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

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Vol.88 No.66


One charged after alleged fondling

Sheriff's office still
investigating incident
on school bus
From staff reports

A Sneads student was arrested
Friday on a charge of felony bat-
tery for allegedly fondling an-

other student, following an in-
vestigation into an incident on a
school bus one week earlier.
According to a news release
from the Jackson County Sher-
iff's Office, the office learned
March 24 of allegations of inap-
propriate touching and activity
on a Jackson County school bus.
The incident allegedly occurred

March 22 while students were en
route to a sports event.
The victim is a 14-year-old fe-
male. The suspect arrested is Troy
Anthony Durant, 18, a basket-
ball and track athlete at Sneads
High School who is registered
as having a Marianna address.
According to the news release,
both students were interviewed

independently, and it was deter-
mined Durant allegedly touched
the female student "in a manner
which is in violation of Florida
After the State Attorney's Of-
fice reviewed the investigation
file, Durant was charged with
felony battery. The warrant was
issued and executed Friday after

Durant turned himself in to the
sheriff's office. He is being held
at the Jackson County Correc-
tional Facility to await his first
The sheriff's office is asking
anyone who may have further
information regarding this case
to call the sheriff's office at 482-


Candidates outline goals

City commission
hopefuls address

Floridan Staff Writer

Marianna City Commission
candidates Loretha Brown and
Rico Williams introduced them-
selves in a District 4 neighbor-
hood forum Thursday night.
Voters packed St. James AME
Church on Orange Street for the
In her opening statement,
Brown promised to be an in-
volved and informative commis-
sioner if she is elected on April
She said she would have an
open door policy for those who
want to speak with her on vari-
ous city issues. She would also
host periodic meetings to in-
form the public and take input
about their wishes on city gov-
ernment matters. Brown said
she would also appoint a neigh-
borhood advisory committee to
help her spread the information
she needs to share.
Brown thinks District 4 needs
more internal leaders, better
community planning, and more
unity in seeing to the growth and
welfare of the district. She said
she felt her experience manag-
ing budgets and other business-
related matters would help her
be of service in creating a better
economic environment in the
community. Brown said she has
developed a community devel-
opment plan focused on revital-
ization and rebuilding, and has
overseen a $14 million budget in
the past.
Her opponent, Williams, also
promised to keep an open door
and to keep a positive attitude.
Williams said he wants to focus
on bridging the gap between
youth and older members of
the community who have valu-

Marianna City Commission candidates Rico Williams and Loretha Brown listen to a question during a candidates forum Thursday night.

able wisdom and knowledge to
impart. He wants to establish
programs that will help young
people get engaged as positive
influences the community, and
to encourage development that
can bring them jobs as well as

employ the current adult popu-
Williams spoke of the emerg-
ing presence of gangs in the
community and the need to stop
while it is still in its infancy. He
said he felt that, as an educator

with a connection to youth, he
has the ability to help make that
happen. He also pointed to his
experience with numbers he's
a math teacher as a strength
he would bring to the commis-
sion. He likening city govern-

ment, community needs, and all
the issues they entail to a math
problem. There's always an an-
swer, he said, and many ways to
get to the solution.

.1. -----~--0

Water district purchase

opens land to public access

From staff reports

The purchase of 53 acres by the
Northwest Florida Water Manage-
ment District will open increased
public access to the upper Econfina
Creek, according to a news release
issued by the district late Thursday.
The district is paying $104,900
for the parcel, located next to dis-
trict land west of County Road 167
across from Seventeen Mile Lake

in southwest Jackson County. The
purchase was approved by the dis-
trict's governing board.
William "Bill" Cleckley, director of
the Division of Land Management
and Acquisition, said in the release
that the district owns 640 acres in
the area, and had been trying for
years to obtain public access to the
The property purchased is pri-
marily sandhill upland habitat,

planed in slash pine.
A stream flows to upper Econfina
Creek along the southern bound-
The creek is a major source of
drinking water for Bay County.
District Executive Director Doug-
las Barr said the purchase will allow
public access for recreation that
does not harm the area, such as
hunting, hiking, birding and nature

Marianna resident

killed in crash

SFrom staff reports

A 40-year-old Marianna
man was killed in a one-car
accident that happened
just south of the Jackson
County line on State Road
73 early Friday.
According to the Florida
Highway Patrol, Roger S.
Wallace was driving north
on SR 73, south of Woody
Road, at about 5:30 a.m.
when his car traveled to
the left, crossed the south-

bound lane and entered
the shoulder.
The 1997 Jeep Wrangler
Wallace was driving then
collided with an oak tree
and spun out, coming to a
rest along the tree line west
of SR 73.
Wallace was transported
to Tallahassee Memo-
rial Hospital where he was
pronounced dead.
He was not wearing a
seatbelt, according to the
highway patrol.


> JC LIFE...3A, 5A


)) OPlfIJllj 4A

) SPORTS...1-3B,7B


This Newspaper
Is Printed On
Recycled Newsprint


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Weather Outlook

Sunny and warm.
Today -Judy Dickey/WMBB

S High-830
Wpv' Low 580

High- 850 High 70
Low- 54" [ Low- 450

Tomorrow Tuesday
Becoming cloudy, Thunderstorms early AM,
nightime showers. then clearing and cooler.

C High- 740 ; High -760
W Low- 520 Low-600

Wednesday Thursday
Sunny and cool. Partly cloudy.


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

01 2

Sunrise 6:28 AM
Sunset 7:01 PM
Moonrise 6:09 AM
Moonset 7:21 PM

April April April
11 18 25



Publisher Valeria Roberts

Managing Editor Michael Becker

Circulation Manager -Dena Oberski


Telephone: (850) 526-3614
FAX: (850) 482-4478
Mailing Address:
P.O. Box 520, Marianna. FL 32447
Street Address:
4403 Constitution Lane
Marianna. FL 32446
Office Hours:
Weekdays, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.

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

Home delivery: $11.23 per month: $32.83
for three months; $62.05 for six months;
and $123.45 for one year. All prices include
applicable state and local taxes. Mail
subscriptions must be paid in advance. Mail
subscriptions are: $46.12 for three months:
$92.24 for six months; and $184.47 for one

The advertiser agrees that the publisher
shall not be liable for damages arising
out of errors and advertisements beyond
the amount paid for the space actually
occupied by that portion of the advertise-
ments in which the error occurred, whether
such error is due to the negligence of the
publisher's employees or otherwise, and
there shall be not liability for non-inser-
tion of any advertisement beyond the
amount paid for such advertisement. This
newspaper will hot 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

a Jackson County Sheriff Lou Roberts will be
the guest speaker at'the New Easter Mission-
ary Baptist Church Breakfast Club, 977 Hope Ave.
in Graceville. The club's monthly breakfast starts
at 7 a.m. in the Church Fellowship Hall. Public
) 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

n East Jackson County Economic Development
Council will recognize its April Business of the
Month, the Sneads branch of PeoplesSouth Bank,
10 a.m. at 8146 Highway 90 in Sneads.
) City of Jacob officials conduct a water rate work-
shop at 5:30 p.m. The regularly scheduled meeting
opens at 6 p.m., with a public hearing starting at
6:05 p.m. Public welcome.
) Alcoholics Anonymous Open meeting, 8-9
p.m., First United Methodist Church, 2901 Caledo-
nia St., Marianna, io the AA room.

a St. Anne Thrift Shop, 4287 Second Ave. in
Marianna, has spring and summer merchandise
displayed with select specials throughout the shop.
Hours: Tuesday and Thursday. 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.
a Optimist Club of Jackson County meeting, noon,
first and third Tuesdays, Jim's Buffet and Grill,
) Free quilting, crocheting or knitting class
led by Christine Gilbert, 1 p.m. at Jackson County
Senior Citizens, 2931 Optimist Drive, Marianna. Call
) The Chipola College Student Government
Association will host a reception for the college

Brain Bowl team, 2 p.m. in the Student Services/Ad-
ministration building lobby, in honor of the team's
national tournament championship win. Public
) Free Tai Chi for Arthritis class, 3:15 p.m. at Jack-
son County Senior Citizens, 2931 Optimist Drive,
Marianna. Wear flat shoes and loose, comfortable
clothing. Call 557-5644.
) 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.
) 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 business instructor Lee Shook and student
volunteers, Wednesdays, 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 information.
) Alcoholics Anonymous Open meeting, 12-1
p.m.. First United Methodist Church, 2901 Caledo-
nia St., Marianna, in the AA room.
) Sneads Elementary School Advisory Council
meets at 4 p.m. in the SES Library. Public welcome.
Call 482-9003. -


) AARP Tax-Aide free tax preparation/e-fil-
ing for low- or middle-income persons (with
emphasis on seniors over 60), Wednesdays, 9 a.m.
to 1 p.m.; and Thursdays, 4:30-7:30 p.m. at the
Jackson County Agriculture offices, 2741 Penn Ave.,
Marianna. Appointments only; call 482-9620.
a Line, ballroom and singles' dance classes by
Marianna's Gathering Place Foundation, 7 p.m.
on second and fourth Tuesdays; and 3 p.m. Thurs-
days. Donations accepted; proceeds fund area
charitable endeavors. Call 526-4561 for locations.
) Ted Walt Veterans of Foreign Wars Post No.
12046 and Ladies Auxiliary meet for a covered dish
supper and business meeting, 6 p.m. at 2830 Wynn
St., Marianna. Call 482-8882.
a The William Dunaway Chapter, Florida Society,
Sons of the American Revolution, will meet at
Jim's Buffet and Grill in Marianna, with the Dutch
treat meal starting at 6:30 p.m. Compatriot John
Dunaway will'discuss his three-year membership
in the former Marianna High School JROTC Unit.
Anyone interested in the SAR is welcome. Call 594-
) Alcoholics Anonymous Closed discussion,
8-9 p.m., First United Methodist Church, 2901
Caledonia St., Marianna, in the AA room. At-
tendance limited to persons with a desire to stop

a Grand Ridge Indians Old Timers' Basketball
Game, 6 p.m. in the old gym. Admission: $2.
Concessions available. Cake auction at half-time.
Event proceeds will support Grand Ridge FFA. Call
482-9835, ext. 263 or 229.
) Celebrate Recovery Adult, teen meetings to
"overcome hurts, habits and hang-ups in a safe
environment," 7 p.m., Evangel Worship Center, 2645
Pebble Hill Road. Dinner at 6 p.m. (free for first-time
guests). Child care available. Call 209-7856, 573-

