Jackson County Floridan

Material Information

Jackson County Floridan
Sunday paper issued from <1979-1985> as:
Sunday Floridan
Portion of title:
Jackson County Floridan
Place of Publication:
Marianna, Fla
Chipola Pub. Co.
Publication Date:
Copyright Date:
Daily (except Saturday and Monday)[<1979-1995>]
Weekly[ FORMER 1934-<1955>]
normalized irregular


Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Marianna (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Jackson County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
newspaper ( marcgt )
newspaper ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States of America -- Florida -- Jackson -- Marianna


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:

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
Copyright Jackson County Floridan. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
ACA5476 ( LTUF )
33284558 ( OCLC )
000366625 ( AlephBibNum )
sn 95047182 ( LCCN )

Related Items

Preceded by:
Times-courier (Marianna, Fla. : 1947)
Preceded by:
Marianna Floridan

Full Text

Km jT 6501
i 4401
Complete weather
0 information on 2A
1 Classified -7-9B
comics ----.6B
SObituaries --............9A
I Opinion ----4A
Z Sports 1-4B
SJ.C. ie .----3
2 Sections, 20 Pages
. Volume 87- Number 52


Looking keq 002
for wDork? HISTORY
orwork AINESVILLE FL 32611-7007

We've got 6 job L S L
listings for you in I
today's classified.


urged to

ramp up


-^- The Jackson
County Chamber
of Commerce's
First Friday
SBreakfast hosted
Judy Randall, a
nationally recog-
To hear more nized expert of
about Judy the travel and
Randall's tourism industry.
suggestions, She enlightened
go to jcflori- attendees on the county's possible
options and the economic boost it

See TOURISM, Page 9A >


Grand Ridge considers annexation

Added land

..........for new signs
Grand Ridge held a public hear-
ing Thursday evening to discuss a
proposed annexation ordinance just
before the town's regularly sched-
Suled council meeting.
Grand Ridge officials sought out
property owners residing on U.S.
Highway 90 east of Grand Ridge
city limits, and inquired about the
annexation of these properties.
City Manager J.R. Moneyham
explained that the town is hoping to
annex this property for the place-
-ment of the upcoming gateway
signs for the town, set to be
installed on Highway 90 on both
the east and west side of the city
Moneyham says the current city
limits on the east sitde of town end
in a swamp head. If the town coun-
-.-. cil were able to annex the pro-
posed properties, the land acquired
would provide a mbre open area to

Grand Ridge Council Member Kimberly Applewhite ask a question about possible park improvements
during Thursdays meeting. Mark Skinner / Floridan

See GRAND, Page 9A >

Questions abound over change in Compass Lake status

Whether Compass Lake in the Hills
becomes an independent, self-governing dis-
trict may hinge on whether'the subdivision is
willing to give up or suspend the one-lot,
one-vote structure that has been a point of
controversy for years.
The Property Owners Association's board
of directors is exploring the idea of creating
an independent district. It held the first pub-
lic workshop on the idea Thursday night.
Attorney Nevin Zimmerman explained
how it might work, rioting there are several
variables to be worked out.
This much, however, is certain once the
details are worked out, there will be a vote in
the community on whether to pursue the
idea, possibly in.May of this year. If it pass-
es it would then go to the county commis-
sion for approval or denial. From there, it
would go to the state legislature, the body
which must ultimately decide the matter.
Many who live in the subdivision have
misgivings about the wisdom of such a
The one-lot, one-vote rule is an immediate
sticking point. The subdivision is currently
governed by the bylaws of its Property
Owners Association.
Those rules provide that, on community
matters requiring a full vote of all property
owners in the subdivision, each owner gets
one vote for each parcel of land they own.
Many who live in the subdivision say this
gives unfair advantage to investors who
bought multiple lots, as opposed to those
who bought one piece of property to live on.
The rule gives those with more of a stake, at

As members -of the Property Owner's Association look on, Attorney Nevin
Zimmerman explains some issues that would be involved if Compass Lake in the
Hills subdivision were turned into a special independent district which would func-
tion, in many ways,.as a small town. Deborah Buckhalter / Floridan

least on the face of it, more of a voice:
But single-lot owners say their interests
should have just as much weight as the mul-
tiple lot owners, and that the' stakes are just
as high for them as individuals.
The two different sets of owners have dif-
ferent priorities. That is apparent from the
heated meetings that have taken place over
the years. The friction was most noticeable
as resident property owners protested'how

the POA was spending tax money.
The collection of that tax revenue is anoth-
er complication. The county has for decades
. administered' the tax money collected
through the Municipal Services Taxing Unit.
An independent district would replace this
Many resident owners claim the POA is
controlled by investor-owners, who spend
the tax revenues on amenities owned by the

POA, rather than on essential services like
fire protection and road maintenance.
Resident owners have complained about
that so often over the past few years that the
county commission eventually took more
control of the MSTU's finances. The com-
, mission. even went so far as to reject the
POA's last budget proposal, in favor of one
put forward by resident property owners.
The POA's ownership of lands and ameni-
ties has been a tangle of controversy in itself,.
and may be addressed in the discussions over
changing Compass Lake in the Hills' struc-
ture. At Thursday's meeting, there was talk
that some of the properties might be turned
over to the new district, were it to be estab-
And the discussion continued to turn back
to the subdivisions one-lot, one vote rule.
If the question of creati1ig an independent
district comes to a vote, it may be approved
but it's likely that resident property own-
ers will protest the results before the county
If the county commission rejects it, the
attempt would die.
Beyond the vote on whether to proceed
with establishing the new district, the issue
remains as to whether the one-lot one-vote
rule would remain in place for the new dis-
trict, were it established.
According. to Zimmerman, special dis-
tricts like the one proposed are most com-
monly established as one-lot, one-rule
affairs, although they sometimes are restruc-
tured as they become more urbanized com-
munities. When pressed about whether it
could be established under a one-person,
See COMPASS, Page 9A >

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S '~? fld


Madison Street in Marianna
was coated green Saturday as
gathered for
the St.
S; Patrick's Day
S Downtown A,
S. sponsored by
For highlights Marianna.
from this year's Attendees
St. Patrick's celebrated
celebration, with mugs of
go to beer in hand -those of
age, of course
- or in leprechaun costumes. Jennifer Bc
Some even flaunted Scottish spirit of th
attire for the celebration of an Spirt of
Irish holiday. Saturday.
The crowd grew larger as the
night progressed and the beer continued to
flow, with everyone in seemingly good spirits.
Children ran freely around the inflatable
wonderland, complete with a bounce house
and an inflatable caterpillar tunnel they could
play in and run through.
Attendees were welcomed with the smell of
smoked ribs from The Rib Crib and sausage
dogs prepared by members of the Chipola
Area Board of Realtors.
Madison's Warehouse Restaurant kept the
brews coming, and was also selling small piz-


occhino and Kathryn Meadows were thorouc
ings during the Marianna St. Patrick's Day C
- Mark Skinner / Floridan
zas to those in need of a snack.
"It's been a great day so far, the weather has
been nice and people really seem to be having
fun," Mainstreet Marianna Director Charlotte
Brunner said.
Zaxby's chicken mascot made an appear-
ance, and stood on the sidelines for the event's
.bed races.
There were only three participating teams
this year, compared to last year's 10, but all
three had high spirits. The three teams of five
were decked out in their St. Patrick's Day

gear, and perfected their beds up
until the starting pistol.
Zaxby's, Marianna Fire
Department and the Chipola
Area Board of Realtors were the
three competitors.
^- The name of the game was
fast feet and high spirits. Three
awards were given out most
outrageous bed, most team spir-
it and the overall winner of the
rae .Event attendees gathered
along the raceway as the teams
came barreling down the street,
with many cheering for their
favorite team:
S Zaxby's claimed the team
spirit award, Chipola Realty
won most outrageous decor, and
the Marianna Fire Department
ghly in the took home the gold as the win-
-elebration ner of the bed races.
Each team received a trophy.
Following the races, local
band Twenty on Red took the
stage, and all turned their attention to the
The large stage taking up Madison Street
was rented from Salem Wesleyan Church in
Sneads. Members of the church agreed to set
it up and break it down for no additional
In addition to the music, attendees perused
the local vendor tables and tents. Kim Grant

See DOWNTOWN, Page 9A >

This Newspaper @
Is Printed On
Newsprint W

7 65161 80100 1



See Pages 7-9B












Michael John

B e- -g

' Business M[araget


2A Sunday, March 14, 2010 Jackson County Floridan

Weather Outlook

To ayPartly cloudy, mild and
o aywindy. Jerry Tabatt/

High 650

Low 440


I-- 4 1 -: : 6 ; .- 6 '... A. -v6,

'40 -
-, ": ... . . , It

High 650
Low 400

Partly cloudy, breezy and

High 640
Low 420

Partly cloudy with a
slight chance of an after-
noon shower.

High 63
Low 42

Partly cloudy and contin-
ued mild.

High 680
Low 390

Partly cloudy with isolat-
ed showers.

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

0 1 2 3



6:52 AM
6:47 PM
5:58 AM
8:59 PM

Mar. Mar. Mar. Mar.
7 15 23 29

Publisher Valeria Roberts
Managing Editor Michael Becker
Circulation Manager Dena Oberski

Contact Us
Telephone: (850) 526-3614
FAX: (850) 482-4478
Mailing Address:
P.O. Box 520, Marianna, FL 32447
Street Address:
4403 Constitution Lane
Marianna, FL 32446
Office Hours:
Weekdays, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Miss your paper?
Your should receive your news-
paper no later than 6 a.m., but if for
some reason it does not arrive call
the Floridan's customer service rep-
resentatives between 8 a.m. and 5
p.m. Monday-Fridayand 7-11 a.m.
on Sunday. The Jackson County
Floridan (USPS 271-840)- is pub-
lished Tuesday through Friday and
Sunday mornings. Periodical
postage paid at Marianna, Fla.
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 appli-
cable state and local taxes. Mail sub-
scriptions must be paid in advance.
Mail subscriptions are: $46.12 for
three months; $92.24 for six
months; and $184.47 for one year.
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 advertise-
ment. This newspaper will not
knowingly accept or publish illegal
material of any kind. Advertising
which expresses preference based
on legally protected personal char-
acteristics is not acceptable.
How to get your
news published
The Jackson County Floridan will
publish news of general interest free
of charge. Submit your news or
Community Calendar events via e-
mail, fax, mail, or hand delivery.
Fees may apply for wedding,
engagement, anniversary and birth
announcements. Forms are avail-
able at the Floridan offices.
Photographs must be of good qual-
ity and suitable for print. The
Floridan reserves the right to edit all

Getting it

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

March 14 Sunday
Chipola College Theatre's spring musical,
"Bye Bye Birdie," concludes its five-day run with a
performance at 2 p.m. Tickets may be purchased
in Chipola Business Office, or by phone at 718-
Marianna High School Project Graduation
2010 meets at 3 p.m. in MHS Media Center. All
parents of MHS seniors are encouraged to attend.
Bring strawberry orders to turn in. Call 482-7507.

March 15 Monday
The Southeastern Community Blood Center
mobile unit will be at FCI, Marianna, 8 a.m.-2 p.m.,
or donate blood at the center, 2503 Commercial
Park Drive in Marianna, Monday-Friday, 9 a.m. to
6 p.m. Call 526-4403.
Jackson County School District Pre-K
Registration is March 15-19 (8:30-11 a.m.
Monday-Friday; and 12-2 p.m. Wednesday after-
noon) at the Early Childhood Programs Office,
2950 Cherokee St. in Marianna, in front of
Riverside Elementary School. For documentation
requirements,-call 482-1266, ext. 224.
Today is the last day to place orders for flats
of Wish Farm strawberries, which arrive from
Plant. City on March 19 for Marianna High
'School's Project Graduation 2010 Strawberry Sale
Fundraiser. Cost: $15 per 12-pint flat. MHS sen-
iors will deliver. Contact any senior or parent, or
call 209-1507 or 209-2759.
The One-Stop Center Employability
Workshop, "Knowing & Evaluating Your
Employability Skills," is 3:15-4:15 p.m. each
Monday in March. No cost for individuals inter-
ested in updating or acquiring additional ,skills.
Contact the One-Stop Center, 718-0326, to enroll.
Chipola Chapter, NSDAR meets for a Dutch-
treat luncheon, 11 a.m. at Jim's Buffet & Grill in
Marianna. Member Mary Ann Flowers will present
a genealogy program. Contact Regent Ellen
Wright at or 482-7685.
Jackson County.AARP Chapter 3486 meets at
noon in the United Methodist Church of
Marianna's Student Center. Covenant Hospice rep-
resentatives will present the program: Bring a
covered dish to complement fried chicken.
Meeting open to local and national AARP mem-
Concerned American Patriots of Jackson
County Inc. meets 6-7 p.m. at the Ag Center on
US Highway 90 West, next to National Guard
Armory in Marianna. Guest speaker:
Terrorism/counter-terrorism expert and author,
Kenneth E. Brooten Jr.

The Malone Joy Club will meet at 5 p.m. for a
covered dish supper and bingo.
Relay for Life of Central Jackson hosts a Team
Captains Party, 6 p.m. in the Golson Elementary
School cafeteria. .
Alcoholics Anonymous open meeting -
Mondays, 8-9 p.m. at the First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in the AA
room. '
The deadline to submit applications for The
Northeast Jackson County Optimist Club's
Oratorical Competition is March 15. Competition
is set for March 22. Call 592-2901, e-mail short- for information, or down-
load the application/rules at
Contest open to students under .16 who live in
Malone, Sneads and Grand Ridge.

March 16 Tuesday
The Southeastern Community Blood Center
mobile unit will be at Marianna High School, 8
a.m.-2 p.m. (for every pint donated, SCBC will
donate $ MHS Project Graduation); and at
Marianna's downtown Pizza Hut, 3-7 p.m. Center
closed. '
St. Anne-Thrift Shop, 3009 Fifth St. in
Marianna, is having a $2 Bag Sale (clothing only),
.March.9, 11, 16 and 18, Tuesday and Thursday, 9
a.m. to 1 p.m. Call 482-3734.
Jackson. County School District Pre-K
Registration is March 15-19 (8:30-11 a.m.
Monday-Friday; and 12-2 p.m. Wednesday after-
noon) at the Early Childhood Programs Office,
2950 Cherokee St. in Marianna, in front of
Riverside Elementary School. For documentation
requirements, call 482-1266, ext. 224.
At the Chipola Regional Arts Association
(CRAA) monthly meeting, organist/educator Ken
Yates presents, "History of the Organ," at noon in
'the First Baptist Church, 311 N. Waukesha
Bonifay. Members of the Holmes County High
Chorus will also perform. A Dutch-treat lunch buf-
fet, 11:15 a.m. at Simbo's Restaurant, 2005
Waukesha St. in Bonifay, precedes the meeting.
Call 547-3526.
Optimist Club of Jackson County meets every
first and third Tuesday, at noon, in Jim's. Buffet
and Grill in Marianna.
Christine Gilbert teaches free quilting, cro-
cheting or knitting classes Tuesdays, 1 p.m. at the
Jackson County Senior Citizens center, 2931
Optimist Drive, Marianna. Call 482-5028.
The Jackson County School Board's regular
meeting is at 4 p.m. in the board room of the
JCSB offices.

The Panhandle Public Library Cooperative
System Board meets at 6 ,p.m. in the PPLCS
office, 4439 Marion St., Marianna. Call 482-9296.
The regular monthly dinner meeting of
American Legion Post 100 and Ladies Auxiliary
has been moved from March 9 tb March 16, due
to installation work on the air/heat system.
Jackson County Quilters Guild Sit-n-Sew is
every Tuesday evening, 6-8 p.m. in the First
United Methodist Church Youth Hall, Clinton
Street, behind the Marianna Post Office. Call 272-
Alcoholics Anonymous open meeting -
Tuesdays, 8-9 p.m. at the First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna, in the AA

March 17 Wednesday
Jackson County Habitat for Humanity
Warehouse is open Wednesdays, 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.
AARP Tax-Aide, Marianna, offers free tax
return preparation and e-filing services for low-
and middle-income persons, with emphasis on
persons over 60, in the conference room of the
Jackson County Agricultural office, 2741
Pennsylvania Ave. in Marianna, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.
Services continue Wednesday mornings through
April 14. For an appointment, call 693-0873.
Chipola College business instructor Lee
Shook and student volunteers provide free tax
preparation and electronic filing simple, indi-
vidual returns only from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.
Wednesday through early April. Other times
available by appointment. For faster refunds, bring
a personal check (with routing information). Call
The One-Stop Center Employability Workshop,
"Budgeting," is 10-11 a.m. each Wednesday in
March. No cost for individuals interested in updat-
ing or acquiring additional skills. Contact the One-
Stop Center, 718-0326, to enroll.
Jackson County Adult Education School
Advisory Council meets at 1 p.m. in the Gazebo
Restaurant in downtown Marianna.
Jackson County School District Pre-K
Registration is March 15-19 (8:30-11 a.m.
Monday-Friday; and .12-2 p.m. Wednesday after-
noon) at the Early Childhood Programs Office,
.2950 Cherokee St. in Marianna, in front of
Riverside Elementary School. For documentation
requirements, call 482-1266, ext. 224.
.* Alcoholics Anonymous open meeting -
Wednesdays, 12-1 p.m. at the First United
Methodist Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna,
in the AA room.

Th sbisin edlne/r hs aena i todesbe~fepulcain.Sbilt o:Cllnioi.1 Clndi Jcso out.,FlrdaP o-50 M rana


The Marianna Police
Department listed the fol-
lowing incidents for March
12, the latest
available .'. '-- -
report: four -
w ithou t U lRIME
injury, one
special detail report, one
highway obstruction, one
burglary, one missing
adult, one abandoned vehi-
cle, one suspicious vehicle,
two suspicious persons,
one burglary of a vehicle,
one verbal disturbance, one
fire alarm, one panic alarm,
18 traffic stops, one crimi-
nal mischief report, two

juvenile complaints, one
assault, one suicide, one
animal complaint, two
assists of another agency,
10 public service calls and
one patrol request.

The Jackson County
Sheriff's Office incident
reports were not available
as of,press time.

The following people
were booked into the coun-
ty jail during the latest
reporting periods:

Stanley Ducker, 47,
365 San Bernardino St.,
Fort Myers, child support.
George Wallace, 34,
3008 South Monroe St.,
Tallahassee, child support.
Denise Hunter, 39,
2159 Martin Luther King
St., Cottondale, child sup-
Dawn Martin, 25, 4065
McCrary Drive, Marianna,
child support.
Stacy Pierce, 23, 9061
NW John T Vickery Road,
Clarksville, retail theft.
Frederick Beachum,
25, 2465 Osceola .Ave.,
Campbellton, hold for
* Washington County.
Ronald Garcia, 20,

1314 Estonia Road,
Montgomery, Ala., no dri-
ver's license.
Deandre Bryant, 18,
5845 Blocker Road,
Marianna, disruption of
school function.
Robert Harrison, 42,
7225 Harrison Road,
Sneads, hold for Gadsden
Nathaniel Morales, 39,
3625 FCI Drive, Marianna,
fugitive from justice
Henry Grayson, 46,
1951 East Park, Enterprise.
Ala., driving while license
suspended or revoked.,
Melinda Wagner, 25,
2843 Little Zion Road,

Sneads, two counts of
uttering forged instru-
Alton Lennon, 56,
2849 Sonny Mixon Road,
Madrid, Ala., aggravated
Billy Peacock, 52,
1404 Mocking Bird Road,
Marianna, grand theft.
Tina Mgraw, 46, 7940
Mckeown Mill Road,
Sneads, D.U.I.


