cently joined other co-ops from across
the state in Tallahassee for the 2012 State
Youth Tour. During this two-day trip to
the Capitol, local high school juniors
chosen by their principals and guidance
counselors for excellence, and whose par-
ents or guardians are members of WFEC,
visited the Challenger Learning Center
where they saw the IMAX film "Hubble"
and participated in an electromagnetic
classroom demonstration.
The students also visited the Florida
Senate, where they participated in a mock
legislative session, proposing and debat-
ing bills. In addition, students visited the
Supreme Court, where they witnessed
oral arguments in a case presented before
the Justices.
Contestants representing WFEC in Tal-
lahassee were: Jae Fielder, Altha Pub-
lic School; Lily Festa, Cottondale High
School; Jessica Harris, Chipley High
School; Rebecca Delgado, Graceville High
School; Tierra Campbell, Malone School;
Delaney Geidner, Marianna High School;

Baylee Sweat, Ponce De Leon High School;
Hadley Battles, Poplar Springs School; and
Lindsey Locke, Sneads High School. Emily
Clark, Chipley High School, is the daugh-
ter of WFEC employee, Gary Clark. Clark
represented WFEC in a separate compe-
tition for the children and grandchildren
of employees and directors, sponsored by
the Florida Rural Electric Cooperative As-
sociation. She also traveled to Tallahassee
with the group.
WFEC's Youth Tour contestants compet-
ed for an all-expenses-paid trip to Wash-
ington, D.C, where they will join other
11th-grade students from all over the
United States to tour the nation's capitol
in June. A panel of three judges from the
electric cooperative industry interviewed
the students and on Thursday, Feb. 16,
chose two winners Tierra Campbell,
Malone School and Lindsey Locke, Sneads
High School and an alternate: Rebecca
Delgado, Graceville High School.
For more information about the Youth
Tour visit the co-op's website at www.
westflorida.coop or the Youth Tour Face-
book page at www.facebook.com/wfec.

i ,,r: :: -. "2.. i. A
WFEC Youth Tour winners (from left) are Lindsey Locke, Sneads High School; Tierra Campbell,
Malone School; and Rebecca Delgado, Graceville High School.

I..' .

Contestants representing WFEC in Tallahassee are (from left, front row) Jae Fielder, Altha Public School; Lindsey Locke, Sneads
High School; Baylee Sweat, Ponce De Leon High School; Lily Festa, Cottondale High School; Tierra Campbell, Malone School
and Delaney Geidner, Marianna High School; and (back row) Hadley Battles, Poplar Springs School; Emily Clark, Chipley High
School; Rebecca Delgado, Graceville High School and Jessica Harris, Chipley High School.

Chipola Brain B: '. .
Bowl team..--
members (from -
left) Paul Kelson, "
Annemarie '
Nichols and t "
Travis Bontrager ,.
show the
trophy they won
when the team
defeated Valencia
475-205 to win po o
the 2012 NAQT M p
College National

Chipola Brain Bowl team headed to Chicago
Specialto theFloridan Anneniarie Nichols and ties 'Association (FCSAA)
/ Travis Bontrager. Chipola Brain Bowl champion.
The Chipola Brain Bowl Brain Bowl coach Stan Stats for the ink to the
team defeated Valencia Young said, "We are very Community College Na-
475-205 in the finals to win proud of the work that our tional Championship stats:
the 2012 NAQT Communi- players have done to reach http:/ I/www.naqt.com/
ty College National Chain- this goal. Coach Dr. Rob- stats/tournament-teams.
pionship Tournament for ert Dunkle and I thank the jsp?tournament id3891.
the second year in a row. college and communityfor Link to the field for
The Chipola team fin- the continued support." the ICT and the seed-
ished the tournament with Chipola also is the four- ings: http://www.naqt.
a 12-0 record, averaging time defending state Flor- com/stats/rating-values.
437.7 points per 20 ques- ida College System Activi- jsp?ratinggroup id1026.

tions, and 20.89 points per
bonus, both the -highest
averages .in tournament
history. The team also re-
corded 103 power (early)
buzzes, besting last year's
record by 27 set by for-
mer Chipola player Dallin
Chipola's Paul Kelson was
the individual high scorer
in the tournament and was
a tournament all-star.
The team will now ad-
vance to the International
Collegiate Tournament
to be held in Chicago on
March 28-April 1. Chipola
will compete in Division II
(undergraduate division),
against the other four-year
schools who have quali-
fied. Chipola will be one
of six community colleges
competing for the DII title.
Chipola will enter the tour-
nament as the number 13
seed, behind such schools
as Harvard, Yale, Michigan
State and MIT. Chipola fin-
ished 10th overall in last
year's ICT.
Chipola team mem-
Jbers are: Paul Kelson,


Knowing your money is local, with a partner
;'.4, who looks out for your financial fitness
(and has been for 70 years) that's a big deal.

That's Florida Commerce.

So go where life takes you, and know that
we'll be there, ever committed to you.

PERSONAL: checking savlncs- lo.i-ri', -mol'lle
banking iBranch online bank lmI
BUSINESS: checking loans investments




April 2- April 7
Exhibit Open I 0:00am 2:00pm Each Day
Free Public Event

For More Information % ,
Or An Artist's
Entry Form '
Joan Kandzer
850-482-6132 ,
or Nancy Zurenda

0411, ,

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SUNDAY, MARCH 4, 2012 7A

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L.iry Roberts. service ot-icer and junior vice commander of VFW Post 12046, addresses the
crowd at .a recent meeting.

Veterans benefits

discussed at meeting

9 .. .. ..


Special to the Floridan

Ted Walt Post 12046 Vet-
erans of Foreign Wars of
Marianna held a carry-in
dinner at their location on
Wynn Street recently.
After the meal, a crowd
of about 80 members, Aux-
iliary members, spouses,
and guests listened as
Post Service Officer Larry
Roberts informed them
of what benefits they may
be eligible for through
Veterans Administration
and through state veter-
ans programs. Roberts also
gave them a rundown on
how to file for claims with
the VA.
The Post also heard from
several guest speakers.
Dr. Scott Hanson, medi-
cal officer of the Marian-
na VA Community Based
Outpatient Clinic, and
Michael Mazerat, medical
administrator of the Mari-
anna CBOC, both spoke
about services offered at
the clinic and encouraged
veterans to enroll and to
pursue their,claims.
Marianna One Stop Ca-
reer Center Veteran Rep-
resentatives Stephen Wil-
-liams and Brian Vudzien

followed. They spoke of
veteran preferences for
hiring and other state in-
centives for vets that are
Finally Dan Sims, a veter-
ans counselor for Chipola
College, spoke about the
various GI Bills available
for veterans and how to get
enrolled and access those
veteran bills. Sims also
told the group about edu-
cation benefits that can in
some cases extend to the
families of veterans.
Other Veteran Service
Officers present were Tony
Swearingen, Service Of-
ficer for the American Le-
gion, and Carlos Robinson,
Service Officer for the DAV
both are also members of
Many members and
guests had questions
about their benefits. Most
were answered right away,
although some with more
personal situations later
met with Roberts to get
more info.
All present enjoyed the
presentations and many
came away with new
Member Tommy
Grainger, Korean War

Veteran, said, "This is the
best Veterans meeting he
has ever attended."
Commander Tqmmy
Layton remarked, "this
was the mission of the
VFW: to get involved with
veterans in the local com-
munity to assist in anyway
possible." ,
Anyone having questions
about VA or veteran ben-
efits can contact Roberts at
Questions concerning
membership in the VFW
can be directed to Com-
mander Layton at 372-
2500 or Post Quartermaster
Steve McCool at 209-0065.

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Healh Awarneklyes

e -ea kareo-ess

Health Awareniss

.': '

Waking up to the serious problem of sleep apnea

(ARA) Many people struggling to get a restful night's sleep
are unaware that a serious health problem may be keeping
them up. Sleep apnea, which affects 18 million Americans, is
a disorder which causes breathing to repeatedly pause during
sleep. Sleep apnea lowers a person's blood oxygen level and
results in a fragmented sleep pattern making for a potentially
dangerous health situation.
Sleep apnea is linked to major health conditions including
diabetes, hypertension, obesity and coronary heart diseases.
Often, sleep apnea goes undiagnosed by physicians since it
is difficult detecting the condition during a routine office visit.
in fact, untreated sleep apnea may cause up to $3.4 billion in
additional medical costs in the United States. With the added
challenge of having no blood tests available for diagnosing
the problem, symptom recognition is extremely important.
Discuss the possibility of sleep apnea it you answer positively
to Ine'below questions, using the acronym STOP:
Snore Do you snore loudly?
*Tired Do you often feel tired, fatigued or sleepy during the
Observed Has anyone observed you stop breathing during
your sleep? '
Pressure Do you have or are you being treated for high
blood pressure?
Once identified, a sleep study may need to be administered
to confirm the diagnosis, which may require staying overnight
in a sleep lab or self-administering a home sleep test.
Treatment may be an ongoing process, but with proper
maintenance and care, the quality of lile for patients,with
sleep apnea can improve. Here are some common tips' and
treatment options. Be sure to consult with your doctor, as they
will be able to provide you with the best treatment plan based
on your own individual health,
Positive airway' pressure devices (PAP): PAP devices
are prescribed by your physician and come with a variety of
breathing masks, meant to be worn over the nose arid/or the
mouth, supplying air into the throat, which prevents the airway
from collapsing. These devices are most often obtained from
a home health care company and are typically covered by
'. Oral appliances: An oral appliance, which fooks like
a. sports -mouth guard or orthodontic -retainer, is worn
whlie 'sleeping and Is designed to keep the airway Open by
. preventing the tongue and'soft tissues in the back of the throat
from collapsing.
Maintain' a healthy weight: About 70 percent of people

with sleep apnea are overweight or obese a common.link
between diabetes and sleep loss is obesity. Taking steps to
lose weight will increase your chances of managing sleep
.apnea and also reduce the risk of diabetes, a condition that
cpmes with its own set of health problems like kidney disease,
heart disease and blindness. *
Avoid alcohol consumption and smoking: Alcohol
consumption relaxes the upper airway breathing muscles,
which makes it difficult for the airway to remain open, further
aggravating sleep apnea symptoms.-Smoking swells the upper
airway, which also worsens symptoms.

For more information and to see a video series on sleep
apnea, visit www.LibertyMedical.com/video.

r, `''

We1 listen because ve care

0 p.a~IN


Was That

Spot There

Last Year?

4 378 Lafayette St. 1ariaiina
850 526.7546 (:., ,,, .. .

4 Internal Mciilic
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a Acstlciic lhdit

Dr. Rodriguez was nominated by
the NRCC, and won physician of
the year for the State of Florida,
and the nation in 2003. lie was
also awarded the American Top
Physician Award by the Consumer
Research Council of America. Dr.
Rodriguez is board certified in
internal medicine and focuses his
practice on children and families.
Accepting all insurances including
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you to our lnamily Care Center.

inc Pediatrics
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Dr. Scott
of the
offered at
the clinic.



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I _




P JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com

To succeed, try swimming against the tide

Dear Bruce: I used to
listen to your show in
Fort Wayne, Ind. I was a
teenager, and through
listening to you and
your ideas, I opened my
own business. I ran it
for 22 years, then this
doggone economy gave
me challenges I could not
overcome, and I closed it
in 2008.
I went to work selling
prearranged funeral
plans and did great at it,
however, a sales manager
was stealing leads from
me, so I left that place. I
am now working part time

at my church.
I tell you all of this
because I
know you
care and I
- value your
advice. I
BUce you used to
wiliama s say that if
you wanted
to open a
successful business, all
you needed was an old
What the heck was that
business? Do you mind
sharing the idea? How
about some advice for an

old listener who needs
encouragement? You're
like an old friend.
E.E, via email

Dear E.F.: Thanks for the
kind words. It was so nice
to hear from you.
The comment I made
many times on the air was
a tad different but close
enough to what you're
saying. I said that when I
was younger and in better
shape physically, I could
go to any major city in thb
country with an old truck
and a little bit of capital
and I could earn, at that

time, at least $40,000 a
year. With my broken body
today, that would be well
beyond my ability.
As for what kind of a
business it was, I don't
know, and I didn't know
at the time. Economic
conditions change. But
if I were going to take
that old truck and try to
make some money, the
first place I would head
is to the poorest section
of town. It's always been
my opinion that the
poor areas were the least
served, so that's a place to
look for holes.

When I was still in
college, I took a job
driving a Mister Softee
ice cream truck. Where '
did I drive that truck? In
the worst crime-ridden
ghetto that Newark, N.J.,
had to offer. Why? Because
everyone else was afraid .
to drive a vending truck
in that neighborhood. I
was probably a fool, but
I went where nobody
else would go, working
till midnight or 1 a.m.
in a neighborhood that
had no air conditioning
in the summertime. Kids
were out on the stoop

escaping the heat inside,
and parents would cough
up a dime for ice cream.
Nobody complained
about the ice cream truck
bells that.late at night.
You see where I'm
going? You have to start
swimming against the .
tide. If nobody else will go
* there, that may mean an
opportunity for you.
Send your questions to Smart
Money, P.O. Box 2095, Elfers, FL
34680. Send email to bruce@
brucewilliams.com. Questions of
general interest will be answered
in future columns. Owing to the
volume of mail, personal replies
cannot be provided.'

From Ie Reports-

Buying your own

health insurance?

Avoid misleading
products, pitfalls
when shopping
By the editors of Consumer Reports
Brand name
companies are
selling health coverage as
skimpy as a hospital gown.
The leading examples of
so-called "junk health
plans," according to
Consumer Reports, are
known as mini-meds,
which CR describes as
"legal but inadequate."
Because the federal
government has granted
waivers a total of 1,231,
covering 3.9 million
people as of January
2012 to several large,
well-known companies,
mini-med plans continue
to operate. These plans
represent the type of
misleading and extremely
limited health coverage
that the Affordable Care
Act was designed to
eliminate. The waivers
will expire in 2014, when
health reform goes into
Fifty health insurance
companies have federal
waivers to offer "mini-
med" policies until
2014. These well-known
brands have the highest
enrollment: Cigna
Starbridge (265,000
enrollees), Aetna SRC
(209,423), BCS Insurance
(115,000, including
McDonald's hourly
employees) and American
Heritage Life Insurance
Co. (Allstate; 69,945).
Other misleading
products include fixed
benefit indemnity plans
and medical discount
Fixed benefit indemnity
plans will reimburse a set
sum, generally low, for
medical services, after
which a consumer is on
his or her own, most likely
with a lot of medical debt.
The medical discount
cards promise discounts
on services and other
products in exchange for
a monthly fee. But they
could leave someone
who becomes seriously
ill on the hook for tens of
thousands of dollars' in
medical debt.
CR offers these tips for
avoiding pitfalls when
buying insurance on your
) Don't shop from a
search engine. Google
"affordable health
insurance" and you will
see sites thdt promise
instant quotes. Avoid this
option at all costs. Brand-
name major medical
insurers rarely market to
consumers directly, and
it's hard to tell who is legit.
Instead, consult a
reputable independent

health insurance broker
who handles products
from multiple companies.
n Don't respond to flyers
on telephone poles, faxes,
robo-calls or late-night
) Look up real plans
at HealthCare.gov. On
this federal website,
consumers can search
for all legitimate licensed
health plans sold to
individuals in their given
Check with your state
insurance department.
Consumers who submit
questions to CR's "Ask
Nancy" blog are rarely
aware that health plans
sold to individuals are
regulated by the state.
Most state insurance
department websites
have a guide that explains
which major medical
plans are licensed by the
) Make sure everything
is covered. Until health
reform goes fully into
effect in 2014, insurers
can sell plans that don't
cover some basic medical
services. Many plans don't
cover prescription drugs,
or cover only generics.
Avoid these types of plans.
Even if you don't need
costly services now, you
could down the road.
) Find out whether your
group plan is a mini-
med. The government
requires all mini-meds
with waivers to include
a disclaimer that reads
something like this one on
a Cigna plan: "Your health
coverage ... does not meet
the minimum standards
required by the Affordable
Care Act."
) Know your COBRA
rights. If you leave your
job and your workplace
has 20 or more employees,
the federal COBRA law
entitles you and your
dependents to stay on
your group plan for up
to 18 months so long as
you pay the full premium
yourself, which can be
costly. To learn more
about COBRA, go to 'the
Department of Labor's
website at www.dol.gov..
) Consider the Pre-
existing Condition
Insurance Plan. If you have
a serious pre-existing
condition-and can't find
a carrier who will insure
you, you are eligible
for coverage under the
Pre-existing Condition
Insurance Plan created by
the health care reform law.
)) Investigate public
programs. If your income
is on the low side, your
children may be eligible
for free or low-cost
insurance through your
state's CHIP program,
and depending on your
state's eligibility rules,
you may be able to get on

Local. aews

First Federal
welcomes Nowell
Don Nowell has
accepted the Senior
cial Officer
,- B position at
"' First Fed-
eral Bank
of Florida.
Nowell out of the
branch at 2914 Green
St., but also dealing with
commercial relation-
ships in Bonifay and
Chipley, Nowell will be
responsible for assisting
customers with their
business deposit and
lending needs.
Nowell has over 32
years of experience
in the banking indus-
try, has a Bachelor of
Science degree from
Auburn University, and
has completed the LSU
Graduate School of
Banking and the Univer-
sity of Oklahoma Retail
School of Banking.
Most recently Nowell
was Market President at
Cadence Bank, where
he managed commer-
cial banking for several
Nowell, who began
his banking career at a
community bank, says
he is, "happy to be back
in a role where serving
the local community
and fulfilling its banking
needs is the top priority."
"We are excited that
Don has joined our
team," said EVP and
Senior Lender Robert
Nowell is active in the
Rotary Club and is the
co-chair for the United
Way of North West Flor-
ida. He enjoys spending
time with his wife Lisa
and son Alex, as well as
going fishing and hunt-
ing in his free time.
Founded in 1962, First
Federal has 18 branches
located in Amelia Island,
Bonifay, Bradenton,
Chipley, Dowling Park,
JasperLake City, Live
Oak, Macclenny, Mari-
anna, Mayo, Sarasota
and Yulee.