The submission deadline for this calendar is two days before publication. Submit to: Community Calendar, Jackson County Floridan, P. 0. Box 520, Marianna, FL 32447,
e-mail, fax (850) 482-4478 or bring items to 4403 Constitution Lane in Marianna.
____________________________*_____________________________________ _____________________.^

Police Roundup

The Marianna Police De-
partment listed the following
incidents for April 1, the latest
available report: One accident
with no injury, one accident
with unknown injury, one
reckless driver, one suspicious
vehicle, two funeral escorts,
one highway obstruction,
one mental illness case, two
burglaries, two physical dis-
turbances, 39 traffic stops, one
criminal mischief complaint,
one trespassing complaint, one
follow up investigation, one
juvenile complaint, one assault,
one noise disturbance, one
animal complaint, three dog
complaints, one sex offense, 11
public service calls, three fin-
gerprints taken and one patrol

The Jackson County Sheriff's
Office and county fire/rescue
reported the following incidents
for April 1, the latest available
report (some of these calls may
be related to after-hours calls
taken on behalf of Graceville

, 4

and Cotton-
dale police
ments): 'IWo
with injury,
one acci-

dent with no injury, one dead
person, one hospice death, one
stolen tag, four abandoned ve-
hicles, one reckless driver, four
suspicious vehicles, three suspi-
cious incidents, five suspicious
persons, three information
reports, four funeral escorts,
two highway obstructions,
one mental illness case, two
burglaries, one physical distur-
bance, one verbal disturbance,
one hitchhiker/pedestrian
complaint, one dumpster fire,
one drug offense, 25 medical
calls, one traffic crash with en-
trapment, seven burglar alarms,
one fire alarm, one panic alarm,
one shooting in the area call, 10
traffic stops, one larceny, three
papers served, two civil dis-
putes, three trespassing com-
plaints, one found/abandoned
property, five follow up inves-
tigations, one littering/garbage
complaint, three juvenile
complaints, one assault, one
noise disturbance, two cow

complaints, one dog complaint,
one sex offense, two assists of
a motorist or pedestrian, three
assists of other agencies, one
child abuse report, 10 public
service calls, two transports,
one illegal dumping complaint
and one VIN verification.

The following persons were
booked into the county jail dur-
ing the latest reporting periods:
a Travis Harvey, 27, 2883 God-
frey Lane, Marianna, trespass-
ing after warning.
> Zachery Levy, 19, 1617 NE
17th Way, Ft. Lauderdale, viola-
tion of state probation (pos-
session of more than 20 grams
of marijuana, possession of
drug paraphernalia, carrying a
concealed firearm).
William Gay, 25, 2427 Sixth
Ave., Alford, contempt of com-
S Gayland Young, 25, 2003 S.
Summerlin Ave., Sanford, hold
for Seminole County.
> David Rund, 39, 1145 Pilcher
Road, Marianna, violation of
court order.
> Scott Howard, 46, 1386 Park-

er Road, Grand Ridge, posses-
sion of a controlled substance.
Jacob Toole, 32, 560 McDove
St., Alford, DUI, leaving the
scene of an accident, DUI with
property damage, driving on a
permanently revoked license.
Dearrell OBryan, 40, PO Box
368, Fountain, violation of state
probation (felony battery).
Troy Durant, 18 5845 Will
Drive, Marianna, felony battery.
> Anthony Smith, 38, 151
Virginia Arena, Trenton, N.J.,
fugitive from justice.
leron Johnson, 18, 109
Elwood Ave., Marianna, sen-
Elijah Pittman, 19, 4405
Long House Road, Marianna,
Erick Lewis, 19, 3003 NW
30th Terrace, Oakland Park,
hold for Broward County.
> Joe Cannley, 23, 4355 Kelson
Ave., Marianna, knowingly driv-
ing while license suspended or


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

"I can not

wait to hear

her first


L.:. Watson. RPh.
l-lcaring Aid Specialist
For 0\ c r 47 Years.
..\-,k About Our
H-learing Tcsl.


Sale.%s S Service
"-i' tican Help!-

4422 Latnyotte Street' ECESS
At Wnlsoil Pliarirnncy BILL!
Dowllow l I BL

ft 4
4'. ft

Panama City Low 6:38 PM High 9:41 AM
Apalachicola Low 10:45 AM High 5:17 AM
Port St. Joe Low 6:43 PM High 10:14 AM
Destin Low 7:54 PM High 10:47 AM
Pensacola Low 8:28 PM High 11:20 AM

RIVER READINGS Reading Flood Stage
Woodruff 49.8 ft. 66.0 ft.
Blbuntstown 12.1 ft. 15.0 ft.
Marianna 7.7 ft. 19.0 ft.
Caryville 6.7 ft. 12.0 ft.

:'c th r Te m i th
in e ntrepahadl
a 8 yar o epeie e
LAIfils Team.

-12A SUNDAY, APRIL 3, 2011


Clint and Shellie Owens of
Sneads are happy to announce
the engagement of their
daughter, Kaleigh Denise
Owens, to Aubra Lee Clark,
son of Ronald and Regina
Clark of Grand Ridge.
The bride-to-be is the
granddaughter of .Anon and
Marie Owens of Sneads, and
David and Margie York of
Grand Ridge.
The prospective groom is
the grandson of Jerome and
Marcille Lewis of Dellwood,
John and Merita
Stanley of Greenwood,, and


Mack Clark of Grand Ridge.
Kaleigh is a 2007 graduateof
Sneads High School and will
receive a bachelor's degree in
education at Chipola College.
Aubra is a 2006 graduate of
Grand Ridge High School and
is currently employed with the
Department of Corrections.
The wedding will be an
event on Saturday, April 16,
2011, half past five in the
afternoon at the First Baptist
Church of Sneads. A reception
will follow at the W. T. Neal
Civic Center in Blountstown.


John and Pam Strickland of
Sneads announce the
engagement of their daughter,
Wendy Strickland of Sneads,
to Richard Joiner of Bristol.
He is the son of Kevin and
Lynell Joiner of Bristol.
Grandparents of the future
bride are J.B. and the late
Penny Mears, and Betty Jean
and the late Lloyd Strickland,
all of Sneads.
The groom-to-be's
grandparents are Hoyle and
Mary Jointer, and Charlie Mae
Taylor, all of Bristol.
The bride-to-be is a
graduate of Sneads High
School. She is attending
Bainbridge College, pursuing
an Associalte Degree in
The prospective groom is

d, Join

,.'s /o ,Po el

e ir .Flso i mt P o.'wel

[gr Folsom, Powell

a graduate of Liberty County
High School. He is attending
Plumbers and Steamfitters
Local Union 52, pursuing a
career in welding. He is
presently employed with Aito
Value in Bristol.
The wedding will be
Saturday, April 16, 2011 at
The Retreat at Bradley's Pond
in Tallahassee. A reception
will follow at The Retreat at
Bradley's Pond. No invitations
are being sent locally; all
friends and relatives of the
couple are cordially invited to
attend the wedding and the

Mr. Tim and Lisa Folsom of
Marianna announce the en-
gagement and upcoming mar-
riage of their daughter, Cazzie
Folsom, to Marine Corps Sgt.
Corey Powell on May 7, 2011.
He is the son of Mr.eTony Po-
well and Sherry Jowers of Da-
rien, Ga.
Grandparents of the bride-
to-be are Mr. Willie Earl Gay

of Dellwood, and Mrs. Evelyn
Gay of Altha, and Mr. Bud
and Darita Folsom of Marian-
The perspective groom is
the grandson of Mr. James
Moody and the late Jeanie
Moody of Darien, Ga., and
Ms. Carol Long of Brunswick,

Allan Hall and April
Lipford to formally
announce their engagement to
be married.
Allan and April recently
celebrated their third
anniversary on Feb. 17.
April is the daughter of
Jerry and Lona Benefield of

Grand Ridge, and Walter
Wiggins of Marianna.
Allan is the son of Lewis
Hall of Marianna, and Jannet
Porter of Marianna,
An exact wedding date has
yet to be set, but is planned for
July of next year.


Jade Karen Marie Mann-
Clark was born at 1:04 p.m.
March 18, 2011, at Jack-
son Hospital in Marianna.
She weighed 7 pounds, 10
ounces and was 19 inches
long at birth.
Her parents are Danielle
Adams and Dan Mann-
Her grandparents are Jen-
nifer Adams of Altha, De-
wayne Lumpkins ofWarner
Robins, Ga., Karen S. Clark
of Battle Creek, Mich., and
Harry E. Clark Jr. of Bruce
Crossing, Mich.

James Everett Sullivan
was born at 7:27 p.m.
March 18, 2011, at Jackson
Hospital in Marianna.
He weighed 5 pounds, 15
ounces and was 19/2 inch-
es long at birth.
His parents are Darrell
and Ashley Sullivan Jr.
His grandparents are
James and Sharlene Mc-
Donald Jr. of Bonifay, and
Darrell and Karen Sullivan

Jakoby James Highsmith
was born at 10:14 p.m.
March 17, 2011, at Jackson
Hospital in Marianna.
He weighed 6 pounds, 11
ounces and was 19V2 inch-
es long at birth.
His parents are Alexis
Libby and Henry High-
His grandparents are
Karol Highsmith of Chatta-
hoochee, and Nina Roun-
tree of Chattahoochee.
Great-grandparents are

Mon. (E)
Mon. (M)

3/28 0-5-9

Great-grandparents are
Vernon and Corine Trefz of
Alford, and Bob Adams of

Sr. of Bonifay.


Kent Rountree of Foun-
tain, and Martha Sanders
of Blue Island, Ill.

Aurora Leigh Goodyear
was born at 12:17 p.m.
March 17, 2011, at Jackson
Hospital in Marianna.
She weighed 7 pounds, 9
ounces and was 20 inches
long at birth.
Her parents are Chris and
Kayla Goodyear.
Her grandparents are
John and Sheri Ernst of
Bonifay; Brad and Lonice
Goodyear of Bonifay; and
Robert and Rhonda l lagan

of Newport, N.C.

Silas Wyatt Powell was
born at 11:15 p.m. March
16, 2011, at Jackson Hlospi-
tal in Marianna.
Hie weighed 8 pounds
and was 20 inches long at
His parents are John and
Jesseca Powell.
His grandparents are Ce-
cilia Weld, Lawrence and
Jennifer Cloud, and Owen
and Deborah Powell.
Great-grandmother is Edna Weld.

