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

FR6s00 Ap 325
osCAq 6 ED

A Media (GenemlNnewspapr l, IB o3-'7 32611- 7
PssvL iariamnna

Police investigating drive-by shooting

The 2010-2011

All-County boys

basketball team is

i announced. See 1B

Vol 88 No.61

A dozen rounds fired
Floridan Staff Writer

The Marianna Police Depart-
ment is investigating a drive-by
shooting at a Marianna resi-

dence Thursday night. No one
was injured in the incident.
Marianna Chief of Police Hayes
Baggett said Friday he believes
the incident may turn out to be
a domestic issue.
Thursday at about 9:30 p.m.,
officers with the Marianna po-

lice officers responded to 4269
Kelson Ave, in reference to a re-
ported shooting inside the resi-
Hayes said the woman who
lives in the residence called po-
lice just before the shooting, to
request extra patrol around her

home because she had a "bad
feeling." The woman, her two-
year-old daughter and a male
friend had just walked into the
house when gunshots were
fired. The woman was still on.the
phone with a police dispatcher
when the shots were fired. The

dispatcher heard the shots and
The woman ran across the
street from the house. Police
nearby heard the shots and ar-
rived seconds later as the male
See SHOOTING, Page 11A


Teams make it a family aair

Newlyweds face relative

Floridan Staff Writer
Editor's note: Four Jackson County
teams have already entered to cook
in the professional division of the
big barbecue contest coming up
April 15-16, the main event of the.
Marianna Paint 'n'Pork Barbecue
Cook- Offand Art Festival. Here's a
look at two of thefour.

Couple of newlyweds will
be competing against the
goom's third cousin and at
least 19 other cooks at Marianna's
Paint 'n' Pork Barbecue Cook-off
and Art Festival this April 15-16.
Forrest Dilmore, a caterer, leads-
the Forrest's Fine Foods team. It's
named for his business, which he
runs out of his home in Cotton-
dale. He and fiance Betty Hight-
ower will be newlyweds by the time
they fire up their grills on April 16.
They're getting married the previ-
ous weekend, at another barbecue
Dothan, Ala. will be hosting
the Tri-States Barbecue Festival,
Smokin' in the Wiregrass on April
8-9. Dilmore and Hightower will tie
the knot in a casual ceremony at
the cooks' meeting held that Friday
night, before the main cooking
event on Saturday.
Dilmore has a lucky pink shirt
he's worn to most of his competi-
tions over the past two years, but
it's getting pretty worn out now. He


Cary Sapp with Big Kahuna BBQ holds up a plate of ribs he cooked up while practicing for the upcoming
Marianna Paint'n' Pork Barbecue Cook-Off and Art Festival.

Sapp good with ribs

Floridan Staff Writer

C ary Sapp leads Big Ka-
huna BBQ. The Marianna
resident has had a team
for about five years, and has
competed in the Paint'n' Pork
twice. In his first local outing,
he cooked ribs in the backyard
barbecue division and won first
place. Part of'his prize was paid
entry into the professional divi-
sion the following year, and he
won that competition, too.
He cooked ribs in his backyard
barbecue the first time. He's been
competing in Florida Barbecue
Association cook-offs ever since,
but this is his first time back at
the Marianna event. He signed on
this year after Marianna switched
its affiliation with the Memphis in
May barbecue circuit, to the FBA
affiliation. He said he likes those
events better than the Memphis
in May circuit, because FBA in-
cludes more varieties of meats.
"I wanted more categories to
cook in," he'said. "I thought it
would make me a better cook
that way."
He's cooking in all four avail-
able categories this year. He has
finished numerous times in the
top 10, and had several top-three
places in his time on the FBA
"I take it pretty seriously," Sapp
See SAPP, Page 11A

Barbecue contest entry opportunity open through April 15

Teams have until April 1 to en-
ter the contest without.paying an
additional $50 late fee, but en-
tries will be accepted all the way
up to April 15. There will be at
least 20 teams competing in the
event, sanctioned by the Florida
Barbecue Association.
There's still time to enter the
professional category, as well as

the backyard barbecue division.
The rules for both are the same.
The entry fee for backyard is
smaller, and no cash awards are
given for the backyard winners,
just trophies. Professional teams
pay a $250 entry fee. Backyard
division cooks pay a $100 entry
Those who elect to cook all

four meats in the professional
division can win up to $1,500 if
they're judged the Grand Cham-
pion. The second place finisher
who cooked all four will win
$1,000 as Reserve Champion.
Third place winner gets $500;
fourth place gets $350; fifth place
gets $250, and sixth through 10th
place finishers get trophies.

Professional first place winners
in the individual meat categories
get $400; the second-place fin-
isher gets $300; third gets $200;
fourth gets $125; fifth gets $75,
and sixth through l0th-place fin-
ishers get trophies. There's also
another cooking competition
that doesn't involve an entry fee.
Anyone can enter the People's

Choice Boston butt cook-off. The
butts are provided, and there's a
$50 prize for the first place win-
ner. Cooks must provide their
own cookers and supplies.
For more on the rules for all
cook divisions and other infor-
mation about the Paint 'n' Pork,
visit the event's website at www.

Greenwood man arrested after

traffic stop for veering in lane
From staff reports press release from the sheriff's office.
Deputies searched Tiggs' vehicle and report-
A Greenwood resident was arrested Thursday -edly found 18 individual bags of
after a traffic stop allegedly led to the discovery marijuana. They also found "ad-
of marijuana in the man's vehicle.. ditional bags and scales consis-
On Thursday, deputies with the Jackson tent with packaging and distrib-
County Sheriff's Office Proactive Criminal En- uting marijuana," and a "grinder
forcement Unit, or PACE Unit, stopped a gold [consistent with marijuana use,"
Chevrolet Impala after the driver, Lenard Tyrone according to the press release.
Tiggs, reportedly veered from his lane of travel. Tiggs The total weight of the mari-
When deputies stopped Tiggs, 30, of 6173 Wolf juana in the vehicle was approxi-
Pond Road, in Greenwood, they reportedly ob- mately 1 ounce. Tiggs was placed under arrest
served a "small amount of marijuana on Tiggs' and charged with possession of marijuana with
shirt and observed the strong odor of marijua- intent to distribute and possession of drug par-
na emitting from Tiggs' vehicle," according to a aphernalia.

Malone man charged with molestation

From staff reports

A Malone resident was arrested
Thursday and charged with mo-
lestation and child abuse fol-
lowing an investigation lasting
several months by the Jackson
County Sheriff's Office and the
Florida Department of Children
and Families.
In early December, the two
agencies started a joint investi-
gation into allegations of child
abuse and "lewd and lascivious
acts" allegedly committed by
Brian Hall, 50, of 4945 Highway
2, Malone.
According to a press release
from the sheriff's office, during

the investigation, probable cause
was established to support the
filing of criminal
charges against
Hall for child
abuse and lewd
and lascivious mo-
lestation of a child
under 12.
Criminal com-
plaint affidavits
requesting review
and prosecution of Hall were
submitted to the State Attorney's
Office around Dec. 10. On Thurs-
day, the sheriff's office received
two warrants for Hall's arrest.
Hall was taken into custody
Thursday afternoon.







This Newspaper ,(,'
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7 65161 80100 1

RAI AL ILL Chuck Anderson Greg Anderson Gus Parmer


4204 Lafayette St. Marianna, FL.
S (850) 482"3051 Service Manager Body Shop Manager Parts Manager
S' * ..*. ', '*. ': '* '.L

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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. 8a.m. to5 p.m.

You should receive your newspaper no later
than 6 a.m. If it does not arrive, call Circula-
tion between 6 a.m. and noon, Tuesday to
Friday, and 7 a.m to 11 a.m. on Sunday. The
Jackson County Floridan (USPS 271-840)
is published Tuesday though Friday and
Sunday mornings. Periodical postage paid
at Marianna, FL.

Home delivery: $11.23 per month; $32.83
forthree 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
right 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

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

> Jackson County Schools are closed for spring
break March 28-April 1. Classes resume Monday,
April 4.
I Future Planning and Personal Safety Seminar,
9 a.m. 2 p.m., in the Jackson County Extension
.Office Conference Center, 2741 Pennsylvania Ave.,
Marianna. Guest speakers Wade Mercer, Glenda
Swearingen, Abby Berdashaw and Danny Garner
will provide information on telephone/mail scams,
protecting identity, preparing wills/trusts, and
safety in the home. Hosts: Jackson County Sheriff's
Crime Prevention Unit; Jackson County Extension
services. Morning refreshments, lunch provided, No
charge. Call 482-9624.482-9620.
) Lions Club of Marianna meeting, Jim's Buffet &
Grill, at noon on second and fourth Mondays. Call
) Marianna One Stop Center offers the free skills
workshop,"The Job Hunt, (part 4 of 4) Using ,
Business Etiquette To Keep Your New Job," 3:15-4:15
p.m. Call 718-0326 to enroll.
) Alcoholics Anonymous Open meeting, 8-9
p.m., First United Methodist Church, 2901 Caledo-
nia St., Marianna, in the AA room.

> Free quilting, crocheting or knitting class
led by Christine Gilbert, 1 p.m. at Jackson County
Senior Citizens: 2931 Optimist Drive, Marianna. Call
) Free Latin dance class led by Teresa Carver,
2 p.m. at Jackson County Senior Citizens, 2931
Optimist Dr., Marianna. Call 482-5028.
) Tree Board meeting, 3 p.m. in the Commission
room of Marianna City Hall. Public welcome. Call

) Free Tai Chi for Arthritis class, 3:15 p.m. at
Jackson County Senior Citizens, 2931 Optimist Dr.,
Marianna. Wear flat shoes and loose, comfortable
clothing. Call 557-6644.
) Marianna Sit-n-Sew presented by the Jackson
County Quilters Guild, Tuesdays, 6-8 p.m., First
United Methodist Church Youth Hall, Clinton Street,
behind Marianna Post Office. Call 272-7068.
) Alcoholics Anonymous Open meeting, 8-9
p.m., First United Methodist Church, 2901 Caledo-
nia St., Marianna, in the AA room.

) AARP Tax-Aide free tax preparation/e-filing for
low- or middle-income persons (with emphasis on
seniors over 60), Wednesdays, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.; and
Thursday, 4:30-7:30 p.m. at the Jackson County
Agriculture offices, 2741 Penn Ave., Marianna. Ap-
pointments only; call 482-9620.
a Jackson County Habitat for Humanity Ware-
house hours: 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.
) Free tax preparation/electronic filing (individual
tax returns only), provided by Chipola College busi-
ness instructor Lee Shook and student volunteers,
Wednesday, 10 a.m. to 2 p.m., through early April:
Other times by appointment: call 718-2368. For
faster refunds, bring personal check with routing
) Relay for Life Spaghetti Lunch Fundraiser,
11 a.m. to 1 p.m. at Emerald Coast Hospice, 4374
Lafayette St., Marianna. Lunch (salad, spaghetti,
bread, drink) cost: $5 donation to the American
Cancer Society. Raffle tickets for basket of spa
goodies: $5 donation to ACS (name drawn during
May 7 Relay for Life in Marianna). To reserve plates
or buy raffle tickets, call 526-3577.
n Alcoholics Anonymous Open meeting, 12-1
p.m., First United Methodist Church, 2901 Caledo-
nia St., Marianna, in the AA room.
) Marianna One Stop Center offers the free skills
workshop, "Budgeting More Money, More Money,
More Money," 3-4 p.m. each Wednesday in March.
Call 718-0326 to enroll.
) Jackson Hospital Board of Trustees convenes

its monthly Finance and Board meeting, 5 p.m. in
the Hudnall building community room.

n)AARP Tax-Aide free tax preparation/e-filing for
low- or middle-income persons (with emphasis on
seniors over 60), Wednesdays, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.; and
Thursday, 4:30-7:30 p.m. at the Jackson County
Agriculture offices, 2741 Penn Ave., Marianna. Ap-
pointments only: call 482-9620.
) Kountry Dealz, at 2124 Porter Ave. in Grand
Ridge, hosts a ribbon cutting at 11 a.m.
) Dining in Denim, a Jackson County Republi-
can Executive Committee fundraiser, 6 p.m. at
the Jackson County Agriculture Conference Center,
2741 Pennsylvania Ave., Marianna. Guest speaker:
Commissioner of Agriculture Adam Putnam. Dinner:
Ribs, chicken breast, green beans, potato salad, and
baked beans. For tickets ($30 each), call 527-3900
or 209-7150, or e-rail or
) Line, ballroom and singles' dance classes by
Marianna's Gathering Place Foundation, 7 p.m. on
second and fourth Tuesdays; and 3 p.m. Thursday.
Donations accepted; proceeds fund area charitable
endeavors. Call 526-4561 for locations.
i Alcoholics Anonymous Closed discussion,
8-9 p.m., First United Methodist Church, 2901 Cale-
donia St., Marianna, in the AA room. Attendance
limited to persons with a desire to stop drinking.

Jackson County Chamber of Commerce con-
ducts a ribbon cutting ceremony for High Standard
Cleaning Service, 7:45 the Chamber First
Friday Breakfast at the Jackson County Ag Center,
2741 Pennsylvania Ave. Breakfast begins at 7 a.m.
Call 272-4818 or 482-8060.
). International Chat'n' Sip Jackson County
Public Library Learning Center staff and their in-
ternational English learners invite the public to join
them, 8:30-10 a.m. at 2929 Green St. Learners will
practice conversational English with native speak-
ers. Light refreshments will be served. No charge.
Call 482-9124.

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.

Police Ro dup

The Marianna Police De-
partment listed the following
incidents for March 25, the
latest available report: Three
accidents with no injury, one
accident with unknown injury,
one stolen.vehicle, two reckless
drivers, one suspicious inci-
dent, five suspicious persons,
one information report, one
funeral escort, one vehicle bur-
glary, four verbal disturbances,
one fire and police response,
one panic alarm, 52 traffic
stops, one larceny, two follow
up investigations, one juvenile
complaint, two noise distur-
bances, two dog complaints,
two fraud reports, one assist of
another agency, six public ser-
vice call, and two fingerprints

The Jackson County Sheriff's
Office and county Fire/Rescue
reported the following incidents


for March
25, the latest
report (Some
of these
calls may
be related

to after-hours calls taken on
behalf of Graceville and Cotton-
dale Police Departments): One
accident with no injury, one
dead person, seven abandoned
vehicles, one reckless driver, six
suspicious vehicles, five suspi-
cious incidents, seven suspi-
cious persons, seven informa-
tion reports, two special details,
one funeral escort, five highway
obstructions, one mental illness
case, four burglaries, one physi-
cal disturbance, one verbal dis-
turbance, two prowlers, three
woodland fires, one commercial
fire, two vehicle fires, one gas
leak, 21 medical calls, one traf-
fic crash, five burglar alarms,
two fire alarms, one robbery
alarm, one report of shooting
in the area, 24 traffic stops, two
larcenies, two criminal mischief
complaints, nine papers served,

two civil disputes, one follow up
investigation, two juvenile com-
plaints, one noise disturbance,
one horse complaint, one sex
offense, one fraud, one assist
of a motorist or pedestrian,
two retail thefts or shoplifting,,
three assists of other agencies,
six public service cals, one
fingerprints taken, one criminal
registration, two transports, two
reports of threats or harass-
ment, and one VIN verification.

The following persons were
booked into the county jail dur-
ing the latest reporting period:
Michael Lawrence, 22, 1213
Mississippi Ave., Lynn Haven,
driving while license suspended
or revoked.
>> Cynthia Adams, 30, 906
Green St., Wilmington, N.C.,
violation of state probation,
possession of a controlled
Clarissa Fryer, 26, 3252

Hamilton Mill Road, Buford,
Ga., fraudulent use of credit
>> Tammy Corder, 43, 983 Jack-
son Ave., Sneads, driving while
license suspended or revoked.
> Brian Hall, 4945 Highway
2, Malone, lewd and lascivious
molestation, child abuse.
>> Lenard Tiggs, 30, 6173 Wolf
Pond Road, Greenwood, pos-
session of a controlled sub-
stance with intent to sell, pos-
session of drug paraphernalia.
S>> Christopher Cobb, 26, 2310
AlbertWood St., Clearwater,
hold for Pinellas County.
>Dakota Jackson, 19, 283
Orange Ave., St. Johns, hold for
Hillsborough County.
>> Thomas Weigel, 52, 5431
U.S. Highway 90, Marianna,
driving while license suspended
or revoked.


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

4 / Don't Let the

World pass you

Sby...Let us Check
i. You for a hearing loss


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



Sales & Service
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* '. ', ;; ,'" ',.'. .. ,., .'Ki^1.; ^ '. '. $ '...,.... ...........
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4422 Lafayette Street
Marianna, FL 32446
At Watson Pharmacy

Medicaid Now Pays

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If Medically

Necessary. We Bill!

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Heed the good advice and ignore the bad


Heeding bad advice has caused
turmoil in many people's lives.
Folks have lost their homes,
ruined their marriages, made
terrible investments and lost
dear friendships.
Sooner are later,
each of us will

or another. One of
Thomas the questions that
Murphy will naturally fol-
low us through-
out our lives is
"Where do I look, or who do I go
to for the help and advice I might
As a child, the answer is simple
- you depend on your parents

or guardians for help. As we
grow older and life begins to get
a little more complicated, get-
ting assistance to deal with some
of the many decisions we en-
counter becomes much harder.
For many of our teenagers and
young adults, peer pressure can
play a part in determining who
they listen to.
When we become adults and
come to the age of accountabil-
ity, each of us becomes respon-
sible for who we accept advice
from, or who we allow to get
involved in our personal lives.
Some folks receive so much ad-
vice from others around them
that they become weaker and
weaker when it comes to accept-
ing responsibility. God gave you
a brain use it! Think before

you act.
When your friends at work
know as much about your busi-
ness as you do, remember that
you allowed it to happen; and
you must accept the fact that
people love to gossip. Ladies, if
you're planning to get married
and need advice, it probably
wouldn't be wise to take advice
from a woman who has been
married and divorced four times
herself. Why not talk to someone
whose marriage has lasted for
years, despite the ups and downs
life can bring? .
Be careful who you share your
personal business with. Be care-
ful who you ask for advice, be-
cause many people have given
advice to others that led to seri-
ous problems, and at times di-

saster. The more serious a prob-
lem, the more serious the advice
you should seek. At times it may
be in your best interest to go to
an expert in the particular field
- even if there is an expense
involved. If you have a psycho-
logical problem, and realize it,
you might need to see-a special-
ist like a licensed mental health
counselor who is an expert in
that field, instead of listening to
your best friend.
Sometimes the people closest
to you and who mean well aren't
necessarily the ones who can
give you the best advice. Don't
be ashamed to reach out for the
help you need, and to those who
can give you solid advice. Pastors
or leaders of a church could also
be someone you can confide in.

There are some strong, level-
headed, praying spiritual people
in some churches who may be
able to give you a powerful boost
in time of need. Many of us feel
that the Bible, and God through
prayer are great and solid choices
to turn to for advice and comfort
in times of need. Whether you're
rich or poor, no one is immune
from needing support and ad-
vice, including preachers, teach-
ers, doctors, lawyers, counselors
or experts in any occupational
Don't sleep on the fact that
an elderly man or woman, with
many years of experience with
the ups and downs of life, could
give you some of the most help-
ful and wise advice this world
has to offer.

-BBook TalkU

'The Heart is a Lonely Hunter'by Carson McCullers


The first sentence of
this book hooked me. "In
the town there were two
mutes, and they were al-
ways together." It made
me think of some of the
characters who have lived
in our town, characters we
have loved.
Miss Elizabeth Richard-
son worked at the post
office. She was sassy as
could be, with a sharp
tongue, knew all about
your mail, knew your cur-
rent boyfriend (I was in
high school at the time)
and what you and your
friends were doing, and
had plenty of comments
to -make about how you
should live your life.
In other words, she

Cody Jerome Lewis of
Greenwood celebrated his
seventh birthday on Nov.
29, 2010.
Cody is the son of Philip
and April Lewis, and big
brother to Mason Lewis.
Grandparents are Carol
Yon of Greenwood, Ed Yon
of Sneads, and the Rev. Je-
rome and Marcille Lewis of
There was a Florida State
Seminole-themed birth-
day party on Nov. 28, 2010,
at the park in Greenwood.
Guests were invited to
wear gear supporting their
favorite team.
Family and friends en-
joyed hot dogs, chili, chips,

Lila Marie Caraway cel-
ebrated her sixth birthday
on Dec. 2, 2010. Family
members joined her at her
home to celebrate with a
tea party. Lila was 6 years
old on that day.
She is the daughter of
Brent and Ouida-Marie
Caraway of Marianna. Sis-
ters are Lila and Adly Cara-
Grandparents are Earl
and Jacqueline Carroll of
Marianna, and Vivian Car-
away of Marianna. Great-
grandmother is Lillie Joe

cared about you. I think
she even loved us all. She
was large and formidable,
and her remarks could
embarrass you to death.
But we enjoyed the fact
that she was paying atten-
tion to us. After she died,
I purchased and still en-
joy the 7-foot long wicker
swing that hung on her
porch at the corner of Jef-
ferson and Davis streets.
Ben Fudge was an old
black man who worked
for the Miltons, Col. Bob
and Lucille. I say old be-
cause as I was young, he
seemed old. Nowr I realize
he probably was not that
old. Ben rode a bicycle
with a radio attached to
the handle bars. It was
always playing. I think he
lived in the Milton's back

Cody Lewis turns 7.
dip, and cake. They sang
"Happy Birthday" as Cody
blew out the candles on
his Florida State birthday
cake, which was made by
his mommy.

- ^ I e

Lila Caraway turns 6.
Caraway of Marianna.

yard on the corner of Dan-
iel and Lafayette streets.
In the 1950s black peo-
ple didn't, and probably
weren't allowed to, come
to Marianna High School
basketball games But Ben
attended all the games
and had a special chair on
the floor. He didn't have to
sit in the stands. Everyone
was friendly with Ben. He
played a special.role in the
life of one of our favorite
teachers. At a meal at the
Milton home, he seated
Miss Edna Grey next to a
Mr. Fred Elrod. They mar-
ried, and lived many hap-
py years together.
We all remember Arnold
Woodlief as he walked
(usually in his saddle Ox-
ford shoes) to town from
his home in West End. 1

Mason Edwin Lewis of
Greenwood celebrated
his first birthday on Feb.
Mason is the son of
Philip and April Lewis,
and little brother to Cody
Grandparents are Carol
Yon of Greenwood, Ed
Yon of Sneads, and the
Rev. Jerome and Marcille
Lewis of Greenwood.
A monkey-themed
birthday party was held at
Mason's house on Feb. 6.
Guests enjoyed sub sand-
wiches, chips, dip, and
Friends and fam-
ily looked on as Mason

Emma Carroll Caraway
celebrated her 10th birth-
day on Dec. 2, 2010. Fam-
ily members joined her at
her home to celebrate with
a tea party. Emma was 10
years old on Dec. 4.
She is the daughter of
Brent and Ouida-Marie
Caraway of Marianna. Sis-
ters are Lila and Adly Cara-
Grandparents are Earl
and Jacqueline Carroll of
Marianna; and Vivian Car-

thought Arnold would live
forever since he got such
good exercise with his fast
pace. He had to be fast; he
.was a man with a mission.
He was a standard figure
on the courthouse square
as he "preached" to the
folks sitting on the wall
surrounding our beloved
old courthouse.
Later he also walked to
the town's nursing home
to witness and help peo-
ple who lived there. He
was always bright and
cheerful, and dressed with
a coat and tie.
Essex Davis, better
known as "Shine," worked
his shoeshine stand in
front of the barber shop
adjacent to Hightower's
Drug Store (the present
location of Dino's.) Ev-

Mason Lewis celebrates
opened. presents, and
sang "Happy Birthday" as
Mason enjoyed his very
own monkey cake, which
was made by his mommy.

I -.m ; .1
Emma Caraway turns 10.
away of Marianna. Great-
grandmother is Lillie Joe
Caraway of Marianna.

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For lottery information, call (850) 487.7777 or (900) 737

* eryone knew "Shine." His
figure was pleasant, plump.
His eyes reminded me of
Doc Grant's Boston bulldog.
They were big and bright
and stood out a little. His
mouth never stopped and
we all enjoyed the attention
we received from him.
My point being, that we
Southerners (and North-
erners as well, because
they also have characters
up North) enjoy a good tale
about people like us. We
love to relate to the charac-
ters we read about.
Because Carson McCull-
ers can tell great stories
about these people, she is

acclaimed as a great Ameri-
can writer, with lists of
awards to her credit.
Do not expect to read this
book without being deeply
drawn into the lives of the
characters. It's sad and it's
going to hurt; the dreams
not met, the tragedies that
Other books by*Ms. Mc-
Cullers include "A Member
of the Wedding," "Reflec-
tions in a Golden Eye," "The
Ballad of the Sad Cafe" and
"Clocks Without Hands."
She is ranked with Faulkner
and Hemingway, and is con-
sidered one of America's top
contemporary writers.