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

HearingLoss has no age limit...
A E A' A- '

& S

Panama City Low 5:15 AM High 10:30 PM
Apalachicola Low 3:45 AM High 10:15 PM
Port St. Joe Low 5:15 AM High 11:00 PM
Destin, Low 6:30 AM ,High 11:30 PM
Pensacola Low 7:00 AM High 1:30 PM

RIVER READINGS Reading Flood Stage
Woodruff 58.80 ft. 66.Q ft.
Blountstown 17.21 ft. 15,0 ft.
Marianna 10.26 ft. 19.0 ft.
Caryville 10.18 ft. 12.0 ft.


Community Calendar

Iw .




Jackson Count' Floridan Sunday, March 14, 2010 3A

.ABook Tallf e

Library Alert On March 10, appropriations commit-
tees in the Florida House and Senate voted to eliminate all
funding for Florida's State Aid to Public Libraries pro-
gram. Please contact your legislators, the Governor and
legislative leaders and ask them to take steps to continue
funding State Aid to Public Libraries. The Senate and
House Committees are expected to report out their bills
within the next week or so. This means that the best time to
contact your elected officials is now.

For Whom the Bell Tolls
By Ernest Hemingway
Hemingway enjoyed writing books for "men," full of
adventure and manly escapades. He writes in short sen-
tences, which makes the action move fast and easy to read.
The author will also be of interest to Marianna readers,
because he lived in Key West for a part of his life.
"For Whom the Bell Tolls" is the story of an American
man, Robert Jordan, who left his country to enlist on the
Republican side of the Spanish Civil War in 1937. He trav-
els behind enemy lines with Spanish guerrilla fighters, hid-
ing in the mountains. His job the focus of the book -
is to blow up a bridge with the help of a small band of these
guerrilla fighters. The story is his relationship with these
people: several men and two women. The camp leader's
wife, Pilar, does the cooking and a young woman, Maria,
is in camp being sheltered from .the enemy, the Fascists.
Robert and other members of the group do not trust or get
along with the group's leader, Pablo. A peasant, Anselmo,
is easy to be with. There's untrustworthy Rafael, a short
tempered and foul-mouth Agustin, a dignified Femando,
an elderly Primitivo, and brothers Andres and Eladio.
Robert falls in love with Maria and she with him, and
this adds romance to the tale.
The book is well worth reading to learn more about the
history of Spain and to understand better how guerrilla
fighters live day-to-day, planning attacks and fighting for
their country and their lives. Hemingway's beautiful
descriptions of the woods and mountains where the story
took place add pleasure to the novel. Hemingway wrote
many books, too many to mention. But, to name a few:
"Islands in the Stream"
"A Moveable Feast" (about young writers and artists in
"The Old Man and the Sea"
"To Have and Have Not"
"A Farewell to Arms"
"The Sun Also Rises"
This week's book was reviewed by Barbara Grant as a
volunteer service for the Jackson County Public Library.
Many of these books may be checked out at the library,
ordered from an online book seller, or purchased at our
local book store.




William Pittman Sr. of
the Mt. Tabor community
celebrated his 90th birth-
day with a party at Beef 0'
Brady's on Saturday, Jan.
16, 2010.
The party was given by
his children and grandchil-
Pittman received many
well wishes from the 45
family members present.
Among his favorite gifts
was counting the 90 $1
bills, representing his age,
given to him by his grand-
Those attending, along
with his wife, Ella Pittman,
were Willer Pittman
Moody, daughter; William
Pittman Jr., son,
Tallahassee; Pamela Davis
(Glenn), Mario Rivers
(Henry) and Mavis
Pittman, all of Jacksonville;
William Pittman III (Amy),
Atlanta; Frederick Jackson

and his dad, Tampa; and
Reana, Kayla, Luke and
Hamia of Jacksonville.
Special guests were his
nieces and nephews, John
Long Jr., Patricia Gardner
and Gail Gallon and their
families from Clearwater.
It was an evening of
sacred and special family
time with a much loved
husband, father, grandfa-
ther, great-grandfather,
uncle, cousin and friend. A
. special birthday cake was
prepared by his grand-
niece, Otha Myrick.

Duplicate Bridge club results

The Marianna Duplicate
Bridge Club plays bridge
on Monday afternoons in
the St. Luke's Episcopal'
Church Parish Hall. For the
week of March 8, the win-
ners were as follows:
First place Lois
Stanwaity of Newton, Ala.,
and Bill Martin of
Donalsonville, Ga.
Second place Dorothy
Baxter and Jane Sangaree,
both of Marianna.
Third place Libby

~' ./ r
S L. L t ,-- L
Beside Pizza Hut

Curry celebrates turning 2

Keiara Ja'Nell Curry of Marianna cele-
brates her second birthday on March 14.
She is the daughter of Kenneth Curry
and Ericka Williams of Marianna.
Grandparents are Carl and Annie Lee
Curry of Marianna; and Johnny Lee

Williams and Sheila Godwin of
A "Dora the Explorer" party was held at
2:30 p.m. March 13. at the Pizza Hut near
the interstate in Marianna.
Keiara enjoyed her birthday party with
family and friends.

Keiara Ja'Nell Curry


Pender, Hatfield

Mr. Bryant Pender and Mr.
and Mrs, Frank Bondurant
-announce the engagement of
their daughter, Cianna Pender,
to Mr. Jackson Earl Hatfield.
He is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. William Hatfield of
Grandparents of the bride-to-
be are Mr. and Mrs. James
Melvin of Marianna, Mrs.
Clyde Pender Hicks of
Tallahassee,, and Marcus 0.
Pender, deceased, formerly
from Greenwood, and Mrs.
Lorene Prather of Marianna,
and Solomon Prather,
deceased, formerly from
The future groom is the
grandson of Mr. and Mrs.

James Owen of Greenville,
and Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Cook,
deceased, formerly from
She is a 2003 graduate of
Marianna High School and
received a B.Sc. degree in
biology fronm Rhodes College
in Memphis, Tenn.
He is a 2002 graduate of
North Florida Christian
School and received a B.Sc.
degree in exercise science
from Florida State University.
Both are currently third, year
students at the Floridi State
University College of
A June wedding is planned
at Pebble Hill Plantation.

Boyette, Mitchell

Mr. and Mrs. Mike and
Clarice Boyette of Marianna
proudly announce the
engagement and approaching
marriage of their daughter,
Melissa Lynn Boyette of
Marianna, to Christopher
Keith Mitchell of
Blountstown, the son of
Bobby Mitchell of
Blountstown, and the late
Cindy Mitchell.
The prospective bride is
employed at, Cottondale
Elementary School as a first

grade teacher. The prospective
groom is employed at Tri-
State Automotive Warehouse
in Marianna.
Vows will be exchanged
March 20,' 2 p.m., at the
Christian Center Church in
Marianna. No invitations are
being sent locally. All friends
and family are invited to


Partners for Pets

Partners for Pets has these
pets and many more avail-
able for adoption. If you'd
like to meet the pets for
yourself, the facility is locat-
ed at 4011 Maintenance Dr.,.
in Marianna. The hours of
operation are Monday
through Friday, 10:00 3:00,
and on Saturday, 10:00 -
1:00. For more information,
please call 482-4570. Or
visit partnersforpets.petfind-

Lilac is a female six week '
old kitten.
Link is a
five week
old male
t- Mark
Skinner /

Hutto and Lottie Williams,
both of Marianna.
Fourth and Fifth place -
Drucilla Brown and John
Lewis, both of Marianna,
tied with Kurt Opferman
and Douglas Parker, both of

Saturday, March 20
6:30 p.m.
"Maw and Paw at the Ranch"
from Kiss Me Like You Mean It
Dessert and Coffee Bar provided.

Dr. David Clarke
Free Couples Seminar First Baptist Church Marianna, FL
20 Years of Practical Advice. Biblical. Entertaining. Proven.
One of our basic needs as humans is for love and intimacy. David presents
in a captivating, funny way that reaches the hearts and minds of men and women.

Expert Jewelry Repair
IRedeoign your diamonds

4' .. atso.n

S- Downtown Marianna
Philip W Waitson
850.482.4037 Graduaie Gemologist

Now's the time to get all your records from the last year
- you did save all the paperwork, didn't you? and
find as many tax deductions as possible. Don't miss
Any carry-forwards from investment losses in
'08? You can deduct up to $3,000 against
income and carry forward the rest.
Switching jobs, did you pay too much Social
Security tax? If more than $8,170.20 was taken
out, claim a credit for the overage.
Interest on student loans is deductible, up to
$2,500. even if you don't itemize. Ditto interest
on a loan for up to $49,500 of a new car.
On home loans, in addition to interest, you can
deduct origination fees and discount points.
For a refinance, the deductions must be spread
over the life of the loan: for a second refi, you
get to deduct the remaining points from the
first one.
Add up medical expenses: subtract 7.5 percent
of AGI. The rest is deductible.
Need help with your taxes? Most people .do. See the
know-how experts at...

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

Monday Tuesday

at Jackson
County Schools
March 15-19

Waffles Sausage Bakpd
Apple Slices Milk
Chicken patty sandwich *
Turkey Wrap Baked Beans *
Mandarin Oranges Milk

Glazed Cinnamon Rolls *
Pear Slices *'Milk
Turkey w/Mashed Potatoes *
Grilled Ham & Cheese Sand. *
Carrots Rosy Pears Milk

St. Patrick's Day Green Eggs
w/Grits Toast w/Jelly Milk
Pork Roast, Cornbread *
Ham/Turkey Sand. Cabbage
* Fruit Green Jell-O Milk

Chicken Biscuit Banana *
Chicken Parm. over Pasta,
Breadstick Fish Nuggets *
Corn Pineapple Milk

English Muffin w/Eggs &
Cheese Peaches Milk
Sausage Pizza Turkey Salad
Wrap Salad w/DresAing *
Applesauce Milk

--------------------------------------- --------T-

Engagement, wedding and anniversary announcements are published
in the Sunday edition of the Jackson County- Floridan. E-mail your photo
and the relevant information to Submit
announcements at least two weeks before your desired publication date.
Announcements are $.75 per column line. All announcements must be
paid for before they run. Cash, checks or credit cards are accepted in the
office. Credit cards are also accepted by phone or e-mail.
The deadline to proof and pay is noon on the Wednesday prior to publi-
cation date. Announcements will appear once.
Celebrating 50, 65 or more years of marriage? We'll publish it for free.
For other anniversary years, the above rates apply.
Birthdays for children 12 and under are published for free. For other
ages, the above rates apply. Birth announcements are published for free.
Questions? Call 526-3614 or e-mail

11 a.m. Service
From Men Are Clams
Women are Crowbars

4A Sunday, March 14, 2010 Jackson County Floridan

Mayor signs


honoring Girl

Scout Week

With Marianna Mayor Paul Donofro Jr. is Jordan
A. Sapp from Girl Scout Troop 1425. Girl Scouts
all over the nation celebrated this week with serv-
ice projects donations to Goodywill and, of course,
selling Girl Scout Cookies. Contributed photo

Florida markets at a glance

For the week ended March
11, at the Florida "Livestock
Auctions, receipts totaled
6,168, compared to 5,800 last
week, and 5,790 a year ago.
According to the Florida
Federal-State Livestock Market.
News Service, compared to last
week, slaughter cows and bulls
were unevenly steady, .feeder
steers and heifers were, 2.00 to
4.00 higher.
Feeder Steers. Mediiumr &'
Large Frame No. 1-2

200-300 lbs. 130.00-170.00
S300-400 lbs. 115,00-148.00
:400-500 Ibs. 110.00-136.00
Feeder Heifers: Medium &
Large Frame No. 1-2
200-300 lbs. 110.00-
142.00 -,.
300-400 Ilbs. 100.00-
400-500 lbs. 98.00-115.00
Slaughter Cows: Lean: 750-
1200 lbs. 85-90 percent 42.00-
Slaughter Bulls: Yield Grade
No. 1-21000-2100 Ibs. 56.00-


'C' is for
Meghan Davis, McKenna
Fenton, Katelyn Cannady,
Jordan Sapp and Gabbie
Guerro, all members of Girl
Scout Troop 1425, were
hard at work selling Girl
Scout Cookies in front of the
Marianna Winn Dixie on
Saturday, March 6. It was
the first of several booth
sales in Jackson County
with all local troops. -
Contributed photo

Is your life controlled by alcohol or drugs?
If you answered yes, take the first step to recovery.
The healing starts by admitting you have a problem.
Take the second step to recovery by picking up
the phone and making the most important call of your life.
Give your life a new option of hope and happiness.
We can help with qualified medical treatment
New Vision
Giving your life a whole fiew.perspective.
1-800-939-CARE Or (850) 718-2847







3G smartphones run better
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$129.99 2-yr. price $100 mail-in rebate debit card.
Add'l phone: $100 2-yr. price $100 mail-in rebate debit
card. Free phone must be of equal or lesser value. Requires
a voice plan with data pak $29.99 or higher per phone.

Windham Shoe Shop
Quality Shoe, Boot and Saddle Repair Repair
4408 Lafayette Street Downtown Marianna
(850) 482-4227

DROJD by Motorola
Swept the 2009 Engadget Awards
including Gadget of the Year.

$299.99 2-yp. price- $100 mail-in rebate debit card.
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same account. Network details & coverage maps Rebate debit card takes up to 6 wks & expires in 12 months. While supplies last. Shippinghq dari eimay apply, All company names,
trademarks, logos and copyrights not the property of Verizon Wireless are the property of their respective owners. Palm is a trademark of Palm, Inc, DROI is a tridemalk of i iwastilm Ltd. and
its related companies. Used under license. 2010 Verizon Wireless. SMDR





Seed-s trying:

Thinking inside

the soil block

-m.b AM . .. -.-AN...I...ik-w

Jackson County Floridan Sunday, March 14, 2010 5A

Cash3) l lay 4! Fantasy 5]

Sun. (E) 03/07 4-6-7
Sun. (M) 5-5-8
Mon. (E) 03/08 8-2-0
on MNI) 4-2-3
Tucs (E) 0309 5-4-5
Tucs. (I ) 4-8-6
Wed. (El 10310 3-4-5
Wed. (MN) 0-3-9
Thurs.(E) 03 11 8-0-8
Thurs. (Ml 6-5-2
Fri. (E) 03'12 8-2-0
Fri. (Ml 5-4-S
Sat. IE) 0313 2-3-2
Sat. (lM) 5-2-2

5-7. 1 1






E =E .,rong da r NI =P.Ii~dd,,drfj'.i ing


03,06 10-29-33-41-59 PBI5
03/10 17-21-37-41-50 PB01 2

Saturday 03.06 18-32-38-39-43-47 xtra 5
Wednesday 03. 10 05-1- -20-21-42-48 extra 2
For loiter', information, call I50 I 487- '77 or j Iill 737-7777

Copyrighted Material

Syndicated Content 4

Available from Commercial News Providers

p-.u, lily Potting Soil

Spring Vegetable Seed
SVegetable Plants
,Godi lime

Make a swamp a garden The Eastern redbud L deFedli

Do you have an area in
your yard where water
always- runs after a storm
and washes out ydur prop-
If so, you may want to
consider a rain garden for
that spot. Rain gardens
work similarly to swales
and stormwater retention
ponds in that they ,are
designed to .temporarily
hold rainwater and allow it
to soak into the ground.
However, they are quite
different aesthetically,
because they are planted
with water-tolerant trees,
shrubs, groundcovers and
flowers to provide an attrac-
tive alternative to the erod-.
ing gully that once inhabit-
ed the area.
Rain gardens are not
"created wetlands" but
landscaped beds that can
handle both wet and drier
Many of the plants best
suited for rain gardens are
also attractive to wildlife.
A perfect spot for a rain
garden might be downhill
from a gutter or an area
notorious for excess water
and erosion.
To build a rain garden,
the rainwater leaving a par-
ticular part of the property.
(or rooftop), is directed into
a gently sloping four by
eight inch deep depression
in the ground, the back and
slides of which are support-
ed by a berm of earth. The
rain garden serves as a catch
basin for the water, and is
usually a semi-circle.
The width of the rain gar-
den depends on the slope
and particular site condi-
Within the area, native
plants are placed into loose,
sandy soil and mulched.
Care should be taken to pre-.
vent the garden from having

a very deep end where
water pools; water should
spread evenly throughout
the basin. Besides reducing
a problematic area of the
lawn, a rain garden can play
an important role in
improving water quality.
With increasing popula-
tions come more pavement,
roads, and rooftops, which'
do almost nothing to absorb
or treat stormwater, and
usually add to the problem.
Vegetation and soil do a
much better job at handling
that water,
Excess sediment, which
can fill in streams and
bays, and chemicals from
fertilizers and pesticides
are just some of the pollu-
tants treated within a rain
garden via the natural
growth processes of the
Some well-know n plants
that Work great in rain gar-
dens include: Louisiana
iris, cinnamon fern, button-
bush, Virginia willow,
black-eyed Susan, swamp
lily, tulip poplar, oakleaf
hydrangea, wax myrtle,
Florida azalea, river birch,
holly and southern magno-

NMi .r T .r F- T EE Bc :. i..c
Dnming through the sce-
nic neighborhoods and sur-
rounding country side of
Jackson County dining early
spring. one cannot help but
notice the flush of pink blos-
soms appearing i an other-
wise dormant landscape
Some ol the pink in plant-
ed landscapes can be attnb-
uted to exotics such as fIov. -
enng peaches and plums.
But most of the blossoms are
those of our native redbud.
or Cercis canadenis.
Cercis canadeni-_ is a
small tree natime to eastern
North America. growing
from southern Ontario.
Canada south to northern
It ItipicallN grows to 20 to
30 feet tall. 'wih a 25 to 35,
foot spread. -
A 10-year-old tree will
general\ be around 15 feet
tall. The bark is dark and
smooth: the leaves are heart-
shaped. and the twigs and
branches form an easily rec-
ognizable zigzag pattern
The flo. ers are. a sho%\
light to dark magenta pinkmin
color, appearing in clusters
on bare stems before the
lea es

The ,fruit are flattened.
drn. brown, pea-lke pods. 2
to 4 inches long that contain
flat, elliptical, brown seeds a
..quarter of an inch long.
maturing from August to
In the \\ild. Eastern red-
'bud is a frequent native
understory tree in mixed
forests and hedgerows. It is
also much-planted a5 a land-
scape ornamental plant..
In some parts of southern
Appalachia, green twigs
from the Eastern redbud are
used as seasoning for wild
game. such as venison. and'
opossum. Because of this, in
these mountain areas 'the
Eastern redbud is sometimes
known -as the spicewood
tree. '
Due to its native status, it
is easily grown and will reli-
ably reward the gardener/
with beautiful pink flowers
and green summer foliage.
Container-grown' trees are
inexpensive and usually
available year-round at local
independent nurseries..
For more information on
growing the redbud or other
native flora, contact the
Master Gardeners', office at
the Jackson County
Extension service.

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6A Sunday, March 14, 2010 Jackson County Floridan




Publisher: Valeria Roberts

Managing Editor: Michael Becker

Our Opinion



The advice from Judy Randall was
simple the key to attracting more
visitors is to let them know you are
Randall, the president and CEO of
Randall Travel Marketing, was in
Jackson County both to speak at the!
chamber's First Friday breakfast, and
the confer with county officials on ways
to bring more visitors and, by exten-
sion, more spending to the area.
No one is advocating that Jackson
County try .to become the next Orlando,
nor would that even be realistic.
Instead, the aim is to develop and mar-
ket what the county already has -
Florida Caverns, the Chipola River,
Lake Seminole, hunting, fishing, bird-
watching, hiking, camping which
tends to fall under the label eco-
The general consensus is that the
development part is largely complete.'
Now, the county has to market it.
Again, no one is calling for a Disney-
style multimillion dollar ad campaign.
Better signage along Interstate 10, for
instance, would be a good and inexpen-
sive place to start. Randall said some 7
million vehicles travel through Jackson
County along Interstate 10 every year.
If the county were able to draw in just 1
percent of those vehicles, that would be
S700,000 cars and trucks. Figure an aver-
age of two occupants per vehicle, and
you're talking about 1.4 million people
stopping in Jackson County annually.
Get each of them to spend $20 on aver-
age, and ... you get the picture.
We urge those who attended Friday's
sessions to follow up on the suggestions
made. At a time when the county is
looking to attract investment and gener-
ate more economic activity, bringing in
more visitors is low-hanging fruit.
There's no reason not to pick it.