Ja'Drian Li'Quin Gilbert
Jr. was born at 8:33 a.m.
March 18, 2011, at Jackson
Hospital in Marianna.
He weighed 7 pounds
and was 20 inches long at
His parents are Kandis
Smith and Ja'Drian Gil-
His grandparents are
Barbara Smith of Malone,
Edward Mount of Green-
wood, Calvin and Teresa
Clemmons of Greenwood,

and the late Theronance
Gilbert of McChapel.

Pa"i'niaifs for Pets
.f f', i' t. '. .' .

1-8-2-1 1-3-4-23-25
3-3-3-6 '

Tue. (E) 3/29 3-7-5 7-7-4-1 8-15-22-33-35
Tue. (M) 0-7-0 2-1-8-2
Wed. (E) 3/30 2-0-2 6-4-4-9 1-5-10-13-19

Wed. (M)
Thurs. (E)
Thurs. (M)

7-3-8 4-3-3-3
3/31 5-3-6 7-9-1-0
3-2-0 4-1-8-0


Fri. (E) 4-1 2-1-9 5-7-2-3 7-8-14-22-27

Fri. (M)

1-5-7 0-4-2-6

Sat. (E) 4-2 4-1-9 7-3-4-9 Not available

Sat. (M)

8-4-9 1-2-4-3

Sun. (E) 3/27 3-1-0 5-5-4-8 14-19-30-34-36
Sun. (M) 1-7-7 2-5-7-9
E = Evening drawing, M = Midday drawing .".
Saturday 4/2 Not available PBX PPxX Star is a four-year-old female
Wednesday 3/30 19-20-42-56-58 PB 37 PPx4

Saturday 4/2 Not available xtra X

Wednesday 3/30 -


For lottery information, call (850) 487-7777 or (900) 737-7777

Velvet is a one-year-old
female bulldog mix.

Those interested in adopting any of these animals
from Partners lor Pels is invited to visit 4011 Mainte-
nance Drive in Mariallnn. The sheller's hours are Mon-
days through Fridays, I0 a.m. to 3 p.m., and Saturdays,
10 a.m. to 1 p.m.

mail at 4415C Constitution lane, No. 1814, Marianna, FI,
32448. (r, visit the shelter's website at www.partilersfor

Jamarion J'Vontae Emar
O'Neal was born at 3:19
p.m. March 3, 2011, at Jack-
son Hospital in Marianna.
He weighed 5 pounds, 10
ounces and was 19 inches
long at birth.
His parents are Rayshanti
Henderson and Daimeyon
His grandparents are
Sonjia Armstrong, Eddie
Ray Henderson, Jacob Sta-
cey O'Neal and lesse John-

Trevor Spencer Frasco-
na was born at 7:54 a.m.
March 4, 2011, at Jackson
Hospital in Marianna.
I He weighed 7 pounds, 5
ounces and was 19 inches
long at birth.
His parents are Kristy
Kirchner and Spencer Fra-
His grandparents are
Robert and Barbara Kirch-
ner of Casselberry, Helen
Godek of Sneads, and
Monroe Frascona of South

son of Cambelltoh, and
Abraham Curry.



Expert atson Expert
Jewelry A JEEERS Watch
Repair GEOLOGISTS Repair

Downtown Marianna

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and Facebook

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Lipford, Hall

Florida Lottery


BE~~f~iih;l~?.^ -. nj' kt;..Welddiaigs


Managing Editor

Our Opinion

An uncertain


The relocation of residents from the old Dozier
boys school to the Jackson Juvenile Correction
Facility next door marks, we hope, the end of an
New management has apparently brought its more
troubled history to an end. Interestingly, officials say
the resident population and the staffing continue to
decline, and this is true throughout the juvenile justice
system in Florida.
While it's good to see that the facility no longer gener-
ates headlines, we are concerned about its future. Doz-
ier has been here for decades, generations even. There
are many hear in Jackson County who have worked
there, and like the prisons, it has been a mainstay of the
county's economy.
With the new state administration looking to save
money any and everywhere it can, it shouldn't be sur-
prising ifJ-JOC, as it's now called, were to face cutbacks
or even closure.
That would be unfortunate, and not just for the
county. The staff and administration at the facility have
made great strides in turning it around. It would be a
shame if all that effort were to end with the gates being
padlocked for good.

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
Phone: (202) 225-5235
Fax: (202) 225-5615

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

Sen. Marco Rubio (R)
Washington office
United States Senate
B40A Dirksen Senate Office Building
Washington, D.C. 20510
(202) 224-3041

Lette tohe Editor
Submit either mailing to Editdr, 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 be used to verify the letter and Will not be
printed. For more information call (850) 526-3614.

Public transit thrives, but what's next?


public transit, ignored by
riders in 2009 and 2010, is
suddenly hot.
With gasoline at the pump
averaging $3.567 a gallon up 77
cents from a year ago and rising,
many motorists are parking their
cars and flocking to public trans-
portation. From Pompano Beach,
Fla., to Oakland, Calif., ridership
rose by double-digits last month
alone, according to a survey by the
American Public Transportation
It's refreshing to see people trans-
form the pain of higher gas prices
into a positive trend. Taking the bus
or subway, trolley or train reduces
dependence on foreign oil, keeps
the air cleaner and helps people get
where they're going with a little less
stress. Walking to catch the ride can
boost health.
Whether this "power to the
people" moment represents lasting
change or is just a blip depends on
whether Washington's politicians
can rise above gridlock.
Transit officials around the
country are worried that too much
of a good thing could overwhelm
their systems. If gas hits $4 a gal-
lon nationally, as many predict, it
could mean 670 million additional
passenger trips a year, according to
the public transportation associa-
tion. Five-dollar-a-gallon gas'could
translate into 1.5 billion more pas-
senger trips a year, and if, heaven
help us, gas surges to $6 a gallon,
there could be an additional 2.7 bil-
lion passenger trips a year.
But when representatives of more
than 30 transit systems visited
Congress last month week to plead

for funds to build more rail lines,
buy larger buses, expand schedules
and enlarge routes, they got bad
news. Money? What money? The
country's in a budget crunch.
"I think it's going to have to stay
about the same," Rep. John Mica,
R-Fla., chairman of the House
Transportation Committee, told the
Wall Street Journal in an interview.
Mica said he told the transit of-
ficials "that they're going to have
to be much more creative and look
at consolidation of some of their
operations," the Journal reported.
If there's anything that affects
us all, it's transportation. And yet,
transportation from Amtrak
to highway maintenance to truck
safety amounts to only about
2.3 percent of the federal budget.
Within that 2.3 percent is mass
transit, which takes up a princely
four-tenths of one percent.
Some critics argue that while
people are cozying up to public
transit now, they'll go back to their
guzzlers when gas prices drop.
But even if the Energy Depart-
ment's prediction is correct and gas
peaks this summer at an average of
$3.70 a gallon rather than spiral-
ing ever upward and even if rid-
ership estimates prove extravagant,
other factors likely will drive up the
demand for public transportation
over time.
Today, 15 percent of drivers are
65 or over. By 2025, one in five
drivers 20 percent will be
over 65. Public transportation can
make streets safer for everybody.
At a time when we need to curb the
costs of health care and Medicaid,
public transportation can be an
ally. Medicaid is the program that
pays many seniors' nursing home

Most Americans prefer to "age in
place" and stay in their own homes
as long as possible, surveys show.
But transportation or the lack of
it can push seniors out of their
homes and into institutions sooner
than they want. Currently, 46 per-
cent of Americans have no access
to public transportation.
President Obama has proposed
a six-year, $556 billion transporta-
tion budget to repair existing roads,
bridges and transit systems and
start a high-speed intercity rail net-
work. He set an ambitious goal of
providing 80 percent of Americans
access to high-speed passenger rail
in 25 years. The blueprint proposes
an increase of 127 percent $119
billion over six years in funding
for public transportation.
Sen. Jeff Sessions of Alabama,
the top Republican on the Budget
Committee, declared he was "flab-
bergasted" by the request.
The sticking point, as always, is
money. Obama didn't specify how
to pay for $435 billion of the trans-
portation package, and nobody
wants to go first.
One possibility could be raising
the gas tax, which pays for many
transportation projects now, but
that would be a hard sell.
Only 27 percent of people sup-
port increasing the 18.4-cent-a-gal-
lon gas tax, according to a Rock-
efeller Foundation survey released
last month. At the same time, it's
unclear how much people really
know about the gas tax. The survey
also found, as other polls have,
that most people believe it goes up
every year. The gas tax hasn't risen
since 1993.
Gridlock, anyone?

Labor fight in Wisconsin is far from over


If you're a Republican, it's a
scenario straight out of "Alice in
Wonderland." Fourteen Wis-
consin state senators, all Demo-
crats, flee the state for three weeks,
bringing government to a halt in
an effort to stop Gov. Scott Walker's
budget bill.
After three weeks, the fugitive
Democrats return in failure. And
then, when a rich and highly orga-
nized effort to punish lawmakers
is launched, it's directed not at the
Democrats who ran away but at the
Republicans who stayed home and
did their job.
That is precisely what is now
happening in Wisconsin. Local and
national labor organizations, en-
raged by the successful Republican
effort to limit the collective-bar-
gaining powers of public-employ-
ees unions, are pouring money and
manpower into petitions to recall
GOP state senators. At the same
time, Republican drives to recall
runaway Democrats while rich
in volunteer spirit are working
with far less money and organized
support. On the Democratic side
are the AFL-CIO, the big public-
worker unions, party organizations
and activist groups like MoveOn.
org, which have already raised
millions of dollars online. On the
Republican side are one national
GOP group, a few Tea Party organi-
zations and not a lot more.
"They're off to a quicker start,"
Wisconsin Republican Party execu-
tive director Mark Jefferson says.
"We have some structural disad-
vantages because taxpayer groups
and volunteer organizations are

more loosely put together than a
union syndicate."
Officially, there are eight Repub-
licans and eight Democrats facing
recall petitions. But it appears the
most serious challenges involve
three on each side. Democrats are
working hard to knock off Re-
publican senators Dan Kapanke,
Alberta Darling and Randy Hopper.
Republicans are targeting Demo-
cratic senators Robert Wirch, Jim
Holperin and Dave Hansen.
Wisconsin law requires recall
petitioners to gather thousands of
signatures before an actual election
is held. The specific number, based
on voting in the most recent elec-
tions, is different for each district
but ranges from about 15,000 to
That's where the organizing
strength of the AFL-CIO and its
unions come in. Labor and its
Democratic allies realize that Wis-
consin is a critical battle and are
desperate to make sure that other
states do not follow Wisconsin's
lead. Republicans, meanwhile,
seem less aware of the stakes.
"If Republicans do not take this
very seriously, they could be in
trouble here," says Steve Baas of the
Metropolitan Milwaukee Associa-
tion of Commerce, which supports
Walker's budget reforms.
The imbalance of power might
be alarming to conservatives, but it
doesn't worry the troops trying to
recall Democratic senators.
"I think it's a huge advantage
for us because we are really, really
grass roots," says Dan Hunt, an out-
of-business real-estate developer
in the Kenosha area who heads
Taxpayers to Recall Robert Wirch.