Partners for Pets
on Parade

Powder is a six-month-old cat. Pretty Girl is a four-month-
old cat.

Those interested in adopting any of these animals
from Partners for Pets is invited to visit 4011 Mainte-
nance Drive in Marianna. The shelter's hours are Mon-
days through Fridays, 10 a.m. to 3 p.m., and Saturdays,
10 a.m. to 1 p.m.
SThe shelter can be reached by calling 482-4570, or by
mail at 4415C Constitution Lane, No. 184, Marianna, FL
32448. Or, visit the shelter's website at www.partnersfor-


Expert. l atson Expert
Jewelry Wah
Repair LERS repair
Downtown Marianna

I- ,
`*'.s K ".

More and more scams await folks with financial
problems. Many promise to get your tax debts
reduced to half or less. Most of them are
What they promise is an Offer in Compromise with
the IRS a deal to settle tax debts for less than
the full amount. What they don't tell you is the IRS
rejects 75 percent of such offers. And when they
DO accept such a compromise, the taxpayer-in-
trouble may lose much of his or her savings and
other property, equity in real estate and cars and
future income, less basic living expenses.
There are better options. If yours is a short-time
cash crunch, a 120-day extension may be available.
Or you can request payment in installments up to
60 months. If the amount is $10,000 or less, the
IRS consent is usually automatic if your tax record
is clean. There may be penalties, fees and interest
involved. Even paying by credit card may. be a less-
expensive option.
When you need dependable lax relief, you can trust
(he advice you gel at
4267 Lafayette St., Marianna, FL 32446
(850) 526-3207

xtraX ''
extra 5

= ~_I_~_~11~1~ ~_ ~II__


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Managing Editor

Our Opinion

Make sure the

numbers add up

The county, Marianna and Cottondale are discuss-
ing ways for the two municipalities to take over
the operation of the county's water and sewer
system. Provided the numbers add up,.what Marianna
and Cottondale are proposing could prove to be the
better alternative.
Currently, the county serves some 250 to 300 custom-
ers with its water and sewer system. Unfortunately,
the revenues generated from these customers some
$662,000 a year don't come close to covering the op-
erating expenses. The county will this year have to find
another $210,000 to ensure the system isn't in the red.
Or, to put it another way, every taxpayer in the county
is subsidizing a water and sewer system that serves just
300 customers. That $210,000 could and should be put
to other, better uses.
Clearly, this situation can't continue. That's why the
offer from the two cities needs to be taken seriously.
However, all concerned'need to see more detailed
Marianna's water and sewer system serves some 3,000
customers. City Manager Jim Dean says Marianna can
absorb the operating costs of the county system with-
out having to raise rates for its customers. While the
final numbers have yet to be crunched, this argument
makes sense. Like any utility, scale matters. It's the dif-
ference between Gulf Power and a small, rural electric
co-op. Gulf Power's economies of scale mean it can
take on bigger projects and, because it can spread that
out over more customers, sates won't have to increase
much, if at all.
But in any event, whether it's the county's customers
or Marianna's customers, someone other than the tax-
payers needs to be paying to operate the county system.
Either the county is going to have to raise its rates, or
it is going to have to hand the system over to someone
who can run it more efficiently. If that someone turns
out to be Marianna and Cottondale, provided the num-
bers show it's feasible, there is no reason not to.

Contact representatives

Florida Legislature

Rep. Marti Coley, R-District 7
Building L, Room 108 Chipola College
3094 Indian Circle
Marianna, FL 32446-1701

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

Sen. Bill Montford. D-District 6
208 Senate Office Building
404 South Monroe St.
Tallahassee, FL 32399-1100

U.S. Congress
Rep. Steve Southerland, R-2nd District
1229 Longworth HOB
Washington, DC 20515
(202) 225-5235

Sen. Bill Nelson (D)
Washington office
United States Senate
716 Senate Hart Office Building
Washington, DC 20510
(202) 224-5274

Letters to the Editor
Submit letters by either mailing to Editor. P.O. Box 520,
Marianna FL. 32447 or faxing to 850-482-4478 or send
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 oe used to verify the letter and will not be
printed. For more informal iorcall (850) 526-3614.

RX for health


n 2008, Stephen G.
Post lost his university
job, and, after 20 years'
in Cleveland, uprooted
his family and moved to
Long Island, NewYork.
Post was lucky. In his
50s, he found an ideal
job doing work he loves.
He became a professor of
preventive medicine and
the director of the Center
for Medical Humanities,
Compassionate Care and
Bioethics at Stony Brook
For his family, though,
the move was traumatic.
His marriage suffered as
did his relationship with
his son, Andrew, then 13.
The lowest point came
while the family was stay-
ing a few days in a motel
until they could move into
their new home.
"This was the perfect
place for all hell to break
loose, and it did," Post
recalls. As a thunderstorm
opened up, his son was
yelling and his wife, Mit-
suko, was in tears.
"I was the least popular
husband and father on
the face of the earth,"
Post writes in "The Hid-
den Gifts of Helping," a
book that blends memoir,
self-help, science and
spirituality. "Hidden Gifts"
throws a lifeline to anyone
who has had to relocate

physically or emotion-
ally in these turbulent
economic times.
The RX: help others.
Post put decades of
research into altruism
and compassion to the
test. He and his family
dove into helping others
in their new community
and, yes, found happi-
It sounds corny, but Post
cites studies showing that
volunteers feel better than
people who don't volun-
They suffer less stress
and depression. Volun-
teering is good for one's
physical health, and some
studies even suggest that
volunteers live longer. I
caught up with Post by
phone. He makes it sound
"If it's just helping a
neighbor shovel snow,
that's fine and a good
thing," he said. "But mak-
ing a giving behavior a
regular part of your week-
ly life is what's important"
for health.
Scientists identified
"helper therapy," the
phenomenon that helpers
receive benefits too, in the
mid-1960s. What's new,
Post said, is how much
- or little volunteering
one needs to benefit one's
health. More is not neces-
sarily better.
"A good dose" is a cou-

- volunteering

ple of hours of volunteer-
ing a week. It's generally
more effective to interact
with others rather than to
work alone at home, but
that's up to the individual.
There's apparently no ad-
ditional benefit to volun-
teering more than about
100 hours a year, he said.
Plus, those who give more
hours risk burn-out.
As states and the fed-
eral government rein in
services due to budget
shortfalls, the need for
volunteers is likely to
mushroom. Web sites like and volunteer- aim to link
volunteers with activities
they enjoy, causes they
support or skills they
want to learn.
The first boomers are
turning 65, and some are
finding they have the time
- and the need to give
of themselves.
Volunteering has "really
made a difference in my
life," said a friend who
recently turned 65. She's a
private person, so I'll call
her Veronica, her confir-
mation name. After she
was laid off at 63, Veronica
couldn't find another full-
time job. She's devoted
to her husband, who has
Alzheimer's disease, but,
she felt her world shrink-
"I felt old. It seemed
like nobody wanted me

anymore, that my life
was going to be washing
dishes, cleaning house,
cooking and taking my
husband to doctor's ap-
pointments," she said.
Last fall, Veronica began
volunteering three morn-
ings a week as an English
teacher to immigrants. As
she volunteered, she felt
her world expand and she
began doing things she
had put off. She got her
will written, signed up for
Medicare and arranged
adult day care for her hus-
band.Veronica also may
be extending her own life.
Doug Oman of the
School of Public Health at
the University of Cali-
fornia-Berkeley studied
elderly people in Marin
County over seven years
in the 1990s. He discov-
ered that volunteers were
less likely to die than
other people. Even when
he controlled for age,
gender, exercise, social
support and symptoms of
depression, Oman found
that volunteers were 44
percent less likely to die
during the study than
Just how volunteering
translates into physical
health is still a mystery,
and Oman says more
research is needed.
For now, it's enough to
know that volunteering
helps the volunteer, too.

Playing chicken with the economy


ifty-four rebel Re-
publicans defected
from House Speaker
John Boehner's rule last
week. The gentleman
from Ohio, in what was
likely a traumatic mo-
ment for him, had to
depend on Democrats
to pass the Republican
stopgap budget bill.
Democratic Whip Rep-
resentative Steny Hoyer
of Maryland told The New
York Times that Boehner
is "riding a tiger," then
added that the danger
with this is winding up
inside the tiger's stomach.
This isn't Charlie Sheen
"tiger blood" bluff talk.
This is the reality of poli-
tics iny ashington.
The Blue Dog Demo-
crats can attest to that
fact. They tried to out-do
the Republicans and
tea partiers by oppos-
ing health reform and
extending the Bush tax
cuts only to be thanked
with defeat at the polls in
In truth, Mr. Boehner
cannot control the tea
party. Like his predeces-
sor, Ms. Pelosi, both major
parties have their share of
principled partisans. And
they are also textbook
Like some liberals in
my own party (yes, I am
a Democrat), tea party
Republicans don't have
a political philosophy

- they worship at the al-
tar of a political theology.
Some do not have tossing
out heretics in mind it's
more akin to burning
them at the stake.
As many long time
observers of Capitol Hill
now fully understand, the
tea party Republicans are
turning the budget bill
into a catchall for narrow,
special-interest social
They are gung-ho on
attaching non-germane
social legislation such
as restricting funding
for abortion, Internet
neutrality and regulating
global warming to the fis-
cal year 2011 budget bill.
Their insistence on
these measures and so
many others are weighing
down budget compromis-
es, and slowing negotia-
tions to a snail's pace.
It is now political reality
that Boehner will not be
able to pass a bill to keep
the government run-
ning until the end of the
fiscal year without some
The tea party Repub-
licans loathe what they
see as their leader's
amoral approach, and
are determined to bleed
the government dry. It re-
minds me of 19th-century
physicians who thought
blood-letting would cure
This means the Repub-
lican leadership strat-
egy of straddling the line

between the tea party and
the public's demands will
not work. L'et's look at that
On budget cuts, it is
time to state the obvi-
ous. The Republicans put
higher taxes on the rich,
cuts in defense, and, in
essence, cuts in entitle-
ments off the table. They
are focusing their energy
now on cutting what rep-
resents just 12 percent of
the budget non-securi-
ty domestic discretionary
Many Democrats,
including this one, believe
the Republicans are not
serious about deficit
reduction because if they
were, they would put
everything on the table
- closing corporate
loopholes, and ending
subsidies to special inter-
ests, defense and entitle-
ment spending. President
Obama must do the same.
So why, you ask, is the
GOP not willing to find
common ground with
Obama and the Demo-
crats? Because they want
to dictate where the cuts
should come from and
not look at the impact
that could lead to hurting
our economic recovery
or throwing more people
in the line for unemploy-
ment benefits.
Folks, let us face it. They
aren't serious; they're just
playing political games
with the economy. It is
a familiar political game

called chicken.
This is no time to be
playing strategy games.
The time has arrived
for Speaker Boehner to
decide to be a 24/7 cam-
paigner or a statesman.
With Japan reeling
economically from its
triple disasters and the
world economy reflecting
that impact on the global
market, only serious
statesmen will do.
It's time for the presi-
dent to call the House
speaker and the Senate
majority leader over to
fashion a serious compro-
mise that helps spur more
economic growth that
will bring in revenues and
help to reduce the federal
Politics aside, it's time to
call on all our lawmakers
to get serious about genu-
inely working together to
pass the fiscal year 2011
budget bill before the end
of the month or their next
congressional recess.
That means giving as
well as taking.
The alternative is
more legislative gridlock
and the potential for a
government shut down,
something Boehner says
is irresponsible, while the
tea party Republicans are
almost giddy about the
It's time for lawmak-
ers to get back to the
negotiating table, offer a
compromise that involves
shared sacrifice from all.


3 &SrF IER.

2011 Jeff Stahler/ Dist. by UFS, Inc..

______1______1___~_____________ ~~~ ~




Mal Moore to speak at Alzheimer's Fundraising Dinner

BY ELAINE BRACKIN available for $500. Individ- he had to have his wife ad- special message for hus-
Special to the Floridan ual tickets that include the mitted to a skilled nursing bands and sons. Women
"meet-and-greet" session facility. tend to end up with sup-
Theyreceivedadiagnosis and dinner are $100. Indi- Marian Loftin says port groups. Men don't
no family wants to hear. It vidual tickets for the din- Moore's approach to tak- have that. That's what
was a heartbreaking prog- ner only are $50. ing care of his wife is a tes- makes the Alzheimer's Re-
nosis a man working in Kay Jones, executive di- tament to the love he had source Center so impor-
the competitive environ- rector of the Alzheimer's for Charlotte, even in the tant. It's the caregivers that
ment of Division I athletics Resource Center, says face of the devastating ef- we reach out to through
would learn to shoulder. Coach Moore's story is one fects of the disease. this center."
That man was Mal of the most touching sto- "Coach Moore didn't talk Unfortunately, Mrs. Lof-
Moore, athletic director ries she's heard. about it publicly," said Mrs. tin says, far too many care-
at The University of Ala- "I had the privilege of Loftin, whose father also givers take the approach
bama. The family member hearing Coach Moore died from Alzheimer's dis- Coach Moore took in the
receiving the diagnosis of speak last August at an ease. "People close to him early to mid years of his
Alzheimer's disease was Alzheimer's Conference knew about it. Her care family's journey with the
his beloved wife, Charlotte, in Tuscaloosa," Ms. Jones was something he did out devastating and always fa- UNIVERSITYOYALABAMA PHOTO
who was in her early 50s at said. "He took care of his of the love he had for her. tal brain disease. Mal Moore, athletic director at The University of Alabama,
the time of the diagnosis. wife by himself, without They were verydevoted to "All of us, when trying will be the keynote speaker for the Alzheimer's Fundraising
Coach Moore will share help from anyone, for each other. He made his to care for someone we Dinner. Moore took care of his wife, Charlotte, during her 20-
many of the experiences many years. In his presen- care for her- his priority deeply love, want to do it year battle with Alzheimer's disease, while maintaining the
he encountered in the 20 station at the August con- while having enoughener- all," Mrs. Loftin said. "But, hectic pace of his job. He will share some of his experiences
years that he cared for his ference, he explained why gy to handle his job, which we can't." during their journey together. The dinner will be held Thursday,
wife, who passed away last he didn't tell anyone and was so demanding on him. When a family' receives April 7,in Lions Hall at the Wiregrass Rehabilitation Center. For
year at the age of 71, as the why he kept his personal Until he started having the diagnosis that a loved sponsorship or tickets, contact Kay Jones, executive director
keynote speaker for the life private for a very long health problems, he didn't one has Alzheimer's dis- of the Alzheimer's Resource Center, 334-702-2273.
Alzheimer's Fundraising time. ask for help." ease, which is the sixth
Dinner, which will be held "Keeping his personal Mal and Charlotte leading cause of death in ers," Mrs. Loftin said."All of and peer counseling, an
Thursday, April 7, at Lions life private was hard to do, Moore's story is one of in- the United States, getting the services we provide at annual education confer-
Hallat theWiregrass Reha- since he spent so much spiration and devotion, useful information be- the Alzheimer's Resource ence, 24-hour helpline
bilitation Center. Proceeds time outof town. However, and, says Mrs. Loftin, it comes paramount. Locally, Center address our mis- and information on Proj-
from this special dinner when his health began to should be a source of en- the source for that infor- sion statement. The need ect Lifesaver (a program
will benefit the Alzheimer's be affected, his medical couragement for fam- mation is the Alzheimer's for our work is without to help locate individuals
Resource Center. friends convinced him to ily members caring for a Resource Center. question. But, to be there who have wandered from
Corporate tables (seat- make changes and accept loved one. "The mission of the Al- for people who need it the home).
ing eight) are available for help." "We're thrilled that zheimer's Resource Center most requires financial re- For more information
$1,000 and include a spe- It wasn't until Coach Coach Moore is coming," is to promote and enhance sources." about sponsorships, tick-
cial "meet-and-greet" time Moore suffered a heart at- Mrs. Loftin said.. "He will the quality of life, dignity The ARC provides edu- ets or the services pro-
with Coach Moore prior to tack that he sought that have something special in and respect for persons national information and vided by the Alzheimer's
dinner. Corporate tables outside help to assist with his message for all caregiv- with Alzheimer's disease, one-on-one support, Resource Center, call Kay
for the dinner only are his wife's care. Eventually, ers. But, he will have a very their families and caregiv- monthly support groups Jones at 334-702-2273.

Marianna bridge

club results

From left, Dr. Syd Peng, restaurant owner Eddie Davis, along with Tama and Paul Huang.

Taiwan schoolmates reunite in Marianna

Special to the Floridan

The Marianna Duplicate
Bridge Club plays bridge
on Monday afternoons
in the St. Luke's Episcopal
Church Parish Hall.
For the week of March
21, the winners were as
First place Jane San-

garee and Dorothy Baxter

Second place Armin
Kunkler and Libby Hutto

Third place Lib McRae
and Betty Brendemuehl

Fourth place Linda
Hodges and Bobbie Fen-

S Wedneedy Nght peciale

Lbu- -IQ F 1. -. I -T I
S2881 Madison St, Marianna, FL 32446 .
L(850) 526-4000.

SSpecial to the Floridan

Dr. Syd Peng, a coal energy and
mining expert, professor and con-
sultant, is the Longwall Mining En-
gineering Chair at the University of
West Virginia, and a member of the

U.S. Mining Engineer Academy. Dr.
Peng delivered a seminar on "Coal
Energy & Mining Safety" at Chipola
College on March 16, while in town
visiting his old friend, Paul Huang
of Marianna. The two had not seen
each other for 57 years, since their

1954 junior high school graduation
in Taiwan. Peng said he was im-
pressed after seeing the flat, wide
roads and highways of Florida and
the beautiful college campus, meet-
ing friendly people and trying some
delicious catfish.

Florida livestock markets at a glance

Special to the Floridan

For the week ended
March 24, at the Florida
Livestock Auctions, receipt
totaled 6,307 head, com-
pared to 5,470 last week,
and 6,626 a year ago.
According to the Florida
Federal-State Livestock
Market News Service,
compared to last week,
slaughter cows and bulls

were steady, feeder steers
and heifers were unevenly
steady to 2.00 lower.
) Feeder Steers: Medium
& Large Frame No. 1-2
200-300 Ibs. 165.00-
300-400 lbs. 149.00-
400-500 lbs. 135.00-

) Feeder Helfers: Medium

& Large Frame No. 1-2
200-300 lbs. 132.50-
300-400 lbs. 126.00-
400-500 lbs. 114.00-

) Slaughter Cows: Lean:
750-1200 lbs. 85-90 per-
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nature by hiking, swimming, horseback riding, birdwatching, or
participating in other activities on public lands'? If so, come to
the SECOND PUBLIC MEETING of the Northwest Florida
Water Management District and express your thoughts concern-
ing the future management of public access and recreational ac-
tivities on the Chipola River Altha Tract. This meeting will
gather public comments concerning the different activities that
will be proposed for the Altha Tract and provide input on how
best to protect the water resources of the Chipola River. Results
from this second meeting will go directly into the development
of a management plan that the Water Management District will
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If you have any questions about this meeting, please contact
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SUNDAY, MARCH 27, 2011 5AIf





Prosecutors drop case against Sansom

The Associated Press

cutors dropped corruption
charges against former
Florida House Speaker Ray,
Sansom on Friday after the
judge in his trial rejected a
key witness.
Circuit Judge Terry Lewis
ruled that prosecutors
had not shown enough
evidence that a conspiracy
existed. His ruling came in
response to a motion to in-
troduce testimony by Bob
Richburg, a former college
president who had been
charged in the case before
agreeing to testify for the
state. Without Richburg's
testimony, State Attorney
Willie Meggs said he could
not continue.
The judge dropped the'
charges after Sansom and
co-defendant Jay Odom
each agreed to pay more
than $100,000 in restitu-
tion. Charges were also
dropped against Odom.
Afterward, Sansom,
holding back emotions,

thanked God and his fami-
ly during the months lead-
ing up to trial.
"We could tell it was a
tough ride," he haltingly
told reporters. "But when
I first met with my attor-
neys, they told me, 'Ray,
the truth will set you free,'
and we saw that today."
OfMeggs, Sansom said he
had told him at the grand
jury, "Indicting a legislator
for a budget item is no way
to stop legislation. But he
wouldn't listen to me."
Asked about future po-
litical aspirations, he said,
"I'm not concerned about
any political future. My fu-
ture is in God's hands."
Odom declined to com-
Sansom has been ac-
cused of scheming to get
a $6 million state budget
appropriation in 2007
to build a hangar at the
Destin airport for Odom,
a local businessman and
major Republican donor.
Sansom, a Republican,
represented the Destin

Former House Speaker Ray Sansom, second from right, clasps
the hand of his wife, Tricia, as he leaves the Leon County
Courthouse in Tallahassee on Friday, with their daughters Julia
(left) and Carlee (center).

Defense lawyers said the
money was for ,a much-
needed and hurricane-
proof emergency opera-
tions center for the city of
Destin. The hangar was
really a cavernous staging
area to be used for large
vehicles, they said. The
project was funded in 2007
but never built, and the

state got its money back.
Prosecutors argued that
Sansom wanted North-
west Florida State College
to build the project and
include some classrooms
to call it an "educational
facility," which would
qualify it for state money
for educational buildings.
Odom, who owns a jet ser-
vice, would have leased the

staging area for his planes
instead of building his own
"It became clear that the *
state and the defense and
the court have a funda-
mental difference of un-
derstanding about the law
of conspiracy," Meggs said
after court adjourned.
Lewis had hamstrung the
prosecution by previously
ruling that getting a state
budget item passed isn't
theft, as long as plans to
use the money "reasonably
meet the required public
purpose" in this case,
building an emergency
operations center, which
Lewis said they did.
"The fact that a citizen
derives a private benefit
from the expenditure of
public funds does not
,mean that the citizen, or
any public official who as-
sists him, is guilty of theft,"
he added.
Sansom, 48, and Odom,
54, will pay their restitu-
tion to the college in return
for Meggs dropping the

case. The college had spent
more than $300,000 in de-
sign and planning costs for
the Destin facility; it later
had to return that money
to the state.
Richburg is also paying
restitution. Sansom's law-
yer, Stephen Dobson, said
his client likely will have to
borrow the money.
Richburg said he felt
"used" in the process, ac-
cording to Meggs, and was
willing to testify 'about a
conspiracy among him-
self, Sansom and Odom af-
ter the $6 million line-item
was approved.
Under Florida law, to ad-
mit into evidence a state-
ment of one conspirator
against another, the state
must establish there was
in fact a conspiracy.
The judge .essentially
ruled that prosecutors
had not met that burden
because conspiracy is an
agreement to commit an
illegal act, and Lewis ruled
that a budget item can't be

From Consumer Reports

Are shoe insoles worth the money?