Rep. Marti Coley, R-District 7
Capitol office
319 The Capitol
402 South Monroe St.
Tallahassee, FL 32399-1300
(850) 488-2873
District office
Building L, Room 108 Chipola College
3094 Indian Circle
Marianna, FL 32446-1701
(850) 718-0047
Rep. Brad Drake, R-District 5
Capitol office
313 House Office Building
402 South Monroe St.
Tallahassee, FL 32399-1300
(850) 488-4726
District office
NWFL State-Chautauqua Campus #205
908 U.S. Highway 90 West
DeFuniak Springs, FL 32433-1436
(850) 892-8431

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


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Lawmakers must fix
what's wrong with
property insurance
Dear editor,
As a former chairman of
the Florida House Insurance
Committee, I am deeply con-
cerned about and have
been publicly out speaking on
- the increasingly perilous
condition of Florida's proper-
ty insurance market. I am
truly worried about the very
real and serious financial risk
that Florida's homeowners

and taxpayers face if our great
state is hit by a major hurri-
cane this summer.
Simply put, if Florida is
struck by a big hurricane in
2010, or a series of storms,
there is a strong possibility
that state-run Citizens
Property Insurance
Corporation and the Florida
Hurricane Catastrophe Fund
could run out of money to pay
claims, small private start-up
insurers could go insolvent,
and all taxpayers could face
the prospects of paying thou-
sands of dollars in hidden
hurricane taxes to bail out our

flawed, state-dominated prop-
erty insurance system.
My personal view is that
Florida's "public option" isn't
working in that Citizens and
the Cat Fund collectively face
billions of dollars in potential
claims liabilities that they
can't pay for. I am also con-
vinced that Florida's con-
sumers have no idea that
under the current state-domi-
nated system, they could wind
up paying thousands of dol-
lars in hidden hurricane taxes
to bail the state insurance sys-
tem out even if they don't
own a home. And I believe

that the twin ills of over-regu-
lation and political expedien-
cy in Tallahassee have finan-
cially weakened the private
insurers that consumers
depend on, and have all but
killed private market competi-
tion even though Florida
hasn't had a major hurricane'
in five years.
I will be speaking to com-
munity groups and visiting
with media to discuss
Florida's property insurance
market problems.
Don Brown
DeFuniak Springs

- -^


. -


- 8


. .

*b *

Friends of the late David Coley recently added .$51,000 to the David Coley
Scholarship Fund at Chipola College. Pictured from left, are Rep. Kevin Ambler,
Rep. Brad Drake, David's son Vance, Rep. Marti Coley, Chipola President Dr.
Gene Prough, Kris Money and Rep. Jimmy Patronis. Contributed photo

Pack 170 digs into

engineering, knots

Cub Scouts in Pack 170
held their weekly den
meetings on March 5 at the
Presbyterian Church.
The Webelos began a
unit of study on engineer-
ing. Assistant Cub Master
Steve Hutton guided the
Scouts with hands-on
instruction in learning how
to make an electrical cir-
cuit. Each Scout was assist-
ed in using the appropriate'
tools to connect wires to a 9
volt battery and successful-
ly turn on a mini light bulb.
Bear Scouts continued
their study of rope and knot
tying, while .the Wolf
Scouts studied '"Making
Choices," a series of exer-
cises and scenarios
designed to help the Scouts
learn how to make the best
choices in a variety of situ-
ations that may occur in
their lives.
Nick walker is assisted
with using the drill by
Assistant Cub Master
Steve Hutton. -
Contributed photo

Gio and Jahn Sanchez practice the rope tying skills they
have learned. Contributed photo

Webelos leading
the opening cere-
mony of the den
meeting include,
from left, Hunter
Hutton, Nick
Walker, Ryan
Mathis, Noah
McArthur and
Calen Sims. -
Contributed, photo

Gray accepted to research, medical
sciences academy at South Cobb High

Marianna native and former
Daysprings Christian Academy
student Ariana Gray was recently
accepted to the Magnet Academy
of Research and Medical Sciences
at South Cobb High School in
Austell, Ga.
Gray is currently in the eighth Ariar
grade and attends Youth Christian *
School in Powder Springs, Ga., where she
is a member of the Junior National Honor
The rigorous application process for
the Academy entailed submitting an
essay, current grade point average, aca-

demic honors, and PSAT test
All areas were evaluated by the
Magnet School admissions com-
mittee. Gray was onle of 100
freshman selected out of 300
Gray has career goals to
become a pediatric dentist.
Gray Ariana Gray is the daughter of
attorney Maureen Wilson of
Marietta, Ga., and Jerome "Sweet Pea"
Gray of Jacob.
She is the granddaughter of the Rev.
Richard 0. Wilson and Barbara Wilson of
Greenwood; and the late Lula Henderson
and L.C. Gray of Jacob.

Jackson County Floridan Sunday, March 14, 2010 "-7A

Hole-In-One Grand Prize

Coley scholarship

fund grows

Annual FSU
golf tourney
set for April 30
The 2010 Panhandle
Seminole Club's Annual
Golf Tournament will be
held Friday, April 30, at
Indian Springs Golf Club
in Marianna, to. raise
scholarship funds for local
FSU students. .
This tournament, along
with another fundraiser,
has helped provide
$20,000 over the past five

comments from former
Seminole Keith Jones,
now an announcer on
SunSports Network.
Scholarship (hole) and
prize sponsorships are
also available for this
..worthwhile event.
For more information,
contact Roy Baker at 526-
4005 or 209-1326, George
Sweeney at 482-5526 or
Charlene Beebe at 482-

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E ERS 'H 526-5488

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5' Admission Benefits
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years to deserving local
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Registration and warm-
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the shotgun start at 1 p.m.
for this four-man scramble
Cash prizes will be
awarded to the first, sec-
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teams. Additional prizes
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drive, straightest drive,
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The greens fee contribu-
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course, followed by a bar-
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ic Center

8A Sunday, March 14, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


SHS Students of the Month announced

December/January Sneads High School Students of the Month are, first row from
left, Timothy McDaniel, Ashlen Wilson, Ashley DiSalvo, Hayley Johns and lan
Griffin; second row, Liz Thomas, Kayla Martin, Meghan Myhill, Sydney Stone, Sarah
Hysinger, Jaquana Wright and Tyfayshala Baker; third row, Alex Maphis,
Cambraige Chason, Georgia Pevy, Eston Walden, Nick Hooppell and Winter
Caldwell; and (top row) Jonathon May and Taylor Wood. Contributed photo

Sneads High School
recently announced the
Students of the Month for
December /
A l e x
Maphis, s
Sarah r
Ashley Ie
D i S a .v o,
Rachel Pelt, Tyler
T a y 1 o r Pickens
W o o d Student of
Ashlen the Month
N i c k
Hooppell, Meghan Myhill,
Eduardo Rizo, Ian Griffin,
Winter Caldwell, Elizabeth
Thomas, Tyler Pickens,
Hayley Johns, Cambraige
Chason, Shelly Wright,
Georgia Pevy, Kayla
Martin, Sydney Stone,
Marah Johnson, Timothy
McDaniel, Drew Byler,
Jonathon May, Tyfayshala

DCT Student of the Month
Lester Tensley, right, representing Marianna
Toyota, as Partners for Excellence in Education
for Diversified Career Technology (DCT), is
shown presenting Tommy Stephens with a
check for being named DCT Student of the
Month at Marianna High School.
Tommy is employed at. Waffle House as a host.
He is a senior and is the sonhof Tommy
Stephens and Marshall Stephens.
Linda Basford is the Club Advisor. -
Contributed photo

i RentltOn

Baker, Eston 'Walden,
Jaquana Wright.
The students were treat-
ed to an afternoon of games
and snacks.
Tyler Pickens was cho-

sen as overall Student of
the Month. He was pre-
sented with a plaque, gift
cards and assigned a desig-
nated parking spot for the

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MGC Tree Sale a hit

Betty Pettis, president of the Marianna Garden Club, helps a customer with his
purchase during MGC's recent tree sale. The club reports that the annual event
was very successful. Contributed photo

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th Annual Jackson Count
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L Game~sppe
shos 0 ons

Saturday, March 20, 2010
9:00am 1:00pm
Chipola College Health Center
Free Health Information and Screenings including
vision, blood sugar, cholesterol, and bone density
Child ID kits available
First Response Vehicle Tours
Come See Sparky the Fire Dog





436 L, wittSt.V --a

Compass Continued From Page 1A

one-vote rule initially,
Zimmerman didn't seem
sure. That question and many
others remain to be answered
as the community grapples
with its future.
Some resident property
owners say they don't want
the independent structure
because it would take the
county out of the mix. They
see the county commission
as an important ally in their
protests about the POA
budget and other matters.
If the independent district
is established, the budget
would be generated by
assessments in lieu of the
MSTU now in place. In addi-
tion, the POA's governing
board would answer to the
state, rather than the county.
Resident property owners
want the POA to look closer
at another option which was
discussed before the POA
board, in a closed executive
session, decided to explore
the independent district
exclusively. That option
involved a possible restruc-
turing of the POA's MSTU
contract with the county.
Some did show interest in
the advantages of an inde-
pendent district, however.
Zimmerman pointed out that
the community could be eli-
gible for grants and other
assistance if it had special
district states.

It would also have to oper-
ate under the same state sun-
shine laws that apply to city
and county governments, and
adhere to certain financial
disclosure and reporting
standards. Certain goods and
services could be obtained
under tax-free status.
The district's liability
exposure would be more lim-
ited than under the subdivi-
sion's current structure..
Employees of the district
would be entitled to govern-
ment employment benefits
and incentives, and could
participate in the Florida
retirement system.
At the same time, resi-
dents say many questions
need to be answered before a
vote is taken on the matter.
Caps on the annual assess-
ment appear to be one major
demand of the residents.
They also want clarifica-
tion whether district board
members would be elected or
appointed by the governor,
an option that would be
decided in the district's gov-
erning document, much like
a charter.
The relationship between
the POA and the district
board is another question to
be tackled. Zimmerman has
been retained to work the
community through the pro-
posal as the discussions con-

TouriSmn Continued From Page 1A
could bring. Randall painted future. Although the county
a basic picture for the atten- may currently lack funding
dees at the breakfast, but for these projects, Randall
then spoke more serious mentioned some ideas for
numbers with elected offi- driving a tourism base year-
cials in attendance at a joint round, as opposed to season-
workshop between the ally.
Jackson County Commission "Facilities for, family
and the Tourist Development reunions or wedding venues,
Council, which followed the these are the types of things
breakfast meeting. that bring large amounts of
"I'm here to .talk to you people to the area and gener-
about travel tourism," ate money 365 days a year,"
Randall said at the breakfast. Randall said. "There is so
"Many people think, 'We much natural beauty here,
aren't Disney World.' But and many reasons, why peo-
I'm not .talking Disney ple would want to make this
World. Just throw the word their family event destina-
'tourism' out of your mind. tion"
Think travel. County Commission
"There are roughly 7 mil- Chairman Jeremy Branch
lion travelers a year coming agreed with Randall, and
down that interstate of yours, liked the idea."I think Judy
and what you need to do is was absolutely right, and we
find a way to get them off the do currently have the infra-
interstate and into town, to structure to house those type
spend the night and spend of events," Branch said. "I
their money." think Jackson County is
In the joint meeting great for family celebrations,
between TDC members and" and we could really benefit
county commissioners, from those ideas."
Randall provided more Marianna Mayor and
detailed suggestions and Chairman of the TDC Paul
advice. Randall explained Donofro Jr. also expressed
some of the advantages the interest in the ideas present-
area has, such as the county's ed.Donofro said there needs
natural beauty, geography, to be a tourism professional
nature and wildlife, and the heading the county's efforts.
good "home-cooked" food "I think we could benefit
available. She also addressed from hiring an additional
the disadvantages the area person to head these proj-
faces, such as lack of funds ects," Donofro said.
for marketing, little signage "Honestly, ,my colleagues
or directions available, and and myself do what we can,-
no central marketing agency but we're all very busy and
for tourism. simply -don't have very much
Randall also went as far as time to dedicate to these
to make suggestions for the efforts."

Downtown Continued From Page 1A

was selling hand-mad6 jew-
elry and hand-painted decor,
along with custom-made
cedar drawers. "This is mny
first time at the St. Patrick's
Day Celebration, and it's
been great so far," Grant
said. There were also ven-

dors selling gourmet dog
treats and dog gift baskets
from the local business
Doggie Delights.
"I think overall the event
has been a success and I just
want to get out and go enjoy
it myself," Brunner said.

Childhood neig

Robert Dickson, 83, and
Myrtle Patterson, 88, are
neighbors again, just as they
were as children, in what is
now a bustling downtown
Marianna. They both live in
Chipola Apartments, practical-
ly a stone's throw from their
old neighborhood.
Things are much different
now. "The only things that are
the same are the name of the
town and the name of the
county," Dickson commented.
But as re-connected as
neighbors, Dickson and
Patters find that their sense of
community survives the
changes that transformed the
world they grew up in.
Wynn Street, where they
both lived in the 1930s, was
nothing more than "an elon-
gated mudhole" back then,
Dickson said.
Back in the day, their neigh-
bdrhood was very rural in
"At that time, were were lost
in the woods," Patterson said.
Because she was one of the
oldest children in the neigh-
borhood, she looked after the
younger children, including
Dickson, her siblings and
other youngsters as they ran
and played on Saturdays after
their chores were done.
They had precious little
time to play, however.
Almost every family had
chickens to raise for the table
or for sale to others. Dickson.
was in charge of that enterprise
for his family.
Both remembered that their
families bought chicks in lots
of 50 or 100 Dickson went
for the big batch, at less than
$10 for the lot. The chickens
were delivered through the
post office. He Would raise


work with, in terms of placement for
the new gateway signs.
"These signs are going to be like
nothing else in Jackson County," coun-
cil member Kimberly Applewhite said.
"They will be made of stone and. have
beautiful foliage and shrubbery around
them. They're going to look great and
give our town a nicer touch."
Grand Ridge officials secured a
$75,000 beautification grant from the
Department of Transportation and plan
to use this funding towards the gateway
sign project.
Moneyham said most of the property
owners facing possible annexation have
cooperated with this project, and he has
faced very little problems.
There was no public comment at
Thursday's meeting regarding the pro-
posed annexation.
Town Clerk Alicia Corder said that
prior to passing this ordinance, the
town council will hold another publi-
cized public hearing. The council will
entertain discussion from attendees and
council members on the subject. If no
public comment is heard and there is no
other opposition, town officials will
move forward with the annexation, and
then on to the installation of the signs.
The exact date of the next public
hearing, meeting on the proposed
annexation ordinance will be some time
next month.
In other news from the -meeting,
Corder announced to council members
that the'town is facing problems with
outstanding debts.'
"We have been having issues with
water and garbage accounts," Corder
said. "Some residents are simply not
paying it. We did turn these names over
to collections and have reached a point
where we can't do much else.
"We have also had issues with the

O L 1 A

To see video of the interviews
with Robert Dickson and Myrtle
Patterson, go to
them to adulthood, then sell
what the family didn't eat.
' Some went to grocery stores;
Patterson remembers her fam-
ily selling some of theirs to
other families in the area.
Dickson worked for the
Lewis grocery store as a
teenager, and remembers the
chickens were kept live in
coops at the back of the store
until they were sold.
Customers had the option of
selecting their own, and work-
ers would kill and dress the
animals if the customer so
Dickson had other jobs, too.
He worked at the five and.
dime store, took tickets at the
local theater'and cleaned up
after the crowd went home,
Next morning, he was up
before dawn to. milk cows
before school.
"Theit I slept in science
class," he joked.
And he had another big job
tending the garden at home.
"When I was big enough to
walk, I was big enough to
work in the garden," he said.
Dickson and Patterson had
busy childhoods, but passed
the time of day when they
could. Thickets of vegetation
separating their yards.
As they grew older and
entered adulthood, their paths
diverged, but there were some
common threads.

Patterson married a soldier
she'd met at the old Army air
base. Dickson went on to
serve his own time in the mili-
tary, including a stint in the
Pacific theater. Pennsylvania
Avenue was a just a three-trail
dirt road during their child-
hood. Patterson remembers
standing on the porch of the
timber company where she
worked some 30 years later,
and watching as that now all-
important roadway was paved.
By then, she was a young
widow with small children to
raise on her own. She worked
many jobs over the years to
make ends meet. She and her
husband had moved away after
his training days at the air
base, setting up housekeeping
in Pennsylvania near his
She brought the children
"back to Marianna and the sup-
port of her family when he
died suddenly of a heart attack.
When Pearl Harbor was
attacked on Dec. 7, 1941, she
was working the switchboard
for the local telephone compa-
ny. The only one on duty that
Sunday, she'll never forget the
frantic barrage of calls that had
her wrestling tangles .of wires
for hours on end.
Dickson, just 15 at the time,
doesn't remember exactly
what he was doing when news
came of the attack, but he'
remembers how the crisis was
announced to the community.
Someone grabbed the rope
on the big bell outside St.
Luke's Episcopal Church and
began to ring it. It rang contin-
uously through that day and
into the night, Dickson
The shocking tragedy
spurred Dickson to try and join
the Navy at 15, by fudging his
age: He had been planning to
joint the military all along, but

culvert bills; many people aren't paying'
those," she said.
Council member Applewhite asked
what efforts had been made to collect
the debt owed for the culverts. Corder
said she had completed the initial
billing but had not sent out a repeat
Applewhite suggested she rebill the
customers before taking further action.
Gene Wright, mayor of Malone, was
also in attendance Thursday. He
requested the town council consider
joining Jackson County's mayors asso-
Wright explained to council mem-
bers how the association was started
and asked for some representation from
"There is power in numbers," Wright
said. "We discuss a number of issues
that each of our towns are facing, and
honestly, we gain a lot from one anoth-
"I ask that if the (Grand Ridge)
mayor will not join, that someone from
the council will, because we would
really like to have all of Jackson
County represented," Wright said.
Grand Ridge Mayor Chris Wright
apologized for not making the last
meeting, and said he planned to join the
"I think what you guys are doing is
great, and I was disappointed to see in
the paper that Grand Ridge lacked rep-
resentation at. your last meeting,"
Applewhite said. "If Mayor Wright
can't make meetings, I think we should
set it up so there is always someone in
attendance for our representation."
Council members agreed that if
Wright was unable to attend,
Applewhite- would go in his place to
represent Grand Ridge.
Corder also mentioned in the meet-

Continued From Page 1A

ing that residents have been complain-
ing about animal control issues.
"I've received many calls concerning
the abundance of stray dogs wandering
town," Corder said. "Some are chasing
children and running people off bicy-
Council members said they, too, have
had complaints about the issue and
need to look into a possible solution.
"I think we need to just spend the
money and take care of this issue,"
Council member Thomas Peaden said.
No possible solutions were proposed
during the meeting.
During the city manager's report,
Moneyham addressed the council on
various issues, one being employee
There was some turmoil amongst
town officials, and Moneyham and
Wright seemed to be at odds on a few
At one point, a town employee was
rumored to face termination, which
apparently was not true. There was
also discussion about. Moneyham and
Corder's time sheets, which Wright had
not signed due to what he claimed to be
discrepancies with hours worked.
Council members approved signing
the time sheets, and stated the particu-
lar employee was not to their knowl-
edge ever mentioned for possible termi-
"I think a lot more work will get done
if we had a better working relation-
ship," Moneyham said. "The working
environment is on edge and I would
like to see more, cohesiveness amongst
us. If there are standards the city staff is
not meeting, please let me know."
Applewhite responded saying, "as I
have said before, I think you and your
staff have been doing commendable