While the other side has more
money, Hunt says, "We haven't had
a problem raising funds. We're fully
funded as of now. We're getting
national support; it's just national
individual support."
Beyond organization, there is a
difference in the two recall efforts.
The conservative drive to recall
Democratic senators began in
outrage over the Democrats' flight
from the state. How could lawmak-
ers who took an oath of office do
that? The liberal drive to recall
Republicans began as an effort to
pressure those senators to vote
against Walker's budget bill. Now
that the bill has passed, it's an effort
to make examples of the senators
who supported it.
For Hunt, it's about principle.
"I'm doing it because my senator
didn't represent me in Madison,"
Hunt says. "He left, and I think that
is the worst thing that can happen
in a legislative democracy. People
who choose to leave their post on
purpose, just to avoid a vote on a
bill that's an egregious act that
requires citizen reaction."
Both sides have a few more weeks
to gather signatures. After that,
there is a period for legal challenges
of the petitions and then another
period before the actual recall elec-
tion, which could come in mid to
late summer. Will the intensity of
union activists last until then? And
just as important, will the intensity
of ordinary citizens, the people who
are volunteering for Hunt's group
and others like it, stay alive as well?
Unions are good at things like
gathering signatures. But don't
rule out the team that's fighting on

2011 Jeff Stahler/ Dist. by UFS, Inc.



Technology exposes children to the world for good or bad

The world that we live in
now is one that I had no
idea would exist 20 years
ago. Some of the technology we
depend on today has changed
m the way many
of us live. The
way of life that
surrounds us is
more uncertain
and unpredict-
Thomas able than at any
Murphy time that I can
There are quite
a few things that are taking
place in our day and time that
can bring uncomfortable feel-
ings if we take a closer look at
them. Not long ago, I listened
to the news about how the cell
phone calls of an individual ac-
cused of a crime showed he took
part in criminal activities. What
about the solid citizens who

aren't involved in a negative
way of life; are our cell phone
calls also being monitored? Are
we losing some of the qualities
this country was suppose to
have been founded on such as
I love new ideas and inven-
tions, but has the use of tech-
nology gotten out of hand in
some cases? Controlling what
comes across our television
screens these days is almost
impossible. The reason some
of our most provocative pro-
grams have become successful
is because they are accepted
and even enjoyed by many of
our citizens. Our children are
being exposed to things early in
their lives that would have taken
them years to grow into or learn
about in the past. What's hap-
pening to our moral conduct?
Recently, during the easily eve-
ning hours on "Entertainment
News" it showed two young

men from the program "Glee"
kissing deeply. This same pro-
gram has also promoted young
ladies being involved physically
with other young ladies. And it
airs at prime time! The question
was asked, "Have we gone too
far?" The wide exposure to good
and bad that modern technol-
ogy has allowed us to witness is
continuously changing how we
view the world.
The term used for those
secretly involved in homosexual
activities "in the closet" -
seems to be going out of style.
As far as I'm concerned the
closet door is wide open. Not
only are people coming forward
stating their preference for same
sex partners, it seems that the
media is promoting it.
Because of today's technology,
a wide variety of information,
pro and con, about things in
life can be found in our homes
through television and radio,

in our movie theaters, on the
Internet, and on some of the cell
phones that have become so
popular. An individual's person-
al choices, whether you consid-
er them good or bad, are exactly
that personal. But why are
some of those personal things
being promoted so strongly by
the media? What in the world is
going on?
Our children can't escape
something that is quickly
becoming routine. The enter-
tainer Cher, who was married
to the late singer Sonny Bono
has a daughter who.was named
Chastity at birth. Over the years,
Chastity has expressed her
feelings of wishing she were a
male. Recently, she stepped out
for the first time after having
a sex change, and was inter-
viewed along with her mother.
She stated that she no longer
wanted to be called Chastity, but
Chaz instead.

Her mother stated that she
didn't know how she would
be able to handle calling her
daughter him instead of her. If
we don't educate our children
early in their lives they can
become influenced in a bad
way, because of their curiosity
and what is becoming popular
in a confusing world. One of my
reasons for writing on some of
the subjects I do is to make you
aware of the pitfalls facing our
children. We must protect them
as much as possible during their
years of development. There
is one thing we can definitely
count on; modern technology
will give each of us anoppor-
tunity to either enhance our
knowledge in a positive way, or
clutter our minds with some of
the many negative connotations
this world has to offer. I hope
that children will make positive
decisions as they go through
this life filled with choices.


markets at

a glance
Special to the Floridan

For the week ended
March 31, at the Florida
Livestock Auctions, re-
ceipt totaled 6,080 head,
compared to 6,307 last
week, and 5,960 a year
According to the Flor-
ida Federal-State Live-
stock Market News Ser-
vice, compared to last
week, slaughter cows
and bulls were steady to
2.00 lower, feeder steers
and heifers were steady
to 3.00 higher.
Feeder Steers: Medium
& Large Frame No. 1-2
200-300 lbs. 170.00-
300-400 lbs. 155.00-
400-500 lbs. 138.00-

Feeder Heifers: Medium
& Large Frame No. 1-2
200-300 lbs. 140.00-
300-400 lbs. 128.00-
400-500 lbs. 121.00-

Slaughter Cows: Lean:
750-1200 lbs 85-90 per-
cent 62.00-70.00

Slaughter Bulls: Yield
Grade No. 1-2 1000-2100
lbs. 84.00-94.00.

On the Menu

April 4 April 8

s Pancakes w/ syrup packet
Mandarin oranges
SFruit juice
) Milk
) Beef & macaroni w/ roll or
> Mixed vegetables
> Mandarin oranges
> Milk

> Sausage gravy & biscuit
Rosy pears
Fruit juice
) Milk
Chicken tenders w/ dip-
ping sauce or beef nuggets

SDinner roll
n Broccoli & cheese
) Rosy pears

> Sausage biscuit
D Whole banana
F Fruit juice
> Beef lasagna w/ breadstick
or chicken patty sandwich
D Whole banana
) Green beans
) Milk

s Cheese grits
Toast w/ jelly

> Chilled mixed fruit
F Fruit juice
) Barbecue chicken or
Baked beans
Chilled mixed fruit
) Milk

Strawberry Frosted
Pop-Tart (whole grain)
) Rosy applesauce
) Fruit juice
> Milk
SCheese pizza or fish
shapes (four)
Corn on the cob
) Rosy applesauce
> Milk


Mallyah Pollock,
right, enjoyed
her second
birthday with a
host of family
members and
friends on March
19, 2011. She
Is shown here
taking a ride
with T.J. Myrlck.
parents are
Latoya Pollock
and Tariq



Brighton Matthew Bish-
op was born at 8:08 p.m.
March 18, 2011, at Jackson
Hospital in Marianna.
He weighed 7 pounds, 11
ounces and was 20/2 inch-
es long at birth.
His parents are Jasmine
Thomas and Matthew
His grandparents are
Tim and Brenda Morgan of
Lake Seminole, and Qualie
and Kimberly Roulhac of

Johnathan Baron Under-
hill was born at 1:28 p.m.
March 17, 2011, at Jackson
Hospital in Marianna.
He weighed 8 pounds, 3
ounces, and was 21 inches
long at birth.
His parents are Danielle
Underhill and Jose Baron.
His grandparent is John
Underhill ofWestville.

Joseph Miller Peacock III
was born at 1:01 p.m. Feb.
25, 2011, at Jackson Hospi-
tal in Marianna.
He weighed 6 pounds, 8
ounces and was 20 inches
long at birth.
His parents are Mark and
Kathy Peacock.
His grandparents are
Candy Feathers of Mari-
anna, the late Garland
Feathers, Cathy Peacock of
Marianna, and the late Jo-

seph Peacock.

Jackson Hospital now a

smoke-free campus

Special to the Floridan

Jackson Hospital be-
came a smoke-free cam-
pus Friday. The campus
includes the main hos-
pital property (incor-
porating the Hudnall
Medical Building), all
hospital-affiliated physi-
cian practice locations
and all properties owned
by the hospital rented to
The hospital, a Tobac-
co-Free Florida grant re-
cipient, used the funding
over the last two years to
prepare the community
and its staff for a suc-
cessful conversion to a

tobacco-free campus.
Jackson Hospital of-
fered free smoking cessa-
tion classes and "nicotine
replacement therapy." It
also communicated its
smoke-free message via
patient meal tray liners,
billboards, and hospital
TV-based messages and
newspaper advertise-
Tobacco use is one of
the most preventable
causes of death in the
US and Jackson Hospital
says it hopes everyone
- patients, visitors, staff,
vendors and physicians
- will breathe a little
easier with the move.

