Jackson County Floridan

Material Information

Jackson County Floridan
Alternate title:
Sunday Floridan
Portion of title:
Jackson County Floridan
Place of Publication:
Marianna Fla
Chipola Pub. Co.
Publication 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 ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Jackson -- Marianna
30.776389 x -85.238056 ( Place of Publication )


Additional Physical Form:
Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 8, no. 13 (Sept. 7, 1934)-
General Note:

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


A Media General NeSa/Mper

Cottondale overcomes
deficit to win playoff
game over Baker Gators.
See more page lB.

Vol. 88 No. 36

Wallet stolen from purse

From staff reports
The Jackson County Sheriff's Office
is asking for information and urging
citizens to assist them in locating
two women who stole a Walmart
shopper's wallet and used her credit
According to a sheriff's office press
release, a black female suspect stole
the victim's wallet from her purse
Monday, and immediately used the

victim's credit cards to purchase gift
cards and other items.
Shortly after, a second black fe-
male suspect reportedly used the
gift cards to buy a laptop computer
in the same store.
Both suspects were "well dressed
and appear to be between the ages
of 30 to 45 years of age," according to
the press release.
The suspects' vehicle is described
as a silver four-door Dodge or Chrys-

ler, possibly a Charger or 300M.
The sheriff's office is asking people
to be aware of their surroundings
when shopping and never leave
purses unattended. These suspects
stalk victims and seek opportunities
when the victims are distracted, the
release stated.
If anyone has information regard-
ing this case, please contact the
Jackson County Sheriff's Office at

The Jackson County Sheriff's Office is asking residents for any
information on these two women, who allegedly stole a wallet
from a Walmart shopper Monday.




Fannie Pearl Collins talks about some of the many noteworthy events she has experienced in Jackson County.

Collins' family was first to integrate Malone School

SFloridan Staff Writer

annie Pearl Collins worked in
cotton fields belonging to others
as a child in Jackson County.
She loathed the back-breaking work,
and wanted something better for her
own children when she came of age.
Even as a youngster, she knew educa-
tion was a key to a better life. She had
known the frustration of fighting for
more against the circumstances she
faced in and out of the classroom.
Born near Malone in the McChapel
community, she was of the "separate
but equal" generation, learning all she
could despite the many missing pages

in the cast-off textbooks that had
been used and often abused by white
students before they were passed on
to the black schools. In her early years,
she walked 10 miles to school and
back. Black students weren't provided
bus transportation back then. Some-
times, she and other black students
in her community had to dodge the
rocks white students would throw at
them from their passing bus, she said.
An only child, she and her mother
.moved to Marianna when she was 11.
She went to various schools, including
Pope Chapel, Buckhorn, McChapel
and, when she moved to the Snowhill
community, Snowhill School. She
attended Snowhill until it closed. She

would eventually attend adult school
classes to complete her GED in her
early 20s, and it wouldn't be long
before she sought more education and
crossed color lines as she became old
enough to work.
"I wanted to be capable of directing
my children in the right path," Col-
lins said. "I had to learn as much as I
Now 80, she looks back on the things
she did to make things better for the
younger generation, and finds satis-
faction in how her labors turned out. It
took some bravery on her part, and on
the part of her children.

See COLLINS, Page 9A


merit pay


Floridan Staff Writer
Teacher merit pay is back on Florida
lawmakers' agenda this year.
The Florida House Prek-20 Competi-
tiveness Subcommittee proposed a
bill this week that would dramatically
change teacher and school administra-
tor evaluation systems. The bill is the
House version of Senate Bill 736 that
has been approved by two senate com-
The bills vould require at least'50
percent of a teacher's evalUationto be,
based on student test data, and would
require the creation of a performance
salary schedule..
Jackson County Education Associa-
tion President Catherine Stone said the
bill is basically the same as last year's
Senate Bill 6, which was vetoed by then
Gov. Charlie Crist after causing an up-
roar in the education community.
The difference this year, Stone said, is
legislators are listening to and getting
input from teachers" and the teachers'
unions. But Stone said the teacher's
union is still opposed to the bill, and
even though lawmakers are asking for
input, legislators might not listen to it.
The problem is there isn't a way to
implement performance pay fairly,
according to Stone. If there was a fair

Esto man

charged for

murder of

From staff reports
An Esto man has been charged with
first-degree murder in the December
death of a Bonifay woman.
According to the State Attorney's Of-
fice, a Holmes County grand jury in-
dicted Johnny Mack Skeeto Calhoun
of first-degree murder and kidnapping
Calhoun, 33, of Esto, is accused of
killing Mia Brown, 24, of Bonifay, in
December. Brown went missing Dec.
16 and her body was found inside her
burned car in Geneva County, Ala., on
Dec. 20.
A panel of senior prosecutors will
review Calhoun's case to decide if the
office should pursue the death pen-
alty against him, according to the State
Attorney's Office.

This Newspaper
Is Printed On
Recycled Newsprint

II I11 II10 11
7 65161 80100


S4204 Lafayette St.* Marianna, FL.
3 (850) 482-6317

j ;Mai., ----.:. e .|

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Publisher Valeria Roberts

Managing Editor Michael Becker

Circulation Manager Dena Oberski

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.

You should receive your newspaper no
later than 6 a.m., but if for some reason it
does not arrive call the Floridan's customer
service representatives between 8 a.m. and
5 p.m. Monday-Friday and 7-11 a.m. on Sun-
day. The Jackson County Floridan (USPS
271-840) is published 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
applicable state and local taxes. Mail
subscriptions must be paid in advance. Mail
subscriptions are: $46.12 for three months;
$92.24 for six months; and $184.47 for one

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

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

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

Community Calendar

> Alcoholics Anonymous (closed discussion),
6:30 p.m. at 4349 W. Lafayette St., Marianna (in
one-story building behind 4351W. Lafayette St.).
Attendance limited to persons with a desire to stop

a Chipola Chapter, NSDAR meets at 11 a.m. for a
Dutch treat President's Day lunch at Jim's Buffet &
Grill in Marianna. The opening ritual follows at 11:30
a.m. Guests Neal and Brenda Spooner of Joel Early
Chapter, GASAR will bring the "Traveling Trunk"
and talk about the Revolutionary War period items
it contains. E-mail or call
) AARP Chapter 3486 of Marianna meets in
the First Methodist.Church Youth Center at noon.
Members are asked to bring a covered dish (chapter
will provide meat).
a One Stop Career Center offers the free skills
workshop, "The Key to Career and Job Happiness,"
3:15-4:15 p.m. at 4636 Highway 90 in Marianna.
Anyone looking to improve workplace skills is
welcome. Call 718-0456, ext. 114.
a The Jackson County Development Council
Inc. Board of Directors meets at 5 p.m. in the
upstairs conference room of the Nearing Court
Office Building, 2840 Jefferson St., Mariahna. Public
a The Alford Community Organization meets
the third Monday of each month at 6 p.m. in the
Alford Community Center. New members from The
Town of Alford and surrounding communities are in-
vited to join. Call 579-4482, 638-4900 or 579-5173.
a Concerned American Patriots of Jackson
County meets at 6 p.m. in the Jackson.County
Agriculture Center, 3631 Highway 90, Marianna.
Guest speaker: Mike McCallister, candidate for U.S.
Senate in 2012.
SAlcoholics Anonymous (open meeting), 8 to
9 p.m. at the First United Methodist Church; 2901
Caledonia St., Marianna, in the AA room.

a St. Anne Thrift Shop, 4287 Second Ave.,
Marianna, is having its February Sale: Half-price
women's/children's shoes and women's purses; buy
one, get one free on women's/children's clothes;

and select cups/glasses, four for 50 cents. Shop
hours: Tuesday and Thursday, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.
a The Southeastern Community Blood Center
mobile unit will be at the Jackson County Health
Department, noon to 5 p.m.; or give blood 9 a.m.
to 6 p.m. Monday-Friday at 2503 Commercial Park
Drive, Marianna, 526-4403.
> Christine Gilbert teaches free quilting, cro-
cheting or knitting classes, 1 p.m. at the Jackson
County Senior Citizens Center, 2931 Optimist Drive,
Marianna. Call 482-5028.
) Teresa Carver teaches free Latin dance classes,
2 p.m.Tuesdays at Jackson County Senior Citizens
Center, 2931 Optimist Dr., Marianna. Call 482-5028.
a Free Tai Chi.for Arthritis class, 3:15 p.m.
at Jackson County Senior Citizens Center, 2931
Optimist Drive, Marianna. Wear flat shoes and loose,
comfortable clothing. Call 557-5644.
) One'Stop Career Center offers the free skills
workshop, "Attentiveness," 5:30 6:30 p.m. at 4636
Highway 90 in Marianna. Anyone looking to improve
workplace skills is welcome. Call 718-0456, ext. 114.
a Beginner Couponing Class benefiting the
Covenant Hospice 6thAnnual Garden Gala, 6 p.m.
at Covenant Hospice, 4215 Kelson Ave., Marianna.
Cost: $10 Class size limited; register by calling 482-.
0192 or e-mailingjennifer.griffin@covenanthospice.
a Jackson County Quilters Guild Marianna
Sit-n-Sew is Tuesdays, 6-8 p.m. in the First United
Methodist Church Youth Hall, Clinton Street, behind
the Marianna Post Office. Call 272-7068.
a Marianna's Gathering Place Foundation will
conduct line, ballroom and singles' dance classes
at 7'p.m. on the second and fourth Tuesday of the
month; and at 3 p.m. each Thursday. Donations
accepted; proceeds fund area charitable endeavors.
Call 526-4561 for class locations.
a Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting), 8-9
p.m. at tJe First United Methodist Church, 2901
Caledonia St., Marianna, in the AA room.

.a Eldercare Services, at 4297 Liddon St. in Mari-
anna, will be giving out USDA and Brown' Bag food
starting at 8 a.m. Malone City Hall will also give out
'USDA food at 8 a.m.
SThe Jackson County Early Childhood Center
School Advisory Council will meet in building A

beginning at 8 a.m.
) Jackson County Habitat for Humanity Ware-
house is open 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.
) AARP Tax-Aide offers free tax preparation and
e-filing to low- or middle-income persons (with em-
phasis on seniors over 60) at the Jackson County
Agriculture offices, 2741 Penn Ave. in Marianna,
Wednesday, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.; and Thursdays, 4:30
to 7:30 p.m. Appointments only. Call 482-9620.
a Chipola College business instructor Lee Shook
and student volunteers provide free tax prepara-
tion and free electronic filing for individual
tax returns only Wednesdays, 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.,
through early April. Other times may be scheduled
by appointment (call 718-2368). For faster refunds,
bring a personal check with routing information.
a Chipola Regional Workforce Development
Board Inc. convenes a joint Career Council and
Business Competitiveness Council meeting at.11
a.m. in the Marianna One-Stop assessment room,
Marianna. Call 800-382-5164.
SThe Jackson Hospital Foundation Heart
Awareness Month Lunch and Learn is at noon
in the Hudnall Building Community Room, 4230
Hospital Drive, Marianna. Guest speakers: Dr.
Steven Spence of Internal Medicine Associates; and
Jackson Hospital Nuclear Medicine Technologists
Sheila and Elijah Lewis. Cost: $5. Reserve a place by
calling 718-2601.
a Alcoholics Anonymous (open meeting), noon
to 1 p.m. at the First United Methodist Church, 2901
Caledonia St., Marianna, in the AA room.
a One Stop Career Center offers the free skills
workshop, "Budgeting Stretching Your Dollar," 3
to 4 p.m. at 4636 Highway 90 in Marianna. Anyone
looking to improve workplace skills is welcome. Call
718-0456, ext. 114.
a Jackson Hospital conducts a groundbreaking
ceremony, 4 p.m. at the front of the hospital, 4250
Hospital Drive in Marianna, for an expansion/reno-
vation project that will involve the facility's first floor
and emergency room.
a Jackson Hospital Board of Trustees convenes
its monthly Finance Committee and Board meeting
at 5:30 p.m. in the Hudnall Building.

SThe Southeastern Community Blood Center
mobile unit will be at ACI East, 7 a.m. to noon and at
ACI West, noon to 4 p.m.

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

The Marianna Police Depart-
ment listed the following
incidents for Feb. 18, the
latest available report: Three
accidents with no injury, one
abandoned vehicle, five suspi-
cious persons, one burglary,
one verbal disturbance, three

24 traffic
one civil
one follow

4- ----

up investigation, one illegally
parked Vehicle, two juvenile
complaints, one sex offense,
one fraud, two assists of other
agencies, five public service
calls, four fingerprints taken
and one open door or window

The Jackson County Sheriff's
Office and county Fire/Res-
cue reported the following

incidents for Feb. 18, the
latest available report'(S
of these calls may be relay
to after-hours calls taker
behalf of Graceville and
tondale Police Departme
One hit and run vehicle, o
accident with no injury, o
hospice death, two stolen
vehicles, seven abandon
vehicles, two reckless dri
one burglary, two physic,
disturbances, six verbal
disturbances; four hitch-
hiker/pedestrian compla
one fire and police respo
two brush fires, one reside
tial fire, 12 woodland fires
30 medical calls, two traf
crashes, five burglar alar
two fire alarms, two discl
of a firearm calls, two rep
of shooting in the area, 3
traffic stops, five larcenie
nine papers served, two
civil disputes, two trespa
ing complaints, one foun
or abandoned property, (
follow up investigation, tl
juvenile complaints, one

Police Roundup
sault, one noise disturbance, checl
ome three animal complaints, ) Billy
ated three cow complaints, one Highw
ion dog complaint, one fraud, for W
Cot- one retail theft or shoplift- Me
nts): ing, three assists of other >Mnd
ne agencies, two public service of co
ne calls, eight fingerprints, one
n criminal registration, four a San
ed transports and four reports of Carte
vers, threats or harassment. non-:
al port.
ints, FACILITY taho
nse, child
len- The following persons were
s booked into the county jail Jan
ffic during the latest reporting Pianc
ms, period: to ap
charge a Scotty Potter, 39,4838 U.S. >)Terr
ports Highway 231, Campbellton, Winte
0 DUI. wood
as, Jamme Bowers, 38, 5855 probe
Hartsfield Road, Greenwood, ) Trac
ss- failure to appear, hold for Bay Madi;
d County. violat
one -
hne ) Joseph Strickland, 21,609 > Ant
Moates St., Lot. B1, Dothan, Hight
as- Ala., 11 counts of worthless senate

y Nicholas, 29,2403
way 71, Marianna, hold
ashington County.
issa Mason, 37, 3563
n Trail, Destin, violation
unty probation.
nuel McNealy, 39,3070
*rs Mill Road, Marianna,
payment of child sup-

iry Parramore, 40,
cKowon Road, Qhat-
ichee, non-payment of
ies Ammons, 36,5032
Road, Graceviile, failure
rell Forrest, 20, 4607
irgreen Road, Green-
, violation of county
:ey Worthy, 45,206
son Ave., Dothan, Ala.,
:ion of state probation.
hony Barnes, 39, 240
tower Road, Bonifay,
*nced to 180 days.

) Porchia White, 27,3121 Mag-
-nolia St., Cottondale, know-
ingly driving while license
suspended or revoked.
) Christopher Adams, 38,130
Exchange Road, Wilderville,
Tenn., possession of less than
20 grams marijuana, posses-
sion of drug paraphernalia.
a William Grant, 54,4203 Pine
St., Marianna, possession of
less than 20 grams marijua-
na, possession of a controlled
substance (cocaine).
a Claude Ostrander, 55, 4579
Cook Road, Marianna, ag-
gravated assault with a deadly


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

"I can not

wait to hear

her first


L.W. Watson, RPh.
Hearing Aid Specialist
For Over 47 Years.
Ask About Our
Hearing Test.

4422 Lafayette Street f NECESSARY.
SSales & Service Marianna, FL 32446
"We Can Help!" At WatsoownPharmacy UE BILL'

a t

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Destin Low 7:43 PM High 12:09 PM
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RIVER READINGS Reading Flood Stage
Woodruff 44.36 ft. 66.0 ft.
Blountstown 7.30 ft. 15.Q ft.
Marianna 6.78 ft. 19.0 ft.
Caryville 5.17 ft. 12.0 ft.



111 ~1_ I --

IIC-~~ ~L --


-2A Sunday. February 20,2011






4: 4L

On the Menu
February 21-February 25


Waffles w/ Syrup
) Sausage Patty
) Fruit Cocktail
>) Milk

a Chili w/ Grilled Cheese
Sandwich or Corndog
a Steamed Corn
i Fruit Cocktail
) Milk


) Apricot Muffin

) wnole Apple
)100% Fruit Juice
) Milk

a Cheese Quesadilla or
SSoft Beefy Taco
a Refried Beans
a Chilled Pears
) Milk


SCinnamon Roll
) Applesauce
S100% Fruit Juice
a Milk


a Salisbury Steak w/ Rice and
Gravy or Chicken Patty
a Sweet Peas
a Apple Sauce
a Milk


> Scrambled Cheese Eggs
) Toast
a Fruit Cocktail
S100% Fruit Juice
) Milk

) Chicken & Dumplings w/
Cornbread Muffin or
a Grilled Ham & Cheese

a Baked Carrots
a Chilled Fruit Cocktail
a Milk


) Apple Cinnamon Oatmeal
a Toast w/ Jelly
a Pineapple Tidbits
S100% Fruit Juice
) Milk

a Pepperoni Pizza or
Fish Nuggets
a Salad w/ Dressing
> Pineapple Tidbits
a Milk

Many can't get satisfaction, even with success

Our children must
be taught the
value of having
good, strong character.
The world focuses on
those who can be the
most beautiful, the most
macho, and who can be
the richest and most suc-
cessful in life. As we race
through this
life, each of
us should
realize that
can't be the
top man
Thomas or women
IVIurph in politics,
sports, en-
or even in the everyday
environments of life.. Be-
ing number one or at the
top in your field is great,
but there is more than one
way to define success.
Of course, being number
one or at the top of almost
anything in our world can
bring you riches and noto-
riety, but it doesn't mean
it will bring you peace and
happiness. Many of our
most famous people have
stated how living up to the
high status of being tops in
their field is not easy to do.
The manner in which an
individual pushes toward
his goals in life is usually
a learned behavior that
begins at a relatively early
If your fatherwas a
tough, macho man who
wouldn't take "no" for an
answer, and you observed
him daily in your develop-
ing stages, chances are you
will inherit some of those
same qualities. If you don't
see humility around you
early in life, you prob-
ably won't have a humble
spirit; unless something
takes place in your life that
changes you.
We need more people
around with positive

moral qualities. It's very
important to emphasize
the importance of win-
ning or being successful
in life to our children, but
we also must teach them
how to bounce back from
tough times and the ad-
versity they will surely run
into during their lifetime.
Sometimes trials make
you a stronger person.
Even though we were
raised with the firm un-
derstanding that we were
as special as anyone else,
my siblings and I were
never put under the pres-
sure of having to be No.
1 at anything we did. But
we were taught to work
hard and do our very best
at whatever we did. When
I began playing organized
sports, I experienced for
the first time how much
pressure can be put on a
person and team to try
becoming No. 1.
We were told by our
coaches that nothing
short of the championship
would do. Is being No. 1
that important in life? If so,
why after reaching the top
prizes, such as the cham-
pionships like the Super
Bowl, or championships in
the other major sports, is it
that there seems to still be

a thirst with most athletes
for more? Evidently, being
No. 1 as great as the
feeling seems to be for
those who accomplish
such a feat is still not
Is becoming the best in
different capacities in our
world just a temporary
feeling of satisfaction? I
often wonder if some of
us are looking for the right
things in life, or if we have
been brainwashed to think
that only being success-
ful at the things the world
looks on as important is
what really counts? With
billions of people in this
world, it takes determi-
nation, hard work and
dedication to become No.
1 at anything the world
considers a major accom-
plishment. But there is

l lordy,

J lordy,

Alison is


definitely nothing wrong
with giving it your best
Keep in mind the fact
that many people who
are considered successful
by the world have had to
compromise their values
in order to be considered
successful. Is it really
worth it? You could be one
of those who reach one of
the highest accomplish-
ments in life but if you
do, I hope you'll also be
The point is, the-most
successful people in this
world still may not have
some of the things you
have, despite their suc-
cess. If you are fortunate
enough to have happiness,
peace of mind and a friend
you can count on, cofisid-
er yourself successful.

Mrs. Monica Johnson and
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Forward
are pleased to announce the
engagement of their daughter,
Shunteen L. Forward to
Mohamed Cineus of Ft.

Shunteen is the granddaughter
of Mabel Leonard and Mr. and
Mrs. Thomas Forward and the
goddaughter of Wayne and
Regina Herring. Shunteen and
Mohamed are to be wed on
March 25, 2011 in Orlando.


Kinsleigh Saige Jackson
was born at 1:11 p.m. on
Jan. 23, 2011, at Jackson
Hospital in Marianna.
She weighed 7 pounds
6 ounces and was 201/2
inches long at birth.
Her parents are Sean
and Barbara Jackson.
Her brothers are Law-
son and Caden Jackson.

Ruffi is a twelve-week-old female Aussie/beagle mix.

Buffyis a female 12-week-old Aussie/beagle dog.

Partners for Pets on Parade

If you are interested in adopt-
ing any of these pets from Part-
ners for Pets, please come by
4011 Maintenance Drive, in
Marianna. The shelter hours are
Monday through Friday 10:00
- 3:00 and Saturday 10:00 1:00.
You can also call the shelter at
482-4570 for more information
or visit www.partnersforpets.
there are several ways you can

be involved in helping the pets.
We are always in need of volun-
teers. Interaction with the pets
can be everything from seden-
tary activities like sitting and
petting cats to walking dogs. We
also have dogs that would love to
run and play catch.
Another great way to help sup-
port the pets is by becoming a
member of Partners for Pets.
Your $25 annual fee provides

you with a quarterly newsletter
of shelter news, such as recent
adoptions and improvements
that are being made, We'll also
be able to contact you about up-
coming shelter events, and you'll
be able to attend and vote at the
annual Partners for Pets Mem-
bers meeting held each year.
Our mailing address is 4415-C
Constitution Lane #184, Mari-
anna, FL 32448.

I7'PTIJ.ZA~I~~ ---I "`ZI

Forward, Cineus
Forward, Cineus

In Loving Memory

06/20/58 02/19/09

We Love &: Miss You!
Chris, Ebony, Asfifey, Channon,
Jaquarius, R'Kayzeon & Famify

:- L 'W .

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- VA I- 1 A --I

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Managing Editor

Our Opinion

Pros and cons of

high speed rail

Gov. Rick Scott's decision to pass on federal fund-
ing for the proposed high speed rail link be-
tween Orlando, Tampa and Miami has spurred
a good deal of debate about the state's transportation
needs and budgetary considerations.
First, the details. The federal government offered $2.4
billion to the state for the project; Florida had to come
up with the remaining $280 million. Proponents argue
it would have created 24,000 new jobs in a state that
desperately needs them, it would have bolstered the
state's tourism industry by making it easier for visitors
to travel to multiple locations, and it would have eased
the congestion on South Florida's roads and interstates.
Opponents counter that $280 million is a lot for a
state that is already spending more than it collects in
revenue, and even the $2.4 billion was eventually com-
ing from taxpayers' pockets.
Not everyone in Scott's party agrees with his decision.
The News Service of Florida reports that a bipartisan
group of 26 state senators wrote U.S. Transportation
Secretary Ray LaHood, asking him to send the money
to the state anyway. We should note that it would take
26 votes in the state Senate to override any vetos by
Our take on all this is that the jobs are needed, and
easing congestion on Florida's roads will lead to lower
maintenance costs as traffic loads fall, thus saving the
state money. However, it is hard to get excited about
a project that doesn't come anywhere near North
Perhaps the best approach is to find private sector
partners willing to share some or most of the construc-
tion costs, rather than sticking taxpayers with the
entire bill. And creating some sort of rail link not even
necessarily high speed for those of us here in North
Florida would be nice.
Provided some way can be found to do it that doesn't
greatly increase state spending, that is.
In short, the project seems like a good idea, but un-
less private investors can be found willing to help pay
for it, it's a project that may have to wait for more favor-
able circumstances.