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

Willa Bryan


Willa Bryan Gordon, 79,
of Marianna died Friday,
March 12, 2010, at her resi-
Born in. Andrews, S.C.,
Mrs. Gordon had resided in
Jackson County since 1965.
She was a member of the
Red Hat Society, a volun-
teer for Emerald Coast
Hospice and friend to ev-
She was preceded in
death by her husband,
John D. Gordon; and her
parents, L. B. and Lena
Sports Bryan.
Survivors include her chil-
dren, Jackie Phillips and
husband Jack, of Davidson,
N.C., Frankie Holland and
husband Steve, of Marian-
na, Joey Gordon and wife
Christine, of Tallahassee,
and Jerri Benton and hus-
band Steve, of Marianna;
grandchildren Kim Welch
and husband Allen, Keely
Elmore and husband Ed-
die, Kristina Phillips, Kane
Gordon, Zack Phillips, and
Blake Benton; great-

grandchildren Dylan John-
son, Cheyenne Welch, Allie
Hinson and Rylee Elmore;
sister Wanda Hanna of An-
drews, and Edaphell Sims
of Virginia; brothers Reed
Bryan and wife Sandra, of
Andrews, and Russell Bry-
an of Marianna.
The funeral service will
be at 2 p.m. Monday,
March 15, at Maddox
Chapel. Interment will fol-
low at Pinecrest Memorial
Gardens with James &
Sikes Funeral Home Mad-
dox Chapel directing.
The family will receive
friends from 6 to 8 p.m.
Sunday, March 14, at Mad-
dox Chapel.
Williams Funeral Home of
5283 Brown St.
Graceville, FL 32440




Hadley Wallace Hinson
of Graceville passed away
Saturday, March 13, 2010,
at the Campbellton-
Graceville Hospital, at the

age of 82.
Mr. Hinson was born
Aug. 12, 1927, in Graceville
to Wallace and Ruth
Hinson, who preceded him
in death. Mr. Hinson was
also preceded in death by
his son-in-law, Gene
Mr. Hinson was a car
salesman for 32 years. He
was a member of the First
Baptist Church of
Graceville and a veteran of
World War II.
Mr. Hinson is survived
by his wife of 62 years,
Mary Helen Hinson; one
daughter, Sarah Adams of
Slocomb, Ala.; one sister,
Norma Williams of Panama
City; one sister-in-law, An-
nette Sherman of Tampa;
two grandchildren, Dawn
Hatcher and her husband
Jason, of Cottondale, and
Allen Adams and his wife
Amanda, of Slocomb; two
great-grandchildren, Bre-
anna Hatcher and Brock
Hatcher of Cottondale; and
numerous nieces and
The family will receive
visitors Sunday, March 14,
from 2 to 4 p.m. at the Wil-
liams Funeral Home in
Graceville. The family will
also receive friends at
home, 5382 Mixon St. in
Graceville, at all other
The funeral service hon-

oring Mr. Hinson's life will.
be Monday, March 15, at 2
p.m. in the Williams Funer-
al Home Chapel. Interment
will follow at 'the Marvin
Chapel Cemetery in
Flowers will be accepted.
Williams Funeral Home
of Graceville is in charge of
Lanier-Andler Funeral Home
Sneads, FL



McDougall Sr.

Mr. George Andrew
McDougall Sr., 95, passed
away Thursday, March 11,
2010, at his home in Ma-
rianna, after a lengthy ill-
He was a native of Butler
County, Pa., and had resid-
ed in Marianna for the past
six years, coming from Cit-
rus County. He was a
member of the Methodist
church, had retired as a re-
al estate salesman, and was
a member of Charoili Elks
Lodge in Pennsylvania.
George is survived by his
loving wife, Mili V.
McDougall of Marianna;
his son, George A.
McDougall Jr. and wife

Donna, of. Bon Aqua, Army veteran, having
Tenn., and his -stepson, served in Korean.
John Dossett and wife Mi- He was. preceded in
chelle, of Holder; his step- death by his parents, James
daughter, Cheryl Savedge Roy McKay Sr. and Juanita
and husband, Joe, of. Suf- McNeese McKay; two
folk, Va.; one sister, Elenor brothers, John McKay and
McHugh of Tampa; a niece, Thomas "Buster" Traylor; a
Blanche McHugh of sister, Mary Ayers; and the
DeKalb, Ill.; two nephews, mother of his children,
Patrick McHugh of Tampa, Beulah Cook.
and Constance McHugh Survivors include two
and his wife, Linda, of daughters, Wanda McKay
Spring Hill; and one grand- and fiance Jim Melvin, of
son. I Grand Ridge, and Dawn
No memorial service will McGann and husband
take place. Lanier-Andler Sean, of Marianna; one sis-
Funeral Home of Sneads is ter, Peggy McDonald of.
in charge of arrangements. Cottondale; and three
James & Sikes Funeral Home grandchildren, Cricket
Maddox Chapel Player, Alexis McGann and
4278 Lafayette St. James McGann.
Marianna, FL 32446 The funeral service will
482-2332 be at 2 p.m. Tuesday,
March 16, at Maddox
SRoy Chapel, with the Rev. Dean
s y McCoury officiating. Inter-
SrMcKavy Jr. ment will follow at
Cottondale Baptist Ceme-
tery with Sneads American
Legion Post 241 providing
military honors, James &
Sikes Funeral Home Mad-
dox Chapel directing.
James Roy. McKay Jr., 79, The family will receive
of Graceville died Friday, friends from 6 to 8 p'm.
March 12, 2010, at Jackson Monday, March 15, at
Hospital. James & Sikes Maddox
Born in Dothan, Ala., Mr. Chapel.
McKay had resided most of www.jamesandsikesfuneral
his life in Jackson County.
He was a retired over-the-
road truck driver and an

Jackson County Floridan Sunday, March 14, 2010 9A

hbors reunited

that fateful day made his need
to serve even more urgent.
The recruiter wasn't fooled,
though, and Dickson had to
wait until he was 16 to enlist.
He was swom as soon as he
turned 17, and wound up in the
Dickson and Patterson had
lost touch as they went about
the business of living, in the
decades after their days grow-
ing up in the same neighbor-
hood. When Dickson moved
in at Chipola Apartments
about three years ago,
Patterson was tickled.
She's been there almost 15
.years herself, and was happy
to see an old, familiar face.
"I like living here because
you're alone, yet you're not
alone," Patterson said. "You
have your independence, your
own place, but you have com-
munity, too. I was glad to see
him come in. It's nice to have
someone from the old days.
We can talk about the old
times, before the war started."
Most often, the two simply
exchange pleasantries when
they pass in the hall, but every
now and then they share a
.memory or two from their
childhood. And one more
thing brings them together
from time to time.
As he did for his family in
childhood, Dickson tends 'a
garden behind Chipola
Apartments, and takes care of
some flowering plants for the
complex, as well.,
He raises peppers,. onions,
greens and many other good-
ies, and shares his harvest with
his neighbors.
It's not exactly like, the old
days he doesn't- have to
barter his produce away for
other staples. Now he has the
luxury of giving away his
bounty. It's a good feeling, he

10A Sunday, March 14, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


Gardening tips for March and April

The beautiful season of
spring is finally here, and
it's time to start planting.
Theresa Friday of Santa
Rosa County's Horticulture
Extension Facility offers the
following tips for gardening
in the months of March and
These months are the two
biggest months for planting
in this area, and the follow-
ing tips outline the best time
for all types of gardening.

Begin planting colorful
annual flowers in these
months, such as ageratun,
alyssum, amaranthus, asters,
baby's breath, begonia, cal-
endula, celosia, cosmos,
dahlia, dusty miller, gaillar-
dia, geranium, hollyhock,
impatiens, marigold, nico-
tiana, ornamental pepper,
pentas, phlox, rudbeckia,
verbena, vinca and zinnia.
Caladium bulbs are
extremely sensitive to cold

soil so there is no advantage
to planting these early.
Purchase caladiums while
there is a good selection, but
wait until late March or
April before planting them
in shady beds.
Begin watching roses for
black spot fungus disease
during this time (small black
spots on the leaves that
quickly worsen). Control it
by spraying every seven to
ten days with a fungicide.

Trees and Shrubs
Finish pruning summer
flowering shrubs such as
althea, hibiscus, abelia, oak-
leaf hydrangea and oleander.
Delay pruning azaleas,
camellias, spiraeas, garde-
nias and other spring flower-
ing shrubs until after flower-
ing is complete.
Prune any cold weather-
damaged plants only after
new growth appears.
If needed, fertilize
shrubs and small trees with a
slow release fertilizer. A
good general-purpose land-

scape fertilizer is a 15-0-15.
Mature palms should
receive an application of
granular fertilizer. Use a
special palm fertilizer that
has an 8-2-12 +4 Mg (mag-
nesium) with micronutrients
formulation. Apply one
pound of fertilizer per 100
square feet of canopy area or
landscape area.
Pick up all fallen camel-
lia blossoms and remove
them from your property.
This practice helps to pre-
vent petal blight next sea-
Prune ornamental grass-
es. For more information
visit the online publication,
"Considerations for
Selection and Use of
Ornamental Grasses," at
3 or call your local
Extension Office for a copy.
Evergreen and semi-
evergreen trees such as live
oak and laurel oak shed
most of their leaves during
march and early April. make
plans to recycle these leaves

on your property by com-
posing or using them as
mulch in vegetable, flower
and shrub beds.

Vegetable Garden
In mid-march, plant veg-
etables such as bush beans,
pole beans, lima beans, can-
taloupes, sweet corn,
cucumber, eggplant, okra,
southern peas, peppers,
sweet potatoes, pumpkins,
summer squash, winter
squash, tomatoes and water-
Sweet potato plants
(slips/draws) can be set out
in April through June.

Removing excessive
accumulation of leaves from
the lawn will increase the
effectiveness of fertilizer
and pesticide applications.
If a preemergence lawn
herbicide is needed to con-
trol summer weeds, 'it
should be applied in early
March or when day temper-
atures reach 65 to 70

degrees for four to five con-
secutive days. Make sure to
choose one that is safe on
your type of grass.
Wait until early April to
fertilize lawns. If fertilized
too early, they often respond
with yellow spots of iron
chlorosis. Use a slow release
nitrogen product with a 3-1-
3 ratio (like a 16-2-16) or a
1-0-1 ratio such as a 15-0-
Service the lawn mower
by sharpening the blade and
adjusting the cutting height

for your type of grass.
Anyone considering
establishment of centipede-
grass from seed should hold
off until the soil warms up
and stabilizes above 70
Spring dead spots may
be present. Before treating
these areas, get a diagnosis.
treat, if necessary, and then
patch these areas, before
weeds invade the bare spots.
Sodding, plugging or sprig-
ging helps them to fill in

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Jackson County Master
Gardener Sally Waxgiser and
county Extension Agent
Charles Brasher compiled this
quick tip sheet for gardening
in the Panahandle.

Tomatoes are vines, so you
can plant them deep. Plant up
to the first node, leaving at
least two or three leaves visi-
ble. They will root at each
node and you will have a nice
deep root system.
Tomatoes are subject to
more diseases and pathogens
that other vegetables, so plant
resistant varieties like Amelia
and IBHN 444.

Peas and beans
Plant peas and beans after
the soil warms to at least 60
degrees at a depth of 4 inches
for best germination. If you
plant.them in soil that is too
cool they will not germinate
and they will only rot with the
Peas and beans are iri the
Fabaceae family and they
make (fix) their own nitrogen.
It is not necessary to give
them additional nitrogen. Too
much nitrogen will cause the
plants to develop more leaves
than peas/beans.

Potatoes should be cut a
day or two before planting
and the cut edge allowed to
dry to prevent rotting.
If seed potatoes are not
available, purchased ones can
be dusted with a fungicide
such as Captan immediately
after cutting and before plant-
If you miss planting pota-
toes in the spring, you may
plant them again in early
. September for a fall harvest.

If you give melons and
other vine crops up to 25 per-
cent of their total fertility

needs within two weeks after
planting, the plants will devel-
op larger leaves and provide
weed suppression as well as
shade for the fruit.
Melons are ripe when the
tendril (the curly thing on
vine just above the stem peti-
ole) is dry, hard and brown.

Corn, like tomatoes, is a
heavy feeder. Corn takes
about twice as much fertilizer
as the rest of the vegetables.
Ditto for tomatoes.
Corn is pollinated by wind
so it needs to be planted in a
minimum of two rows.
Blocks are even better.
Corn can be planted in
blocks -or rows every two
weeks throughout March and
April. This will give you fresh
corn for about twp months.
Tips for your plants overall
Most vegetables need
more water when setting fruit.
If your pH is too high or
too low, the nutrients in the
soil will not be available to
the plant. Additional applica-
tions of fertilizer will not help
solve this lock-up.
When the blossom end of
the fruit rots prematurely, the
plant lacks calcium. This
could be from a lack of calci-
um or an incorrect pH. It is
called "Blossom End Rot".
You need to adjust the pH or
add calcium.
Dolomitic lime contains

additional elements necessary
for plant development and,
requires about three months
to assimilate into the soil.

The three numbers on the
fertilizer label refer to
Nitrogen, Phosphorus and
Potassium (N, P and K). The
percentage of each ingredient
refers to the amount in 100
pounds, so a 50 pound 'bag
would be one-half the 100
pound amount.
Nitrogen is for, leaf and
stem growth.
Phosphorus is for root
Potassium is for seed and
fruit development.

Tips for your plants
Most vegetables need
more water when setting fruit.
If your pH is too high or
too low, the nutrients in the
soil will not be available to
the plant. Additional applica-
tions of fertilizer will not help
solve this lock-up.

When the blossom end of
the fruit rots prematurely, the
plant lacks calcium.. This
could be from a lack of calci-
um or an incorrect pH. It is
called "Blossom End Rot".
You need to adjust the pH or
add calcium.
Dolomitic lime -contains
additional elements necessary
for plant development and
requires about three months
to assimilate into the soil.

Plants that grow
well together
' Grow these vegetables
together, but not again in the
same spot for three years to
avoid disease.
Warm-season crops that
work well together are toma-
toes, peppers, eggplants and
Beans and peas work well
together, also.
A number of plant work
well with cucumber and/or
each other. These include can-
taloupe, pumpkin, summer
squash and water melon.
Corn stands, alone.

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Malone outlasts CHS

The Malone Lady Tigers
picked up tfieir third straight vic-
tory Friday afternoon in
Cottondale, outlasting the Lady
Hornets 4-3 in 9 innings.
Jakivia Hearns was 2-for-4
with an RBI double in the top of
the ninth inning, to score Olivia
Daniels for the go-ahead run.
Sara Newsom pitched a com-
plete game to get the win for
Malone, holding off a Cottondale
rally in the bottom of the ninth
that saw the Lady Hornets plate a
run and get runners on second
and third with two outs.
"Just a great game," Malone
coach Greg Ford said. "It was a
pitcher's duel from the get-go."
Kelsie Obert went the distance
in the circle for Cottondale, strik-
ing out 15 Malone batters and
surrendering only six hits.
Newsom struck out five and
walked five, allowing just seven
hits to the Lady Hornets.
Both pitchers also had to deal
with a 15-minute rain delay, and
a wet infield that made it difficult
for their defenses to back them
Shakira Smith got Malone on
the board first with an RBI single
to score Abby Calloway to make
it 1-0.
The Lady Hornets got a run
back in the third when Brianna
Curl walked, stole second, then
came around to score on a field-
er's choice.
Malone went up 2-1 in the fifth
with Venisha Hearns' RBI
groundout to score Shermekia
See MALONE, Page 3B >

Malone catcher Cara McCormic tags Cottondale's Brianna Curl
afternoon in Cottondale. The Lady Tigers defeated the Lady

at.home plate during a game Friday
Hornets 4-3 in 9 innings. -Mark



beat Walton,

stay perfect
The Marianna High School
Bulldogs split a pair of district
games this weekend, beating
Walton 8-3 on Thursday on the
road, then-falling to Bay 6-0
on Saturday.
.The Bulldogs are now 8-1
on the season and 2-1 in dis-
trict. In Thursday's game,
Marianna posted its first run in
the second inning.
Following a strikeout to
Jaren Bannerman and a pop-up
by Dustin O'Hearn, Alex
Bigale drew a walk and moved
to second on a single by Zack
Smith. Consecutive walks to
Chris Godwin and Brandon
Burch scored a run to put
Marianna up 1-0.
Bulldogs starting pitcher
Austin Branch worked two
perfect innings to start the
game. But the Braves finally
broke through in the third
inning, picking up three runs
to take a 3-1 lead.
A dropped ball at first on a
stretched catch put the first
runner on base. Branch sat the
..hext batter down looking
before a misplayed ball in
right allowed one run to score
and put a runner on second.
A hit batter followed by a
wild pitch put runners at first
and second, then a single to
left allowed two runs to score.
Branch finally stopped the
bleeding with a strikeout to
end the inning.
See MHS, Page 3B >

Washington's 3-run blast lifts Indians past Eagles 5-3

FLO6RbAN Si.::r'c EC.iL:-.rI

The Chipola Indians picked up
their third straight Panhandle
Conference victory Saturday
afternoon at Chipola Field, beat-
ing Tallahassee 5-3.
LeVon Washington hit a three-
run home run, and Austin Wright
pitched 7 2/3 strong innings to
lead the Indians to the win.
Chipola is now 16-12 overall
and 3-1 in league play. The
Indians dropped their confer-
ence opener to the Pensacola
Pirates, who the Indians defeat-
ed 12-11 on Friday in Pensacola.
Washington's homer came
with two outs in the third inning
off of TCC starter Brandon
Hagan, and broke a 1-1 tie to put
the Indians up three.
The Eagles cut the lead to one
with runs in the seventh hnd
eighth innings. But Chipola
answered with a squeeze bunt by
Aaron Etchison in the bottom of
the eighth to score Washington

"The good news is that
we're not playing great
and we're still
-Jeff Johnson,
Chipola coach

for the final margin.
After replacing Wright with
two outs in the eighth, Rodney
Quintero came back to the
mound for Chipola in the ninth,
and retired the Eagles in order,
striking out Mike Lashbrook to
end the game.
But it was a solid effort from
Wright that set the table for the
Chipola win.
The -sophomore allowed three
earned runs on six hits, four
walks, and seven strikeouts.
"Austin threw very well,"
Chipola coach Jeff Johnson said
after the game. "He walked a
few too many, but he had great

composure. He didn't get shak-.
en, and it was good to see that.
He's a sophomore who has been
in the fire before, and his
demeanor good.
"It was great to have a start
from 'him like that. Rodney
Quintero came in and held on,
and it was good to see that too."
Quintero allowed just one hit
and no walks against five batters
faced. Offensively,
Washington's 2-for-3 with three
runs and three RBI performance
led the way, with Cody Martin
adding two hits and an RBI.
"We're happy to be 3-1,"
Johnson said of his team's
league mark. "We still made a
ton of errors in offensive execu-
tion, but the good news is that
we're not playing great and
we're still winning. If we start
playing well, we have a chance
to be a pretty good club."
Thomas Troelstrup was 3-for-
3 with an RBI to lead the Eagles,
who dropped to 2-2 in confer-
ence play.

I -
.';. .- .