4iBook TalI

'Graceling' by

Kristin Cashore

Children and Youth Director, Jackson
County Public Library

f you had the power to
kill with just a touch,
what would you be-
In the young adult novel
"Graceling" by Kristin
Cashore, Katsa is one of
the "graced" people
born with an extreme
talent and who are the
property of the king.
Katsa is born with the
"grace" of killing with
her hands. As a teen, she
is forced to work as the
assassin/enforcer of her
despotic uncle, the king.
She is sent to torture and
kill whoever speaks out
against him in whatever
manner he orders. She
is unable to escape, and
tries to negate some of the
evil by secretly forming
the Council a group of
people who try to right
the wrongs done to the
populace of the Seven
Kingdoms. While on a

mission for the Council,
Katsa meets Prince Po.
They uncover an evil plot
and attempt to thwart it.
There are many things
to like in this story. The
fantasy story turns into
a mystery, which in turn
becomes an adventure
complete with romance.
The characters are origi-
nal, complex and interest-
ing.Much of their appeal
comes from their matur-
ing and self-realization.
The two main characters
are equals although
Katsa is physically supe-
rior. The plot is solidly
written with some intrigu-
ing twists.
Cashore handles the
unabashedly adult themes
(feminism, the roles of
men and women in a
relationship and physical
intimacy) with delicacy,
but they make the book
appropriate for older
Teens. The ending is a little
abrupt, but stays realistic.
Although not happily-
ever-after, the ending is

Donate 'Baskets of

Love' for Easter

Special to the Floridan

With "Baskets of Love,"
volunteers can help bring
some Easter spirit to Em-
erald Coast Hospice pa-
tients and families who are
facing a difficult time in
their lives. Fill the baskets
with items such as stuffed
animals, soaps, lotions,

mugs, cards, or fun Easter-
themes goodies, and bring
these "Baskets of Love" to
the Marianna branch of
Hancock Bank, or to the
Emerald Coast Hospice
Marianna office at 4374
Lafayette St., by April 15.
For more on "Baskets of
Love," contact Sara Blu-
menthal at 526-3577.


(Paid on the Spot!)
UE14/V*- 4432 Lafayette Street


A ae


April 18-April 22
Exhibit Open I 0:OOam 2:00pm Each Day
Free Public Event

For More Information
Or An Artist's Entry Form i,, ,
Contact: / I
Joan Kandzer 850-482-6132
Nancy Zurenda 850-526-5977

two homeste
& choice of bread~sticks S
SERVED DAILY Served with one $(99
OPEN TO CLOSE homestyle veggie &
WHILE THEY LAST! choice of bread.
DINE-IN OR TAKE-OUT 2193 S. HWY. 71n (850) 526-2969






*S 99


today -,


*. 1, '.,., .,
:'*" *." .." .,,*,.,. .,, -.. *^ *

Soon a year will have passed since the Deepwater Horizon accident in the Gulf.
From the beginning, we have taken responsibility for the cleanup. Our commitment
to the Gulf remains unchanged, as does our responsibility to keep you informed.

Cotrn0itted t*o \ i &
No oil has flowed into the Gulf since July.15th. As our efforts continue,,'nearly 100%
of the waters are open and the beaches'are clean and open. To ensure its safety,
Gulf seafood has been'more rigorously tested by independent researchers and
experts than any other seafood in the world. To date, BP has spent more than
$13 billion in clean-up costs.

e.- ,re the -,i '.'i cl1 ije
An additional $282 million has been spent on environmental issues, including wildlife
rescue and restoration of wildlife refuges across the region. We have also committed
$500 million to the Gulf of Mexico Research Institute to fund scientific studies on the
potential impact of the spill.

I a ) to >. l -
$5 billion in claims have already been paid. We've committed $20 billion to an
independent fund to pay for environmental restoration and all legitimate claims,
including lost incomes. More than $200 million in grants have been made to the
Gulf Coast States to promote tourism and seafood.

This was a tragedy that never should have happened. Our responsibility is to learn
from it and share with competitors, partners, governments and regulators to help
ensure that it never happens again.

We know we haven't always been perfect but we are working to live up to our
commitments, both now and in the future.

For more information, please visit

O 2011 BP, E&P

7 6A SUNDAY, April 3, 201;1


WHTC open enrollment starts Monday

Special to the Floridan

The Washington-Holmes Techni-
cal Center Public Safety Division will
offer open enrollment on Monday,
April 4, for the following programs:
Law Enforcement Officer
) Daytime (full-time): 770 course
hours. The class will meet 8 a.m. to
4:30 p.m. Monday TO Thursday. Pay
by the block (contact theWHTC Pub-
lic Safety Division for more details
on daytime enrollment and tuition
information). Financial aid is avail-
able for those who qualify.
) Part-time (morning or night): 770
course hours. Classes meet either
8 a.m. to noon or 5:30 to 9:30 p.m.
Monday to Thursday. Classes will be
mirrored each day, allowing for at-
terdance in the morning, or at night.
Pay by the block (contact the Public
Safety Division for more details on
enrollment and tuition informa-
tion). Financial aid is available for
those who qualify.

Cross Over from Corrections
to Law Enforcement
) Daytime (full-time): 457 course
hours. Class will meet 8 a.m. to 4:30
p.m. Monday to Thursday. Pay by
the block (contact the WHTC Public
Safety Division for more details on
daytime enrollment and tuition in-
formation). Financial aid is available
for those who qualify.
) Part-time (morning or night): 457
coursehours. Classes will meet either
from 8 a.m. to noon or 5:30 to 9:30
p.m. Monday to Thursday. Classes
will be mirrored each day, allowing
for attendance in the morning or at
night. Pay by the block (contact the
WHTC Public Safety Division for'
more details on daytime enrollment
and tuition information). Financial
aid is available for those who qual-
Corrections Officer
n Daytime (full-time): 552 course
hours.'Classes meet 8 a.m. to 4:30
p.m. Monday to Thursday. Pay by

the block (contact the Public Safety
Division for more details on enroll-
ment and tuition information). Fi-
nancial aid is available for those who
) Part-time (night): 552 course
hours. Classes meet 5:30 to 9:30
p.m. Monday to Thursday. Pay by
the block (contact the Public Safety
Division for more details on enroll-
ment and tuition information). Fi-
nancial aid is available for those who
Dual Certification
Those interested in obtaining
dual-certification in both Correc-
tions and Law Enforcement can
enroll at WHTC, and, if eligible, re-
ceive financial assistance through
the Federal Pell Grant program for
both certifications. Start to work be-
fore completing both certifications;
work in one field while completing
training in the other. Other state and
local funding options are available
for those who qualify. Call 850-638-
1180, ext. 361, for more details.

Free seminar on 'Effective Energy Efficiency'

Special to the Floridan

West Florida Electric Cooperative
Association Inc., Jackson County
Building Department and Tri-Coun-
tyt Home Builders Association are
sponsoring an "Effective Energy Ef-
ficiency Seminar.":
Conducted by Doug Rye, energy
con~iltant and host of the "Home
Reniedies" radio show, the seminar
will take place from 10 a.m. until 2

p.m. Wednesday, April 20, at the Jack-
son County Agricultural Conference
Center located at 2741 Pennsylvania
Ave. in Marianna.
Rye will relay his principles of en-
ergy-efficient homes.
*He' ways to reduce home
heating, cooling arid water heat-
ing costs, and, according to a press
release from event organizers, "cut
heating and cooling bills to as low as
$35 per month."

all to visual artists f(

t show April 18-22

The seminar is available to the
public at no charge.
A contractor's class will be offered
from 6 a.m. until 8 p.m. There is a
$100 registration fee required for
all contractors who plan to attend,
and continuing education units are
For more information, or to R.S.P.,
contact Candace Croft at 2fi3-3231
or Tammy Dean at 209-0397 by April


'' 'i e ,

inw A

April 1
Friday, Noon until 11
For Information on
Call Lisa Pelt
(850) 26-9121

For Information on
Call Pauline Turner
(850) 482-3944 or
Karen King
(850) 209-3682

Lrts Festival &

5th & 16th
0 P.M.* Satur y, 9A.M. until
For Information on
Professional and Amateur
"Call Richard Kunde
(850) 209-2959

For Information on
Call Charlotte Brner
(850) 718-1022

Join us for the Srhiling Pig
Sk Walk/Run
For information call Margo Lambe
(850) 482-7721

FLOUJDAN Sponord by:
JI~il;Ct. a. %

Special to the Floridan

The Ascension Lutheran Church Holy
Week Fine Art Show, set for April 18-22,
will showcase Christian-themed visual
fine art from regional artists.
Artists 18 and older are eligible to exhib-
it up to three pieces of Christian-themed,
two- or three-dimensional art, which may
include, but is not limited to, photogra-
phy, drawings, paintings, pottery, jewelry
or sculptures.
Art must be original, not created from

kits or copied from other art, and must be
appropriate for audiences of all ages.
There is no fee to enter. Artwork must
be dropped off at the Ascension Lutheran
Church, 3975 U.S. Highway 90 West in
Marianna, between 10 a.m. and 2 p.m. on
Saturday, April 16.
The art show will be open, free to the
public, 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Monday-Friday,
April 18-22.
For more information, contact Joan
Kandzer at 482-6132, or Nancy Zurenda
at 526-5977.

We invite you to come in and take advantage
of our special rates on Individual Retirement
Accounts (IRAs) and experience the personal
service and attention we give our customers.

0 / 24-MONTH


1 / 18-MONTH


1 / 12-MONTH


4701 HWY. 90
Marianna, Florida 32446


*Annual Percentage Yield (APY) is accurate as of 3/31/2011 and is subject to change with- Member
out notice. $1000 minimum balance to open an IRA account, Penalty for early withdrawal. FD Il
Fees could reduce earnings. $100 minimum to open a FREE Capital Checking Account.

I have been a cosmetologist for sixteen years.
Having a job I am passionate about is a blessing.
I specialize in all aspects of hair design and color.
I invite you to stop by or call me for an appointment
so I can show you the newest styles and products.

I have been doing hair for sixteen years and I love
and enjoy every aspect of this industry. I specialize
in color and precision cutting. Thank you to all of
my many clients who make what I do so rewarding.

I would like to thank all of my clients for allowing me
the opportunity to get to know you. I cherish each and
every relationship that I have made in my ten years
of service. I invite you to come see me any time
for the latest styles and products.

I have been a hairstylist for ten years.
I love my job and I am thankful for my loyal
clients who allow me to do what I love everyday.


'"RM"""~Y""YY~Jlr~'FW?"r"~iYi~:~.~$~; ~~~t ~lj~(r:~;'~ ii '





M embers of the March Guardian ad Litem training class for Jackson and Calhoun counties with Judge William L. Wright. From left,
Janice Desch, Jordan Williams, Judge Wright, Shinena Peterson, Ginger Moncrief and-Tondelayo Clemons. The Guardian ad Litem
Program represents the interests of children in court. The next training class is scheduled for this month. Call 482-9127 for informa-

tion about volunteering.