Contact representatives

Florida Legislature

Rep. Marti Coley, R-District 7
District office
Building L, Room 108 Chipola College
3094 Indian Circle
Marianna, FL 32446-1701
(850) 718-0047

Rep. Brad Drake, R-District 5
District office
NWFL State-Chautauqua Campus #205
908 U.S. Highway 90 West
DeFuniak Springs, FL 32433-1436
(850) 892-8431

Sen. Bill Montford. D-District 6
Tallahassee Office
208 Senate Office Building
404 South Monroe St.
Tallahassee, FL
(850) 487-5004

Letters to the Eitor
Submit letters by either mailing to Editor PO. Box 520.
Marianna FL, 32447 or faxingto 850-482-4478 or send
email to 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.




WfftO- CKIE!


Haley Barbour's long road ahead

governor Haley
Barbour of Missis-
sippi likely will run
for president, so naturally
everything he says can
and will be held against
him. That's OK by me.
It's a long, tough slog
to the White House, and
then the real work begins.
The men and women who
aspire to be president
need to be tested, and
voters need to see what
candidates are made of.
Barbour, 63, is a GOP
insider who as Republi-
can National Chairman
in 1994 helped his party
regain control of both the
U.S. House and Senate,
He latefbecame one of
Washington's top lobby-
ists. He expected to run
'for president in 2008, but,
Mother Nature inter-
vened. When Hurricane
Katrina devastated his
state in 2005, he put his
aspirations on hold.
The affable governor's
experience as a mega-
lobbyist came in handy
during his state's massive
rebuilding project. He
steered more than $24
billion in federal aid to his
state, a haul four times
larger than its annual
As Barbour gears up
for 2012, however, strong
winds of another kind are

This time, the winds of
Southern history could
blow him off track.
Late last year, Barbour,
a son of the patrician
South, made news in a
published interview that
suggested he was insensi-
tive to blacks and the civil
rights movement. He said
growing up in the segre-
gated South during the
civil rights era wasn't "that
bad" and seemed appre-
ciative of the pro-segrega-
tion Citizens' Council in
Yazoo City, his hometown.
He issued a statement
about the Weekly Stan-
dard interview, explaining
that he was answering a
question about whyYazoo
City didn't have the same
violence integrating the
schools as other places.
"I accurately said the
community leadership
wouldn't tolerate it and
helped prevent violence'
there. My point was my
town rejected the Ku Klux
Klan, but nobody should
construe that to mean I
think the town leader-
ship were saints, either.
Their vehicle, called the
'Citizens Council,' is
totally indefensible, as is
segregation. It was a dif-
ficult and painful era for
Mississippi, the rest of the
country, and especially
African Americans who
were persecuted in that

time," he said.
Now, as the nation
marks the 150th anni-
versary of the Civil War,
another issue has arisen,
involving how to com-
memorate that troubled
era. The Mississippi divi-
sion of the Sons of Con-
federate Veterans recently
asked the state to honor
Confederate Gen. Nathan
Bedford Forrest with a
specialty license plate.
Mississippi issues spe-
cialty plates for enthusi-
asms as varied as Elvis,
wildlife and 25 different
NASCAR drivers. The
Sons' plate this year has
an outline of Beauvoir,
the last home of Confed-
erate President Jeff Davis,
in Biloxi.
Forrest is a provoca-
tive choice, to say the
least. A brilliant general
and warfare tactician, he
made a fortune before the
war as a slave trader and
afterward became Grand
Wizard of the Ku Klux
In picking Forrest,
a Tennessean whose
troops perpetrated the.
Fort Pillow massacre of
African-American troops
in 1864, the Sons invited
controversy, and they
got it. A Facebook page
- "Mississippians Against
the Commemoration of
Grand Wizard Nathan
Forrest" denounced

the idea, and the NAACP
asked the governor to do
the same.
Barbour could have
said that Forrest was an
unnecessarily combative
choice for a proud South-
ern heritage group. That
other Confederate heroes
are more appropriate
for a state license plate.
He could have said he
wouldn't have that plate
on his car. He could have
shown that he under-
stands the conflicts that
burden Southern history.
Instead, he sidestepped.
"I don't go around
denouncing people," he
said the other day, the
Associated Press reported.
Besides, he said, the plate
isn't going to happen
because the legislature
would have to approve,
and it won't.
That might be a sat-
isfactory answer for a
governor without larger
ambition. But if Barbour
wants to be president, he
needs show leadership.
This is an opportunity
for him to speak from the
heart about race, much as
Barack Obama did during
the 2008 campaign, after
the controversy involv-
ing his preacher, the Rev.
Jeremiah Wright.
The downside of run-
ning for president is that
everything a candidate
says is closely scrutinized.

h. to the Editor

No one should profit
from Sunland

Thank you for the article
telling the public of the
intent of our Governor to
privatize Sunland Train-
ing Center. I received this
information from a very
good friend and fellow
minister and wife. When
they told me, I was some-
what upset. I am not an
employee of Sunland and
have not been called by
anyone from the Center
about the issue. However
I have a master's degree
in mental disabilities
from the University of
South Alabama and I
taught and or work with
handicapped citizens for
some 20-plus years, until
I retired.
Everywhere I worked, or
was an administrator, the
basic concern of all was
the best care and wel-
fare of the client and the
striving to do our best to
provide it.
To privatize any facility
is to require a cost of clear
profit. I will clearly state
that I am not nor have
ever been against anyone
- companies, individuals
or corporations earn-

ing a profit. That is the
American way. However,
to take the cost of that
profit from those citizens
who are handicapped,
due to causes they did not
cause nor cancontrol,
is not right and is taking
from their best care and
I do not know what it
"cost" to operate Sunland.
However, even if it cost
only $1 million to provide
proper care for those
residing there, it would
mean a given percent
extra to provide "profit" to
the individual, company
or corporation would
have to be added to the
total cost. If that was only
1 percent, that would
be $100,000. If this profit
was not added, it would
require taking that per-
centage from the funds
received, and thus reduce
the benefit these clients
would receive.
I do not have any
knowledge of what the
average percent of profit
is today, but I have been
told it would be from 50
percent up. Some prod-
ucts have a very large
percent of profit per item.
Again, I state that I am

not opposed to profit be-
ing made. I am concerned
when profit making is for
greed and/or affects the
economy in which I live.
If the current operation-
al procedures at Sunland
are not being carried
out so as to properly
operate the facility, then
something needs to be
done about that. I visited
the facility a few weeks
ago and was allowed to
visit the canning program
there. I found that all was
in order and was shown
that the program is doing
what is best for the train-
ing welfare of the clients
in the program.
I will close by saying
that if the state needs
more funds to sup-
port Sunland and other
facilities like it, then let
the state tax the products
and those who use them
which have contributed
to most of the clients in
these facilities illegal
drugs, alcohol and ciga-
rettes should be taxed so
as to provide the income.
The use of these has
caused many babies to be
born with mental and/or
even physical problems.
Let those who cause the

problem pay the bill, not
the citizens who strive to
prevent this.
I urge all citizens to call
their representatives and
senators, as well as Gover-
nor Scott. I have and will.
Governor wrong
to cancel high
speed rail

Boo Gov. Scott. Shame
on you for canceling the
high speed rail from Tam-
pa to Orlando. This state
desperately needs rail for
the future because we are
so far behind the rest of
the developed world.
As I recall, we had a
referendum on this about
eight tol0 years ago and
the citizens of Florida
voted overwhelming
for it. Now the politi-
cians try to convince us
we don't want or need
modern transportation.
This project also would
have provided a host of
jobs for Floridians. I just
don't know if Florida can
survive four years with
this governor.


2 19
s ]

I 2/19

2011 Jeff Stahler/ Dist. by UFS, Inc.

0 &1,,


Brittney Hamm

FCCLA District 1 competition

Special to the Floridan

Sneads High School stu-
dents recently participated
in the Family Career Com-
munity Leaders of America -
District 1 competition. .
Britttney Hamm received
a gold medal and was a first 4
place winner in the event
Fashion Construction.
LaTilya Baker received a 1
silver medal and was a first
place winner in the Deco-
rative Food Centerpiece
The culinary arts team
members Elizabeth
Boeckman, Danielle Key
and Leticia Rodriguez -
received a silver medal in
the Culina-y Arts competi-
The first place winners
will be going to Orlando
in April to compete at the
State Leadership Confer-
ence. Leticia Rodriguez, Ellie Boeckman and Dannielle Key Latilla Baker

Florida livestock

markets at a glance
Special to the Floridan 300-400 lbs. 136.00-
For the week ended Feb. 400-500 lbs. 120.00-
17, at the Florida Livestock 167.50

Auctions, receipt totaled
6,287, compared to 5,348
last week, and 5,616 a year
According to the Florida
Federal-State Livestock
Market News Service,
compared to last week,
slaughter cows and bulls
were steady to 2.00 higher,
feeder steers and heifers
were 2.00 to 6.00 higher.

Feeder Steers: Medium &
Large Frame No. 1-2
200-300 lbs. 148.00-

Feeder Helfers: Medium
& Large Frame No. 1-2
200-300 lbs. 128.00-
300-400 Ibs. 118.00-
400-500 lbs. 114.00-

Slaughter Cows: Lean:
750-1200 Ibs. 85-90 per-
cent 58.00-68.00

Slaughter Bulls: Yield
Grade No. 1-2 1000-2100
lbs. 79.00-88.00.

Florida Lottery
C 3 4.F-NTASY;5

Moni. (E) .
Mon .: (M)
Tue. (E)
Tue. (M)
Wed (E)
Wed. (M)

7-3-5 6-6-9-8 3-5-10-17-33

S9-0-8 5-9-2-2
2/15 9-0-5 6-9-2-3
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2/16 8-0-6 5-1-0-1 3-10-17-18-32
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Thurs. (E) 2/17 0.4-4 2-2-2.3 4-18-21-33-35

Thurs. .(M)

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Fri. (E) 2/18 4-5-7 5-5-2-0 1-8-10-34-36

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Sat. (E) 2/19 1-0-6 1-3-0.1 Not available

Sat (M)

8-9-5 1-9-14

Sun. (E) 2/13 0-2-6 6-5-4-7 3-27-31-32-33
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For lottery information, call (850) 487-7777 or (900) 737-7777

Brookelyn Vanessa Marie
Baxley celebrated her sec-
ond birthday on Feb. 12,
2011. Her actual birthday
is Feb. 16.
She had a "Minnie
Mouse" party at her house,
where she enjoyed enter-
taining all of her family
and friends.
Brookelyn is the daugh-
ter of Chad and Brandy
She is the granddaughter
of Randy and Kathy Fer-
rell, and Ricky and Cheryl
She is the great-grand-
daughter of Betty Miles,
Huston and Linda Maloy,
Autry and Mary Ferrell,
Sherman and Vernell
Baxley, and Edghar and
Wilma Glisson.

Baxley turns 2

Book Review

"The Greatest Generation" By Tom Brokaw


In 1984, Tom Brokaw went to Nor-
mandy in France, to make an NBC
documentary for the anniversary of
D-Day. He said he had a life-chang-
ing experience, being there and talk-
ing with men who participated in the
Allied invasion. From this, he wrote
"The Greatest Generation" about the
men and women who served their
country during World War II.
In addition to his narrative about
why he thinks the men and women
of this time were our greatest gener-
ation, he interviewed many vets who
participated in the war. Their stories,
of course are very interesting. When
I toured the World War II Museum in
New Orleans, I was moved listening
to grandfathers who were touring
the museum, as they told their fami-

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lies some of the memories that the
exhibits there brought back to them.
If you are in New Orleans, be sure to
see this museum.
A part of the book I found most
interested were the men he inter-
viewed who later served their coun-
try as politicians.
The insight into these people who
later made political decisions about
war was thought provoking. From
this, you could better understand
these men's basis for voting for or
against legislation on war. Men in-
cluded were Mark Hatfield (Navy)
and Oregon's U.S. senator; Robert
Dole (Army) and Kansas' U.S. sena-
tor; Daniel Inouye (Army) and U.S.
senator from Hawaii; Caspar Wein-
berger (Army), secretary of defense;
and George Shultz (Marines), secre-
tary of State.

Famous people interviewed in-
cluded George H.W. Bfish (Navy Air
Corps), former president; Julia.Child
(Office of Strategic Services), famous
TV chef; Ben Bradlee (Army), editor
of the Washington Post; and Andy
Rooney (Army), "60 Minutes" re-
Just as interesting and moving are
the ordinary men and women he re-
ports on whose lives were changed
by their service to the United States.
Many of them had never told their
stories before, because in a deep
sense they didn't think that what they
were doing was that special, because
everyone else was doing it too.
Mr. Brokaw says, "This book, I
hope, will in some small way pay
tribute to those men and women
who have given us the lives we have


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For the largest selection
of Herbs, Vitamins
and Nature's
Sunshine Products
in the Wiregrass,

conse to see the

HerO Doctor in Dothan.

Married couples have it relatively easy: they can purchase
jointly, file taxes jointly and when one dies, the other
may get the assets, even without a will. For couples who
don't marry-or can't-it's more difficult.
What may be automatic for married couples must be
put down in writing for the unwed. They need durable
powers of attorney for each other, including health-
care power of attorney. They need a will. A cohabitation
contract formalizes the relationship now and protects
like a prenuptial agreement if a couple breaks iup.
Unmarried couples do not qualify for joint tenancy for
the entirety, but they can have tenancy with the right of
survivorship and tenancy in common. The first avoids
probate in case of death; the other lets owners share
unequal amounts, depending on what each invested. So
far, unmarried couples must file taxes as singles but can
allocate deductions to maximize the tax benefit.
Many families need to put their financial planning in
writing. Let our tax-and-finance experts help at
4267 Lafayette St., Marianna, FL 32446
(850) 526-3207





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sketcht wa\ mold


L. ,o www.watson]
Downtown Marianna

Sunday. February 20.2011 5AF




Tiffany Trista
Eubanks Williams


Cailee Sara
Heinemann Wallace


Brittany Meagan
Jackson Seay

New Marianna queens to be crowned Saturday

Special to the Floridan

The Marianna Pageants will
be held on Saturday, Feb. 26,
at 6 p.m. in the Marianna High

School auditorium. A new Little,
Junior and Miss Marianna will
be crowned.

Little Miss Marianna

Tiffany Mechelle Eubanks
Trista Kathryn Williams
Payton McCall Edenfield
Zoe Christina Clikas

Jayla Lee Gandy

Junior Miss contestants
Cailee Rose Heinemann
Sara Grace "Gracie" Wallace

Miss Marianna
Cassidy Amber Wade
Brittany Denise Jackson
Meagan Michelle Seay

Register now for spring term 'C' passes at Chipola College

Special to the Floridan

Registration for spring
term "C" classes at Chipo-
la College is Wednesday,
March 2, from 8 a.m. to 6
p.m. Term C classes meet
March 3 through May 2.
Late registration is Thurs-
day, March 3, from 8 a.m.
to 3 p.m.
Term C courses include:
American History to 1865
(online); Introduction to
Biological Sciences; Col-
lege Prep Writing; Comm
Skills II (online); Fire Sci-
ence Course Delivery;
World Geography II (on-
line); Humanities with

writing (online); Nursing
Review I (modified on-
line); Advanced Reading;
Orientation, (online); and
Intro to Statistics.
Chipola's open-door pol-
icy guarantees acceptance
to any student with a stan-
dard high school diploma
or its equivalent. Prospec-
tive students should com-
plete a college application
which is available in the
Office of Admissions, or
online at www.chipola.
edu. Students also must
provide an official high
school and college tran-
script. Students should
visit an academic' advisor

in the Student Services
building to register.
Chipola has expanded its
offerings to include more
than 40 individual pro-
grams. Chipola offers the
Associate in Arts degree
program for students who
plan to complete their first
two years of college work
and then transfer to a four
year program at Chipola or
another college. Academic
plans for specific majors
are available on www.
The college offers 10 dif-
ferent Bachelor of Science
degree programs, includ-
ing Business Administra-

MHS Band students shine

at district competition

Special to the Floridan

On Friday, Feb. 12, 57
Marianna High School
Band students participated
in the Florida Bandmasters
Association's annual Dis-
trict II Solo and Ensemble
Music Performance As-
sessment, which was held
at the Baptist College of
Florida and Graceville
High School.
These 52 students per-
formed in i20 separate
combinations, including
instrumental and auxiliary
solos, a clarinet trio, a brass
quintet, the Dance Line
(10 members), the Color
Guard/Flag Line (four
members), and two sepa-
rate percussion ensembles.
(one with six members,
one with 11 members).
Many students per-
formed several times in
various combinations of
solos and larger ensem-
All performances were
scored by sanctioned ad-
judicators, who gave the
students both written and
oral comments, and issued
scores, ranging from a top
score of Superior, to Excel-
lent, Good, Fair, and Poor.
All MHS students earned
scores of either Superior or
All of the auxiliary en-
sembles (dance and flag)
earned a score of Superior,
and are eligible to advance
to the State MPA, which
subjects the performances
to a higher level-of grad-
An additional factor in
the instrumental perfor-
mances is the difficulty
rating of the music being
performed level 1 being
the easiest, and level 7 be-
ing the hardest.
Each instrumentalist
playing music rated at level
5 or higher, and earning a
score of Superior, is also
eligible to advance to the
State MPA, as well.
The State MPA for north
Florida will be March 21-
23 at Godby High School in
Counting multiple per-
formances by some stu-
dents, a total of 73 Superi-
or (I) medals were earned,
with 4 students also earn-
ing a rating of Excellent
Below, each student is
listed alphabetically, with-
in each solo or ensemble
grouping. This is followed
by the music level in
brackets, followed by their
earned score, either I or II:

Instrumental Solos
Jeffrey Edenfield-Tuba
Jsolo [5]I.

Kaitlyn Kosciw-Clarinet
solo [4] I.
Sharon Price-Clarinet
solo [5] I.
Samantha Rudd-Flute
solo [7] II.
Lindsey Starling-Clarinet
solo (6) I; Alto Saxophone
solo [7] I.
Draylon Toombs Tuba
solo [5] I.
Megan Trotman-Flute
solo [5] II.
Lori Tucker-Alto Saxo-
phone solo [5] I.

Instrumental Ensemble
a Jazz Band I
Levi Kirkland, Katelyn
Miller, Lori Tucker, Austin
Caughran, Lindsey Star-
ling, Tiffany Hansford, Kai-
tlyn Kosciw, Sharon Price,
Jamie McCoy, Rachel Red-
fern, Randi Fowler, Han-
nah Colbert, Julia Tanner,
Jody :Roy, Josh Emanuel,
Michael King, Duante'
Smith, Lauren Vila, Ryan
Donaldson, Jeffrey Eden-
field, Zack Perkins, Dray-
lon Toombs, Chris Gilmore
and Will Glover I.

a Clarinet Trio
Jessica Green, Abigail
White and Christin Wig-
gins [3] I.

Brass Quintet.
Sharon Price, Michael
King, Jody Roy, Draylon
Toombs and Randi Fowler
[3] I

a Percussion Ensemble
Katelyn Miller, David
White, Zack Perkins, Del-
aney Geidner, Cody Baxter
and Ty Motley [3] I.

a Percussion Ensemble
Delaney Geidner, Jeffrey
Gardner, Chris Gilmore,
Kyle Cumbie, Will Glover,
Whitney Merritt, Jamie
McCoy, Katelyn Miller, Ty
Motley, Zack Perkins and
Elyn Sapp [4] I.

SRFlag Solos
Ashley Combs I.

Alanna Clayton I.

) Indoor Guard/Flag Line
Sharnesia Baker, Alanna
Clayton (co-captain), Ash-
ley Combs and Audra Pea-
:cock- I.

) Dance Line
Kayley Bryan, Kendall
Cummings, Florence Dix-
on, Taylor Downs, Rachel
Huckaby,. Irene Muniz,
Kaleigh Nagg, Kelsey Olive
(captain), Delfanie Oliver
and Amber Pate.,

) Dance Solos
Irene Muniz-II.
Kelsey Olive II.
Baton Solo
Mallory Mock I.

tion with Concentrations
in Accounting and Man-
agement, English Educa-
tion, Elementary Educa-
tion, Exceptional Student
Education, Mathematics
Education (5-9 or 6-12),
Science Education (5-9 or
6-12), and an RN to BSN
in Nursing. The Educator
Preparation Institute of-
fers teacher certification
for those with a bachelor's
degree in a non-teaching
For information about
enrolling at Chipola, call
the Admission and Records
office at 850-718-2311

Chipola students enjoy a break between classes in the col-
lege Student Center. Registration for spring term "C" classes
at Chipola College is Wednesday, March 2. Late registration is
Thursday, March 3, from 8 a.m. to 3 p.m.

Wel ome Dr. Stacy L. Harbin

Stacy L. Harbin, M.D., F.A.C.S., joined the Jackson Hospital medical staff
and Chipola Surgical & Medical Specialties practice February 1,2011.

Dr. Harbin is a Board Certified General Surgeon who most recently
was on staff at Regional Medical Center in Madisonville, Kentucky.
He began his academic studies at Georgia Southern College in
Statesboro and received his medical degree from the Medical College
\ of Georgia in Augusta. He completed his residency at the Medical
'',- Center of Central Georgia where he was Chief Resident.

Dr. Harbin's expertise in general surgery includes minimally invasive colon, gastric, and hernia
procedures; comprehensive endoscopy including ERCP; breast surgery, and endocrinesurgery.
He brings a wealth of experience to the hospital and community while complementing the
General Surgery service currently provided by Drs..Chai Arunakul and Teresa Goodpaster.

Dr. Harbin and his wife Kaye reside in Marianna. They have four grown children end
two grandchildren.

For more information or an appointment with Dr. Harbin, please contact Chipola Surgical &
Medical Specialties at f- i) .4 .no!017.

*j Chipola Surgical &

.. Medical Specialties


_ _t__FA_,_u&LPaPewt,'s s .- Y a% 11' .



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Roulhac Middle School students Mary-Rosalyn Taylor, Chelsea McEntyre, BCF senior Daniel McNeill (band intern), Chloe Bruner, Emily Smith, and Katie Register participated in the Band Festival
at The Baptist College of Florida.

District Band Festival at Baptist College of Florida

Special to the Floridan

The Baptist College of Florida in Gracev-
ille opened its doors to more than 500 stu-
dents for the annual Florida Bandmaster's
Association District 2 Solo and Ensemble
Festival Feb. 11 and 12.

High school and middle school students
from District 2, including Bay, Calhoun,
Gulf, Holmes, Jackson, Walton and Wash-
ington counties, prepared musical pieces
to present in 10-minute intervals before
one of the nine adjudicators.
The adjudicators, accomplished profes-

sional musicians chosen to judge the per-
formances, rated the student selections
as superior, excellent, fair or poor. They
also provided written evaluations of the
musical elements of each piece selected
and offered positive feedback and im-
provement suggestions to the students.

BCF Associate Professor of Music Ron
Branning coordinated the event for the
Bandmasters Association and welcomed
the students to campus. According to
Branning, BCF has served as host for the
District Band Festival for the past nine

Kaplan University announces 2011 online graduates

Special to the Floridan

Kaplan University celebrated the gradu-
ation of its winter 2011 class during a live
graduation ceremony on Feb. 5 in Miami.
Bill Richardson, former two-term gover-
nor of New Mexico, U.S. ambassador to
the United Nations, U.S. energy secretary
and multiple Nobel Peace Prize nominee,

served as the commencement speaker.
Richardson referenced his path from
student to governor and told the approxi-
mately 1,000 graduates in attendance
that "when you combine diversity and
creativity with energy, commitment and
a strong work ethic, there is no limit to
what you can do."
The following area .students were

awarded degrees:
Lisa R. Anderson of Chipley was
awarded an Associate of Science in inter-
disciplinary studies.
> Quiana Cobb of Greenwood was
awarded an Associate of Applied Science
in health sciences.
> Charles Keys of Marianna was award-
ed a bachelor's in criminal justice.

> Ronald Thoreson of Marianna was
awarded a Bachelor of Science in crimi-
nal justice.
The Kaplan University winter 2011 class
included more than 5,600 graduates who
earned associates, bachelors and mas-
ters degrees and certificates online. It has
graduated 27,000 online students since it
. began offering degrees in 2001.