Chipola's LeVon Washington rounds third base after hitting a home
run during a Panhandle Conference game against Tallahassee on
Saturday at Chipola Field. Mark Skinner/Floridan

Lady Tigers drop two to

South Walton, Arnold

The Graceville Lady Tigers
dropped a-pair of home games
over the weekend, falling to dis-
trict foe South Walton 7-3 on
Friday night. They then
dropped Saturday's game
against Arnold 15-0.
With the losses, the Lady
Tigers fell below .500 at 6-8
overall, with Friday's loss put-
ting Graceville at 3-4 in district
On Friday, Graceville jumped
out to a 2-0 lead on Shaquel
Johnson's two-run home run in
the second inning.
Johnson singled and scored
on a passed ball in the fourth
inning to put the Lady Tigers up
However, South Walton
responded with four runs in the
top of the fifth to take the lead
for good.
Allison' Stroop led off the

inning with a double,. and
scored on a ground ball by
MacKenzie Watson.
An error allowed Watson to
come around to score, then an
RBI single by Courtney Glenn
tied the game.
Shelby Watson came around
to score on a Graceville error to
put the Lady Seahawks up 4-3.
Graceville had a chance to tie
in the bottom of the sixth, with
Johnson reaching third base
after an error and two stolen
But Shelby Watson struck out
Caitlin Miller looking to end the
South Walton added three
more insurance runs in the top
of the seventh, getting an RBI
sacrifice fly by MacKenzie
Watson, an RBI single by
Isabelle Lara, and another
Graceville error that brought
Lara home tor a 7-3 lead.
See TIGERS, Page 3B >

Graceville's Brittany Flournoy makes a
catch in the outfield during a game against
South Walton on Friday in Gracevi le. -
Mark Skinner/Floridan


S, --:1 o 0 c . -:

Jon Chaney
Sales Team

Wandee Baggett
Sales Team

Ronnie Coley
Sales Team

BHS tops GHS

Graceville's David Miller runs to second base during
-a game against the Blountstown Tigers on Friday
night in Graceville. Blountstown won the game 5-2.
- Mark Skinner/Floridan

Check out Bob Kornegay's
latest column on page 4B

T .

2B Sunday, March 14, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


MHS edges by Liberty County 1-0

High School Baseball
Monday- Marianna vs.
Cossa Valley at Chipola,
6 p.m.
Tuesday- Bozeman at
Sneads, 4 p.m., and 6
p.m.; Blountstown at
Malone, 4 p.m., and 6
p.m.; Marianna at
Pensacola Catholic, 4:30
p.m., and 6:30 p.m.;
Cottondale at Vernon, 4
p.m., and 6 p.m.
Thursday- Sneads at
Cottondale, 4 p.m., and 6
p.m.; Malone at FAMU,
5 p.m.; Graceville at
Bozeman, 4 p.m., and 6
Friday- South Walton
at Sneads, 4 p.m., and 6
p.m.; Aucilla Christian at
Malone, 5 p.m.;
Marianna at Arnold, 4
p.m., and 6 p.m.;
Cottondale at Altha, 4
p.m., and 6 p.m.;
Graceville at
Blountstown, 4 p.m., and
6 p.m.

High School Softball
Monday- Northside
Methodist at Malone, 4
p.m.; Sneads at Chipley,
4 p.m., and 6 p.m.;
Cottondale at
Blountstown, 4 p.m., and
6 p.m.
Tuesday- Bay at
Marianna, 4 p.m., and 6
p.m.; Bozeman at
Cottondale, 4 p.m., and 6
p.m.; Franklin County at
Sneads, 5 p.m.;
Graceville at Holmes
County, 5 p.m.
Thursday- Sneads at
Graceville, 4 p.m., and 6
p.m.; Cottondale at
South Walton, 4 p.m.,
and 6 p.m.; Marianna at
Liberty County, 4:30
p.m., and 6:30 p.m.;
Malone at FAMU, 4 p.m.
Friday- Bozeman at
Sneads, 4 p.m., and. 6
p.m.; Pensacola Catholic
at Marianna, 4 p.m., and
6 p.m.; Aucilla Christian
at Malone, 5 p.m.
Saturday- Graceville at

Chipola Baseball
The Chipola Indians
continue Panhandle
Conference play this
week, taking on
Tallahassee on Monday
at 4 p.m. in Tallahassee
before "returning to
Chipola Field on
Wednesday for the final
game of the series with
the Eagles at 5 p.m.
Chipola finishes the
week with Gulf Coast,
traveling to Panama City
on Friday for the first
game of the series at 2
p.m., then returning
home on Saturday to host
the Commodores at 1

Chipola Softball
The Lady Indians hit
the road on Monday for a
doubleheader with
Middle Georgia, then
host Gulf Coast on
Wednesday to open
league play at 4 p.m., and
6 p.m. .
Chipola finishes the
week on Saturday with
two games against PJC
in Pensacola.

Sneads Project
The Sneads Project
Graduation Committee
will hold a 5K run/walk
and a 1-mile Fun Run
March 20 at Sneads Park
from 7:25 a.m. to 10:25
a.m. All proceeds go to
Sneads Project
. Graduation.

Sneads Cheerleading
Tryouts for the Sneads
High School cheerlead-
ing squad for the 2010-
2011 school year will be
held March 15-19 at
Sneads High School in
the old gym beginning at
3 p.m. each day.
All SHS students for
the 2010-2011 school

year are encouraged to
try out. For more infor-
mation, please contact
Rhianna Dowling at 482-
9004 ext. 249.

Youth Wrestling
Team Dynamic Youth
Wrestling Club (ages 5-
18) practice is 6 p.m.
Tuesday and Thursday
nights in the old
Marianna High School
wrestling room.
Come to practice and
sign up. For more infor-
mation, call coach Ron
Thoreson at 272-0280.


Hali Stout pitched a complete game shutout
and drove in the game's only run to lead the
Marianna Lady Bulldogs to a 1-0 win over
Liberty County on Saturday in Marianna.
The senior pitcher went all seven innings in
the circle for the Lady Bulldogs, allowing five
hits, no walks, and striking out five.
Stout's two-out, RBI single in the first inning
scored Allison Hutton to give MHS a lead that
she would not relinquish.
"Hali was very dominating," Marianna coach
Tasha Braddy said after the game. "She did an
outstanding job both at the plate and in the cir-
I The Lady Bulldogs, who were scheduled to
host Sneads on Friday night before rain inter-
vened, improved to 10-1 on the season with the
Freshman right-hander Kayla Johnson started
in the circle for Liberty County, and she was
nearly as good as Stout.
Johnson went the whole way, allowing just
five hits, two walks, and striking out five.
Marianna got three of its five hits in the first
inning, with Hutton leading the game off with a
After Johnson struck out Jennifer Cramer,
she gave up another single to Cayce Griffin
before getting Whitney Lipford to fly out.
But Stout guided a pitch into shallow right
field, and Hutton barely beat out the throw to
the plate to score.
It appeared as thought Liberty County might
get the run right back in the top of the second,
with singles by Shelby White and Arminda
Spikes putting two on with one out.
But Stout induced a bunt out by Ashley Smith
and a pop out by Johnson to end the threat.

^"^ -' n ,^^r ,, B," ,'-'. -':':,- "

"x -, .-.- . t, -'-'-" -- -, -
.. .. : ... ,. ^ ' '. . ^ ,.
~ *. .. ..2-

Marianna's Jennifer Cramer tries to tag out Liberty County's Carly Sapp at second base dur-
ing a game Saturday in Marianna.. The Lady Bulldogs won the game 1-0. -Mark

Liberty County again threatened in the sev- snared by Brandi Middleton, who then tagged
enth inning, with Spikes leading off with a sin- first base to double-up the stealing Spikes.
gle to left field. Johhson singled to keep the rally alive,'but a
But a line drive to the right side by Smith was force play at second base ended

Lady Indians beat St. Pete, fall to Seminole State


Chipola's Dana Cauthen slides into second base during
a game earlier this season in Marianna. The Lady
Indians won two of three games this weekend..-
Floridan File Photo

The Chipola Lady
Indians saw their six-game
winning streak snapped on
Saturday, falling to
Seminole State 4-3 in
The Lady Indians won
their first game of the
weekend on Friday, beat-
ing St. Petersburg 11-0 in 5
innings on Friday in
'The Lady Indians are
now 27-7 on the season.
On Friday,. Chipola got a
solo home run by Brittany
Black, three RBI from
Dana Cauthen, and two
RBI each from Ariell van
Hook and Andrea Sullivan.
Black started in the circle

Lady Hornets beat Altha for first wins


The Cottondale, Lady
Hornets softball team
picked up their first 'two
victories of the season
Saturday in Altha, winning
both games of a double-
header over the Lady
Cottondale won the first
game 13-7 in 8 innings,.
then beat Altha 8-0 in 5
innings in the second game.
The Lady Hornets had 15
hits in each game, and they
stole a whopping 21 bases
combined over the two
games. CHS coach Chris
Stephenson said it was a
relief for he and his players
to finally get the monkey
off of their backs.
"It was huge for us," the
coach said. "If we

would've lost these two
games, I think we might
have folded the tent for the
rest of the season. We've
just got. to carry this
momentum over to
Blountstown on Monday
and Bozeman on, Tuesday."
Cottondale overcame a
7-3 deficit in the first game,
getting big performances
from Valerie D'Ambrosio,
Aulettia Russ, and Brianna
Curl. Russ was 2-for-5 with
a double and three RBI,
while D'Ambrosio was 3-
for-5 with two RBI and six
stolen bases. Curl was 2-
for-3 with three RBI and
three stolen bases.
Mary Auger was the star
in the circle for the Lady
Hornets, coming on in the
third inning and pitching
five scoreless, hitless
innings to pave the way for

a CHS comeback. Auger
broke the tie in the top of
the eighth with an RBI sin-
gle to score Samantha
Brainerd for an 8-7 lead.
The Lady Hornets broke
the game open with five
more runs in the frame,
then turned it over to Kelsie
Obert, who picked up the
save with -a perfect seventh.
Obert started the second
game and pitched a one-hit
shutout for the victory,
striking out five. The fresh-
man also got it done at the
plate, going 3-for-3 with
two RBI.
D'Ambrosio had another
big game with three hits,
four RBI, and another
stolen base, her seventh on
the day.
Samantha. Brainerd was
3-for-4 with an RBI, .and
Russ was 2-for-3.

and went all five innings,
allowing just three hits and
no walks, while striking
out three.
Michelle' Hewett was 2-
for-3 with three runs and an
RBI for Chipola.
On Saturday, Chipola.
fell behind 4-0, with a late
rally falling just short.
Seminole State scored
two runs in the second
inning off of a pair of
Chipola errors to go up 2-0.
In the fifth inning, it was
'two more Lady Indians
errors that allowed for

another Seminole State
Megan Whitmire home-
red in the sixth inning off
of Chipola's Heather
McAfee, who was on in
relief of Black, to make it a.
four-run lead.
Chipola got three runs the top of the sev-
enth on a two-RBI single
by Black, and a fielder's
choice to score Nikki
But a force out and a pop
out by Pittman ended the

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Jackson County Floridan- Sunday, March.14, 2010 "3B

Kindel Lanes weekly bowling report

Monday Night Hi Rollers W-L 3/9/2010 Wednesday Night Mixed
3/8/2010 1) Dan's Family 68-44 W-L 3/10/2010

1) Jackson BP 73-31
2) Smith's Supermarket 58-46
3) Now What. 58-46
4) Adam's Funeral Home 56-48
5) Whatever Whenever 53.5-50.5
6) Mary's Child Care 52-52
7) Kindel Lanes 42-62
8) Wolf Pack 42-62
9) Whoops 36.5-67.5

High Team Game- Jackson BP 943
High Team Series- Jackson BP 2698
High Game Female- Chrstine Smith 198
High Game Male- Don Still 224
High Series Female- Ann Barber 555
High Series Male-Don Still: 631

Tuesday Night Mixed League

2) Our Gang 65-47
3) Precision 63-49
4) Backwoods Bowlers 59-53
5) Allstate 55-57
6) Grassy Pond Mini Storage 54.5-57.5
7) Original Garners 53.5-58.5
8) Sonny's BBQ 52-60
9) Roll With It 52-60
10) Just Spare Us 44-68

High Team Game- Grassy Pond Mini
Storage 976
High Team Series- Grassy Pond Mini
Storage 2830
High Game Female- Vicki Gaffaney 256
High Game Male- Harm Watts 265
High Series Female-Vicki Gaffaney 584
High Series Male- Harm Watts 672

Tuesday Morning Coffee League

1) Misfits 73.5-42.5
2) Davis Optometry 72-44
3) Champion Tile 63.5-52.5
4) Family Dentistry 61-55
5) Pacers 59.5-56.5
6) 1001 Uses 59-57
7) Gazebo 51.5-64.5
8) James & Sikes 51.5-64.5
9) Jim's Buffett & Grill 49-67
10)Marianna Animal Hospital 41.5-74.5

High Game Female- Cheryl Gaffaney
* High Game Male-Jeff Kindelspire 222
High Series Female- LuAnn Kindelspire
High Series Male- Jeff Kindelspire 579
High Team Game- Champion Tile 918
High Team Series- Champion Tile 2677

1) Here for the Beer 77-35
2) Jay's Gang 66-46
3) DBBLL Trouble 65-47
4) Kindel Pro Shop 62-50
5) Hollis Body Shop 60-52
6) Split Decision 55.5-56.5
7) Mr. Bingo 55.5-56.5
8) Redwood Bay Lumber 54-58
9) Perfection's Car Wash 53-59

High Team Game- Split Decision
High Team Series- Split Decision
High Game Female- Becki Bragg'
High Game Male- Lynn Padgett
High,Series Female- Becki Bragg
High Series Male- Jack Townsell


Continued From Page 1B

Samantha Brainerd sent the game
into extra innings with an RBI single
in the bottom of the seventh, to tie
the game 2-2.
But in the top of the ninth, Daniels
singled to start the inning, then stole
second, before coming home on the
hit by Jakivia Hearns, who added
another run on a passed ball.
Curl had an RBI single in the bot-
tom of the ninth to cut it to one. But
that was the'only offense the Lady
Hornets were able to generate.
"We had our chances to win it,"
Cottondale coach Chris Stephenson
said after the game. "But you've got
to give Malone all the credit in the
world. It was a good game. Coach
Ford has really brought that team a
long way."
Stephenson called it "far and

away" the best performance from
Obert in the circle this season. But he
said his freshman pitcher's heavy
workload may have caught up with
her in the ninth.
' "Malone's bats came alive there
late," the coach said. "I don't know if
Kelsie was tiring or not, but they've
got some pretty good hitters."
The Lady Tigers are now 3-4 on
the season after starting the year los-
ing four straight.
It has been a welcome turnaround
for Ford and his players.
"The girls are playing with more
confidence, and more as a team
now," the coach said. "They're hav-
ing fun, and that's a big difference.
During the four-game losing streak,
they were not having very much fun.
Now, they seem to be having a lot of
fun out there."

Malone took lopsided victories
over Altha and John Paul for the first
two wins, but Friday's was certainly
the most rewarding victory, beating a
county foe in such dramatic fashion.
"It was definitely the most exciting
game for us this year," Ford said. "It
was a good, tough ballgame between
two evenly-matched teams. It wasn't
the greatest game we've ever played,
but overall I was pleased with how
we handled the wet conditions."
The Lady Tigers are next sched-
uled to host Northside Methodist on
Monday at 4 p.m.
Cottondale beat Altha twice on
Saturday for its first two wins of the
season, and travels to Blountstown
Monday to take on the Lady Tigers
at 6 p.m.

Continued From Page 1B

Shelby Watson retired the Lady
Tigers in order in the bottom of the
seventh to secure the win for the
Lady Seahawks, who are now 7-0 in
district play.
"We just couldn't capitalize on our
chances," Graceville coach Joshua
Graham said after the game. "We
played good ball. We were hitting it
well, and playing good defense for
the most part. There were just some
mental errors, and a little collapse
there in the fourth. Besides that, we
played pretty good ball."

It was. a tall task against Shelby
Watson, who has been hard on dis-
trict foes all season. The senior
struck out 16 on the night.
"She's rough," Graham said of the
Lady Seahawks' hurler. "She's got a
very low delivery which takes some
time to get used to, but we hit off her
pretty well early on. We. just didn't
keep it up."
Liza Johnson was solid' in the cir-
cle for Graceville, pitching a com-
plete game and striking out 10.
"Liza did a good job," Graham

said. "She put the pitches where we
asked for them to be. I think she got
a little tired, but she pitched good."
It was much tougher going for
Liza Johnson and the Lady Tigers
Saturday, as they were unable to
slow down Arnold.
Graceville's No. 2 pitcher, Megan
Sadler, was out sick, meaning Liza
Johnson had to pitch for the second
time in less than 24 hours.
"She just didn't have her stuff,"
Graham said. "We were flat the
whole game."

Continued From Page 1B

Marianna capitalized on
Braves errors to narrow
the deficit to one in the top
of the fifth inning.
Rooks took advantage
of a dropped ball at sec-
ond to reach first safely,
then a walk to Branch put
runners at first and second
with a balk moving each
runner up a base.
Following a strikeout to
Colby Johnson, Banneman
drew a walk, and O'Hearn
picked up an RBI when he
took one for the team.
Michael Mader took the
mound for the Bulldogs in
the bottom of the fifth
inning, and sat the first
batter down swinging with
the No. 2 hitter reaching
on an error.
A fly out to center and a
strikeout ended the inning
with no damage.
. The Bulldogs rallied in
the sixth inning with six
runs to take an 8-3 lead.
Smith got things started
when he was beaned by a
Mader went down look-
ing for the first out of the
inning, but Burch came
through with an RBI dou-
ble to tie the game.
Following a strikeout to
Rooks, Branch doubled to
score Burch.
An eri'or at second

allowed Branch to score
and Johnson to end up on
second base.
Bannerman drew a
walk, and Johnson used
his speed to take home on
a passed ball.
After O'Hearn drew a
walk and stole second to
put runners at second and
third, Bigale came through
with a two-RBI double.
Mader retired the side in
the sixth inning with two
strikeouts and a fly out to
second, then got out of the
eighth with a groundout
and two strikeouts to end
the game.