Jackson County Chamber of Commerce held a ribbon-cutting ceremony Feb. 27 for Dr. Alex
Franz of North Florida Women's Care at his new Marianna office at 4297 Third Ave.

Jackson County Chamber of Commerce held a ribbon-cutting ceremony Feb. 28 for Chipola
MedSpa at 2946 Jefferson St. in Marianna.

Ribbon cuttings
at new Franz office,
Chipola MedSpa
Jackson County Cham-
ber of Commerce held a.
ribbon-cutting ceremony,
Feb. 27 for Dr. Alex Franz
of North Florida Women's
Care at his new Marianna
office, located at 4297
Third Ave. Chamber Board
Chairman Mickey Gilm-
ore welcomed guests and
welcomed Franz "back
Following remarks from
NFLWC CEO Bill Hambsh,
Dr. Franz thanked every-
one for attending and
expressed his appreciation
for their support over the
years. Following the cer-
emony, attendees enjoyed
refreshments and a tour of
the facility.
Call the Franz's'Marian-
na office at 850-877-7241.

)) The Chamber held a
ribbon-cutting ceremony
Feb. 28 for Chipola
MedSpa at 2946 Jefferson
St. in Marianna.
Participants enjoyed
door prizes, refreshments,
tours and demonstrations
by an Obagi Skin Care
Owner Dr. Murali

Krishna invites the public
to stop by and learn about
skincare products and
aesthetic services available
to complement MedSpa's
weight management
and nutrition counseling
. Call Chipola MedSpa at
Special to the Floridan


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18A SUNDAY, MARCH 4, 2012


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Steve Hutton, second from left, receives the Silver Beaver Award at the 75th Annual Alabama-Florida Council Boy Scout Banquet
Feb. 15 in Dothan, Ala. From left are Council Commissioner Harold Turner, Hutton, Council President Fred Livaudais, and Council
Scout Executive Jerry Freyburg.

Scouts honor Hutton
with Silver Beaver
The 75th annual Ala-
bama-Florida Council Boy
Scoit Banquet was Feb. 15
in Dothan.
The event recognized
the Class of 2011 Eagle
Scouts, which consisted of
27 Eagle Scouts and two
volunteers chosen to re-
ceive the prestigious Silver
Beaver Award.
The Silver Beaver Award,
introduced in 1931, is
a council-level distin-
guished service award
of the Boy Scouts of
America. Recipients must
be registered scouters who
have made an impact on
the lives of youth through
service to the council. The
award is bestowed based
on peer nominations.
Of the Alabama-Florida
Council's 900 volunteers,
who cover eight coun-
ties in Alabama and two
in Florida, only two were
recognized for their dis-
tinguished service to the
youth of the council. At
the banquet, Steve Hutton
was awarded the Silver
Beaver Award.
During the awards
presentation, Council
Commissioner Harold
Turner noted some of
Hutton's contributions:
organization of a pack
and troop; leadership as a
member of the Alabama-
Florida Council Executive
Board; active membership
on the Council Properties
Committee; assistance
with the construction of
and repairs to facilities at
Camp Alaflo; and leading
nine boys to the highest
Cub Scout honor, the Ar-
row of Light.
Hutton and his scout
troop have provided
numerous service hours
throughout the comrrmu-
nity, and he is working to
guide three scouts to the
rank of Eagle Scout this
Actions and leadership
earned him the honor, but
according to Hutton, the
highest honor is the recog-
nition of his peers.

Hospice seeks
volunteers for Gala

Special to the Floridan

Covenant Hospice will
host the seventh annual
Garden Gala from 6 to
9 p.m. Saturday, June 9,
at the Donald E. Price
Activity Center at 4792
Highway 90 (at the West
Florida District Assembly
of God Campgrounds) in
The Garden Gala
committee is seeking
volunteers to help plan,
prepare and present the
event. Volunteers are
needed for all areas of the
The committee will
be holding its monthly
meeting at noon Thursday,
March 15, at the Covenant
Hospice branch at 4215
Kelson Avenue, Suite E.
Lunch will be provided.
"The Garden Gala is
our signature fundraising
event of the year. Proceeds
from the gala will help
further the mission of
Covenant Hospice in
Calhoun, Jackson, Holmes

Emerald Coast Hospice Chaplain Gino Mayo speaks with Jackson County Adult Education
students about the grieving process.

and Washington counties,''
said Jennifer Griffin,
development manager for
Covenant Hospice.
The Garden Gala is
critical to furthering
Covenant's mission in the
Marianna service area.
"Proceeds from the
Garden Gala help
offset the $1.3 million
of indigent care, along
with contributing to the
programs not reimbursed
by Medicare such as
bereavement and social
services, chaplain services,
children's support services
and volunteer programs,"
said Griffin.
To volunteer for the
committee'or for more
information, call Jennifer
Griffin or Angela Jackson
at 482-8520 or 209-

0221 or email jennifer.
org or angela.jackson@
Covenant Hospice
is a not-for-profit
organization dedicated to
providing comprehensive
compassionate service to
patients and their loved
ones during times of life
limiting illnesses, based on
need, regardless of ability
to pay.

Grief counselor
speaks to students
Emerald Coast Hospice
Chaplain Gino Mayo
spoke with Jackson County
Adult Education students.
about the grieving process
at a recent visit.
Mayo emphasized how

it is OK to grieve and
gave information to the
students on how they
might help someone
else through the grieving
For more information,
call 526-3577.

Florida Livestock
Markets at a Glance
For the week ended
March 1, at the,Florida
Livestock Auctions, receipts
totaled 6,796 compared to
5,776 last week, and 6,117
last year.
According to the Florida
Federal-State Livestock
Market News Service,
compared to one week ago,
slaughter cows steady to
2.00 higher, bulls 1.00 to
3.00 higher, feeder steers
unevenly steady, heifers
mostly 1.00 to 3.00 higher,
replacement cows steady
to 2.00 higher.
)) Feeder Steers: Medium
and Large Frame No. 1-2
200-300 lbs. 230.00-

300-400 lbs. 187.50-267.00
400-500 Ibs. 175.00-
500-600 lbs. 152.50--
) Feeder Heifers: Medium
and Large Frame No. 1-2
200-300 lbs. 195.00-
275.00 ,
300-400 Ibs. 170.00-
400-500 Ibs. 152.00-
500-600 lbs. 130.00-167.50
) Slaughter Cows: Lean:
750-1200 Ibs. 85-90
percent 73.00-82.00
) Slaughter Bulls: Yield
Grade No. 1-2 1000-2100
Ibs. 92.00-113.00.
Special to the Floridan

Ready when you are:



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SUNDAY, MARCH 4, 2012 + 9AF


'Lr i

: :

Environmental damages still issue after BP deal

The Associated Press

settlement with plaintiffs
suing the company over
the 2010 oil spill disaster in
the Gulf of Mexico may ad-
dress harm to individuals
and businesses, but there
is nothing in it that com-
pensates the public for
damage to its natural re-
sources and environment,
the Justice Department
said Saturday.
That's a potentially criti-
cal issue because a sepa-
rate victims' claims fund
that was set up months
after the Deepwater Hori-
zon rig explosion was also
meant to cover environ-
mental damages, but it's
now expected to be used
to cover the BP settlement
with plaintiffs. BP said it
expects to pay out $7.8 bil-
lion in the settlement with
the plaintiffs that was an-
nounced Friday.
It's not clear whether
environmental claims will
now have to be addressed
separately between BP and
the U.S. government, or
whether it will be rolled up
into their ongoing discus-
sions over settling the fines

In this
April 21,
2010 photo
by the U.S.
Coast Guard,
fire boat
crews spray
water on
the blazing
of BP's
offshore oil


and penalties the British
company faces. Both is-
sues also could be resolved
at an eventual civil trial,
which has been postponed
The Justice Depart-
ment noted that the set-
tlement doesn't address
"significant damages" to
natural resources and the
"While we are pleased
that BP may be stepping
up to address harms to in-
dividual plaintiffs, this by
no means fully addresses

its responsibility for the
harms it has caused," the
agency said in a statement
to The Associated Press.
The spill soiled sensi-
tive tidal estuaries and
beaches, killed wildlife and
closed vast areas of the
Gulf to commercial fishing
for months. Dispersants
and siphoning equipment
and other methods were
successful in getting rid
of much of the oil in the
ocean, but some environ-
mentalists believe oil be-
neath the surface could

return one day.
David Uhlmann, a Uni-
versity of Michigan Law
School professor who pre-
viously served as chief of
the Justice Department's
environmental crimes sec-
tion, estimates that a deal
between BP the federal
government and the states
- one that includes crimi-
nal and civil penalties and
resolves natural resource
damage claims would
be worth between $20 bil-
lion to $25 billion.
BP still has to resolve

claims by the U.S. govern-
ment, Gulf spates and its
partners on the doomed
.Deepwater Horizon rig,
which exploded and sank
50 miles off Louisiana after
a BP oil well a mile below
the ocean's surface blew
out. Eleven rig workers
were killed and, according
to the government, more
than 200 million gallons of,
oil spewed before the well
was capped nearly three
months later.
Rig owner Transocean
and cement contractor
Halliburton have rejected
recent overtures to settle
their claims with BP and
pay billions of dollars, ac-
cording to two. people
close to the case who
spoke on condition of ano-
nymity because the talks
are confidential:
But legal observers ex-
pect that could change
now that BP and the Plain-
tiffs Steering Committee
have reached a settlement.
BP anticipates that the
separate claims fund run
by Ken Feinberg will cease
at some point. It says it
expects money .from the
fund will be used to pay
the settlement. According

to the Deepwater Horizon
Oil Spill Trust, current total
trust assets are approxi-
mately $9.5 billion.
Clara Gerica, a shrimp
vendor at a downtown
farmers' market in New
Orleans, said 'she hoped
the new deal would be
better than the process
run by Feinberg. She and
her husband, a commer-
cial fisherman, didn't get
compensated even though
they filed claims after tak-
. ing a loss from the spill,
she said.
"We got four deficiency
letters from Feinberg,"
she said, adding that she
hoped the new payment
process would be fair.
"I'm going to put up a
fight," she said.
New vehicles will be set
up and supervised by the
court to pay claims as part
of Friday's settlement.
People waiting for mon-
ey from Feinberg's Gulf
Coast Claims Facility can
take what the settlement
vehicles offer them or opt
out and make a claim di-
rectly to a BP-run entity.
If they don't like what they
get from that entity, they
can sue.

DC wants trial
on voting changes
Justice Department is op-.
posing changes in Florida
voting procedures and
says it wants a trial in the
dispute, a move that could.
impact the state's August
primary elections.,
In court papers filed late
Friday, Florida officials say
they strongly oppose hav-
ing a trial and noted that
the federal court hearing
the case in the District of
Columbia wants sufficient
time to issue a decision
before the August prima-
ries'. The state is seeking
court approval for changes
that shorten the time for
voter registration groups
turning in registration
forms to 48 hours and that
narrow the time frame
for early voting to 10 days
before election day.
Florida says the court in
Washington can decide
the case on the basis of in-
formation already submit-.
ted in the lawsuit.

Sandhill crane being
treated after rescue
sandhill crane rescued '
from the muck of Orange
Lake in Gainesville will be
rehydrated, cleaned and
treated for any injuries.
The bird is being treated
at the University of Florida
College.of Veterinary Med-
icine. A second crane died
Friday when it was taken
to shore by the Florida
Fish and Wildlife Conser-
vation Commission.
Wildlife spokeswoman
Karen Parker told the
Gainesville Sun that the
lake became a trap for the
birds because of the recent
rain. Avian biologist Jim
Rodgers says herons are
the large birds normally
seen on lakes, not cranes.
He says the sandhill cranes
don't have webbed feet,
which also contributed to
them getting stuck.

Report: parachute
deployed in crash
report says the pilot of the
small plane that crashed
Wednesday in Florida's
' Space Coast deployed the
rescue parachute before
hitting the ground.
The National Transpor-
tation Safety Board says
the Cirrus SR22 plane was
equipped with a ballistic
system that fires a para-
chute out of a tube. Senior
air safety investigator
Brian Rayner told Florida
Today on Friday that there
might be a flight-data
recorder in the wreck-
age, which could have
information on the final
seconds before the crash.
Three bodies were found
in the wreckage.
I From wire reports

Senate panel clears parent 'trigger' bill

The Associated Press

bill that -would let par-
.ents "trigger" turnaround
plans for failing public
schools through a peti-
tion drive cleared its last
Florida Senate committee
on Saturday and heads to
the floor.
The "Parent Empower-
ment in Education Act"
(SB 1718) cleared the Sen-
ate Budget Committee on
a 13-7 vote, after several
Democrats unsuccessful-
ly tried to tack on amend-
ments, including one
that would have required
verification of parents'
Committee chair JD Al-
exander, a Lake Wales Re-
publican, and other panel
members stuck around for
nearly two hours after the
meeting to continue lis-
'tening and sometimes
arguing with speak-
ers about the measure.
Despite being early on a
weekend morning, more
than 100 people attended.
Jason Flom, a parent and
private school teacher in
Tallahassee, told commit-
tee members that the bill
would lead to "strife, com-

munities torn asunder and
trickle-down divisiveness"
as it pitted parent against
parent in a school's poten-
tial closure.
But Matt Minnick, with
former Gov. Jeb Bush's
Foundation for Florida's
Future, said it would give
a voice to those who chil-
dren are stuck in the state's
worst schools. It would af-
fect only failing schools.
Florida had 38 schools
receive an F in the state's
grading system, but
changes recently ap-
proved by the State Board
of Education are expected
to increase that number.
Under the proposal.
which already has passed
the House, parents could
"trigger" a plan to turn
around a failing school,
including handing it over
to a private management
company. The bill is based
on a similar parental trig-
ger law in California.
A school district would
be required to put a turn-
around plan into action
if a majority of a school's
parents support it by sign-
ing a petition.
Sen. Lizbeth 3enacquis-
to, the Wellington Repub-
lican sponsoring the bill,

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and other supporters say
the measure will encour-
age parents to become
more engaged in their
children's education. One
speaker didn't agree.
Being able to sign a pe-
tition "does nothing to
ensure the involvement of
parents," said Mary Beri-
au, a mother of four from
Alabhua County.
Other opponents argue
that private management
or charter school compa-
nies would be able to take
advantage of the legisla-
tion by obtaining control
over public assets. The
proposal, however, pro-
hibits the use of paid sig-
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JACKSON COUN-IY FLORIDAN , www.jcfloridan.com

-110A SUNDAY, MARCH 4, 2012


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com

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



Cornelia Davis
Dorothy Cornelia Davis
of Greenwood, beloved
wife and mother passed
away Saturday March 3,
A native of Houston
County, Alabama she was a
former resident of Pensa-
cola where she and Ken-
neth raised their family pri-
or to moving back home to
Jackson County in 1986.
Cornelia was retired
from the City of Green-
wood where she served as




A very Dr. Seussy Jordan Keys smiles for the camera Friday at
the Jackson County Early Childhood Center.

From Page 1A

sixth-grade students per-
formed their own take on
two Dr. Seuss books for
Cottondale Elementary
School students. With the
help of their teacher, Sher-
rie Melvin, the sixth grad-
ers wrote two plays based
on the books "The Cat in
the Hat" and "Mr. Brown
can Moo! Can you?"
After being assigned
to groups, the students
planned their play, pre-
sented it to Melvin, and
began practicing. They
have been practicing since
January, bringing in or
making their own props..
All the practice was a
success, with elementary
students in an uproar of
laughter at their antics.
Even the older students,
the third-fifth graders,
were in hysterics over "The
Cat in the Hat" 'remix,' as

Zanda Warren; Cottondale
Elementary's assistant
principal and curriculum
.specialist called it. '
"It's just so fun," War-
ren said, referring to the
student's costumes.
At the Jackson County
Early Childhood Center,
the children had a birthday
party for Dr. Seuss, singing
him "Happy Birthday" and
dancing to some tunes.
The students donned ei-
ther Cat in the Hat or Thing
1 and Thing 2 headwear.
All boogying stopped,
however, when the Cat in
the Hat stopped in, joining
Thing 1 and Thing 2 who
had been dancing with
The school had celebrat-
ed all week with' special
dress up days including a
Pajama Day and a Crazy
Sock Day.
."We want to give these
kids a good start in read-
ing," said Clarice Boy-
ette, ECC assistant at the

Horses find foster homes

From staff reports

town clerk for over 10
years. She was a member
of the Greenwood United'
Methodist Church.
She leaves behind her de-
voted husband of 54 years,
Kenneth Ray Davis. Loved
by her four children,
Dawyn Shuler Dumas and
husband Richard of Can-
ton, GA, Stephen Craig
Shuler and wife Vicky of
Bristol, Ray Lowery Davis
and wife Crystal of Pensa-
cola, and Parsha Davis
Byrd of Greenwood; two
sisters, Glenda Basford of
Greenwood, Annette
Emerich of Punta Gorda;
one brother Phillip Lowrey
of Donaldsonville, GA.; 16
grandchildren, 16 great
grandchildren and one
great-great grandchild.
Funeral services will be
at 1 pm Monday, March 5,
2012 at Greenwood United
Methodist .Church with
Rev. John Woodrow offi-
ciating. Interment will fol-
low in the church cemetery
with James & Sikes Funeral
Home Maddox Chapel di-
The family will receive
friends from 12 noon till fu-
neral time at the church.