By the editors of Consumer Reports

As heels get higher and
higher, shoe shoppers are
left deciding between 4
inches or 5 inches for their
next pair. But is there room
for comfort in the world of
sky-high stilettos?
Not.if shoppers are look-
ing to shoe insoles to re-
lieve their aching feet. Re-
cent tests by ShopSmart,
the shopping magazine
published by Consumer
Reports, reveal that shoe
insoles may not be worth
the money.
"The shoe trend right
now seems to be the higher
the better, but not every-
one!wants to teeter on 5"
platforms every day," said
Lisa Lee Freeman, editor in
chief of ShopSmart. "Our
tests found that shoe in-
soles make little difference
when it comes to comfort.
But there are things wom-
en can do to avoid killing
their feet and causing per-
manent damage."
Almost 90 percent of
women wear painful
footwear at least some
of the time, according
to the American Podiat-
ric Medical Association.
ShopSmart's advice: Just
skip the ridiculously high
shoes and wear flats some-
Step by step:
Insoles flop

ShopSmart enlisted 14
female staffers to don a
pair of their high heels to
see whether some popu-
lar insoles would make the
shoes more comfortable.
Each staffer wore her shoes
at work for six or seven
hours and used fresh sam-
ples of each insole for two
to three days. They walked
around the office twice a
day, on a course of about a
third of a mile, indoors and
outdoors on a driveway.
Panelists rated the in-
soles for cushioning, com-
fort, stability and how easy
.they were to put in and
take out of shoes. The ver-
dict: None of the products
The fact is, high heels
aren't comfortable, and a
litdte insole probably won't
make a big difference.
Here's the skinny on the
sole savers:
) Fab Feet 3/4 Insole and
Foot Petals Killer Kush-
ionz provided some cush-
ioning, making the shoes
more comfy than they
were without the insoles.
They also made the shoes
feel more stable.
> The Foot Petals insoles
fasten to shoes with super-
sticky adhesive, so it won't
be easy to take them out
and move them from shoe
to shoe. Some tore the shoe
lining when panelists tried
to remove them.
> Dr. School's For Her

High Heel Insoles made
no noticeable difference,
although some panelists
said they provided some
cushioning and arch sup-
> Insolia High Heel In-
serts were the biggest dis-
appointment. Testers said
these insoles didn't provide
any more comfort than
their shoes alone and ac-
tually made the shoes less
comfortable and stable
than the other insoles.
Five foot shockers
(and what to do)
Abused feet can start
looking real ugly, real fast.
Mind ShopSmart's list of
risky common missteps
and simple fixes 'to avoid
pain and deformation
down the road:
1. Teetering on high
heels. Steep stilettos can
lead to hammertoes, bun-
ions, blisters, stress frac-
tures and pain in the balls
of the feet because weight
is distrusted abnormally.
What to do: Go for short-
er heels. Try 3 inches, max,
instead of 4 or 5.
2. Wearing shoes that are
too tight. Many women
still buy the same shoe
size even though their feet
have grown, leading to in-
grown toenails, corns, cal-
luses, blisters and cramps.
What to do: Get measured.
The ligaments in the feet
stretch over time, affecting

length and width.
3: Wearing flip-flops of-
ten. The comfy summer
staple can widen your feet
and cause stubbed toes,
sprained ankles, and dry,
cracked heels. What to do.
Wear sandals with heel
straps for better protection
and support and to reduce
the risk of cracked heels.
4. Standing for hours at
a time. Standing for long
periods causes ankles to
swell. What to do. Wear
supportive, comfy shoes
for long standing sessions.
5. Going barefoot. Hav-
ing no protection can
cause cuts and even a teta-
nus infection or hepatitis.
What to do. Walk barefoot
at home, but cover up out-
Visit the Consumer Reports website
pt www.con


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Spaghetti lunch fundraiser set for Wednesday

Special to the Floridan

The Emerald Coast Hospice Relay for
Life Spaghetti Lunch Fundraiser is set
for-11 a.m. to 1 p.m. Wednesday, March
30. Emerald Coast Hospice will host the
event at 4374 Lafayette St. in Marianna.
Lunch will consist of salad, spaghetti,
bread and a drink, and the cost is a $5
donation to the American Cancer Society

Relay for Life.
Emerald Coast Hospice will also raffle
of a basket full of spa items, donated by
Julie Edenfield from Pizazz, to benefit Re-
lay for Life. Raffle tickets are $5 donation
to ACS and the name will be drawn dur-
ing Relay on May 7 in Marianna.
For more information or to buy your
ticket, please call Emerald Coast Hospice
at 526-3577.

I.------- -- --- -- - -- ---

If you are an area church that would like to
be featured in this years edition contact the
advertising department of the Jackson County
Floridan at (850) 526-3614
or email

Deadline for advertising is April 1, 2011.


16A SUNDAY, MARCH 27, 2011


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SUNDAY, March 27, 2011 7A r


. ,o;-e




-l8A SUNDAY, MARCH 27, 2011

Cuban doctors struggle

to prove credentials

The Associated Press

MIAMI Roberto Car-
mona sneaked away from
his superiors disguised as
a South African cowboy.
While working in.Namibia,
the doctor donned boots
and a big hat so he could
slip out to the American
Embassy, where he asked
about qualifying for a spe-
cial program for Cuban
physicians that he hoped
would let him defect to the
Nearly a year later, he
was accepted, just days
before his overseas job
ended. Carmona fled to
Tampa, but escaping his
homeland turned out to be
the easy part.
Carmona and a number
of other Cuban physicians
who defected while on
overseas assignments have
confronted a frustrating
contradiction in American
medicine: They were al-
lowed into the U.S. because
they are doctors. But, once
here, they cannot treat pa-
tients because Cuba has
refused to release or certify
their academic records.
Without transcripts, it's

nearly impossible for the
doctors to take the required
medical board exams and
to get approval from the
U.S. group that accredits
foreign physicians.
"To come to this country,
we have to spend so much
time demonstrating to U.S.
immigration officials we
are doctors and show them
so many documents," Car-
mona said. "Then why is
it once we are here, they
don't believe us and make
it so difficult for us to work
in our profession?"
Cuba, which views the
defectors as traitors, pays
for its doctors' training and
has for years sent them on
goodwill missions abroad
to provide free health care
in poor countries.
In 2006, the U.S. created
a special visa program
specifically for Cubans on
those missions, and more
than 1,500 Cuban doctors,
dentists and other medical
professionals have used
the visas to flee to the U.S.,
according to the State De-
It's unclear how many
doctors face the same
problem as Carmona. The

Educational Commission
for Foreign Medical Grad-
uates, a private nonprofit
that oversees the accredit-
ing process, said at least 20
have asked for waivers be-
cause of problems getting
documents. And the num-
bers are likely to grow.
Emilio Gonzalez, former
head of U.S. Citizenship
and Immigration Services
who helped create the Cu-
ban Medical Professional
Parole Program, said the
problem was relatively
new. He suggested allowing
doctors to begin residency
programs or other retrain-
ing as they await approval
to take the boards.
"There is a credentialing
problem," Gonzalez said.
But, he added, "there are
ways to be creative."
Even when paperwork
is readily available, the
American accreditation
system for foreign doctors
is difficult.
They must pass three
lengthy exams in English,
which often cost thou-
sands of dollars. But with-
out academic transcripts,
they cannot prove they
studied medicine.

Dry winter fuels brush fires

across parts of south Fla.

The Associated Press

- As if stricter watering
rules, higher water utility
bills and a seasonally low
Lake Okeechobee weren't
enough pain brought on
by the region's crippling
drought, officials are wav-
ing yet another red flag:
more brush fires.
Palm Beach County has
had seven times as many
brush fires since Decem-
ber as it did during the
same period a year earlier.
And while the county
hasn't seen the 100-acre
brush fires sparked in
Miami-Dade and Martin
counties, forestry and fire-
rescue officials warn that
it is just one cigarette flick
away from disaster.
"It's getting worse every
day," said Scott Peterich,
Florida Division of For-
estry wildfire mitigation
The South Florida Water
Management District said
this week that the area is in
the midst of its driest dry
season in about 80 years.
That has resulted in 29
brush fires since Decem-
ber in Palm Beach County,
mostly in The Acreage and
Loxahatchee, compared
with four during the same
period a year.ago.
In the forestry division's
Everglades District, en-
compassing Palm Beach,
Broward and Miami-Dade
counties, the number has
more than doubled during
that period.
Officials are concerned
that lightning, the usual
suspect, is not to blame for
the increase. They're focus-

ing their prevention efforts
on human carelessness
and asking that residents
pay attention to warnings
from the National Weather
Service that conditions are
ripe for wildfires.
It's not thatwe've changed
our activities since last sea-
son, officials say. The dry
weather makes it easier
for brush fires to start and
spread, often threatening
homes. The "underbrush"
built up from things such
as pine needles, melaleuca
trees and palmetto plants
is considered fuel for brush
Underbrush also keeps
the fires burning, as with
the brush fire that was still
smoldering Friday near
Fort Pierce. The fire started
north of Midway Road late
Thursday morning and
spread toward Indian Riv-
er Drive, covering about 50
acres. Winds up to 25 mph
made it even more difficult
to contain.
St. Lucie County firefight-
ers fought to contain the
blaze Thursday night as
it threatened homes. The
firefighters were back out
Friday morning, mopping
up hot spots and smolder-
ing vegetation. The cause
was still unknown as of
late Friday.
With measuring tools
such as the Fire Danger In-
dex, local and state officials
can prepare for the day
ahead and get an idea how
quickly a fire can spread.
But even with the prepa-
ration, containing a fire is
difficult because of a lack
of water, said Capt. Don
DeLucia of Palm Beach
County Fire Rescue.

State Briefs

Fla. nuclear plant
emergency exercise
a success
Federal Emergency
Management Agency has
given Florida high marks
for a nuclear power plant
emergency exercise.
State officials said Friday
that a FEMA draft evalua-
tion showed no deficien-
cies or need for corrective
The objective was to
assess the level of state
and local preparedness in
responding to a simulated
radiation leak.
The state Division of
Emergency Management
conducted the exercise on
Feb. 23 with Florida Power
& Light Co. at the utility's

Turkey Point nuclear plant
in Biscayne Bay.

Arson suspect in fires
on Air Force Base land
- Investigators say arson
is suspected in a fire that
burned more than 3,700
acres of Air Force range
land surrounding Eglin Air
Force Base in the Pan-
Wildlife officials said
Friday that the fire was
largely contained.
A wildlife manager for
the base says arson was
suspected and that the fire
was the worst he had seen
in his 13 years at Eglin.

- Wire reports

To battle a blaze during
this drought, DeLucia said,
fire-rescue workers often
have to shuttle thousands
of gallons of water, dump-
ing it into a swimming-
pool-like tank.
"As the water table drops,
it's harder to find sources
of water," he said.
For seven hours Monday,
local firefighters fought
a brush fire near Loxa-
hatchee that spread to 50
acres in about an hour.
Even after containing
the blaze Monday night,
firefighters had to return
Tuesday morning to deal
with "smoldering clouds"
and "flare-ups," DeLucia
A burning ember or
even a spark from a truck
can cause a brush fire to
spread. Fire-rescue of-
ficials have doubled the
number of units they send
to a blaze, and forestry of-
ficials sometimes bring in
tractors and helicopters to
aid the suppression effort.


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Dr. Julio Cesar
Alfonso, head of
the South Florida
group Solidarity
Without Borders
Inc., right, meets
with Cuban doctors
Roberto Carmona,
left, and -Laura
Arias, center, in
Hialeah, Fla.



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Huntsman allies assemble, need candidate

The Associated Press

paign is revved and ready, a
turn-key operation if there ever
was one, with high-powered po-
litical strategists and big-time
fundraisers who are more than
eager to make a splash in the
2012 Republican presidential
race as early as mid-May.
Now all they need is a candi-
Or more precisely, a candidate
named Jon Huntsman, who has
suggested that he's open to run-

"We may have one final run left
in our bones," President Barack
Obama's ambassador to China
told Newsweek late last year.
Weeks later, he announced his
departure this spring from the
high-profile diplomatic post in a
Democratic administration.
When he returns to Washing-
ton next month, the former Utah
governor will have a full-fledged
campaign-in-waiting at his dis-
posal, built by supporters who
insist they orchestrated it all
without Huntsman's direction.
Their theory: The wide-open Re-
publican field has an opening for

a former business executive who
has adopted a series of moderate
Money wouldn't be an issue.
The one-time Mormon mission-
ary to Taiwan would have access
to a personal fortune and deep-
pocketed Mormon donors.
His loyalty to the GOP would be
an issue. Huntsman worked for
Obama after a GOP career that
included stints in Ronald Rea-
gan's White House, as President
George H.W. Bush'S ambassador
to Singapore and as President
George W. Bush's trade envoy.
Several allies associated with

Huntsman's recently created po-
litical action committee sketched
out their thinking on the condi-
tion of anonymity because le-
gal barriers prevent him from
orchestrating a presidential bid
while representing the United
States in Beijing.
"There are a lot of limits on
what you can and can't do with
PACs don't make any mis-
takes, keep your powder dry,"
said Peter Spaulding, a former
top GOP elected official in New
Hampshire and part of group of
Huntsman backers.
The telegenic former gover-

First female VP candidate Ferraro dies

The Associated Press

BOSTON Geraldine
Ferraro was a relatively
obscure congresswoman
from the New York City
borough of Queens in 1984
when she was tapped by
Democratic presidential
nominee Walter Mondale
to join his ticket.
Her vice presidential bid,
the first for a woman on
a major party ticket, em-
boldened women across
the country to seek public
office and helped lay the
groundwork for Hillary
Rodham Clinton's presi-
dential candidacy in 2008
and John McCain's choice
of his running mate, Sarah
Palin, that year.
Ferraro died Saturday
in Boston, where the 75-
year-old was being treated
for complications of blood
cancer. She died just be-
fore 10 a.m., said Amanda
Fuchs Miller, a family
friend who worked for Fer-
raro in her 1998 Senate bid
and was acting as a spokes-
woman for the family.
Mondale's campaign had
struggled to gain traction
and his selection of Fer-
raro, at least momentarily,
revived his momentum
and energized millions of
women who were thrilled
to see one of their own on

On May 4,2007, former Democratic vice presidential candidate
Geraldine Ferraro appears at a news conference before a
fundraising lunch hosted by U.S. Rep. Jan Schakowsky, D-III.,
in Chicago.

a national ticket.
The blunt, feisty Ferraro
charmed audiences ini-
tially, and for a time polls
showed the Democratic
ticket gaining ground on
President Ronald Reagan
and Vice President George
H. W. Bush. But her can-

didacy ultimately proved
rocky as she fought ethics
charges and traded barbs
with Bush over accusa-
tions of sexism and class
Ferraro later told an in-
terviewer, "I don't think I'd
run again for vice presi-

dent," then added "Next
time I'd run for president."
Reagan won 49 of 50
states in 1984, the largest
landslide since Franklin D.
Roosevelt's first re-election
over Alf Landon in 1936.
But Ferraro had forever
sealed her place as trail-
blazer for women in poli-
"At the time it happened
it was such a phenomenal
breakthrough," said Ruth
Mandel of the Center on
the American Woman and
Politics at Rutgers Univer-
Palin, who was Alaska's
governor when she ran for
vice president, often spoke
of Ferraro on the campaign
"She broke one huge
barrier and then went
on to break many more,"
Palin wrote on her Face-
book page Saturday. "May
her example of hard work
and dedication to Ameri-
ca continue to inspire all
For his part, Mondale re-
membered his former run-
ning mate as "a remarkable
woman and a dear human
"She was a pioneer in
our country for justice for
women and a more open
society. She broke a lot
of molds and it's a better

country for what she (
Mondale told The Ass
ated Press.

Ferraro died at Massa-
chusetts General Hospital,
where she had gone Mon-
day for a procedure to re-
lieve back pain caused by a
fracture. Such fractures are
common in people with
her type of blood cancer
because of the thinning of
their bones, said Dr. Noo-
pur Raje, the Mass General
doctor who treated her.
Ferraro, however, devel-
oped pneumonia, which
made impossible to' per-
form the procedure, and
it soon became clear she
didn't have long to live,
Raje said.

nor from a solidly conservative
state long had been considered
a serious potential challenger to
Obama in 2012. The Democrats'
political team sought to sideline
Huntsman early, offering the
Mandarin speaker the China job
in 2009. He accepted. The White
House was credited by insiders
with vanquishing a GOP rival.
A year later, Huntsman bought
a $3.6 million Washington man-
sion that most recently housed
contestants on Bravo's "Top
Chef" reality show, and he hint-
ed at national aspirations in in-

Fashion Forward

did," VI .


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'Brain waste' thwarts immigrants' dreams

The Associated Press

NEW YORK After fin-
ishing medical school in
Bogota, Colombia, Maria
Anjelica Montenegro did it
all- obstetrics, pediatrics,
emergency medicine, even
surgery. By her estimate,
she worked with thou-
sands of patients.
None of that'prepared
her for the jobs she's had
since she moved to the
United States: Sales clerk.
Babysitter. Medical assis-
That 'last one definitely
rubbed raw at times.

"I know I was working in
my field," the 34-year-old
New York resident said.
"But that is medical assis-
tant. I'm a doctor."
Montenegro is hardly
unique, given the high
U.S. unemployment rate
these days. Her situation
reflects a trend that some
researchers call "brain
waste" a term applied
to immigrants who were
skilled professionals in
their home countries, yet
are stymied in their efforts
to find work in the U.S.
that makes full use of their
education or training.

Most of these immigrants
wind up underemployed
because of barriers like
language, lack of access to
job networks, or creden-
tialing requirements that
are different from those in
other countries.
An analysis by research-
ers at the Migration Policy
Institute, an immigration
think tank, estimated that
1.2 million college-edu-
cated immigrants in the
United States were under-
employed, out of a popula-
tion of 6.7 million. About
another 350,000 were un-

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SUNDAY, MARCH.27, 2011 9AF




Destroyed vehicles and munitions are seen in the city of Ajdabiya, south of Benghazi, eastern
Libya on Saturday. Libyan rebels regained control of the eastern gateway city of Ajdabiya on
Saturday after international airstrikes crippled Moammar Gadhafi's forces.

Air raids force

Gadhafi retreat

The Associated Press

AJDABIYA, Libya Lib-
yan rebels clinched their
hold on the east and seized
back a key city on Saturday
after decisive international
airstrikes sent Moammar
Gadhafi's forces into re-
treat, shedding their uni-
forms and ammunition as
they fled.
Ajdabiya's initial loss to
Gadhafi may have ulti-
mately been what saved
the rebels from imminent
defeat, propelling the U.S.
and its allies to swiftly pull
together the air campaign
now crippling Gadhafi's
military. Its recapture gives
President Barack Obama a
tangible victory just as he
faces criticism for bring-
ing the United States into
yet another war.
In Ajdabiya, drivers
honked in celebration and
flew the tricolor rebel flag.

Others in the city fired guns
into the air and danced on
burned-out tanks that lit-
tered the road.
Their hold on the east
secure again, the rebels
promised to resume their
march westward that had
been reversed by Gadhafi's
overwhelming firepower.
Rebel fighters already had
pushed forward to the
outskirts of the oil port of
Brega and were hoping to
retake the city on Sunday,
opposition spokeswoman
Iman Bughaigis said, cit-
ing rebel military com-
"Without the planes we
couldn't have done this.
Gadhafi's weapons are
at a different level than
ours," said Ahmed Faraj,
38, a rebel fighter from
Ajdabiya. "With the help
of the planes we are going
to push onward to Tripoli,
God willing."

The Gadhafi regime ac-
knowledged the airstrikes
had forced its troops to
retreat and accused inter-
national forces of choos-
ing sides.
"This is the objective
of the coalition now, it is
not to protect civilians be-
cause now they are directly
fighting against the armed
forces," Khaled Kaim, the
deputy foreign minister,
said in Tripoli. "They are
trying to push the country
to the brink of a civil war."
Ajdabiya's sudden cap-
ture by Gadhafi's troops
on March 15 and their
move toward the rebel
capital of Benghazi -
gave impetus to the U.N.
resolution authorizing in-
ternational action in Lib-
ya, and its return to rebel
hands on Saturday came
after a week of airstrikes
and missiles against the
Libyan leader's military.

Syrian port city rocked by

unrest; tensions widen

The Associated Press

scenic seaside city echoed
with gunfire Saturday as
protesters defied govern-
ment forces in Syria's sec-
ond day of nationwide
unrest, burning tires, at-
tacking businesses and
setting the offices of the
ruling party aflame.
At least two people were
killed by rooftop snipers
in the religiously mixed
Mediterranean city of
Latakia, officials said, and
President Bashar Assad's
government of minority
Alawite Muslims blamed a
major Sunni cleric in Qatar
for inciting the unrest.
The government also said
demonstrators had also at-
tacked a police station and
offices of the Baath party in.
the town of Tafas, six miles
(10 kilometers) north of
the southern border city of
Daraa, epicenter of more

than a week of anti-gov-
ernment protests.
Sectarian divisions are
a deeply sensitive topic
in Syria, where Assad has
used increased economic
freedom and prosperity to
win the allegiance of the
prosperous Sunni Muslim
merchant classes, while
punishing dissenters with
arrest, imprisonment and
physical abuse.
Assad has placed his fel-
low Alawites, adherents of
a mystical offshoot of Shi-
ite Islam, into most posi-
tions of power in Syria. He
has built a close relation-
ship with Iran, allowing
the Shiite powerhouse to
extend its influence into
Lebanon and the Palestin-
ian territories, where it pro-
vides money and weapons
to Hamas and Hezbollah
The surge of anti-gov-
ernment unrest in the Arab
world has until now threat-

Breach possible at troubled

Japanese power plant
TheAssociated Press and, in many cases, no somber Prime Minister
showers for 14 days. Naoto Kan said.
TOKYO A possible The uncertain nuclear The possible breach in
breach at Japan's troubled situation again halted the plant's Unit 3 might
nuclear plant escalated work at the Fukushima be a crack or a hole in the
the crisis anew Friday, Dai-ichi complex, where stainless steel chamber
two full weeks after an authorities have been of the reactor core or in
earthquake and tsunami scrambling to stop the the spent fuel pool that's
first compromised the overheated facility from lined with several feet of
facility. The development leaking dangerous radia- reinforced concrete. The
suggested radioactive tion. Low levels of radia- temperature and pressure

contamination may be
worse than first thought,
with tainted groundwa-
ter the most likely conse-
Japanese leaders de-
fended their decision not
to evacuate people from
a wider area around the
plant, insisting they are
safe if they stay indoors.
But officials also said resi-
dents may want to volun-
tarily move to areas with
better facilities, since
supplies in the tsunami-
devastated region are
running short.
The escalation in the
nuclear plant crisis
came as the death toll
from the quake and tsu-
nami passed 10,000 on
Friday. Across the bat-
tered northeast coast,
hundreds of thousands
of people whose homes
were destroyed still have
no power, no hot meals

tionhave been seeping out
since the March 11 quake
and tsunami knocked out
the plant's cooling system,
but a breach could mean
a much larger release of
contaminants. The most
likely consequence would
be contamination of the
"The situation today at
the Fukushima Dai-ichi
power plant is still very
grave and serious. We.
must remain vigilant," a

inside the core, which
holds the fuel rods, re-
mained stable and was far
lower than what would
further melt the core.
Suspicions of a possible
breach were raised when
two workers suffered skin
burns after wading into
water 10,000 times more
radioactive than levels
normally found in water
in or around a reactor, the
Nuclear and Industrial
Safety Agency said.

ened almost excusively re-
gimes seen as allies of the
U.S. and Western powers.
Tunisia, Egypt, Yemen and
Bahrain have maintained
warm relationsswith Wash-
ington, and even Libya had
growing ties with Britain,
Italy and the rest of Eu-
The unrest in Syria, which
exploded nationwide Fri-
day after roiling Deraa for
a week, is a new and highly
unpredictable element of
the Arab Spring, one that
could both weaken a foe
of the West and cause dan-
gerous instability in one of
the more fragile and poten-
tially chaotic countries of
the Mideast, experts said.
On Friday, Syrian troops
and soldiers opened fire
in at least six cities, towns
and villages, killing some
15 protesters, according
to witnesses, activists and
footage posted on social
networking sites.

r As a board-certified ophthalmologist with over
twenty year's experience, Dr, Ken Wallace can
provide a comprehensive evaluation of your
surgical eye care needs in the offices
of Pelt Eye Clinic and Davis Optometry Group -
in Marianna this Thursday. From minor
medical eye care to laser and cataract
surgery, Dr. Wallace is focused on your
good vision.

For an appointment Thursday, call:
Pelt Eye Clinic 850-482-2336
Davis Optometry Group 850-526-4550



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- DISTA MAP Discussion related to DISTA MAP boundaries for
EAR-Based Amendments.

-Other Business

The public meeting will be held in the City Commission Chambers
of Marianna City Hall located at 2897 Jefferson Street, Marianna, Florida
on Monday the 28th of March 2011 at 4:00 p.m.

Comments are encouraged. Anyone desiring information may
contact the City of Marianna Municipal Development Department
at 2897 Jefferson Street, Marianna, Florida
or contact by phone at (850) 482-2786
during regular business hours.


110A SUNDAY, MARCH 27, 2011



Marianna Chapel Funeral
3960 Lafayette St.
Marianna, FL 32446
Phone 850-526-5059
Fax 850-526-3066

Nancy Earlene

Nancy Earlene Sloan, 67,
passed away on Saturday,
March 26, 2011 in Panama
Arrangements are incom-
plete and will be an-

Jackson County unemployment down

From staff reports

Jackson County, along
with the other counties
in the Chipola Workforce
Board Region, showed an
improvement in the em-
ployment rate for February
2011. The unemployment
rate for the whole region
was 9.0 percent, compared
to 9.8 percent for January
Jackson County's unem-
ployment rate was 8.2 per-
cent in February down

from 9 percent in January.
The unemployment rate in
the county in February last
year was also 8.2 percent.
According to a press re-
lease from the Chipola
Regional Workforce Board,
Florida's seasonally ad-
justed unemployment rate
for February was 11.5 per-
cent, down 0.4 percentage
points from the January
rate of 11.9 percent. This
represents 1 million job-
less out of a labor force of
9.3 million.