4B Sunday, March 14, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


Cyclying outdoorsmen

face many hazards

I read a magazine story
not too long ago about a
man who "ingeniously"
adapted his bicycle and
converted it into a reliable
hunting and fishing vehi-
The article ran on and on
about what
a novel and
idea it was
to think of
a bike for .L
such a pur-
In flow-
ery terms, Bob
the author
pontificat- Kornegay
ed abut
such things as "fuel conser-
vation," "creativity," and,
of course, "physical fit-
All well and good, I sup-
pose, but I had to think,
"What's the big deal?
Nothing new here."
Before I turned 16 and
terrified a state-of-
Alabama examiner into,
issuing me a driver's,
license just' so he could
bring my road test to a mer-
ciful end, I regularly went
hunting and fishing on a
And what a bicycle it
was. No 500-speed, hi-tech
marvel like the one
described in the magazine,
I assure you.
My bicycle (or perhaps I
should 'say "in-line ,ATV")
was a 1961-65
Schwinn/Hu ffy/Western
Flyer. It cost about $3.75.
That's what I paid for the
assorted well-used compo-
nents of three of the era's
more popular makes and
models, parts I used to
assemble my own mongrel
Looking back, the best
thing about my all-terrain
vehicle of yesteryear was
its cost, a niere 6-weeks
allowance, more or less.
The worst thing about it
was, well, everything else.
To be kind, I'll just say my
bicycle was not a no cl anJd
wonderful hunting and
fishing conveyance.
It was, insisted. pretty
much a disaster waiting to
happen. I'll not go so far as
to equate it with Stephen
King's murderous automo-
bile in his novel Christine,
but it was close.
.My bike was equipped
with what was known as a'
coaster brake, a stopping
mechanism many of
today's young cyclists have
never heard .of, let alone
A coaster brake worked
when the bike rider applied
backward pressure on the
pedals, gradually locking
the rear hub until the vehi-
cle stopped.
Since my coaster brake
was installed by a semi-
moronic 11-year-old (That
would be me, "ably" assist-

ed by the equally brilliant
Cletus Monroe), it was a
coaster brake in the truest
sense of the term.
Applied when going
downhill at roughly 30
mph, it kept right on coast-
ing, as did the infernal
devil-machine it was sup-
posed to stop.
Despite its shortcomings
and sinister potential, the
coaster brake was seldom
responsible for injuries to
my young personage.
The reason for this was
due to the handlebars nor-
mally separating them-
selves from the bike's
frame before a no-brake
incident occurred.
Did you ever try. riding a
bicycle with no brakes and
no handlebars while bal-
ancing a fishing pole or sin-
gle-shot 16-guage across
your shoulders? Try it
My hunting and fishing
bike had a 26-inch wheel in
front and a 24-incher
behind. -Hence, I pedaled
"uphill at all times, even on
level ground.
The seat. once soft, was
threadbare with an errant
spring that now and then
found its way northward,
always when I was well
within earshot of interested
and amused bystanders.
There is still talk in my
.hometown today about the
bo\ soprano who once rode
his bike fishing and hunt-
Like all bikes,. my-one-
%%heel-drive vehicle was
chain driven. Ah, the bicy-
cle chain. Now there's a
My chain was actually
three pieces of what used to
be one.
Back then you could
piece together anything
with a little baling wire and
a lot of hope.
In my case, the hope
always ran out at approxi-
mately the same time the
rusty haywire snapped,
usually somewhere deep in
a cieek .wamp about six
miles from home.
Of course, a broken
chain wasn't' all bad.
Broken and immobile, 'it
couldn't eat my britches
legs and turn the flesh
around my ankles into
sausage, as it regularly did
during those infrequent
times it was intact.
And just think, today
people ride bicycles for
fun. They even write books
about that.
They also write articles
about a guy who ventures
out ,astride a customized
bike in pursuit of the wary
whitetail and the noble
Oh, well, I guess that
fella's too youpg to really
appreciate the safety and
comfort of a gas-guzzling
4-wheel-drive machine.
Almost certainly he's

never been hamburgered by
a rusty three-piece chain or
dosed by a seat-spring sup-
If he had, the fool'd
know better!

March 23%
r 2-,S-1

Weekly fishing report

Bass are reported as fair
and improving.
Improvement should con-
tinue as the weather contin-
ues to warm up. Sandbars
in Spring Creek and Fish
Pond Drain are producing,
as are the migration "ditch-
es" adjacent to spawning
areas. Target ditches that
lead into sandy-bottom
areas. Start with crankbaits
to locate the fish, then, if
necessary, switch to a
Carolina-rig tipped with a
six-inch worm. Some bed-
ding activity is' reported.
Begin looking for spawn-
ing bass in earnest as the
weather continues to warm.
Crappies are still report-
ed as excellent. Fish small
tube baits with a slow
retrieve near shallow grass
and stumps. Catfish are
becoming active and there
is a smattering of hybrid
Bream are beginning to
show some "life" of late.
Bass fishing is markedly
improving as the weather
and the water become con-
sistently warmer. Worms
and jigs are taking large-
mouths from docks in
deeper water and from old
stump-row bottom struc-
ture. Dark-colored baits are
best. Also try spoons
around some of the older
marina structure. /2-ounce
spoons are recommended&
Slow presentation of all
baits will produce the best

results, particularly for
fishermen working the
creek mouths.
Crappies continue to bite
reasonably well for some
anglers as the fish continue
to stage on the ledges. Both
minnows and jigs have
been, producing.
Hybrids are showing
sporadic activity and cat-
fishing is much improved.
hybrid, striper, and white
bass activity is fair to good
in the tailwaters, primarily
during weekday periods.
Small, live crayfish are
good best as'bait offerings.
Catfish are the most con-
sistent biters at present.
Fair to good catches have
come. from the tailrace on
live shad and cut bait.
There are reliable reports
of improving crappie activ-
ity both above and below
the dam. Night-fishing with
live minnows is becoming
a worthwhile bank-fishing
option as nighttime temper-
atures become more tolera-
ble. Bass fishing in the lake
area above the dam remains
slow for now.
(Generation schedules,
pool levels, and other such
information for area water-
ways may be obtained by
calling toll-free 1-888-771-
4601. Follow the recorded
instructions and access the
touch-tone for the
Apalachicola River


Panama City 2694 Highway 77,

Panama City Beach 101 Bluefish Or,
(Space| 125),
(850) 236-8176

AtTH_ IO.R M i!I!: A
Panama City 3212 W. 23rd St.,
(850) 769-9709

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, by State and Federal telecom regulations; State and Federal Universal Service charges; and surcharges for government assessments on AT&T. These
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Other conditions & restrictions apply. See contract & rate plan brochure for details. Subscriber must live & have a mailing addr.within AT&T's owned wireless network
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or automated gasoline pumps. Card request must be postmarked by 5/16/2010 & you must be a customer for 30 consecutive days to receive card Sales Tax
calculated based on price of unactlvated equipment. Google, Android, and Android Market are trademarks of Google, Inc Motorola and the Stylized M Logo are
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For each blood donation made,

SCBC will donate $3 per donor toward
Project Graduation Sponsorship.

SSOU t E ERN UI1 E,'.6'' .
.oM M NI -- IN

Tuesday, March 16
S8am-2pm @ Marianna H.S.
.3pm-7pm @ Pizza Hut
On Main Street
Marianna SCBC Branch
(850) 526-4403

( ,~

Jackson County Floridan Sunday, March 14, 2010 5B


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BY PHONE: (8501 526-3614 or 18001 -79-255-
BY FAX: 1850 7- 9-255-

P.O. BOX 520, MARIANNA, FL 32447

Show it til it Sells.!

S29.99 Recreational Vehi6cle and Automobile Listings
P u Il,C l. n P .H.r .. E ,-, .:., ,- 'lHq u -. -, : ,. J ,l r ul _1 L r l. i r, ,, ir, t I,,' 1 1 5 T r ,, f,,jh.l I,. 1,* ',.: 1 l. I ,', 1". 1 1. a3 '... '. I .u E.'.h r 5 l '. u a I l,-. o .. 3p-, ,-: .Hr p',, ,rl.r I l, ,: ,, C p, | l l. i ,1 '] n l ..T ir x *.-f u l ir ,1 O r rr ,e i, l da1y s
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.J :r D,3 l- n .! r [ l., ,I ., .: i. a, .H ... l , 1, r ., '...r : [. .: l t :, i : i : .. I :, : ,1 liaIC-ff ."' 'l .:.F.T 1 r c;r-' l' '.l': I I11-.' .-.' I_','I I ; ,_Tr. .. -o.I_1 0 f r .?. r

announcements pets&animals employment leHomes L ots-Acreag ATV Boats Boats A I IN
frRe Double pop. growth Honda TRX 300 EX CROWN LINE '07, 210 Fisher 07' 1600 Alu-
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r 850- now! ZLH Lot on Hwy L.E.D.'s $2000. O.B.O. $28,000.334-470-8454 like new, $7,900.334-
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Free Pets Policy CareerSeeker 1-10,183' front 300' POLARIS Ranger06
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Pd. $1.400. new at 2'1 duplex. in Grand horses, fish, or relax Dirt bike Kawasaki
K.ay .ai..9 $ farmers market PIdg. $4,i, mr. .4.. & swim in the pool KX80, tuned, really
Cai.h F.rm ',l-l0 'i, I .5571 $12,500 OBO 850-832- fast $1300. 334-389-
j3J.79ii:.4,92 .. I 2333 DONT WAIT! 2816
Z I r..:. i n 1r,[, i.d
Ridq ..l.. r ni..:E $ v00
3 I S KT DSTr,, ,,li. t:.'- :, r,.-riA C
g.od rii i:.. .. JACKSON
be re-i-,. can be 3 1 iBr.k h.: n,,T.e rr., 10" 15 amp BC
used as wedding E of Malone, $575/mo Firestorm tabel saw LE
set or dinner ring. + $500 dep. 850-569- w/legs $75 850-593- (8
Main setting is 3 kt. Fruit& Vegetables 5940 6305/272-7744 -B
with 1/4 kt channel 2 adult 10 speed hi- PI
bands on each Austin Tyler & Assoc Iyadult, b1oteed bibah-
side. Pd. $2,600. Sawyer's Produce Quality homes for F LO R ID A N es, s hhavetba- g
new at Kays asking We have Fresh rent 850- 526-3355 $40/sea 850-594-9923 C
$1,500. firm. no Produce and "Property Mgmt is CI
appraisal Frozen Peas. We our ONLY Business" 2 antique satin scarf UI
serious in. only crack Pecans Cottondale FL LOOKING FOR MATURE, valances, tea rose -
334-790-4892 334-793-6690 Cottondale, FL Hm from JCP, $30/ea 850- Ch
IReatiful Homefor DEPENDABLE NEWSPAPER 592-3261 al
Miscellaneous HayGrain BA2BR- Beautiful,y CARRIE 2 office chairs, blue & 8&
I I stylish and newly RS mahogany $10/ea
renovated home for 850-209-0425 t'
Bahia seed for sale rent. Quiet and o g n \
B exc. germination friendly neighbor- 5 gallon ShopVac $15 or
BF Goodrich Tires Kendall Cooper hood. Nice size yard. AL 850-593-6305/272- $9
LIKE NEW! 334-703-0978, 334- Must see! Jackson 7744 C
Size 305/65 R17 775-3749 ext. 102, County. By Appt. only 7 bottles Mona Vie Al
on nice aluminum or 334-775-3423 $750 Earn an average of health drink. $75 for (8
wheels. 8 Lug. all 7. 850-209-2036. C
off 3/4 ton Chevy S ---0-- cc
$1,000.00/ Sofs Nearly New 2 BR Adjustable cargo bar Ci
(334) 798-0674 Home- Hwy 90 E for pickup truck $15 $1
$600/mo, $250 dep 850-592-8769 L4
RAINBOW Cleaning Ottomans 8-526-8367Almost new Crafts- Cc
Sytems SE-E2 used Mobile Homes per month man push mower b
w/i w a Mtsf w/rear bag mulcherr hb
w/ warranty.Must L0vese ts for Rent $175 850-482-8700 (8
sale 334-794-5766 Lov$1 8- 80
$500-$1300. 2/1 near Sunland BE YOUR OWN BOSS Amyrilla for sale:
D e2/ near Sunland BE YOUR OWN BOSS $15/doz. Discount for Ji
IT' A in tt S $40/mo$500 dep.1 bulk sales. Call Paul e(
ITAS AS D ie Ie yr lease 850-693-0570 1AM to 6 AM 850-482-4285 85
A Y A 2 & 3 BRMH C'dale. Antique marble top D
andrnaogay ed 2


Lifeguards with Concession D
Blue Springs summer employment. Open
Must be certified by the American Red Cros
Fee reimbursed upon successful complex
Lifeguard exp.Preferred. Exp. in cash regis
balancing and working with the public is de
to work varied schedule; from 10:30 am To 6
12:30pm to 6pm on Sun. Later hours for
Salary $8.75 to $9.75 per hour depend
Food Service Worker
Must be a high school graduate and h
of Institutional experience in prepare
large numbers of people
Starting salary: $18,074.00.
Mechanic II
Must be a high school graduate, including o
Course work in automotive mechanics, and
exp. as an automotive mechanic. Exp. wit
preferred. Must have a valid FL class B C
endorsement prior to employ
Starting salary: $22,269.00
Equipment Operator I
Must be a high school graduate with 1 to
safe operation of a farm tractor and cu
hydraulic/electrical switches and driving
loaded trailer attached. Must be able to s
and pass rigorous background check. M
FL class B CDL prior to employ
Starting salary: $17,236.00.
Equipment Operator III
Must be a high school graduate with 3 o
exp. in the safe operation of heavy moto
Must have FL class A CDL prior to e
Starting salary: $19,753.00.
Applications accepted at Jackson C
Human Resources Dept.
2864 Madison St., Marianna FL
Deadline to apply for these vacancies
Drug-Free Workplace/EOE/ Vet Pre

hpww/gab. Must have dependable
com. 850-258- transportation, minimum liability
4868/209-8847 insurance & valid driver's license.
2BR/1BA in Alford,
$350 + dep 850- 579-
1851 Come by and fill out an

Sies application at the
iing mid-May 2010. Jackson County Floridan,
ss in Life Guarding..
tion of training. 4403 Constitution Lane,
ter operation, funds
sired. Must be able Marianna, FL or
Tuspecial events. call (850) 526-3614
hiding on exp.

ave 1 to 2 yrs.
ring food for

or supplemented by
J have i to 2 yrs. Of
h diesel engines is
CDL with Hazmat

2 yrs. Exp. in the
tting head with
supervise inmates
Aust have a valid -t

Available fr
or more years of
rized equipment.
county BOCC
rg/ e 4
is Mon. 3-22-10
f/ADA/AA e

and mahogany end L5
table $75 850-209- De
0425 85
Antique upright pia- DI
no w/bench $200 Ci
850-593-5580 Di
UM FILTER $10 30- De
60 GAL(850)592-2507 PI
Bag boy hand golf b"
cart with small (8
wheels $28 850-482- El
8700 ba
$20 (850)592-2507 C,
Black & Decker (8
Workmate $15 850- Ga
593-6305/272-7744 $1


OYDS BEAR COL- Fridgidaire 40" Elec. Nice Oak Ent. ctr SMALL BROILER;
ECTION 20PCS $25 Range, good cond. w/lighted curio cabi- MICRO- works fine $5
50)592-2507 $100. 850-579-4909 net $250 850-272- (850)592-2507
rown Turkey Fig Futon,,blonde wood 4053/579-4829 SOLID OAK
ants, 1 gal. $10, 3 arms $100 850-593- OMEGA JUICER- BOOKCASE-
al. $15 850-592-8769 6305/272-7744 Vegetable-FRUIT Like WHALEN..4X6 $75
HARLIE BROWN- Girls bicycle $50 850- (850)592-2507
OLLECTIBLES $5 & 526-0086 Sony Haridi Cam
P (850)592-2507 Oversized Recliner, Elite, like new
_- 0 -Girls pageant dress, emerald green $125 w/case $150 OBO
hilds carriage run- sz 2 $25 850-526- 850-272-4053/579- $ 850-879-4365
bout trike w/bicycle 0086 4829 Sportcrafttreadmill,
vhols $20 850-482- -- Sport craft treadmill,
heels $20 850-482- Girls shoes $30, boys PARROT&BIRD very good cond. $100
om00 bug shoes $15,both size 2 BOOKS- Many to 850-209-0425
hrome bug deflec- 850-526-0086 choose $5 STEPHEN KING
r for 04-'06 Ford Gold Microfiber Sofa &UP(850)592-2507 BOOKS- 1ST Editions
SMercury SUV, new & Loveseat, good Pine computer cabi- $10,& UP
)0. 850-209-5294 cond. $350 850-272- net w/plenty of str- (850)592-2507
IGAR BOXES- old 4053/5794829 age $75 850-2090425 stereo system &
LL(7), $10 Goldwing Cover CY- litial radin Speakers $150 850-
350)592-2507 CLE SAK $25,OIL FIL- Political reading b- eaks 50480-
ompaq Desktop TERS oks Beck, Hannity 272-4053/579-4829
omuter & Monitor (850)592-2507 etc. $3 (850)592-2507 Tanning Bed Bulbs,
150 850-272 Goldwing GL1200 Prom Dress, Teal (over 800 hrs left)
153/579-4829 SEAT-like New 150, Green metallic/ $ 34 850-209-5294
computer Desk- Med RADIO WORKS 125. tafetta Size 6. $200. 34 850-209-5294
ak Finish cup- (850)592-2507 850-209-2036- Teal look pub table &
boards, drawers $40 GOLDWING- Heel toe Queen sofabed, ex- 4 chairs $150 850-
850)592-2507 shifter used,75 start- cel. condo. $200 850- 593-6305/272-7744
ale Earnhardt JR. er used 50 592-3261 0 Troy brush cutter/
.cket, original sign- (850)592-2507 Rocker Recliner, trimmer $75 850-
d, kids sz 8-12 $90 HOOVER STICK emerald green $75 593-6305/272-7744
50-526-2414 VACUUM- ENCORE $5 850-272-4053/579- Unique Coffee & end
decorative Urn $5 (850)592-2507 4829 table, palm/elephan
0-209-0425 HP PHOTOSMART- Russian 7.62 x 54 4053/579-4829
esk with chair $25 Printer #8200 PHO- sling, bayonette, 20 45798
;0-593-5580 TOS $50 rounds ammo. $145 VITAMIN..SUPPLEME
ISNEY (850)592-2507 850-263-2701 NT HERBS BOOKS
ISNEY NICE $5 EA (850)592-
UMBO in BOX 1995 Printer like new $50 WALKER.4 Rollers
30 (850)592-2507 (850)592-2507 $30 (850)592-3380 White wicker couch,
2 chairs, coffee & end
orel BABY HP PRINTER/FAX Set of 4' pipe clamps table. $150;
LAYPEN- Almost #500; $20 $10 850-593- 850-209-2207.
rand new $45 (850)592-2507 6305/272-7744 Womans 50's bicycle
.50)592-3380 Living room chair $30 Set of China, 4 pieces w/front & rear bas-
-ch chain saw, 14" 850-526-2414 $50 850-526-2414 ket & carriage rack
ar$95 850-593- New lighted ceiling Set of saw horses $50 850-482-8700
05/272-7744 fan w/wooden pan- $10 850-593- XBOX 360 w/4
OLDING LAWN els $25 OBO 850-482- 6305/272-7744 games, 1 controller
HAIR- blue $5 7888 Several Formal $150 850-210-9533
.50)592-2507 New Singer Sewing Gowns $25-$50. Vari- XMAS TREE STAND-
as Grill- used once machine, never used ous sizes. Please call LARGE $10
100 (850)209-2207 $200 850-482-2724 Angie @ 209-2036 (850)592-2507


410.10 40


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8 B Sunday, March 14, 2010 Jackson County Floridan