Folk Life Days coming in April

Special to the Floridan

Panhandle Pioneer Set-
tlement presents its an-'
nual Folk Life Days event
from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. each
day, April 7-9. Admission is
Demonstrations relat-
ing to home life will in-
clude biscuit making, soap
making, quilting, knitting,

crocheting and washing
Other features relating
to life on the farm include
beekeeping, blacksmith-
ing, wood carving, making
crackling, churning butter
and using a saw mill.
There will be hayrides
and music throughout
the day. All cabins will be
opened and manned by

The Panhandle Pioneer
Settlement is a living mu-
seum documenting rural
life in Northwest Florida
since the early 1800s. It is
located in Sam Atkins Park,
about one mile west of the
intersection of Highway
71 and Highway 20. Fol-
low Highway 20 west out
of Blountstown. Look for

signs to Sam Atkins Park.
MTrn north at the Lindy's
Fried Chicken on Silas
Green St., and follow the
signs. For more informa-
tion, contact the Settle-
ment at 850-674-2777.


WFEC Trustee District 6
Currently Serving as WFEC District 6 Trustee
Nationally Certified Cooperative Director
Retired Superintendent of Schools: An Educator for 39 years
Fire Chief, Hinsons Crossroads Volunteer Fire Department
Involved in his Community: Serving on. the Firefighters Association,
Community South Credit Union, Washington Co. Council on Aging
Boards, the Washington-Holmes Technical Center General Advisory
Board & the Fitzhugh & Essie Carter Education Foundation Board
Political advertsement pad for and approved by Calvin Stevenson for District 6 Trustee

W.Iln. &^ -- -- ii|iT:::

Opiate abuse and pregnancy

Special to the Floridan

Although information regarding sul
stance abuse and the negative effects
substance abuse in pregnancy is contini
ally disseminated to the general public
there is still significant substance. abu,
among pregnant women in the Unite
Admittedly, life can be stressful for tl
pregnant woman who has stopped usir
drugs, however it is important to remen
ber that the continued use of addictive
drugs, such as opiates, during pregnant
puts infants at higher risk for lower bir
weights and sudden infant death syi
It is important for pregnantwomen 1
identify the triggers, such as situation
people and feelings that encourage the
substance abuse. After identifying these
triggers, pregnant women should fin
creative ways which omit substance us
age, but will manage the identified trig
If pregnant women can identify an
begin to manage their negative trigger
they are essentially taking strides to n
duce their stress level. Stress, has bee
identified as a major factor in the use
controlled substances. When stress is no
managed, many people use substances t
cope with their stress. As stated, because
pregnancy can be a very stressful time f(
the mother, itis important that they ai
aware of their stress level and find ways t
cope with stress that will not harm the
If you or someone you know is strut
gling with substance abuse and is preg
nant, or thinking of becoming pregnant
below is a list of the dangerous effect
of opiates on pregnancy and the unbor
child. This list has been provided by th

If I keep abusing opiates, what
might happen to the baby?
of You are more likely to lose the baby if
u- you continue to abuse opiates
c, The abuse of opiates during pregnancy
se is associated with a large increase of pre-
,d natal obstetric complications.
Opiate-abusing mothers tend to have
>e decreased health and poor nutrition, are
ig less likely to get the proper prenatal care,
i- and more likely to abuse other dangerous
ve substances.
h I just found out that I'm pregnant
nh can I just stop using now?
Going through opiate withdrawal dur-
:o ing a pregnancy greatly increases the
s, risks of miscarriage. For safety, pregnant
ir women are strongly advised to seek the
;e' proper medical assistance to avoid opiate
id withdrawal.
s What is Neonatal Abstinence
g- Syndrome (NAS)?
id NAS is a syndrome experienced by opi-
s, ate-dependent infants. Research shows
e- that approximately half of all babies
n born to opiate abusing women will ex-
of perience NAS, usually within 72 hours
ot of birth. Some babies will not experience
:o NAS symptoms for up to four weeks after
;e birth.
or What are the symptoms of NAS?
o Fever, vomiting, not eating or sleeping,
ir trembling and restlessness
, If I am pregnant or thinking of
g becoming pregnant, are their
, resources available to will help me
ts stop using opiates?
n Yes. For more information on substance
ie abuse and pregnancy, contact the Chipo-
la Healthy Start Coalition or your county's
Health Department Healthy Start pro-
gram for more information.

Kim Donofro .
As owner of All 2 Gether I am very blessed to
have many wonderful clients. I trained at Chipola
college and have been in this industry for over
28 years. I specialize in all aspects of hair and make
up but also offer facials, manicures, pedicures.

. 2928 Jefferson Street
Salon & Day Spa

Janet Stripling

I have over 25 years of experience in
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-18A SUNDAY. APRIL 3, 2011





Floridan Staff Writer

Some 10 area artists will
be painting outside the
Jackson County library in
Marianna on Saturday,
April 9. The artists will be
stationed at locations near
the Green and Caledonia
street entrances.
The outdoor event is
from 9 until 2 p.m. It
gives the public a rare op-
portunity to observe the

set to paint at
creative process as it un- themed sketch on a large
folds in color, light and piece of canvas will be on
shape, display at the event. Visi-
Patrons will be able to tors will be encouraged to
ponder at leisure the choic- paint and sign a section ol
es painters make, and per- the piece, which will later
haps talk with them about be on display in a store-
their work as they go. front window along Lafay-
The phrase for painting ette Street in downtown
outdoors is "en plein aire," Marianna.
a French term that trans- Artist Ed Griggs will su-
lates "in the open air." pervise the public painting
And the artists will be event.
turning the tables on those This portion of the event
who stop by. A botanical- is a project of Main Street

Marianna's ongoing down-
town beautification effort.
The event is supported by
The Artists Guild Inc. and
the first in a series of Com-
munity Programs Through
The Library events sched-
uled for this year.

Wellness &
\figi fte mii--SS t

ri!!p!-l-i!- --

The band Falling Down Broken Aaron Lane, Stephani Lane and Brandon Bittner is releasing
its first professional CD.

Local band releases first CD

Free concert coming up

Floridan Staff Writer

Brother-sister pair Aaron and Stepha-
ni Lane started the band Falling Down
Broken in Bath, Maine, by performing at
churches they were 9 and 11 years old
at the time..
The two eventually taught themselves
how to sing, play and write music. Aaron's
first instrument was a set of drums, but
he eventually learned a few chords on
the guitar from his older brother and has
stuck with that since. Stephani said she
doesn't know how she got started, other'
than singing in the shower and finding
out it sounded good. She then taught her-
self how to play the bass.
Growing up, Aaron and Stephani never
thought music was their calling. Both
were all-star athletes and had hopes of
being professionals for their athletic rath-
er than milsical abilities. But life took a
different course.
In 2003, the Lane family moved to Mari-
anna, where Aaron and Stephani were
home-schooled and continued writing
music and performing. Now, several years
later and with a new drummer, Brandon
Bittner, who joined the band less than a
year ago, they are releasing their first pro-
fessional CD.
Bittner came to Falling Down Broken
with experience from the former Blount-
stown band Socialburn, which was once
signed to Elektra Records.
In June of last year, a Nashville pro-
ducer found the group online and offered
to produce and pay for most of an EP, or
five-song CD. The next month, Aaron and
Stephani went to Nashville to record. The
band didn't have a drummer at the time,
so the former drummer for the Christian
rock band Pillar, Lester Estelle Jr., was
brought in to record.
The band describes their music as hard
Christian rock, with diverse influences
such as BarlowGirl, Superchick, Skillet
and Thousand Foot Krutch. Some people
have also said they sound like a couple
more mainstream bands, like Evanes-
ence, Paramore and Flyleaf.
But as much as they have been influ-
enced by other groups, Aaron said the
band's energetic live show sets them
"Our live show is very lively, energetic.
It's more of a mainstream show with a
huge Christian undertone," Aaron said.
And through this show and all of their
music the band has one message hope.
"There is hope in Christ and no matter
what you're going through or what you're
dealing with, there's a story for that and
we've all been there," Aaron said. "It's all
about hope and asking God for help."
Aaron writes all of the music and said

"It's all about hope and asking God
for help."
Aaron Lane,
Band member

the lyrics come from looking out in the
world and meeting people and hearing
their stories.
"There really is so much bad stuff out
there that happens," Stepharli said. "We
want them to find hope in our songs."
And the pair's mother, Lyn Lane, said
she sees that hope when her children are
performing. She said the music is edgy,
but it's, hopeful and bright at the same
"What they give on stage is illuminat-
ing. Jesus Christ shining through them to
the people as they're doing what they do
is just amazing," Lyn said. "Just to sit back
and watch it and to see how God has used
Falling Down Broken to save lives, even
people who were going to commit suicide
decided not to after hearing their music."
Lyn said people of all ages "flock" to Fall-
ing Down Broken's music, whether they
are children or 70-year-old grandmoth-
ers. The band did have a devoted follower
who sat in the front row for several shows,
who happened to be a 70-year-old grand-
Aaron and Stephani's dad, Mike lane,
said he hopes people can see through
Falling Down Broken "that you don't have
to follow along with the world's ideas of
what is good, because living a life like
they live is just as good and exciting and
it's got a better reward."
Lyn's hope is that the band will get signed
by a record label that can take their music
farther and get it to more people.
But Aaron said they are just focusing
on the music right now. They are playing
shows, writing music and getting pre-
pared for the busy summer concert sea-
"We're not really looking for a label. If it
"finds us, OK. We're more along the lines
of just doing what we love and just do-
ing what God has called us to do," Aaron
Aaron said the ultimate goal is to "try to
step out there and stand up and say that
we're going to be different, by standing
up for Christ and encouraging others to
do the same."
Falling Down Broken is having a CD re-
lease concert Saturday, April 9 from 7 to 9
p.m. at Eastside Baptist Church in Mari-
anna. The band Flying Backwards will
open for Falling Down Broken at the free
Falling Down Broken will also premiere
its music video for the song "Save My
Life" and a new merchandise line at the
For more information on the band, visit


Desiree Bagget Owner
A Wild Hair has many new and exciting things
going on this year. We would love for you to
come and share them with us. Thank you to
all of my faithful clients for your support.

2884 Jefferson St
Downtown, Marianna

Lisa Davis
I absolutely love my job and adore the
women I work with. My clients mean
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Downtown, Marianna

Jessie Dean
I have an extreme passion for what I do.
I have worked very hard to get where I
am today and would love the opportunity
to show you that I can make you feel
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Downtown, Marianna

Gina Mia Donofro-Sims
You are a piece of artwork
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Royce Hardy

Hair is my passion.
Color to me is make up for the hair.