Florida's total nonagri-
cultural employment in
February was 7.2 million,
an increase of 22,700 jobs
form January. Over the last
year, the number of jobs
in the state is up 32,700,.
an increase of 0.5 percent
from February.
This is the strongest an-
nual growth rate in Florida
since May 2007, when the
rate was up 0.7 percent
over the year, according to
the release.
"The Manpower Em-

Unemployment numbers
Feb-11 Jan-11 Feb-10
s) Calhoun 9.0 9.8 9.2,
Holmes 8.5 9.4 8.6
)Jackson 8.2 9.0 8.2
SLiberty 7.1 7.6 6.8
S)Washington 12.0 12.7 11.3
ployment Outlook Survey between April and June.
for the second quarter of While 76 percent plan to
*2011 indicates Florida em- maintain their current
players expect to hire at a staff levels, a slight im-
steady pace in the months provement over the survey
ahead. Of the employ- results of the first quarter
ers .surveyed, 14 percent of the year," the release
plan to hire more workers stated.

Screening can prevent colon cancer

Floridan Staff Writer

March is Nationdl
Colorectal Cancer Aware-
ness month. Colorectal
cancer, or cancer of the
colon or rectum, is among
the most commonly diag-
nosed cancers in the'Unit-
ed States. It is also one of
the deadliest.
According to the Ameri-
can Cancer Society,
colorectal cancer is the
second leading cause of
cancer-related deaths in
the United States, when
men and women are com-
The. American Cancer
Society estimates there
will be 101,700 new cases
of colon cancer and 39,510
new cases of rectal cancer
in 2011. It's expected that
about 49,380 people will
die from colorectal cancer
in 2011.

Medical oncologist Da-
vid Flick oversees Jackson


apy servic-
es, is board
in internal
and medi-
cal oncology
and board

eligible in hematology.
Flick said it's believed
that colorectal cancer
evolves from polyps in the
Colonoscopies are the
main screening proce-
dures for colorectal cancer.
A colonoscopy can detect
polyps early so they can
be removed before turning
into cancer.
According to the Ameri-
can Cancer Society, the
death rate from colorectal
cancer has been dropping
for more than 20 years. One

reason js screenings are
detecting polyps so they
can be removed. Screening
also finds cancer earlier
when the disease is easier
to cure.
It's recommended that
people 50 and older have
a screening colonoscopy
every 10 years. People
with a family history of
the disease may need to
be screened more often, or
at a younger age. But Flick
said not enough people are
getting the screening.
It's often too late when
someone develops the
symptoms of colon cancer,
such as abdominal pain,
passage of blood, symp-
toms of anemia, fatigue,
weight loss and constipa-
tion, Flick said.
The problem is that
screening is elective and
not an emergency proce-
dure. Plus, a large portion
of the population doesn't

have health care coverage,
and the exam isn't cheap,
Flick said. He added that
the test is "under-touted,"
especially compared to
mammography exams.
Flick said for a screening
to be effective, the survival
rate has to be longer than if
the screening wasn't done,
and the natural history of
the disease has to change
because of the screening.
For example, pap smears
have had a major impact
on the natural history of
cervical cancer. Colon can-
cer screenings have had
the second most impact
next to pap smears, Flick
Another reason Flick said
people don't get screened
for colorectal cancer, de-
spite the obvious benefits,
is become it's one of the
most invasive screening
tests out there..
"What we would like to

have ideally is a non-inva-
sive screening procedure,"
Flick said.
He said there are a few
such procedures on the
horizon. The first is small
bowel cinematography,
which uses a small capsule
with a light and camera
that a person swallows.
It takes a snapshot of a
person's insides every few
The other is a virtual
colonoscopy, in which a
3-D scanner takes precise
images of a person's abdo-
men and produces a 3-D
virtual image of the bowel,
Flick said. *
According to the Ameri-
can Cancer Society, ie-
searchers have found
some risk factors that may
increase a person's chance
of getting the polyps that
lead to colorectal cancer.
The factors include being
over the age of 50, having

had polyps or colorectal
cancer before, having a
history of bowel disease,
family history of colorectal
cancer, certain family syn-
Also African Americans
and Ashkenazi Jews are at
higher risk.
In addition, there are
lifestyle-related factors
that have been linked to
colorectal cancer, includ-
ing a diet high in red and
processed meats, cooking
meats at very high heat
which creates chemicals
that might increase can-
cer risk, being overweight,
smoking, heavy alcohol
use and having Type 2 dia-
Diets high in fruits and
vegetables have been
linked with a lower risk of
colorectal cancer, but diets
high in fiber do not seem
to help, according to the
American Cancer Society.

From Page, 1A
bought two, and saved one
to replace it. He'll break
out the new one to wear at
his wedding and in future
They're getting
the barbecue contest for a
couple of reasons.
"It was her idea," Dilmore
said of his bride. "It made
sense, because that's where
all our friends are. These
people are like family; we
see them every weekend.
We cool 35 to 40 contests
a year, so we're with them
all the time. The Marianna
Paint 'n' Pork was our first
choice, but a lot of our
friends were going to be
at another contest farther
away that weekend. We
chose Dothan, instead, be-
cause there were no other
contests then."
Dilmore said the wedding
is also good for the Dothan
"I think the organizers
are happy, because they're
getting a lot of teams they
might not have had except
for us getting married at
the venue," Dilmore said.
"They're coming in for the
wedding but they're cook-
ing, too."
Dilmore said he was
happy to provide that shot
in the arm to the contest.
"There's some strategy in
it," he said. A fellow con-
testant, who is a Baptist
minister with the Bethel
Smokers team, will perform
the ceremony under the
awning of Dilmore's cook-
ing rig.
In addition to his distinc-
tion as a newlywed this
year, Dilmore is also part
of the Florida Barbecue
Association's "royalty."
He currently serves as its
president, elected to that
position in January. But
that won't give him an edge
in the competition. Con-
testants put their food in a
9-by-9 Styrofoam take-out
box, and take it to a desig-
nated location away from
the judges' tables. Before
they're taken to the judges,
the names of the teams are
removed and a number is
assigned. Only two people
have the information that
matches the entries to the
contestants, called the
"blind box" method.
Dilmore won't need any
extra advantages. Iike the'
other county residents en-
tered into the Paint 'n' Pork,

he has many top finishes to
his credit already. For the
past two years, he's been
the No. 2 team of the year
in the Florida Barbecue
Association. In national
rankings, which include the
numbers for FBA, Memphis
in May and the Kansas City
Barbecue Association, he
was ranked in the top 25 in
a field of 5,700 contestants
in the chicken and pork
shoulder/butt divisions.
He was No. 1 in ribs and
brisket. Cumulatively, he's
No. 6 in the nation.
Immediately after the
Dothan cook-off, the Dilm-
ores will honeymoon for a
few days in Waycross and
Jessup, Ga. They've been to
cook-offs in both paces be-
fore, and wanted to spend.
some time there without
the pressure of cooking.
SThey'll come back to Cot-
tondale that Thursday to
get ready for Marianna's
Paint 'n' Pork.
Dilmore entered his first
barbecue contest in 2006.
"I'd never been to a
barbecue contest, even as a
spectator, but I entered one
because of a double-dog
dare from a friend of mine,
Walt Lofton. He'd competed
once before, and dared me
to try one' Dilmore said. "I
got humbled that year, but
I learned from it, improved
upon what I was doing."
He said not every back-
yard maestro is cut out for
competitive cooking.
"Competition cooking is
completely different that
catering or cooking for your
friends. It's a totally differ-
ent kind of food," he said.
"You can be one of the best
cooks around, but you're
there with a bunch of excel-
lent cooks and your judges
take one or two bites. You
have a second or two to
knock their socks off. I
probably put $40 in a slab
of ribs by the time you add
up the cost of the meat and
the spices. You can't afford
to cook like that every day."
Dilmore was part of
a team that, for years,
smoked the steaks for the
Florida Cattleman Asso-
ciation's annual dinner in
Jackson County. His fellow
cooks in that endeavor
included Jack Calloway,
Matt Dryden and Leland
Dilmore said he's look-
ing forward to the friendly
competition between
himself and third cousin
Cary Sapp, of Big Kahuna,
in Marianna.

From Page 1A
said. "I give a lot of meat away to
friends and family; when I cook for
somebody, I look at it as practice. I
try to pay attention to detail in the
rubs, sauces and injections I use.
For me, it's not a pinch of this and
that. My measurements are pretty
exact. The temperature and the
types of wood I use are important
details, also."
Sapp uses a combination of
peach, apple and pecan wood
chunks in his firebox.
He has three cookers, including
a competition-level outfit with
exact temperature control. His
team members are Cliff Coker
and Thomas Parkhurst, also from
Jackson County. The team will
have lots of support when they roll
up their sleeves to cook. Among
them will be Sapp's wife, Suzanne,
and their three daughters, Carylee,
Courtney, and their married
daughter, Nikki Sails. She, her hus-
band Wayne and their 17-month-
old son J.W Sails, will be coming
in from Monticello to watch her
father cook.

From Page 1A
friend and child walked out of the
The male friend said he saw what
he believed to be smoke in the hall-
way of the residence and dived into
the bathroom with the child. He
thought the smoke was an indica-
tion someone was in the home. It
now appears the "smoke" was actu-
ally dust from sheet rock that had
been hit with bullets, Hayes said.
Hayes said a language barrier

Sapp said that if he wins, he'll
scoop up his grandson and take
him to the reviewing stand with
him to accept his prize.
His parents, Edna and Wally
Sapp, will also be there. That's fit-
ting; both of them had a hand in
raising a master cook.
"When I was growing up, the
men of our church, Alford Baptist,
would come to our house and cook
barbeque chicken with my dad on
Valentines Day for the ladies, and
for other events," Sapp said. "It
was pretty much an all-day event
in preparation for the meal that
night, and so-I learned a lot from
those get-togethers."
His mother's know-how came in
quite handy when he got older and
joined the Navy. Military food was
nothing like his mom's good home
"To be able to get the food my
mother cooked at home, I called
her for recipes," Sapp said.
In addition to his family mem-
bers, Sapp will have one more
supporter with him a plaster pig
his wife bought for him. It stands
about two feet tall, is named Big
Kahuna, and serves as the team

also made it difficult to determine
if there was a shooter in the resi-
dence. The Blay County Sheriff's Of-
fice SWAT team was called in as a
With the assistance of multiple
law enforcement agencies, "it be-
came clear that the shooting did
not occur in the residence but was
actually a drive-by shooting."
"From looking at the house, I'd
say they were really lucky," Hayes
said of the occupants of the home.
Bullets penetrated multiple
rooms and walls of the house. Po-
lice found 12 casings at the scene

Sapp continues to practice
before the competition, and keeps
his cdbk headquarters in a barn
on his property. He's hoping that
other Jackson County cooks will
be inspired to join the professional
"That first year I won in the back-
yard competition was a big deal
for me, and when I won the next
year in the professional category,
I like to think that it showed a
small town guy can come out and
compete with his $150 smoker
against the $20,000 rigs," he said.
"I've always liked competition, and
I'd really enjoy seeing a lot more of
the other local people out there in
the field. The FBA is a kind of com-
petition where us regular guys can
feel at home, not intimidated by
the expensive rigs. I've always said,
it's not the cooker, it's the cook that
makes good food."
Sapp said he's looking forward to
cooking against his third cousin,
Forrest Dilmore.
"We take our cooking seriously,
but the competitive atmosphere is
all in fun," Sapp said. "We have a
great time together, all of us, and
having a third cousin in the field
just adds a little bit to it."

from a 9 mm firearm, Hayes said.
A person of interest is being
sought for questioning. Hayes said
they would like to talk to the wom-
an's ex-boyfriend, who had alleged-
ly been harassing her. One problem
in this case is there were no eyewit-
nesses, Hayes said.
If anyone has any information
regarding this case, contact the
Marianna Police Department at
526-3125. The Jackson County
Sheriff's Office, the Bay County
Sheriff's Office and the Bay County
SWAT team assisted in the incident
Thursday night.

Video shows slain Tampa officers' final moments

The Associated Press

TAMPA It appeared to be a
routine, late-night traffic stop: On
June 29, 2010, Tampa Officer David
Curtis stopped a car for not having
a license plate. Another officer, Jef-
frey Kocab, arrived for backup.
Then, within seconds, the two
officers were shot in the head. The
pair crumpled to the grass. The
shooter ran away, and the car sped
The grisly narrative was shown
to Tampa-area media Friday Of-
ficer Curtis' police cruiser dash-
board camera had captured the
entire scene.
Earlier in the week, a judge ruled
that media could view the video,
but not make copies or record the
16-minute clip.
A man sitting in the passen-

ger seat of the car was eventually
charged with two counts of first-
degree murder. That man, 24-year-
old Dontae Morris, is being held
without bail until trial.
A call to his attorney Friday for
comment on the video was not im-
mediately returned. Earlier in the
month, Morris' attorney argued
that if the video was released, it
would jeopardize his right to a fair
Tampa Police Chief lane Castor
was anguished that even reporters
would see the slaying.
The video begins with a view of
Curtis driving down a street, tailing
a burgundy Toyota. Curtis pulls the
car over and approaches the driv-
er's side. He asks the driver why she
didn't have a license plate. He gath-
ers the registration and insurance
information, then asks the passen-

ger for his name.
"Morris ... Dontae ... D-O-N-T-A-
E ... M-O-R-R-I-S," the man said.
Curtis returns to his cruiser and
walks to the passenger side a few
moments later. Kocab also walks to
the car and stands at Curtis' side.
"What's the deal with your war-
rant?" Curtis asks.
The passenger exits the car and
mumbles something about not
having a warrant. He turns to face
the car and initially appears to be
placing his hands behind his back,
ready for handcuffs.
Then the man fumbles for some-
thing. In an instant, there are two
quick blasts and the officers fall
to the ground.
The man jumps over their bodies
and runs away. The woman driving
the car screams out a name, then
speeds away.

--------------- --

-"I-`-------i---------------~--~--`---- '-I--="==-~''~==--=="-~
"II-` ~ --

SUNDAY. MARCH 27, 2011 U11A



I12A SUNDAY, MARCH 27, 2011

Seminar to explore estate planning options

From staff reports

Many seniors in Jackson Coun-
ty have spent their lives saving
and scraping so that they could
retire comfortably and their chil-
dren would have an inheritance.
The untaken vacations, the fan-
cy dinners and clothes and cars
they passed up, and the other
luxuries they denied themselves
have added up to a significant
nest egg for themselves and their
loved ones.
But it is a hard truth that if the
benefactor is not careful, com-
plications can all but destroy
what their sacrifices helped
them build up over time. The
legal complexities, the tax im-
plications, potential family con-
flicts, and other issues involved
in leaving a legacy can seem
overwhelming. With the added
emotional baggage inherent in
dealing with end-of-life issues,
it is a difficult thing to confront.
With guidance, however, seniors
can have peace of mind as they
settle into their golden years as-
sured of having done all they can
to ensure their wishes are car-
ried out when the time comes to
dispose of their assets.
Without proper planning, a
sense of unease can linger and
financial catastrophe can follow
if important matters are left un-
attended before death.
To help seniors learn abit more
about these matters, two lawyers

are participating in a free semi-
nar Monday at the agriculture
center. It begins at 9 a.m. and
concludes at 2 p.m. Wade Mer-
cer and Glenda Swearingen will
speak on issues like wills, trusts,
lifetime estates, probate, reverse
mortgages and other related
The issues can get complicat-
ed, and fast, according to Mer-
cer, and the seminar can't cover
all bases. Instead, it should be
seen as a starting point for se-
niors with questions along these
Mercer said each family's
situation will dictate how each
should proceed, given the many
options they have in nearly every
A quick' and relatively simple
snapshot of real estate and cash
considerations gives an idea of
how complex the issues can get.
Among the options open to
benefactors, individuals can
leave property to loved ones
via a will, a free-standing living
trust, or a trust within a will or
they can assign a co-owner.
.A trust controls the property
indefinitely, and goes into effect
the moment it is signed, unless
its part of a will. A will has no ef-
fect until the death of the bene-
factor, and only controls the
disposition of the property for
Sa finite period of time, usually
through the lifetime of the ben-
eficiary. For benefactors worried

about whether the property will
follow through the family line,
for instance, or go to the in-laws,
a trust with specific directions
for long-term disposition might
be the best option.
A living trust might be good
if the original owner wants the
income from the property, such
as rental, but no longer wants
the burdens, potential liabilities
or legal exposure of ownership.
They could place the property
in the ownership of the trust,
relieving themselves of some
responsibilities and safeguard-
ing the property in the event that
the original owner' finds him-
self in the middle of a lawsuit. A
trust also help the eventual ben-
eficiary avoid the lengthy and
costly process of probate, which
is required in cases where titled
property is passed along through
a will.
Then again, a trust is usually a
bad idea for homestead proper-
ty; a homestead exemption can't
be claimed on land held in trust.
Trusts do have their down-
sides. They are typically more ex-
pensive than a will to set up and
maintain, and involve a taxpayer
ID, an accountant and related
The benefactor must weigh the
costs of each option against the
assets it carries. A trust worth
$5,000 might be more difficult
to justify financially than a $5
million asset. At the same time,

going through probate via a will
could cost in the neighborhood
of $3,000.
Many seniors opt to transfer
their properties to their heirs via
a lifetime estate option that al-
lows the original owner to stay
in the home and maintain some
But there are pitfalls in this so-
lution, as well.
As an example, a woman has a
few acres of pine trees, and sells
them in her lifetime. She owns
income tax after calculating the
profit. Profit is defined by the
IRS as the difference between
the sales price and the invest-
ment in the property. Her invest-
ment is her "basis." If she bought
an acre of land for $200, and the
land is worth $2,500 when she
sells years later, she pays taxes
on the $2,300 worth of profit.
'If, instead, she doesn't sell and
passes the property along to
someone via a life estate deed,
the beneficiary gets her old ba-
sis, calculated on her initial in-
If she had passed it along via a
will, the beneficiary would owe
no taxes. But, on the downside,
the beneficiary would have to go
through the probate process. In
cases where there are large tracts
of land involved which have in-
creased significantly in value,
the tax impact could be stagger-
ing in cases where a lifetime es-
tate was used.

Using the above example, the
woman had bought 200 acres at
$200 each, and the beneficiary
sold for $2,500 after receiving the
property via the lifetime estate
option. A seller in the 20-percent
tax bracket would owe $92,000
in taxes on the $460,000 worth
of profit. In a case like that, the
$3,000 cost of will-based and
time-consuming probate looks a
lot more attractive.
Non-title bearing assets, like
jewelry, are usually passed along
in a will rather than a trust, al-
though some with 'high mon-
etary value must be treated
carefully. For some assets, a safe
deposit box assigned to an indi-
vidual is the best answer.
Probate is the way titled prop-
erty is transferred from a de-
ceased party to the beneficiaries
if assets were dealt with in a will,.
rather than a trust.
An attorney handles this pro-
cess, "opening" the estate in
circuit court, presenting the de-
ceased person's will to a judge
and asking that it be accepted as
Other parties with an interest
are notified, and can protest the
will's validity. If that happens,
the judge will be called upon to
hear the parties and determine
who owns the asset at issue.
If there isn't a will, the state of
Florida determines the heirs and
distributes assets according to
state law.

Gift ofWii, video games helps seniors get active

Joe Senarik bowls using the Jackson County Senior Citizens Center's new Wii Thursday.

Pilot Club of


donates to the

Jackson County

Senior Citizens

Floridan Staff Writer

A group at the Jackson
County Senior Citizens
Center got a big surprise
Thursday one that is
sure to bring a whole new
level of activity and com-
petition to the center.
Representatives from
the Pilot Club of Marianna
presented a Nintendo Wii
video game console to the
group. The surprise gift
was met with applause and
cheers from the seniors.
The gift came at a per-
fect time. Just days before
the Pilot Club approached
the senior center about the
gift, the seniors decided
during a meeting to spend
their activity money on
purchasing a Wii. A home
health provider out of Pan-
ama City had brought aWii
to the center a few times.
The seniors really enjoyed
it and wanted one of their
Pilot International is a
service organization that
focuses on brain-related
disorders. The interna-
tional organization pro-
motes giving Wii systems
to seniors to help keep
them active. The Marianpa
club thought this would be
a great project for the year,
Pilot Club of Marianna
President Dorothy Chaney
Amber Baggett, Pilot Club
of Marianna president-
elect, said the systems

't .. '

help get seniors moving in
a controlled environment.
It also allows people to
participate in things they
haven't been able to do for
For instance, the most
popular game at the center
seems to be Wii bowling.
People who haven't been

able to pick up a bowling
ball foi a while, or who are
in a wheelchair, can bowl
with the Wii, Chaney said.
Baggett said the Wii "lev-
els the playing field," so a
70-year-old can play with
someone who's nine. There
are also opportunities to
parachute, golf, and play

Marilyn Neri reacts after missing her shot while trying out a
bowling game that came with the new Wii console, donated
to the Jackson County Senior Citizens Center in Marianna

Seieaiiafto e itgaieftr teligS~
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Conveniently located 2 blocks from
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Board Certified Eye Physician Call Today for an appointment
and Cataract Surgeon 526-7775

A long term care, non-profit facility, owned and operated by the City of
Marianna. We are conveniently located near Jackson Hospital and many
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tennis with the Wii.
Rev. Dr. Billy *Brunner
was the first one to try out
the new game system at
the center Thursday, On
his first try on Wii bowl-
ing, Brunner got a strike.
He said he enjoys bowling
on the Wii. Marilyn Neri
played for the first time
Thursday. After playing the
Wii, Neri said she'd like to
own one herself, and will
tell her friends who go
bowling to come to the se-
nior center to play the Wii.
The senior center isn't the
first place to introduce the
video game system to se-
niors. Signature Healthcare
of North Florida in Gracev-
ille has three Wii systems,
and has used them in their
activity and therapy de-
partments for more than
a year, said Jessica Massey,
quality of life director at
Signature Healthcare of
North Florida.
Massey said all of Sig-
nature Healthcare's 70 fa-
cilities have a Wii console,
including the locations in
Chipley and Marianna.
"One facility started us-
ing it, and it took off from
there," Massey said.
The residents in the
Graceville facility even
have virtual Wii bowling

Allen Barnes
,21 Years Experience

competitions against resi-
dents in other facilities.
They also play The Price
is Right and Wheel of For-
tune on the Wii.
Massey said. the Wii
games promote healthy
competition, and work on
range of motion, hand-eye
coordination, and fine and
gross motor skills.
"It's very helpful and fun

at the same time," Massey
In May, the Pilot Club
of Marianna will have a
ribbon cutting for a new
handicap accessible swing
set that is going to be in-
stalled at Citizen's Lodge
'Park in Marianna. The
swing set was a joint proj-
ect between the Pilot and
Kiwanis clubs.


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Darien Pollock



Jeremie Glover John Locke


Kevin Potts

Marcus Leonard Tre Jackson

Ty Baker

Pictured above are the 10 boys basketball players chosen for
the Jackson County Floridan's "Terrific 10" All-County boys
basketball team. The players were chosen based on their
performance during the 2010-2011 high school basketball
season. Malone had three selections, while Marianna, Sneads,
and Cottondale had two each, and Graceville had one.
Marianna's Kruize Pinkins was named the county's Player of
the Year.

Player of the Year- Kruize Pinkins Chai Baker

Jackson County Floridan honors the best boys basketball players

from Jackson County during the 2010-2011 high school season

Player of theYear:
Kruize Pinkins, Marianna
The senior post player capped
an outstanding high school ca-
reer with a stellar senior season,
leading the Bulldogs to the post-
season for the third straight year
as a varsity starter.
Pinkins was second on the team
in scoring with 16.7 points per
game, while leading in rebound-
ing at 11.4 per game, field goal
percentage at 59.3, and blocks
with 29, and finishing second on
the club in assists with 68, just
one fewer than point guard Sky-
lar Gause. He also collected 35
steals in the Bulldogs' 27 games.

Chai Baker, Malone
The 6-foot, 2-inch shooting
guard burst onto the scene as a
freshman in 2010-2011, posting
seven 20-point games-including
30-point games against Houston
County and Early County, and a
28-point performance against
Marianna to lead the Tigers to
a 19-win season.
Baker averaged 14.9 points for
the year, as well as 5.9 rebounds
and 2.5 steals. The freshman shot

47 percent from the field and 36
percent from deep, converting a
team-best 54 threes on the sea-

Jeremie Glover, Cottondale
The 6-foot, 3-inch senior was
the interior anchor of a dynamic
Cottondale defense that helped
the Hornets win District 2-2A
and come within seconds of
making the 2A Regional Finals.
Glover averaged 2.5 blocks per
game, altering several others,
and averaged just over a steal per
game on top of nearly posting a
double-double with 12 points
and nine rebounds a night.

John Locke, Sneads
The speedy guard was a steady
and consistent contributor for
the Pirates all season, averaging
13.7 points and 7.1 rebounds per
game, while providing a danger-
ous threat to opponents from the
outside, as well as in the open

Kevin Potts, Graceville
The athletic wing player gave
Graceville opponents fits with

his ability to slash to the basket,
as well as knock down shots from
the 3-point line.
Potts finished the season with
a team-best 17 points per game,
and added five rebounds and
two assists.