MotorHomes/RVs Automobiles Automobiles Automobiles Motorcycles Motorcycles Motorcycles J [port Utility Vehicles Vans
s \ t MotorHomes/RVs for Sale for Sale J for Sale
Fleetwd. Bdr 07' 3- *" Honda "4' Goldwing BUY M E! JEEP 1987 Wrangler -- -
SsId loaded CH/A 2003 Toyota Camrysat, AN vs I ke ch 4x4 a aac a ='
f h 81 LE Kis Al C. J.:, car,red,8K newengine/trans/
Discs, 8.1 Chners o,, Al..w......T- nd. YAMAHA '06 tires, hard top.792 V'.-
gas, 5,900 mi. 00k power, sunroof, -T,-..-oo..-. Gr134-790-1467 Roadstar 1700cc, 8018/792-8827.$6500 Y9
1 OBO 334-898-1201 AM/FM cass.6 CD ll: 0-1467 Roadstar 1700cc, /7928276500PLYMOUTH96 Grand
Disc Changer, Red. Nissan r....... i B4nwtrlack, Motorcycle. '- n er,4 newtires,
A ir,r. $10.000.. Call mis.An Pe r '06 HD Dyn na Wid < 5000 miles. Vance . ,:... r.s package, new
Seacraft, '89 20ft I nfi7. StiI ..r334- Ininiti '0 I" 12Kh wMd3 & le Glide-FXDWG. Black. -cHines Exhaust Sys- l.*.., r steering
CenterConsole,..boatu) ,rfor SilverLoaded$5,395t m s
Center Console, boat, 9 ," :' W'ir Sle r Sae cruise control. $1400. Like new. customs. I- n tern. 4 helmets andl .i er leage,$3,250
motor & trailer, 95 C. hl e West Main Car Sales 334-648-5817 6600 mi. $14,750. 404- gel cushion. One 34687-9845 or
Dual Axle Tr w/ 3 9 Pontiac08 G6GT 578-1482jeff@ owner, garage kept. 1119845 or
rak h Trn M o 0 D MUST SELL' $200 Like new. $8000. EP 7 3
brakes,wh., runs Monaco s03 eDy nasty ,eI infinity 97 J30 down $249 per month 003 YZ125, bought 334- 6 18-5 833. 64k Miles 3 spd man- Wanted:
well,vy aCall Ron Ellis new in 2005, $2000;vrcatra
Great cond $6,850. nt condton garage 4 '956 334-7140028 2007 YZF250, great wiring b wmpesr radio
334-696-5505. ed, no pets, no smok- shape and we main- Honda- 05 ______Scooters/Mopeds pakrs console
Stratos '99 273 3 m333 l PONTIAC 1965 tained. $4000. Buy VTX1300R/S Beauti- $i499 s. oo334-796-0097 Corvair for parts
Intimidator, 17ft bass 334-805-3335 Au P ed r f tp 4t ds 2 Tempest 4 door both for $5000. ful Candy Black Cher- 05 Scooter, 90mpg, $6499 33479600 1965-69 willhaul off.
Johnson 150HP, need Phaeton, 07' 40ft. 4 Black 5 SP Loaded door, auo, 4 wheel with 326 engine, 334-726-3842 ry, over $2000 in ac- 49cc Heavy Duty, Nissan 04' Murano 334-678-6990
a 3 1/4 ton truck or slide-outs, 15Kmi. $11,200 West Main drive. $13,000, 334- Runs great! Good cessories. 8k miles, Like new, low miles, loaded, new tires,
$6500. 334-596-1694 350 CAT diesel, Car Sales LLC 685-0846 condition. S3000., BigDog 06' md# asking $5700 Must see, $1200 OBO color pewter, leather
Allison6s75dieselr.334-97-5285ff4,500KMi..850-482-7739 int.72,55Kmi. Trucks-HeavyDuty
Campers/Trave gen. 4 r.frig w/ .': 17 cubic inch Honda 06' Rebel Solid $13,900. OBO 334-
Trailers mot onsatelltedih, .r V&H, D&G sadie bags 2600 mi. Sport Utility Vehicle 673-0823 2008 F250 Ford
rear & side cameras, FULLI LCAOED, LOW :ihrome spear air in- $3000. OBO 334-886- NISSAN '06 Pathfind- Lariat Exc. Cond.
,1,T j~ -I Home theater sys. .- PA, MEfNT! 0 '( gaurd warr. 3326 334-714-1110 Chevy 03 Tahoe er LE, 270hp, bose 13,176 Mi. $36,000
Leather euro rechner, dowr $250 per m.:r,rr Lo.i of extras bike lo- 3rd Seat, good cond., audio w/6 disc CD Truck is fully loaded .
AM U1r T 'I desk, King bed, Call 33-14791 t. A. ,: *red in Troy Al. HONDA '06 Shadow, $11,000. OBO 334 685 remote keyless entry 850-569-2840
03 American Star 36' Brake-Buddy for tow Lexus 00 ES30(0 fr Steve Hatcher i.i6 00 334-850-7077 Candy Apple Red, 2.8 3921 or 334-795 8411 34,263 miles. $19,000.
5th Wheel; 2 slides/2 car. Garage stored. BMW 01330ci 89k Platimum Model 98K FZ Suzuki 5079' col miles, LIKE NEW 334-793-1544
Bdrms, large water, Many other options. Blue Extra Nice Loaded $7,200 West FZ Suzuki 50 79' col- $5,300 229-334-8520 Chevy'04 Tahoe, Chevrolet '06 1500
ewe & gas tanks $160,000tions. $11 500 West Main Man Car Sales LLClectors item, 1 cyl, 2 229-296 34-8520171LS, Beige, 8300 TOYOTA 06 FoueadoWT
0 0bOi. 31 est M919 5ange, exc cond, Honda '07 Shadow Radio/CD, tinted 59,700 miles, whi te, cond., $9, 500. OBO
$20,000 .3 Point Five DamOBO. 1919 West Main St. 334-699-5880 street legal. $1295. red/blk flames $4000. wdws, running bds, excel lent cond. 334 -798- 3352
(850)579-5183 Point Five Damon 334-699-5880 2' 334-774-2521334-774- 726-1434/677-5489 $14,000. 850-718
14' New Enclosed Motorhome 15,507Mi. BMW'043301, black Lincoln 01 Excuti 2773 after 5 P.M. 7040, 569 5774. CHEVROLET '08
Car o Trailer will sell Has 12' slide-out,tow w/tan leather, auto- w/Ser s 103Kerpwer TOYOTA'0Yris HARLEY DAVIDSON a '08 Goldwi n PF Tr:NlerNiTiNTractors 2500DuramaxLTZ
for $2200 or trade pckg, 5.5KWGen. matic, sunroof, good windows & seats 10K Ml. under war- '02 Fatboy with lots r,,: h 1.1,,r_ i, :I PLoaded Z71 36K

p9 dif e nd 3304- C RED BMW '95M5301, fully driven exc. cond. OBO 334-775-3028 Harley Davidson'02 HONDA "it, v Ii Tr.. :r. i4 wd with mission, Like New
pay difference. 850- REDUCED loaded, 96K miles, $6,900. cash firm 1aleritage Classic, lots T.:,uru ;l ,,r,,cj,r, I ,, ,p-,ments. condition, black exte-
482-5631/557-7332 '03ClassAMonoco white, excellent con- ie4,cle'tco'2 ,,3-,r,,9,me, 16Krmiles, l ,o,.n ieIf r." ,,1,522 0 9 o''_,', .,-522-6709 D $blacknteror,
2005 Gulfstream 5th La Palma. 2 slides. edition $6,000 OBO 1.OBO.334- i Buhho 044 field 4WD, $37,000
Wheel, 4 slideouts, 1V bath. Loaded! 334-703-3784 Lincoln '7 , g .2409/798-9478 3.'4 1 .,J Chev T-, ready, shelter kept. (334)726-1209
$25000 dolley & all rii i, e r- "i'qh tan vo be-In 49,100 mi, leather, rea0,5heOtekp-
850-482-8256 furnishings (dishes, CADILLAC '06 DTS L ri', r, I Harley Davidson 03 Kawasaki '07 Vulcan new tirespower, $10,500 83 334-
towels, etc.) $65K. Exc. cond., leather "- Elec[ra Glide, pearl 1600 Mean Streak Sp. very nice. $18,995 3474283 or 334-447-
29 ft. Fleetwood 1997, 334-790-3480. seats, 4dr, beige int. ,r 37 I. NHA. WhitE, 100th anniver Ed. 1100 Mi $6500 White 850-579-4694 2572
fully self contained, fully loaded. $12,900. D' A .I75 .1i.llr car, Edition, 16K OBO 334-441-7909 -FORD TW .Irr it:r
new bed, slideout& TIOGA '04Motor 334-701-1836 sL,.'' ea-BI-lS, mrle.s. lots of chrome Kawasaki ', vu,:,, :, ',": r. t. .. .... --
canopy, great condi- Home 24ft w/slideout ..s a aw... -. ; .- .. ,1:L3... lrrpt .:
tion. $8,700. 334-797- 7293 miles 4KW Onan Cadillac'94 Lincoln Town Car91 Toyota '09 Camry 'm 334- ,) .:u.:,,. ,i .:,a a .1 :,.,-,, t,.:
1272 Gen., very clean Fleetwood Broug- or, mint cond., Commuter-car. 3 4ml4. 3,,-,,I i,,,li 41 ,i 1.. 1r ,,l.
$35,000334-687-9663 ham.Top cond., fully V8 motor, mint con 21,000 miles.Still un- 792- 1344 .-1. ;ll -i:'. re. ,'-' - , '.1 Chevy Si'.
5th Wheel, '06 36ft. restored $4,795. OBO urgun ,3, der warranty $16,900. Harley Davidson 05' du,:..-d.. lt, ;i'4,J 3500, 1 lTon,Sharpe,
Montego Bay, 4 Tioga Arrow 27ft 33 693-3980 $N479s cOBO ct., 334-726-2972 FLHTCI Electra glide Gandy 4I r.:%. .:-, :n Duramax, 6.6L, Dua ly
slides & Dodge Ram Motorhome '86, ---- needs back shocks. c li.c. 9 ml .. e--2 7v '0 H T '- ',- 'zr ow Pkg/power
'07 3500 Diesel white,Auto.8 cyl. Chevrolet '93 Cap- $2000. 334-897-5482. TOYOTA '10 silver classic 9,000 mi. Chevy '9 HHR r ,iT WuouDl ,oxes for trailing mirrors, crew
dually. Tow package Pow. brakes & steer- rice, white, 70K Prius. brand new, w/ $13,80334-14-9377 two chemicals cab, ext. bed. loaded,
&Reese Hitch ing, A/C, AM/FM, miles, extra clean, indeed warranty:' $ 8 mL H p..i..'r, mounted on tool bar. ExI., gas mileage,
Asking $74,300. runs well, low miles, new tires, $4300. 'p.' sola-r moon roof Harley Davidson 07' e .I, Good condition. $400. SuperCond.,
334-655-1100. Fair cond. Has leak 334-792-8018 - .- *t,: 34-e_99-4545 Ultra Classic 12,000 0 -, 229-758-3146 or 229- $23,000S
damage.$5000. Chevrolet94'Camaromi. Pearl white, load- 'jJ-...- ^n-, 13
850 526 2840. Chevrolet 94' Camaro Toyota 4'. Tercel, ed, great price
T-tops, needs restor- 1517 n,-,. runs $15,000.firm 612-396- Kawasaki ,9' chevy 99 T r.
SRVs/Campers ing. $995. 791-7836 -r ' 110 850-482- 9 irm l2-396- 'srergy ei- I OME .
nhg /Cam.7rs, toMada 5,07' Grand 7719 n 0 9898 or 334-673-3837 Monster energy adi- '3 t' 0'IOME
J| W | C, Low miles, m touring ,exc condre Volkswagen '06 B ,:,-,T:, i n tO.rP. Dwhigh '' T' -i 1..-.RUNITY. ...
GREAT GAS MILEAGE, mi. black$11,500 lu. .l..'. ,g .. .'*,Ir h. r, l''.ow Chevy T, ,L:,-r : STEAL DINERS- *" .- '".
Ca ia e NICE CAR, LOW 334-445-3652 or 256- mdk W. J-F. 1.3,3. T l ._ _9.:. 1l-,, L- : L, : STYLE I ... r a
Carriage ~,2'A/C-:, PAYM ENTS! $300 452-8026 8 9t7.000. 334. L A':. Ia .l':' . -. L:o. r ti,rd i1:. :., CO NCESSIO N CL E '. ,i Xi te ,l
-slides,2-AC, downS1l99 per mo. 9 275 4975, or P34~.67-.c 5. .1,.u:. .n le t o" T9 IRAILER l. : -1-: :r, arp
5.5 K Generator, no Call 334-791-8243 Ask Mercedes 97' SL500 VW 06 PaE n. iF pedilion .: ScooerING LUDES HTR :,r 3i
l e, E on top conv. 54K m. ed, blue/black, GPS, HARLEY DAVIDSON $165 8 850- 258-1638 --, -
36,500 334-714-4001- Chevy 1969 Camaro weather t. W e col- sattalite radio, new '08 1200 Sportster -OL TRA
Conquest L 9n. Z28 coupe orange or 334-693-3980 tires, like new inside Custom, 108 miles, Red Kawasaki 09 r : L, BOILING TRAYS
Cherokee Trailer'06 sleeps 8, lots of ex- ext. black int. manual Mercedes 98' SLK230, & out. 119K, moving Nina L ike New 25R i, ri
28' L, sleeps 8, Like tras, 11K mi. take 4-speed $9000. leather, Hd, top, Con-&out. 119,moig arn,7 Like7new. N/njaLketNw,500. '--,S9.000.080 11 11, ''gat,
So 347-0414 334-702-4778. $3,995. 334-692-3211 GMC ,3, -,,, 34-389-2816 .r
new. $16,000. 334 over payment33434- 256-278-4276 vert. Supercharged, v0334-347-0416
047-1887 or 334-449- 798-4462-Warranty cyl. Cd, 89K mged VW '07 Rabbit, Harley Davidson '08 Leave Mess J. -.:',, -,,- 42-17369
0162 | Chevy '71 El Camino, $9,500. 334-898-1201 manual,34K,alloy Electra Glide Classic, r__T.., Lilliston 6000, field 482-7k69
transportation 350 Engine, $7500 Mercury '01 Villager, he, 0 warrety left. .- i $1000. 334-347-4283 8,ps/ b,swb,auto,
reat family van, 334-983-8399 $17,000. 334-618-4430 r ,,,.. or 334-447-2572 runs & looks good.
: CHEVY '86 Celebrity $300 down, $199/mo. Harley Davidson '08 .*' .. r, r:M'. 1,: r .2 Needs some work.
86k, clean, good cond Low miles, Leather, e est ..r.. Masey gerusor$4 Needs some00 334-735-540
S$1500.334-793-2142 loaded CallSteve Lw Rider, l black, warran- r . 400 hrs. like new $2,500.334-735-5404
Chevy 94' Suberbn Hatcher 33r4-791- ty, perfect cond. Triumph ,.-,.,,., ,.,., n,,.,,.: .$9,800.080334-794- CHEVY '87 delux 10
COACHMEN Chevy 94" Suberbi n 8243. 1974 Chevrolet many xtras. $13,500 Type) 955 Fi/ST Sport system. Good 3226 Red w/blk stripes.
r. ker unsgoooo Nissan '06 Altima, Camaro LT 350 V8 850-526-2790 Bike, carbon exh. nw condition $2,97500 $2000. 334-714-9558
: -r .r, .. arSeeker $3000, 334-718-9617 Nissan '06 Altima, 4sp, factory ac, re- tires, brakes, 334- 671-8200 or 796-9606 6Vans$ 4 9
6500 non Gen Chevy 97 Corvette, unroof, power doors storation project, HARLEY DAVIDSON 693-9390 or 701-5588 Hummer '06 H3, 41k
500 OnoneeniChevy '97 Corvette, & window AM/FM, 80% complete. NADA 2003, 1200 Sportster m on o
$17,500: Husky 25 K I 4-WheDrve red with removable D $159K miles. $12,00., needs hoe 100th anniv edition. United Motor Scooter miles, moon roof, 1978 Chevy Step Van,
H39tch $750 2 503 110K i951 gass50top asking $9,500. 334- Lots of chrome. '08. 80mpg, 1000 mi.'s leather seats, satilite does not run, $500.S
DUTCHMAN '06, 25' 334 798-1828 Nissan '07 Altima 693-5454 $7,500. 334-701-3974 $3000. mfw 445-6302 radio, blue exterior NEG. 334-347-0619
Good condition. lV5t a '0 CHRYSLER '08300 2.5SL, Black, 34,200 Harley Davidson '87 Yamaha-01 RoadStar Jee '04 Wrangler Chevy 03' Astro van .
S peep l04 Wal es eo,
Sleeps 6, Asking 03 Amaican Star 36 Sinature Series, va m., bose stereo, FXR Superglida, Cus- Midnight Ed 1600, trail rated, less than Lt pack. 61K actual
payoff. 334-794-8897 5th Wheel; 2 sli des/2 nla na igaton Ike moon roof, spoiler, tom paSt, ot of cover,3000+ miles. 27K miles, hard & mi. rear air, very nice CHEVY d L n 12
or 334-790-7918 Bdrs large water newaskng payoff leather int. very chrome, $9500 850- Black $5,100. OBO soft tops, AM/FM CD, cond. $7,800. OBO Flat Bed Dump Truck
sewer & gas tanks, $16,700. 334-470-8454 clean, Like new.260666(334) 655-9111 AC, tilt, and cruise. 347-556pm $5,500 229334
quad batteries. $15,000. obo, 8520, 229-296-8171
q$20,000 OBO. .334-372- 0702 Or Bauful project or Harley Davidson '96 3- 9' 2 Chrysler a.. ",-r.
S334-432-0302Fatboy, red(& white, 3 0,3 ,. "ur.:, ;: r Chevy '91 Cherokee
(850)579-5183 4 2 parts car 1958 Mel 13K miles, great .-- .. r pickup, lift gaterokee
d'or" bc 3 8 2 .i cury Turnpike Cruis- shape, $8,500. 14i ..' -"-' '. .'r. -r, .,\'a $1500 850-352-4724
'"'^*tea_:a ner 4 door, black, 334-899-1212 5' .. 3- ,-,2,-, ",,2 4
D. .. a P o w e r b a c k -"- ;- '-" M E !
Dutchmn 40 n windshield.Glgantic 3U Y M E!
Travel Traiir '06 Corvette '81 430cid engine, Push Yamaha '0'- vm,.,
38B-DSt, Si.ep- -. utornt. 3-id button trans. Will -r : E, ,1 ,r FORD '08F,0
2 Slideouts. Lod ed ',i.'or, "el . $2000 cash or need a rts.,Mi ,Te .-. 4.'L ..:,1 '_. ; iIN11: ,mDIESEL,DVDo 95,000
2Like new. Lo $10 080 Nissan '0 Pathfinder $0 sorwineedecond., 6K mi., 1198 cc Vhl, ki rir Soft-Tp AC miles, 4 door, auto-
Like ,.,-53$4,411 SE.Blacnk. PAuto.h56K pickupfsowilatrade & &incl. sissy bar, ;, m, ,, ,ir.' -i ,,,,in.r
L334-406-w".5 .,, ht.'int3r 7o. r a HarleyIw- t guard. cover & trickle 'r L .-,..r
'. origi nal o -e 53 weekends only pn & Hines Short Shots, 333-5854 or email -.-. -,r ., ,r I r, WOr,,.r. J I'. ABc
2006 B .r e --d.fuelinr ted. I6.00334-897-0582 .wee d oPt.-.y pbsmu braided lines, 8,900 ,., IL : i.- .. .
in ir. ein k merus Soe Nissan '08 Altima Afl IF mi $7,995. 794-8037 YAMAHA '08 V-star Iri,,,, r.' rh. .
Ci C,:,-,'. Fri.:rd .n rust, runs but needs UNDER WARRANTY, Honda'06 CTX 1300 250, Burgundy, F VAn.iiji.,r p ,r,.;r, PL,
n- 579- Realtrle Har .d work. $200 0 850- LIKE NEW! $200 down Cruiser Like New Low miles! Like new! Nissan '09 Rogue, 20k Van selling for parts PS, PW, sun roof,
Full .iW iir,, l... 2jl 579- 2136 Iv msg $269 per mo. Call Ron THE CLSSIFIEDS4200 Mi. $6600 OBO Asking $2,695., miles, loaded, white, only $500. 334-691- tow pkg. $28,000
Franklin ",M H-r.r 49 r ,:4 ', v. .:r,, fr,.ri Ford '04 Crown Victo- Ellis 334-714-0028 334-806-1322 334-693-5454 $17,000 334-790-6700 2987 334-701-5516 (229)942-0667
40'w/2 slide-outs, M':0- ,-9 rO.B.O I La-t rat L Sl. S a |dM, 55|
awnings, 2BR, garden i ,i tbrter, , .ar 2r nri.. ,.T.e T I,. e
tub with shower, 9.5J04- 7-5 ,3 rlarr. 58:3 L. r
W&D, CHA. Lots of
extra's. $20K. 334z- i.-e .... .
347-4626/333-0309. FORD 2001:I r.1uir an -.
JAYCO '085th wheel 'I I, ..
35'. Exc. condition. .
2 slides/AC's/reclin- i l- .
ers. Payoff$35,000.... .
334-791-8684 ..
Copper Canyon 5th 2008 'ith ,ri.l i -.-
wheel,2 slides, sur- I3-. rel., RL 79 -. 1 "
round sound, Ig. liv- .,il 1..1,1e -'34,T:[ Ford 5 T.- ,r,, ,,'r:
ing area $27,500, 0318. $24,500 obo. 390 4bbl, slide steer- .
334-618-6572. like new, I slide ing, 69K miles, $6,995 ..-
Layton Travel Trailer FORD- '96 F150 obo. 334-671-5051 or -..- H.-
'08 32ft. w/2slides, Green, 5 speed, 6cyl, 334-797-5051 an T
King bed. LIKE NEW, 234K miles, 70QK on Ford '93 Taurus, runs
garage kept, $21,000. trans, engine runs good, needs AC,
Also available tow OK, body damage, $2200.1-334-475-1723
vehicle, GMC '03 $695 OBO Iv msg xcavation Self Storage Self Storage tMaid/Housekeeping O r .t l
$2,500.00. Call (334)677-7501 In tumrl. r pl"
850-718-5461. Javelin -n'999'Rene- 82D M r n For ,General HEWrETi .l n
gade F/ bimini FORD- INitsM agiS:nI :IIFo| G IHEW!ETT'SS -
Sabre by Palamino top,cover,exc cond, 2010 M ,t- T 2 Hud i r ge i o i .. i l.i d
'08, 28 ft 5th wheel arage kept 175hp dr,5-sp Irr n.bilS OSF'ri (l ieniU. I. S c
camper, 3 slides, 9500334-726-5909 extbk 2 o wD. (lm.,h ,,,IIr ars i M IOr Office
sacrifice @ 29k 850- ,Auto Engines/ __m ___s4 __,, i.r.mdr r P.n *'J Hr E A e ig__i ,'iiR
593-5675 Parts/Misc. L,\ .,,,r *" Pa.I/ ur,,I Iii.-,-- ,i
Soralis hhuf.'99uSunliner* .uI),imp ril -P,.i- Ihi, i'll, i- (,l., allDehra I B Y "-" r
33' with one 14' r 1965 Mus- Billd,',r .'m/l Il 1)1h l[ [ 30 eii B,, Smess 526-2336 .3h ,,,,.,,,I 1
condo 38,00o sale. 334-393-9669 .mcitojn LDGii