Woman juggles being a mother and poker-playing, modeling champ

The Miami Herald

MIAMI EbonyKenney's weekdays are
in some ways like that of any busy single
parent: Wake up around 7 a.m., drive the
kids to school, head to the office, then be
home in time to get dinner going.
But "the office," in Kenney's case, is
a poker room at one of South Florida's
ever-expanding casinos. Kenney is a few
months into life as a full-time profession-
al poker player with about $80,000 in re-
cent tournament winnings to show for it.
"That's like my 9-5," said Kenney, a Fort
Myers native who now lives in North Mi-
ami Beach. "While my kids are at school,
I go and I play."
If poker runs late, Kenney has an on-call
babysitter to fall back on.
Daughter Jadyn, 9, and son Cade, 6 are
aware that "mommy plays poker," Kenney
says, and many mornings the children will
offer a parting "good luck" as they hop out
of the car and off to school.
Along with juggling the titles of mother
and poker pro, Kenney also fits in photo
shoots and posing for music videos part
of her new side career as a model/ac-
Modeling happened somewhat unex-
"A month after I moved down here, I
started getting approached by photogra-
phers and agents, and asked to do stuff,"
said Kenney, who previously had only
worked away from the camera, as a make-
up artist. Now, her growing modeling
portfolio includes appearances in several
music videos, including "Rap Song" by

In this Feb. 10, 2011 photo, Ebony Kenney, a fe-
male poker pro and part-time model, sits at a
poker table at Gulfstream in Hallandale, Fla.
Grammy-award-winning artist T-Pain.
While modeling is nice and has certain-
ly boosted Kenney's Twitter and Facebook
following, the 28-year-old says poker is
still way more profitable, and remains her
top priority.
In recent months, Kenney has been on
a poker tear winning more than $20,000
(and taking Player of the Year honors) at
the Palm Beach Poker Classic, and earning
nearly $24,000 by winning a tournament
last month at the Isle Casino in Pompano
Beach, among other strong showings.
Said Scott Long, publisher of the Flori-
da-based poker magazine Ante Up: "She's

been in our magazine
quite a lot lately. She's been
winning everything, every-
Kenney's good run of
cards is unique on a num-
ber of fronts. For one,
most players ultimately
lose money playing Texas
Hold Em, with only the top
echelon of poker pros able
to carve out a decent liv-
ing. Second, Kenney is tri-
umphing in a game made
up overwhelmingly of male
But Kenney is no poker
newbie. She's been hitting
the poker felt for about nine
years, and at times making
good money at it. But she
always had a more-stable
job, poker dealer, waitress,
real estate agent, to fall
back on. That combination
for many years provided a
comfortable living Kenney
could even afford to hire a
full-time nanny.

Then, last summer,
Kenney's penchant for ex-
pensive clothes and pricey
family meals caught up
with her. She was in over
her head'with bill, and in
a humbling move, Kenney
sent her .children to live
with theirfather in NewJer-

sey for about three months
while she regrouped.
Nowadays, Kenney takes
special care to practice
"bankroll management" a
poker term that translates
into managing your win-
nings like a structured, in-
dependent business.

How to donate:
Call 850-526-3614 to donate your papers
while on vacation or add $1.00 td your er
subscription renewal payment. Al'/
57 readers gave to NIE when they
renewed last month... Won't you?

Welcome Staci Sneads, ARNP

Marianna Health & Wellness, formerly Bontrager
Chiropractic Clinic, is pleased to announce
the addition of Staci Sneads, ARNP to their
multidisciplinary practice. Staci has 10+
years experience as a Family Nurse Practitioner
specializing in the assessment, diagnosis, and
Sf / management of acute and chronic illnesses in
S / adults and children. In addition to providing urgent
care, Staci is the director of our Doctor's Weight Loss
Solution program offering affordable, safe weight loss based on the
glycemic index.
Call now for your same-day appointment! Previous patients of
Staci Sneads, ARNP as well as new patients are welcome.
BCBS preferred provider.

Marianna Health & Wellness
4439Jacson tret, Mriana, L -850-261483

S '' * *. ,,' i

4403 Constitution Lane, Marianna 526-3614

Sunday. February 20, 2011 7AF



Shrinking Government

GOP tests new mandates

The Associated Press

how long the House would
need to finish legislation
cutting $61 billion in gov-
ernment spending, the
most powerful Republican
in the land responded wry-
ly. "I don't know, I'm only
the speaker."
It was a candid acknowl-
edgement from Ohio Rep.
John Boehner that the
87 Republican first-term
lawmakers who swept the
party into power in the
House are moving on a
path and at a pace of
their own choosing.
When the leadership
brought a bill to the floor
to renew parts of the anti-
terrorist Patriot Act, it fell
The leadership re-
grouped, and the rebels,
their questions answered,
helped pass the measure
on a second try.
When party elders ini-
tially drafted a bill to cut
spending by $35 billion two
weeks ago, the newcomers
deemed it too timid.
In office less than two
months, the same group of
tea party-backed newcom-
ers to Congress provided
the muscle for passing
the bill early Saturday by a

235-189 vote. The legisla-
tion cuts spending across
hundreds of programs and
eliminates others, kills a
costly defense project and
aims to block implementa-
tion of the year-old health
care law, as well as regula-
tions on several industries.
President Barack Obama
has pledged to veto it in
the unlikely event it passes
pass the Democratic-con-
trolled Senate.
It is an article of faith
among Democrats that the
impatient newcomers will
overreach politically and
suffer the consequences in
the 2012 elections.
"The RepublicaR plan
will cost jobs, undercut
American innovation and
clean energy, jeopardize
our safety by taking cops
off the street and threaten
investments in rebuilding
America at a time when
our economy.can least af-
ford it," House Democratic
leader Nancy Pelosi of Cal-
ifornia said.
But less than two months
after taking office, Republi-
cans say they have a man-
date and sound unflinch-
ing as they pledge to carry
it out.
"This is about listening
*to our country, listening to
the people who just elect-

ed this Congress to restore
discipline with respect to
our spending," Rep. Frank
Guinta of New Hampshire
said Friday as the House
debated the spending leg-
He made the remark
shortly before he and
like-minded newcomers
suffered their sharpest
setback, rejection of a pro-
posal to add $22 billion in
It was one of their few
losses on the sprawling
spending bill that was the
focus of debate for nearly
a week under rules that
allowed the type of free-
wheeling debate that had
all but vanished in recent
Under Boehner's direc-
tion, Republicans opened
the floor to hundreds of
amendments. More than
100 were debated and
voted on, a striking de-
parture from recent years,
including when Pelosi and
the Democrats held power
and tightly controlled floor
At $1.2 trillion, the bill
was better known for the
cuts that it makes than the
money it spends, and for
the limitations it places on
the Environmental Protec-
tion Agency, the Federal

Communications Com-
mission and other regula-
It calls for eliminating a
high-speed rail program
that Obama has ticketed
for a multibillion-dollar
WIC, which provides
nutritional support for
women and infants, would
be cut by $747 million.
Training and employment
grants to the states are
ticketed for a $1.4 billion
The Food and Drug Ad-
ministration would be cut
by $241 million, Commu-
nity Health Centers by $1
billion, and education aid
for disadvantaged students
by $700 million. Cleanup
efforts in the Great Lakes
would take a 53 percent
Defense spending would
rise by less than 2 percent,
to $674 billion, an amount
that includes $158 billion
for the wars in Iraq and Af-
But in one striking exam-
ple of the difference made
by the Republican new-
comers, the House voted
to strip out $450 million to
continue work on an alter-
native engine for the F-35,
the Pentagon's next gen-
eration warplane.

Congressmen walk down the steps of the House of Represen-
tatives as they work overnight on a spending bill, on Capitol
Hill in Washington on Friday.

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States ignored

warnings on



The Associated Press
officials had plenty of
warning. Over the past
three decades, two na-
tional commissions and a
series of government au-
dits sounded alarms about
the dwindling amount of
money states were setting
aside to pay unemploy-
ment insurance to laid-off
"Trust Fund Reserves In-
adequate," federal auditors
said in a 1988 report.
It's clear now the warn-
ings were pretty much ig-
nored. Instead, states kept
whittling away at the trust
funds, mostly by cutting
unemployment insurance
taxes at the behest of the
business community. The
low balances hastened
insolvency when the re-
cession hit, leading about
30 states to borrow $41.5
billion from the federal
government to pay unem-
ployment benefits to their
growing population of job-
The ramifications will be
felt for years.
In the short term, states
must find the money to

pay interest on the loans.
Generally, that involves a
special tax on businesses
until the loan is repaid.
Some stAtes could tap gen-
eral revenues, making it
harder to pay for schools,
roads and other state ser-
In the long term, state
will have to their replenish
unemployment insurance
programs. That typically
leads to higher payroll tax-
es,.leaving companies with
less money to invest. .
The Obama administra-
tion this month proposed
giving states a waiver on
the interest payments due
this fall. Down the road,
the administration would
raise the amount of wages
on which companies pay
federal unemployment
taxes. Many states prob-
ably would follow suit as a
way of boosting depleted
trust funds.
Each state decides
whether its unemployment
fund has enough money.
In 2000, total reserves for
states and territories came
to about $54 billion. That
dropped to $38 billion by
the end of 2007, just as the
recession began.

Vermont Senate President Pro Ter Peter Shumlin, left, Gov.
Jim Douglas, center, and Speaker Shap Smith appear at a news
conference May 3,2010 after key lawmakers agreed to get the
State's unemployment insurance trust fund out of the red.

Kenneth Feinberg, administrator of the Gulf Coast Claims
Facility, speaks about oil spill claims at the Mississippi Col-
lege Law Review Symposium in Jackson, Miss. on Friday.

Scientist finds Gulf

bottom still oily, dead
The Associated Press At a science conference
iriWashington, Samantha
WASHINGTON A Joye aired early results of
University of Georgia herDecembersubmarine
scientist has gone pub- dives around the' BP spill
lic with video and slides site. She went to places
showing how oil from the she had visited in the
BP spill remains stuck on summer and expected
the bottom of the Gulf of the oil and residue from
Mexico. oil-munching microbes
The images demon- would be then. It
state that the oil isn't de- wasn't.
grading as hoped and has She also showed pic-
decimated life on parts of tures of oil-choked bot-
the sea floor, tom-dwelling critters.

It wasn't indigestion.

It required open heart surgery to repair.

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MARCH 3, 2011, 6:00 PM

W. T. Neal Civic Center
17773 N. E. Pear St. 32424 (on State Hwy 69)
Blountstown FL, 32424
Do you like to hunt and fish along the Chipola River near Johnny
Boy Landing or canoe/kayak or tube down to Look and Tremble
Rapids? Or, are you the type of person who enjoys nature by hiking,
swimming, horseback riding, birdwatching, or participating in
other activities on public lands? If so, the Northwest Florida Water
Management District would like to hear your thoughts concerning
the future management of public access and recreational activities
on the Chipola River Altha Tract. This 1,375-acre property in
Calhoun County was purchased by the Water Management District in
December 2009 to protect the water resources of the Chipola River.
A variety of public recreational opportunities that are consistent
,with the water resource protection mission of the District are being
considered and we value your input.
If you have any questions about this meeting, please contact Johis
Valenta at 850-482-9522 or Tyler Macmillan at 850-539-5999 or by
e-mail at: or Tyler.Macnmillan@
Provisions will be made to accommodate the handicapped (if requested)
provided the District is given at least 72 hours advance notice.

-8A Sunday, February 20. 2011



From Page 1A
The family notched a mile-
stone in Jackson County black
Her older son and daughter,
along with a second cousin,
were the first three black
students to integrate Malone
School. Her youngest, a son,
would soon follow. She remem-
bers the first day she and her
husband took their two oldest to
They talked with the white
principal that morning about
their concerns for the safety of
their children. He swore to the
worried parents that he would
lay down his life to keep them
from harm. The children were
often challenged in those ra-
cially tense years, but emerged
stronger from the experience.
She pushed her children to
do their best throughout their
school days, no matter what ob-
stacles were placed in their way.
One son, Tyler Collins, became
an engineer. The other, Dr.
Clifford Collins, is director of
advising and transfer services at
Prince George Community Col-
lege in Largo, Md. Her daughter,
Dr. Jackie Loretta Collins Robin-
son, is a psychologist.
Success continues with the
younger generations, as well.
One of her grandsons plays
professional basketball in Italy,
and one is a federal officer on
the border. Two other grandsons
remain in Jackson County and

have rewarding jobs here.
She just celebrated the birth
of her first great-grandson, and
she doesn't plan to let up on her
lifelong message to the young
people in her life.
"I want him to go just as hard
as he can go," she said.
Collins' has been a life of ser-
vice, of continuing educational
endeavors and of brave efforts
to change things for the bet-
ter. She said she hopes her life
serves as an example of encour-
agement for others.
She married Tyler Collins Sr.,
and spent 22 years with him
in the military. Her husband,
known by most as "Sarge,"
fought in World War II and
Korea, and the couple traveled
extensively overseas. As a milt-
ary wife, she was active in the
Gray Ladies, a military hospital
volunteer organization. She
also got involved with groups
that focused on the welfare of
The family moved back to the
Snowhill community after her
husband retired from the mili-
tary and became a minister. She
worked at his side in the role of
a devoted minister's wife.
Because her family was the
first to voluntarily integrate
Malone School, many black
community members sought
out her advice on how to deal
with race relations in the school.
"I knew that, for my children
to have better, they were going
to have to take that walk and in-
tegrate the school," Collins said.
"It was not easy for any of us,

but I guess my children inher-
ited my fight, my determination.
I think that, with us being the
first, we had some experience
that could help others and we
were glad to do what we could."
She was invited by several
churches to speak with other
parents who were concerned
about their children as integra-
tion took hold.
"I told them, go to school
when you have concerns. Don't
sit back," she said. "I wound
up volunteering at Malone so I
could be there to see what was
going on, myself."
Collins became a sounding
board for many parents.
"I think they felt they had
somebody they could trust in
me," Collins said. "Because
when I did have something to
report, I did, if I saw a need to.
I tried my best to be there for
others. If I saw that a child was
out of school for more than a
day or two, I would try to go out
and find out why and get them
back in the doors. Education is
so important."
Collins eventually became a
paid teachers aide. During this
time, she was also working hard
to increase voter registration
in the black community and
worked in the NAACP on many
issues. She often provided voters
a ride to the polls. She learned
along the way that there were
no black poll workers. She asked
then-Supervisor of Elections
Alyne Pitman why this was so.
Pitman told her no one had ever
expressed an interest.

Collins told her. "I am. I'm ask-
ing, right now."
And with that, Pitman signed
her up. The two enjoyed a
friendship through Pitman's
long tenure, and Collins was
saddened by her recent death.
In the 1970s, Collins also
helped revitalize the "20th of
May" celebration in Jackson
County, which marked the day
when news reached the local
community that slavery had
Collins also made an inroad
in the business community
when, in partnership with her
uncle, she opened a store in
the McChapel community. She
has served in many church and
youth leadership roles, and
established Red Cross stations
at the district level.
When she was 14, in 1944,
Collins had become a United
Christian Aide Lodge member.
Established by a group of men,
the Lodge would many years
later elect Collins as its first
female president. She served in
that capacity from 2002 until the
organization dissolved. She has
served as secretary of the Order
of the Eastern Star Beauty Rose
Chapter 52 in Jackson County.
In 1973, Collins began a New
Year's tradition that she kept
going through 1997. On the
first Sunday of each year, she
had community dinners in her
All these responsibilities didn't
keep Collins from excelling in
her professional life. She trained
at Chipola College and Florida


From Page 1A
way to do it, Stone doesn't
know of any teachers who
would be opposed to it.
"I wish somebody would
come up with a magic for-
mula that works for every-
body," Stone said.
There are factors that are
out of a teacher's control,
such as what goes on out-
side of the classroom and
which students a teacher.
gets, that could affect his
or her evaluation.
What goes on outside the
classroom has as much of
an effect on performance
as what goes on in the
classroom, Stone said. A
student, could be having

a bad day, or be subjected
to something traumatic on
the day of a test that could
influence the student's
"It's really sad to me that
no matter what happens
during the school year,
that everything seems to
be based on a test, and one
test," Stone said.
The bills specifically state
that individual student
learning growth formulas
set by the Commissioner
of Education cannot set
different expectations,
based on socioeconomic
status. However, factors
such as attendance, stu-
dent disciplinary records,
student disabilities and
student English language
proficiency would be con-

Stone added that basing
half of the evaluation on

choice," Stone said. "We
don't like it, and we prob-
ably will never like it."

student test scores is too But, Stone said, "teach-
much. She said a quarter ers are very good at adapt-
of the evaluation would be ing, and when they are told
better, because there are they have to do something,
many factors other than they will do the best they
a test score that should can and do a good job."
make a difference. She added performance
Most of the state, in- pay will not help attract
cluding Jackson County, students to the teaching
received federal money profession. Teachers are
through the Race to the already on the bottom of
Top program to work on the pay scale for workers
developing a performance with similar education,
paysystem.Stonesaidwith which drives off many of
Race to the Top and the* the brightest students al-
return of legislation that ready, Stone said.
could require merit pay, it Sen. Bill-Montford, R-Tal-
appears performance pay lahasee, who represents

is going to be pushed down
teacher's throats.
"We really don't have a

Jackson County, is the vice
chair of the Senate budget
subcommittee on Edu-
cation Pre-K-12 Appro-
priations. The committee
voted eight to one in favor
of Senate Bill 736 Tuesday.

Montford was one of the
eight. A call to Montford's
office Friday was not re-
turned by press time.
The Senate bill is now
on the budget committee
agenda for Wednesday.






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A&M University in mental
disabilities and nursing. She
volunteered at Sunland training
school, and at times was paid
to take pregnant young women
from that facility into her home.
She became a certified nursing
assistant at the Jackson County
Health Department and, after
more than 20 years service,
retired there in 1995.
Collins continues to be active
in her community. Now a resi-
dent of the Hatton House Re-
tirement Community in Sneads,
she helps organize activities
for her neighbors there. Collins
said she has no plans to stop
working for others and for the
betterment of the community
at large.
"Sometimes you don't know if
you're making a difference, but
sometimes you just do, and I
think that has motivated me to
keep going. I am needed here,"
she said.
She's writing a book about
her life experiences. She's been
working on it faithfully for about
three years, she said. Because of
her many years working on local
issues, it will include references
to many milestones in local
black history, and she said she
thinks this is a good thing.
"How can you make your des-
tination if you don't know where
you came from?" she said. "I
wanted them to know we're not
where we were, and the only
way you can keep going and
make it any better is to get an
education. Without that, you're.


Dothan Civic Center


-110A Sunday. February 20, 2011

Wisconsin Democrats could stay away for weeks

Protests at the state Capitol

continue into the fifth day

The Associated Press

MADISON, Wis. -A state
Capitol thrown into chaos
swelled for a fifth day with
thousands of protesters, as
supporters of Republican
efforts to scrap the union
rights of state 'workers
added their voices to the
debate for the first time
and GOP leaders insisted
again Saturday there was
no room for compromise.
Supporters of Gov. Scdtt
Walker and his effort to
ease Wisconsin's budget
woes gathered on the east
side of the Capitol, sur-
rounded by a much larger
group of pro-labor dem-
onstrators who since Tues-
day have filled the Capitol
with chanting, drum-beats
and anti-Walker slogans.
Walker has proposed re-
quiring government work-
ers to contribute more
to their health care and
pension costs and largely
eliminating their collective
bargaining rights.
Saturday's line-up in-
cluded a rally organized
by Tea Party Patriots, the
movement's largest um-
brella group, and Ameri-
cans for Prosperity. Their
supporters carried signs
with a fresh set of mes-
sages: "Your Gravy Train
Is Over . Welcome to
the Recession" and "Sorry,
we're late Scott. We work
for a living."
"We did have an election
and ScottWalkerwon," said
Deborah Arndt, 53, of She-
boygan Falls. "I think our
governor will stand strong.
have faith in him."
Arndt and the other con-
servative backers ofWalker
had their faith rewarded
shortly before the start of
the noon rally, when Sen-.
ate Majority Leader Scott
Fitzgerald reaffirmed that
Republicans who took
control of both the state
Senate and Assembly in
November have the

votes needed pass the
"The bill is not negotia-
ble," Fitzgerald said inside
a heavily guarded Senate
parlor at the Capitol. "The
bill will pass as is."
Fitzgerald said the Sen-
ate is ready to act on the
so-called "budget repair"
bill just as up as soon as
14 Senate Democrats who
fled the state on Thursday
and remain in hiding re-
turn to the Statehouse. The
missing Democrats have
threatened to stay away for
weeks unlessWalker agrees
to negotiate.
Sen. Tim Cullen, a Dem-
ocrat from Janesville, re-
fused to say where he was
Saturday but said he didn't
expect the Senate to meet
again until Tuesday. Cullen
said he was watching Sat-
urday's rallies on television
with some friends.
"I'm hoping to see no
violence, that's what I'm
hoping most to see," Cul-
len said. "This has been a
very peaceful, respectful
thing all week given the
size of the crowds."
The governor was spend-
ing time with his familySat-
urday and wasn't expected
to make an appearance at
the teaparty-organized ral-
ly. His spokesman said the
governor's office has been
receiving 1,000 e-mails an
hour, most of them in sup-
port of his position.
Democrats offered again
Saturday to agree to the
parts of Walker's proposal
that would double work-
ers' health insurance con-
tributions and require
Them to contribute 5.8 per-
cent of their salary to their
pensions, so long as work-
ers retained their rights to
negotiate with the state as
a union.
Fitzgerald said he was
unirhpressed given that
the offer was something
the GOP has rejected for
months. The restrictions

Democratic Wisconsin Assembly members cheer on the fourth day of large protests at the State Capitol in Madison, Wis.

on collective bargaining
rights are needed so. that
local governments and the
state will have the flexibil-
ity needed to balance bud-
gets after cuts Walker plans
to announce next month,
he said.
Walker insists the con-
cessions he is seeking from
public workers are needed
to deal with the state's pro-
jected $3.6 billion budget
shortfall and to avoid lay-
Steve Boss, 26, a refrig-
erator technician from
Oostburg, carried a sign
that read "The Protest-
ers Are All 'Sick' Wash
your Hands," a reference
to the teacher sick-outs
that swelled crowds at the
Capitol to a peak of 40;000
people Friday and raised
the noise in its rotunda to
earsplitting levels. Boss
said the cuts Walker has
proposed were painful but
needed to fix the state's fi-
nancial problems.
"It's time to address the
issue. They (public work-
ers) got to take the same
cuts as everyone else,'. he
said. "It's a fairness thing."
Madison is no stranger

to political unrest, hav-
ing seen activists take to
the streets to protest the
Vietnam war, support civil
rights and oppose cuts in
social services. Riots en-
sued 15 years ago when
police clamped down on
an annual block party that
began as an anti-war pro-
test in 1969.
Dane County Sheriff
Dave Mahoney predicted
crowds could, swell to as
many as 70,000 people
Saturday and said his de-
partment planned to add
60 deputies to the 100 who
patrolled during the week.
Pro-labor activists wor-
ried about a confrontation
with tea party members.
trained overnight Satur-
day at the Capitol in non-
violent protest techniques,
said Madison resident and
protester Chris Terrell said.
Groups were taught to re-
main calm during confron-
tations and to pay atten-
,tion to their posture and
expression so their intent
couldn't be misconstrued
as violent, he said. Protest-
ers dressed in orange vests
were designated as "mar-
shals" and told to step in to

keep the peace, if needed.
Sue Anderson, 44; of
Prairie Du Sac said she
had been at the Capitol for
three of the four days of
protests and was prepared
to insert herself between
people if a fight started.
"They know better," she
said. "I don't know much
about the tea party, but I
know this group is pretty
John Black, 46, of Madi-
son, said Saturday he came
out to the rallies in order
to help bridge the gap be-
tween the pro-labor pro-
tester and tea party mem-
bers. He carried signs that
asked for a compromise
on the budget bill while
a friend's son handed out

purple flowers.
"We liked Scott Walker
as a change agent, but he
moved too quickly and be-
cause of that there's always
room for compromise,"
Black said.
.Democrats on the run in
Wisconsin avoided state
troopers Friday and Satur-
day and threatened to stay
in hiding for weeks, poten-
tially paralyzing the state
government in a standoff
with majority Republicans
over union rights for public
employees. But the strat-
egy clashes with one truth:
Republicans told everyone-
that unions would be their
target, and the GOP now
has enough votes to pass
its plans:


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Stanton pushes for rural development

Floridan Staff Writer
Delegates from the 32 rural
counties in Florida met for the
first time in two years for the
Florida Rural Economic Devel-
opment Summit this week. Gov.
Rick Scott also made an appear-
ance, and spoke to the group.
The purpose of the summit
was to discuss the recession,
the state's 12 percent unemploy-
ment and mostly how rural com-
munities in Florida can better
compete for jobs.
Bill Stanton, executive direc-
tor of the Jackson County Devel-
opment Council, attended the
meeting as a speaker and del-
egate. Stanton said even though
Jackson County is in a better
position than much of the state,
most of Florida is in the "eco-
nomic doldrums."
- Stanton said there are many of
Jackson County residents who
are unemployed, and many who
are underemployed. His job is to
get better jobs for the county.
For 100 years, Florida's popula-
tion had seen net gains. But in
the last two years, the state has
been losing population.
Stanton is confident the Flor-
ida legislature and Gov. Rick
Scott see this, and are going to
support economic development

and help Florida compete for
Stanton said the governor has
sent a powerful message with his
budget. Stanton said he didn't
vote for Scott, and wasn't sure
Scott would follow through with
all the job creation talk during
his campaign.
But now, six months into his
term, Stanton said it's obvious
Scott is determined to lead Flor-
ida to getting jobs.
"It's one thing to talk it. It's an-
other thing to walk it," Stanton
said. "In the last six weeks (Scott)
has demonstrated that he is
Scott has repeatedly said he
will be available to make tele-
phone calls and assist commu-
nities in getting job-producing
"It's something he has literally
said every day," Stanton said.
"I'm taking him at his word."
Stanton also applauded Scott's
decision to restore the state De-
partment of Commerce and ap-
point a Secretary of Commerce,
who will coordinate economic
development efforts in the state.
The state commerce secretary
will be two offices down from
Scott in the capitol.
This person will be so close to
the governor that he or she is

physically' a few seconds walk
away, Stanton said.
"We've never had that. It's el-
evating economic development
at this time we need it so great-
ly," he said.
Ever since Lawton Chiles was
governor, economic develop-
ment was coordinated through
a public/private partnership
through Enterprise Florida,
which is headquartered in Or-
Stanton is also encouraged that
Scott has proposed in his budget
to set aside more than $100 mil-
lion in closing fund money. In
the past there has never been
more than $15 million. Closing
fund money is used to close the
gap between a Florida commu-
nity, and another that is out of
state, that are competing for a
Jackson County.has never ac-
cessed closing fund money.
These monies are limited and are
at the discretion of the governor
and legislature, Stanton said;
About a year ago, Jackson
County lost Mage Solar, a solar
panel building company, to a
town in Georgia. Stanton said
he thinks Jackson County could
have won the project with clos-
ing funds that would have been
used to convert the former Alli-

ance Laundry Systems building
in Marianna to be able to manu-
facture solar panels.
If the governor is able to get
the $100 million proposed for
closing funds, Stanton thinks
Jackson County would qualify
because there- is more money
to go around, and projects like
Mage Solar would bring in a
large amount of jobs.
Stanton said he has worked
on seven projects over the last
two years to go into the former
Alliance building and has been
beaten by other communities
four times. The other three proj-
ects are still on hold and could
possibly develop, but it's a very
competitive process, he said.
"That building will one day
have hundreds of people work-
ing in it again, and hopefully
soon," Stanton said.
Stanton added that Jackson
County wins more companies,
and has lower unemployment
than neighboring counties.
He attributes the county's suc-
cess to the "team effort" of all
the players, including the cities,
county, electric utilities, civil en-
gineering firms and workforce
development board.
"In my entire time doing this in
Jackson County, the whole four
decades,I've enjoyed a situation

Bill Stanton, executive director .of
the Jackson County Development
Council, was a speaker and delegate
at the Florida Rural Economic Devel-
opment Summit this week.

where the government heads,
appointed and elected, have
worked together on economic
development," Stanton said.
Stanton said if there is any one
reason why Jackson County to-
day is in a better position, and
has a better history of economic
development than other coun-
ties in Northwest Florida, it's be-
cause of this united effort.