Ty Baker, Malone
Baker was a two-way force for
the Tigers during the season, av-
eraging 10.6 points per game on
the offensive end, while protect-
ing the paint with his length and
athleticism at the defensive end.
The 6-foot, 4-inch center aver-
aged two blocks per game, while
also leading the team with six
rebounds per night. Baker also
proved versatile, stepping out-
side and making 27 threes on the

Tre Jackson, Marianna
Jackson was a dynamic pe-
rimeter compliment to the post
presence of Pinkins, leading the
team in scoring with 17.6 points
per game, and knocking down 38
The 5-foot, 10-inch guard also
shot 46 percent from the field,

and averaged four rebounds and
two assists, and had a team-best
37 steals.

Josh Rogers, Sneads
Rogers was a clutch performer
for the Pirates during the season,
often making big shots at critical
moments, and forming a potent
duo with Locke on the wing.
Rogers was second on the team
with 11.1 points per game, and
added 5.2 rebounds per night.

Darien Pollock, Cottondale
The senior leader was the heart
and soul of the Hornets team in
2010-2011, contributing in virtu-
ally every statistical category.
Pollock was second on the
team with 11 points per game,
and added eight rebounds, two
assists, a steal, and a block, while
also proving to be one of the
team's most reliable ball-han-
dlers and most versatile defend-

Marcus Leonard, Malone
The ultra-athletic senior pro-
vided explosive plays at both
ends of the court, finishing sec-

Editor's Note

a Girls Terrific 10: The All-
County girls basketball team will
be published in next Sunday's
edition of the Floridan

ond on the team in points with
11.4 per game, while leading the
team in assists, and posting two
steals per game.
Leonard shot 44 percent from
the field, and made 27 3-point-
ers on the season.

Honorable Mention
Kendall Leeks, Marianna; By-
ron Laster, Graceville; Daryll
Johnson, Sneads; Trestin White,
Cottondale; John Whittington,
Sneads; Quay Royster, Mariarna;
Chris Murff, Malone; Rasheed
Campbell, Graceville; Andre
Rogers, Malone; Clifford Canty,
Cottondale; Trevin Hall, Sneads;
Darius Pollock, Cottondale;
Austin Williams, Malone; Mar-
quise White, Graceville; Bran-
don Franklin, Cottondale; Skylar
Gause, Marianna.

- mm... - ---.

'Sometimes happenstance
is most important'

Josh Rogers


~--r_~F ~slCWIICI~RR)I~LIII~.1~.~BT~I1~D~~l~i

-12B SUNDAY, MARCH 27, 2011

Floridan Sports Editor

Brittany Black hit a two-run home run
in the top of the seventh inning Thurs-
day night to help the No. 8 Chipola Lady
Indians complete a doubleheader sweep
of the Tallahassee Lady Eagles in Talla-
Chipola had little trouble in the first
game of the day, a 6-1 victory. However,
the Lady Indians had to come up with
some late-inning magic in the second
game to come out on top.
TCC starter Sara Scott held the Lady
Indians scoreless through seven innings,
with an Alexis Anderson solo home run
in the fifth inning set up to be the game-
winner, until Black's heroics.
Tiffany Rowlette gave Chipola a base-
runner on a one-out walk, with Dana
Cauthen coming on to pinch-run.
Sayumi Akamine then drew another
Walk, and Black came on to pinch-hit for

Mequilla Franklin, driving Scott's pitch
over the center field wall to put Chipola
In the bottom of the seventh, Lady In-
dians starter Liz Krauser retired the Lady
Eagles in order to end the game and fin-
ish an outstanding complete-game per-
Krauser allowed just one earned run
on four.hits, two walks, and one strike-
out, while Scott surrendered two earned
runs on seven hits, three walks, and six
Hannah Lovestrand led Chipola with
two hits, while Ebony Wright, Ariell Van
Hook; Samantha Rich, and Akamine all
had hits.
With the win, the Lady Indians im-
proved to 38-9 overall, and 5-1 in Pan-
handle Conference play, a game behind
first-place Northwest Florida State (6-
Tallahassee fell to 2-6 in league play
with the loss.


Chipola Baseball

Indians offense leads

them to 11-6 victory

Floridan Sports Editor

The Chipola Indians
notched their second con-
secutive victory over the
Tallahassee Eagles on Fri-
day night in Tallahassee,
winning 11-6 behind a big
offensive performance by
Mack Harrison and a solid
start by Luke Bole.
Harrison was 3 for 4 with
a grand slam and four
RBI, while Bole threw five
scoreless innings and al-
lowed just six hits in his
first Panhandle Confer-
ence start.
The grand slam by Har-
rison came in the sixth
inning, and put Chipola
ahead 8-2.
TCC added three runs
in the bottom of the sixth,
and then another in the
seventh on a solo home
run by Chris Norton. It
wasn't enough to even
the series with the visiting

With the win, Chipola
moved to 5-3 in the Pan-
handle Conference, and
22-14 overall.
Tallahassee fell to 3-8 on
the league with the loss,
and is 16-21 overall.
Kraig Richmond start-
ed on the mound for the
Eagles and took the loss,
lasting just 2 2/3 innings,
and giving up three earned
runs on six hits and one
It was Gregg Bennis who
gave up the grand slam, af-
ter Tommy Hanks surren-
dered a double to Kaleb
Barlow, and walks to Sasha
Lagarde and Garison Bos-
L Hollins finished the
game out on the mound
for Chipola, pitching 3 2/3
innings, and allowing two
earned runs on four hits,
one walk, and six strike-
Derrick Pitts added three

hits, two runs, and an RBI
for the Indians. Geno Es-
calante was 2 for 4 with a
walk, two runs, and two
RBI, and Barlow was 2 for 4
with two runs and an RBI.
Boston was 1 for 3 with
two walks, and three runs
scored, while Lagarde also
had a hit and an RBI.
The Indians posted 13
hits as a team.
Chipola scored a run in
the first on an RBI single by
Escalante, a run in the sec-
ond on an RBI groundout
by Tyrone Dawson, one in
the third on an RBI double
by Pitts, and another on an
RBI groundout by Escalan-
te in the fifth.
Barlow added an RBI
sacrifice fly in the sev-
enth inning, with Largarde
doubling in Pitts to give
Chipola a 10-5 lead.
Edgar Delgado rounded
out the scoring for Chipola
with an RBI single in the
top of the ninth inning.



Graceville softball player Brittany Flournoy signs a.letter-of-
intent to play for Alabama Southern next season during a
ceremony at Graceville High School on Friday.

Chipola's Geno Escalante gets a hit against the Raiders at a recent game.

Sneads Softball

Lady Pirates drop conference game

Floridan Sports Editor

SNEADS The Sneads
Lady Pirates suffered a
disappointing district loss
to South Walton on Friday
night, falling to the Lady
Seahawks 3-2 for their
fourth league defeat of the
South Walton improved
to 6-3 in District 2-2A
with the help of three first
inning runs and a solid
pitching performance by
freshman Meagan Ellison.
Ellison went all seven in-
nings for the win, allowing
six hits, four walks, and
three strikeouts.
Amber Averitt was in the
circle for Sneads in place of
senior ace Karissa Childs,
who was out due to illness.
Averitt struggled .in the
first inning, but settled
down in the second and
limited the Lady Seahawks
to just six hits, one walk,

and no runs over the final
six innings of the game.
"Amber pitched well. She
did everything we needed
her to do," Sneads coach
Kelvin Johnson said after
the game. "It's a shame we
couldn't score more runs
for her."
Sneads got two runs in
the first inning %on three
hits, but only managed
three over the final six in-
"The girls at the top (of
the batting order) didn't
do a thing," Johnson said.
"Our girls with the best
averages didn't do enough
for us. We're not going to
do much in district if we
don't hit better than that."
The Lady Seahawks took
advantage of Averitt's first
inning struggles, with
MacKenzie Watson lead-
ing off with a triple and
scoring on an RBI single by
Averitt later walked Lacy

Littlefield and Alexis Hays
with the bases loaded to
bring the second and third
run's to the plate for South
The Lady Pirates came
back in the bottom of the
first with a pair of two-
out hits by Kayla Rabon
and Cambridge Chason
to set up an RBI single by
DeAnne Berry to make it
Chason scored from third
base on a double steal for
Sneads' second run. The
inning came to an end on
a fly out by Ashlen Wilson
with a runner on second.
Sneads loaded the bases
in the fourth, when Jolie
Johnson flied out to deep
right field for the third out.
The Lady Pirates strand-
ed another runner in the
fifth inning, and two more
in the sixth.
Johnson reached on a
lead-off walk in the bot-
tom of the seventh, but

Kayla Kelly flied out, Ra-
bon popped out, and Cha-
son grounded out to end
the game.
"We had the girls up that
we wanted up," the Sneads
coach said of the final in-
ning. "We just didn't get it



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Chipola Softball

Black's two-run homerun lifts

Lady Indians past Eagles


Marianna Baseball

Bulldogs defeat Arnold

SFloridan Correspondent

The Marianna Bulldogs
improved to 4-2 in district
action Friday night with a
solid 7-3 win over the Ar-
nold Marlins at Bulldog
Overall, the Bulldogs are
10-4 on the season.
Marianna coach Andy
Shelton sent southpaw
Michael Mader to the
mound, with veteran
catcher Clayte Rooks be-
hind the plate' and Alex
Bigale on first, Brandon
Burch at second, Zac Da-
vis at shortstop,'and Aus-
tin Branch at third. Chris
Godwin was in left field,
with Bradly Middleton in
center, and Jaren Banner-
man covered right.
After issuing a walk to
the lead-off batter, Mader

retired the next 13 batters
before surrendering an-
other base-runner.
With one out in the fifth,
Mader sandwiched a hit
in between a pair of walks
and hit batters, allowing
two runs before fanning
the last batter to get out of
the inning with no further
The final Arnold run
came in the. top of the
seventh inning, when an
error allowed the lead-off
batter to reach third, and
a sacrifice fly to center
field scored the run.
Marianna took a 1-0
lead in the second inning,
when Bigale and Banner-
man had back-to-back
singles, followed by a walk
to designated hitter Zack
Smith to load the bases.
A fielder's choice by
Mader got the runner at

home, and then Davis
sliced one that got the run-
ner at second but scored
Bannerman. Godwin hit
into a fielder's choice to
end the inning.
The Bulldogs' big inning
came in the fourth, when
they added five runs.
Smith led off with a sin-
gle and moved to second
when Mader reached on
an error. Davis followed
with a single to load the
bases, and with one out,
Middleton picked up an
RBI on a single. Branch
sacrificed a run home
before Rooks stroked a
two-RBI double. Bigale
followed with a double to
score. Rooks. Mader fin-
ished the night with three
runs, two of them earned,
on one hit, three walks
and hit batters, while
striking out nine.


SUNDAY, MARCH 27, 2011 3BF

Graceville Softball

Register strong on

mound for Vernon

Floridan Sports Editor
Lauren Register pitched
a complete game and
struck out 17 Graceville
batters Thursday night in
Graceville to beat the Lady
Tigers 6-2 in a District 2-
2A contest.
Register walked just one
batter, and allowed only
three hits to earn the win,
as well as a good deal of
praise from Graceville
coach Joshua Graham.
"Register pitched quite
well," the coach said. "We
knew what to look for. She
gets ahead of you early
with first-pitch strikes,
and then she goes high or
outside to get you out. We

knew what to look for, and
we still swung at the high
and outside pitches.
"But she throws hard.
She's pretty swift, and she
had a wicked changeup
right in our eyes that would
drop into the strike zone.
She's definitely a force to
be reckoned with."
Vernon scored three
runs in the first, another in
the second, and two more
in the top of the fourth to
take a 6-0 lead.
Graceville came .back
with two runs in the bot-
tom of the fourth on a
two-RBI double by Taylor
SThe Lady Tigers had run-
ners in scoring position
in the fifth, but Brittany

Flournoy was thrown out
at home plate for the third
The loss was the 10th
in 12 tries against league
.opponents for Graceville.
Graham said he still was
proud of the way his team
"It's one of those things
where -I was hoping we
would play a little bit bet-
ter, but we played them
tighter this time than we
did over there (an 11-5
loss on March 8)," Graham
"I'm still somewhat hap-
py with the outcome."
Graceville will be off for
spring break until April
5 when it plays host to

Sneads Baseball

Pirates edge

Bozeman 9-8

Floridan Sports Editor
The Sneads Pirates dealt
the Bozeman Bucks their
first district defeat of the
season Friday night at
home, winning 9-8 thanks
to 15 total hits and a solid
pitching performance from
John Locke.
Sneads scored in every
inning but the sixth. Locke
threw a complete game
to earn the win, giving up
four earned runs on eight
hits, one walk, and three
It was an important win
for the Pirates, who broke
a four-game league losing
streak after starting the
district season 3-0.
"I'd put it up there with
the Bonifay win," Sneads
coach Mark Guerra said
of the victory. "Splitting
with them and Bozeman
helps us out in district.
We've got some important
games coming up that we

need to win, but getting a
win against the No. 1 team
in the district definitely
boosts you a little bit. I
hope we start clicking here
and put something togeth-
Sneads took a 2-0 lead in
the first inning off an RBI
sacrifice fly by Locke, and
an RBI groundout by Devin
Garrett Harris singled,
stole two bases, and scored
on a Bozeman error in the
second inning to give the
Pirates a 3-0 edge. An RBI
single by Seth Craven to
score Locke in the third
gave Sneads a four-run
"We played well," Guerra
said. "We had a couple of
errors that cost us, but the
thing is that the guys over-
came it and kept playing.
To score in. every inning
but the sixth was pretty
good. If you can score a run
an inning, you've got a real
good chance of winning."

Tigers Softball

Tigers add to 3

game win streak

Floridan Sports Editor
The Graceville Tigers
made it four wins in a row
Thursday night at home,
taking a 4-2 victory over
the Sneads Pirates.
Eighth-grader Jared
Padgett started on the
mound for Graceville and
went all seven innings for
the win, allowing just one
earned run on nine hits,
one walk, and nine strike-
Devin Hayes pitched a
complete game for Sneads
in the loss, giving up two
earned runs on six hits.
The Tigers got three runs
in the third inning, and
then another in the sixth
inning on a Jacky Miles
solo home run.
Graceville scored in the
third when Josh Watkins
and Padgett singled. Den-
ny Elligson followed with
an RBI single to bring Wat-
kins to the plate.
Sneads tried to throw out
Padgett going to third, but
he was safe. The throw to
second to try to get Ellig-
son sailed into the outfield,
allowing both Padgett and
Elligson to score on the
That was more than
enough offense for Padgett,
who kept the Sneads of-
fense at bay all night.
"Padgett did real well,"
Sneads coach Mark Guerra
said. "He just kept us off
balance, and we never got
anything going."
The Pirates scored two
runs of their own in the

third, However, they
couldn't string together
enough offense the rest of
the game to catch up to the
"We didn't play good.
It was just one of those
games," Guerra said. "We
didn't hit the ball, we didn't
play good defense ... we
just played flat."
However, it was the
fourth consecutive solid
performance from the Ti-
gers, who have started to
turn their season around
with two wins over Blount-
stown, and victories over
Malone and Sneads.
"We're playing good base-
ball," Graceville coach Tra-
vis Miller said. "We didn't
hit as good (Thursday)
as we did in the last three
games, but the pitching
was better. We only walked
one batter. I think that was
the main thing."
The Tigers started the
season with a win over
Cottondale. They then
proceeded to lose nine
straight games following
that win before their recent
Miller said his team has
matured since the start of
the year.
"I think we've done a lot
of growing up," he said. "I
think the guys are finally
understanding what their
roles are and what we need
them to do. It's just clicking
right now."
. Watkins led the Tigers
with two hits on the day.
With the loss, the Pirates
fell to 3-10 on the season,
and 3-4 in district play.

i .r *, '- I-

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14B SUNDAY, MARCH 27, 2011



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46 CW Heartland (In Stereo) (Knockaound Guys'(2001. Crne Drama) Browns Browns Cheaters (In Stereo) Da Vincl's Inquest Cold Squad (In Stereo) Paid Prog. Flat Abs Gult-JoblPaid Prog. Bed- magcJack Pad Prog. Pald Prog. The Daily Buzz ~
47 SPIKE Deadliest Warrior Deadlest Warrior Deadlest Warrior Deadliest Warrior (In Stereo) Deadilest Warrior Deadllest Warrior Deadliest Warrior (In Stereo) Deadliest Warrior Paid Prog. Pad Program Pald Prog. Pald Prog. Pald Prog.
49 HGTV Hunters House Holmes on Homes HolmesInspection (N) House Hunters income income Holmes Inspection -House Hunters Income -ncome Holmeson Homes PadProg. Spinning Pad Prog. PaProg. PaldProg. Dig in
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6:0016:30 7:0017:30 8:00 8:30 9:00 '9:30 10:0010:3011:0011:3012:0012:30 1:00 1:30 2:00 2:30 3:00 3:30 4:00 4:30 5:00 5:30
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3 WTVY This Morning TheEarly Show (N) (In Stereo) Se Live Regis & Kelly The Price Is Right (N) Young & Restless Live at Bold The Talk (In Steroo) Let's Make a Deal (N) Rachael Ray ee Oprah Winfrey News News
5 INewsChannel 7 Today Today James Marsden: Sheryl Crow; Chuck White. (N) (In Stereo) Days of our Lives (N) News 7 at Noon Rachael Ray Iea The Doctors N[ Ellen DeGeneres Mllionaire ljeopardyl News NBC News
B(g News 13 This Morning Good Morning America (N) m Live Regis & Kelly The View(In Stereo) The Dr. OzShow All My Children RO One Life to Live o General Hospital (N) Dr. Phil (In Stereo) Oprah Winfrey News ABC News
10 Auto Tech Pald Prog. Paid Prog. Animal Funniest Home Videos Chris Smarter Smarter Judge B. Housewives/OC Paid Prog. Paid Prog. IJudge Mathls [C Justice IJustice Nate Berkus The People's Court JdgJudy JdgJudy
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14 NICK Sponge. Sponge. Sponge. Sponge. Dora... Dora... Go, Diego Max, Ruby Bubble Umloom Dra... Dora... Dora the Explorer T.U.F.F. T.U.F.F. Sponge. Sponge. g Time ICary Sponge. Sponge. Cary Carly
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19 ESPN SportsCtr SportsCenter SportsCenter (Live) SportsCenter (Live) SportsCenter (Live) SportsCenter(Live) SportsCenter(Live) SportsCenter (Live) Lines eBaseball INFL Lve Jim Rome Around Pardon SportsCenter(Live)
20 CSS Mayhem in the A.M. Big East Beach Outdoors Hook Pald Prog. Paid Prog. Palog. og. Paid Prog. To Be Announced To Be Announced To Be Announced SportsNite (in Stereo)
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29 LIFE The Balancing Act (N) Army Wives li Grey's Anatomy m WilIGrace IWIl/Grace Chris Chris Chris How Met owMet HowMel How I Met American Justice Cold Case Files M n Unsolved Mysteries Unsolved Mysteries Kids Kids
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45 CNN (5:00) American Morning (N) B / Newsroom (N) Newsroom (N) Newsroom (N)
46CW (5:00) The Dally Buzz N i- Steve WIlkos how Browns payne Cosby Cosby TBA cause TBA BA
47 SPIKE Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Pald Prog. Pald rog. DEA(In Stereo) DEA (In Stereo) DEA (In Storeo) DEA (In Slroo) DEA (In Stero)
49HGTV Get Out My House Kitchen Kltchen HomeRules MyFlrat i( s Place To Sell Designed House Hunters Block Block
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26 USA
28 FAM
30 A&E
33 AMC

34 MTV
35 BET
43 CNN2
45 CNN
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Entertainment Outlook

Jury selection begins

for Jackson doctor case

The Associated Press

LOS ANGELES The judge's first ques-
tion to the 159 prospective jurors in a Los
Angeles courthouse was simple: How
many of you have not heard about the
case of the doctor accused in Michael
Jackson's death?
First there was silence and then two
lonely hands rose.
As jury selection began Thursday in
the involuntary manslaughter trial of Dr.
Conrad Murray, another, more compli-
cated question became apparent: How
will the.judge shield jurors from the me-
dia circus that awaits, and help them do
their duty?
"Real live cases are not scripted epi-
sodes of TV shows," Superior Court Judge
Michael Pastor cautioned.
Murray, a towering 6-foot-5, stood and
greeted the panelists with a soft, "Good
morning, ladies and gentlemen," as he
was introduced along with lawyers and
prosecutors gathered in a jury assembly
room. Pastor mentioned the pop super-
star once in his speech: "The alleged vic-
tim being Michael Jackson."
He warned the prospective jurors not
to read blogs or the Internet and not to
tweet. He refused to allow cameras in
court during jury selection, though he
will during testimony.
The selection process was so tightly
guarded that prospects were not allowed
to leave the jury room until they finished
29-page questionnaires that determine
their eligibility, suitability and ability to

serve on the jury.
Concerned that outsiders might try to
reach the panelists, Pastor had his staff
post signs in all elevators and courthouse
hallways warning of the penalty for con-
tacting jurors.
Jackson's larger-than-life celebrity in-
evitably lingered during the process.
The usual group of dedicated fans lined
up for a lottery giving out six public seats
in the courtroom. They have vowed to be
present at all proceedings arid have been
vocal outside court about blaming Mur-
ray for their idol's death.
Jackson's family did not attend the
opening session, which was little more
than a formality designed to screen pro-
spective jurors for possible hardships
that would prevent them from serving on
a two-month trial.
By day's end, 100 of the prospective
jurors were excused from serving in the
case, but assigned to other trials.
Those who said they could serve were
given forms with 125 questions to fill out.
Typical juries for long trials include pub-
lic employees, private employees who are
paid for jury duty and retirees who don't
have job pressures.
The form likely covers their knowledge
of the case, their tastes in music, their re-
lationships with their own doctors, their
knowledge of prescription drugs and
whether they have predetermined views
about Murray's guilt or innocence.
The case is expected to last up to two
months once opening statements begin
on May 9.

What can
S you tell me
About Gen.
Walter rueger? E.L.G.,
Answer Walter Krueger
entered the world in
Flatow, West Prussia, on
Jan. 26, 1881. Shortly after
his father died, his mother
and her three small chil-
dren moved to St. Louis,
Mo., to be near her uncle.
In 1898, Krueger enlisted
in the service during the
Spanish-American War. He,
left the military in 1899,
but rejoined to fight in
the Philippine-American
War, during which he was
promoted to sergeant.
In 1901, he was commis-
sioned a second lieuten-
.ant. He married in 1904
and decided to make the
military a career. He at-
tended infantry-cavalry
school in 1907 and later
taught foreign languages

to soldiers. Along with
English, Krueger spoke
fluent French and Ger-
During World War I, he
advanced to the rank of
temporary colonel and
was later awarded the Dis-
tinguished Service Medal
in 1919. Between the wars,
Krueger honed his skills
as a regiment commander
and war-strategy instruc-
tor, rising to the rank of
temporary major general.
In 1941, he was promoted
to temporary lieutenant
general and put in com-
mand of the U.S. Third
Army and the Southern
Defense Command. He
later took command of the
Sixth Army in Australia.
In late 1943, he formed a
top-secret unit called the
Alamo Scouts, consisting
of small teams that oper-
ated deep behind enemy

Dear Annie: I am a divorced woman in
my 50s and have been dating a man for
several months. I feel close to "Darryl,"
and he gives many signs that we are
headed for a long-term relationship.
Darryl and I have started socializ-
ing with another couple ("Diane and
George") who are longtime friends of his.
I enjoy our time with them. Darryl has
told me on more than one occasion that
he likes Diane more than George, and
that Diane calls him practically every
day. Darryl also told me that one of their
main topics of conversation is George
and the sometimes-derogatory way
he treats Diane. Although I am a little
jealous about this, I believe Darryl when
he says it's purely a friendship, and that
Diane needs someone she can vent to.
But am I wrong to think this topic
should be avoided? I think Diane's
problems with George would be better
served if discussed with a professional.

He retired a full general
in July 1946 and bought
his first house in his be-
loved San Antonio, Texas.
He died at Valley Forge,
Pa., in 1967 and is buried
in Arlington National

SWhy are some
called "slid-
ers"? G.L.G., SEWARD,
Answer: Originally a
"slider" was a small greasy
hamburger or cheese-
burger that slid down
a person's gullet. More
recently, restaurants are
stretching the definition of
the word to include sand-
wich items made with
pork, turkey, tuna and
seafood. My guess is that
IT is making reference to a
small-sized sandwich and
not its original meaning of.
greasy food.

Otherwise, she puts Darryl in the middle
of their relationship, forcing him to be
two-faced with George in social settings.
I am not sure how to articulate this to
Darryl without coming across as inse-
cure. Should I just keep my mouth shut?