It has been more than four de-
cades since Jorge Garcia's parents
sent him to America at the age of
13 to escape the mandatory mili-
tary service he would have faced
in his home country of,Cuba when
he turned 15. Other constraints on
freedom and the lack of opportu-
nity also compelled them to make
that difficult decision.
The passage of time could not
completely erase emotion as Garcia
talked Friday about his early days
and immigration to the United
Guest speaker at the Jackson
County Chamber of Commerce
monthly Power Breakfast, Garcia's
voice broke and his eyes brimmed
with tears a couple of times as he
talked about the life he made here
and the life he left behind.
Anticipating his parents would
join him in the U.S. about three
months down the road, Garcia came
here on the only visa his uncle could
arrange at the time. Complications
arose as relatives tried to get his
parents into the country, however.
Instead of three months, it would
be 10 years before he would see his
mother and father on American
soil. By then, he was married with
children. Garcia worked three jobs
to feed his family in those days. On
a typical weekday, he would build
furniture at the LeHigh plant in
Marianna during prime business
hours, then move on to the Louisi-
ana Pacific lumber yard in Cypress
to stack wood on the evening shift.
On weekends he pumped gas at
the Sheffield Oil Company station,
mowed lawns and did other odd
Now the president and a partner-
owner Marianna Toyota, Garcia's
voice is quite familiar to genera-
tions of Jackson Countians through
his iconic radio and television com-
mercials. At the Chamber meeting,
a knowing crowd laughed as Cham-
ber leaders gently teased him about
the text of his ads, which involves

Jorge Garcia, president & general
manager of Marianna Toyota, talks
about his path to success at the First
Friday Power Breakfast.

challenging listeners to count the
number of times he says the name
of the business, and makes a prom-
ise that, if a customer can't come in
to the dealership, someone from
the shop will deliver the car they
Garcia started as an employee of
the dealership then solely owned
by Quen Rahal. Seeing a potential
salesman in Garcia, who had simply
come in to buy a car one day, Rahal
hired him on. "I'm very apprecia-
tive of that opportunity he gave
me," Garcia said. "It was the break
of my life." Although Rahal passed
awaya few years ago, Garcia and his
old partner's widow, Ann, continue
to share a strong bond in their joint
business. Garcia said he threw his
heart and soul into the chance he
was given all those years ago.
Within three months of starting in
1983, he became the top salesman
and held that title unbroken for 36
straight months.
Garcia soon worked himself into
a management position at the deal-
ership. His first managerial posi-
tion was as 'key captain,' in .charge
of keeping up with and otherwise

managing the keys to Rahal's fleet
of new and used cars.
He said- he was given a year to
prove himself. His performance led
him into a sales manager post, then
to the overall general manager's po-
sition. Full partnership was soon to
He said he treasures the friend-
ship and partnership he shares
with the Rahal family and that his
own children seem to be follow-
ing in his footsteps. Three of his
sons work for other dealerships in
the region. He said he told them as
they were coming of age they would
have to prove they could make it on
their own, without the protection
of being the boss's son, before they
would be ready to perhaps some-
day join him in the business. Garcia
proudly noted they are progressing
and learning what it takes to suc-
ceed in business'
Garcia has gone on to give other
people a leg up in the business, and
boasts a staff that includes many
employees who started with him or
with Rahal almost 30 years ago.
"It makes me feel good to help
someone else get to the top, be-
cause I was helped," he said.
Just as he appreciates the op-
portunities Rahal gave him, Garcia
said he feels he may appreciate the
United States even more, and per-
haps more than some natives who
take things for granted.
"Only in America can you do
this," he said of his career. "I love
this country, I have so much respect
for this country, for the opportuni-
ties we have and achievements we
can reach. I'd do anything for this
country. I love the freedom we have
to succeed. It's said that success
comes to those who wait; I believe
that success comes to those who
work while they wait. Good is the
enemy of great. You have to be will-
ing to do what it takes to work to-
ward great. If you do that, you can
succeed here."
Garcia also disclosed the answer
to the question in his ads; He says
'Marianna Toyota' 13 times in the
latest version,

From Page 1A
their teamwork in overdrive.
What neither would realize,
until this week, was that another
in that championship game. Fel-
ter Alderman, of Graceville, grew
up playing ball for the Graceville
High School Tigers. And for two
years, he was a tackle for the Ber-
lin Bears, playing in jersey No.72.
He didn't knovw until this week
that he'd lined up nose-to-nose
in the Army's championship
game against men who hail from
communities so close to his. .
The team based in Berlin was
seeking its third consecutive
championship title that Year,
and Alderman had played on
the squad for the second cham-
pionship. He and his teammates
were going after a third on Nov.
23, 1969.
The Bears came into the game
heavily favored. They'd beaten
the Cardinals 41-6 the year be-
fore, and in an earlier exhibi-
tion game, scored a 32-6 vic-
tory against the birds. The Bears
had averaged 57 points a game
throughout the 1969 season and
had won the semi-final game 70-
0 against another team.

But the Cardinals defense was
ready by the time a heavy blan-
ket of fog had lifted off the field
and play began. They held the
Bears scoreless, and scored once
themselves as the game was
winding down.
Alderman, Flowers and Her-
man got together Wednesday to
talk about that 6-0 bout. Alder-
man clearly remembers how
his foes scored their lone touch-
down to end the game.
The receiver was flanked by
two Bears defenders. He went
up to catch the ball and had a
hand on the pigskin, but fell on
his way down. The ball came
loose, but landed in his arms
and chest as he floundered flat
off his back on the ground. The
sting of the defeat has long since
vanished, but Alderman said it
was a long, dreary train ride back
to base for him and his stunned
"They beat us. They went out
there to play, and they flat won
that game," Alderman said.
"More money changed hands
that day...," he said, speaking of
the many side bets that people
had made on the game. About
5,000 fans turned out to watch
and, in many cases, wager on
the game.
All three men have scrapbooks


Arnett Flowers in his Cardinals
football uniform
from their playing days, and
compared notes this week.
Everyone, except possibly the
Cardinals, had expected the
Bears to win. Stars and Stripes
reporters had said as. much in
multiple articles leading up to
the game. And it was clear to
the Cardinals when they closely
examined 'their championship
watches. The watches had ap-
parently been prepared ahead
of the game, because they were
emblazoned with the Bears
Flowers and Herman showed
Alderman their watches this
week, and the men dissolved
into laughter for the umpteenth
time about that day That af-
ternoon, they'd been finishing
each others sentences as they
talked about the old days and
the players who took the field for
the championship game. They
could scarcely finish a thread of

conversation without laughing
over some old memory.
I They also remembered some-
thing else about that game.
A Bears assistant coach had
coached baseball and football
at Marianna High School before
he moved on to make a name for
himself in Bay County sports.
Career coach Harry Frank still
lives in Bay County, and remem-
bers the Bears-Cardinals game
"They did some things on de-
fense that we were unable to ad-
just to," Frank said. "They had a
fine ball club. One of our running
backs had gotten hurt in another
game, and while we had some
great, great players, we didn't
have a lot of depth to depend
on. We felt we were a good team,
but we ran into a buzz saw. The
Cardinals were big, strong on
defense, and they were tearing
up the equipment on my side. It
was a hard-fought game, to say
the least."
Frank coached six years in
baseball and football at Marian-
na High School before he went
to Mosley for a 19-year run as the
baseball coach there. Mosley so
respected his success the school
named its baseball field for him,
dubbing it Harry A. Frank Field a
few years back.

The men found it incredible
the four of them were strang-
ers living in the same region at
home, but wound up together
halfway around the world on a
football field in their early adult-
hood. They say they wouldn't
trade those days. Alderman said
the experience changed his per-
spective on life and on people,
for the better. Flowers and Her-
man agree that they came away
better men for the experience as
Flowers, Herman and Alder-
man all have scrapbooks from
those days. Flowers and Alder-
man credit their wives with put-
ting their books together and
keeping them in good shape
through the years. Herman was
a bachelor when he played, and
put his together himself.
Flowers still proudly displays
his old Cardinals jersey, a bat-
tered but beloved reminder of a
time when a little leather foot-
ball helped bridge men together
for a common goal. He also talks
about that game when he reach-
es out to counsel young people,
a long-standing life's mission. In
adversity, his team came through
against incredible odds, he tells
them, just. as they as individuals
and friends can rise above life's
challenges to seize victory.

Jackson County Vault & Monuments
<:,..',''i ,,Sr\ ,'c .i-''rJ.,:-',' i',-'
Come Visit us at our NEW LOCATION
3424 West Highway 90 (3/10 mle west from our previous location)
w 850-482-5041

Hidden Springs Horse Rescue of
Marianna has found a foster home
4_, ", for five of seven horses picked up
'" by the organization from a property
.. west of Bonifay on Thursday.
S. An eighth horse had to be eutha-
S ' ' nized because of its severe emaci-
ated condition. The Holmes County
S. Sheriff's Office coordinated the res-
cue after the animals' owners called
for an assist.
Hidden Springs representative Mel-
Snie Higdon said the quarter-horses
S'' were in various stages of starvation
---.- .-'"wheni help arrived. Two of the seven
S .'" rescued animals were taken to Hid-
--den Springs, with the other five being
rehabilitated by a volunteer family in
the Bethlehem community north of

S, Once they are healthy again, the
S- ...-,.- .'' horses will be eligible for adoption
SUBMITTED PHOTO into permanent homes.

Garcia speaks at Power Breakfast

--. ', .. .


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


i --------~- -----------------------

SUNDAY, MARCH 4, 2012 11UA


o ...- ~.

JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


Dr. Anthony Speights with the Jackson County Health Department reads Dr. Seuss'
The Lorax to Teresa Long's first-grade class Friday.



Thing 2, also known as Gracie Zick, gets netted by Colby Roland as their sixth grade class puts on a Dr.
Seuss play for the students at Cottondale Elementary School.

The sooner you start
investing, the more likely you
are to reach your long-term
Goals. Asl me about
,State Farm Mulual Funds-.
Like a good neighbor,
State Farm is there.'['

Good vs. Bad Credit Scores
Chipola Community Bank works with their customers
to improve their Credit Score.
While credit scores usually vary between 300 to 900 points, a score of 720- :'2
or higher will N field the best interest rates. The easiest way to check on credii,0'|
scores is to get your credit report with CreditReport.com. After reviewing yo,
credit report, if you find you have a "bad" credit score, this can be due to the-, ;*
* Opening many accounts over a short period of time.
* Failure to pay your bills on time.
* Not paying your credit cards off every month. .',-
* Opening extra credit lines you %on't use in order to receive some short-teri,
benefit, such as a discount at a store.
* Constantly moving credit balances oier to lower rate credit cards.
* Declaring bankruptcy.
To Improve your credit rating. you should avoid all of these pitfalls.

Credit Mlyths not to believe:

1. Closing an Account Impro\es Credit Scores.
To improve your score, pay dow\ n the balance and keep it open.

Ordering A Report Hurts Your Scores.
Ordering a report does not hurt your score but multiple inquiries
within a 45 day period can.

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2910 RIss Stre't Alariannaii.i FL 32446
Ph 850 482-7333 Fax 850 482.3085 y_-j'le,' l't:li.ihriu..oni

-112A SUNDAY, MARCH 4, 2012


JUCO Basketball

*' .

a I -
..-. ..

* I.

State tournament arrives

at Chipola Wednesday


The FCSAA Region VIII men's and
women's state basketball tourna-
ment will tip off at Chipola College
on Wednesday, as the top 16 teams
from the state will face off for the
right to advance to the national tour-
naments in Hutchinson, Kan., and
' Salina, Kan.
The men will get things started
Wednesday with Suncoast Con-
ference champion. St. Petersburg

(20-7) taking on Mid-Florida Confer-
ence runner-up Santa Fe (25-4) at 1
p.m., with Panhandle Conference
champion Northwest Florida State
(26-1) facing Southern Conference
runner-up Indian River (22-6) at
3 p.m.
Chipola (23-6), which comes in as
the Panhandle runner-up, will play
Mid-Florida champion Central Flor-
ida (23-7) at 6 p.m., with Southern
champion Palm Beach (25-4) and
Suncoast runner-up Polk (18-13)
meeting in the nightcap at 8 p.m.

The women will take center stage
Thursday, with Southern champion
Palm Beach (24-1) taking on Pan-
handle third place team Northwest
Florida State (23-5) at 1 p.m., Mid-
Florida runner-up Hillsborough
(16-11) facing Panhandle co-cham-
pion Pensacola State (23-5) at 3
p.m., and Panhandle co-champ Gulf
Coast State (22-4) playing Southern
third place team Broward (12-8) at
6 p.m.
See JUCO, Page 2B




clutch hits lift


past Sneads


Linsey Basford delivered
a clutch RBI single in the
bottom of the sixth inning
to help lift the Marianna
Lady Bulldogs to a 6-5
comeback victory over the
Sneads Lady Pirates on Fri-
day night at home.,
With the win, the Lady
Bulldogs snapped a three
game losing skid and im-
proved to 3-8 on the sea-
son, while Sneads suffered
its hrst loss of the season to
drop to 6-1.
The Lady Pirates led 5-1
after posting four runs in
the third inning and an-
other in the fourth, but the
Lady Bulldogs answered
right back with four runs
in the bottom of the
fourth. -
Faith Moore's RBI bloop
single to right field scored
Madison Gullett for the
first run of the inning,
with Lindsie Eubanks and
Moore both scoring on
double steals to cut the
margin to a run.
An RBI triple by Lin-
sey Basford to right field'
scored Whitney Lipford to
tie the game at 575.


*', .. ''
| .' ",. ,'..'' ., *, ,," ?,i .-^ ^ .. ;. '.. ,* ,^ '" .. '**'

S :...... *." . i:
.. .. '., ". i .,1.. [ ,

S. '
-. ' , ',. .... .

Marianna's Maya Boykin gets ready to throw the bunt she just picked up to first as Sneads' Jenna Poole
races to first base.

Chipola's Tyler Bocock rounds third on
his way to home Friday night against
Grand Rapids.



back with



The Chipola Indians bounced
back from a tough stretch with three
straight wins over the weekend to
move three games above .500.
Chipola came into Thursday's
game against Gordon College hav-
ing lost three of the last four, but the
Indians dominated the game from
start to finish, winning 10-0 in seven
The Indians put together 13 hits
offensively and got a stellar pitching
performance from ace Robby Coles,
who went the distance and surren-
dered just five hits and a walk, while
striking out seven.
See INDIANS, Page 2B

Mader pitches gem in

Bulldogs win over Walton


Marianna senior pitcher
Michael Mader delivered
his best performance of
the season thus far Friday
night, leading the Bulldogs
to a 4-0 victory over the
Walton Braves in the Dis-
trict 1-4A opener for both
Mader pitched a com-
plete game shutout with'
just 79 pitches, allow-
ing only one hit and one
walk, while striking out
The win improves Mari-
anna to 4-2 on the young
season, and gives the
Bulldogs the first win for

any team in District 1
* "That was a huge win.
It gives us a leg up a little
bit in district," MHS coach
Andy Shelton said after the
game. "It gives us a differ-
ent perspective than ev-
erybody else. (Pensacola
Catholic) hasn't played one'
yet, so we kind of know
where we stand a little
The Bulldogs scored a
run in the second inning,
two more in the third, and
another in the sixth, but
they only needed one on a
night when their lefty ace
had his best stuff.,
Mader sat down the
Braves in order in the first

inning, struck out three of
four he faced in the sec-
ond, fanned two more in
the third, and retired Wal-
ton in order again in the
The senior struck out
two more in the fifth, but
the Braves were able to get
a pair of base-runners in
the sixth thanks to a walk
and a double the first
hit and only hit Mader
That gave Walton run-
ners on second and third
with two outs, and Mader
got some help from his
defense when shortstop
Zac Davis leaped up and
See MADER, Page 2B


out the Hornets'
game against
SRocky Bayou
Christian on
..' .. Friday night.
won 17-0 in five

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Chipola's Tevin
Baskin makes
a shot against
Florida earlier
in the season.

An old stick-in-the-mud.
See more on page 7B.


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JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com

Michael Mader pitches for Marianna against Walton on Friday night.