St. Patrick's Day celebration is set for second weekend in March

From staff reports

The third annual St. Patrick's Day -
Downtown Celebration, sponsored by "4j.
Maih Street Marianna, is set to take place
on Saturday, March 12, from 3 to 8 p.m.
on Madison Street.
The band Bare Bones will be providing
entertainment. There will also be pony .
rides, arts and crafts, food vendors and
green beer, according to a Main Street
Marianna press release.
People are also encouraged to get a five-
member team together for the bed race.
One team member rides on the bed while
the other four push it and race against
other teams. All businesses, individuals,
students, families, church groups and
clubs are welcome to participates. -A,
There is no fee to enter the bed race.
The deadline to enter is Friday, March
11. Prizes will be awarded for first place,
the most outrageous bed and the most
spirit. *.
For more information about how to
enter the bed race or be a vendor at the ". ,
event, contact Main Street Director Char- MARK S I INNE/FLORIDAN
lotte Brunner at 718-1022 or brunnerc@: Jennifer Bocchino and Kathryn Meadows were thoroughly in the spirit of things during the 2010 Marianna St. Patrick's Day Celebrati6n. This year's is set for March 12.


James & Sikes Funeral
Home Maddox Chapel
4278 Lafayette St.
Marianna, FL 32446
Nallie Louise
Culbreth Hall
Nallie Louise Culbreth
Hall, 94, of Malone went to
be with the Lord, Friday,
Feb. 18, 2011, at Jacksofi
Hospital in Marianna.
She was born Sept. 30, 1916
to the late .David and Eliza-
beth Culbreth. Mrs. Hall
was a homemaker and a
charter member of the Ma-
lone First Free Will Baptist
She was preceded in
death by her husband of 74
years, John T. Hall, in 2007;
a son, Robert Hall; two
grandsons, George Fon-
taine and David Douglas
Hicks; her brother, David
Culbreth; and four sisters,
Opal Brown, Mary Ethel
Callaway, Lois and Irene
She is survived by one
son, Ben Hall and wife
Cleo, of Malone; four
daughters, Faye Crooms
and husband Broward, of
Panama City, Wynell Fon-
taine and husband Ronald,
Lezell Nelson, all of Nav-
arre, Debra Slay and hus-
band Stanley, of Madison,
Ala.; 10 grandchildren; 16
great-grandchildren; two
and one sister, Dorothy
Voncile Hagan.
Funeral services will be
at 2 p.m. Sunday, Feb. 20,
2011 at Malon'e First Free
Will Baptist Church with
Revs. Otis Whitehead and
Doug Carr officiating. In-
terment will follow in
Pinecrest Memorial Gar-
dens with James & Sikes
Funeral Home Maddox
SChapel directing.
The family would like to
express a special thank you
and love to her friends and
care givers, Nola Rierson
and Darthy Mathis.
Flowers accepted or

those wishing may make
memorial contributions to
Malone First Free Will Bap-
tist Church of Malone, FL
Expressions of Sympathy
may be made online at

Lanier-Andler Funeral
8261 Highway 90
Sneads, FL 32460
Dalton F.

Mr. Dalton F. Hewett, 74,
joined the Lord's choir with
his beautiful tenor voice on
Thursday, Feb. 17, 2011.
Dalton was born June 8,
1936, in Grand Ridge. He
was a graduate and football
letterman of the
Chattahoochee High
School Class of 1955. After
high school, he married his
sweetheart, Kathryn F.
Hewett, and moved to Tal-
lahassee for 36 years.
Dalton retired from the
Department of Natural Re-
sources and the Leon
County School Board as
purchasing director. Dal-
ton was also a member of
the United' Methodist
Church of Grand Ridge; an
Army veteran of the Korean
Conflict; member of the
Robert Butler Masonic
Lodge; charter member of
Marzuq Shriners of Talla-
hassee, where he was an
original driver for the
Children's Hospital; mem-
ber of Sneads American Le-
gion Post 241; and Talla-
hassee York Rite. Dalton
loved his Lord above all,
loved his family and en-
joyed fishing and camping.
Dalton is survived by his
wife of 54 years, Kathryn F.
Hewett; his children, Tim
Hewett and wife Julie, Car-
olyn Conner and husband

David, Kim Pullen and hus-
band Vann, and Fred
Hewett and wife Karyn; his
grandchildren, Chris Pul-
len, Kathryn and Alan Mu-
rillo, Megan and Jonathan
Croft, Amanda Pullen, Ja-
cob Hewett, Luca Hewett,
Samantha Hewett, Christy
and Tom Bush and David
Bayne; his granddogs, Sam
Dog and Jersey Girl; great-
granddogs, McLovin and
Buddy, Diamond and
Beano; grandcat, Josie; and
great-grandcat, Buttons.
Dalton was preceded in
death by his parents, Will-
ard and Beatrice Hewett.
and his brother, Charles
Visitation will take place
at Lanier-Andler Funeral
Home Chapel in Sneads,
one hour before the funeral
service begins, starting at 1
p.m. EST Sunday, Feb. 20.
The funeral service will,
begin at 2 p.m. EST at the
same location with the Rev.
Hutcherson officiating,
*followed by interment-at
Freeman Cemetery.
Military honors will be
performed by Sneads
American Legion Post 241
of Sneads. Memorial con-
tributions may be sent to
Shriners Hospital for Chil-
dren, 2900 Rocky Poinf
Drive, Tampa, FL 33607.
Lanier-Andler Funeral
Home in Sneads, 850-593-
9900 or 850-663-4343, is in
charge of arrangements.

Marianna Chapel
Funeral Home
3960 Lafayette St.
Marianna, FL 32446
Phone (850) 526-5059
Esther Ray
Esther Ray Singer, 78, of
Marianna, passed away on
Friday, Feb. 18, 2011 in the
Marianna Health & Reha-

bilitation Center.
Arrangements are incom-
plete and will be an-
nounced later by Marianna
Chapel Funeral Home.
Marianna Chapel Funer-
al Home is in charge of ar-

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

Donald O. Spence, 65, of
Cottondale died Thursday,
Feb. 17, 2011, in Bay Medi-
cal Center.
A native of Elkton,. Md.,
Mr. Spence was a retired
Air Force veteran, a former
corrections officer and a
volunteer for Guardian Ad
Litem. A former resident of
Bay County, he had resided
in Jackson County for the
past 11 years and attended
the Cottondale Assembly of
God Church.
He was preceded in
death by his parents, Owen
and Kathryn Allen Spence.
Survivors include his wife,
Jill Spence of Cottondale;
four daughters, Elisa
Ricketts and husband Chris
of Ohio, Donna Bagley of
Virginia, Cynthia Spence of
Georgia, and Deanna
Sword and husband J. Dal-
las of Panama City; one
'brother, Danny Spence and
wife Linda of Virginia; one
sister, Kathy Graham and
husband David of Virginia;
seven grandchildren; and
six great-grandchildren.
The service of remem-
brance will be 3 p.m. Sun-
day, Feb. 20, at the
Cottondale Assembly of
God Church with John
Sword Jr. officiating.
Memorialization will be by

cremation with James &
Sikes Funeral Home Mad-
dox Chapel directing.
The family will receive
friends from 2 p.m. Sunday
until funeral time at the
Cottondale Assembly of
God Church.
In lieu of flowers, please
make contributions to
Guardian Ad Litem in Do-
nald's name.

James & Sikes Funeral
Home Maddox Chapel
4278 Lafayette St.
Marianna, FL 32446
Leon D.
Leon D. Traylor, 82 of Ma-
rianna, Florida went to be
with the Lord on Friday,
Feb. 18, 2011 surrounded
by his family after an ex-
tended illness.
SLeon was born Oct. 9,
1928 to Leo G. andFannie
Dykes Traylor of Marianna.
Leon owned and operated
Traylor's Texaco in Ma-
rianna for many years.
Upon retiring, Leon en-
joyed collecting antique
furniture and woodwork-
Leon was preceded in
death by his loving wife of
63 years, Chrystelle
Traylor; and his son, Har-
old Leon Traylor Sr., both
of Marianna. Also, two
brothers, L.B. Traylor of
Panama City, and James
Traylor of Palm Bay; two
sisters Carol Foster of
Leeds, Ala., and Kate
Hansford of Alliance.
He is survived by his
daughter, Sara Ellen
Traylor Wade, of Marian-
na, Robert Wayne Traylor,
of Marianna, grandchil-
dren: Lee Traylor and wife
Karen, of Panama City,
Kristy McDowell and hus-
band Brian, of Cypress,
Nikki Bryan and husband
Patrick, of Marianna,
Christopher Traylor, of
Troy, Ala., Josie Traylor, of
Marianna, Jessica Wade

and' Cassidy Wade, of Ma-
rianna; and great-
grandchildren Kayley,
Kody. and Kiley Bryan,
Brian and Libby Buchanan,
all of Marianna; Kayla
McDowell of New Port
Richey, Dalton Howell and
Kaden Traylor, of Panama
City and Tyler Traylor and
Nikki Mayes, of Grand
Mr. Traylor is also sur-
vived by his sisters, Betty
Traylor, Mag Fort, and
Norma Tindel; and his
brother A.B. Traylor. Spe-
cial extended family are the
wonderful men and wom-
en at the .Signature
Healthcare at the Court-
yard who helped care for
Mr. Traylor for the last five
- Visitation for Mr. Traylor
will be held Sunday, Feb.
20, 2011 from 5 to 7 p.m. at
James and Sikes Funeral
Home Maddox Chapel in
The funeral will be held
on Monday, Feb. 21, 2011
at 2 p.m. at Maddox Chapel
with the Revs. Roland
Rabon and Jackie Register
officiating. Burial will fol-
low in Sims Cemetery with
James & Sikes Funeral
Home Maddox Chapel di-
In lieu of flowers the fami-
ly is requesting that you
please make donations to
Covenant Hospice in Ma-
rianna or to Signature
Healthcare at the Court-
yard resident activity fund.
Expressions of sympathy
may be made online at


Sunday. February 20.2011 1AF-



12A Sunday, February 20, 2011

Bahrain security forces fi

The Associated Press

MANAMA, Bahrain Security
forces opened fire Friday on
Bahraini protesters for a second
straight day, wounding at least
50 people as thousands defied
the government and marched
toward Pearl Square in an upris-
ing that sought to break the
political grip of the Gulf nation's
Once again, Bahrain authori-
ties showed no hesitation in
using force against demonstra-
tors who ramped up demands
to bring down the whole ruling
U.S. President Barack Obama
condemned the use of violence
against the protesters in Bah-
rain, as well as fh Libya and Ye-
men, where heavy crackdowns
by old-guard regimes were
reported. A Libyan doctor said
35 protesters were killed in the
eastern city of Benghazi during
a confrontation with security
forces, while four people were
killed and 48 were wounded
during protests called as part of

iHt. AbSUIA tU E Kt-
Bahraini Shiite anti-government protesters chant anti-government slogans
as they gather inside a building in Manama, Bahrain on Friday.

a "Friday of Rage" in Yemen.
The continuing wave of anger
in the Arab world followed
successful uprisings in Tunisia
and Egypt, where hundreds of
thousands of people celebrated
the downfall of President Hosni
Mubarak one week ago.
Critically injured protesters
were again rushed to Manama's .

main Salmaniya hospital,
which also received the dead
and wounded after riot police
smashed a protest encampment
early Thursday in the landmark
Some doctors and medics on
emergency medical teams were
in tears as they tended to the

re on protesters

X-rays showed bullets still square.
lodged inside victims. Then the soldiers turned fire-
"This is a war," said Dr. arms on the crowd, one march
Bassem Deif, an orthopedic said.
surgeon examining people with "People started running in al
bullet-shattered bones. directions and bullets were fly-
Of the 50 injured, seven were ing," said Ali al-Haji, a 27-year-
critically hurt, Health Ministry old bank clerk. "I saw people
official said. Seven people have getting shot in the legs, chest,
died in Bahrain's unrest this and one man was bleeding froi
week, including five on Thurs- his head."
day, and more than 200 have "My eyes were full of tear gas
been wounded. there was shooting and there
Protesters on Friday described was a lot of panic," said Mo-
a chaotic scene of tear gas hammed Abdullah, a 37-year-
clouds, bullets coming from old businessman taking part ir
many directions and people the protest.
slipping in pools of blood The clash came hours after.
as they sought cover. Some funeral mourners and worship
claimed the gunfire came from pers at Friday prayers called fo
either helicopters or sniper the toppling of the Western-al-
nests. lied monarchy in the tiny island
An Associated Press camera- nation that is home to the U.S.
man saw army units shooting Navy's 5th Fleet, the centerpiel
anti-aircraft weapons, fitted of the Pentagon's efforts to con
on top of armored personnel front Iranian military influence
carriers, above the protesters, Some members of Bahrain's
in apparent warning shots and Sunni ruling system worry that
attempts to drive them back Shiite powerhouse Iran could
from security cordons about use Bahrain's majority Shiites
200 yards (200 meters) from the a further foothold in the region











Afghan soldier fires on German troops, killing 3

The Associated Press

PUL-E-KHUMRI, Afghanistan
(AP) German soldiers, just
back from patrol, had already
started .shedding their heavy
body armor when shots rang out
Friday at their coalition base in
soldier, a man they thought was
on their side, was spraying them
with bullets at close range.
The shooter was gunned down,
but not before he killed three
German soldiers and wounded
six others in a tragic shooting
that highlights the challenges of
trying to train Afghan security
forces so foreign troops can go
The Afghan soldier in Baghlan's
provincial capital, Pul-e-Khum-
ri, was part of a joint operation
between the German and Af-
ghan militaries, Defense Minis-
ter Karl-Theodor zu Guttenberg
told reporters in Berlin.

"Working together carries
risks," said Guttenberg, who
earlier this week spent the night
with German troops at the base
in northeast Afghanistan. "Still,
this attack may not lead to ques-
tioning the partnering (with the
Afghan army) that has so far-
been successful because this
would only serve our enemies."
Friday's shooting was one of
several deadly incidents report-
ed across Afghanistan, which is
expecting an escalation of vio-
lence as winter fades to spring.
A suicide attacker in a bomb-
laden car struck a police sta-
tion in the eastern. Afghan city
of Khost, along the border with
Pakistan, killing. 11 people -
one Afghan policeman and 10
.civilians and wounding 41,
according to Mobarez Zadran,
a spokesman for the provincial
governor. The Taliban claimed
responsibility for the bombing.
A roadside, bomb killed three

U.S. Army and German soldiers attend to injured German soldiers at the
International Security Assistance Force (ISAF) base in Pul-e Khumri, south
of Kunduz, Afghanistan on Friday.

Afghan policemen and wounded Nangarhar, according to Ahmad
two others in.the Shinwar dis- Zia Abdulzai, a- spokesman for
trict of the eastern province of the provincial governor.

Another roadside bomb killed
a coalition service member in
southern Afghanistan, NATO
said, without providing a nation-
The attacks raised to at least 20
the number of coalition troops
who have died in Afghanistan so
far this month.
It was about noon on a cold,
foggy day when medics with the
4th Combat Aviation Brigade,
2nd Battalion Task Force Mus-
tang from Fort Hood, Texas, got
word of the German casualties,
according t6 Arija Niedringhaus,
a photographer with The Asso-
ciated Press who is embedded
with the medevac unit.
Two medevac helicopters from
the task force were dispatched to
the scene and rescued six Ger-
man soldiers.
A helicopter from another U.S.
medevac unit transported the
other German soldiers to medi-
cal facilities.

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Bulldogs lose in first round


season ends

in 61-43 defeat

Floridan Sports Editor
The Marianna Bulldogs' sea-
son came to an end Thursday
night in Tallahassee, as they fell
to the Rickards Raiders 61-43 in

the first round of the 3A state
Jakari Bush scored 20 points to
lead the Raiders, with Christo-
pher Bryant adding 12.
Kruize Pinkins scored 20 points
to lead the Bulldogs, with Tre
Jackson scoring 14.
Rickards led 15-8 after the first
period. The Bulldogs battled
back to cut the margin to five at
23-18 at halftime.
The Raiders then blew the

game open in the third period by
out-scoring the Bulldogs 17-7 to
go ahead 40-25.
Rickards switched up its de-
fense after the break from man-
to-man to a zone, which Mari-
anna coach Travis Blanton said
caught the team off guard.
"It kind of threw us for a loop,"
he said. "We weren't as ready for
zone as we were for man. We
threw it away a few times in a
row, they scored, and that was


Hornets win 43-38

Cottondale'sparien Pollock looks for someone to pass to during a game against Blountstown in the District 2-2A
tournament in Bonifay.

Cottondale overcomes deficit to win playoff game over Baker Gators

Floridan Sports Editor

The Cottondale Hornets ral-
lied from a fourth quarter defi-
cit to take a 43-38 win over the
Baker Gators on Thursday night
in Baker in the first round of the
2A state playoffs.-
Jeremie Glover scored 14 points
to lead the Hornets, and made a
pair of baskets in the final three
minutes to break a 36-36 tie and
put Cottondale up for good.
With the win, Cottondale ad-
vances to Tuesday night's Re-
gional Semifinals against District

2-2A foe Holmes County.
Thursday's gamewas rematch
of the Hornets' epic triple-over-
time victory over the Gators two
years ago in the Regional Semifi-
nals in Cottondale.
This one 'wasn't quite as good
as the earlier game, but it was
another battle, and the Hornets
again came out on top.
"It was a big win," Cottondale
coach Chris Obert said. "We had
a pretty incredible game with
Baker two years ago at our place,
There were different people in-
volved with this game, but you
could tell they wanted to win,

and had a little revenge on their
minds. They played hard."
Cottondale led 13-8 through
one quarter. Baker reclaimed the
lead 20-18 at halftime, and then
carried a 31-29 edge into the
Trestin White hit a 3-pointer to
give the Hornets the lead at the
start of the fourth quarter. Baker
answered to take the lead right
back, and the teams went back
and forth until the game was
tied 36-36 with just over three
minutes to play.

See HORNETS, Page 2B

it in a nutshell. We also couldn't
keep them off the glass. Give
them credit. They're good, and
they've got a legit shot to get
down (to Lakeland), just like
Chipley does. We were hoping to
catch them on an off night, but
that didn't happen."
With the win, Rickards advanc-
es to the regional semifinals,
where it will host the undefeated
Chipley Tigers on Tuesday.
Marianna ends it season with a

Floridan Sports Editor

The Malone Tigers took
a 72-62 road victory over
Laurel Hill on Thursday
night in the first round of
the 1A state playoffs, earn-
ing a rematch with district
rival FAMU.
Chai Baker scored 21
points to lead the Tigers,
with Andre Rogers adding
14, Marcus Leonard 13,
and Ty Baker nine.
The Tigers won despite
a 33-point performance
from Laurel Hill point
guard Isaac Williams.
"We played pretty
good," Malone coach Ste-
ven Welch said. "It's al-
ways a challenge playing
over there. They're a high-
tempo 'team, and they
shoot a ton of threes. But
we played pretty good. We
had to play well at the end
to hold them off."
Malone led 17-14
through one quarter, and
extended the lead to 40-25
at halftime.
The Tigers kept their ad-
vantage in double figures
at 55-42 heading into the
fourth period, a lead they
would hold despite a val-
Siant effort from Williams.
"Defensively, we had
a hard time keeping up

record of 19-8, a solid mark after
losing much of the core of last
season's district championship
"I'm real proud of the kids,"
Blanton said. "We probably ac-
complished a little more than I
thought at the start of the year, so
I'm proud of them. They're good
kids, and good to be around.
They make practices enjoyable,,
and make the job worth coming

with him," Welch said of
the Laurel Hill guard. "But
offensively, we had a lot
of energy and got some
easy buckets. Chris Murff
also had a great game.
He scored one point, but
he might have been our
best player. He was good
on the defensive end all
Malone is now 18-7 on
the season, and will get
one more shot at their
archrivals from Tallahas-
see on Tuesday night.
FAMU beat the Tigers
49-46 in the District 2-1A
title game on Feb. 11 in
Quincy after the teams
split the two regular sea-
son meetings.
.Welch said his team is
very excited about the
chance to get back at the
"The guys were fired .up
when I told them who we
were playing," the coach
said. "We beat them over
there the first time, they
got us here, and then it
was a 3-point game in
the district champion-
ship. The teams are pretty
evenly matched."
The coach said he feels
like his team is due for a
big performance against
S See TIGERS, Page 2B

Malone's Ty Baker tries for two under
Sneads during a recent game.

the basket against

Graceville deals with walks to

defeat Cottondale on diamond

Cottondale's Tyler Morris tries to head off Graceville's Clay Jenkins stealing second during a
game Friday night in Cottondale.
. .. ~\3 ~ ~ go I 111 MINOR 1 112j~~amlhl2~

Floridan Sports Editor

COTTONDALE The Graceville Ti-
gers overcame a boatload of Cottondale
base-runners Friday night to take an 8-4
victory over district rival Hornets in their
season debut.
Graceville got an early home run by
Jacky Miles to set the tone, and Josh Wat-
kins pitched five tough innings on the
mound to get the victory.
Watkins overcame 10 walks by striking
out nine Cottondale batters, and allowing
just one hit despite throwing 132 pitches
on the night.