Dear Beyond: There are inherent risks
in being the confidante of someone who
constantly complains. You are right that
if Diane is having relationship problems,
,a counselor would probably be more
helpful, and that is how you should ap-
proach it.
Tell Darryl you think he is wonderful to
listen to Diane's kvetching, but you are
concerned it will wreck his friendship
with George without resolving Diane's
problems. He should suggest to her that
she see a counselor who will help her
find ways to manage these problems
more effectively.


In the last two columns, we looked at suit
combinations with a single honor in one hafld
and two in the other. It was right twice to lead
low toward the hand with two honors. Defend-
ers also need to make maximum use of their
honors, sometimes sacrificing them for the
partnership good.
In today's deal, how can the defenders defeat
four spades after West leads the heart king?
When South hears of spade support oppo-
site, his hand is well worth the jump to game.
To beat this contract, East must overtake with
his heart ace. And before returning the heart
two, East should cash his diamond ace. Then
he leads his second heart, giving the defense
three hearts and one diamond.
If East doesn't cash the diamond ace before
returning his second heart, at trick three he can
discard either an encouraging diamond jack or
(worse) a discouraging club two. Each should
T get West to shift to a diamond for down one.
Or East can ruff his partner's trick and cash the
diamond ace. If East doesn't win the first trick,
the contract makes, the defenders getting only
two hearts and one diamond. Declarer takes six
spades and four clubs.

North 03-26-11
8 7 5 2
6 3
4 K QJ 10
West East
A 3 A 64
V K Q 10 9 6 V A 2
* Q952 A J1074
S9 7 4 4 8 5 3 2
SA K Q J 10'9
V J73
4 A 6

Dealer: South
Vulnerable: East-West

4 4A

Opening lead: V K




ARIES (March 21-April
19) Regardless of how
many scintillating tales
you have to tell, don't
dominate the conversa-
tion when gabbing with
TAURUS (April 20-May
20) Spreading rumors
won't add luster to your
image, no matter how
juicy some of them may
. GEMINI (May 21-June
20) Be kind and toler-
ant if you are saddled
with someone who al-
ways does a lot of talking
but never has anything
of value to say.
CANCER (June 21-July
22) If a controversial
subject comes up, don't
involve yourself in it. You'
won't be able to win any-
body over to your point
of view.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22)
- Rationalization or
wishful thinking is never
a substitute for produc-
tivity. If you want some-
thing done, you'll have to
do it all by yourself.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept.
22) Before finalizing
a group activity, ask the
other parties involved if
they are in accord. If you'
don't, serious problems
could arise.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-0ct. 23)
- Issues that evoke op-
posing views among the
family need to be avoid-
ed. Nothing but grief will
come from argument.
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov.
22) Don't take it for
granted that a friend or
family member who goes
out of his/her way to do
something nice for you
knows that you are ap-
Dec. ,21) If you can't
comfortably spend the
necessary cash to pur-
chase something you
want, wait until circum-
stances improve.
Jan. 19) It's human
nature to want to blame
someone when we can't
have something we want.
If you point the finger
you'll generate a lot of
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-
Feb. 19) Believing ev-
erything you hear can
quickly take you down a
blind alley. Take things
with a hefty serving of
Mrs. Dash.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March
20) Generosity is a
marvelous quality, but
don't waste it on the un-

Today is the 86th day of
1964, the largest recorded
earthquake in U.S. histo-
ry (magnitude 9.2) struck
Alaska, killing more than
100 people.
Wilhelm Roentgen (1845-
1923), scientist/inventor;
Gloria Swanson (1899-
1983), actress; Quentin
Tarantino (1963-), film-
maker; Mariah Carey
(1970-), singer; Fergie
(1975-), singer.
1939, Oregon defeated
Ohio State to win the first
NCAA men's basketball
liberty means anything
at all, it means the right
to tell people what they
do not want to hear."
- George Orwell
Roentgen, the Nobel-
winning discoverer of X-
rays, took the first medi-

cal X-ray of his wife's

NEA Crossword Puzzle

1 Felt boots
5 Ice floe
9 London's
Old -
12 Shaman's
13 Above
14 Tokyo,
15 Round
16 Misbelief
18 Get-up-and-
20 Collapses
21 Knuckle
22 Kenya's loc.
23 Punch or
26 Crooked
30 Sinbad's
33 Blemish
34 Queen's
35 Shout
from the
37 Horror-film
39 Salt meas.
40 Vacillate
41 Tough

43 Some bout
45 Farm baby
48 Robust
51 Adventur-
ers, often
53 Space-time
56 Piece of
57 Temper
58 Poet's black
59 A Great
60 Infant's
61 Leaf veins
62 Not e'en
1 Sit for an
2 Part of
3 "People"
4 Sleeps
5 Car part
6 Festive
7 Aunt or bro.
8 Brusque
9 Bridal attire
10 Artifact
11 Bilks

Answer to Previous Puzzle

17 Vaughan or
19 Fitness
22 City near
24 Harsh
25 Parakeet
27 Intelligence
28 Campers,
for short
29 Oater an-
30 Moonbeam
31 Taunting
32 Prim
36 Dogpatch

31 GIN 0 M E

38 Upset
42 Weasel
44 Additional
46 Ripple
47 Refute
48 Hearty
49 Bullring
50 Hydrox rival
51 Some layers
52 Tarot reader
54 Teahouse
55 Underhand

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

3-26 @2011 by UFS, Inc.

NEA Crossword Puzzle

ACROSS 36 Kisses Answer to Previous Puzzle
38 SinkA S BER VI
1 Citrus fruit unclogger OMEN OVER EDO
5 "- Sera, 39 Absent-
Sera" minded S I LO 1 DELUSION
8 Antonythe murmur ENERY A LL
Roman 40 Guided BEY AFR
12 Baking- 41 Pamphlet SMACK A R
Powder 44 Well-be- ROC SCAR HIVE
ingredient haved AHOY I G TSP
13 Search 47 Boss Y Y DENIM
engine find (hyph.) KOS AMB
14 Mishmash 49 Luxorriver SI OI 11U HEROES
15 Shrill bark 51 Fridge stick WORMHO LE T I |L|E
16 Wherever 52 Wrath IRE E BON ERIE
18 Unisex wear 53 Related G1300 RIBS NEER
20 Inched for- 54 Hire
ward a decorator 9 Woeful cry 34 Keen
21 kwon do 55 Glove sz. 10 Paddy crop 35 Type
22 Menacing 56 More than 11 Woman on of number
sound fibs campus 37 Reaction
23 Put a match 17 Danger to pollen
to DOWN 19 Popular pet 38 Dover's st.
26 Woodwork- 22 Clarified 40 Bounded
ing tool 1 Fix the table butter along
29 Ingrid's 2 Dots 23 Arith. term 41 Thunder
"Notorious" In "la mer" 24 Fleming god
co-star 3 Ruminate and 42 Annoy
30 "The 4 Fellowfeeling Woosnam 43 Like good
Mammoth 5 Movement 25 Lab weight cheddar
Hunters" along a fault 26 Slices 44 Unmixed
writer 6 Vases with 27 Corsica 45 "Kon- -"
31 Fallen tree feet neighbor 46 Mr. Wiesel
38 Spiral 7 Ron who 28 Cut of beef 48 Tire sup-
molecule played 30 Pharaoh's sprt
34 Feed Tarzan amulet 50 USN rank
the kitty 8 Grinding 32 Prefix for
35 Stage award teeth thermal
Want more puzzles?
Check out the "Just Right Crossword Puzzles" books


Ask Mr. Know-it-all

Annie's Mailbox

3-28 2011 by UFS. Inc.

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: F equals Z
PREVIOUS SOLUTION: "He not busy being born Is busy dying." "Swallow
your pride, you will not die, it's not poison." Bob Dylan
(c) 2011 by NEA, Inc. 3-26

SUNDAY, MARCH 27, 2011. 5BF


-6B # SUNDAY, MARCH 27, 2011

Sometimes ha

S sometimes it's all
about happenstance,
simply being in the
right place at the right
time. That's just as true
when it comes to outdoor
life as it is in any other
endeavor. Matter of fact,
I believe it's the case the
majority of the time.
I've long been a keen ob-
server of wildlife and the
natural world. I've taken
many a journey with par-
ticular sights and experi-
ences in mind.
I've logged countless
miles, vaporized countless
gallons of gasoline and
worn out countless pairs
of footwear attempting to
catch a certain fish, see a
certain bird, or witness a
certain natural phenom-
Often, these excursions
involve meticulous pre-
trip study, planning and
strategy. Equally as often,
the detailed preparation
doesn't amount to the pro-
verbial hill of beans.
In the outdoors, one eas-
ily falls victim to the old
"best laid plans of mice
and men" syndrome.
Mother Nature, alas, is of-
ten absent from my plan-
ning sessions. She defies
me. She has her own ways
of doing things. She, not I,

Outdoor columnist
dictates policy.
On the other hand, her
fickle attitude has taught
me something. Namely
the importance of keep-
ing my senses attuned to
whatever "business" she
might be conducting at
any given moment. "Pay
attention," she tells me. "I
just might decide to show
you something."
Right place. Right time.
I exit my ground blind
after three hours and no
deer sightings. I'm frus-
trated. Something, how-
ever, tells me I should still-
hunt back to my truck.
Halfway there, a nice
eight-point crosses my
path. I take him. Had I left
my blind a minute earlier
or later...?
I'm late. I slept in. I linger
too long over a third cup of
coffee. I step out the door.
Oops. Cup number three
summons me back inside.
A bathroom delay. Forty-



ppenstance is most important

five seconds. I look at the
mirror. Oops. Forgot to tie
back the ponytail.
Another minute. Back
outside. Halfway to the
truck. Oops.
Didn't lock the door.
Thirty more seconds. At
the truck now. I chance to
look upward.
Apair ofred-tailedhawks
is engaged in airborne
courtship in the sky above.
I've seen this only two or
three times in 58 years.
For perhaps two minutes
the male raptor performs
his aerial acrobatics be-
fore coaxing the object of
his affection into a nearby
copse of trees. What if...?
The Flint River shoal bass
aren't biting. Ease over to
the bank and have lunch.
Over there, near those
rocks. As good a place as
any. Mustard sardines and
crackers. RC Cola. First
bite. Yum. Whoa! What's
Two diamondback rat-
tlesnakes, that's what. Big
males. I know they're boy
snakes because they're
wrestling and sparring,
behaviors exhibited when
wooing a receptive female.
It's a legless-reptilian ver-
sion of rutting bucks do-
ing battle. I've seen it be-
fore, but only in a National

Geographic. video. If not
for hunger pangs...
I can take anyone of three
trails through the woods.
Randomly, I choose. A mile
into the hardwood forest I
hear a noise. Noises, actu-
ally; spits, growls, rustling
leaves, breaking twigs.
Three juvenile bobcat sib-
lings, obviously just old
enough to be on their own,
but not yet possessing the
confidence to separate.
They move along together,
loudly and clumsily, paus-
ing now and then to play-
fully slap and snarl at each
other. I stand quietly cam-
ouflaged against a tree
trunk. They never notice
me. I'm amused. They're
just kids with much yet to
learn about survival. Why
did I choose this particu-
The wildlife refuge is
huge, sprawling. Hiking
options are myriad. Away
we go, with little rhyme or
reason. A salt marsh is a
salt marsh is a salt marsh.
Hours later, fatigue.
Who knew the loop was
this long? Last leg. Thank
goodness. The end is in
sight. We've logged dozens
of birds, counted umpteen
alligators. Nature overload.
Time to call it a day.
Enter the kestrel. The lit-

tle sparrow hawk appears
from nowhere, swoops
down and hovers like a
mini feathered helicopter
over a low-tide sandbar.
He hangs, there, suspend-
ed, before at last diving
down to pluck some hap-
less crustacean from the
muck. Thus fed, the di-
minutive falcon makes its
Hovering is a commonly
seen American kestrel be-

havior, but one my hiking
companion had never be-
fore observed.
Despite her exhaustion,
she is visibly excited. She
still fondly recalls the ex-
"Yep," I tell her. "Right
time, right place, happy
Say, that's not a bad
Wonder if Mother Nature
minds my using it?


Bass fishing is good.
Stained water has dis-
sipated on the main lake,
but the best fishing is still
in the creeks. Flipping and
pitching jigs along grass
edges is a good recom-
mended technique right
now. Worm fishing and
crankbait fishing are said
to be fair late in the day. In
the main lake, on points,
slow-rolling spinnerbaits
can pay off. Up the rivers,.
Texas-rigged worms fished
in bank-side cover are
recommended. Lizards
fished on Carolina-rigs
may occasionally work on
the ledges.
Crappies are fair to good
at shallow to mid-range
depths in brush and/or
emergent vegetation.
Rocky cover or rip-rap is
also good target structure.
Jigs and minnows can
produce equally well right
Bream fishing is fair to
good. Warmer weather
has increased bluegill
and shellcracker activity.
Crickets and red wigglers
are good bait choices.
Catfish are reported as
fair and there is sporadic
hybrid activity.
Bass fishing is good.
Jerkbaits, Carolina-rigged
lizards and small crank-

baits are producing,
especially in upriver areas.
Target shallow grass and
mid-depth brushpiles.
In shallow brush, single-
blade chartreuse/white
spinnerbaits are paying
off. Texas-rigged lizards
are reportedly doing well,
as are jig-and-trailer com-
bos. Small crankbaits are
working moderately well
on bass holding in shallow
water. If fish get finicky, try
a trick worm on a lightly
weighted Texas-rig fished
with spinning tackle.
Crappies are good right
now. Fish shallow up the
creeks with minnows and
jigs and troll jigs along the
drop-offs and creek chan-
nels for the best results.
Catfish are fair to good,
particularly late in the af-
ternoon on flats adjacent
to. the river channel.
Hybrids are generally
slow, but some catches

are reported in scattered
Bream activity is slowly
Stripers, hybrids ind
white bass are schooling
near the Andrews Dam.
They are active at present
and may be caught on a
variety of baits. Fresh live
shad is a good choice as
are small crayfish. Cray-
fish are an especially good
choice for bank fishermen.
Pearl-colored or white
Shad Bodies fished on
V2-ounce lead-heads are
said to be the best baits for
stripers in the tailwaters.
Largemouths are reason-
ably active up the creeks
north of the dam and
several nice bass have
come from the tailwaters


recently. Tailwater large-
mouths are best targeted
with live shiners. Lightly
weighted Texas-rig lizards
may produce up the
creeks right now.
Shellcrackers and blue-
gills are still moderately
active up the creeks, but
there has been a slow-
down over the past few
days. There are signs that
the redbreasts may be
picking up, however.
Crappies remain rea-
sonably active, but have
slowed somewhat over
recent days.
(Generation schedules,
pool levels, and other
such information for area
waterways may be ob-
tained by calling toll-free
1-888-771-4601. Follow
the recorded instructions
and access the touch-tone
for the Apalachicola River

McCoy's Food Mart a

Present The

2011 Big Buck

Contest Winners!



le Jordan & Brandon Wilkes &
inalejo/McCoy's Alan Canalejo/McCoy's

Brandon Alday & Alan Canalejo/McCoy's
Congratulations to Brandon Alday for winning
with a FBR Gross Score of 177 7/8.
Brandon received a Trophy Mount from
Gilley's Taxidermy for his 12 point Deer and a
Hoyt-Maxxis 31" Bow (valued at $1,300).

Congratulations to
Brandon Wilkes for winning
with'an 11 point deer and a
FBR Gross Score of 150 4/8.
Brandon received the
Costa Del Mar Sunglasses
valued at $200.


Austin Nelson &
Alan Canalejo/McCoy's
Austin Nelson
received the
McCoy's Gift Certificate
Valued at $100.


Rea Peple Rel Nws.9:0 5.0 o40 0 p0O m.

DhCc n

,.~~~~2 North, .St. Andrews'" St...ree.


S, Marianma
r Arts Festival &

S BBQCook-off

April 15th & 16th
Friday,Noon util 10 PM.* Saurday, 9A.M. mail







1) Smith's Supermarket
2) Milco Mart
3) One Worse
4) Happy Time Cobras
5) The James Gang
6) Neiners
7) Nope
8) Crash & Burn
9) Adam's Funeral Home
10) Gutter Bailers


High Team Game One Worse: 907
High Team Series One Worse: 2678
High Game Female Amie Kain: 224

High Game Male -Aaron Walker: 236
High Series Female- Amie Kain: 621
High Series Male Aaron Walker: 697
Congratulation to Smith's Supermarket for
being Monday Night Champions!!**

1) Jeff's New Crew
2) Misfits
3) Champion Tile
4) Gazebo
5) James & Sikes


6) Family Dentistry
7) Kindel Awards
8) Pacers
9) Jim's Buffet & Grill
10) Marianna Animal Hospital



1) All State
2) Frank& Marie
3) Cassandra's Crew
4) Backwoods Bowlers
5) Original Gamers
6) Just Spare Us
7) Roll With It
8) Dan's Family


9) Our Gang 51-65
10) Quality HVAC Service 46.5-69.5

1) Melvin Painting 78-42
2) Coming Soon 68-52
3) Steve's Angels 65.5-54.5
4) Marianna Metal 63-57
5) Try Hards 59.5-60.5
6) Jay's Team 58-62
7) Redwood Bay Lumber 54-66
8) Wayne's Angels 54-66
9) Mr. Bingo 52-68
10) DBBL Trouble 48-72


1) Ouzts Again
2) Team #8
3) Sure Shot
4) Torbett's Lawn Care
5) 4 The Birds
6) Team #9
7) Redwood Bay Lumber
8) Marianna Truss


High Team Game: Ouzts Again: 975
High Team Series: Ouzts Again: 2744
High Men's Game: Jack Townsell: 276
High Men's Series: Jack Townsell: 728

Sports Briefs

High School Baseball
Monday- Cottondale
at South Walton, 4 p.m.;
Malone at Blountstown, 4
p.m., and 6 p.m.
Tuesday- Cottondale at
FAMU, 4 p.m.
Thursday- Suwannee at
Marianna, 6 p.m.
Friday- Chipley at Mari-
anna, 6:30 p.m.; Graceville
at SouthWalton, 5 p.m.

High School Softball
Monday- Sneads at Ma-
clay, 1 p.m.

Chipola Baseball
Chipola begins a three- .
game series with Pen-
sacola State on Monday in
Pensacola at 5 p.m.
The second game of
the series will be played
Wednesday in Marianna
at 5 p.m., and the third on
Friday in Pensacola at 2

Chipola Softball
The Lady Indians will be
back in action Wednesday
with a home double-
header against Northwest
Florida State at 4 p.m., and
They will finish the week
on Saturday with an-
other home doubleheader
against Pensacola State at
1 p.m., and 3 p.m.

SFast-pitch Softball
The AAU softball team
LA Smooth is looking for a
pitcher for its 10U fast-
pitch softball team based
in Ashford, Ala. For more
information, please call
Stacy Harper at 334-726-

Old-Timer's Game
The Grand Ridge FFA
will host the annual Old
Timer's Game for former
Grand Ridge Indians.
The game will be April
8 at 6 p.m. in the old gym,
which has been re-fur-
bished. Prior to the game,
there will be a brief pro-
gram to recognize those
who made it possible.
. All former coaches and

cheerleader sponsors
are cordially invited and
encouraged to attend.
Admission is $2, conces-
sions will be available, and
a cake auction will be held
at halftime.
Proceeds from this event
will be used to support the
Grand Ridge FFA chapter.
Any former student who
would like to play or cheer
contact Glenn Alexander
(482-9835, ext. 263 glenn. or
Phyllis Daniels (482-9835,
ext. 229 phyllis.daniels@ to pre-register
and to reserve your souve-
nir T-shirt.

5K Fun Run
Carr FFA presents a 5K
and Mile Fun Run at the
Train Depot on North Pear
Street in Blountstown on
April 9.
Registration will be from
7 a.m. to 7:45 a.m.
The 5K begins at 8 a.m.,
and the Mile Fun Run
Registration fee (in-
cludes a T-shirt) is $15 for
the 5K, and $10 for the
Mile Fun Run.
Medals will be awarded
for division winners,
plaques for overall win-
Call 850-674-5395 for
more information, or visit

Golf Tournament
Tri-County Home Build-
ers Association golf tour-
nament will be April 9 at
Indians Spring Golf Club.
Shotgun start will be at
8:30 a.m. Lunch, awards
will follow.
Format: Four-person/
select shot. Entry fee: $60
per person.
Proceeds go to schol-
arships and commu-
nity service projects. Hole
sponsorships available
for $100. Call 482-8802 for
more information.

FSU Annual Scholar-
ship Golf Tournament
The 2011 Panhandle
Seminole Club's Annual
Golf Tournament will be

held April'29 at Indian
Springs Golf Club in Mari-
Come join your friends
and fellow Seminoles on
the links for a great after-
noon of golf to again raise
scholarship funds for local
FSU students.
This tournament, along
with another fund-raiser,
has helped provide
$20,000 over the past five
years to deserving local
students and help further
their education.
Registration and warm-
up will begin at 12 p.m.
with the shotgun start at
1 p.m. for this four-man
scramble event.
Cash prizes will be
awarded to the first,
second, and third place
Additional prizes will
be given for longest drive,
straightest drive, closest to
the pin, and so on.

Fast-Pitch Softball
Fast-pitch softball club
team LA Smooth is look-
ing for a pitcher for its 10U
travel team.
The club is based out of
Ashford, Ala.
For further information,
call Stacy Harper at 334-

Marianna Youth
Team Dynamic Youth
Wrestling Team will
continue practicing on
Tuesday and Thursday
nights at the wrestling
room at the old Marianna
High School.
Practice will be from 6
p.m. to 8 p.m.
All kids in Jackson
County from ages 6 and
up are welcome to join.
For further information,
contact Marianna coach
Ron Thoreson at 272-0280.

Sports Items
Send all sports items to,
or fax them to 850-482-
4478. The mailing address
for the paper is Jackson
County Floridan PO. Box
520 Marianna, FL 3244 7.

,*i '.,. 1 ' ' ..

...'t. '." '

"i ' ," '" a .. ,....'

td road frprkDestin (about 22 miles from Panama
o6, break a yafromthe crowds to find beaches
aiiliaes h memories for generations
,. . . -.
i8 -"rutehite sands and ciirp, clear waters.
i^ ".-:, .:. .
eFlOt tForgtten Coast with
i*endjMiMeico .eachi and America's
kd ACape San Bias for its

.. ... :

Malone Baseball

Malone cruises

to easy victory

Floridan Sports Editor

The Malone Tigers coast-
ed to an easy win over
Ponce De Leon Pirates on
Thursday night at home,
winning 11-1 in six in-
The Tigers scored five
runs in the third inning,
and then three more in the
fourth to blow the game
Malone got big offensive
performances from Sean
Henry and Robert Orshall,
with Henry going 4 for
4 with two triples, three
runs, and three RBI, and
Orshall finishing 3 for 3
with two triples, two runs,
and an RBI.

Jonathan Sikes also had
two hits and two stolen
bases for Malone, and Sean
Henry had two RBI.
Austin Lockhart, Jay Hen-
son, Nick Breeden, and
Garrett Young also drove in
runs for Malone.
Sean Henry started on
the mound and picked up
the win for the Tigers, go-
ing all six innings, and al-
lowing just one unearned
run on two hits, two walks,
and eight strikeouts.
The win was the third
in the last four games for
Malone, which improved
to 7-8 on the season.
The Tigers will next be in
action on Monday when
they travel to Blountstown
for a 6 p.m. game.

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

8h Annual Marianna Arts Festival

and BBQ Cook-off

4 April 15th and 16th

Friday, noon until 10 pm

Saturday, 9 am until

Citizens Lodge Park, Caverns Road, Marianna, FL

Florida BBQ Association Contest

Arts and Crafts

* Food Vendors

Children's Activities Trent the Train Man

Pony Rides
Live Music *

* Fine Arts Contest
Dance Performances

And much, much more!

For more information, visit our website at

Sponsored by:

Your participation in this year's event will help continue our mission for the development of the Arts and History Museum of Jackson County.

Join Us For The
Smiling Pig
5K walk/run
Saturday, 8 am
S .-

Band Contest
Five Bands will perform
Friday night with the top
two advancing to play
on Saturday night.
Come out and cheer for
your favorite!
Judging will be performed by the
audience and a judging panel.