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Downtown, Marianna

Jennifer Heffner
Al'lcr 7 years at A Wild Hair, I feel as if
Itly clients are a part of my family.
Slove what 1 do. Thank you to all my
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Downtown, Marianna

Alison Jackson

I have been doing hair for 5 years,
I love my job and all of my clients. I also
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Downtown, Marianna

Susan Walters

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on a


, I I . .



AM it






Afghan riots over Quran
The Associated Press 7 the Quran was bur:

KABUL, Afghanistan Af-
ghans rioted for a second day
Saturday to protest the burn-
ing of a Quran in Florida, killing
nine people in Kandahar and
injuring more than 80 in a wave
of violence that underscored ris-
ing anti-foreign sentiment after
nearly a decade of war.
The desecration at a small U.S.
church has outraged Muslims
worldwide, and in Afghanistan
it further strained ties with the
SWest. On Friday, 11 people were
killed, including seven foreign
U.N. employees, in a protest in
the northern city of Mazar-i-
The protests come at a critical
juncture as the U.S.-led coali-
tion gears up for an insurgent
spring offensive and a summer
withdrawal of some troops, and
with Afghanistan's- mercurial
president increasingly question-
ing international motives and
SNATO's military strategy.
Two suicide attackers disguised
as women blew themselves up.
and a third was gunned down

A U.S. soldier, chats with a colleague, unseen, out of the gate of a NATO
base after an attack in Kabul, Afghanistan on Saturday.

Saturday when they used force
to try to enter a NATO base on
the outskirts of Kabul, NATO and
Afghan police said. Earlier in
the week, six U.S. soldiers died
during an operation against in-
surgents in eastern Afghanistan
near Pakistan, where the Taliban
retain safe havens.

President Hamid Karzai ex-
pressed regret for the 20 pro-
test deaths, but he also further
stoked possible anti-foreign sen-
timent by again demanding that
the United States and United
Nations bring to justice the pas-
tor of the Dove Outreach Center
in Gainesville, Florida, where


zu. Many uAgnans adi
about the Quran-bur
Karzai condemned it
after it happened.
The pastor, the Rev. Ti
had threatened to.dest
of Islam's holy book las
initially backed down.
he said Islam and its
were responsible for th
In the southern cit
dahar, the cradle of th
hundreds of Afghans
copies of the Quran
heads marched in pro
burning. Security force
the air to disperse the (
it was unclear how the
were slain, said Zalma
spokesman for the
The Kandahar goverr
said nine protesters v
and 81 others were inju
demonstration that tu
a riot. Seventeen peop
ing seven armed men,
arrested, the statement
Theprotests began
Kabul, Herat in western
stan and Mazar-i-Sha


ed March thousands flooded the streets.
not know In Mazar-i-Sharif, Afghan dem-
ning until onstrators stormed a U.N. com-
four days pound, shooting and killing four
Nepalese guards, a Norwegian, a
erryJones, Romanian and a Swede. Afghan
roy a copy authorities suspect insurgents
st year but melded into the mob; they an-
On Friday nounced the arrest of more than
followers 20 people, including a militant
ie killings, they suspect was the ringleader
y of Kan- of the assault.
ie Taliban, The top U.N. envoy in Afghani-
s holding stan, Staffan de Mistura, said the
over their .organization was temporarilyre-
test of the deploying 11 staff members from
es shot in Mazar-i-Sharif to Kabul.
crowd, but "This is not an evacuation, it is
protesters a temporary redeployment be-
ai Ayubi, a cause the office is not function-
provincial ing. We will be ready to go back
as soon as we can establish an
nor's office office that is secure enough," he

,ere killed
ured in the
irned into
le, includ-
have been
t said. ',
Friday in
n Afghani-
irif, where

told reporters.
The U.N. Assistance Mission in
Afghanistan, known as UNAMA,
has some 1,500 staff- about 80
percent Afghans operating in
18 regional and provincial offices
across the country and in liaison
offices in neighboring Pakistan
and Iran.

Southwest grounds several planes

The Associated Press

PHOENIX- Flight attendants had
Just begun to take drink orders when
the explosion rocked the cabin.
Aboard Southwest Flight 812,
Shawna Malvini Redden covered
her ears, then felt a brisk wind rush
by. Oxygen masks fell, the cabin lost
pressure, and Redden, now suddenly
lightheaded, fumbled to maneuver
the mask in place.
Then she prayed. And, instinctive-
ly, reached out to the stranger seated
next to her in Row 8 as the pilot of
the damaged aircraft began a rapid
descent from about 34,400 feet in
the sky.
"I don't know this dude, but I was
like, 'I'm going to just hold your
hand,'" Redden, a 28-year-old doc-
toral student at Arizona State Uni-
versity, recalled Saturday, a day after
her Phoenix-to-Sacramento flight
was forced into an emergency land-
ing at a military base in Yuma, Ariz.,
with a hole a few feet long in the roof
of the passenger cabin.
No serious injuries were reported

among the 118 people aboard, ac-
cording to Southwest officials.
What caused part of the fuselage
to rupture on the 15-year-old Boeing
737-300 was a mystery, and investi-
gators from the National Transporta-
tion Safety Board arrived Saturday in
Yuma to begin an inquiry.
NTSB board member Robert Sum-.
walt said investigators were going to
cut a piece out of the fuselage, which
would be studied for fracture pat-
Data from the plane's flight record-
ers and black boxes also would be
examined, he said.
Southwest, meanwhile, grounded
about 80 similar planes so that they
could be inspected, and said that as
a result some 300 flights were being
canceled Saturday. Airline spokes-
woman Linda Rutherford said it
was too soon to estimate the cost of
grounding a portion of its fleet.
Southwest operates about 170 of
the 737-300s in its fleet of about
540 planes, but it replaced the alu-
minum skin on many of the 300s in
recent years, Rutherford said. The

planes that were grounded Saturday
have not had their skin replaced, she
"Obviously we're dealing with a
skin issue, and we believe that these
80 airplanes are covered by a set of
(federal safety rules) that make them
candidates to do this additional in-
spection that Boeing is devising for
us," Rutherford said.
Julie O'Donnell, an aviation safety
spokeswoman for Seattle-based
Boeing Commercial Airplanes, con-
firmed "a hole in the fuselage and a
depressurization event" in the latest
incident but declined to speculate
on what caused it.
A total of 288 Boeing 737-300s cur-
rently operate in the U.S. fleet, and
931 operate worldwide, according to
the Federal Aviation Administration.
Southwest officials said the Ari-
zona plane hadf undergone all in-
spections required by the FAA. They
said the plane was given a routine
inspection 'luesday and underwent
its last so-called heavy check, a more
costly and extensive overhaul, in
March 2010.

a 4432 Lafayette Street
U 526-5488

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MalneFIg- ]L~l

. In 7e
L^Bl "BlinB0H ^,"
^^^^Bloa~untston F

High-end medical option

prompts Medicare worries

The Associated Press "

year, thousands of people
make a deal with their
doctor: I'll pay you a fixed r
annual fee, whether or not
I need your services, and ...
in return you'll see me the
day I call, remember who I .
am and what ails me, and .'.
give me your undivided at-
But this arrangement po-
tentially poses a big threat
to Medicare and to the new
world of medical care en-
visioned under President
Barack Obama's health
The spread of "concierge
medicine," where doc-
tors limit their practice to
patients who pay a fee of
about $1,500 a year, could
drive a wedge among the
insured. Eventually, people
unable to afford the retain- Dr. Lewis Weiner speaks wit
er might find themselves Providence, R.I. on March 15.
stuck on a lower tier, facing
less time with doctors and most of the middle class,
longer waits. and where Medicare is no
Medicare recipients, who longer as universal as we
account for a big share of would like it to be," said
patients in doctors' offices, John Rother, policy direc-
are the most vulnerable. torforAARP.
The program's financial Concierge doctors say
troubles are causing doc- they're not out to exclude
tors to reassess their par- anyone, but are trying to
ticipation. But the impact recapture the personal
could be broader because connection shredded by
*primary care doctors are in modern medicine. Instead
shortsupply and thehealth of juggling 2,000 or more
law will bring in more than patients, they can concen-
30 million newly insured trate on a few hundred,
patients. stressing prevention and
If concierge medicine acting as advocates with
goes bev~ori0'ji4 .., spe sts and hospitals.
ing niche, t eW 4J 'fl (W-b% ok
a kind of insurance caste ing at patient mix and
system. how many are booked per
"What we are looking at hour," said Dr. LewisWein-
is the prospect of a more er, a primary care physi-
explicitly tiered system cian in Providence, R.I.,
where people with money who's been in a concierge
have a,,fw d 4nd qf in- practice since 2005.
_Jsirai r Tl on~t h than "I get to know the in-

th a patient at his office in

dividual," Weiner said. "I
see their color. I see their
moods. I pick up changes
in their lives, new stress-
ors that I would not have
found as easily before. It's
been a very positive shift."
Making the switch can
also be economically re-
warding. If 500 patients pay
$1,500 apiece, that's gross
revenue of $750,000 for the
practice. Many concierge
doctors also hill Medicare
and private insurance for
services not covered by
their retainer.
I'atients and family mem-
bers say the fee is worth it.
Linda Popkin lives in New
York, far from her 97-year-
old mother in Florida.With
their mother in a concierge
practice, Popkin says she
and her siblings have di-
rect access to the (doctor as


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-10A + SUNDAY, APRIL 3, 2011



Sheriff's office donates to grad night programs

Floridan Staff Writer

Jackson County high school
seniors have the county sher-
iff to thank for a $500 windfall
coming their way on gradua-
tion night, 2011.
Sheriff Lou Roberts pre-
sented Marianna, Sneads,
Malone, Graceville and Cot-
tondale high schools with
$500 checks from his depart-
ment's fine and forfeiture
fund. The money will be used
to buy gifts for graduates, or
for other expenses associat-
ed with Project Graduation.
Held on graduation night,
the event gives seniors a
chance to win prizes, social-
ize and have fun on their last
night together as classmates.
It also gives their parents
some peace of mind. Be-

cause they're symbolically
"locked in" for the evening,
the students won't be travel-
ing the roads, looking for a
party and finding trouble.
"It's a very worthy program,
and I'm proud that the sher-
iff's office can play some role
in it," Roberts said. "It makes
the night safe for our young
people, and gives them an
opportunity to be together
as a group one last time.
Some of them may not be
back together until they have
a reunion years from now, so
it has some special meaning.
With a safe celebration, we're
hopeful it will be night they'll
remember and appreciate
for a long time to come."
The affairs usually include
music, dancing and food.
The event has proven pop-
ular in the past; more than

90 percent, of seniors usu-
ally participate, Roberts said.
More than 350 students,
combined, are expected to
be at the events this year.
Parerits usually organize
the night. It's not school-
sponsored, but it has educa-
tors' support.
Project Graduation for
Graceville High School is
May 31; for Marianna 'High
School June 2; for Cotton-
dale High School May 31; for
Malone School June 2; and
for Sneads High School May
All the Project Graduation
committees are still taking
donations, Roberts said. If
anybody wants to donate,
they can call the schools to
get in touch with organiz-
ers, or contact Roberts' office

Pictured (from left to right) are Stephanie Watford with Graceville High School, Anita
Githens with Marianna High School, Jackson County Sheriff Lou Roberts, Carla Oliver
with Cottondale High School, Elizabeth Jackson with Malone High School,and Julie Alford
with Sneads High School. The sheriff's office donated money to Project Graduation this
year at all these high schools.