From Page lB
snagged a line drive for the
third out of the inning.
The seventh inning was
far less dramatic, as Mader
struck out the side to end
the game.
"Mader went out and did
what Mader can do," Shel-
ton said. "He threw strikes,
didn't get himself into
bad situations, and pretty
much did whatever he

Branch :'
slides into
second ..
Friday .. .
during the ,

wanted to do. That's what
he's got to do for us to be
Brennon Orcutt started
for Walton and took the
loss, and Shelton said he
was pleased with how his
players handled them-
selves against the Braves'
"I thought we did pretty
well," he said. "We ran the
bases a little bit and ex-
ecuted on our bunts for
the most part. We left a few
base-runners out there,

and there are still some
things we can do better.
But we executed pretty
well offensively and I was
proud of that. That guy's a
good pitcher, and we com-
peted pretty well against
Marianna will return to
action Monday and Tues-
day for a pair of home
games against Bay and
Rutherford, and will get
back into district play Fri-
day on the road against
Pensacola Catholic.

From Page 1B
Austin Southall was 2-for-4 with three
RBIs to lead the Indians, with Jordan
Poole going 2-for-4 with two RBIs and
two runs, and Sasha LaGarde, Chris
Triplett, Jerad Curry and Tyler Bocock
all adding two hits and an RBI.
In Friday's rematch with Gordon,
the Indians got another sterling per-
formance from a starting pitcher, as
Southall pitched a complete game and
gave up just one run on eight hits and
no walks, and struck out three.
Chipola got on the board in the first
inning with an RBI single by Curry, and
then added two runs in the second on
an RBI groundout by Marc Frazier and
an RBI single by LaGarde.
That was more than enough for South-
all, who held Gordon scoreless until an

The Associated Press

DENS. Rory Mcllroy is
one round away from No.
1 in the world.
Mcllroy made two big
par saves Saturday on a
windy back nine at PGA
National and finished
with a birdie from the
bunker for a 4-under 66,
giving him a two-shot
lead over Harris English
and Tom Gillis in the
Honda Classic.
McIlroy was in a simi-
lar position a week ago
when he reached the
final of the Match Play
Championship win
and the 22-year-old
from Northern Ireland
becomes the second-
youngest player behind
Tiger Woods to be No. 1
in the world.
Only this time, there
is more than one player
to contend with in the
final round. Five players
were within four shots
of the lead, a group that
includes PGA champion
Keegan Bradley.
The group does not
include Woods. He fi-
nally made a few putts,
but not nearly enough
to keep pace with every-
one qlse. Woods went
the last 11 holes without

RBI single by Austin Hurt in the top of
the seventh.
On Friday night, it was a match-up
with Grand Rapids, and the Indians
wasted little time seizing control with
an eight-run first inning.
Andrew Toles had three hits and four
RBIs to lead Chipola, with LaGarde col-
lecting three hits as well and Bocock
adding three RBIs.
LJ Hollins started and got the win, go-
ing five innings before Brian Bardis and
Bocock finished the game out of the
"It was a good day for us," Chipola
coach Jeff Johnson said Friday night.
"We "needed to get on a little roll and
we did. We're still learning how to play.
We've just got to continue to build on
it. We showed some fight at times, but
we were not consistent with it. I hope
we learn how to do that in the next two
weeks before conference starts."

a birdie and had to settle
for a 69, leaving him nine
shots behind.
English, the 22-year-old
rookie who won on the
Nationwide Tour last year
while .still an amateur,
made a 10-foot par save
on the 17th and finished
with a 66. He will be in
the final group with McIl-
roy, a rare time when the
U.S. Open champion will
be playing with some-
one his own age with a

tournament on the line.
They will be joined by
Gillis, a 43-year-old jour-
neyman who turned pro
a year after McIlroy and
English were born. Gillis
had the lead to himself on
the back nine until a bo-
gey on the par-3 15th. He
had a 69.
Mcllroy was at 11-under
"It's nice to have
the lead going into to-
morrow," he said.

From Page 1B
Mid-Florida champion
Daytona State (15-14) and
Southern runner-up St.
Petersburg (24-5) will play
the final game of the night
at 8 p.m.
The men's and women's
semifinals will take place
Friday, with the men's

From Page 1B
Basford got another
chance to come up with
the big hit in the sixth after
Sneads elected to inten- !
tionally walk Lipford with
two outs and Taniyah Rob-
inson at second base.
The junior slugger de-
livered for a second time,
again going opposite field
with a single to right field
to bring Robinson home
for the go-ahead run.
Marianna starter Mallory
Dean came back out for
the top of the seventh and
retired Sneads in order to
close the game and give
the Lady Bulldogs a much
needed victory.
"It was areal good game,"
MHS coach Scott Wiggins
said. "We eliminated some
mistakes we made early
and kept them at bay. We
sucked it up and main-
tained our composure, and
we finished itsout."
Basford finished 2-for-
4 with two RBIs, while
Robinson, Lipford, Maya
Boykin, Dean, Gullett and
Moore all had a hit apiece.
Sneads had just three
hits as a team off Dean,
who overcame four early
errors that led to the Lady
JPirate runs, and finished

games to be played at 1
p.m. (winner of St. Peters-
burg-Santa Fe vs. win-
ner of Northwest Florida
State-Indian River), and 6
p.m. (winner of Chipola-
Central Florida vs. Palm
Beach-Polk winner).
The women's games will
be at 3 p.m. (winner, of
Palm Beach-Northwest
Florida State. vs. Hillsbor-
ough-Pensacola State win-

the game by retiring the fi-
nal 11 batters she faced. ,
Dean finished with 'eight
strikeouts to just one walk
on the night.
' "She had a little sparkle
to her. tonight," Wiggins
said of his pitcher. "She
had a great intensity about
her. She was focused and
very determined to get a
win." .
The series between
Marianna and Sneads has
become quite competi-
tive in recent seasons, and
a game that players and
fans anticipate perhaps
even more than the teams'
district contests.
Wiggins said that his
players were very ex-
cited about Friday's
"It's a real good rivalry,"
the coach said. "They do a
real goodjob at Sneads with
that program. We know it's
going to be a battle every
time we play them."
For the Lady Pirates, it's
their first taste of defeat
this year after rarely be-
ing challenged in their six
wins, but coach Kelvin
Johnson said it was a pro-
ductive game for his team.
"I've got no complaints
about it. We could proba-
bly have played a little bet-
ter, but it was a good game
for us. We'll. learn from

ner),,and 8 p.m. (winner of
Daytona State-St. Peters-
burg vs. Gulf Coast-Bro-
ward winner).
The state title games
will be Saturday, with the'
men playing at 5 p.m.,
and the women at 7:30
For. ticket information,
call 718-2220, or visit the
official tourney website at

this," he said. "I thought
both teams played well.
We're just trying to get bet-
ter every game. Marianna's
a good team. Dean's a real
good pitcher."
Amber Avriett started in
the. circle for Sneads and
went the distance, giv-
ing up eight hits and four
walks, and striking out
Sneads first got on the
board in the top of the third
when Avriett walked and
Jenna Poole and Brooke
Williams. laid down back
to back bunts that brought
pinch runner Mallory,
McDaniel home.
Poole then came home
after another bunt byWhit -
neyWillis, with Dean field-
ing it and throwing home
and Poole beating out the
Alaynah Weiss then
reached on a Marianna er-
ror that allowed Williams
and Willis to score to give
Sneads a 4-1 lead.
The Lady Pirates added
to the lead in the fourth
when Alex Maphis led off
with a double and scored
after two passed balls.
Marianna next plays
Monday in Bristol against
Liberty County, while
Sneads travels to Vernon
on Tuesday for a district





FCSAA State JUCO Basketball Tournament
Milton H. Johnson Health Center
Chipola College

March 7-10

St. Petersburg vs.
Santa Fe
Wednesday, March 7 1:00 p.m.

Northwest Florida vs.
Indian River
Wednesday, March 7 3:00 p.m.

Palmhn Beach vs.
Wednesday, March 7 8:00 p.m.

Central Florida vs.
Wednesday, March 7 6:00 p.m.



Friday, March 9
6:00 p.m.



March 9
0 p.m.

Palm Beach vs. W
Northwest Florida --
Thursday, March 8 3:00 p.m. Semi
Hillsborough vs. 3:0(
Pensacola I
Thursday, March 8 1:00 p.m.

Thursday, March 8 8:00 p.m.

Gulf Coast vs.
Thursday, March 8 6:00 p.m.


Phone: 850-718-2270 Website: www.chipola.edu
Official Tournament Sponsors:
Waste Management, Florida Lottery,
and the Jackson County Tourist Development Council

McIlroy closes in

on No. I in the world

.---------. --------------


-12B SUNDAY, MARCH 4. 2012



JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN e www.jcfloridan.com

IndyCar dismisses

talk of Texas boycott

The Associated Press
IndyCar CEO Randy Bernard said
there has been no talk of a driver boycott
at Texas Motor Speedway, and the series
will race there as planned this season.
"IndyCar has an agreement to race, at
Texas Motor Speedway on June 9, and
will race there for a 16th consecutive
season," Bernard said in a statement to
The Associated Press on Saturday night.
"Never has there been any discussion
by IndyCar's drivers about boycotting
Texas Motor Speedway.We have so many
good things happening in the series, we
are not going to let rumors tear down all
the positives we have as we continue to
move forward."
A report two weeks ago indicated the
drivers were discussing boycotting the
race over concerns about the fencing at
Texas. Two-time Indianapolis 500 win-
ner Dan Wheldon was killed in an Octo-
ber crash when hishead hit a post in the
fence at Las Vegas Motor Speedway. '
The fence at Texas is constructed the
same way as the fence at Las Vegas, with
the posts inside the mesh wiring. Texas
president Eddie Gossage said Speedway
Motorsports Inc. engineers are confi-
dent that is the best construction.
' The differences flared again on Friday
when Gossage was quoted by web site
Racin' Today that talk of a boycott hurts
"I'm really disappointed and don't
know why IndyCar drivers feel the
need to constantly damage the sport,"
Gossage told the web site at a promo-
tional event in Dallas. "You know, en-
gineers have told us over and over that

the current fence design is the best that
technology provides us today. But if you
were a sponsor, if you were a fan, if you
were a TV network why would you
get involved with IndyCar racing if they
can't tell you today where they're going
to race tomorrow? And the drivers the
spokespersons for the sport are tear-
ing it down?
"So, it's absolutely irresponsible of
those drivers, and they deserve be-
cause of the way they conduct them-
selves sometimes -' they deserve where
they stand now in the food chain of
Gossage's harsh comments rippled
throughout IndyCar, and Bernard said
Saturday he'd spoken to several drivers,
including four-time champion Dario
Franchitti, about the drivers' position
regarding Texas.
"The drivers have asked IndyCar to see
the engineering report that Eddie Gos-
sage has cited as evidence that there's
nothing to be changed with the fences at
Texas," Bernard said. "That's something
we'll discuss with Eddie this week."
Gossage told The AP last month he's
willing to discuss concerns about the
fencing with IndyCar, and the series can
add support cables-to the existing fence
if desired. He also said the apron in Turns
1 and 2 at the track had been paved in
response to IndyCar driver's complaints
that the surface was too rough.
But he maintained the fencing is prop-
erly constructed, and the posts don't
need to be moved outside the wiring.
"Our engineers have told us that the
design we currently have is what they
recommend," Gossage said.



Kadji, Scott lead Miami

over Boston College

The Associated Press
ami clinched its first At-
lantic Coast Conference
winning record in hopes of
landing an NCAA tourna-
ment bid.
Kenny Kadji and Durand
Scott scored 14 points each
to lead Miami past Boston
College 77-56 on Saturday.
The Hurricanes broke
open a close game with
a 16-1 run during a 6:13
stretch midway through
the first half. Malcolm
Grant keyed Miami's surge
with consecutive 3-point-.
ers. Scott's 3-pointer with
4:55 remaining capped the
run and gave Miami a 36-
19 lead.
Grant, a senior guard,
finished with 12 points for
the Hurricanes (18-11, 9-7
Atlantic Coast Conference)
in his final regular season
home game. Grant, whose
brother' died in Decem-
ber, shook off a season-
long shooting slump and
scored all his points on
"I thought about my
brother a lot-" Grant said.
"I wished he could have
been here but he's here in
spirit., I'm just happy that
we got the win. Now we
have to move on."
The Hurricanes have

never finished above .500
since joining the ACC in
2004-05. Miami's best con-
ference finish was 8-8 in
"We've accomplished so
much in this one year but
we have so much more to
accomplish," Grant said.
Dennis Clifford's basket
.with 3:20 remaining in the
first half ended a field-goal
scoring drought of 8:08 for
Boston College.
Matt Humphrey scored
16 points for Boston Col-
lege (9-21, 4-12). After
winning two of their first
three conference games,
the Eagles lost 11 of their
final 13.
Boston College started
four freshmen against
"It's a very unique situa-
tion," Boston College Steve
Donahue said. "I would
love to get one more win to
take us into next year."
Scott's 26-foot running 3-
pointer at the buzzer gave
the Hurricanes a 46-25
lead at halftime.
Miami shot 9 of 17 from
beyond the arc in the first
"I thought Miami was ter-
rific offensively, especially
in the first half," Donahue
said. "Miami is as talented
as anyone I've seen in the
league offensively."

Boston College over-
came an early 14-7 deficit
with consecutive 3-point-
ers from Jordan Daniels.
Clifford's short jumper
with 11:28 left got Boston
College to 20-18 before
Miami went on its first half
."I was very proud of the
whole team, especially
our seniors how they took
care of business in the first
half," Miami coach Jim
Larranaga said. "It was a
good solid effort."
Miami, which began Sat-
urday tied for fourth place
in the ACC, needs to await
the results of Sunday's
games to determine if it
will receive a first-round
bye in the conference tour-
nament which starts next
Thursday. The Hurricanes
began Saturday tied with
Virginia, North Carolina
State and Clemson.
The Cavaliers close their
conference regular-sea-
son schedule at Maryland
on Sunday. The Wolfpack
visit Virginia Tech and the
Tigers play at Florida State
also on Sunday.
"For us, whoever we play
in the ACC tournament, it
should be a hard-fought
contest," Larranaga said.
"The other team will be
well prepared and well

Morris leads Georgia Tech offense past Demon Deacons

The Associated Press
ATLANTA Jason Morris
scored a career-high 22 points,
and Georgia Tech made a sea-
son-high 11 3-point shots Sat-
urday on the way to a 69-62 win
over Wake Forest in the regular
season finale for both teams.
The Yellow Jackets (11-19, 4-12
Atlantic Coast Conference) en-
tered the game making just 22.4
percent of their 3-pointers in
PhilipsArena-their home court
while Georgia Tech's on-campus

arena is being renovated.
The Yellow Jackets made 8-of-
17 from beyond the arc on 'their
way to a 32-28 halftime lead. But
after Wake Forest (13-17, 4-12)
took the lead a -couple times in
the second half, Morris pushed
Georgia Tech ahead 49-48 on a
3-pointer with 9:13 left in the
Georgia Tech, which never
trailed again, made 11-of-26 3-
pointers overall.
C.J. Harris led the Demon Dea-
cons' with 17 points, and Travis

McKie added 16.
-Mfon Udofia scored 15 points
for Georgia Tech.
Georgia Tech began the game
with a long ball by senior Nick
Foreman, however, and Morris
made all three of his 3-point at-
tempts and point guard Mfon
Udofia hit 3-of-4 in the first half.
The Demon Deacons opened
the second half with a 12-4 run
to take a 40-36 lead.
The Yellow Jackets wrestled the
lead back on a fastbreak dunk by
center Daniel Miller, 44-43, only

to see Wake Forest forge back
ahead moments later on a three-
point play by McKie.
But Georgia Tech regained the
lead when Derek Craig who
made his only career start for
Ihe Yellow Jackets added a 3-
pointer to expand their margin
to 52-48 with 8:31 remaining.
Craig, who had played just 33
minutes all season prior to Sat-
urday, finished with five points,
two assists and a steal in a ca-
reer-high 13 minutes. His other
basket came in the first half,

which gave Georgia Tech -the
lead at the time.
McKie's 3-pointer pulled Wake
to within one point, 52-51, but
the Yellow Jackets polled steadily
away from there.
Udofia scored 15 points and
had five assists for Georgia Tech.
Miller went scoreless with one
rebound in the first half for the
Yellow Jackets while playing
just four minutes due to foul
trouble. But he added 11 points
and four rebounds in the second


MARCH9 &10

Dothan Civic Center

Doors Open 9am-6pm

Visit These

Participating Vendors!