Miles led the Tiger offense by going 3 for
3, with a homer and three runs scored.
Tigers coach Travis Miller said it wasn't
a pretty victory, but it was appreciated
"We walked way too many, and gave
them too many opportunities to score,"
the coach said. "But Watkins threw well,
he just got a little excited out there with
it being the first game. We let guys get on
base, but in crunch time, it seemed like
Josh always made a big pitch. Clay Jen-
kins also made a great catch for us to save
some runs as well."

See DIAMOND, Page 2B

Learning to become an
'expert' outdoorsman. See
more on page 6B.

~1____1__~~_ ___ _________~0

Tigers playoffwin

sets up rematch



- - - -- - - - - 0 111 1


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l12B Sunday, February 20.2011



Lady Bulldogs hold off Lady Pirates

Floridan Sports Editor
The Marianna Lady Bulldogs
outlasted the Sneads Lady Pirates
4-3 in eight innings Friday night,
in another classic match-up be-
tween the Jackson County rivals in
The two teams played a memo-
rable set of games last season. With
the majority of both teams' rosters
returning this year, Friday proved
an extension of last year's classic
It was a pitching duel between
Marianna's Hall Stout and Sneads'
Karissa Childs for much of the
The game was ultimately decid-
ed by'the bat of Marianna's Maya
Boykin, who hit an RBI single in
the top of the eighth to score Lin-
sey Basford for the winning run.
The win put the Lady Bulldogs at
2-2 on the young season. Sneads
fell to 1-1.
Stout picked up the win in the
circle, going all eight innings and
giving up just one earned run on
six hits, one walk, and seven strike-
The senior struck out two of the
three Sneads batters she faced in
the bottom of the eighth to end the
"Hali pitched I think one of her
best games of the year," Lady Bull-
dogs coach Scott Wiggins said. "It

was a pretty solid performance,
and we finally hit the ball better.
Hopefully, we've turned the corner
there. The girls put in a lot of hard
work this week to get this win."
The game was scoreless through
five innings, with Marianna finally
breaking through for three runs in
the top of the sixth.
Stout got things started with an
RBI triple to score Brandi Middle-
ton, with' Cayce Griffin following
with an RBI double of her own to
make it 2-0.
Basford added an RBI double to
score Griffin for the third run of the
It appeared the Lady Bulldogs
had claimed control, but the Lady
Pirates answered with three runs
of their own in the bottom of the
Childs led the inning off with a
double, and came home to score
on an RBI double by DeAnne Ber-
Two batters later, Cambridge
Chason singled to put runners on
the corners, and moved to second
base after a strikeout by Ashlen
A Marianna error then paved the
way for both Berry and Chason to
scoreand tie the game.
Sneads had an opportunity in
the bottom 'of the seventh after
getting on the lead-off runner, but
a line drive on a hit-and-run led

to a double play for Marianna to
squash the threat.
"We had plenty of chances to
score," Sneads coach Kelvin John-
son said, noting his team loaded
the bases with no outs in the sec-
ond inning and came up empty.
"The game could've gone our way,
but it didn't. I was pleased with
how we played for the most part.
You want to win those games, but
that was no sorry team that we just
"Good teams don't just give you
runs. I know they've got two or
three pitchers, but when they've
got Hali Stout out there, they're
pretty sporty."
Childs was pretty good herself, es-
pecially considering she had been
battling illness through most of the
week leading up to the game.
"Karissa pitched very well. She
.had been really sick all week, and
later in'the game, you could tell
that the sickness was starting to
wear on her," Johnson said.
"But she kept us in the game and
gave us a chance to win."
Childs also went the distance in
the circle, allowing three earned
runs on 12 hits, one walk, and three'
Griffin led the Marianna offense
with two hits, an RBI, and a run
scored, while Middleton, Basford, MARK SKINNER/FLORIDAN
and Boykin also added two hits Mallory Dean pitches for Marianna against Port St. Joe on Tuesday
each for the Lady Bulldogs. night. Marianna won 4-3.

Bulldogs JV baseball

rolls past Leon 9-1

in preseason game

Floridan Correspondent

The Marianna High School Bulldogs
junior varsity baseball team kept pace
with the varsity and freshman teams,' as
they picked up a lopsided opening day
win Wednesday night, 9-1, over Leon in a
Preseason Classic hosted by Chiles in Tal-
Brad Middleton took the mound' for
the Bulldogs, with Mason Melvin behind
the plate. Chris Johnson was at first, with
Adam DeWitt at second, Zac Davis at
short, and Taylor Strauss at third. Tyler
Hampton, Heath Roberts and JT Mead-
ows anchored the outfield.
Meadows was the hero of, the game,
coming up just one single short of hitting
for the cycle with a double, triple and a
grand slam.


From Page IB
"I told the guys that these are the types
of games that we win," Obert said. "We
usually find a way to win-the close ones. I
felt confident we would make good deci-
sions, play hard, and pull it out, and luck-
ily we did."
Glover scored basket to put Cottondale
ahead, and then Clifford Canty found him
again open in the'lane moments later to
make it 40-36.
The Gators cut the lead back to two at
40-38. Darien Pollock made three free
Throws at the end to secure the victory.
White finished with 10 points, with
Canty adding eight, and Pollock seven.
Christian Maynor scored 16 points to
lead Baker, but a pair of key Baker players
in Jerrod Batson and Danny Spicer were
limited to just nine total points by the sti-'
fling Cottondale defense.

From Page 1B

Jenkins' over-the-shoulder grab in shal-
low centerfield robbed Cottondale's Chris
Krauser of an RBI hit with the bases load-
ed in the bottom of the third.
Watkins then struck out Austin Baxley
and Caleb Toole to end the inning with no
runs scoring.
It was the first of two straight innings in
which the Hornets would leave the bases
The Hornets did manage to get one
run across in the fourth, on a bases load-
ed walk to Ryan Morrissey. A fly out by
Krauser prevented any further scoring.
On the night, Cottondale stranded 12
total runners.
"We did a good job of getting on base,
but not a very good job at getting them
in," Hornets coach Greg Ohler said af-
ter the game. "I thought (Hornets starter
Patrick McClain) pitched great. We just
couldn't score any runs for him, and we
/had some mishaps in the field that ex-

Eight of the nine RBI came off the bat
of Meadows, whose first at-bat had him
reaching on an error at first.
Davis joined the hit parade.with'a sin-
gle, a double, and two runs scored.
Strauss and Hampton added singles in
the game, with Hampton drawing two
walks and Strauss being issued one walk.
Melvin had a pair of walks and took one
for the team. '
DeWitt rounded out the walk brigade-
with a pair of walks and one run scored,
while Heath Roberts had a walk and'a
Middleton went two innings, giving up
one run on three walks and no hits, while
striking out four.
Davis came in for the final four innings,
giving up no runs, no hits, and no walks,
While striking out three.

"I thought Glover and (Darius Pollock)
both'did a real good job defensively," Ob-
ert said. "We had to have that happen to
pull out a win."
The Hornets can next turn, their atten-
tion to the Blue Devils of Holmes County,
who have beaten Cottondale in all three.
meetings this season, including a 56-
38 victory in the district championship
Obert said he knows his team will have
its hands full if it's to break the trend.
"It's not the easiest match-up for us
with the big boy inside," the coach said
of Holmes County's star 6-foot, 8-inch
Post player Chris Walker. "We try to beat
people up inside with our length, and he's
long and athletic enough to negate some
of that. It will come down to us being able
to knock down a few shots, play tough
Defense, and take care of the ball like al-
"But the kids are excited for another
chance at them. We look forward to giv-
ing them our best shot."

tended innings."
McClain pitched five innings for the
Hornets, allowing five earned runs on
nine hits, one walk, and eight strikeouts.
Graceville added three runs to its total
in the fourth inning, with Miles again get-
ting it started with a lead-off single.
After Devin Cassidy reached on an er-
ror, Watkins laid down a squeeze bunt
down the first base line to score Miles
from third.
David Miller followed with an RBI single
to make it 3-0. Denny Elligson singled to
left to score Miller for a 4-0 advantage.
The Tigers added three more runs in the
fifth inning, the first on a bases loaded
walk to Watkins to score Austin Miller.
Miles scored on a wild pitch, and Ellig-
son added an RBI double to score Connor
Renihan to make it 7-1.
Morrissey added an RBI single for Cot-
tondale in the bottom of the sixth. The
Hornets scored two more times in the
Toole walked and scored on an error
after an infield single by Aaron McClain,
who scored on another error to make it

From Page 1B
"We haven't played
well offensively against
Them yet,"'Welch said.
"Alot of it has to do with
their defense, but we
need to have a decent
shooting night. We just
felt like we. had a lead
in the fourth quarter
(of the title game), and
messed around with
some hustle plays and
offensive put-backs that
let them take momen-
tum from us. If we clean
that up, we feel like
we've got a pretty good




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Sunday. February 20.2011 t 3B-

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11 Q NewsHour Steves Antiques Roadshow American Experience "Jimmy Carter" Charlie Rose (N) K -Smiley T Smiley American Experience "Jimmy Carter" Masterpiece Classic K Parks Nature (In Stereo) Place Lions
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17HBO 5000ay.s-Sum" Real Time/BIll Maher "TheWolfman'**s (2010) TeEagle R.Gervals Boxing 'OhserveandRepor(2009)'R' TaxicabConfessions "TheLastoftheMoicans"*** (1992)'R' "lTheGoldenChid -
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19 ESPN College Basketball' Syracuse at Villanova. College Basketball SportsCenter (Live) NFL Live Final SportsCenter a SportsCenter a SportsCenter BB SportsCenter B SportsCenter SportsCenter 00
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21 DISN Shaken It Good "The Game Plan"'** (2007, Comedy) PG' Good Good Deck Deck Hannah Hannah Wizards Wizards Shake it "Wendy Wc Wandr-" Little ULittle Jungle Timmy Chugging Agent Oso

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24 DISC Gold Rush: Alaska Gold Rush: Alaska Gold Rush: Alaska Gold Rush: Alaska Gold Rush: Alaska Gold Rush: Alaska Gold Rush: Alaska Gold Rush: Alaska Paid Prog. rog. d P aid Prog. ald Prog. Paid Prog. Pald Prog. Paid Prog. Pald Prog.
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32 SYFY 'Teminator3 Being Human Being Human (N) Warehouse 13 ED Being Human Moonlight (In Stereo) Face Off Stargate Atlantis Masters of Horror Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog.
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47SPIKE (500)-DleHard***% (1988. Action)'R' 'Swordish"**% (2001, Suspense) John Travolta. "Swordish'** (2001, Suspense) John Travolta. (In Stereo) Jall0 Disorderly Con. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Magic Bill Pad Prog. Prostate Paid Prog.
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-4B Sunday, February 20.2011

High School
Boys Basketball
Malone and Cottondale
will both compete in the
regional semifinals of the
state tournament on Tues-
day night at 7 p.m.
The Hornets will head to
Bonifay to take on Holmes
County, while the Tigers
will travel to Tallahassee to
face FAMU.

High School Baseball
Monday Malone at
Cottondale, 4 p.m., and 6
p.m.; Wewa at Graceville, 4
p.m., and 6 p.m.; Marianna
at Vernon, 6 p.m.
Tuesday-Vernon at
Graceville, 5 p.m.; Boze-
man at Marianna, 6:30
p.m.; Cottondale at Ponce
De Leon, 6 p.m.
Wednesday Sneads
vs. Seminole County in
Bainbridge, 6 p.m.
Thursday Port St. Joe
at Marianna, 6 p.m.; Hol-
mes County at Cottondale
Friday- Munroe at
Malone, 5 p.m.
Saturday Bainbridge
at Sneads, 12 p.m.

High School Softball
Monday Chipley at
Sneads, 4 p.m., and 6 p.m.
Tuesday Holmes
County at Cottondale, 4
p.m., and 6 p.m.; Graceville
at Bozeman, 6 p.m.
Thursday Cottondale
at Sneads, 4 p.m., and 6
p.m.; Arnold at Marianna,
5:30 p.m.; Blountstown at
Graceville, 7 p.m.
Friday Sneads at
South Walton, 4 p.m., and
6 p.m.; Aucilla Christian at
Malone, 5 p.m.

Marianna Recreation
Department would like
to announce for the 2011
baseball and softball
leagues for youth ages 5
to 15 will be held through
Feb. 25 from 8 a.m. to 4
p.m. at The Marianna Edu-
cational and Recreational
Expo, or MERE complex,
located at 3625 Caverns
Road in Marianna.
Registration fees must
be paid with a check or
money order. No cash will
be accepted, and no one
will be allowed to register
after Feb. 26.
Registration forms may
also be dropped off at City
All participants must
bring a copy of their birth
certificate. The age of all
boy participants on May
1 of the current year will
be the players' age for the
entire season.
For softball participants,
the date is Dec. 31 of the
current year.
For more information,
call 482-6228.

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



win big

Floridan Correspondent

The Marianna Middle School Bullpups base-
ball team picked up another pair of road wins
Thursday over the Graceville Middle School
The "A" team walked away with a 19-2 win,
while the "B" team took a 19-3 victory from the
In "A" team action, Trent Charles started on
the mound for the Bullpups, with Ethan Strick-
land closing out the final inning.
Brandon Pippin took the loss for the Tigers.
Marianna proved to be an offensive machine
throughout the game.
BT Johnson led the team with three hits and a
walk, followed by Hampton Jordan with a two-
RBI double, a single, and a walk.
Hunter Eddins and Teon Long each joined in
with a pair of hits, followed by Charles and Jake
Daffin with a hit each.
Matthew Shouse and Justin Kent patiently
waited at the plate, each drawing a pair of walks
and scoring twice.
For the Tigers, Andrew Kerr walked and
scored their first run in the bottom of the first
Hudson Forsythe picked up the other run on
a lead-off single in the third inning, and came
around to score on a single by Kade Smith..
In "B" team action, Cody Gwin started, with
Quaidd Van Huss coming in to close out the fi-
nal inning.
Logan Smith, Dylan Watkins and Tyler Single-
tary took the mound for the Tigers.
Graceville's Bryan MacIntosh had a lead-off
walk in the first inning, and walks to Andrew
Kerr, Cody Burrell, and Logan Smith plated two
runs for the Tigers.
The Tigers scored their final run in the sec-
ond inning on a pair of walks to Daniel Ladd
and Dylan Watkins.
Offensively for the Bullpups, Avery Evans led
the team in hitting, going 2 for 2.
Austin Torbett picked up a pair of hits, in-
cluding a double.
Maxx Harrell tripled and walked once, while
Van Huss, Gwin, Bobby Lewis, Jack Craven, and
Calvin Griffen all had a hit for the Bullpups.
The game was called in the third inning on

FSU rolls past

Wake Forest

The Associated Press
WINSTON-SALEM Florida State needed a
half to find the energy and intensity to hand the
Atlantic Coast Conference's worst team another
ugly loss.
Bernard James scored 15 points while the
Seminoles pulled away in the second half to
beat Wake Forest 84-66 on Saturday, keeping
Florida State in sole possession of third place in
the league standings.
Freshman Ian Miller and Deividas Dulkys
each added 14 for the Seminoles (19-7, 9-3),
who trailed by two at halftime before dominat-
ing the rest of the way against the last-place De-
mon Deacons (8-19, 1-11).
Florida State used a 13-2 run to push ahead by.
double figures, then increased the margin to 20
points by attacking the rim while Wake Forest
seemed to grow steadily more passive.
"Just intensity and energy, man," James said.
"We picked both of them up and we really got
in sync. In the first half, at times we were click-
ing and at other times we were individuals. The
second half, I think we played as a team just
one single unit."
It was Florida State's first game without Chris
Singleton, a 6-foot-9 junior who was leading
the team in both scoring (13.8) and rebound-
ing (7.1) before suffering a broken right foot last
weekend against Virginia.

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Future of opportunities


Malone baseball team

recovers from first loss

FiRoaan Sports Editor
The Malone Tigers bounced back
from their first loss of the season to take
a 5-2 victory over Blountstown on Fri-
day night in Malone.
Senior Derek Orshall made his season
debut on the mound for the Tigers, go-
ing four innings and allowing just one
unearned run on two hits, three walks,
and six strikeouts.
Nick Breeden came on in relief to
pitch the final three innings for Malone,
giving up one earned run.
Malone won despite having only two
hits on the night, as the home Tigers
took advantage of some defensive mis-
cues by Blountstown.
Breeden got Malone on the board first
in the first inning, by walking and scor-
ing on a passed ball.
He then added an RBI single in the
second inning to score Garrett Young
for a 2-0 lead.
Blountstown scored a run in the
fourth to cut the Malone advantage in
half, then tied the game with a run in
the fifth inning.
But the Tigers came back with three
runs in the home half to take control for
good, with Jonathan Sikes and Orshall
scoring on passed balls, and Robert Or-
shall-scoring on an error.
Malone coach Max Harkrider said it

wasn't one for the time capsule, but it
was a win, and there were positives.
"About the only good thing is that we
won. But we are pitching it well, and we
didn't have an error," the coach said.
"Even on Wednesday night (a 2-0 loss
to Wewa), we pitched well and played
good defense. I just hope the bats can
come around. with the more pitching
we see."
Also encouraging was seeing No. 1
starter Derek Orshall looking sharp in
his first start of the year.
"Derek was his normal self," Harkrider
said. "He threw well. He was around the
plate, he had the breaking stuff going
pretty good, and he worked his fastball
in and out. Nick Breeden came in and
threw well also."
Sean Henry was also solid for the Ti-
gers in Wednesday's loss to Wewa, go-
ing five innings and giving up just one
earned run on two hits.
The performances of Henry and
Breeden are signs that the Tigers could
be developing some strong pitching
depth behind Derek Orshall, which was
a question going into the season.
"We know what we've got with Der-
ek," Harkrider said. "We're just trying
to throw the other guys in the fire. Nick
and Sean both threw some last year, but
not in pressure type games. We're just
trying to throw them out there and see
what they can do."


" ."

ony Stewart (4) beats Clint Bowyer (33) to the finish line to
win the DRIVE4COPD 300 NASCAR Nationwide series auto
race at Daytona International Speedway in Daytona Beach,
on Saturday. Dale Earnhardt Jr (5) and Landon Cassill (1) finish
behind the leaders.

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301 Medical Dr.

Toll Free: 800-460-2663


Television Outlook

Alaska says TV miners

shouldn't have killed

bear that entered camp

The Associated Press

ANCHORAGE, Alaska In one of the
first episodes of the "Gold Rush: Alaska"
Discovery Channel series, miners hoping
to strike gold kill a bear near their camp.
The killing was unwarranted, even
though the shooter had a license and a
non-resident black-bear tag, the state De-
partment of Natural Resources said.
In a letter to the mining company, the
agency said the bear did not appear to be
the same one that entered the camp ear-
lier, and it was not in camp when it was
killed, the Anchorage Daily News report-
ed Friday.
No one was cited for the May 2010
shooting at the mining claim in southeast
Alaska, about 40 miles north of Haines,
but the miners were asked to act with
more restraint and to properly store food
so it does not attract bears.
Discovery spokeswoman Katherine
Nelson said the cable channel relies on
its production companies to ensure com-
pliance with all permits and regulations,
and was told that they were.
"We are aware that the necessary permit
was obtained," she said in an e-mail.
The production company, London-
based Raw Television, could not be
reached by phone or e-mail.
More than 2 million viewers learned in
the episode's debut that unattended gra-
ham crackers might have been to blame
for luring the animal into the combina-
tion mining claim and reality TV set be-

fore the miners grabbed their guns.
"That bear's not going to get in between
my son and I," Greg Remsburg, a star of
the show, said as he pumped a shell into
the chamber of his rifle. "That I guarantee
Sure enough, a bear is killed, and the
shooter is identified on the show as miner
Mike Halstead.
"The team has made the camp secure,"
the narrator concludes.
However, no one had to shoot the bear
to save a life or protect property at the
mining claim on Porcupine Creek, the
state Department of Natural Resources
"The bear that was shot did not appear
to be the same bear that entered your
camp, and was not in camp when it was
killed," geologist Bill Cole wrote in the Jan.
5 letter to head miner Todd Hoffman.
The series chronicles the work of six
unemployed people who try to get'rich
in Alaska in the face of the
nomic meltdown. Their ability to escape
danger,.including wildlife, is a repeating
Many Daily News readers panned the
gold-mining show as misleading and sen-
"As they had already acquired a tag to
shoot a bear, it appears to have been a
phony confrontation designed to make
Sthe TV show more interesting," Fairbanks
Daily News-Miner columnist Dermot
Cole wrote. He is not related to the state

Ask Mr. Know-it-all

Q I heard on televi-
sion that Desi
*Arnaz attended
St. Patrick Catholic School
in Miami, Fla., with Al
Capone's son and that,
they were friends. True?
- R.W., El Segundo Calif.
Answer* Alphonsus "Al"
Capone (1899-1947) and
his wife, Mae Josephine
Coughlin (1897-1986),
had a son, Albert Francis
"Sonny" Capone, who was
born on Dec. 4, .1918. He
went to St. Patrick Catho-
lic School in Miami, Fla.
Desi Arnaz entered the
world on March 2, 1917,
arrived in America in June
1934, and enrolled in the
same school. According
to several biographies,
Sonny and Desi were
close friends. FYI: Sonny
Capone lived his life on

the right side of the law.
He died in 2004, at the age
of 85.

My husband has
L heard the term
S"Hogan's goat"
but oes not know the
explanation of it. Who is
Hogan and why does he
have a goat? S.M.C.,
Middleboro, Mass.
Answer: The phrase.
refers to something that is
faulty, messed up or stinks
like a goat. The phrase
comes from Richard E
Outcault's drawing about
NewYork's tenements for
Truth magazine in 1894;
the series, titled "Hogan's
Alley," dealt with Manhat-
tan slum life. Slums are of-
ten extremely messy, and
goats are not the sweetest-
smelling animals. Hogan

was a typical Irish name,
especially during this
period when many impov-
erished Irish immigrants
lived in Manhattan. In
1895, the drawing began
to appear in the NewYork
World newspaper; soon
after, it was retitled "The
Yellow Kid."

2 I bought a great
S *pair of Koss
Sheadphones at a
yar ale. Who or what are
the headphones named
after? C.P, Bennington,
Answer The company is
named after its founder,
John C. Koss. In 1953, Koss
started a hospital televi-
sion rental company. He
later partnered with an
audio engineer to create
new products.

Annie's Maiox

Dear Annie: I am a 42-year-old woman being poorly treated. Put your backbone
with two teenage daughters. I have been into place, and tell him to get some low-
living with my boyfriend, "Jonas," for 15 cost counseling through his church, the
years. For the past two, Jonas has been YMCA or United Way and to look for any
out of work. This has affected his mood, as kind of employment, including part time.
well as his sexual drive. He is not interest- If he refuses, you may have to take your
ed in being intimate. He keeps telling me daughters' advice. It doesn't help anyone
it's because I don't wear enough makeup, if you are simply Jonas' enabler.
or that I should dye the color of my hair. Dear Annie: I read the letter from "Tired
Like a fool, I have tried to give in to his re- of Being Around the Funk," whose moth-
quests so that he will love me, but it hasn't er-in-law has body odor and insists she
helped. My daughters want me to throw only needs to wash. My grandfather was
him out because he says mean things and a doctor. Grandpa would start their exam
doesn't treat me right. But I love him, and by inquiring about their hygiene, asking,
he has nowhere else to go. TEXAS "How do you bathe?" A common response
Dear Texas: Your makeup and the color was, "Up as far as possible and down as
of your hair will not determine whether or far as possible," to which Grandpa's stan-
not someone loves you. Those are excuses dard reply was, "Then you need to bathe
Jonas gives in order to keep you at a dis- 'possible,' too." That was 55 years ago,
tance. Jonas seems depressed and bitter, and I still follow his advice. LOVED MY
but that doesn't mean you should tolerate GENTLE GRANDPARENTS IN IOWA


Luckily, you are reading! Look at the South
hand in today's diagram. He opens one heart
and partner raises to two hearts. What should
South do now? If South had a minimum open-
ing bid, he would pass. If he held a lot of extra
values, he would jump to four hearts. True, he
has only 15 high-card points, but he has three
aces, two shortage points and good playing po-
tential, He is too strong to pass, but not strong
enough to bid game.
Opener rebids three clubs, making what is
called a help-suit game-try. He is asking partner
to look specifically at this suit, and if North has
either high cards or shortage there, he should
bid game. North, despite his minimum count,
jumps to four hearts with the good club hold-
ing and four trumps. South has five losers: two
spades, one diamond and two clubs. The first
three are unavoidable, but he can ruff those low
clubs on the board.
Declarer trumps at trick three, cashes the
heart ace and queen, plays a club to dummy's
king, returns the club 10 to his ace, ruffs a club
with the heart eight, plays a diamond to his ace,
trumps the last club with the heart king, ruffs a
spade, draws East's third trump, and claims.