Huge Fireworks


Saturday, 8 pm

S". ,- '
-rfY/' ^ ,

*\\* 1 i '/.; /*

----------------------~- ~~~--I~-~----

jc~L~l( k'.k II:


SUNDAY, MARCH 27, 2011 7B F


8 B Sunday. March 27. 2011 Jackson 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 fAr a typographic error or errors in publication except to the extent of the cost of thp 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 publisher's 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 alltoll-fr


& I *"] 1 0,]

Text the unique code
.. DO 55555) to 88788

2 Receive a link to the ARE COMING IN!
classithed adA
2799 Old Malvern Road

c.r call 8105 9""', nw ( ) EMPLOYMENT

M -. .ERC.,. ,_.-- 3'ISEJ3I:3
FURNI..TURE,&.:I HOH.ll: DoI.JTEMS JC Road Dept.
Complete double bedroom set. $800 850-526- MINIMUM QUALIFICATIONS
1414 DO 11225 Graduation from high school, and 6 to 9
JEWELRY&WT H- 1 years of experience in road construction,
Wanted: Old Coins, Gold, Diamonds, Guns, And including considerable supervisory
Tools West Main Jewelry & Loan 334-671-1440. experience; or any equivalent combination
DO 11869 of training and experience which provides
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R hi<4 Ln a .* ilrl incc A N r ir

% Baby Things Store %
SALE/BUY your things with us new and
used toys, cribs, swings, walkers, formula,
Etc.. Also 30 day "u tag" avail. 1330 Hartford
Hwy Suite 1, Dothan Call 334-794-6692
Hot Tub/Spa, 5'x6'x3', Was $3800, sell for $2500
OBO 850-594-7914 DO 11952

Hammond Organ with Leslie speaker, $800 850-
526-1414 DO 11224


AKC BOXER PUPS five brindle/four fawn.
ready 3/15/11. both parents on site. $300.00.
call 334 692-5335. DO 11253
Chihuahua puppies, pure bred, no papers, 2 males will
'be 8wks on 4/3/11. $125/ea 850-579-8881 DO 11954
Collie Puppies (Lassie) AKC Reg. 2-M, 6-F Sable
and Wh. Ready May 6. W/S, dewclaws re-
moved. Parents on site. $350 ea. 334-793-5891,
DO 11894
V Easter Babies Are Ready! -ALL ON SALE y
Shih-apoo, Chorkie, Chinese Crested,Yorkies-
Jacks and Malti-poos. Now Taking deposits on
Yorkies.Yorkie-Poos.Chihuahuas 334-718-4886
Free to good home. 2 yr. old male Weimaraner.
Call 850-352-4771 for more information.
FREE TO GOOD HOME: Female Husky, house
trained, 850-593-2441
00 TAKE ME Jack Russell Pups:
O 1-HMAAE Females, shots & wormed,
1 clean environment, $250.
Cute puppies! Call 334-886-2524; 334-790-8910.

IVIUsL ave a vali U ilass AH CL pr io
to employment.
Annual Salary $27,303

Associate degree or higher with 2-4 years
experience in grant writing. Must have
computer knowledge, including AutoCAD.
Knowledge of mapping system and
knowledge of Jackson County road system
preferred; or any equivalent combination
of training and experience which provides
the required knowledge, skills and abilities.
Must have a valid FL driver's license prior
to employment.
Annual Salar $24 786

Bonifay First United Methodist Church
is hiring for a PT music director.
Interested applicants can call the church office
850-547-3785 8-12, 1-3, Mon-Thurs for info.

is looking for a dependable
individual to work in our distribution.

Individual should be.well
organized, have dependable
transportation & able to work
nights, early morning and

The Jackson County Floridan
offers full benefits package
including: Medical, Dental,
410(k) and paid vacation.

Truck Driver/Yard Spotter
1st and 2nd shifts, full time. Good pay with
benefits after 90 days. Need ASAP. please call
Wayne Pyne at 1-877-893-9643 or 678-409-8201
Driver/Assistant needed to do groceries/
errands/ light housekeeping. 850-482-4896



^ Get a Quality Education for a
New Career! Programs
FORTIS offered in Healthcare,
SHVAC and Electrical Trades.
Call Fortis College Today!
C( .ll;,G
DO 11231


1/1 Furnished Effiency Apartment near 1-10.
Swiming pool available, laundry room, carport.
NO PETS/ SMOKING $450 850-544-0440, Iv msg
Clinton St. Nice efficiency, util. incl. $385 also
room or 1BR avail. NOW 727-433-RENT

3 bedroom 1 bath brick home in Marianna;
freshly remodel new cabinets/floors. Central
heat/air. HUD Section 8 Welcome. 2941 Hannah
St. $595 month/$500 deposit. 850.209.2943
Now accepting applications for 1, 2 & 3
bedroom units. Rental assistance. No
application fee. We pay water, sewer,
and trash service. 4052 Old Cottondale
Road, Marianna, FL 32448. (850) 526-4062,
TDD/TTY 711. "This institution is an
equal opportunity provider, and employer."

I1UAt HOUSIN1 OfORf?\sny
Deering Street-4320, 1BR/1BA, Quiet,$325, also rooms
w/utilities for rent. 727-433-RENT

Affordable, spacious, 3BR 2BA townhouse for
rent in Greenwood FL. 229-869-0883

1BR 1BA House
conveniently located in
Marianna, FL For details call
4850-557-3432 or 850-814-6515 4
2BR 1BA house 3163 Hwy 71 N close to Sun-
land & FCI, CH/A, water included, $600/mo.
3/1 Country Home for rent, 6 miles South of
Marianna, stove & fridge, $635 + deposit
S 407-443-9639
3/2 in Kynesville, FL Near Cottondale. 2000sf
Brick Country Home on lac. lot. $850 dep
$850/mo 850-482-5201/904-704-3886
3BR 2.5 BA Lakefront Brick House North of
Sneads, Boat slip and dock, large 2 car garage,
large screened back porch $1200 850-526-2183
Austin Tyler & Associates *
Quality Homes & Apartments
850- 526-3355 4.
"Property Management Is Our ONLY Business"
Nicest in Marianna area
Nearly new 2 BR Home
$525 w/lease 850-526-8367

2/1 $425/month Quiet, well maintained. New
paint & new vinyl, water/sewer/ garbage/
lawn included. Monthly RV Lots $200+elec.
4 Joyce Riley RE 850-209-7825 4m
2/1 at Millpond $495 + dep.very nice,water/
sewer/lawn maintenance included, access to
water, 850-209-3970
2/2 in Alford, window A/C, $375 + deposit
2 & 3 bedroom mobile Homes in Cottondale.
$500 and up. H20, garbage, sewer included.
http:// www.charloscountry living. com.

3BR 2BA in Cottondale, no pets, Central Heat &
Air $500 850-258-1594 leave message

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

i I



I ~I~`-"-"D---"--I""~"9"-"-"-"~--0~- -

www ICFI.ORIDAN.conm

Indian Springs


5035 Hwy 90

Marianna, FL 32446

(850) 526-2478

Fax (850) 482-3121

Indian Springs
Real Estate
would like to
Cresh Harrison, 2010
Realtor of the Year
and Stac Barges,
2010 Realtor
Citizen qf the Year!

This is he perfect oppor-
tunity for you to grab this
before it is gonel Relax
on the front porch of this
cozy 2/1 approx 950 sq
ft cottage home. Located
on a corner loti Located close to everything! Home had soino updates a
few years ago including, roof, elecrtical, plumbing, windows kitchen
cabinets. Home needs a little cosmetic work! Home also has a
detached storage building, and is fenced.
MLS# 242188 Asking $27,000
Call STACY BORGES 850-573-1990

SBrand new home located
Green Meadows
SSubdivision in Marianna.
Located off9Hwy0&
Bumpoosa Red. The
home offers 3 Bedrooms
2 baths with approx 1258 sq ft under air) Concrete driveway,
Landscaping, vny siding, appliances included, neutral colors. Cll tdy for
Askii- 19,20I0. MLAst2"40172
CALL CRESH HAiRISON 850-482-1700
And Build your dream
home on this very nice
17t. .-T-1111 26 acres of gent, rolling
S pasture mia s some oak
S and pine trees. Located
in Marianna. The prop-
erty is completely fenced
There are several nice building sites on the subject property. The property
can be subdivided into two parcels. Mobile Homes are O.K.
MLS#240688 Asking $88,000
Call CRESH HARRISON 850-482-1700
Looking for an
income producing
Loocated at 2350
Hwy 73 South, this is
currently a day care.
The building is 1430 sq ft and is great hwy frontage.... Please
do not speak to tenant, call Listing agent for further details..
Call CRESH HARRISON 850-482-1700
Co y 2/I with large loU-

SE a large enough for a king
siae bedi I Car carport
could be easily conerted
to a 3rd BR. Nice front
parch to relax with plenty of room in the backyardl Utility room has sltoage
arealo Easy access to 1-10. Call for your showing today! REDUCED
$72,500. MLS# 240230
CALL STACY BORGES 850-573-1990

Located in the City Limls
of Marianna with lots of
updates. 2 Bedroom 1 Bath approx 700 sq ft with a newer kitchen with
newer refrigerator, & stove. Newer paint & carpeng Located on a corner
lot across the street from the park Double pane windows thru-out Bring all
offers Also available for rent.
MLS # 238730. Asking $44,900.
CALL STACY BORGES 850-573-1990

.95 in Bridge Creek Sub.* $20,000
1.90 Acres in Dogwood Heights .
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

r4 S *.


Cozy 2 bedroom 1 bath
approx 700 sq f., block
home with newer metal
roof. Home has had a
few updates but with your personal touch it could be an great investment.
Home has been used as a rental for several years
Motivated Seller says bring them an Offerl
MLS #242394, Asking $29,999
CALL STACY BORGES 850-573-1990


t"* JI fl flF Sitboc~acC lofsonlhba
Sm -boh hoo with
Sover 1h00cM sq This home
- --- - i p~ol for FHA/USDA
lomns Some of the
uates include, NEW Centrl heal & air, New 200 amp elocical system, New
Ki n cabinet & iNew b room New water heater New caring New
shee rokNew sirling New front door Newer double 'ayn windows Act
today and you can pickyour own pinl colors! Asking $44,9
CALL TACY BRGES 850-573-1990


u Great 3 OR 4 Bedrom 2
Bath home siting on 1/2
acre corner loll Attached
1 car garage, fenced backyard, storage shed in rear Large eat-in kitchen.
Dining room conbe easily converted back to the 4th bedroom Updated
electric, now paint inside. Shed in rear. Walking distance to schools.
CALL STACY BORGES 850-573-1990

Tio. m This is a GREAT
Opportunity to own a
SCommercial Building in Ihe
City Limit, o. Merionno!
Located in Ihe downtrn
rea just down the sireo
from the Jackson County
Courthouse! This building is 2400 sq ft healed & cooled. The from 1168 sq It is
being used as a showroom, and the owner used the back 1232 sq f as a work-
shop and disconnected the a/c but can be easily be connected back! There is a
15x60 driveway, Metal roof approx 4 yrs old d and a FULL bathroom with
shower Updated electric Forelosure-Bank says Make an Offerll
MLS #24001. Asking $69,900
CALL STACY BORGE 850-573-1990


VV% iiI VVV1 I II I Inv lli ir

4630 Hwy. 90, Marianna, FL 32446

(850) 526-2891 (office)
Each Office Is Independently Owned and Operated

Cell: 850-573-6198

You Can Find Us On The Web

E-Mail Address:

OWNER FINANCINGinoraio. l I -lit Nlt% "li

D RINA! !! Iome ill] 2

Incahttets, cecraic tile io
b athroomspaint. roo tandhtck Prseb ildtit'llore111 Exteriort ls
__k with nwo hedrools, one

large metal pole ban with three sldes closeiu i two carponrs wilt workshop
in middle. PRICE REDUCED!!! NILS 240892 NOW $72,900

Cl E. 1 1 new. Nice si.. living
.,,IXI ,,, ,iming roon,'
lI .... pantry 2 bed-
O\NER FINANCING information. Plhh I aillnltll I ,In.':t,'l

DOR!!! Ilonme with 2
bedrooms, 2 baths and hasuiliy

-b-enr completely renoat-i
ed, isducatd c edRealEstate.neop

2li t6 Br h r. i.r Ir...
i gitche with lots of

cabinets, ceaEmic tile in
bathrooms, paint front and back porches anid iuh more!!! ExCterior ha
Smal pole n three sides closed i two caport wentlorksop

mthis gree t 32ome tha is
S well maintained aeid looks
new. Nice site living

iithen, pantry. t Sid-
rooms, 2 nba4 s, utility
room with washer/dryer
und front pore h the a entire
length of house for quiet
relaxing in thecool summerbrrezes. ,i ,'.h,, ,J F,,, I n ,'lL
Call Ed McCovy 850-573-6198 fL .11 JIt., .ul.n.,; .l..,.-. ,.. .,..h...ate

aEllen Marsh, CRS,

Ellen @

2256 Bever Circle MI.S
#242549 Convenient to
lladhcpping Recently con-
structed 3/2 hllme on 5
beautiful acrPuslP'rll ciy i\
frencedb. tuge pole hnl
aond idorlage hailooin.
l."-arge rear screen porch,
S41 Mel)ulf l)rive ,IIS
#2q2620 Ieate iand quite

atory. \a lerlnfa 11C-f. anm

j t2 a 4few o0 the amnr4rtlne
you'll enjoy here.

could hc uoed Ilr 5th bcd-
II tor:r area. etc, hllM ,
---- #242 46

Pat Furr

SlOW.. witul (;REI:AT
DEAI. on IlOn ctlwloln
bullh .lltedrlIoomiii hulli
split ldeigin hot1lte tu.ialed
on lit prllare. t eoded
1 al "i1 th! a rtfu laf"'t
II.. .. *
features an abhoe gnrnd.
crry cate, salt rater tIl.
-,,i h ,, ... , ,,, i n',,,, ,, n I 1 n /14'nt a l) a,
i ..... 'all for anappointment today!

SCUTE, 2Bedroonl/IlBath
v with lovely hard ood
floors. fresh paint. fenced
in yard with some prac)y
Sending. centrally located
in town nlar ,chnoo. hos-
pltal. college and down-
town shopping. easy to show. possible lease opnon. M~h s# 239551s s.i000
3redroonl2Bath split

I aA lot of work Mhas gone
I nto thbis .ot e
s wle asonite siding. dou-
^-------- --. . .---'' he1 insulated windows,|
35yr cedar shake shin-
gled roof, nice woodwork throughout, deep well Installed in 2(Xi8, 0xlrated
electrical and mnany nore upgrade. MI t#242417 $87,500

includes a carp omi l a pe C i
Realtor* Realtor'
Cell 850-209-5211 Cell 850-573-1572

inte ivyIEW TIlE0r IA0 $5
floln this Ilovrely inleh;
sly h wnlll th openly
Il r ,, il a Tlu r ke pa -
walk-ini clr oseti ti
M A barbsland kitchen will
plenty of cabinctis Alsol
includes carport, storage sthed pllayhi ue i and ai dog ISi it Call iand link
appointment today. Mlt S 24r076 $185,(fl).2
S- ELEGAN(CE ,ell wou elter
.t -tir allsmln 41Rl. tA htmil
iGr;t i rt n tensitr k io l
hurning lifireplc. kieien fIr.

olunnler liphnng ,lV. N~ter ,Bit
.,.i IIA in lir'l Ihl',r plu,' 2 R a, d guest h1 i n.l. St:lir kading i l h ll where )ou I M'
anoilthe- r Indrlll. ha1h.,n n illing rel are ull lll u ,l yu1111n e MhLS
24205s c0.d lovely xbny, 850n20-5211

I I. INll IIA () t,
II II I\NI h il This
',fr 21 ......... . ..A h

Sflew couttos li
antces, %pactolls tlnllily
room. crened filon
.. ,,. ,4 , ' A .. . .. I1; I. hk i 1 i r I D' gll
:I::.' $11,..d.

Jackson County Floridan *

CPCome see Ihis BEAUTI-
FUL 3 or 4
nRtt/Otice/2.5 BA Irrick
master bedroom with
HUGE walk in closet,
relaxing jactz.i, large
lfull-length shower, dou-
ble sided fireplace, mar-
1.., 1 ,, ;.. ,. ... .. ..... ,., ;e sallw after pool,
NI Ii sI: I MI I tt .'lt.rh r1.'1,tt
IIOME IflnDetrd gagrac wil
otfic. 10I Io)1 cehIngs, sutin-:
wood Io.lrs, tile, caPeLt, lastce-
ful painted. great layout. wouxl
S burning lsove. low mainte-
Snonce, another house with
workshop and apartment. Best
Buy Anywhere!
see pyhco tset. Priced to sell!
P25.i MLtt9S#240506
Coun ry Ivlng Is the bcs! 3

7 pace ESer! Int hunting in
S. back yard wr ith t up.

Price:$s2 .S0,000

a'&C Pond! 3/2 brick/stucco,
home on .5 acre. Dock
rith boat shed. Tile
throughout house.
Stainless steel appli-
ances, split bedroom,
large walk-in closet, enclosed patio. All for only $219,000! (1 addi-
tional I acre lots for $89,000) Motivated Seller! Listing#238716
cious 3/2 home. Home
features a large cathe-
dral cling in family
room with a rock-faced
lireplacc, updated
kitchen. new tile, new
carpet, enlarged inaster
Ibdnl & ath. walk-in
closes, plenty of storage hobby lroomt, oIfice, gamerloom, paved
drivewacry ranlntd house with circle drive, inground sprinklers. & plen-
L ty f sh ade. N MIS# 237623 PRICE: $209,000

2/I. living sera w/
detaticed I BR eFlicen-
e y I orr guests or monlher-
Imllnaculale shop below
house. G(eorgeous
VIe\'s. Iot I a otid hack of
Property. Landscaped
yatrd, lenced and cross
fenced. rcald lit ho[trses. lhle c e slace icbeliw house could be
enclosed tint another aplto. 2500 SE Motivated Seller!!
IIRING( Ali. IOFF'RS!! M.S# 214258 PRICE: $169,000
T1\S 'II'I I' I k'( \rFD

W I1111 11E I (0 1 -I I'NI) loe I o i-i m I ri 'ls:" s u "
iNt 1-611. 3B11D).

ia I t i.(nI $ll49.(MMI ,01(5 24 2 4228
(.N 21 ACRES (OIT..
fik'plac', n u ii NO DEED E 1C-

totaled .i thinm.lir ries of
dorntrrrs Martanau 3
hdIlr. h'o inarge oldan-
dry roonl. large gruat
om / r "* place. hack
sliding doors opening to
an enclosed patio. Enjoy
the lake view from the master hedroomn while sitting oil the patio. 2.5
car detached garage w/ workshop in back. Waterfrontage on springfed
lake. Bring all offTers!! NILS# 238269 Price: $132,000

BLDG'S. in Sneads on
Hwy 90. I 3-Bay Garage
-il, r Inli up dnru. 2
car tilts. chintli nklit.
Ientc'd back yard.
I-Excellenit a1o motive
center. I srmlll oiice
Irldg rsparate that needs
seiplir I tIs hIetc in the I-PA CleatlltL]t plstornlll anld CIletined up. Greatl
I-aillll Il car car it. garage. LETC ASKING $1t00,tX. BRING AL.I
OF) H.IRS! Mh.S # 241683

LAND and home
site on this 43 acres
near Marianna on 'a
paved highway.
Government base
payments go with
the property. Great
place for cattle, horses, or just a good get-a-way hobby
flirnl. Bring all offers! MLS#242526 $141,000

willsel t one unit 9.82i
acres t will divide.
Appi o 5 acres iln l an
eild pines aind l e st iLn
alge talks land natural
t.i.tal growth, (;ient hol esie'! Clo' se I to Mhl aia nnaa al nsy acc s ir 2.31 for
Painaia city or itothan travel, MIS # 238298 $29,001
HlOME nestled in beau-
tifl Oak irees. Otn at
paved s reel just ou( sof

I onilme its at I ar carqcorl
with a corner lt. $92,500 MI.S# 242281

TIONS. Private

liigh & Dry. Septic
OFFERS! MLS# 239973 PRICE: $15,900

Sunday, March 27, 2011- 9 B

Ora Mock, GRI

Broker Associate

(850) 526-9516


S s. '.-
r" .L J~

A NATURE LOVER'S DREAM..10 acs W/approx. 3 acs fenced, pas-
lure, barn & dog pen. Also, 3BR/2.5BA, two story home W/fireplace.
& oak kitchen cabinets.Screen porch by the pool. Two-car carport has
l/2Ba & 10x25 finished loft. Relax onyour wrap-a-round porch &
watch the deer roam. Movitaved Sellerl #242487 $269,500
S Great Buyl Brick 2 BR
home located on Hwy.
231. Convenient to
Dothan, Graceville and
Marianna Updates
include insulated win-
dows, central H/A and
new roof in '08.
Would make a great home or rental. MIS # 237816 $69,900

Great Business
opportunity for any
retail business, or
; office. Has drive
if S Im ag -. 1 through window and
I.. f parking, approx 124'
7-i -_ on busy 4-lane HWY
90, givesyou great
visibility. Traffic medians, 2,555 sw ft building. Natural gas
hook-up and phase three electrical. Building has no fix-
tures, cen H/A. You can make it whatyou want it to be.
Selling "As Is" MLS# 242656 $149,000

H/A, stove, D.W and washer and dryer. City utilities. With front
porch. PRICE. $32,500 MIS#242981


SBuilding Lot In Compass Lake In the flls No Mobile Homes, All
the amenities ofCLH. POA dues. New Listing. MLS# 240221 $4500
In Gracvllle REDUCED 1, Four City Lots on paved street total-
ing I ac mol # 238934 $10,113
LOT IN SUNNY HILLS. Restrictions. North of Panama City and the
beaches. Office #3009-A 235268 for $5,000 lot #242381 or $3,900
*OCM9 KA BNMoCBUlDING lcated ocn X 90 in
Ctolondakl ci limits.Cofmer el. MLS#234 Y $74,00

Very' Nice Brick Home.
3300so ft.w/3 BRand
3.5 BA. Two masler an
sultes-each has a slttang
room/office. BA &
isalk-in closet. Fornmal
dining room, LIving
room has a stone fire-
place 24-12' gaine room. Two 8x12 storage buildings. Front & back
porch. Shady 2.37 ac. lot with a stone & cedar fence. All the ameni-
ties of Compass Lake in the Hills S/D. A MUST SEE. Call Ora today
for appointment. $325,000 Listing #236934

SGreat Investment
S property or home
S for retIrees.
1 r.-,E Remodeled I BR, I
BA home w/ large
0 deck. Sits on a cor-
ner lot in the shade
of a beautiful oak tree. Wood kitchen cabinets, appli-
ances. MLS# 242918 Price: $ 32,500

lots including a lot
with 42'on the river,
plus two interior
lots. In Bear Paw
S/D near Magnolia Landing. GREAT FISHINGI #242462
PRICE: $28,500

vacation or get-away for the weekend home. Two lots give
you 100' on the river. Concrete boat ramp. Sink under the
porch for cleaning your "catch of the day". Being Sold "As
Is" Don't Miss This Buy. MLS # 240238 $89,900 CALL


w w % V



10 B S d 191 h 27 2011 Jac n

l SF

225SBea erCirle MLS
#242549 Conenient to
shopping. Recently con-
*oi hstructed 3/2u home on 5
e beautiful acrs.Property is
fenced. Huge pole barn
Sala al ndn storage building.

uff #242226 Airo Drive ISSunny Hills $2,000
.1MS :Al Peace and $ uie
T 7 in Ihis inviting
waterfront A-
B l yhoma, ia en ce oor plan
'o,,1%. .....- A large back
...I .. u. own dock, and
eatoot rub are just a ew of
thCell 850-209-51 Cellenoy here.
MLS #239002 Appalachee 'Tail Indian Springs $39,900
MLS #242226 Airmont Drive Sunny Hills $2,000
MLS #242085. Alaga Court Compass Lake $3,900

BeelyI Thomas, Clance o)ette
Realtor' Realtor'
Cell 850-209-5211 Cell 850-573-1572

VIEW OF SINVER LAKE from this 3 bedroom. 2 halt home that has open with ceiling fan, split bedroom design with walk-in closets, kitchen
with plenty of cabinet space al island hbar Carport is covered, storage shed
beside carport dog pen and child's playhouse. All located on approximately
1.25 acres, paved road and is surrounded by natural woods Call today for your
personal viewing of ihe lovely home. MLS 241076 $185,001).


Dwntwn 90 Front Ste 1500 sf, ADA-ok,Pkg lot. ALSO
avail, fully equip Beauty Shop 727-433-7878



2303 Berryhill Drive,
$244,900. 4 BRs, 2 baths,
2.339 sq. ft. Jacuzzi. Oak
cabinets with granite
-3 ~ counter tops. Stainless
'. steel appliances. Fire-
place. Alarm sys. 9' ceilings. 229-400-4093
3/2 1149 Gus Love Rd. Cottonwood, loaded
fish pond, Appl. included. $1350. rent or
$220.000 334-797-1517.
3BR 1BA Brick home on 7 city lots on 9th St in
Malone, all electric, knotty pine wood walls,
double carport, several trees, 2 sheds,
$80,000 850-569-1015
Must see 1909SF, 4 BRs, 3 BA home located on
cul-de-sac. Wood/ceramic tile/carpet, granite
counter tops, ss appliances. Includes Sprinkler
sys & fenced back yard. $205,000. 334-405-0808.