Limited Booth Space Available!
For More Information Call 334-702-2600 or Reserve Your Booth Space Online at www.dothanhomeshow.com



-14B ; SUNDAY, MARCH 4, 2012


JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com



C Comcast C/R Comcast Rebuild D Dish DTV DirecTV MARCH 4, 2012


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108 252
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160 331
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150 6207
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122 244P
139 247
183 280-
138 245
176 296
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214 362\
05 242


C Comcast C/R Comcast Rebuild D Dish DTV DirecTV

MARCH 4, 2012

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SYFY 32 32 122 244 Makeover Tummy
TBS 16 16 139 247 Married Married
TLC 91f 98 183 280 People People

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True Hollywood Story Payne Payne Makeover Memory



S NBA Basketball

Holmes Inspection

R. Ray

The Talk (N) (CC)

eat'ss Make a Deal (N)

Millionaire Jeopardy!

general Hospital (N)

Dr. Phil (N)


-onanza (CC)

Bonanza (CC) Bonanza

JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN + www.jcfloridan.com

Entertainment Oulook

Engelbert Humperdinck

to sing for UK at Eurovision

The Associated Press

LONDON Who best to guide Britain
to glory after years of disappointment in
Europe's leading pop music competition?
Apparently Engelbert Humperdinck,
the sideburned, square-jawed, 75-year-
old crooner who famously beat the Bea-
ties to the No. 1 spot in the U.K. charts in
The BBC surprised pop fans Friday by
choosing Humperdinck, whose last hit
was almost 40 years ago, as Britain's entry
in the 2012 Eurovision Song Contest, the
international competition renowned for
kitsch balladry and plastic pop.
The singer, best known for his 1967 song
"Release Me," said he was honored to be
representing his country and was "raring
to go."
Enlisting the septuagenarian singer to
compete in a pan-European talent show
usually dominated by packaged pop acts
was seen either as an audacious gamble
or an embarrassing wrong note.
Daily Telegraph newspaper rock critic
Neil McCormick called it "an act of des-
peration or a stroke of genius."
"Clearly, the notion that our thriving
national pop culture should be embodied
by a 75-year-old cabaret crooner is some-
one's idea of an ironic joke," McCormick
On the other hand, Humperdinck might
be able to draw on his large international
fan club to boost the U.K.'s voting total in
the lighthearted contest that many be-
lieve is determined by regional sympa-
thies and animosities.
Humperdinck was a 1960s sex symbol

In this Dec. 13,1968 photo British pop singer,
Engelbert Humperdinck, smiles during an
Associated Press interview with London
newsman Don McNicoll.

whose "Release Me" topped the British
charts in 1967, keeping The Beatles' "Pen-
ny Lane"/'"Strawberry Fields Forever" at
No. 2. He also had a top 10 U.S. hit in 1976
with "After the Lovin."
Britain has failed for years at Eurovision,
which Britons watch and mock in equal
measure. Since the U.K. last won in 1997,
a selection of British boy bands, reality
television contestants and bubblegum
pop singers has failed to impress viewers
and juries who vote for the winner.
Even the 2009 decision to call in music
impresario Andrew Lloyd Weber wasn't
enough to boost Britain's standing past
fifth place.

Q^: I heard part of a TV news story
about brown rice or maybe it
Swas brown rice sugar being
dangerous for you. I've never heard of
this type of sugar. Why is it dangerous?
- R.L.L., Orlando, Fla.
Answer: ABC News' chief medical edi-
tor, Dr. Richard Besser, broke the story
about brown rice syrup. According to
Besser, researchers at Dartmouth College
found high levels of potentially toxic ar-
senic in organic baby formula containing
brown rice syrup. The syrup is also used
in organic cereal and energy bars, which
have been found to have high levels, of
the cancer-causing poison.
Brown rice syrups are made by fer-
menting brown rice with special en-

Dear Annie: Six years ago, I divorced my
alcoholic, workaholic husband and be-
came a single parent. My ex has regular
visitation, but I am the one who handles
all the sick days, school conferences,
injuries, etc. He never bothers. Shortly .
after the divorce, I had to take a job at
a much lower salary. There were times
when I wondered how we would eat and
stay warm.
When my ex married his third wife, he
decided my son didn't need a bedroom
at his place. His wife's kids have three of
the four bedrooms in their home, and
my son sleeps on the couch when he
Our son is an amazing boy. He recently
was accepted into a prestigious magnet
school-for gifted kids. The problem is,
although his tuition is paid for, there is a
bill for room and board. When I brought
this up with my ex, I was treated to a
lecture about how the father of one of his
wife's children doesn't pay child support,
so he has been supporting him since she
quit her job to be a stay-at-home mom.
This is his excuse for not helping with
our son's schooling.
Annie, am I wrong to think he should
be thinking first of his own child? Mind


For bridge defenders, a signal is com-
prehended if partner decodes the mes-
sage it bespeaks.
How should East signal at trick one
in today's deal? South is in four spades.
West leads the diamond four, and de-
clarer takes the trick with dummy's
West correctly led low in his partner's
suit because he had not supported.
To lead high would have guaranteed a
singleton or a doubleton.
Often it would be right for East to
signal with the king under dummy's
ace to shove his touching honors. First,
though, East should ask himself where
his side will find four winners.
One seems to be the limit in dia-
monds. There are at least two in hearts
if West can be encouraged to shift to
that suit when in with his one winner,
in either clubs or spades.
To encourage a heart switch, East
must discourage in diamonds by play-
ing his two.
When West gets in with his spade
king, a heart lead should stand out like
a tuxedo in a tiki bar.

zynies that break down the natural starch
content. After being strained,.the liquid
is cooked until the desired.consistency
of the syrup is reached. Before eliminat-
ing brown rice syrup from your diet, I
strongly suggest you consult with your
doctor or food nutritionist.

I have a collection of Wells Fargo
elt buckles. Where can I find the
value of them?- O.M., Whittier,
Answer Since you sent me a letter, I as-
sume you do not have a computer. Go to
the public library-- most have comput-
ers you can use. Do a search of online
auctions. I found about 50 buckles rang-
ing in price from a few dollars to $25.

you, he still takes beachfront vacations
withi his wife and her kids. Why am I
the one who makes all the sacrifices?
He pays regular child support, and I am
grateful, but it doesn't cover everything.
Our son is extremely gifted, and I fear his
gift won't be nurtured in the local public
high school, which has a terrible reputa-
tion. Even my ex agrees.
I finally got a raise, and I worry that my
ex will try to have his support payments
reduced. I have applied for financial aid
for the school bill. Am I wrong to ask my
ex for help, or am I just being a bitter

Dear Worn Out: Your son is lucky to have
such a loving mother as his advocate.
There is a difference between the basics
of what parents are obligated to do and
the extra benefits that come from doing
more. It would be wonderful if your hus-
band Would help with the school bill, but
unfortunately, he doesn't havE to.
Your best approach would be to ask
him sweetly, focusing on how this school
could create a better future for his son.
But we hope the financial aid package
comes through.


PISCES (Feb. 20-March
20) Victory might not
go to the swift but to the
ARIES (March 21-April
19) If you allow another
to run the show, you're
not likely to have an easy
row to hoe.
TAURUS (April 20-May
20) Being both patient
and persevering allows
you to make progress on
a difficult endeavor in
yards instead of inches.
GEMINI (May 21-June
20) Make sure there
is parity regarding what
each has to offer and
what each will receive.,
when involved in a joint
CANCER (June 21-July
22) Step up, be firm and
defend your basic rights,
or persons with whom
you're involved are likely
to take advantage of your
good nature.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22)
- Owing to your negative
attitude, your possibili-
ties for success aren't apt
to be as strong as they
might be otherwise. If
you can't see yourself as
a winner, no one else will
VIRGO (Aug.23-Sept.22)
- A friend who is a very
nice person but continu-
ally forgets to repay what
he or she has borrowed
might put the touch on
you once again.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct.
23) It might be difficult
but important to guard
against your inclinations
to do everything the hard
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov.
22) If there is a specific
individual who would
have the answer you're
seeking but whom you
haven't been able to
reach, you might be bet-
ter off looking elsewhere.
Dec. 21) The old say-
ing "We can never have
too many friends" might
be impressed upon you
when someone whom
you always depended
upon isn't available
Jan. 19) Provided you
handle it properly, a ma-
jor unsolicited change in
a project could turn out
to be advantageous for
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.
19) There's a chance
that you might have to
operate under condi-
tions that are less than


Today is the 64th day of
2012 and the 74th day of
winter. i
1789, the first United
States Congress met in 24
New York City and de-30
cared the new Constitu-
tion in effect.
Antonio Vivaldi (1678-
1741), composer; Casi-
mir Pulaski (1745-1779), 4
military leader; Knute 49
Rockne (1888-1931), foot- 54
ball coach; John Garfield _
(1913-1952), actor; Rick
Perry (1950- ), politician; 3-
Catherine O'Hara (1954-
), actress; Patricia Heaton
(1958- ), actress; Landon
Donovan (1982- ), soccer
tween 1945 and 1990, the
United States produced v
more than 70,000 nuclear D L
weapons.' About 5,000 .
nuclear warheads remain
in the U.S. stockpile. R 1
me a good and gra-
cious loser and I'll show Pre
you a failure." Knute war

ACROSS 41 Big galoot
1 Gloss 42Train unit
target 43 Castle
4 Col defense
Sanders' 45 Falls to
co. include
7 Little bit, in 48 Do
Baja horoscopes
11 Bonfire 49 Emphasized
remains 52 Flu
12 Sheik symptom
usually 53 Cad
13"Waterboy" 54 Before, in
Sandier combos
14 Contradicts 55 Honey
16 Umbrella wine
parts 56 Loop trains
17 Ham- 57 Baste
one DOWN
18 Catches 1 Not keep
some rays N
19 Terrific 2 l s.
bargain Dinesen
20 Harbor 3 Silvers or
vessel Collins
21 Bureau 4 Comics'
24 Killed a bill Kat
27 Dog days 5 Wray of
28 Flair Kng,,
30 Picture Kon
holder 6 NBC rival
32Safecracker 7 Modelofce
3One, In excellence
34 Orankfrt 8 Valhalla
36 Milne 9host
marsupial asoms
37 Forested 10 Mantra
39Dingbat chants
12 S hrewd

Answer to Previous Puzzle
D 0oN AC 3T Gl PSs

15Worn- 35Glossy
pencils 38 Brewery
18 Famous tank
mummy 400rchidlike
20Dollywood flower
loc. 42Apple
21 Coral islet remnants
22Tints 43 Kitchen
23 Like spice
custard 44 Workers'
24 Conceited protection
25 Accrue org.
interest 46 Sugar
26 "Runaround amts.
Sue" 47 Parched
singer 48 Engine
29 Plant part
part 49Any woman
31 yrna of 50Uti.bi l
old movies 51 Beads on
33 Rubbed grass
it in

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

3-3 2012 UFS, Dist. by Universal Uclick for UFS

NEA Crossword Puzzle

1 Tissue
4 Mex. miss
8 Peak for
11 Horse hue
13 Battery
14 Grief
15 Linen color
,16 Coconut
18 Sombrero
20 Moose kin
21 Grazing
22- kwon do
24 Hideous
30Jai -
31 Wild
32 Tie up the
34 Compost
35 Mr. Satie
(2 wds.)
40 Fruit
41 Treat

Answer to Previous Puzzle
19"-So 36C PLobbes

A Fine" 38A bit openS
tooTh 41 Not showy

BUservIng 46Y T Garden

27 Go cold 47 Hairy twin
out 50 Just
19"-So 36 Lobbies
22 Boar's 39 Fannie -

31 Hat parth 41 Notshowy
23 Contented 42 Mortar
sigh troughs
24 Dory's 43"En garden"
need weapon
25 Whipped- 44 Ms
cream McEntire
26 Have plantings
s7taIt 47 Hairy twin
turkel 48 Ophelia or
28 Checked Hamlet
29 Wide valley scrape by
31 Hat part 51Two, en
carrier 52 La Brea
35 Depot info goo

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

2012 UFS, Dist. by Universal Uclick for UFS

by Luis Campos
Celebrity Cipher cryptograms are created from quotations by famous people, past and present.
Each letter in tihe cipher stands for another
TODAY CLUE: A equals H

vious Solution: "I want to be the guy that all the girls love and all the guys
it to hang out with." Kenny Chesney
2012 by NEA, Inc., dist. by Universal Uclick 3-3

,- DRE66SS 50 SUE ME! LOOK )

NEA Crossword Puzzle

Ask Mr. nIow-it-all

Arxiie's Mailbox

, spouse
45 Ogled
49 Light
53 Santa -
54 Rookie
Bridge '
on the
River -"
56 Ballet lake
57 Jellyfish
58 Be
entitled to
1 Warm-up
2 Crazy
3 Tall tale
4 Where
Pago Pago
5 TV brand
6 Twitch
7 Oklahoma
8 MP quarry
9 Gaze at
10 Ballpoints
17 Give off

North 03-03-12
4 74
V K93
West East
4 K63 4 98
SVJ1062 VAQ 5 4
*854 KQJ92
7 4 2 49 6
& A QJ 10 5 2
V 87
'7 3
4? KQ3

Dealer: North
Vulnerable: Both
South West North East
14 14
1 4 Pass 1 NT Pass
4 Pass Pass Pass

Opening lead: + 4




JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com

Lady Hornets gain

confidence despite loss


The Cottondale Lady
Hornets dropped their sev-
enth straight game Thurs-
day night on the road, fall-
ing to the Ponce De Leon
Lady Pirates 5-0.
With the loss, the Lady
Hornets fell to 1-8 overall
and 1-6 in District 3-1A
PDL struck first with a
run in the second inning,
which is where the score
remained until the bottom
of the sixth.
The Lady Pirates posted
four runs in that inning to
pull away, and then close
it out in the top of the
Still, Cottondale coach
Dianne Wilson said she
was proud of the way her
team competed and with
the progress the Lady Hor-

nets have made through
the year.
"I think they're finally
starting to come together
and play as a team," the
coach said. "I'm definitely
encouraged. I think we've
found our niche for where
the girls need to be defen-
sively, now we've got to dig
in and work on our hitting.
We didn't hit the ball 'as
well as I would like us to,
but we are making contact.
We're hitting the ball, just
not hard enough.
"But when your starting
nine has just one senior,
two juniors, two sopho-
mores, and four freshmen,
you're only going to get
stronger. I'm very optimis-
tic about the rest of the
season, and now look for-
ward to the remainder of
our games."
The Lady Hornets had
five hits on the night -

three by Brooke Shores,
and the other two from
Kayla Lathan and Mor-
gan McGinty but the
Lady Pirates only had one
Kelsey Obert started in
the circle for Cottondale
and took the loss, but
had a solid outing with 10
strikeouts, just two walks,
and one hit batter. ,
"Kelsey is getting stron-
ger and stronger with each
performance," Wilson
said of her No. 1 pitcher.
"She's throwing harder and
harder every day. Haley
Boggs is also making some
amazing plays behind
the plate. I don't think
there's a stronger catcher
on any other team in this
Cottondale will return to
action Tuesday for a home
match-up with Graceville
at 4 and 6 p.m.

Volunteer Hosts

High SchoolSoftball
Monday Malone at Laurel Hill, 5
Tuesday Graceville at Cottondale, 4
and 6 p.m.; Poplar Springs at Malone,
4:30 and 6 p.m.; Port St. Joe at Mari-
anna, 4 and 6 p.m.; Sneads atVernon, 4
and 6 p.m.
Thursday Ponce De Leon at Sneads,
4 and 6 p.m.; Altha at Cottondale, 4 and
6 p.m.
Friday Graceville at Sneads, 4 and 6
p.m.; Marianna at Mosley, 4 and 6 p.m.;,
Malone at Paxton, 5 p.m.

High School Baseball
Monday Bay at Marianna, 6:30 p.m.;
Malone at Laurel Hill, 5 p.m.; Sneads at
Liberty County, 4 and 6 p.m.
Tuesday Malone at Cottondale,
6 p.m.; Rutherford at Marianna, 6:30
p.m.; Graceville atWewahitchka, 4 and
6 p.m.
Thursday Graceville at Sneads, 4
and 6 p.m.
Friday Altha at Sneads, 4 and 6 p.m.;
Marianna at Pensacola Catholic, 7 p.m.;
Malone at Paxton, 5 p.m.

Chipola Baseball
Chipola will be at home today against
Grand Rapids at 1 p.m., and again
Wednesday against Darton at 3 p.m.
The Indians will then travel to
Monroeville, Ala., on Thursday to play
Alabama Southern.

Chipola Softball
The Lady Indians will return home
Friday to take on Georgia Perimeter in
a doubleheader at 2 p.m., and 4 p.m.,
and will then travel to Cochran, Ga., on
Saturday for two games with Middle

Soccer Registration
Marianna Recreation Department
will offer a spring soccer league for boys
and girls ages 5-14.
Registration will be held through
March 23 from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. at the
Marianna Educational and Recreation-
al Expo located at 3625 Caverns Road in
Marianna, or at City Hall.
Registration fee for soccer is $30 for
participants who live inside the city .
limits of Marianna and $45 for those
outside the city.
The fee must be paid with check or
money order; no cash will be accepted.
Make checks payable to MERE.
All participants must bring a copy of
their birth certificate.
For more information, call the
Marianna Recreation Department at

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

Several local sports fans have volunteered to serve as hosts for the 16 teams which will be
in town, March 7-10, for the State Junior College Basketball Tournament at Chipola College.
Pictured (from left) are front row: Eulice Bryant, Merle Houston, Caretha Everett and Janet
Wise; back row Willie Spires, Ralph Harrison, Coyle Mayo, Jay Mitchell, Dean McCoury and John
Ellerbee. Not pictured are Vickie Curry, Tracy Dudley, Natalie Hardy, JoAnn Everett, Patrick
Bryan and Leroy Boone..

Marianna eases past Chipley
BY SHELIA MADER ning when Brandon Burch bottom of the fifth and
Floridan.Correspondent singled, stole second and tossed two scoreless, hit-
then came home after two less innings before giving

The Marianna High Bull-
dogs baseball team trav-
eled to Chipley on Thurs-
day evening and picked up
a 7-0 shutout victory over
the Tigers.
Adam DeWitt got the nod
on the mound for Marian-
na and got some early run
support thanks to an RBI
single by Clayte Rooks to
score Mason Melvin in the
tnn ofthe first

Chipley errors to make it
In the top of the fourth,
Chris Godwin singled and
scored on a passed ball to
give Marianna a three-run
MHS started to blow the
game open in the fifth in-
ning with four runs thanks
to a hit by pitch, a walk, an
error, and two big hits by
Rnno-c and Austin Rrannch

way to sophomore Hayden
Hurst in the seventh.
Hurst closed the game
with a flurry, striking out
all three batters he faced.
Marianna will return
home Monday to take on
Bay High at 6:30 p.m., and
will again be at home Tues-
day against Rutherford at
6:30 p.m.
The Bulldogs will end the
week with a hu e district

The Bulldogs scored Branch took over on the road test against Pensacola
again in the second in- mound for DeWitt in the Catholic.