A 9 8 6 3
SK 8 5 4
* 8 4 3
4 K 10

A J 10 7 4
SK QJ 10
4 QJ

S 52
V A Q J 10 9
SA 7 4 2

Dealer: South
Vulnerable: Neither

West North East
Pass 2 V Pass

Opening lead: A A

9 7 5 2
9 8 6 5 3


PISCES (Feb. 20-March
20) Being your own
person is an admirable
expression of your inde-
pendence, but it is equally
important to go along with
the will of the majority.
ARIES (March 21-April 19)
If you have a problem
with someone, don't leave
the door open for others to
butt in with their opinion;
they'll only make the mat-.
ter worse.
TAURUS (April 20-May
20) -View yourself and
what you say in a realistic
fashion, because if you
don't, it'll have a deleteri-
ous effect on the way you
handle things.
GEMINI (May 21-June 20)
It's nice of you to want to
help, but if your judgment
is off, it could prove costly
to the person you want to
assist. There are indica-
tions that this could be the
CANCER (June 21-July 22)
There are indications that
you won't complete any
one job to your satisfac-
tion if you try to do too
many things simultane-
ously. Remember, it's how
well you accomplish a
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22)
You wouldn't like it if
someone who barely
knows you judges you
poorly on scanty infor-
mation, yet this is ex-
actly what you might do
to a person whom you just
VIRGO (Aug.23-Sept.22)
Subdue your purchases
by buying just what you
need instead of all that
you want. Trying to keep
up with the Joneses is just
plain foolish.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23)
Once you establish a
constructive objective that
you believe to be worth-
while to accomplish, keep
it in your sights. You could
easily get sidetracked.
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov.
22) Under normal
conditions your intuitive
perceptions are usually
worthy of pursuit. If they
are based on emotion, it
could be another story.
'Dec. 21) There is always a
red flag up when consider-
ing doing anything finan-
cial with a friend. Make
sure everything is handled
in a businesslike manner.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan.
19) There are likely to
be questions asked about
your objectives and those
whom you are trying to
interest. Unless both can
guarantee that each will
benefit equally, there won't
be an allegiance.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.
19) If you have to make a
presentation, it is best to
speak from notes and/or
an outline.


Today is the 51st day of
1962, astronaut John
Glenn made three orbits
of the Earth.
Ansel Adams (1902-1984),
photographer; Sidney
Poitier (1924-), actor;
Charles Barkley (1963-),
basketball player/broad-
caster; Kurt Cobain (1967-
1994), musician.
1998, 15-year-old Tara
Lipinski became the
youngest woman to win a
figure-skating gold medal
at the Olympics.
tory passes the final judg-
ment." Sidney Poitier
NASA astronauts (24 men
and women, as of 2010)

are from Ohio than any
other state.

ACROSS 45 Earlier
46 Bird abode
1 Chicken 50 Lowever-
feed greens
5 Watches 53 Put down a
10 Srroundings rug
12 Lots and 55 Grants, per-
lots haps
13 High regard 56 In an order-
14 Hit the Tab ly manner
key 57 Thin, as
15 Synthesizer clouds
inventor 58 Casual
16 Nightwear farewells
18 Coast
Guard alert DOWN
19 Beg and
plead 1 Japanese
23 Magna- soup
laude 2 Low voice
26 Okay! 3 Attack on a
27 Heavy castle
hydrogen 4 -haw
discoverer 5 Cohort of
30 Seer Boris and
32 Like an Bela
armadillo 6 Goofy
34 Middle of an 7 Fiesta
atoll cheers
35 Absorbedly 8 Numbers
36 Sketch game
37 Pierre's 9 Fast jets of
monarch yore
38 Orangutan, 10 Dues payer,
for example for short
39 Flight paths 11 Lots
42 Garden 12 Belgian
hose plastic river

Answer to Previous Puzzle

17 PSAT 40 Mama-
takers Elliot

20 Quick-dry 41 Wander off
fabrics course
21 Cafe-- 42 Relieved
22 Lobster pt sigh

23 Mil rank. 43 "I came," to

24 Eurasian 'Caesar
range 44 Rotters

25 Astrologers 47 By heart
of old 48 Plumbing

28 James bends
or Kett 49 Ron who
29 Shrill played
bark Tarzan
17 PSAT 40 Mama -

31 Vegetative 51 Sleep like a
takers Elliot
20 Quick-dry 41 Wander off
fabrics course

32 Me or them 52 Relieved
23 Milrank. 43 1 came," to
24 Eurasian 'Caesar

33 Beautician'ologers 54 Beak of
of oloring d 48 Plumbing
37 Not 49 whdecaf.
29 Shrill played
31 Vegetative 51 Sleeplike a
32 Me or them 52 Rte.
33 Beautician's 54 Beak of a
coloring bird
37 Not decaf.

Want more puzzles?
Check out the "Just Right Crossword Puzzles" books

2-19 @2011 by UFS, Inc.

NEA Crossword Puzzle

ACROSS 47 Some as-
1 Survey 50 Have a bite
chart 51 Headlong
5 Mantra 54 Map dir.
chants 55 Sight fora
8 Poke psychic'
11 Den dweller 56 Declare
12 - gripl 57 Rug rat
14 Famous 58 Precious
Khan stone
15 Fence-sat 59 Fewer
17 ATM code
18 Steeple DOWN
19 Frame of
mind 1 "Nova" net-
21 Adjust a work
guitar 2 Tolerates
23 Singer---- 3 Seniors'
King org.
24 Gulf 4 Character-
27 Is situated istics
29 Holm or 5 Nash of hu-
Fleming morous po-
30 Pub furnish- ems
ing 6 "Mad Max"
34 Overpasses Gibson
37 Sheep 7 Pipe handle
sound 8 Bonsai's
38 To--- land
(precisely) 9 Acrobatic
39 Wildlife 10 of one's
refuges existence
41 Game with 13 Unfired
mallets bricks
43 -&The 16 Metal con-
Belmonts trainer
45 Arm muscle 20 Take ten

Answer to Previous Puzzle

22 On cloud 40 Summer
26 Literary Lets K
org. 45 P urple veg-SO


22 On cloud 40 Summer
nine flower
24 Not mil. 41 Chopin's
25 Yes, in i2 instrument
Tokyo 42 Two quar-
26 Literary tets
compilation 44 Skyscraper
28 Returns part (yp.)
org. 45 Purple veg-
30 Prior to yr. 1 etable
31 Kimono 46 Self-satis-
sash fied.-
32 Galley 48 Took the "
slave's tool plunge
33 Vegaslead- 49 Prefers
in charges
35 Broad val- 52 Before, in
ley combos
36 Imaginary 53 Almost
island grads
39 Booty

n / I .owow4 TAT IT 11, HEE, A PANETI

NEA Crossword Puzzle

Want more puzzles?
Check out the "Just Right Crossword Puzzles" books

by Luis Campos
Celebrity Cipher cryptograms are created from quotations by famous people, past and present.
Each letter in the cipher stands for another.
Today's clue: L equals M
PREVIOUS SOLUTION: "If you have built castles in the air, your work need not
be lost... now put the foundations under them." Henry D. Thoreau
(c) 2011 by NEA, Inc. 2-21

Sunday, February 20,2011 5BF

( 9011 by IIFS Inr


'16B Sunday, February 20, 2011


Team Standigs
1) The James Gang 55.5-36.5
2) Milco Mart #4 54-38
3) Happy Time Cobras 51.5-40.5
4) Smith's Supermarket 51-41
5) One Worse 49-43
6) Adam's Funeral Home 45-47
7) Nope 42-50
8) Neiners 39-53
9) Crash & Burn 385-535
10) Gutter Ballers 345-57.5
High Team Game: The James Gang: 933
High Team Series: The James Gang 2679
High Game Female: Kathy Walker 220
High Game Male: Tom Arno: 254
High Series Female Amie Kai: 525


High Series Male: Dan Harris 650
Team Standigs
1) Jeff's New Crew 66-38
2) Misfrts 605-435
3) Gazebo 57.5-46.5
4) James & Sikes 555-48-5
5) Champion Tile 55-49
6) Kindel Awards 52-52
7) Family Dentistry 505-435
8) Pacers 45-59
9) Jim's Buffet & Grill 38-66
10) Mar. Animal Hospital 38-66
High Game Femae: Gloria Reed: 188
High Game Male: Jeff KIndelspie: 238
High Series Female: LiAnn Kidelspie: 32
High Series Male: Jeff Kindelsplre: 654
High Team Game:Famidy Dentistry: 926

High Team Series: Fay Dentstry: 2709
Team Standigs

1) All State
2) Cassandra's Crew
3) Frank& Marie
4) Backwoods Bowlers
5) Just Spare Us
6) Original Gamers
7) Roll With it
8) Dan's Family
9) Our Gang
10) C.K.


High Team Game: Backwoods Bowlers: 123
High Team Series Backwoods Bowlers: 2736
High Game Female: Dale Reynolds 209
High Game Male: Robert Daiey: 248
High Series Female: Dale Reynolds 58

High Series Male Monte Anderson 674
Team Standags
1) Melvin Painting 64-36
2) Coming Soon 58-42
3) Steve's Angels 54.5-45.5
4) Jay's Team 53-47
5) Marianna Metal 51-49
6) Redwood Bay Lumber 47-53
7) Try Hards 46.5-53.5
8) Wayne's Angels 46-54
9) Mr. Bingo 43-57
10) DBBL Trouble 37-63
High Team Game: Melvm Painting 1039
High Team Series Mevin Pating: 2849
High Game Female: LuAnn KIdelspire: 233
High Game Male: G-Baby: 258

High Series Female: LuAnn Kindelspire: 576
High Series Male: Jason Townsel:662
2nd Half
1) Sure Shot 17-11
2) 4 The Birds 16-12
3) Torbett's Lawn Care 16-12
4) Team #8 15-13
5) Team #7 15-13
6) Team #9 12-16
7) Redwood Bay Lumber 11.5-16.5
8) Marianna Truss 9.5-18.5
High Team Game: Sure Shot:949
High Team Series: Sure Shot 2806
High Men's Game Reggie Calmun: 279
High Men's Series: Reggie Calhom: 747
From staff reports

Becoming outdoors

expert' takes time

A s a child, I read
about the mim-
cry relationship
between monarch and
viceroy butterflies. The
monarch, I was told, is a
foul-tasting insect that
hungry birds avoid like
the plague. The viceroy,
on the other hand, which
looks very much like the
monarch, is quite tasty, an
avian predator's delight.
For protection, the viceroy
"mimiCs" the monarch's
appearance. Theoretically,
this keeps the viceroy
safe from birds, especially
those with the past experi-
ence of trying to chow
down on a monarch.
Gee, how interesting, I
As a curious third-grader
and budding outdoors-
man, I could not be satis-
fied until I put my new-
found knowledge to the
test. Thus, I experimented.
I tasted both insects.
According to my find-
ings, while birds might
possess a discerning
enough palate to opt for
one butterfly over another,
humans decidedly do not.
Both bugs, looks notwith-
standing, taste perfectly
awful. I also learned it is
difficult for a person to
muster up enough saliva
to expectorate a chewed-
up butterfly carcass in
a reasonable amount of
time. Not to mention that
the wings invariably stick
'to the roof of one's mouth
for hours on end.
There is a moral to that
story. Namely, though
being an outdoorsman/
naturalist is a wonder-
ful thing, the process of
becoming an outdoors-
man/naturalist can be
fraught with hazards. I
encountered many of
these as I evolved into the.

astute sage of outdoor lore
I am today.
Here are a few lessons I
> Unripe wild plums
should neverybe con-
sumed in large numbers.
Prior to the kidney stones
I experienced a few years
ago, I had never experi-
enced such internal agony.
The castor oil was no
picnic, either.
) The best way to dif-
ferentiate between a
harmless water snake
and a cottonmouth is by
thorough study, not indis-
criminate grabbing with a
bare hand. It was, by the
way, only a water sAake,
but I still got bitten.
> Bowfins and chain
pickerel are not fishes
that lend themselves well
to lip-landing. They have
teeth. Lots of them. Sharp
) Squirrels have teeth,
too. Dead squirrels can't
use theirs, but wounded
ones "playing 'possum"
can and will.
) Hornets do not have
teeth. They do, however,
have very long stingers
and no sense of humor.
Their nests do not, as I
once.believed, make good
.22 rifle targets.
Those strike-any-
where "kitchen" matches
are wonderful campfire
starters. They should not,
however, be transported
loose in pockets full of
abrasive objects like rocks
and pocketknives. They

ignite denim equally well.
The road to expert
outdoorsmanship doesn't
end with the cessation of
childhood. I learned one
particularly interesting
lesson as an adult when I
tried to break up a dove-
field fight between two
large Labrador retrievers.
I had read (there I go
reading again) that dogs,
as a rule, eventually cease
fighting on their own
without undue damage
done to either participant.
In rare instances when
this does not happen, a
sure-fire way to separate
the opponents and restore
order is to enter the fray
and insert a finger into
a particularly accessible
portion of canine anatomy
located toward the rear
of the combatant's body.
Anxious to exhibit my
knowledge and impress
my onlooking compan- ,
ions, I did just that.
I was halfway successful.
The opponents did indeed
separate. Order, however,
was not quite restored.
The canine warrior im-
paled upon my thrusting
digit loosened his grip
on his foe and turned his
attention to me. Amid
snarls, snaps, and hoots of
laughter, I finally managed
Sto extract the offending
finger, clamor onto the
roof of the nearest pickup
truck and narrowly escape
being mauled. From
that day forth, the dog in
question refused to hunt
when I was in attendance.
He simply sat down and
would not arise until I was
out of sight, never tak-
ing his eyes off me in the
Ah, yes, my friends. The
unceasing winding path of
the learned outdoorsman
is never an easy one.

Brian Keselowski scraping

Daytona 500 details together

The Associated Press
Wanted: Crew members,
new car parts, a strong
engine and enough hotel
rooms for five people.
The list of things Brian
Keselowski needs head-
ing into the Daytona 500
is long and overwhelming.
A day after earning a spot
in the biggest race of his
career, everything Kesel-
owski doesn't have seemed
A week ago, the journey-
man racer had no idea if he
could even afford to come
to Daytona International
Speedway. His bid to make
it in NASCAR had left hiin
over $250,000 in debt, and

Atp j

as a two-man team that
consists of only Keselowski
and his father, they'd only
been able to prepare one
of the six cars he's got in
his stable.
Their low-budget adven-
ture was in stark contrast
to the ride his 27-year-old
brother, Brad, was enjoying
at the other end of Dayto-
na's yast garage. A budding
star and the reigning Na-
tionwide Series champion,
Brad has every tool at his
disposal with the back-
ing of Penske Racing and
sponsor Miller ite.
Brian needed to be
pushed around the track
by his brother, he needed
that Penske horsepower,
and Brad was all too will-

ing to help.
In the wake of making
the 500 he was learning
quickly to accept help.
Offers of assistance were
coming in faster than he
could field them, includ-
ing potential sponsorship
opportunities for Sunday
-and a call from former
NASCAR crew chief Ray
Evernham, who offered to
pay Keselowski's tire bill
for the entire weekend.
But there were other is-
sues that needed immedi-
ate attention. The payday
on Sunday last place
in last year's race paid
$261,424 means Kesel-
owski can clear his mount-
ing debt and ensure he can
attempt more races.

DOTHiAN Cuvic Cg^T
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: ,

Area fishing reports

produce mixed results


Bass fishing is good.
The fish are "back and
forth" with the fluctuat-
ing temperatures, but are
in general in a definite
prespawn mode. Fish
grass flats with shallow to
medium-running crank-
baits over sandy bottoms
if possible. Seek sand-
bars near deeper water
and fish these spots with
Carolina-rigged 6-inche
worms. Bass should be on
the move all over the lake
Crappies are good. Both
minnows and jigs are pay-
ing off. Jig-fishing will im-
prove markedly as the ap-
proaching spring weather
warms consistently.
Bream, catfish and oth-
er species are still rela-
tively inactive.


Bass are reported as
slow. Fish right now seem
to be in the late-winter
doldrums. All presenta-
tions used in bass fishing
right now must be em-

played very slowly. Slow-
rolling spinnerbaits in
submerged wood struc-
ture is a good strategy
at present. Also recom-
mended are jigs, spoons
and slowly fished soft-
plastic baits. Wood struc-
ture up the creeks seems
the best target area now.
The hybrids are still on
the deeper ledges, but for
now are suspended and
slow to bite.
Crappies remain deep
and have slowed down.
For now, continue fishing
minnows and tipped jigs
around deep structure.
Shallow up as the water
Bream and catfish re-
main very slow for now.

The largemouths will
be congregating on the
main river ledges during
the cold weather, where
it is possible to catch
one occasionally on jig-
ging spoons and jig-and-
pig combos. Fishing will

be slow, as the bass will
not be very active over
the next few days. On a
positive note, the few fish
taken right now are likely
to be quality individu-
als. Return to the creek
mouths with crankbaits
and Texas-rigs when the
water warms.
Catfish will be slow in
the cold water, but now is
the time to look forward
to a warm-up and expect
the larger channel cats,
blues, and flatheads to
become more active in
the tailwaters soon.
Crappies are still slow
and will remain so for
awhile. As on the reser-
voirs, they are due to be-
come more active with
warmer weather.
Hybrids and bream con-
tinue on the slow side.

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


Star & Shield isa Member-Owned .

Home & Auto Insurance Company

Dedicated to the Law Enforcement, Corrections,

Fire Rescue, EMS Communities and their Families

Members ("Policyhqlders") own the company

Optional animal liability coverage discounts for all
certified K9 and search & rescue dogs (homeowners policies)

S* Automatic liability coverage when driving an assigned
government auto for authorized personal use (auto policies)


(866) 942-9822


Applicants are individually written and some may not qualify for insurance coverage. See for
further details on eligibility.
Promotional material for descriptive purposes-insurance coverage subject to policy terms. Star & Shield Insurance
Exchange (Star & Shield) is a Florida reciprocal insurer authorized by the Florida Office of Insurance Regulation.
Membership subject to the Subscribers' Agreement and Power of Attorney, contingent on underwriting guidelines and
policy ownership, and subject to change. Products available in states where Star & Shield is authorized. Star & Shield
Services LLC is the authorized agent for Star & Shield products. Policies are non-assessable per Florida law 629.261.
Membership does not imply legal ownership or rights to insurance products.


.- ~ .. - ,--. _.- - ,- -: : T- :(-; ; Jackson County Floridan a Sunday, February20,2011 7B






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8B Sunday, February 20, 2011 Jackon County Floridan




BY FAX: (850) 779-2557 P.O. BOX 520, MARIANNA, FL 32447
Publication Policy Errors and Omissions: Advertisers should check their ad the first day. This publication shall not be liable for failure to publish an ad or for a typographic error or errors in publication except to the extent of the cost of the ad for the first day's
insertion. Adjustment for errors is limited to the cost of that portion of the ad wherein the error occurred. The advertiser agrees that the publisher shall not be liable for damages arising out of errors in advertisements beyond the amount paid for the space
actually occupied by that portion of the advertisement in which the error occurred, whether such error is due to negligence of the publishers employees or otherwise and there shall be no liability for non-insertion of any advertisement beyond the amount paid for
such advertisement. Display Ads are not guaranteed position. All advertising is subject to approval. Right is reserved to edit, reject, cancel or classify all ads under the appropriate classification.

For deadlines call tollfe rviiS Se Si

2004 John Deere 4410 with loader $2950, diesel,
590hrs, 35HP, R4 ties, contact / 321-549-6183. DO 11152

National Peanut Festival Building *
Hwy 231 S. Dothan, Alabama
Over 275 Tables *
Sat 9-5 Sun. 10-4
Call 334-279-9895 DO 11184

V Diamond Cluster Pendant, 1KT, Tear Drop V
Shaped on 18 inch gold chain. Paid $999 new
at Kay's, Will Sell For $600 cash firm.
Serious Inquiries Only. Call 334-790-4892
Wanted: Old Coins, Gold, Diamonds, Guns, And
Tools West Main Jewelry & Loan 334-671-1440.
DO 11144

WANTED TO BUY Silver or Gold Coins no later
than 1964, or Coin Collections. 850-200-6665
DO 11114

UTILITY TRAILER, Tilt 8X20 tandem axle, goose
neck,.all metal with electric brakes, $2,500 OBO
334-687-6056 or 695-5936


AKC Black Lab Puppies. Excellent Bloodline, pa-
rents on site, extremely smart, avid duck/dove
hunters. Puppies are ideal for hunters, will
make great pets too. Males $350/Females $400.
Accepting deposits ($150). Call 334-695-6824 or
334-695-6392. DO 11188

d' o CKC Reg. Chow Puppies-
'2 weeks old, 3 Males $450.
and 3 Females $350.
Call 334-464-0440

V Easter Babies Are Ready! V
Pomeranians Shih-apoo, Chorkie, Chinese
Crested Powder Puffs and Malti-poos. Now
Taking deposits on Yorkies 334-718-4886
FOUND: Male Terrier Mix off Hwy 90 between
Marianna & Cottondale. Call to ID 850-638-4228
FREE: Bulldog/Terrier mix puppies. Mother
free also, no men/kids 850-592-1288
FREE: Lab mix puppies. Mom & dad on proper-
ty, 850-592-2157
FREE TO GOOD HOME: Female Catahua Cur and
a Female mixed breed. 850-693-9840
Rescued dogs for very loving home-
lab mixes, terriers, pit-bulls, great dane
mixes and more. All need responsible and
loving pet owners. Call 334-791-7312

Good Manners Obedience,
Confirmation classes,
Rally Basic, Shots required
Starts March 1st $50. for 6 weeks.
Call 334-790-6226 or 334-299-3315
or 850-547-2370
Shih-tzu puppies, two boys, one girl. Girl is
black and white, males are brown and white.
$250 cash only. Puppies were born Jan. 16th.
Will be available in 10 weeks. [March 27th].
Please call in advance. 334-714-5600. Mother is
brown and white. Father is black and white. DO

17yo trained/shown
youth/adult western
horse, no special needs/
J feed, no health issues,
15'1 hands, Doc O'Lena
granddaughter, has lots of go left, $2000 obo
334-889-9024 DO 11126


1500 Tons broiler litter $20 per ton. FOB Echo,
AL 334-701-2592, 237-4219, 795-3056, 795-6698

4960 JOHN DEERE TRACTOR MFWD, Fod Service Worker
Kendall Cooper 334-703-0978, 334-775-3749 Must have a high school diploma or GED
Ext. 102, or 334-775-3423 with 1-2 years of institutional experience in
preparing food for large numbers of
people. Salary: $17,236.00/yr.
.....................Custodial Supervisor
S = Bahia seed for sale Must have a high school diploma or GED
Excellent germination Kendall Cooper with some experience in custodial work
Call 334-703-0978,334-775-3749 Ext. 102, and maintenance.
Sor 334-775-3423 Starting salary: $15,558/yr.
L........ .................. Submit employment application to the
Peanut Hay, large rolls, barn kept and Jackson County Human Resources Dept.,
wrapped. $35-$40 per roll. 850-209-5694 2864 Madison Street, Marianna, FL 32448.
850-209-1580 DO 11067 Deadline to apply is 02/21/2011.
(94) IEMP MENT Drug-Free workplace/EOFV.Pref/ADA/AA

Buy It!
Newspaper Advertising Sell It!
Sales Position
The Dothan Eagle, a Media General owned F ind It!
newspaper, is looking for an ambitious,
customer-focused and goal-oriented per-
son to join our Retail Advertising Sales
Team covering the entire Wiregrass area.
This individual is expected to gain an
understanding of their customers'
businesses and recommend advertising
and marketing solutions that help them
increase their competitive advantage in the
marketplace through newspaper, online
and mobile products.
The successful candidate will: Advert e.. yrC -y
Desire to work in a professional
inside/outside sales environment Girls table & 2 chairs from Kidcraft w/storage
Be energetic, motivated and have bins $80. 850-482-5434
aggressive sales skills Golf Clubs New Golden Bear golf clubs. $150.
Have excellent oral and written 850-482-2706
communication skills850482-2706
Be familiar with Microsoft office Hard Tonneau Cover. $300. Call 850-557-4288
programs Kids toy storage organizer w/12 bins Target
Have a high school diploma or equivalent $25. 850-482-5434
Media General Newspapers offers a 60GAL, LIKE NEW, $325, 850-592-25071
competitive compensation AMD Aphlon XP computer $120 850-394-6876
and benefits-package.
Antique white Dresser /vanity/desk. Lift up top,
Q ified cdid s new hardware. $75. 850-394-6876
Qualified candidates Baby Strollers, $25 & $35 850-592-2881
Should send a resume to: Beanbag one very large beanbag w/pellets,
$10, 850-592-2507
Regional Sales Director, Blue Recliner $35 850-352-3391
246 North Oates Street, Dothan, AL 36303 Bread Machine WELBILT, 1.5 Ib loaf, like new,
or apply on line at w/manuals, $45, 850-592-2507


We are looking for IA I 1x
mature & compassionate people who enjoy
spending time With the elderly.
Is this you? Flexible day, night $125
and weekend hours.