Terry Camper 16' Auroblsic. Fr uI.: *,_ 1',i. EsLimates (5 283-27011) ri ....
$500. 334-435-9801 MERCEDES ,97 E320, ictrans il:,l i-._- I..... *'(,rid10i.
117K actual miles, drives g,,,,, i-"'-ig 'il. Prep Fh:,rrgSsl. & .,:,melmpr.:.,.em, H, ,n, I-pr,,.,nmm't 1H.II.E0,-pin ,... ,pr,., ,r
Silver/Beige excel- $8500.3:,.;.5.s24,',) L., lln inr Cl. l,,r, I.. r. I r1.0
lent cond ton $7 0o0 Hoada '04 Accord EX Top Soil Fill Dirt H AR' HOME REPAIRS

'05 Motor Home. 23' Atm I down, $249/mo. Call Gravel IIFTRepairs and MCERTIFICATES BY

593-5103 Great ags saver, $300 Since 196u .....' KOO IG INC. .I'''I "'Repairs 8 Addmoitns "'Bg.ullilicalidn
Cruise Master LEI '05l down, $299/mo. Call Always A Sale.. -Ie ,-" I '' Remodeling 'il r lhillnl"
sis 8.1 gas engine, Trans am, 791-8243. Tile ,- I I I ....' 'I I Entrqy Eff]lcent < .,i p iiii P.,UlhIh.
22k mi., no smk, 7kw WS 6 HANatural Stone ,, 1. *. I /Ref i'ne ,, ,,,,, II.n..,
A/C, auto leveling, R package, 82k, Excellent condition, Adhesives -1 ( ,dllI,,iut. .\.. atilahle h: .ill"" l lI l l lll
cam. Roadmaster very nice, $9,500. 35 MPG, 18600 miles, Grout .,850-482.7377 SH El 3Y Call Randy li/i,,,, 1 '"',
tow/brake system, 334-347-6023 5-spd transmission, Sales & Installation -. 8.50,.-20 -9-95:3 693-0,6,
Unlimited, 41k mi, Chevy '05 Monte Car- Hyundai '96 Elantra xperiece to
w/eep, 60k without Gray Many Cust. opt. Trans.workwith or for YOU: POLE BARN AuSto&Cyce oSer mce r a
cond. selling due to OBO 334-475-6267 OBO 334-475-6267 or After H ...& Weekend KITS
health. 850-352-2810 or 475 0084 334-475-0084 Ap Aaen b LocallyOwn C e.

Get news and alerts on your Mon-Fri94:30 Ma nO OBSTOOSMALL os QUALITY PII
Obile device... Thurcs:9-Noon /C HEATSERIC H nuale -:- Hardware Repair LOWERI
YoursL9-Noona thbWERlioliaiail Softwre
mobile device... stacnected! TFSS1 INC. iii irlsia IL

I u2900 rBorden St. 8 ;3- z2822 B. Hwy. 71 .I
AC& Dt C g Services .(5850)48245 ( 363-38089
fo r tt V l AW fNe;i'f'--'-fr.e Readership Cate s
SADCREDIT? Readers hi Neals
Can Fi ance* Getms Land Clearing, Inc.

ta C e h.a 't & Residential Bai d Creli Reos, R ESULTS'!!! 1es To902& s
ts !0R llWlVtsIIFREd(ORIStTIMIR Slow Credit, Past" e 8 0
S ig u[FlAj1At every vehicle sold D5 8LEAIN ,_90 ,13
Tryu nme i ER.., i Ask for Steve s aBll EXPRNce
......... wClassified has it!!! i c 3iI.ol0t~o)C-h' ells- :oio Classifieds I

 CLASSIFIEDS Jackson County Floridan Sunday, March, 14, 2010- 9 B

Ext-cab 360 Mag -
num 4 barrel holly
hunter green,
Custom fiberglass
hood, 22" hood
scoop, stainless
grill & bumpers
Snap on tread
Alum. tool box, 6"
lift kit, 6" glass
packs, alum. racing
rims Lots of extras!
Needs some work.

Ford '00 Ranger, 101K
miles, manual, new
tires. $4400 OBO.
Ford '02 F150 XLT,
red, 4WD, Triton
V8/5.4L eng, 104,168
mi., Super Crew Cab,
good tires, tool box,
$13,500. 334-894-1212
or 334-494-2823
FORD '02 F-250, quad
cab, Lariat, leather
seats, power, 7.3
Diesil, new tires,
128K, $13,800
Ford 03' V-8
Supercrew 30,200 mi.
like new, Must See!
$14,000 334494-0460
or 334-393-6479
FORD '07 F250 Super
Duty V-8 Crew Cab
XLT, 2WD, 18K miles,
Tan, $32,000 334-688-
8606, 334-695-0688
FORD '07 F-350, 5.9 L
DSL Crew Cab 50K
miles, $29,500 334-
695-7769, 695-7770
FORD 2005 Lariat
'F350 Dually, 4X4,
loaded, trailer brks,
sunroof. 139K miles
Ford 2009 King Ranch
SDS F-250 6.4 L V8
Diesel. turbo 5 sp.
auto trans. Forest
Green ext. Camel
Leather int. Loaded
w/options. Family
death forces sale.
3,100 mi. Asking $45K
FORD '77, F100, 350,
V8, long wheel base,
auto, ps/pb, runs &
looks good. $2,500.
FORD '77 FI00
6cy., short wheel
base, runs & looks
good. $2,500.00.

I Legal Notices J
submitted in wruiing
and faxed to (850)
482-9063 cr ema l-a
t C,
lalvarez@jacF soncou with a copy
faxed to S I a n
Hascher at (850) 482-
9692. We look for.
ward to working with
you. A copy of the
RF9 is also on our
web page
WWW.jacksc.ncouniv click on Pur.
chasing then on
Stan Hascher Pur
chasing Director
Jackson Counry
Board of County
( Proposals-RFPs 1

BID NAME: Jackson
County Sneads
BID NUMBER: 0910-20
Notice is hereby grv-
en to all interested
persons or firms that
sealed bids. u0mit
ted in triplicate, will
be accepted by Jack-
son County located
at the Jackson Coun
ty Administration
Building, 2864 Madi-
son Street, Marianna.
Florida 32448. until
2:00pm, local time on
April 8, 2010, for tIhe
following item or
Construction of ap-
proximately 1.82
miles of 5-6 loot wide
sidewalk along Old
Spanish Trail from
Lockey Avenue to
Third Avenue and
sidewalks along
Lockey Avenue.
Ridgewood Avenue
and Park Avenue
connecting back to
Old Spanish Trail in
accordance with the
LAP Agreement (FPID
#425657-2-58-01) be-
tween Jackson Coun-
ty and the Florida De
apartment of Trans-

Indian Spring


5035 Hwy 90

Marianna, FL 32446
(850) 526-2478

Fax (850) 482-3121


S i,. 1 : ,. i .i- .- ., r -: i

ii" F. F i: l : -. .: 1- i 1 i i : : iii-
-4l 6- 2 3 : i' -... '.69illtL LL
11 "] "i s.6 e9o

. I,:
P.,ubi.- ',F,,, So ,nLu ii.,:, -vi'


Bids will be opened.
read aloud, and re-
corded at THE JACK-
2864 Madison Street.
Marianna, Florida n -. I
32448 on "-
APRIL 8, 2010 AT: :
2:00prrm CST M, .1-.4,310 W




('el: 573-6198

4630 Hwy. 90, Marianna, FL 32446
(850) 526-2891 (office)
Each Office Is Independently Owned and Operated
You Can Find Us On The Web

E-Mail Address:

I tIER IF. 11. hlitME. ll. i hi ,

Ir. l. lil ,, 1, 1 ,, .I = i ,i 5 .,I, -
hi m

i . '. ., .. ..i
, . r .I i .l
B I I J H,, ., h4 ) l .j .,, i ,h ,, n' j I

Plans, specifications, ... '........ i
general conditions
and contract docu.
ment. may be ob
FOD8S trained from:
FORD '89 F 150, 4wh, David H. Melvin. Inc.
4x4 Auto, $5,300 229- Consulting Erngineers
334-8520, 229-296- Attn: Natacha
8171 Phillips. P.E.
Frieght Liner 06' exc. .,4428 Lafayette
cond sking for pay Street, Post Office CUTIE PIE IN MARIANA
off, 334-618-9383 334- BoxW 84
692-3115 Contract w/ Marianna, Florida .,
Great Wide ifqualify 32447,(850) 482-3045 ...F
Mitsubishi'06 Raider upon payment of $75 t"i'': .'"O ",N 5"v "
Duro Cross, Crew per sestwti.h ''
Cab, V8, Loaded, 32K amount constitutE
$14,500.334-791-0646 the cost of rtproJuc
tion and nvardling.
iTh;s payment wJI"not
be refundec ronor.
Navistar'98 Eagle marton and enquires .CLISTOM HOME .. b11 h,,n.J uFLI i1i, IlI
wiExth 525E Cummiab 4.3V6ngs may be made dy coni. i uid ri.. .Ic. -, :. Id .. ( I
engine Autonewtires all acting Natach NAME P l ML-3135 .
equipment included, lips at the above ad- IllF'"' i ,,., r I i1 I i ll 1J n n
excellent runningakes & OF THdress FIRM, NAME FLi FN r. I , dI.I
condton. $10C500lean AND NUMBER OF THEi : ;i i'- I ,J
334-803- 5072 or334- IMPORTANT: Bids NEW CONSTRUCTION '. ll. ,h r,,,i, h ,i.1l F,
89906594 shall be subm-nired WI T :H -F":"' -I:.-I "lI. F:":l -1:..... "

Power brakes & OF THE FIRM, NANDTME -i
wPndowsClerb ane AND NUBER FM N E.

The deadline or re-
LegalNotices ceipt of Questorers
twillbe Monday, -
LF14885 March 22, 2008 ,[ .
4:00 PM Central '" ,..,.. ...,, , .. I.l .., I .1
E INTERE T must be subrr fitted in .: ,n ,- 1 I, 1 I v ,1 1 " ,i .[ '" i
AND STATEMENTS writing to Tacha Phil- .
$, For tachaphi wip' h co63y "in:L,1 BI.D ..L ,-:l -, 'L ." "H
Construction and engx do Iawilh coy : bi ', Di I ...HI l. s a tM C a.
ern thed Lar ry Av re
eltio n vce ala varez @jaf cksoncou
FDOT Local Agency 482-9063) and copy
FPID#425657-2-58- to the Purchy sing D I l cre: .n r6ero.c.;l r i." .. .. ..
ect 01 ir cSre m a 1 I l 'le' hw I ... I'
Old Spanish Trail shascher@jiack sonc. "I,
Sidewalk Project; fa- (850I) Dcres An ftrr. Ir
S482-9682). III iL l r 2 .,..j 1 ,"
Dear Vendor; o The Owner reserves '. n.:rI Locard c.n .Gr%,.. till Po.nd

business with the any informahitiIs Cr
Jackson Ctounty toreiect any or all CALL CRESH HARRISON
Board of County bids. Each Bkder '*' "850 482'1700 ____----
Commissionersi Cur- isthder osit n cr,
renty, we are re- hs /her bamound, fEr
questing Letters n teamunt, t he for
Interest and State- adr. t s ct t the M1 40

tions from e in the Information Ic,
trins ualif i re t gis- Bidders c a Sureties ..L'HI .. I I ... .. II .....
J a c k s o n C ou n t y o u s e d r s i BFo r Ab a l .. r. i .,4, 2 ,1 , .
sultant firms in the onds ,. i ....... i '. i, .... ,,,
State of Florida with m uacetI aapp, ear.. ._.. ..unI
experience in Con- asraccetable
struction t and Engir cordingutof Trthe
IeretnandState-conditionsSUNNY SOUTH
neering Inspection pertu-inen UNofrmat ory

ca Agency Program o bid may be .itr .. PROPERTIES
Amerr.ican Redcovery dwfor o ti ,
and Investment Act she days aher the,.,F ln Ws
ng requirements bids List of dder 0 22 1
support of the Coun- and awards c t anyl
sngneern g T pron- at this meeting of the
ect is listed below: Board of Commint .I .-

FPID # 425657-2-58- signers. Bid award
01 Old Spanish Trail will be made to the
Sidewalk Projectn best bidder but the
from Lockey Avcane it is-re e
to 2nd Avenue. reject any or all r ,,,,,i,, I, ,,,,
nt pMA-RIANNA CITY UMITSI! ,Ir..'r n.,r
The selected firm Toblthee rt apphi .:r M ar .Iianna, FIIL U l iSii.

Jackson+County Con- is of Bular'. I I
neerinr inspection tthe Specaial lro
consultants) for the quirements and the-

formation regarding ployment to be ,b ,.. ... ,,., .. ,
Qualifications? served and rn,,T, um .... ,, .. ,...,. . ,. .. ........
icto s wage rates to oe ""..... ..: ,, ,, ,
RFQ0910-16 paid under the Con.: I.. ",
tract, Section F,#-26. \II 25 ""e,.,,,,,
Due Date: Aprwi 8 related Facilities.
2010 200p.m."C eSection 109 E:euve TRIPLEWIDE MOBILE HOME
tram Tme" at t.en- Order 11246, .inrd sfl n --.I L M .

Jackson County Pur- applicable lao .: dhe '
reMad m gulationsov .fm li0.
2864 Madison Street, Feand State of Fiv.rr, M,.
Mariann, F 32448 and bonding d ARd n
The consultants) surance reure
will be selected ments,, ,,, .. ..
tions and experience IN PARTICULAP BID
for the type of DERS SHOULD NOTE
ect and will str H R D a r
fol 0910 CnsulTACHMENTS AND
fllow th mConptui CERTIFICATIONJS TO
Negotiations Act and BE EXECUTED AND "
the ARRA rules A and SUBMITTED WTic-

regulations. PRDpat etIOSA N.,
Please dionrecSt anre rO9 n.
uestionsregarding EQUALdOPPoRd UNI- 'in ,', ,
wlese documents to T P IiI '
e n HANDICAP ce"" 1 '-'....."'I'. ,.... .. .., ,,
sneering Department. HCoEUS IBLEAING RDC I''
Questions m Ct be ITIONSDIO

)ra Mock, GRI
Broke t-9ciijic
(850) 526-9516

wivw Iloridashoivcasereal.v corn
oramoc k,'L'
4257 Lafayette Street, Marianna, FL
(850) 526-5260-ofrce
(850) 526-5264-fax

BUNMI .'- KEUUL.Ut I Bulld
'oul honie ,, tuie hlilliop f [this
10 :ie tract Hi'. I"' Fc'i ]ta e
Land I. in p.a.tlue C iv. h irc,.. i:or,
Ihe b.-ck .:.-. :. .: 31
#236222 $80,000

Great Buy
BI ilI 2 Bedfo,,utni h;:.T; localed on

C hi--,'.inL eiici i- le C. h'll1,:- >.IIn-
I' r i n 1 in cln ilc I in I. ,. l r.

roi111n .li ll, lcel Upd.1e."-.
include. Iisul Ji'.- d I il-iil.' cenil'.l
l .A1 nd l ii:iS i.- i' i Fen :c,
hi3i. .nid \>oIuld ifl2i3 $8 9re90
hmUi ', rInLtil C311 (-)r lor ,
%.hi-.inlE. MLS t 237816 $89.900

Vcr\ N N: irhi' I, il i nt XO il IIa It
S I F l h-,i-. ... 1. ,I n. I hI h. T ,,o '
i.l l :. h ,lI .... _|i I,, l L. I 1. h .. .

III l... .ll ,'I ,.' .i i i III, -H

Call Ora tod a for an appIointment
$380 000 slstIng #23693-1

Tim & Patsy

Broker Owner/Realtor,
Licensed Agent
Call I Fvr 411 )air
R dl E 2 'iti 3d -
(850) 209-3595
4257 W. Lafayette
Marianna. Florida 32446

(".'Ul~ l h -i.'dul pr.., rl . .. h il l, *.l', Jl ,- ... .
lii'h,, l .. .. II i i ,

I Fl~l ,I =' ,i

l CA Pj,..., i..-,
L "aJ -I I .. ..... I .II I l .1 .
I, i ri i OII. 1 ; | .(ii li for ,pv-,...inlmi.ll
a l n Ilg.1I ,

'i I".i ...,..i..'

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NIr hhh,',, . II I ,1 1 II I '. ', U I1

. .. .r., ... .. . . .

S,' i ,i ." I ., .. ........
BRIN ALL........ OFFERS:,",i"i":

Ni if.H I'.F i S hr .i i t....

I,,,il h I lll' l ,,,II I ... .... . .... .

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

I .. ..... ,' ii

il f'l 1..1 "H. lill
11 l"" ll4- II L 1ll .l,4 1 l h l l l lll ll

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'liii I I I I

H7 '1

Jackson County Floridan * CLASSIFIED

Sunday, March, 14, 2010- 9 B

10B Sunday, March 14, 2010 Jackson County Floridan

LEATHER, 4x4. Tow PKG, WOWI #9104885




MOREl #9004926



STEAL OF A DEAL! #9104908

SUPER CLEAN #9004888


NAV SYSTEM #5172001

READY To HAUL, #5134001





*Disclosure Plus Tax, Tag, Title & $349.00 P&H. WAC 750 Plus Beacon Score. Pictures For Illustration Purposes Only.

r'J-"J i JdIW L 5'!- JJIm lJ J iLLU-J "JJ^74JJw



NICE TRUCK, #9004833


2007 CHEvY
2WD, Z-71, BLOWING IT OUTI #5245001
1I I I




I T8