3BR 2BA Doublewide Mobile Home Fleetwood
66x24, large kitchen, den, living room, dining
room, screen porch. Moving, Must sell. $20,000
FOR SALE: 4BR 2BA Doublewide Mobile Home,
2000 Palm Harbor,Plaster walls in living area,
good condition, Must be moved.
$35,000 850-482-2883


Arctic Cat 500, 2006, 4x4 Automatic, new break
pads, $3,950. 334-790-5953. DO 11874
Honda '97 TRX90 4-wheeler Like New Cond.
$1300. 334-792-8018 DO 11023
Honda'97 TRX90 4-wheeler Like New Cond.
$1300. 334-792-8018 DO 11023

WANTED: PONTOON BOAT 20+ foot long,
late model Excellent condition.
334-398-0320 DO 11878

1988 Astroglass Fish & Ski Boat:. 115 Mercury
0/B motor. Tilt/Trim. Front and rear live well.
Boat is in great shape. Ready for water. Xtra
brand new stainless 22p prop included. Floor
and transom reworked 4 years ago, very stur-
dy. Foot control trolling motor. Humming Bird
depth finder, batteries in good condition. Clear
coat in good shape. Selling due to new boat
purchase. Cell# 256-452-2372 Hm #334-445-
3652 Please leave message. DO 11200
BOSTON WHALER '86, Center Console, 17ft.,
90 Nissan Motor, Trailer Included $8,000
334-687-3334 DO 11976
G3 175 Eagle Bass Boat '07, 70 horsepower
Yahama OB, trolling motor, galv. trailer, less
than 20 hrs use, 11,800 FIRM 850-762-2065/372-
2503 DO 11230
Glastron '99 GS-205 S-F5.0 MerCury with alpha I
drive, dual axle trailer with brakes, stored in-
side, new condition $8500. 334-585-2787
DO 11965
Hydro Stream Bass Boat with 150 HP Johnson
Outboard, new trolling motor new carpet
2 props $ 5400. 888-398-0137 DO 11868
Rhino'07 V-Pro- 16ft, 40HP Honda motor, stick
steering, rhino trailer, lots of extras, hardly
used and in excellent condition. D011993
$10,000 OBO Call 334-348-4029
Seacraft, '89,20 ft- Center
m console, '95 225HP Johnson,
S-.-j-_- dual axle trailer w/brakes.
SGreat condition, very clean.
$5,500.334-791-4891 DO 11020

1985 26' Class C Mini-

Watt Generator, Runs
Good, Clean, No roof
leaks, New Tires, $5300
334-333-0173 DO 11897
2004 Outback 5th Wheel Camper 29FBHS; 30ft;
Aerodynamic styling for easy pull. Mid-sized
with big RV features. Sleeps 8. Bunk room in
rear, slide-out, two entry doors,large shower
outdoor cooktop and shower. Many accesso-
ries included. $15,000. Will consider selling
truck, (2003 Chev. Silverado 2500 HD Duramax
Diesel w/Allison Transmission) and/or
SuperGlide hitch. 334-701-8501 DO 11933
5th wheel plate for pickup.
Used 3 times. Paid $1650. will sell $900. OBO *
)4334-447-5001 = DO 11936
Carriage'02 Cameo 30 ft. 2 slides well kept.
Includes super slide hitch $15,000. 334-687-9983
DO 11050
Coachman 2001 Fifth Wheel'25ft- with 2 slides,
very clean and in excellent condition. Lots of
Extras! $8500. For More Info Call 334-237-9245
or 334-774-3431 D011852
Conquest 05' 29ft. sleeps 8,
lots of extras, 11K mi.
ll CIa, Refinance 334-798-4462

Copper Canyon '07 34' 5th
,t- wheel, excellent cond. rear
a I- '" living room, 2-slides,
'"'"ftm 'awning,cabinets galore,
dinette, kitchenette, large.
bedroom, private bath,
super deal to serious buyer.334-792-0010 or
Dutchmen 40 ft. Travel Trailer
ri I '06. 38B-DSL, Sleeps 8, Has 2
rI BL- slideouts. Loaded, Like New.
.$17,995. Call 334-406-4555

FLEETWOOD '05 Prowler AX6 5th wheel, 36 ft,
4 slides, large shower, 30/50AMP. $22,000 OBO
Call 334-695-4995, 334-687-7862.
Keystone '07 Cougar- 5th wheel, 27ft, half ton
series, one large slide, sleeps 6, very nice, lots
of extra, $11,500. Call 334-355-0982 D011953

PILGRIM '05, 28 FT., 5TH WHEEL, kept under
cover, 1 slide, excellent condition, $15,500
334-695-4366 or 334-695-4365
REDUCED!! Montana'05 5th Wheel,
4 slides, king bed, excellent condition, -
$27,000 OBO Call 850-547-2808

TriTon V-10, 31 ft. Motor Home, New tires,
new AC, new battery, new awnings, $20,000
334-232-4610, 334-695-2754 DO 11058



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

21 Acres/ 30 Brands New and Pre-Owned

Newmar Keystone Heartland u Jayco
w Fleetwood Prime Time m Coachmen
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 11828
Ford '84 Class C 24 ft Motor Home excellent
condition with lots of storage, fully loaded, flat
screen TV, sleeps 5, barely used, 10,750 miles.
$10,500. 850-482-3477/209-7274 DO 11781

R-VISION 2006 Trail Lite, 26
ft., fully loaded, like new,
low mileage $35,500

2005 Yamaha VX1100 Deluxe Waverunner.
Great condition. Galvanized trailer. 2 Yamaha
life vests. $6500. 334-796-0056 DO 11788


Corvette'81- Automatic 350
(Silver). Will sell as is for
$4,900. OBO 334-774-1915

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

'01 Pontiac Firebird Am/Fm CD player Cold air
130,000 miles Well kept and very clean car
Asking 4,500.00 cash firm Serious inquires only
Call anytime 334-790-4892 DO 11983
1994 Jeep Wrangler SE Sport 1 owner, ordered
new in '94. 114,000 miles, 4.0L 6cyl, A/C, auto,
blue w/black hardtop, splash decal, sound bar,
leather steering wheel, 4whl antilock brakes,
chrome pkg, side steps, new tires, free bikini
top. Must sell. call Steve Hodges, 334.796.1724
anytime, or 334.702.8102 evenings. DO 11247
2006 Toyota Corolla CE, Silver, PWR
Windows/Locks Keyless entry w/Alarm 64,000
miles $9,300, 910-916-8725 after 5pm, or Lv Msg
DO 11960
2007 Toyota 4Runner 64k miles, one owner. Ex-
cellent condition. Gray/stain free interior. Pwr
locks/windows. Tow Package. Sirius Radio
Equiped. V6 Engine. Running Boards. $20,900,
334-618-8217, DO 11196
BMW '01 3 Series 330 Cl Convertible 2D
Priced at $8,500. 2180 Montgomery Hwy.
Call: 334-714-2700 or 334-671-7720. DO 11946
Buick'03 Sabre limited, loaded, excellent con-
dition ligh5 blue, 2nd owner, 160K miles, $4,700.
334-237-1039 DO 11794 Will Finance
Buick'92 Roadmaster, Loaded, 1 owner, excel-
lent condition, garage kept, white with red
leather, 28 mpg 114K miles $3500. OBO
334-790-7738 DO 11872
Cadillac '01 Deville- Northstar V8, like new,
only one owner, silver with gray interior, all
power, non-smoker, no damage. $54,500.
Call 334-791-7330 DO 11979
Cadillac '01Seville- only 72k miles, white dia-
mond, tan leather, north star 4 point 6 V8,
27mpg Hwy, excellent condition, sunroof, 6 CD
changer, heated seats, luxury package, new
michelin tires, new FRT & RR brake rotor & pad,
$7000. Call 334-794-8686/850-557-1424 DO12000
Camaro '87 Z28- High proforance motors, runs,
with '92 Camaro RS parts car that does not run
$4500. Call 334-299-6273 leave a message
Impala Sedan 4D
Priced at $4,200.
2180 Montgomery Hwy.
Call: 334-714-2700 or
334-671-7720. DO 11947
Chevrolet '06 HHR LT- auto transmission, very
low mileage, excellent condition, 30mpg. high-
way $9500. Call 334-691-5199 D011959
Chevrolet '07 Corvette C6 Coup. Automatic,
Both Tops, Low Miles, Victory Red. Excellent,
$32000 334-678-2131 DO 11201
Chevy 00' Monte Carlo $475. DOWN 0% interest
850-215-1769 9am-9pm DO 11249
Chevy'08 Corvette Convertible, Black, loaded,
excellent condition, garage kept $40,000.
Chevy '96 Sllverado 2500
v-8 automatic, air,
runs great $2,500 OBO

Chevy 97 Suburban- great condition, 1500
series, leather $3000. Call 303-906-3683
Corvette 94' 85K mi. blue, original car like new
condition REDUCED $9,995.00 OBO 334-618-9322
or 334-596-1790 MUST SEE!!!!
Corvette'96 Collector Edition Silver, 2 tops,
Bose, 1381 made. Best offer. 334-677-7796
Dodge 2003 Grand Caravan EX. One owner, 7
passenger seating, fully loaded, leather seats,
power side passenger doors and power
liftgate. $6800. 334-671-4753. DO 11199
Ford '01 F250 Crew cab, 7.3 Powerstroke diesel
custom shell, new shocks, rear brakes, rear
tires, and windshield. Tow Package with brake
controller,4X4, Custom Rims. Front end leveling
kit, extra rear leaf. XM radio ready. 153,700
miles, $14,200 334-798-9343 DO 11205
Ford '01 Lariat 7.3 Diesel, 147K mi. Forest
Green, Leather interior, Loaded, 5th wheel
hookup $9800 334-899-8118 DO 12004
Ford '87 F150- runs good,
white, good condition,
clean. $2500 OBO Call 334-
798-1768 or 334-691-2987

Ford '92 Ranger- extended
cab. auto. 132k miles, red,
runs good. clean $3500
OBO Call 334-798..1768 or
334-691-2987 DO11893

GMC '10 Acadia SLT- Crossover, tan bought
new from dealer, loaded, 3 rows of seat, great
for large family, non smoker, Only $35,000..334-
585-2331 day M-F or 334-585-5948 DO 11839




6 Burgundy/black colors,
? lots of chrome, mint condi-
tion $3.800 (only serious
calls please) Chrissy
d- 334-355-0940 DO 11886

HONDA '06 Shadow, 2.8 miles, NEW dealer
road tested only, $5,200, 229-334-8520 or
Honda'06 VTX 1300C Burgundy, high per
formance exhaust, switch blade windshield,
8,400 miles, sissy bar, excellent condition.
$4800 OBO 334-671-0776 DO 11251
Honda 06' VTX1800 Trike Motortrike conver-
sion with less than 2,000 miles. Excellent con-
dition. Adult ridden. Asking $17,000. Appraises
for $19,000. Phone 520-559-5772 or 334-695-
1918. DO 11997


- un a
y, arc y

I Honda '94 Accord Tan
Priced at $3,900.
2180 Montgomery Hwy.
Call 334-714-2700 or
334 671-7720. DO 11820

r Air Hyundai'09 Sonata- bur-
IL gundy. I owner, excellent
condition, over 31MPG,
must see! $9,900 Call
334-714-1531 D011228
Lexus'98 LS400 114K
Smi.Gold w/tan leather int.
S heated seats, excellent con-
fIlIHAW edition $7,900 334 333-3436
or 334-671-3712
Lincoln '06 Towncar Signature -Silver with gray
leather interior, V8, all power, 70k mile, school
teacher driven, no damage, non-smoker, new
tires $15,500. NEG Call 334-791-7330 D011978
LINCOLN MKS 2009, 4 door, red, 28K miles,
Extra Clean 334-687-9394 DO 11151
Mercedes'06 E-350, Silver, New Tires, LEATHER
& LOADED, Excellent Condition 53,140 miles,
$22,500 OBO 334-792-3051 or 334-435-3098
DO 11846
Mercury '05 Grand Marquis LS white, leather
wood dash trim, 170,780 mi. $5500. DO 11786
Polyengineering, Inc. 334-793-4700 ext. 134
Mercury '93 Topaz, Tan color, AT, AC, low
miles. Runs good and in perfect condition.
$1,695. Call 334-793-2142. DO 11895
Nissan !09 Murano LE
AWD: This SUV is in like
new condition with only
18,750 one owner miles.
Has Glacier Pearl exterior
and beige leather interior.
Immaculate inside and
out and drives like a dream. Reason for selling;
Wife no longer drives. Asking $28,750 OBO.
Please call 334-790-7018 for details. DO 11988
Plymouth '65 Valiant Con-
vertible, Automatic, A/C,
273 V8, Good Condition!
$10,900 OBO 850-263-4563
DO 11814
jI g5 Pontiac '02 Montana Extend-
S ed AWD Excellent Condition
Blue, leather interior,dvd,
tv. Fully loaded $7000
Pontiac'99 Firebird 1-owner, red, Wife's car,
79K Miles, Good Condition $6000 334-790-4244
or 334-677-5193 DO 11816
Toyota 03' Corolla LE AC/AT, power steering,
windows, locks & sunroof, tilt wheel AM/FM
stereo cassette/cd player, cruise control,
delayed wipers, leather seats, wood trim int.
tinted windows, vent shades, mud guards,
front bra, bug deflector, 2 tone paint, gold trim,
pin stripes, alloy wheels; Michelin tires, 45K
like dew! $10,495.334-792-2938 or 334-701-5129
DO 11832
Volkswagen'05 Beetle
Convertible GLS- 5-speed,
leather, loaded, only 19K
miles. Excellent condition.
$13,900. Call 334-714-4001

a B Volkswagen '07 EOS Hard
top convertible w/ sun
roof, red with black leath-
er, navigation, satellite ra-
dio, sports pack. with 26K
mi $21,500 OBO 334-685-1070 4 DO 11927
Volvo '00 C70 LT
Convertible 2D
Priced at $4,800.
2180 Montgomery Hwy.
Call: 334-714-2700-or
334-671-7720. DO 11945
TLO O fWANTED Junk Vehicles top
j f price I also sell used parts
-DO 11967* 334-792-8664 *

2008 Harley Davidson Nightster XL1200NLow
mileage (540), excellent condition, transferable
warranty, Only $6000. Call 334-718-6465 or 334-
790-5651 DO 11802
SHarley 06 Sportser XL-
1200C, 3940k mi, 2 seat
screaming eagle, pipes,
windshield 56900
Call 334-806-6961
Harley Davidson '01 Sportster 883 ,8700 miles,
spitfire windshield, screaming eagle 2 pipes,
highway bar, brake & shift comfort package,
$4500 OBO 813-846-9090 DO 11211
Harley Davidson '02 Sportster 1200 custom 1lk
miles, chromed out, $6500. Call 334-691-3468
or 334-701-3855
Harley Davidson '06 Sportser 1200, 13,400 miles
detachable windshield & back rest $6,000. 334-
Harley Davidson '07 Road King Classic, excel-
lent condition, 1 owner, garage kept. Only
3000K mile. 334-735-2788 DO 12006
HARLEY DAVIDSON '07-Ultra Classic Show
Room Condition, 1200 miles on bike, Security
System $15,500 334-687-5930
.' '- Harley Davidson '08- Ultra
l j Classic Screaming Eagle An-
niversary Edition. Very low
miles $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
Harley-Davidson of Dothan
2418 Ross Clark Circle Dothan, AL 36301

Not riding? Got one in the barn?
Spring is here and we are interested in
purchasing used Harley motorcycles.
Give us a call for information. DO 11826
Honda '03 Goldwing- yellow, C.B., CD player, di-
amond seat with back rest, 86k miles, Price to
sell!! $2000 below retail $10,000. Call 334-983-
1322 or 850-956-1322 D011932

Loorc~nrC Fon


Jackson County Floridan *

Sunday, March 27, 2011- 1 II

SHONDA '07 CBR, 600, load-
ed. 4.000 miles,stretch low-
-. ered. 2 brother exhaust,
$6.000 334-695-5055, 334-
339.2352 DO 11146
-q" 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 82' Goldwing GL1100. Complete Bike.
Runns, but needs work. $900. OBO
o- 334-790-52174- DO 11248
HONDA '98 Valkyrie Tourer all original,
low miles, runs great asking $5,900. OBO 334-
SSL- , Kawasaki '09 KXF250
SMoctor by BPM, 2 brothers
performance pipe. Very
S last b;ke for the motor-
crossing extremist
SVW '02 Custom made VW
: 1 power Trike. All chromed
S' engine.Custom, one of a
k" kind paint job and wheels,
4I" Adult ridden. Fire engine
red. 23K miles. New tires,
garage kept, custom cover, AM/FM CB. RE-
DUCED $17,995. OBO $44,000 invested. Call
239-410-4224 for more details.
YAMAHA'08 V-star 250, Burgundy,
Low miles! Like new!
* REDUCED $2,250. 334-693-5454
_Nj Yamaha'09 1300 V-Star,
V touring package, bought
S new last year, only 1700
miles, still
under full factory warr.
asking $8000.
334-796-8174. DO 11212
Yamaha '99 XVS1100 42K miles. REDUCED
$2,800. OBO 334-726-1215 or 334-477-3152

2008 Jeep Wrangler Sahara 4X4 asking, $4899, 4
doors, Automatic, Hard top, send your ques-
tions to / 321-200-0081. DO
Chevrolet '06 Tahoe LT ,
MI I LOADED. tan Leather,
_L I j bucket seats, sunroof, tow
package. tv 'dvd, 78k
miles, white, Dual Climate
Control, Excellent condition $18K 334-899-5903
DO 11822
Chevrolet '85 K5 Blazer Fully restored, 450 hp
engine, 411 rear end, 1000K miles since re-
stored. $9500. 4 407-353-3629
Dodge 01' Durango $995. DOWN, No interest
850-215-1769 9am -9pm DO 11252
GMC'08 Acadia- blue, gray leather interior,
power seats, moon roof, Boss stereo, $22,000
Call 334-718-7555 D011209
GMC '97 Yukon
Priced at $2,900. 2180
Montgomery Hwy.
Call: 334-714-2700 or
334-671-7720. DO 11944

Toyota '01 Highland Limited Leather seats, 1
owner, Silver in color, Excellent Condition, 150K
miles, $7,900. 334-718-9202 DO 11906
S- Toyota '09 Highlander V6 ,
I 1 Owner, Non-smoker,
-at.- Pearl White with Gray
Leather, Under 20K Miles. -
Excellent Condition. Has
Running boards and fend-
er flares. No 3rd row seating. Sharp! $25,500
334-693-4987 DO 11900
Toyota '10 4 runner SR5 loaded, white in color,
9000 mi. like new. $31,000. 334-714-7251
DO 11998

g9p---pr84" ,- _"09 Toyota Tacoma 4-
Sdoor, dbl. cab, V-6, auto-
I matic, loaded, TRD-Off
Rd. pack. 2-wh. dr. 12K
mi. 1-owner Only
$24,900. 334-792-2724
DO 11207
Case 1194 Tractor- Diesel with 6ft finishing
mower. Model 114CC, D011958, $4600.
Calt 334-691-5199

SChevrolet'04 SSR yellow
with black leather, hard
top convertible, heated
seats, chrome wheels,
running bds. 38K miles. Collector Truck
$24,500. 334-685-1070 DO 11928
Chevy 97' Silverado $675. DOWN 0% interest
850-215-1769 9am 9pm DO 11250
S. Dodge'013500 Dually,
146K miles, great condi-
tion, leather interior, Fully
loaded 4 WD, extended
cab, automatic $12,500.
334-791-7312 DO 11801
Dogde Ram '03 1500 regu-
..i.. .-- t lar cab, excellent condi-
Sion. 92K miles, 4.7 engine,
I $7,800. OBO 334-796-8174.
&.DO 11073
Farm Equipment FORD -3- Bottom flip over
plow, almost new, wings, chins & trashboard
$650. 334-464-9542. DO 11854_
Ford '02 FX4 F-150, Black, Chrome Toolbox,
Running Boards, Great Tires and More Extras,
133k Miles, $9,500. OBO 334-618-7502 DO 11153
FORD '02 LARIAT F250 Diesel, Crew Cab,
123K miles $16,000 334-687-9983 DT11050
.... Ford '07 Ranger,
automatic, 4 cylinder,
i s economical, excellent,
75.000 miles, $7995.
Charles Johnson
Automotive. Call 334-790-7959. DO 11937

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

Ford '97 F350 Dually Diesel
Rebuilt Transmission
priced at $4500.00
2180 Montgomery Hwy.
Call: 334-714-2700 or
334-671-7720. DO11169
Freightliner'00, 500 Detroit engine, 10 speed
ranger, 355 rearance, good condition, sacrifice
for $12,500.850-569-2625 DO 11245
Freight Liner'92 double
bunk, Detroit engine.
re-built 2 years ago.
$6,000. 334-691-2987 or
334 798-1768

GMC 02' Sierra SLE ext. cab. tool box, new tires
& brakes, silver in color, Great condition. 120K
miles, new tires and brakes, $7500. 334-797-
5249 DO 11789
GMC '93 Z71 1500
Club Coupe
Priced at $3,900. 2180
Montgomery Hwy.
Call 334-714-2700 or
334-671-7720. DO 11943
Tractor '00 Kubota M-120 DT- 4x4 with Kubota
loader 120hp LA1601 needs repair 3100 hrs.
original tires 50%, engine, fuel tanks ok.
REDUCED $8,400. OBO or trade for tractor.
4 850-212-6964 4.

Tractor Equipment, 6' Box Blade, good condi-
tinn $350. 334-792-8018

TRACTORS Ford 640 gas 90% restored, IH both
ran when parked, Selling Due Health Reasons
4 850-212-6964 DO 11919

Chrysler '03 Town & Country LX Silver in color
3.3LV-6 engine 45K miles, cruise, pwr. dr. locks
& windows, keyless entry, rear AC, luggage
rack, exc. cond. $8,700. 334-596-1134 DO 11805

automatic, loaded,
85,000 miles. $12,499.
Charles Johnson
Automotive. Call 334-790-7959. DO 11938

Highest priced paid gauranteed for your
unwanted vehicles, title or no title, running or
not We also buy unwanted farming equipment.
334-596-0154 DO 11240

QL OK WANTED Junk Vehicles top
price! I also sell used parts
DO 11967* 334-792-8664 *

* WANTED: We buy your Junk and wrecked
cars $150. and up. 334-702-4323
Immediate Pick-up Service DO 11208
4 DAY -334-794-9576 # NIGHT 334-794-7769

Antique double bed frame, OAK, $200 850-209-
Antique Oak Fireplace Mantle with mirror $200
Baby Clothes, various sizes, like new, $5-$10
per bag, 850-693-4189
Barbie Wizard of Oz dolls, boxed set of 4. $125
Built-in Dishwasher, Cost $649 sell for $200
OBO 850-594-7914
Chipper/Shredder, 2 way fee, takes 3" wood,
cost $899 sell for $500 OBO 850-594-7914
Coffee Table $10 850-693-4189
Denim Couch, Chair & Ottoman, good condition
$75 850-693-4189

Dresser, 6 drawers, 4' long, light wood $80

Entertainment Center tall cherry, 72x42 $250

The ClasslfeBds Work Like

F-1-1 -71

Kenmore Dryer, White $75 850-482-3267
Kenwood Stero Equip .,equalizer, cassette, CD
player, receiver & speakers. $200 850-592-1234
Kitchen Table, good condition $15 850-693-
Large Bird Cage with toys for 2 birds. $40
Large Bird Cage with toys for 3 birds. $75
Matching Antique Twin Headboard, footboard
& dresser w/mirror, $75 850-693-4189
Queen Sleeper Sofa, beige tones $100
Sofa Slipcover, Large, burgundy, (Penny's) was
$130 asking $50 850-209-4500
Vintage White China Cabinet,. $80
Vintage Whtie Table with 4 chairs $175


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Big Or Small Jobs WELCOME
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SLocal moving/hauling Call: 850-272-4671

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J o 0: (866) 992-5333 C: (850) 509-8441

Place your ad in our

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and grow your business!!!

2900 Borden Street *(850) 482-4594

Owner VClfePBePessures Waaslier
& Hsardy.~l Serce in 2006
(850) 630-9459 ,.mscnown,

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




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You'll be blown away by explosive savings on these & the other cars, trucks & SUVs on
our lot! We're offering colossal deals on the biggest selection of vehicles around!

2010 FORD


2007 FORD
F-150 XL

[i8,388 --
m_ r t t ;,"'

2006 FORD
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WAS $21,995

$1 8,788


2007 FORD

2007 FORD


" $21,888





2010 BUICK


2008 CHEVY



2010 CHEVY

$19,888 $38,998
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12B SUNDAY, March 27, 2011

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