8 Chair Microsuede Armless Chair, nice, butter-
scotch color, $100, 850-592-2507
Me d a NMorw -om ? Chest of Drawers, 4 drawers, lite tan color $25
Nez a .New ome? 850-592-2881.
Che C out the ClassifiedS Coat Women's Large 42" chest, Sheepskin
Coak, Dk Brown, Sharp, $60 850-592-2507
Sunday, February 20, 2011

C 8

0 ,

Fill in the 9x9 grid with the missing C 9
numbers so that eac column, row and -
3X8 3 box coitainrsthe digitsI 9 only once. Q (
There is only one-corect solution
for each puzzle. ,

Complete Bow & Arrow Set with case $225
Double Bowl S.S. Sink, never used $20 850-593-
Double Dome Skylight, 4x3, fixed $35 850-593-
9987 after 6pm
Electric trimmer, $30 OBO. Leave a message
Fabric, assorted packs, $1-$4 per pack 850-
Full size headboard, heavy wood good condi-
tion, $50 850-272-4305 serious inquiries only
GE 30" electric stove, white. $50. Frig old runs
good needs racks, white $50. 850-594-5551.
Girls Table & Chairs by Kidcraft w/storage
bins $80 482-5434
Glider Rocker, brown cloth, $35 850-592-2881
Kids Toy Organizer w/12 storage bins $25 482-
Koehler Toilet, Complete $40 850-593-9987 af-
ter 6pm
Ladies: Long sleeve blouses 12-16 $2/each,
Ladies: Shoes 8'/-9 $5/ea, Jeans 14-18
$2/pair, Pantsuits 12-16 $4/each, 850-352-3391
Loveseat, Med. brown micro-suede, good con-
dition, $75 serious inquiries only 850-482-3537
Red Coin Books Collectible, 1965-1983, all $20,
Sewing Machine. $10 850-352-3391
Slider Window, 3'x2' insulated, E glass, never
used $45 850-593-9987 after 6pm
Tools Ciaftsman/Starrett Machinist Toosl &
Boxes. $175-300, 850-592-2507
TV w/stand -42" Sony LCD TV, Low Hrs., TV
Stand& DVD player. $400 (850) 445-5767.
Vynil Blinds, 39% x 15, 3 pair, $25 850-593-
9987 after 6pm
Wall hung sink, white, complete, $15 850-593-
9987 after 6pm





7 2 8 9 4 5 ( 6
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410 30
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S 1 5 3 6 9 @ 2 8
9 4 2 8 1 7 5



". E-. IFast, easy, no pressure
"- 'a c e a n adll ,1 24 hours a day, 7 days a week!
S\\ Get live previews of your classified ads, receive price quotes
and make secure online payments.


- r. .. I r\TODTr*A ,


www.JCFLOR .com

Jackson County Floridan *

Sunday, February 20, 2011- 9 B

The City of Eufaula is seeking a strong leader
with law enforcement and managerial experi-
ence to lead a Department and personnel in
support of a city of 14,000 + citizens.

The Police Chief, under the direction of the
Mayor, plans and coordinates goals, objec-
tives and programs for the Department The
Chief plans all law enforcement activities for
the City, develops budget recommendations,
and makes decisions regarding staffing of de-
partmental positions.

Qualifications: The successful candidate will
have completed specialized courses in law
enforcement/management. Must possess a
minimum of 5 years command level law en-
forcement supervisory experience. Must pos-
sess certification by Alabama Peace Officer
Standards and Training Commission or have
the ability to acquire certification within one
year of employment.
Submit letter of interest and resume to:
Human Resource/Risk Manager
P.O. Box 219
Eufaula, AL 36072
Open until March 18, 2011
The City of Eufaula is
an Equal Opportunity Employer


1/1 Furnished Effiency Apartment near 1-10.
Swiming pool available, carport. NO PETS/
SMOKING $425 850-544-0440, Iv msg

Chipola River Townhouses
o* 850-482-1050 4

Affordable, spacious, 3BR 2BA townhouse in
historic Greenwood FL. Completely remodeled
with beautiful original oak floors.(Come live
with us!) 229-869-0883

3/1 Country Home for rent', 6 miles South of
Marianna, stove & fridge, $635 + deposit
3BR 3.5 BA, 2300 sqft. located in Indian Springs
on Golf Course in Marianna $1300/mo includes
lawn care. Available immediately 850-271-5545
Austin Tyler & Associates *k
Quality Homes & Apartments
1* 850- 526-3355 4.
"Property Management Is Our ONLY Business"
For Rent 3BR 28 home on .65 acres in Dellwood
on Blue Springs Rd, newer carpet and
paint,nice appliances,carport and.back
patio,nice shaded yards and plenty of room for
kids $650/mo and $500 deposit, 1 yr lease. Call
Huge 7/4 Home for rent in Marianna, 2 kitch-
ens, 2 dining rooms, 3 living rooms, plenty of
storage, will consider separating into individual
apartments. 850-544-0440

16x80 3/2, 2.5 acres, $600. mo. $600. dep. 4
month lease req. All Appliances. includes wa-
ter, septic, weekly trash, monthly pest and
lawn maintenance. 850-499-3717 Leave mess.

2/1 and 3/2 Mobile Home- in a family oriented park,
water, garbage. lawn care. No Pets 850-592-8129

2/1 in Greenwood, $425 + $400 deposit. CH/A,
water/garbage/lawn included. 850-569-1015
2/2 clean Dbl-wide, no pets or smoking, lyr
lease, family of 3, $500 + dep 850-718-8158
2/2 Mobile Homes in Marianna, No pets, secur-
ity and references required. $400 & $500 per
month. 850-482-8333
2 & 3 bedroom mobile Homes in Cottondale.
$500 and up. H20, garbage, sewer included.
http://www.charloscountry living. com.
2&3 BRMH's in
Marianna & Sneads
3/2 Double wide on Lake Seminole in Sneads,
$600/mo, water included. 850-526-2183
3/2 Mobile Home on Ham Pond Rd in Sneads
CH/A, lawn care incl. $550 +dep. 850-592-4625
3BR 2BA in Cottondale, no pets, Central Heat &
Air $500 850-258-1594 leave message
Edgewood Apartments in Cypress Area. Quiet,
Furnished 1BR 1BA.Cable & laundry included.
$440/mo + deposit. 850-209-13514.
Large 3/2 $550/month. Quiet, well maintained.
water/sewer/ garbage/ lawn included.
Monthly RV Lots $200+elec.
Joyce Riley RE 850-209-7825 4m
Rent to Own: 2 & 3BR Mobile Homes.
Lot rent included. For details
850-557-3432 or 850-814-6515


Auburn, Student Condo, 2B/28, w/Loft
across from Vet School. Wire Rd. on Tiger
Transit route,Convenient location, $91,500,
334-707-4003 4-

12.5 Ac in Dothan close to SAMC, fenced in,
water, & barn. $6500. per acre 334-790-3896


5% Down, Great Home
in The Woodland SD 4/3, Great Room, LR, Bk
area, Deck overlooks lake. New roof & CH&A
unit, termite bond, security system, seller
assist. with closing. Deposit required.
4 334-794-4912 or 1-404-766-7751
FSBO: 3BR 2.5 BA All brick
home in Marianna near
Chipola College on 5th St.
2816 sf. H & C. Complete-
ly remodeled, new every-
y thing, appraised $180k asking $172k, make
offer 850-209-8848

Roommate Wanted. Furnished room $375 + 1V
utilities. Located in Cottondale 850-209-5550


Lake Eufaula lots, 3 contiguous Lake front
lots. Pricing from $70K, 404-213-5754,


ATV Yamaha'09 Grissley 350, 4x4, camo, new
condition, adult owned, new price $6000. sell
for $4500. 334-441-5580 DO 11129
Honda'02 XR250R Dirt Bike. Excellent condition
$2200 Firm. Please Call 8PM-11PM 334-684-9129
Honda 2007 TRX 90 Youth 4 wheeler.
Almost New! Elec. Start, Red, Low hrs,
Garage Kept. $ 1,500. OBO. 334-796-3721
Honda '97 TRX90 4-wheeler Like New Cond.
$1300. 334-792-8018 DO 11023
Kawasaki '08 Kfx 90 ATV Kid's model 36345
(334)726-2168 $1500.00
Polaris 500, '06 4x4 Automatic, low hours &
miles, $4,200. 850-482-8717.
Yamaha'04 Bruin- 4wd, extra low hours, cam
ouflage. $4,000. Call 334-795-6743
Yamaha '07 TR90 excellent condition, low
hours, priced to sell. $1500. Call 229-308-4154
Yamaha '08 Grizzly 700 ATV- Red, chrome rims,
wench, stereo, only 200 hours, power steering
must see!! $6000. Call 334-726-4361 DO 11052

trolling motor, depth finder $2,300
232-4610 DO 11168
16 ft Pioneer fiberglass fishing boat, 40 hp,
stick steer, trolling motor, fish finder and much
more $4800 334-618-4862 DO 11195

Bass Tracker '09 Pro 160
S-16 ft. 30HP Mercury with
power trim, trolling motor,
depth and fish finder, only 5
Hours on motor. rs in like
new condition. $8,300. Call 334-493-7700
Chinew- 14 ft. with 4HP motor and new trailer.
Excellent condition, $1,450. 334-596-1738
Fish-n-Ski, 15ft,40HP
-'* Chrysler motor, $1,500 OBO
334-687-6863, 695-2161 DO
Fisher '01 Hawk- 18 'ft Class 2, with 115 Mercu
ry outboard motor with trailer, 2 fish finders,
trolling motor, access ladder, Bemini, AM/FM
radio, on board charge, cover, very well kept in-
door shelter. $14,000. Call 334-685-7319
Gheenoe Camo 13' with trailer. $1,000 Firm.
Day: 334-793-3432 Night: 334-677-5606
Gheenoe Camo 13' w/trailer.$1000 Firm
Day: 334-793-3432 Night: 677-5606
Sailboat 76-Catalina 30' 2
*-% cycle Yarmar diesel engine.
*. Very low hours; less than
v- ; ~ |t.A: 250. Roller furling, bimin,
-a'- Js head, micro, fridge. Good
condition Docked @ Snug
Harbor slip B-6.334- 673-0330. REDUCED to $12K
S ... ,Seacraft,'89,20 ft- Center
4-. console, '95 225HP Johnson,
'.__ dual axle trailer w/brakes.
r-O' Great condition, very clean.
~'S5 ., $5.500.334-791-4891 DO 11020
Seado RXP '05 ,Jet Ski, 60 hrs. Very clean, life
jacket and cover included. $5,500. 850-527-4455
STRATOS'00 22FT Tournament Ready, 225 HP
motor. Kept inside, $11,900 Must see! Call 229-
Stratos '95 285 Pro XL- Dual console. Johnson
Fastrike 175 2 depth finders, GPS, deck exten-
sion $6,000. Call 334- 671-9770

2006 Wildcat 5th Wheel Super Slid e, 2 Bed-
rooms, 4 Bunks, Lots of storage, Excellent con-
dition. $19,500 Call 334-792-1109 DO 11032
S.. Copper Canyon '07 34' 5th
,, e -a wheel, excellent cond. rear
living room, 2-slides,
awning,cabinets galore,
dinette, kitchenette, large.
bedroom, private bath,
super deal to serious buyer.334-792-0010 or

Metal Roofing Custom Trim

Locally Manufactured

"Beautification of Your Home"
Carpentry/Painting Installations General Repairs
William H. Long, Jr.

Grader Pan Excavator
Dump Truck Bulldozer

SDemolition Grading Site Prep
Debris Removal Retention Ponds Leveling
Top Soil Fill Dirt Gravel Land Clearing


Dutchman '02 5th Wheel- 2 slides, like new,
many extra. $16,000 Call 334-794-4917 DO 11027
Dutchmen 40 ft. Travel Trailer
., I '06, 38B-DSL, Sleeps 8, has 2
S slideouts. Loaded, Like new.
S$18,750. Call 334-406-4555

FLEETWOOD '05 Prowler AX6, 5th wh, 36ft, 4
slides, large shower, 30/50AMP. $24,000 OBO
334-695-4995, 334-687-7862 DO 11065
Fourwinds '06,30' Travel trailer Double slide-
out 2BR, microwave, stereo, CH&A., Loaded.
Like new. Must sell immediately, $11,500 OBO.
Cell: 585-269-0244
Jayco'08 Flight 27 with super slide, large bath,
used 2 times, $10,500. 850-482-8717
7.. JAYCQ'09 35 ft., Like New, 2
slides, 27" flat TV, loaded,
very nice, $19,000. 334-687-
3606, 334-695-1464.D010976
Jay Flight '09 by Jayco 22' Sleeps 5-6 No slide. Very
clean. Lots of storage! $13k 334-889-2259 or 334-701-
4849. Newville DO 11178
Sunny Brook 5th wheel '02 2750SL 28' w/slide
out Q-bed, Like New, kepted under shelter
compare to showrm. price $30K, Will sell $12K

Allegro '99 Bay with 330
Cummins on a Freightliner
j Chassey 38' Superslide,
Weatherpro awnings,
in-motion sattelite, duel
ducted air, new hardwood
floors, new tires, 54k miles $47,500 Call Scott
334-685-1070 DO 11022
Concord Coachman '05 Motor Home- 23' long
2700 miles. Take over payments. 850-593-5103
Conquest 05' 29ft. sleeps 8,
lots of extras, 11K mi.
i. Refinance 334-798-4462

Dixie RV SuperStores
FL's Newest RV Dealer
*Store Hours*

21 Acres / 30 Brands New and Pre-Owned

Newmar Keystone Heartland Jayco
Fleetwood Prime Time x Coachmen
0 Forest River

Service Department
Parts and Acces. Store
RV Collision Center

Located off 1-10 Exit 70 / SR285
328 Green Acres Dr.
De Funiak Springs, FL 32435
Sales and Service: 850-951-1000 DO 11108

R-VISION 2006 Trail Lite, 26
ft., fully loaded, like new,
low mileage $35,000' OBO


Mercedes 1983- Collector 240D in very good
condition, rare 4-speed manual transition,
very smooth shifting, a dream to drive, a
bargain at $6,800 Call 334-797-4883

1995 Nissan Infinity J30 Replaced Motor, Good
Air/Heat, New Tires, Sunroof, Runs Good!
Asking $1699 OBO, 334-648-4819, DO 11132
2009 Nissan Frontier, SE Crew Cab. One owner,
18,700 miles. Automatic Transmission 5 speed
with overdrive, ABS, A/C, AM-FM Stereo, CD
(Single Disc), Dual Air bags, Bed liner. Excel-
lent Condition. Price $20,400. Call (334) 796-
5036. DO 11167
'95 Jeep Rio Grande in good condition, tan in
color with dark brown soft top, 4 cyl, 5 speed,
144k miles, new tires, nice stereo system, AC &
heat $5000 334-797-8145 or 334-797-3802 DO

2900 Borden Street *(850) 482-4594

"Beautification of Your Home"
Carpentry/Painting Installations
General Repairs Insured

ToIc 2163 Post Oak Ln.
Trler Marianna. FL 32448
"*r p: (850) 48244

SFa, (850) 482-3480
tropictradernorth@ yahoo.corn

Clay O'Neal's s r
Land Clearing, Inc. o FA
850-762-9 02 S40C2 nTn
Cell 850-832-5055 0 a6 ase5e |

ASI -2-3



Free Estimates Licensed & Insured

Cow*rF sW o bttlI*WI'l *tI aemdu
C Fcri Mlmlrwy lmlalMUIg bCribMr
PwhNien& B WibwMm*R
hrdK&lcltoM -llmln

25 Years Experience Floor To Roof
Big Or Small Jobs WELCOME
Same Day Emergency Service

BIIChristTown Communty Servces

SPressure Washing
, Painting
:Wood rot repair
" Clean-up
* Local moving/haulingCall: 850272-4671

BMW 96 Convertible
NICE CAR! $6,995.
Call: 334-714-2700

Acura'97 RL 3.5 Sedan
Silver, 143,387 miles. $4,500.
2180 Montgomery Hwy.
Call: 334-671-7720 or 334-714-2700. DO 11193
Acura'97 RL. $5999.00 (CLEAN)!
2180 Montgomery Hwy. Call: 334-671-7720
or 334-714-2700. DO 11165
S- Buick '00 LeSabre Limited ,
loaded, owner,
91K miles, LIKE NEW!,
Priced at $5800.

Cadilac'07 DTS fully loaded, leather interior
tan in color, 29K mi. $21,000. 334'693-3980
Cadillac '05 CTS, loaded 149K miles., reliable
luxary transportation, below nada value at
$ 8995. OBO 334-678-5959 or 334-797-7293
DO 11102
Cadillac '99 Deville white with tan leather
.interior, new tires, air & front end. good
condition $3,600. 334-774-5333
Cheverlot '11 Z71 LT- 4x4, 4 door, 1850 miles,
5.3L V8, 6 speed auto, white truck, dark inte-
rior. Make offer Call 334-403-0249 D011061
Chevrolet '09 Impala LT- 4 door, power every-
thing, white, excellent condition $12,900.
Call 334-494-0460 DO 11070
i -`- Chevrolet '71 Chevelle
Malibu, New 452 HP
engine, 450 Ibs of torque,
Red with black racing
stripes. Very Good
Condition. Must See! 334-470-9828 DO 11161
Chevrolet '74 El Camino-
Good condition but needs
minor work. $5,500 OBO
334-699-1366 or 797-6925

SChevrolet'85 Camaro V6
Automatic transmission,
runs good $2500 Call 334-
M 791-4218 after 3pm or text
any time.
S--'- Chevy '04 Impala
3 RUNS GOOD! Newly Built
Transmission! $3,950
Call: 334-714-2700.

Chevy'08 Corvette Convertible, Black, loaded,
excellent condition, garage kept $45,000.
Chevy '08 Impala' Excellent Condition Loaded
28K Mi. 1-Owner Auto. V6 $11,900 334-237-1039
Chevy 97 Suburban- great condition, 1500
series, leather $3000. Call 303-906-3683
--- '" Chrysler '06 300C with
SHemi, Custom Paint, Rims,
Sunroof, Rockford Fosgate
B Stereo System.
334-494-7312 DO 11125
Chrysler'07 PT Cruiser Touring Edition- black
exterior with gray interior, 17k mi, $11,900
Call 334-648-1828 or 334-792-5151 after 5pm
Corvette '81- Automatic 350
(Silver). Will sell as is for
$4,900. OBO 334-774-1915

Corvette '92 Convertible 121K miles, extra
clean, $9500. 334-671-1430. DO 11091
Corvette '96 Collector Edition Silver, 2 tops,
Bose, 1381 made. Best offer. 334-677-7796
l B FORD Mustang '98 GT
NICE CAR! $4,850.
SCall: 334-714-2700

Ford '014X4 V-10 Reduced Price single cab,
71K Miles $6500 229-220-0456
FORD -'03 Mustang GT, 96000 miles, CD,
leather, power locks, power windows. $8,500
Ford '10 F150 XLT- 4 doors with all the toys
including tow package, beige with beige and
brown interior, 23k miles, $22,900. 334-494-0460
DO 11071

. L-

10 B Sunday, February 20, 2011 Jackson County Floridan


- FORD '89 F150, 4wh, 4x4
Automatic $4,600 or reason-
able offer 229-334-8520, or

Ford '92 Thunderbird- Clean, runs good, Priced
to Sell $1695. Call 334-793-2142 DO11175
SHundai '04 Accent GT ,
2 door, Auto, 4 cylinder,
1 owner, 69K miles,
excellent, Priced at $4995.
-'*" Call: 334-790-7959

Jeep 1979 CJ7- rebuilt 304
engine, new paint, mild
cam, headers, aluminum
intake 600 Holley Carb.,
rebuilt transmission, 1 ton
Chevy Axles with 456 Chevy gears in rear with
Detroit locker and Dana 60 in front. Mickey
Thompson 16x12 rims with new 37x12.5 R16,5
LT tires $8,000. 334-266-5248
Land Rover '02 Discovery, Silver. Good condi-
tion, $6,500. Call 334-792-1109 DO 11033
*" Lexus'07 RX350 Bamboo
pearl color, V6, 4WD, fully
*li loaded, 50k miles. $26,000.
Call 334-333-1824
Lexus '07 RX400 Hybrid- Well kept and fully
loaded, has 62k miles, get 31 City & 27 Hwy
mpg, asking $28,000. 334-308-1112 D011112
Lexus'98 LS400 114K mi.
irwti;ae'^ m Gold with tan leather interi-
or heated seats. Excellent
n*HL| condition $8,900. 334-333-
S3436 or 334-671-3712.
LINCOLN MKS 2009,4 door, red, 28K miles, Ex-
tra Clean 334-703-1210 DO 11151
Mazda '06 Miata MX5- Grand Touring Edition,
blue with ground effects, one owner, garage
kept, only 7330 miles, Auto, Bose stereo/CD,
Like new. $15,900. Call 334-393-8864.
Mazda'07 Mazda3- Sunroof, gold, 20k miles,
$9000. Call 334-794-4917 leave message
DO 11026
Mazda'85 RX7 $1599.00 NICE CAR!
2180 Montgolnery Hwy. Call:.334-671-7720
or 334-714-2700. DO 11164
Mazda'93 Miata convertible, excellent condi-
tion, sports package, fun little car $4500. 334-
699-7270 DO 11124
Mercedes 73 450 SL Convertible (hard/soft
top) $12,000 OBO. 904-368-1153 Leave message
Mercury '05 Grand Marquis LS white, leather
eats, wood dash trim, 170,780 mi. $5500. Call
Polyengineering, Inc. 334-793-4700 ext. 134
Mitsubishi'09 Galant Fully loaded,
Pwr. window, pwr. doorlocks, cruise control
C.D. Great Fuel Mileage, $300 down $250 per
mo. Call Steve Hatcher at 334-791-8243.
DO 11076
s Nissan '05 350Z Convertible
Touring Edition. Auto. Exc.
lCond. $16,500 Pearl White
S334-793-3686; 334-790-9431
-" Nissan '05 Z350 Roadster
Convertible. Nice Car!!!
Priced at $16,900. Call for
More information about
-ij'- extras. 334-714-2700