MHS JVwinspair during weekV

BY SHELIA MADER nings. givin upn one run giving up no runs in four

Floridan Correspondent

The Marianna High
School junior varsity base-
ball team picked up a
pair of wins in its last two
games, with a 6-5 win over
Bay High followed by a 6-3
victory over Mosley on the
road Tuesday.
In Tuesday's matchup,
Reid Long took the mound
'for the Bulldogs, giving up
two runs in three innings
on four hits, one walk and
struck out seven."
Walker Roberts took over
on the mound for three in-

- -0 0 0 --, ..
on three hits.
Freshman Jake Daffin
closed out the final in-
ning by allowing no runs
on two walks with two.
Offensively, the Bulldogs
were led by Seth Singletary,
who was 3-for-3, followed
by Heath Roberts, who was
2-for-2 with two RBIs.
On the board with two
hits' also was Kody Bryan,
with Tyler Colson adding a
hit as well.
In the win over Bay, Mad-
ison Harrell was on the
mound for the Bulldogs,

innings of work.
Freshman BT Johnson
struggled in his appear-
ance in the fourth inning,
giving up four runs before
giving way to Heath Rob-
erts, who went through the
sixth inning' and gave up
one' run. Walker Roberts
closed out the game, giv-
ing up no runs on one hit.
Singletary led the Bulldogs
wVith three hits, followed
closely by Bryan with two.
On the board with one
hit were Heath Roberts,
Walker Roberts, and Nic

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

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

I' i"' 'i 1-


SBid on local items from

local businesses and savor

the sweet taste of victory.

Real people. Real stuff. Unreal deals.

March 25 -

-April 3, 2012

DOTtHAN EAGLE it.1.i i>.

...FL R D I..riim w.m.

ii ---l--- -------i----- f

Sports Briefs


- ----- ------~~L

- ----------~ ---

_ --

-16B SUNDAY, MARCH 4, 2012.



JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com



An old stick-in-the-mud

obviously, it's no
big deal today to
see an average
American driver behind
the wheel of a big four-
wheel-drive pickup truck.
However, that hasn't
always been the case.
As I recall, the 4WD
phenomenon that is now
old hat first started gather-
ing steam in the late 1970s
and early 80s, shortly
after the savvy marketing
executives at Ford,'Chrys-.
ler and General Motors
reached the momentous
decision that big, gaso-
line-guzzling, claw-trac-
tion vehicles might have
widespread appeal among
farmers, outdoorsmen,
and testosterone-laced
good old boys who simply
enjoyed'driving m'otor-
ized conveyances through
deep mud at breakneck
speeds (remember
The 4WD bug bit
deeply into my buddy
Cletus Monroe early on,
As soon as the trucks
became available in our
neck of the woods, Clete
hocked everything butt
his eye teeth and pur-
chased a great big Dodge
Power Wagon, which, as
I remember, was rated at
about 8 gallons per mile
and emitted loud, guttural
noises that would put a
rutting bull elephant to
shame. The pickup im-
mediately became my old
pal's pride and joy.
"Beauty, ain't she?" Clete
asked me shortly after
he brought his new baby
home. "Man said there,
ain't no place in the world
I can't get into in this
"Uh huh," I answered.
My skepticism Wvas quite
apparent, but totally
"Yeah, boy," he contin-
ued. I'll soon be comin'

Outdoors Columnist
outta the deepest swamp
plumb loaded down with
big old bucks and sacks
full of fat mallards.".
'ell, next time I saw
Clete, he wasn't show-
ing off a trophy whitetail
and there was no mallard
drake (even a skinny one)
in his possession: Rather,
he was trudging forlornly
afoot up my driveway,
covered head-to-toe with
fast-drying mud. The
Power Wagon, he con-
fessed, was stranded five
miles away, up to its door
panels in smelly, mushy
swamp ooze.
"Got stuck, did you?" I'
"Shut up," Clete replied.
'"Call Marvin and tell him
I need to borrow a tractor
and a chain."
"Okay," I grinned," but
don't you first need to call
that fellow at the Dodge
dealership and tell him he
was right? You know, about
how there's no place on
earth now that you can't
get into. Of course, you
might also want to remind
him he neglected to men-
tion getting out."
A dried-mud projectile
pried from a boot sole
whizzed past my temple
and I prudently refrained.
from further commentary.
To shorten an otherwise
long story, we procured
the aforementioned trac-
tor and chain and drove to
the big pickup's rescue. My
mud-covered buddy, look-,
ing like an African termite
hill come to life, waded
laboriously out to hook

the chain to the Power
Wagon's tow hook while
I sat aboard the idling
Massey Ferguson silently
praying that the tractor
wouldn't suffer the same
fate as the truck once we
began the pulling process.
I needn't have worried.
The extraction went off
without a single glitch.
Clete stood by, thigh-deep
and forlorn, as I powered
up the tractor and slowly
dragged his brand new,
scathed 4WD pickup from
the ooze and slime. There
was a live salamander and
a f6ur-pound carp in the
Power Wagon's bed, attest-
ing to the depth to which
it had sunk. Dismounting,
I climbed into the truck's
cab. The powerful engine
roared to life on the first
"Mission accomplished,"
I said. "Come on. Let's go."
Glete just stood there.
"Come..,An," I repeated.
"Can't," he replied.
"I'm stuck, dadgummit!
Throw me the dadblasted
Ah, how much more
entertaining if I could
truthfully say I had to use
the tractor to extract him.
But, no, I was able to chain
him out of the mud using
only manpower. Halfway
in, with Clete thrashing
oh the chain like a big old
flathead catfish, I could
stand it no longer. I had to
say it.
"Hey, old buddy, this
would be a lot easier if
you'd shift down into
4-low and give it a little
Fortunately, the tow-
chain bruises disappeared
in two or three weeks. The
remarks about my mother
and the circumstances
surrounding my birth took
a mite longer to forget.

Feb. 27
1) Adam's Funeral Home 59.5-40.5
2) Bruce's Crew 50-50
3) Gutter Huggers 49.5-50.5
4) Marianna Office Supply 49.5-50.5
5) Crash & Burn 47-53
6) Smith's Supermarket 41.5-58.5
a High Team Game: Crash & Burn: 956
) High Team Series: Crash & Burn: 2781
) High Game Female: Thelma Beloat: 191
) High Game Male: Dan Harris: 230
a High Series Female: Thelma Beloat: 524
a High Series Male: Dan Harris: 628
*Special Pick-up: Linda Mathis 5-7 Split and Bill James
4-7-9 Split**
March 1
1) Four the Birds 25-11
2) Ouzts Again 24-12
3) Seminole Lodge 19-17
4) 3 '/ Men 17-19
5) Marianna Office Supply 16-20
6) No. 5 16-20
7) Marianna Truss 14-22
8) The Wolf Pack 13-23
a High Team Game: Seminole Lodge: 937
a High Team Series: Four the.Birds: 2719
a High Game: Jason Kindelspire: 278
a High Series: Jared Melvin: 669
*"Special Pick-Up: David Swanger 4-6-7-9-10 (Greek
1) Down Home Dental Center 72-40
2) Gazebo 68.5-43.5
3) Champion Tile 68-44
4) Marianna Metal 57-55

Bryant, Jones lead
West Virginia past USF
TAMPA- Darryl Bryant had 12 of his
16 points in the second half and West
Virginia scored its last 10 points on free
throws to hold off surging South Florida
50-44 on Saturday.
Bryant overcame a poor shoot-
ing day by going 8 for 8 from the foul
Kevin Jones made four free throws in

,.SUNDAY, MARCH 4,2012 7B 1

5) The A Team 56.5-55.5
6) Pacers 56.5-55.5
7) Jim's Buffet & Grill 51-61
8) James & Sikes 49.5-62.5
9) Kindel Awards 49-63
10) Marianna Animal Hospital 33-79
a High Team Game: Down Home Dental Center: 968
a High Team Series: Down Home Dental Center: 2770
a High Game Female: Pat Ouzts: 196
a High Game Male: Lynn: 246
a High Series Female: Pat Ouzts: 559
a High Series Man: Lynn: 694
**Special Pick-ups: Carmen B 6-7-10 Split and LuAnn K.
6-7 Split**
1) Backwoods Bowlers 77-35
2) We're Back 69-43
3) D & D 57-55
4) All State 54.5-57.5
5) Oak Creek Honey 54-58
6) James Gang 54-58
7) Frank & Marie + 2 48.5-63.5
8) Zero Cool 34-78
a High Game Handicap: Backwoods Bowlers: 937
a High Series Handicap: Backwoods Bowlers: 2753
a High Game Men: Jeff Braxtjn: 244
a High Game Women: Dale Reynolds: 196
a High Series Men: Wayne Kirkland: 622
a High Series Women: Dale Reynolds: 496
Feb. 29

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


the final 1:51 to finish with 18 points for
the Mountaineers (19-12, 9-9 Big East),
who won their conference regular sea-
son finale despite shooting less than 29
percent from the field.
Anthony Collins had 11 points for
USF (19-12, 12-6), which had won six
of its previous seven games to build
a strong case for being invited to the
NCAA tournament.

The Associated Press

Fishing Reports

Bass fishing

reportedly good

m most areas

Follow us on

Jacksor County

Bass fishing is good. Shal-
low-water techniques have
been working pretty well
throughout the day. Sight-
fishing is still productive,
as is flipping the vegetative
cover with jigs and Texas-
rigged softbaits. Worms
and jigs also are especially
good in grass near sandbar
areas. In sandy locations
at depths of less than ten
feet Carolina-rigs are pay-
ing off.
Crappies reportedly are
spawning in lily pad patch-
es, stick-ups and other
long-stemmed aquatic
vegetation. They will bite
minnows readily when
Shellcrackers also are ac-
tive and periodic bedding
is taking place. Red wig-
glers fished on the bottom
is a pretty good bet.
Warmer weather has the
catfish active as well.

Bass fishing is good. Early
morning fishing in rip-rap
and similar rocky structure
has been very productive
of late. The crankbait bite
in these areas is paying
dividends. Stop-and-start
slow retrieves are recom-
mended. Carolina-rigs and
slowly fished jigs are also
recommended on points
and in deeper hard struc-
ture like rocks and wood in
some of the deeper creek
Crappies are well into
spawning mode. Deep-wa-
ter schools will be breaking
up and remnant fish will
seek shallower water. Try
minnows, crappie jigs and
small spinners near banks

with structure present.
Catfish are slow, but
should pick up soon.
Bream fishing finally is
beginning to show some
positive signs.

Conditions and the fish-
ing remain about the same
as last week's. Gulf stripers
are still reasonably active ,
in the Andrews tailwaters.
Catfish continue to pro-
duce, particularly the pan-
size fish in the tailwaters
near the dam. Blue cats and
channel catfish are most
active at present, but look
for the larger flatheads to
begin feeding consistently'
soon. Continue fishing live
bait, cut bait and prepared
baits for the best results.
With the expected warm-
ing trend, look for the
bream to markedly in-
crease their activity up
the creeks and in shallow
sloughs. Bluegills, shell-
crackers, and possibly even
a few redbreasts might be
taken during the next week
on crickets and worms.
Some reports of crappies
caught from the bank con-
tinue to come in. Fish are
said to be of fair size and
numbers should improve
There are positive
signs that the bass are
about ready to move
into the creeks in good

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


It .. -

Ea- McW. IsId I oI0-d a 0- .10, Bevel. Thomas. Clarice Bo
Reallor' Realto,
SUNNY SOUTH PROPERTIES Cell -295211 Cell 85-57
4630 Hwy. 90 Marianna, FL 32446 (850) 526-2891

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Pat Furr

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8 B Sunday. March 4. 2012 Jackson County Floridan






BY PHONE: (850) 526-3614 or (800) 779-2557
BY FAX: (850) 779-2557

P.O. BOX 520, MARIANNA, FL 32447

Publication Policy Errors and missions: Advertisers should check their ad the first day. This publication shall not be liable for failure to publish an ad or for a typographic error or errors in publication except to the extent of the cost of the ad for the first day's
in-Ertiur., Adju;imEnt for crror, i l.nited to the co)t of that portion of the ad wherein the error occurred. The advertiser agrees that the publisher shall not be liable for damages arising out of errors in advertisements beyond the amount (.,id for inh ~spsce
a3.luali ocrcuperd br, ira pi .. oni,. c.I e a-emerIn-erI in which the error occurred, whether such error is due to negligence of the publisher's employees or otherwise and there shall be no liability for non-insertion of any advertisement beyond tih ar:.r,, :,ai d i.r,
.ucn 3a..f,-.,;mer.I D ipia A.,d are r,.:.l .iJ .ranied position. All advertising is subject to approval. Right is reserved to edit, reject, cancel or classify all ads under the appropriate classification.
.o'edie caltl-reo iitv mjfoiaJo

Call 26-314 t sel
yoriemi h

-a's ony.

[9 4 Puppies for Sale AKC Toy Poodles- Males $300.
YR& ESTATES AL Female $400. also Shih-poos Males $250 or
females $350. Home raised and Paper trained.
GNCall 334-794-2854.
S Shih-Tzu puppies: Just in time for Valentine.
Sa *CKC registered. Male and female left. $300
each. Call, text or email 334-596-3940
a .. 6 o" ,
[)iaiiEFs MARKET.

Raceway is currently seeking PEANUTS
business owners to lease a 850-209-3322
Raceway location near you.
All interested parties please call or 850-573-6594
(800)688-6199 or visit our website at


March 3rd & 4th
National Peanut Festival Building *
Hwy 231 S. Dothan, Alabama
Over 275 Tables *
Sat. 9-5 S Sun. 10-4
Call 334-279-9895 WE HAVE STRAWBERRIES
Frozen Peas, Collard, Turnip,
JEWELRYA TCHE& Mustard Greens, &
Wanted: Old Coins, Gold, Othr Fresh Vegetables!!
Diamonds, Guns, And Tools Other Fresh Vegetables.
West Main Jewelry & Loan 334-671-1440. All Farm Fresh!
220 W. Hwy 52 Malvern
STORAGE SHED 12x16 cream/green S/U, has 334-793-6690 *
electricity & lock with deadbolt, 48" wide
door $750. Great Condition!! 334-790-8400.
[ ,_ -PE"....I..AAS """...........
=i Bahia seed for sale 4-
Excellent germination Kendall Cooper
Call 334-703-0978, 334-775-3423,
or 334-775-3749 Ext. 102
Kittens: Free to good home, 2 black, 1 orange, ............ ...........
1 calico. Call 850-482-2994
_Sunday, March 4, 2012

AKC Collie Puppies, Males & Females,
S&W, $400
229-308-3006 alderman.lynn@yahoo.com
AKC Reg. Rottweiler puppies F-$500. M -$400.
Champion blood line, parents on-site, vet
checked tails dock, dewclaw removed,
6 wks on 3-5.334-794-2291.
Brittany Spaniel Puppies, AKC, Champion
Bloodline Orange and White (4) Girls and (4)
Boys CH. Nolan's Last Bulet Bloodline $375.
Ready Date 3/19/2012. Phone 229-724-8839

Doberman Puppies For Sale
- 2/F & 5/M, 1 red M, 2 black F, 4 black M. 6wks
old, S&W, tails docked, parents onsite. $350.
Call 334-266-5914

V Easter Babies Are Here V
Yorkie-Poos $300. Chorkies Male $150.
Shih-Pom $300. Now Taking deposits on
Chorkies. $300. Call 334-718-4886.
Maltese AK& Pups!
Will be small. S/W,
M & F. Ready March
14thl Will Deliver!
Now Taking deposits.
Call 334-703-2500

Fill in the 9x9 grid with the missing
numbers so that each column, row and
3x3 box contains the digits 1 9 only once.
There is only one correct solution
for each puzzle.

,p, ^ Large rolls of Hay for Sale
Bahia & Coastal
n Daytime 334-585-3039,
after 5pm & weekends 585-5418






Now paying top prices for
Pine / Hardwood in your area.
No tract to small / Custom Thinning
Call Pea River Timber
4 334-389-2003 : ,

WANTED TO RENT: Farm/Pasteur Land
in surrounding Jackson County Area.


can sell it!