Nissan'06 Maxima, 121Kmi. loaded, leather,
heated seats, sunroof, new tires, excellent con-
dition, $11,500. 791-3081. DO 11029
Nissan 06' Maxima, white, loaded, leather,
moon roof, 86k miles, excellent condition,
$13,300 OBO 850-209-2358 DO 11101
I-I-,' Nissan '10 Rogue SL- Black,
_Z excellent tires, power seat,.
& windows, 4dr, 2wd, 15K
miles. Excellent condition.
$20,500 OBO. 334-791-6485
i ' Pontiac '02 Montana Extend-
e d AWD Excellent Condition
Blue, leather interior ,dvd,
tv, Fully loaded $7000
Pontiac '07 G-6 GT- convertible, black, 31K
miles, all leather, loaded, garage kept.
$14,000. OBO 334-796-6613
$200 down,'$229 per month.
Call: Ron Ellis at 334-714-0028. DO 11080
Pontiac '96 Grand AM GT Sedan,
Red, 144,150 miles. $2,199.
2180 Montgomery Hwy. *
Call 334-671-7720 or 334-714-2700. DO 11189
Sonata '08 Limited, Khaki green, loaded, 82K
miles, new tires, sunroof, XM satellite radio,
hitch, $11,800.850-956-2117 DO 11197
TOYOTA '08 FJ CRUISER with 45000 miles.
Very nice SUV. Like new insie and out. Burgun-
dy exterior with dary gray interior. All standard
power options. All trades accepted. Please call
334-695-0953 OR 334-687-4400. DO 11131
Toyota '09 Corolla, auto transmission, red in
color, loaded. 34 mpg, 58K miles. $13,500.
334-794-2927. DO 11038
Toyota'09 Corolla Sport. Charcoal gray 31k
miles. Warranty. 5-spd. 16" wheels, power
locks, windows, CD, $12,000. 334-475-3370
or 334-464-1709.
Toyota'09 Corolla UNDER WARRANTY!
LIKE NEW! $200 down $249 per month.
Call: Ron Ellis at 334-714-0028. DO 11081
Toyota '96 Camry
White, 200,000 miles $2,800.
2180 Montgomery Hwy.
Call.334-671-7720 or 334-714-2700. DO 11190.
Volkswagen '03 Beetle Convertible Low miles,
Fully Loaded, Great fuel economy $200 down,
$200 per mo. Call Steve Hatcher 334-791-8243.
DO 11077
i f Volkswagen '05 Beetle
a Convertible GLS- 5-speed,
leather, loaded, only 19K
t.. miles. Excellent condition.
S. $13,900. Call 334-714-4001

Wanted Junk- Vehicles top price, I also sell
used parts. Call 334-792-8664

1997 Kawasaki KZ1000 This Motorcycle would
be a great restore project for a collector. Need
to sell due to not having time to work on it.
Great bike and was a former California High-
way Patrol Bike. Very collectible and comes
with many spare parts that are chrome and
hard to find. 1000cc 4 cylinder. Needs radio
carrier for complete look but easy to find on
ebay. Call 912-306-0656 for more info! $2,000

OBO, DO 11149
Dirt Bike 01 HONDA CR80 Expert Dirt Bike Less
than 50 HRs. $1399. YAMAHA TTR125 Dirt Bike
$900. 334 797-6001 DO 11186
Goldwing,'92 60k miles, Red. Excellent paint
and running condition. $7,000. Call 850-445-
2915 leave message
.. ~ -' Harley 06 Sportser XL-
1200C. 3940k mi, 2 seat
screaming eagle, pipes,
windshield $6900
SCall 334-806-6961

Harley Davidson'00 Electra Glide, short wind-shield.
solo & stock seats, very dependable, $8,500. 334-774-
2036 or 334-237-0677. DO 11059
Harley Davidson '02 Sportster 1200 custom 1lk
miles, chromed out, $6500. Call 334-691-3468
or 334-701-3855

Harley Davidson '95 1200C Sportster 11K mi.
$3000. in extras, clean. Asking $6000 OBO
Call 334-449-3713
Harley Davidson '06 883 Sportster 18,300 miles
With extras. $4000 334-803-7422 DO 11095
Harley Davidson '06 Sportser 1200, 13,400 miles
detachable windshield & back rest $6,000. 334-
1Aa 6. '-= Harley Davidson '08- Ultra
Classic Screaming Eagle An-
niversary Edition. Very low
miRLs $26900. 334-685-0380

Harley Davidson 1986 FLTC w/ side car. exc.
cond. $10,500. OBO 334-794-2665 or 334-805-
Harley Davidson 1992 Sporster 1200 custom
mid 50's K/KH exc. cond. $5,500. OBO 794-2665
HONDA'06 Shadow, 2.8 miles, NEW dealer
road tested only, $5,200, 229-334-8520 or
HONDA'07 CBR, 600, load-
-- ed, 4.000 miles,stretch low-
ered. 2 brother exhaust,
$6,000 334-695-5055, 334-
339-2352 DO 11146
Honda '08 Shadow 750.
Excellent condition. Low
miles 5-year service plan
included. $5K OBO
.. Honda 1962 C102 super
cub 50, 4k miles, Black &
white, good condition,
electric start 3 speed,
$2500. Firm. Call noon (M-
F) 334-347-9002
HONDA'98 Valkyrie Tourer all original,
low miles, runs great asking $5,900.'OBO 334-
Suzuki'05 Boulevard Black/Gray 2,000 miles on
it. Garage Kept. Lots of extras! $3,800. Call 334-
Suzuki'08 BLVD S83 1400cc, Black, 1-owner.
Garage kept, helmet and jacket included, 900
miles $5,800. Asking $5000 OBO. 334-718-6338.
YAMAHA'08 V-star 250, Burgundy,
Low miles! Like new!
* REDUCED $2,250. 334-693-5454
Yamaha 2004 V-Star 1100 Classic. Black &
chrome, excellent condition, $4000 OBO
--'," YAMAHA V-STAR 650 '03,
S. blue w, silver flames, cus-
tom paint job, Vance Hine
Spipes. windshield, 14k
miles, excellent cond.
l $4,000 OBO 334-695-3488
DO 11154

Mojo '05 Motor Scooter 200mi, Blue, $1650
850- 258-1638
S" .. ,U.M.08 250 cc. Seats 2, 2
helmets. Lg Scooter. 80mi
~. .' per gallon. l00omi Fac.
-Warranty $2000 OBO.
Call 334-445-6302

BMW '06 X5 WILL TRADE! $16,999.
NADA $26,150. 2180 Montgomery Hwy.
Call: 334-671-7720 or 334-714-2700. DO 11170


Eddie Bauer '07 Expedition EL 93K miles, v.hite with tan
trim, leather interior, dvd player, satellite radio, navi-
gation system, 4 bucket seats & 3rd row automatic.
26.900. 334-797-1855 or 334-797-9290. DO 11057
Ford '02 Explorer Sport Trac- 4 door, V6, 110k
miles, 2 wheel drive, am/fm, cassette, and CD
player, excellent condition $8900. OBO Call 334-
723-4066 after 6PM for
more info DO11074
Ford '03 Explorer XLT
131,000 miles $5,499.
2180 Montgomery Hwy.
Call: 334-671-7720 or 334-714-2700. DO 11194
Ford '06 Explorer Limited leather, 6 change CD,
3rd row seats, V8, chrome wheels, light beige
with tan interior, 50k miles, like new, $16,400
850-814-0155 DO 11109
GMC '07 Yukon SLT- white with tan
leather interior, 63k miles $26,500 334-718-6836
Honda'04 CRV LX. Black, Excellent condition
77,800 miles. Power windows. $9,300 Negotia-
ble. Reduced!!! 334-333-2239
Jeep '06 Commander, black in color, 3 seater,
excellent condition, gray interior, back up sen-
sor. 91K miles, $13,000 OBO 334-268-0770.
DO 11051
Nissan '03 Pathfinder SE, 110,990 miles, V6, 4
wheel drive, black leather interior, Bose 6 CD
changer, $10,900. Call Anthony 334-797-1342.

. --

Nissan '05 Murano
$10.900 Call: 334-714-2700

Nissan '05 Murano
$10.900 Call: 334-714-2700

$3,299. 2180 Montgomery Hwy.
Call: 334-671-7720 or 334-714-2700. DO 11192

Chevrolet'85 K5 Blazer. Fully restored, 450 hp
engine, 411 rear end, 1000K miles since re-
stored. $12"900. 407-353-3629


Chevrolet '99 3500
Service body work truck,
V-8, automatic, 44K miles,
1 owner, Priced at $6500.
Call: 334-790-7959

Chevy'91 Cherokee pickup, lift gate
$1,500. 850-352-4724
Chevy '96 Silverado- 2500 V8, Auto air. Runs
great $2,800 OBO. 334-691-2987
Dogde Ram '031500 regular cab, excellent con-
dition, 92K miles, 4.7 engine, $8,000. OBO 334-
796-8174. DO 11073
Ford '02 FX4 F-150, Black, Chrome Toolbox,
Running Boards, Great Tires and More Extras,
133k Miles, $10,500 OBO 334-618-7502 DO 11153
FORD'02 LARIAT F250 Diesel, Crew Cab,
123K miles $16,000 334-687-9983
Ford '97 F350 Dually Diesel $4999.00
Rebuilt Transmission 2180 Montgomery Hwy.
Call: 334-671-7720 or 334-714-2700. DO 11169.
.. Ford Tractor 600- New
paint, Runs good, Must Sell,
$3500 334-797-6925

Freightliner '01 FL60 Sport Chassis 4-dr.
leather interior, Allison auto transmission,
124K mi. $45,000. 334-791-7152
,.. Freight Liner '92 double
-. unk, Detroit engine.
S... *, re-built 2 years ago.
$6,000. 334-691-2987 or

IH 1440 Combine, Field Ready, Grain Head and
Corn Head. $9,000. OBO 850-415-0438
Massey Ferguson 240, good tractor, power
starring, needs paint. $4500. Day-334-792-3466
or night & Sundays 334-693-3725. DO 11179
Silverado'08 1500 LT Sport ext-cab, loaded,
with remote start, 30K miles, $20,000. 334-791-
2781. DO 11176
Tractor Equipment, 6' Box Blade, good condi-
tion $350. 334-792-8018

i Chevy '95 Astro Cargo
Van 4.3 engine A/C, runs
r I good, white in color,
-q4 16 $2000. 334-718-9617.
DO 11127

Honda '96 Passport- V6, 5-
speed, 134k miles, great
condition $2700.OBO Call
334-691-2987 or 334-798-
'1768 D011128

Wanted: Toyota Tacoma 2000-2004
automatic Call 334-793-6054 D011034



NOTICE is hereby given that pursuant to a writ
of execution issued in the Circuit Court of Bay
County, Florida, on the 14th day of June 2010 in
the cause wherein Angela M. Miles was plain-
tiff and Richard K. Miles is the respondent, be-
ing Case Number 87-0001599-CA;87-1599DR, I,
Louis S. Roberts, III As Sheriff of Jackson Coun-
ty, Florida have levied upon all the right, title,
and interest of the respondent, Richard K.
Miles in and to the following to-wit:

OR 50 PG 72, Parcel #05-3N-07-0472-00C0-0020,
1614 Sand Basin Road, Grand Ridge, FL. A1/4
(25%) interest in Lots 2 and 3, Block "C" of
Woodland Park Subdivision, according to Plat
recorded in the records of Jackson County, in
the Office of the Clerk of Circuit Court at Ma-
rianna, Florida. The same being in the South-
east quarter (SE1/4), Section Five (5), Town-
ship Three (3) North, Range Seven (7) West, in
Jackson County Florida.

and on the 22nd day of February, 2011, at the
Jackson County Sheriff's Office ,4012 Lafayette
Street, Marianna, Florida, County of Jackson,
State of Florida, at the hour of 9:30 a.m., or
soon thereafter, I will offer for sale all the said
respondent, Richard K. Miles right, title, and in-
terest in the said property, at public outcry and
will sell the same, subject to-prior liens, en-
cumbrances, and judgments, to the highest
bidder or bidders for CASH, the proceeds to be
applied as far as may be to the payment of
costs and the satisfaction of the above-
described execution.

In Accordance with the American with disabili-
ties act, persons with disabilities needing spe-
cial accommodation to participate in this pro-
ceeding should contact the A.D.A. coordinator
telephone number 850-482-9624 ext. 103 not
later than seven (7) days prior to the proceed-
ings. If hearing impaired, (TDD) 1-800-955-8770,
via the Florida Relay Service.

DATED: January 21, 2011
Louis S. Roberts, III Sheriff
Jackson County, Florida

BY: Linda J. Cowan
Deputy Sheriff

I i



Jackson County Floridan *

Sunday, February 20, 2011- 1 B

Indian Springs


5035 Hwy 90

Marianna, FL 32446

(850) 526-2478

Fax (850) 482-3121

Looking for on
income producing
property?? LOocoted
at 2350 Hwy 73
South, this is current-
ly a day care. The building is 1430 sq ft and is grerot hwy
frontage.... not speak to tenant, call Listing agent for
further details..
Cal CRESH HARRISON 850-482-1700

rt s ago in

So n te ron
appSTAY x 90 sq tS

trad ne h a loaed
closeto u years a

in Green Mecrolow
Subdivisil in Marianno:
Located offHwyP90
Bumpnose Rad. The
home o fer 3 Bedrooms
2 both with aprox 1258 sq ft under aird Concrete driveway,
Landscaping vinyl id oppl es included, neutral colon. Coll d for
AskiEE $29,R00 MS 40172
CALL. CR E SH I 850-42-1)700
S .ired.. BRING YOUR
a d.. .... \ r k.. .s-, It:e

ndperel .. Use Lu.ed
r y is completely fenced.
There reseveral nice building sites on the wubed proper The property
can be subdivided into two parcels. Mobie Homes ore O.K.
ML.#240688 Asking $88,000
Call CRESH HARRISON 850-482-1700
Beautl 1 are b iC nailing
yoar torde n oared l ocaed
in i-pin SGRngi sIcol is, sil
eng ice gdftcoqrl Locoed
aIIh. ndo ds one.L .
0he ito orid ot itsnofl ttoo so
rmai k eppiy. LOW.ST
pObsed ol in Su"sion M AS 238791 ASKING $3,P0.
CAU STACY 5BO1S 850.573-1990

Cozy 2/1 wih large INr-
nn rmloolarge kitchen
oxn, nhv lots of
carnltl Ma1ster BR is
large enough for a king
size bedl Cor Car cot
_L_:oi.,no. :5" ..3u'-.
porch to relax with plelyof room in the beo:r . nn p ..di.,. .
real Eoasy oces tao 1 -10. CIl fao r shou vng lodayl
REDUCEDS$752500. MSE 1240230
CALL STACY BORGES 850-573-1990

WOW! Grab this one
before it is D onelly
1325 shft bnrck 3/1
home in Marianna on a
comer lot at the end of a
cul-de-osacstreet. Within
in indistnce toarhep.ors. ustneedsmed al ioninn & new carpeting to
makre nis ver erfet house Being the AS I" condition. Special
Addendums required. :ASING $29,000 ML6 #241126
CALL STACY BORGES 850-573-1990


.95 in Bridge Creek Sub $20,000

1.90 Acres in Dogwood Heights $23,900

1.60 Acres on Panhand Road,

Zoned Mixed Use $49,500
1.50 Acres on Merritts Mill Pond,

Indian Springs Subdivision $125,000

CALL CRESH HARRISON @ (850) 482-1700

And Build your DREAM
home on top oftheGOR-
sitting in the middle of
the'mosly cleared prop-
erty. Beautiful 14.66
acres Located in Sneads
off of Darby Lane! Jusroff Hwy 276 and around the comer to the 1-10 Exill
Convenient to Lake Seminole for fishing, Tallahassee or Marionna for shop-
Png. GREAT schools
Priced o StISELLSE. MLS #238790. ASKING $69,960.
CALL STACY BORGES 850-573-1990


-- Great home located in
Coftondole citylimits. 3
bed' both with almost
1700 sq ft under airl Large.
living room familyy room
Fenced rdl, nice trees.
Sepmrte laundry room.
Located on a Paved street just off Hwy 90 & close to hools Call for your private
showing today[ MLS# 239438 $100,000.
CALL CRESH HARRISON @ (850) 482-1700


Great 3 OR 4 Badrom 2
Bath home sitting on 1/2
acre comer loti Attdhed
1 car garage, fenced
backyard, stoafe shed inorear. Large eat-in kitchen. Dining moom oanbe
easily converted back to the 4th bedroom. Updoled electric, new paint
inside Shed in rear. Walking distance to schools. POSSIBLE SHORT SALE.
MLS#210764 REDUCED $129,900
CALL STACY BORGES 850-573-1990

True 4/2 Bdic with over
2388 sq f. Large Formal
t/R with ,noed buying F/P
& a HUGE F/R with a sp
orate wood burning F/P
There is a dining mroom, Plus a Lg Bkfst area off kilchen. Living, Dining & Family
rm hoae newer hardwood tonrs. New metl roof Split 8drms plan with a large
master Bdrms with walk-in closet. 14x16 covered back patio jusl off the Family -
room. MIS#239J15.
CALL STACY BORGE 850-573-1990

Tim & Patsy Sapp

Ucsened A ge

Cal Us For Al Your
Real Estate Needs

M\ernius clb Pons I Ire

and canoeig. Sprnng fed
clear ater. Storage hcald-
ing! S need. 389.000
.LS I 238808
vell uU as one unit 9.82
acres or ill divide.
Approx 5 acrev is in plant-
large oaks and natural
,nood growth. Great
homesite! Close to
Marianna! Easy access to
231 for Panama City or Dothan travel. MIS# 238298 $29,000

3.49 acres with no deed
Restrictions. Private set-
ing. Wooded. Between
Greenwood & Dellwood
area. High & Dry. Septic
Tank. Bring All Offers!
$15,900 MLS# 239973

Just off Magnolia
^ Road. Approx. 1.5
miles from I-10,
very close to shop-
ping, restaurants, etc. Close to Marianna. $50,000 MLS#
Nice farm land with
some woodland.
Approx. 26 acres in row
crop balance wooded,
excellent hunting. Bring
All OfferS." MLS #
241866 $59,900

tled in beautiful Oak
Trees. On a paved
street just out of
Grand Ridge.
Convienent to I-10.
Home.has a I car carport with a comer lot. $92,500 MLS#

ONLY $259,900!! 1LS #241175
BLDG'S, in Sneads on
Hwy 90. I 3-Bay Garage
with 6 roll.up doors, 2
car Iefts, chin link
fenced back yard.
Excellent auto motive
-center,I small office
bldg separate thatoneeds U
repair. Has been in the EPA cleanup program and cleaned up. Great
location for car lot, gainge, ETC. ASKING $100,000. BRING ALL
OFFERS! MLS # 241683

Nice 3 bdrm/2bth home
Greenwood area with 13.
acres, stucco, large oaks,.
open field in back, high-
way frontage, plenty of
room for horses, pretty
home! A Must See!
MLS# 241867 $144,900

9.9 areas. 3/2 DW
mobile home, split bed-
rooml design. 'Large
porch, beautiful'shaded
lItl, 20X60 workshop
Slon concrete floor.
Garden spot. Quite and
peaceful setting. All for $99,900. MLS#238892
ACRES (MOL,; fire-
place, newly intaldled
double paned win-
dows, beautiful set-
ting, homd sits back
off HWY 90. In ground pool that needs work. Storage building,
inside needs some updating, 2 fish ponds. A Great Buy at
149,000. $149,000 MLS# 242162


Compass Lake. 225
feet frontage 'with
beautiful lake view!
3/2 DW large screened
front. porch w/large
side porch. Dock
w/boat house. Separate
storage building w/enclosed utility room & boat storage. Boat
ramp. A great buy @ $259,000! BRING ALL OFFERS!
$259,000 MLS# 214521

S Come se this BEAUTI-
FUL 3 br 4
BR/Office/2.5 BA brick
master bedroom with
HUGE walk in closet,
relaxing jacuzzi, large
full-length shower, dou-
ble sided fireplace, marvelous large kitchen, and designer gunite salt-
water pool, MUST SEE! MLS #240266 $249,900
Watenrfe On Mill Pond! t32
5a5h odmlk gtmhuA gh ne
Stainlme apolianutaoq splet
otom n larent-ta cdloR encteed

isrnal buy m l Isfor9 milos

below 1-10. 175 acrm, with 3
later indursial sian biding. I
noted. gorea hunting.
Apper. 25 awros of this proy
cry at one lime wos on enviro
mental hazard. EPA ho
cleaned the sid and is now monitored by the EPA. Buyer will need to contact EPA for
a release of liability. Details in the listing o0ce. $262,500 MIS# 242166

Ora Mock, GRI
Broker Associate


4630 Hwy. 90, Marianna, FL 32446

(850) 526-2891 (office)
Each Office Is Independently Owned and Operated Cozy brlck Br. I Ball in Basom. Oak floor
Email: central /A and kitchen
appliances. Chain Link
fenced yard and Carpo
ED MCCOY II tooody Ony
Cell: 850-573-6198 I B, y Brick 2B
home located on Hwy
231. Convenient to
You Can Find Us On The Web Dothan. Graceville at
E.Mail Address: Marianna Updates
E-Mail Address: include insulated win
eml;G-- ~ l/allg -' a A ^ ^ ddows, central WHA and new roof in 08.
ACREAGEWould make a great home or rental. MS # 237816 $79,000
* 5 Aces well, septic and power pole.
MLS 242167 $22,000
S5 Aces. Paved road, ready to build, mobile home OK. "DOGWOOD
242042 $18,500 HGT Sd
S2.5 Aces Paved road. With wet weather stream. 3BR/ 1/2 BTH.
# 241340 $18,750- Home on I acre.
* 20 Aces. Level land, farm or build home. Kitchen/ Dining/
#241310 $40,000. Living Areas have
* 97 Aces. Great Investment property, paved road 0 open floor plan.
#239489 $203,700. Backyard has deck and chain link fence or children and
* 120 Aces Wooded, no restrictions. pets. Carport. $115,000" MLS#241306
#239710 $216,000
like new home locatedlon 3
fenced acres in the country.
Home features 3 bedrooms, 2
ahs, large living room, kitchen
,it, plenty or cabinets, break.
fast h r pantry with shelving,
ni front porch, screned back
porch, open patio and security
system. Also includes approx.
oneacre cypresspond MLS242041 WAS $165,000 NOW $159,900
All new doors, ceiling fans,
light caret,. vinyl, counter-
tops, cabins, paint, wiring,
HVAC, updated bttlloom and
new deck. Home ealures 3
bemomsr and 2 baths, Greut
Space to Isan e New Year
#241372 $8989.
SETING!!! Home fea-

lights, fans, blinds, carpet,
27 kitchen cabinets, large WATE FRONT ON MERRITS MIL POND Secluded at end of tl
front and back porches road, lot has 10' on water. Nice, brick 3BRl2Bhome has 2,000 Me
across the home, all under sQ ft: plus a basement & two-car garage. Screened porch overlook
metal roof. Large metal the water. Dock & boat sd. Open den/kitchen d Fireplac
ld pole .barn with 3 sides formal living & dining room. What A Buyl MLS#2484 22,
closed in, 12x 20 carport with workshop in middle.All thi :and more o 1.25 & Ca A
acres. Don'tl miss this lovely hame. #240892 $79,900. CALL O .

.TION" .. ,, LOTS

li_ tl,,-, Itu d ,g.h Id
t II r tl oo _1___..__._

Building Lot in Compass lake In the Hills N
AwiEAG h ,,Ii ,l,-n i,,,0 I..
chg t.rc. too Mobile Homes, All the amenities of CLH. POA due
Uderrond tlite, paved roads and sidewalks.d 2401 NeW Listing. MIS# 240221 $4,500
PRIE REUCEDH $129,900.
PLENTY OF PRIVA- In .Graceville REDUCED1I, Four City Lots o
home Bwith many special paved street totalinglac mol # 238934 $10,113
features, large living room
ith crown mo lding, din- rlOT IN SUNNY HILLS. Restrictions. North of Panair
ing ro with French
doors leading to deck, lot City and the beaches, Office #3009-A; #235268 On
of cabinets in kitchen,
oversized master bedroom $5,000 Reduced for Quick Sale
and bath with double
inks and mirrors, two car detached garage. underground utilities and sprin- *COIM ERC LBLCBUI 0 lotedon y9-
ler system. #238135 WAS $169;000 NOW $135,000.limits.Comerlot.MIS#23
in Cottondal ci limits. Comer lot MIS#237549 ONI
Ellen Marsh, CRS,' $74,000,
850-209,1090 ,
Very Nice Bri Home; 3300 sq.
,' 3 BR and 3.5 B
Two master I
Beautiful 4/2 Palm ruites-each has
Harbor Doublewide on room/offit
4+ acres. Lots.Of storage, BA &walk-in clos
Sfend yard. Call for a Formal dining roo
fshowingetoday. Living room has a stone fireplace 24x24 game room. Ti
8xl2 storage buildings. Front & back porch. Shady 2.
ac. lot with a stone & cedar fence. All the amenities
Compass Lake in the Hills S/D. A MUST SEE. Call C
ACREAGE' today for appointment. $325,000 Listing #236934



12B x Sunday, February20,2011 0 Jackson County Floridan


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