Antique Tobacco Table., 24"Hx12"Dx12"W
ornate legs. Beautiful $85 firm 334-393-1432
Bicycle, 26" Next Ascent 21 speed $100 850-
Blue Ice Fruit Bowl: very old $35. Call 850-526-
Cinderella Play Castle w/lots of accessories
from Disney Website $45. 850-482-5434
Couch, multi-color earth tone, $75 OBO 850-
Counter Top, Great Condition, complete,
(2) 40" pcs (1) 141" tiece $50 all 334-793-4905
Cricut Electronic Cutter $75 OBO. 850-209-1700
Electric Lift Chair: maroon, like new condition.
$500. Call 334-360-0010
End Tables (2), Coffee tbl. (1) oak color $40.
each or $100. for all 850-579-4986.
Entertainment Center. White. 48"Wx60"Hx20"D
$35. 850-482-2636 Marianna
rm_*jl Dress:. wD.A.1Ma6;-S40. 850Ic -209-1700

Formal dress: white with spaghetti straps,
never worn, size 7, $75, Phone 850-482-2823

Golf Clubs, Trident, like new, $100 OBO 850-

* .l=.J.M~em

Want Your Ad

To Stand Out?
Use An Attractor
Or Use Bold Print
In Your Ad

Heirloom Dress: Blue with lots of lace, size 8,
$75, Phone 850-482-2823
Heirloom Dress: Dark Pink Check, white collar,
size 7, $25, Phone 850-482-2823
Heirloom Dress: Lavender, LaJenns with lace
collar, size 8, $100, Phone 850-482-2823
Heirloom Dress: Pink with LaJenns lace collar,
size 8, $100, Phone 850-482-2823
Motorcycle Saddlebags .NEW 18"lx10"hx7d
Studded w/Eagle emblem. $100. 850-482-2636
Pageant Dress: White, with lots of stones, size
6, $100, Phone 850-482-2823
Piano: Kids Play, 25 keys upright style by
Schoenhut, black/mahagony $50. 850-482-5434
Prom Dress.Orange Crush,size 10 Strapless
w/BIG POOFY bottom $200. 850-482-2636
Push Lawn Mower $50 850-352-4528
Rims: Dodge Dakota Set (4) Stock 6 lug, 15"
rims w/tires (2 good, 2 fair) $100. 850-693-9961
Sewing Machine: Kenmore 12 stitch w/cabinet
and accessories $150 obo for all.850-482-2636
Skillet, 14" all clad by Emeril Lagassi, nearly
new $25 850-482-4132
Stroller/car seat combo with two vehicle bases
$100 or best offer. 334-693-0206
Tires, 245-70 17, 4 for $80 850-352-4528
Tool Boxes, 2 Diamond plated, 1 steel, $100/ea



00010 Oci I1
-I 1 . ii 8I 9




Place an Ad Fast, easy, no pressure
lace an 24 hours a day, 7 days week!
Get live previews of your classified ads, receive price quotes
and make secure online payments.


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.

Now Hiring Full Time
Warehouse Positions
1st, 2nd, and 3rd Shifts
Competitive Pay and
Benefits Package!
Apply at Family Dollar Distribution Center
3949 Family Dollar Parkway,
Marianna, Florida 32448
Must be 18 Years Old
Equal Opportunity Employer
Drug Free Workplace

, 7

_ ___



Su O S f i,. i .

orma ress: urpe, .






.--- rf'J T I PTL)ILA VNr V Nt

Jackson County Floridan *

Sunday, March 4, 2012- 9 B
Sunday, March 4, 2012- B



1AM to 6 AM

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

Come by and fill out an
application at the Jackson
County Floridan,
4403 Constitution Lane,
Marianna, FL
Sl^-Y ^I o

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

Apply online at

DENTAL Dental Assistant

We are looking for an outstanding person
to add to our staff. If you are organized and
self motivated, you could be that person.
If you also possess a can-do attitude, have
dental assisting experience, and computer

Be s LU IIIretoIluae youU quaIltIcaUvio,
talents, and skills that make you qualified
for this position. Also include your contact
information and when is the best time to
reach you to schedule an interview.

,-' Blue Springs Lifeguard
S Experience preferred.
S, Required concession duties.
Must be American Red Cross
certified. Summer employment.
Varied schedule.
.$8.75 $9.75/hr. depending on.exp.

Apply at Jackson County BOCC
2864 Madison St, Marianna FL 32448
Deadline to apply: 03/19/12
EOE/AA/Vet Pref/ADA/ Drug-Free Workplace
P/T Evening Housekeeping National Company
M-F. 2 Hours per night. Call.1-866-753-0606

Account Executive
If you have what it takes to guide
local businesses successfully through
multi-platform marketing campaigns,
always follow-up on deals and are
happiest getting new clients signed-on,
WRBL news 3 wants you On our Side!
CBS affiliate in Columbus, GA seeks client
focused, goal-oriented sales professional.
Successful candidate will be organized "
and self-motivated with proven record of
superior relationship management and
selling success. One year sales experience
required with one year of media or mobile
sales preferred. Proficiency with Microsoft
Word and excel required. Experience with
PowerPoint and Matrix Plus preferred.
Pre-employment Drug Screening and
Background check required.

Qualified candidates may apply online at:
No phone calls please

MCheck out thew Clm

Checl out the Classified





1BR 1BA Apartment on Dickson St. in Marianna,
$400/mo. No pets. 850-526-8392

Hay pasture on New Hope Rd.( 3 miles west of
Marianna) for rent. Call 770-532-7207.

3BR 1BA Furnished House in Rocky Creek Com-
munity, $550/mo. No pets, credit report, de-
posit, lyr lease required. 850-638-4620/638-

3/1 brick home, Malone/ Bascom area, Ig yard,
taking applications, $575/mo. 850-209-1265
3\2 Brick Home CH/A Large Lot Alford $650
3\1 CB Home CH/A C'dale $575 Dep., ref, & 1 yr
lease req. on-both 850-579-4317/866-1965
3BR 2BA Block Home on 10 acres Compass
Lake area, Energy efficient, CH/A, Outdoor
pets ok, $850 + dep. 850-573-0466

WANTED: Land to lease for hunting.
Adult group of 4-6 hunters. Any size property
considered. Pay in cash, have insurance.
n#386-547-9447 4w

2/2 Located between Grand Ridge & Sneads
water& garbage included $350/month 850-573-
2 & 3 bedroom mobile Homes in Cottondale.
$500 and up. H20, garbage, sewer included.
http:// www.charloscountry living. com.
2 & 3BR 2BA Mobile Homes in Cottondale no
pets, Central Heat & Air $400-$450 850-258-
1594 leave message

2BR 1BA $350 + deposit, Clean, CH/A, located
n i Sneads No Pets 850-593-5251/5 1

2BR 1BA MH, in Cottondale, Quiet, $275/mo
NO PETS. 850-352-2947

3BR 2BA, big lot, deposit & ref. req. no pets, $500 850-
593-6457 -
Rent to Own: 2 & 3BR Mobile Homes.
Lot rent included. Also available,
1 & 2BR Apts & Houses. For details
4850-557-3432 or 850-814-6515 4,

LAKE EUFAULA LOTS, 3 Contiguous Lake
front Lots. Pricing from $70K, 404-213-5754

ChristTown Community Services
*Pressure Washing / Fr
*Painting /Estimates!'
*Wood rot repair stiat!
* Clean-up
* Local moving/hauling Call: 850-272-4671

25 Years Experience
7 days a week /24 hours a day!
Excellent References

Carol HainF I

Emerson Heating & Cooling
The Cooling & Heating Specialists
Now Serving Jackson County!
Service & Installation Commercial or Residential
Free Estimates 850-526-1873


Find jobs

fast and



350 HONDA-Fourtrax Rancher, low mileage,
garage kept, great condition $3,000 334-687-
0328, 334-695-8126

1996 Stratos 16 ft dual console, 115 HP Johnson
motor, trolling motor, live wells, depth finders,
etc. Excellent condition, one owner, garage
kept. $6000. OBO 850-272-2829
2004 Moomba Mobius LSV.
-. 21' Brand new 5.7L V8
Vortec motor, under war-
ranty, tower w/speakers,
. CD player, iPod hookup, 3
AMPS, Perfect Pass, Wake Plate, and extras!
$27,500 OBO. Call 334-618-3356

-I' i


Packages From
All Welded
All Aluminum Boats

2010 Jayco Eagle Super Lite 5th Wheel
One Big Slide Out, 2 Flat Screen TVs Sidewinder
Hitch "Like New" $23,900 Call 334-701-2101
Camper Trailer '02, Conquest by GulfStream,
26 ft bumper pull with awning and accessories.
$4300 850-482-3253

Saturday March 17
@ 11:00 a.m.
1063+ Acres
(Center Pivot Potential)
Small Pond, Pastures,
Great Hunting
Paved Road Frontage.
Selling Divided or as a Whole.
Great Hunting, Excellent
Investment Opportunity!
For More Information Visit:
Or Call: 1-800-342-2666
Sale in Co-Operation with:
The Hatcher Agency,
Marianna, FL.
':%I 10


Grader Pan Excavator
Dump Tuck Bulldozer
Demolition Grading Site Prep
SDebris 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




Call Fortis College
F TI I Prepare for a career in
FOR TII Healthcare, HVAQ &
COLLEGE Refrigeration and
Electrical Trades.
Call 888-202-4813 or
visit www.fortiscollege.edu For consumer
information visit www.fortis.edu

L Lester Basford
j MWell & Pump Company
4513 Lafayette St Marianna, FL
850.526.3913 O0 850.693.0428 C
4 850.482.2278 h'8Sn.363.0501 C

LAr E I MANuA,.iUNm ii () P N AL BILUI IN N.oii FN ULO

3614 Hwy. 90 Marianna, FL 850.482-8682


"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.





ye ww.JCFLORIDAN.com

. -"----` . [ -`-' --- --- --~




I --- , -

- - .. -.- .. I



Custom Sport Cargo Enclosed Trailer: 8 x 5,
no rust, new tires, individual torsion, vented
double doors, like new condition. Was $1,800.
just reduced $1,300. or make offer for quick
sale or will consider a equal value trade.
Call 334-774-3271
Forest River '01
Reflections: 37ft, 1
large slide-out, 23k
miles, 50 amp, (2)
A/C's, diesel pusher, loaded, includes dishes,
linens, small appliances. $42,900. OBO or will
trade for luxury car or truck. (205) 790-2152.
Forest River '12 Microlight: 23 LB, sleeps 5-6,
used 2 times, Tv, grill, lots of storage, and
plenty extras, fiberglass siding. Like New Con-
dition! Newville $14,000. Call 334-889-2259
Palomino '06 Thoroughbred: fiberglass, 30ft
sleeps 8, super slide, awning, air, all options,
will deliver. $8,900. Call cell @ 484-550-9821

Good fixer Upper '78 Ford Mida Mini 200 RV,
Great for hunting and camping, sleeps 6, white
in color, $2000. 334-671-1162. BUY NOW!!!

rI Jeep '83 CJ-7, Over $25K
-invEsted. 350 Chevy en-
L.' liflr ~gine. 400 Turbo Transmis-
sion & Transfer Case. .410
Gears. Too many extras
to list. Contact me and I
will e-mail you a complete list of extras. Must
sacrifice at $9,000. Call Blake at 334-695-1033
Jeep '93 Wrangler CJ-5, Straight line 6 w/fuel
injection. Has lift kit. Also comes with bikini
top and hard top. CD player. 4WD. $6200 Neg.
850-579-2217 or 850-573-1962

Cadillac '94 Seville, 4-door, new motor, good
condition white in color $2500. 334--792-5822.
400/4 BBL Numbers
J match, cold A/C. lOOK all
orig. runs strong cream
tan. car road ready $4,000
OBO 334-689-9045-MT
Ford 2000 150 23,000 Miles.
F 150 4X4 Super Cab with 4.6L
V8. Color is Metallic Dark
Blue Pearl with tan cloth inte-
rior. It is a four-door with 2
full size benches (to include
console on front bench). It
has the Microsoft Sync bluetooth audio and
phone system, 6-disk CD player, auxiliary
(headphone jack size) input, and USB
input/charger. It has a 5' plastic lined bed with
Retrax-brand bed cover (lockable, waterproof,
retractable aluminum bed cover). It also has
the step-assist system (that includes a step
and handle that pull out of the tailgate to help
getting in and out of the bed very conven-
ient). It has a few scratches for which pictures
can be sent over-email upon request. 845-325-
6332, $22,000
.J Ford '95 Mustang GT
Convertible- 1-Owner white
with leather interior, 200k
mile, runs great, needs
paint, $3,500. Firm Call 334-695-2340
Mercury Grand '03 Marquis LE 1-owner, V-8,
service regularly, garage kept, exc. cond. good
gas mil. 59K mi. $8000. Firm. 334-393-1440.


10 B Sunday. March 4. 2012 Jackson County Floridan

AT FR, : S ,T OT R ]

I can get U Riding Today!
$0 Down/1st Payment, Tax, Tag & Title
Repos, Slow Credit, Past Bankruptcy OKI
Push, Pull or Drag, Will Trade anything
Bring In Your W-21 Ride Todayl *
\ al l steve 334-803-9550

i ~ Lincoln '92 Town Car.
Mechanically sound and
m good tires. $1,795 or best
offer. 334-618-9852

Mercedes'93 300 SD, one owner, very clean,
excellent condition, never wrecked or damaged,
sunroof, leather interior, 4 door, champagne
color. REDUCED TO $6900 I 850-569-2475
Pontiac 2005 GTO -excellent condition 82k
miles a/c blows COLD tires have less than 2k
miles on them Oil changed with mobile 1 syn-
thetic every 5k miles manual 6 speed Hurst
performance shifter K&N filter Gets on average
26 mpg on the hwy (most mileage is hwy) and
20 in the city $14,500 or best offer, call between
1-10 p.m., 334-796-2000, No trades

2006 Honda CRF250r. low hours, runs excellent.
$600 Tune-up just completed at Dothan
Powersports. Brand new rear tire! Aftermarket
exhaust. Located in Graceville, FL.,
Call 229-977-2137.
Harley '98 Heritage Softtail, Red, 31K Mi. New
Tires, New Brakes, Real Good Condition $8500
Harley Davidson '08 md#FXSTB Night Train,
17800K miles, 1-Owner, excellent condition,
photos available.
334-798-3247 or 850-217-1647. $12,500.

.. .. GMC '09 Denali
XL 1500 AWD: black with
black leather interior,
fully loaded with all
options, 48k miles.
Must Sell!! $38,950. OBO Call 334-790-0511

2008 GMC Sierra 1500 Denali Crew Cab, 25860
miles, black, leather, sunroof, navigation, DVD,
excellent condition, warranty, $12900, rgeh@ne
tscape.com ..
Chevrolet '00 Silverado, 3-door, 128 K + Miles,
$7000 334-588-2117
Chevrolet '86 Pickup, longwheel base ,
w/camper top. 79K + Miles. $3000
33 -88-117Chevrolet '92 Cheyenne
Truck V6 5-Speed,
A/C, New Tires, Long Bed,
92K mi.
Excellent Condition
$2800 B0O 334-798-1768 or334-691-2987
Ford '02 Ranger Edge, V-6, cruise control
am/fm/cd, air-cold, white in color, very clean
$5000. OBO 334-726-1215.
Ford '04 F-250 Super Duty 4X4 Crew Cab Lariat
6.0 V-8 Diesel, Dark Blue, Loaded, 146K Mi.
Excellent Conditiqn, $18,995 334-790-4167

Ford '06 F-150 XLT
Supercrew 4 Door. 5.4L
V-8, Bedliner, Toolbox,
Garage Kept,
Very Clean,
Excellent Condition. 75K Miles. $14,500.
Day: 334-596-4095
GMC '06 Sierra 1500 HD SLE: 4x4 with Leer
Fiberglass Truck Cap with side doors, flashing
roof light, 206k miles, and in good condition.
Must see! $8,800. Call 334-793-4700
HOld John Deere M series
Tractor: with bushhog,
discs, planters and tiller.
Works. Make offer.
(850) 557-4416 or (334)

SChevrolet'97 Astro Van
conversion Van raised
roof, loaded, new tires,
One' owner. GREAT
condition. 52K mi.
$8,900. 334-897-2054 or
Bga EX-jB -mA- Ford '06 E-250 Econoline:
ladder rack, 5.4 eng. Air
Second tilt wheel,'cruise,
good cond., 120k miles.
Must see and drive to
$7900.00 call 334-894-2315
GMC '02 Savannah
1500 Van: White, Explorer
Conversion. excellent
condition, 41933K miles,.
~new tires, limited slip
Deferential, one owner, $11,500. 334-347-7923
GMC '94 Safari:
passenger, 4 captain
I chairs, bench seat rear,
power door locks, 125k
miles, white with black
4 pin stripes. Asking
$2,995. Call 334-347-1058
Honda '95 Odyssey Van
loaded, rear air, clean, 160k
S_ mi. $2200. OBO 334-691-7111
or 334-798-1768 or 334-691-

?4tt 24 'Hour 7Tow
Contact Jason Harger at 334-791-2624

24 HOUR TOWING 334-792-8664


r'"........... ""............ '"
S 500Got a Clunker
We'll be your Junker!
i, \-L We buy wrecked cars
#- 'f t and Farm Equip. at a
S" fair and honest price!
$325. & up for
Complete Cars CALL 334-702-4323

WANTED 1999 2003 ST Chevy Blazer
4-wheel drive V-6 GOOD CONDITON
334-299-0585. LeaveMessage_.'

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

<(. FOR JUNK CARS!!!!!!
.Call 334-818-1274



Sealed proposals, in duplicate, will be received
by the City of Marianna until 2:00 p.m. March
28, 2012 local time; at which time and place all
proposals received will be publicly opened and
read aloud.
Bidders are invited to submit proposals for:
Bidders are invited to submit Proposals for this
work on the Proposal Forms provided. Other
proposal forms will not be accepted.
The complete examination and understanding
of the Contract Documents consisting of the
Plans and Specifications, and all addenda or
other revisions, and Site of the proposed work
is necessary to properly submit a Proposal.
Contract Documents consisting of the the
Plans and Specifications, an all addenda or oth-
er revisions are available for examination or
may be obtained from the offices of the URS -
Corporation, 7650 West Courtney Campbell
Causeway, Tampa, Florida 33607, Phone (813)
636-2422, Fax (813) 636-2400 There is a $100.00
charge for the plans and specifications. This
cost is non-refundable.
A Bid Bond' in the form as bound in the Con-
tract Documents or Certified Check in the
amount of. not less than five percent (5%) of
the total amount bid must accompany each
Successful Bidder shall be required to execute
and to provide a Payment Bond and Perform-
ance Bond each in an Amount of not less than
one hundred percent (100%) of the total value
nf thpi r^nntrart^ awariptirnj 4n him w~ithl al st~l;sfc-s'

___ ~I _~___ ~~____ __ ___ _~__ _____ ____

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1- *-'-




tory surety or sureties for the full and faithful
performance of the work.
No bid may be withdrawn after closing time for
the receipt of Proposals for a period ofone hun-
dred twenty (120) days.
Thb City of Marianna reserves the.right to
waive any informalities or irregularities in or
reject any or all bids and to.award or refrain
from awarding the Contract for the Work.
By: City of Marianna
LF15738 <
Sealed proposals, in duplicate, will be received
by the City of Marianna until 2:00 p.m. March
28,2012 local time, at which time and place all
proposals received will be publicly opened and
read aloud.
Bidders are invited to submit proposals for:
Bidders are invited to submit Proposals for this
work on the Proposal Forms provided. Other
proposal forms will not be accepted.
The complete examination and understanding
of the Contract Documents consisting of the
Plans and Specifications, and all addenda or
other revisions, and Site of the proposed work
is necessary to properly submit a Proposal.
Contract Documents consisting of the the
Plans and Specifications, an all addenda or oth-
er revisions are available for.examination or
may be obtained from the offices of the URS
Corporation, 7650 West Courtney Campbell
Causeway, Tampa, Florida 33607, Phone (813)
636-2422, Fax (813) 636-2400 There is a $75.00
charge for the plans and specifications. This
cost is non-refundable.
A Bid Bond in the-form as bound in the Con-
tract Documents or Certified Check in the
amount of not less than five percent (5%) of
the total amount bid must accompany each
Successful Bidder shall be required to execute
and to provide a Payment Bond and Perform-
ance Bond each in an Amount of not less than
one hundred percent (100%) of the total value
,of the Contract awarded to him with a satisfac-
tory surety or sureties for the full and faithful
performance of the work.
No bid may be withdrawn after closing time for
the receipt of Proposals for a period of ninety
(90) days.
The City of Marianna reserves the right-to
waive any informalities or irregularities in or
reject any or all bids and to award or refrain
from awarding the Contract for the Work.
Dated: 2/28/12
By: City of Marianna

Find E
.F!zc *







Jackson County Floridan *

Sunday, March 4, 2012- 11 B

Indian Springs

5035 Hwy 90
Marianna, FL 32446
(850) 526-2478
Fax (850) 482-3121
REDUCED $109,900,
iSli\'s i in htvrir,,nna.

is o1ero sa i sClrirrt' IlR
lan, 3 BR 2 BA wscum
proxy 1258 sq ft under
SIac. i Car g age and

3.5 -acres-w i. ., ,.,. : -,. .., .,,'- ,..,
barn to fit > r...-. . .u ,... ,
& plenty of party space. Completely fenced & Cross fenced for your horses. The

GRAB IHIS5 1 79,900

Beautiful roofed screened front porch. Largee dec- o the breakfast arca that
.95 i Bridge Creek ub $20,000
1.60 Acres on Panhand Road, Zoned Mixed Use $49,500
.50 Acres on Merritts Mill Pond, Indian Springs Subdivision $125,000
Hwy 90, Marianna 20.64 acres with $74,304
CAI.LCRII tH HARRISON @ (850) 482-17(11)
Office Space Available
Marianna, Full Service Starting at $300 per month
Green Meadows Subdivision 3/2 1258 sq ft $850 per month
CALL CS N11 IARItISOS 482-1700
Compass Lake in the Hills 1 acre ~ $5,000
Brentwood Trail, Marianna 1.35 acres $19,900
(Bridge Creek Subdivision)
Appalachee Tr, Marianna 1 acre ~ $34,000
(Indian Springs Golf Course Lot)
Shawnee Tr, Marianna 1.13 Acre $38,500
(Indian Springs Subdivision)
Hwy 90, Marianna 19.77' acres ~ $59,000
('CALL STACY BORGES @ (850) 573-1990

REDUCED $143,000

3BR/2BA with office or 4th bedroom with over 1700 sq f Enjoy
the summer days in the below ground pool with plenty of room left
in the privacy fenced backyard! 2 Car garage, LARGE utility room
with storage cabinets. Enjoy a cup of cocoa relaxing in front of thew'
wood burning fireplace. Call today because this home is going to
ASKING $64,900
,,INCn,,n ROmiCIN,

Nt [ ON ,LIRhK T $1,9,900

REDUCED $199,900

w/o ddirionual
,. r e, inainine.
S is Is -i 301

front porch PpLy has large workshop w/ clec. MLS 235246 Cvli STa ]
REDUCED *59.900

STMlI BORGES S3(1 57I.I1,1 '
N' O t T 9 ,. h 1

a*, m,,r e in city limits
o. Ira'nl hrs,,ood
i ched vrae Ige
tl, in fu fenced
.......eck h w I Bing & C
T, -, t(1-7s9 .sn, & .c,.

REDUCED $39,900
o CipyLimis

refigermon & stvc.
.r paint and carpting.
S,..,,d on a c,,ne, o,
the c ere w ro,
park! Double pane windows thi -out! Bring all offers! MLS# 238730chALL ,.
STACY BORG(E. 805-573-19),0
,REDUCED -$244,500

CORNER! i .n r,,,.
$ L,0', I I ,0 r0,,n r
-n, .."i u.. I *I..... i,,,"

Pat Furr,
Cell 850-209.8071

" ** ." ," ....I. ,.'2.. ,

w/clectric fireplace, built-in bookcases, entertainment units & comer china
cabinet, spacious kitchen w/plenty of cabinets, breakfast bar, and dining area.
, ,,, , ,. i, **:,- t ,,, % ..J, ,I , .

A FANTASTIC FIND! Very nice ranch style brick home located
not far from shopping and the Chipola Rivetr for some great fisling
Home features spacious living room, (lining room, den, plenty o
cabinets and breakfast bar in kitchen, 3 bedrooms, 2 baths, screcncd
porch, metal roof, security system, Home Warranty and a 2 ca
garage. All located on 7.14 acres with storage building, 2 ponds
and some wooded acruge in back for privacy : MLS 243922



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Ind hopping ., 238581
and shopping. MLS 238581

4630 Hwy. 90 Marlianna, FL 82446
(850) 526-2891
Each Office Is Independently Ownod and Operated

Ed McCo., Realtor'
Cel1-(850) 573-6198

OC'.0110N OF A
IHa 1 F l I l erncrahions
.' 1. 1 I l ..l cation that
r... piot for any

a whole city block with highway frontage. MLS 246237 $795,000

1011 MI S\ MSALIVE!!
i., ..i ,.I goes with

.. . .... I 1680
', '** "'- feruarinig
large living/dining roors, lots of cabinets in kitchen, breakfast area,
utility room, comer garden tub with separate shower in master bathl
and new HVAC system just installed. All this and more located on
5 acres. MLS 246072 $82,500.
I I. 1 IUN )

h ,I II, ,,l.. ., h 1 h ,
profits from this existing business or start t a new busn ess ,, .1. ,
has upstairs storage, service area with work area and service bays.
MLS 245694 $350,000.

...I ... ... .. .

porch and new covered back deck. Paved driveway leads to the
carport and the storage building. MLS 242599, $60,000.

SORE I'H N ME .. 24
THE F E .. ,. 1,

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

I I. ....... ..

screened in back patio, newer dimensional shingle room, chain link backyard,
pecan trees, 4 miles out of town, paved road frontage. Price: $129,000 MLS#I


officestgow h/c, paved driveway fencin & cross fen ced, new
roof and HVAC. Price: $339,000 MLS# 44996

.... . ..... .. I n ...... hi ...re, 3

.sun r str 2 barn w/t5 horse
setalls large climate contr beaolled tack room, large kiboat shedakfast Separatea,

office/studio w/h/c paved driveway fencing & cross fenced, new

i 0920, erioy tire nostalgic feeling at Iris historic home, all no I acr. Sooelr
All roof and VAC Prie: $ 33910 ,0 00 2 LS 244996

n L,,,,u ...,. ,. ..
gorge2os cabinets, electric frepacen loft could be used an bonus ream or.
etra B, complete remodeled 200 half wrap deck, & deck t ,ver

hous neat as a ping, and siows very located. Makte an appols diin & today.etc Price
$159,000 MeLS 244700
SL '" l ,N "P..... i d.i 20 w l

S lent condition Ivinega
o' s b" , leifirla- t c ,,,,,,,t .,as b vointyl, siding,
metal roofny ge fron orbah, beautiful flowers, large kachen/breakfadest area
separate dining, payments should bae cheaper than ren ak e an appointment

Pricer$159,900 MLS# 244310 9

en kihen t ainless s l s2carcarport with storage fenced
backto see withs home today. Bring All fes P rice : $ ,000 M LS 2 4394 81
S_ i. h n un ni nn1n. n1 1 n.

...l. 1 .... . ,,h ,,, .. 1 i .. 1.. ,,n n n..
it 1920, enjoy the nostalgic feeling of this historic honoe, all on 1 are. Seller

allorage build5,000 towards buyers closing w/enclos utility room stor pdates. Motivat rampSellGreat Briake
for fishing, skiing, all types of water sports Bring All Offers! Close to Panama
City Beaches and Mal Price: $199e000 MLS# 214521

double glass doors going out to the back patio, above grned pool, concrete
All Offers! Price: $13905,000 MLS# 2445720

'n v..r.r I ri ON MERRITS

gorgeous cabinets electric replace, ot could be us Retrd eats onus room or
water. Located at uque fork on Chipola River, like having 2 river fronts. Under

o eIroun, 1.5 bath, big
window views from each bedroom, new carpet, boat dock, dock, 2 workshops,
paved dveway, secludednientlyrom main road Fish, hoaolsing, fishing, swimmingce
etc$ Beautiful clear spring water ed Price: $299,000 MLS# 242979

H. I .1.. hi nn in 1
u .,s. ... .Itent condition, living
l....* el.. sunken den., kitchen
S... I,, ts of cabinets large
-- ,,,--.. := bedroom with

Curren kilyatchsouvenirh specialty shopteel asppan cellent paved parking, couldbe
used as a convenient store or many different types of businesses. Also has
backyard delishopp with anexisting 3 year lease Price $29,900 ML$39,000 MLS#
l -ri ?s ,,, ,, .., ,. "'1

a paved canopy street.
.,a corner lo. 3/.5 split
t I drear design.Walk in
closets. All new paint inside
and obuildit. 3 ear new metal mt detached storage building A great buylake
for fishing$5900 skiinghow all types of water ill sports! Bre ving All Offers Close to Pand wiamas
Prity Beaches and$9900 MalS Price: $19375000 MLS 214521

'.,,,iir, i r,, L .ING 01 ITS
..F2i..I,,,,e ,,aser .high

i ,,,,l, tile & carpet
flooring, iuble lass doors goin out to the back patio, above groustond pool, coiancretes ad
drve way with extra large 2 plat screen s, nice yard, ots of paenla escaped yard. Make an appotintre backnt
tody! Price: $13,000e MLS# 241152 Prce $80 99900

paved driveways, screened from main roadrc Fish, boat o ing, fishing porch, storawimminge

a leased del shopp with an existing 3 year lease. Price: $399,000 MLS
' ..-. .- = . n. En.- i ",, ,h h4 ,, ,h ,

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

I ', 1 I 0 li. l Sl l I lill,

some chain link fencing, one car carport. Home would make an excellent first
time buyers, retirees, or a rental house. Price: $64,900 MLS#245437
pr,,. 0rinM a.2u iii m

r r, h.. t .. e e ...m to,

layout, partially fenced yard'with small detached building, would make an
excellent rental. Price: $34,900 MLSW 245438

ln., ionLocationhLocatiol!
i. e. i tra ee paviedn pa rkn,

0,gr,500 sq ft h/c, 3
phase electric, currently bring used as a Church, executive offices, kitchen,
tally functional b ailding throughout, recently repainted with eye appeal.
Excellent location for another church, business or businesses. Price $550,000
MLS# 244309
I,. or at L atioh I ,- ,,,cation!
or. H WY 90,, est, intis

chain linked fenced area, Poperty has 572 ft railroad frontage. Comes with city
water and city sewer, 4" well with 2 hp pump. 1348 square ft of office space, a
doesn't convey.. Only Real Estate Call for an appointment today. Shown by
appxceointmll ent only. Pricer $449,000 MLS# 245402

I; i vr

MLS 244309
JAY,' I A I.rt T .: ,

-... ... .1 . . .

ii rn, iq. ini,

s r' ''.,esee this 3BR0
chain linked fenced area, Propery has 572 t railroad frontage Comes with cityng,
.1. ,.1 -' j nji .rd "i i l ,,

tree si egreundpker b system. Building vt wt e and e tiiy coB
j. i. r.. iS i" il-l. r, i. o. e nlocate

r.I ,, ,,,, ,:,,; t. s.1 '
.- ... ...... .. . d

n i h a small' f mil, Retiresh ,5000 Allowac fr bs T n
pnenw central a rdwoot and tier o e, ogs, org use I t toar d coI n cnt, r ,pricrt e
$69,00 MIS l no 242524 P

S a cl e, i, ac e ,al r paaYLE, ecSMART
fr r," e see this 3BR/

S l home n located
S c rea, se shopping f

t e. icrthl u ly decorated/
painted, hardwood and tile floors, large front porch, sp acious yard, private

1g(..o.u....r .. 4-:

stone fireplace in living room, also a family room, office, recently built 3rd BR,
small kitchen, but there is room to enlarge. Amenities of Compass Lake in the
rHils. ror lakes, clubrlouses, tennis, racquetball, driving range, pool, restaurant,
fishing, horseback ridn mg, weekly activies and 10,000 acres to roam!
Pricre:$1i9,eny MLS 24509 O

perse e3- acre buildingl
20+ aes$8,00TaIrra .FLs245n71

4bdrm.a es ndma ster bath, walkinisanhers cosets,plenty of strange enclosedgarage

h andicap friendly h Price: $209000 LS 2 237023

4 separate .30 acre building lots
$15,000 a lot Marianna, F 245509-245512

430 acres Row Crop 141,000 Marianna, FL 242525

80 acres with 40 acres of Pasture $212,500
GraceVille, FL 245661

5+ acres $20,000 UNDER CONTRACT
Marianlna, FL 242754

10+ acres Edge of town $46,900 Marianna, FL
1 acre $10,000 Alfesord, rcetaFL 239499d plesaral

5+ acres $26,000 UNDER CONTRACT
Marianna, FL 245713
20+ acres $65,000 Marianna, FL 246140

5 acres $37,500 Cypress, FL 245701

20+ Acres $50,000 Greenwood, Fl. MLS # 246267

JACKSON COUNTY FLORIDAN www.jcfloridan.com


K,, ... ,,",,

l,-::,-. .,,"



D T f R E A R ?

BU,? OaonrI



lI '



Only 37K Miles, Sirius Satellite Radio, Power Pkg,
Alloys, Keyless Entry, CD, #36959



One Owner. Power Pkg, Keyless Entry, Remote Stao, TOURING, Only 19K Miles, CD-MP3-i-Pod Plug-In,
' Alloys, 100K Factory Warranty, Low Miles, Power Pkg, Cruise, Auto, Like New, #36499

S 100K Factory Warranty, Power Seats, Power Pkg,
XM Satellite Radio, ON-Star, Keyless Entry, Alloys,

Auto, Power Pkg, Keyless. CD-i-Pod Plug-In.
Factory Warranty, Low Miles, #36919

Only 39K Miles, Auto, CD, 100K Factory Power Train
Warranty, VVTI 4 cyl, Super Clean, #36879

DEH JT .9U O I tD'
EXT Cab, New Tires. Auto, 4 cyl, Low Miles, Bedliner,
Cruise Control, Tilt Steering. Cold Air, #36729

Power Pkg, CD, XM Satellite Radio, ON-Star, Keyless
Entry. CD-MP3-i-Pod Plug-In, Auto, Super Nice,

Pkg; Auto, CD, Keyless, XM Satelliti
Factory Warranty, Cruise, #36899

Power Pkg, Auto, CD, Keyless, XM Satellite Radio,
Factory Warranty, Cruise, #36889

ECOTECH 4 cyl Engine, Power Pkg, Alloys, 68K Miles, Auto, A/C, Cruise, Tilt Steering,
Power Seats, New Tires, CD, Keyless, XM Radio, Freshly Serviced and Inspected, 4 cyl, #36789
ON-Star, i-Pod Plug-In, #36839


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n.es Have Sm

, 4909 Hwy. 90 E Marianna, Florida
9o .,

-] 12B SUNDAY. MARCH 4, 2012


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