James & Sikes Funeral
Home Maddox Chapel
4278 Lafayette St.
Marianna, FL 32446
Anna Marie
Anna Marie Frady, 82, of
Marianna died Friday, April
1, 2011, at Jackson Hospi-
A native of Mount Ver-
non, N.Y., Mrs. Frady had
resided in Marianna with
her daughter and son-in-
law, Carol and Milton
Kendrick, since 2008. She
retired from the City of
Mount Vernon as a school
crossing guard. Mrs. Frady
was very active with the se-
nior citizens, while living in
the Mount Vernon area.
She was preceded in
death by her husband,
Charles Daniel Frady; and
her parents, Patsy and
Mary Grace Marcucilli
In addition to her daugh-
ter and son-in-law, Carol
and Milton Kendrick, of
Marianna, she is survived
by daughter Susan Frady
Langer and son-in-law
Thomas of Scarsdale, N.Y.;
two sons, Daniel John
Frady and his wife Carol of
Fayetteville, N.C., and
Charles Patsy Frady and his
wife' Carol of Albuquerque,
N.M.; one brother, Vincent
Mincello of Yonkers, N.Y.;
two.sisters, Sally Edlund of
Lake Worth, and Patricia
Paulercio of West Palm
Beach; six grandchildren;
eight great-grandchildren;
and several
stepgrandchildren and
The funeral service and
interment will be in Mount
Vernon, with the
Yannantuono Burr Davis
Sharpe Funeral 'Home of
Mount Vernon directing.
James & Sikes Funeral
Home oT Marianna is
charge of local arrange-

Obert Funeral Home
1556 Brickyard Road.
Chipley, FL 32428

Bessie Davis
Bessie Davis Barnes, 95,
of Marianna went home to
be with Lord on March 31,
2011, at her residence, sur-
rounded by her family that
she dearly loved.
Mrs. Bessie was born
Sept. 9, 1915, in the Sapp
Church community of
Jackson County, to Lester
Mack and Effie Emma Da-
She owned and operated
Barnes Superette Grocery
& Seafood for 21 years. She
was a member of the Pil-
grims Rest Holiness
Church. She was loving,
caring and devoted to her
She was preceded in
death by her parents; hus-

band George W. Barnes;
daughter Mary Lois Barnes;
brother Alfred Davis; sister
Ruby Corbin; and son-in-
law Thomas Hilton Free-
She is survived by her
son Harold Roy Barnes of
Cottondale; three daugh-
ters, Voncile Jackson and
husband Sheldon of Jack-
sonville, Jeanette Christ-
mas and husband Ben of
Lynn Haven, and Christine
Freeman of Marianna;
brother Mitchell Davis of
Cottondale; sister Octavia
"Tavia" Thweatt of
Cottondale; 10 grandchil-
dren; 17 great-
grandchildren; five great-
great-grandchildren; spe-
cial friend John Shouppe
and many special family
members and friends.
The funeral service will
be 11 a.m. Monday, April 4,
2011, at the Sapp Holiness
Church, with the Revs. Gi-
no Mayo and Robert Sim-
mons officiating. Burial will
follow in the Pinecrest Me-
morial Gardens Cemetery,
Obert Funeral Home of
Chipley directing.
The family will receive
friends one hour prior to
the service, at the Sapp Ho-
liness Church (from
Cottondale, take U.S. High-
way 231 south to Corbin
Road/CR 280, turn right,
church is three to four
miles down on the left).
Flowers will be accepted,
or donations may be made
to Emerald Coast Hospice,
4374 Lafayette St., Marian-
pa, FL 32446.
The family would like to
extend a special thank-you
to the staff of Emerald
Coast Hospice for all of
their wonderful care and

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

Betty Sue
Betty Sue "Granny"
Capshaw, 79, died Thurs-
day, March 31, 2011, at her
A native of Clanton, Ala.,
Mrs. Capshaw had resided
in Jackson County for the
past 40 years. She was an
avid gardener who was
known for her day lilies.
Survivors include three
sons, Norman Capshaw of
Grand Ridge, Steven
Capshaw of Oklahoma, and
William Capshaw of Ma-
rianna; three daughters,
Patricia Pitts and husband
Johnny of Milton, Karen
Whitaker of Dothan, Ala.,
and Paula Perry and hus-
band Hurley of Marianna;
one sister, Mary Littleton of
Tennessee; 31 grandchil-
dren; and several great-
The funeral service will
be 1 p.m. Sunday, April 3,
at Maddox Chapel. Inter-
ment will follow at

Cottondale Methodist
Church Cemetery, James &
Sikes Funeral Home Mad-
dox Chapel directing.
The family will receive
friends after 12 p.m. Sun-
day, until funeral time at
Maddox Chapel.
Funeral Home
8261 Highway 90 East
Sneads, FL 32460
Rhondan Jean
Rhondan Jean Griffin-
Ross, 47, of Sneads passed
away suddenly at Jackson
Hospital on Friday, April 1,
Born in Chattahoochee,
Rhondan had lived most of
her life in Jackson County.
She is survived by her be-
loved husband Earle A.
Ross of Sneads; her moth-
er, Jean Griffin of Tallahas-
see; one son, Blake Griffin
and wife Keila of Tallahas-
see; one stepson, Rufus
Ross and wife Brandy of
Sneads; and one step-
daughter, Carrie Anne Ross
of Panama City. She is also
survived by one sister, De-
borah "Dee Dee" Griffin-
Pitts and her husband Phil
of Tallahassee; her grand-
children, Harley Ross, Em-
ma Ross and Bailey Ross;
and her uncle, Charles
Griffin, his wife Pat and
their daughter Paige Turn-
Visitation with the family
will be 5 to 7 p.m. CDT
Monday, April 4, at Lanier-
Andler Funeral Home. The
funeral service will be 11
a.m. CDT Tuesday, April 5.
Flowers will be accepted,
or contributions may be
made to Partners for Pets,
4011 Maintenance Drive,
Marianna, FL 32448.
Marianna Chapel
Funeral Home
3960 Lafayette St.
Marianna, FL 32446
Roger Shane
Roger Shane Wallace, 40,
of Marianna passed away
Friday, April 1, 2011, as the
result of an automobile ac-
A native of Logansport,
Ind., he had lived in Ma-
rianna for the past six
years. Mr. Wallace was a
machinist for Parrish Lake
Construction and was an
avid bass player for the X-it
29 band.
Survivors include his fa-
ther, Roger Wallace of Ko-
komo, Ind., and his moth-
er, Deb Sallee and husband
Greg of Logansport, Ind.;
soul mate Stacy Parkerson
of Marianna; two sons,
Zackary Wallace and Dylan
Ivey, both of Marianna; two
daughters, Kandice Blevins
of Ooltewah, Tenn., and
Meghan Lowry of Marian-
na; brothers Jesse Wallace
of Kokomo, Ind., and Mala-
chi Wallace of Florida; sis-
ter Heather Wallace of
Logansport; and a host of
aunts, uncles, cousins, nie-
ces and nephews.
The memorial service
will be held at a later date.
Marianna Chapel Funeral
Home is in charge of ar-
Expressions of sympathy
may be submitted online at

Sara Boumenthal gets ready to deliver several spaghetti orders during Emerald Coast
Hospice's Relay for Life fundraiser Wednesday.

Cloudy with a chance of meatballs?

Floridan Staff Writer

As the Emerald Coast Hospice Re-
lay for Life team started preparing to
'dish out the mounds of spaghetti they
cooked for a fundraiser Wednesday, the
skies over Marianna darkened.
But the heavy rain that fell for hours
on end didn't keep the crowds away. In
fact, the event was so successful that
team members had to go out and buy
more noodles, hamburger meat, sauce
ingredients and paper products.
Volunteers and staff cooked many
pots of spaghetti at home the night be-
fore, some using recipes handed down
through generations. But they had to
.. .. ..-.. .- -- ----

From Page 1A
Before the two candidates spoke, com-
munity leader Queen Brown outlined
what she felt the community wants of
the candidates. A commissioner, should
work toward goals the community ex-
presses, she said, as well as set sojale
individual visions. A commissioner will
be expected to stay informed, actively

fire up the full kitchen at Emerald Coast
to fix more, as customers braved the
rain to plunk down $5 for the meal of
spaghetti, salad and bread.
The team hadn't anticipated that, but
were happy about the circumstance,
said Emerald Coast Branch Director
Marie Herring.
They raised $635 in just a few hours,
putting them much closer to their goal
of raising $1,000 for Relay for Life. She
estimates they used 15 pounds of noo-
Relay for Life events are being held all
over the county this time of year to raise
money for cancer research, to remem-
ber loved ones lost, and to celebrate

participate in government meetings
and decisions, and constantly share
information, she said. A commissioner
should also be energetically seeking
creative solutions to community prob-
lems and needs, such as improved rec-
reational opportunities, she said.
The debate was sponsored by the
NAACP. Williams and Brown are seeking
to replace Howard Milton, who is retir-
ing from city politics after 25 years on
the city commission.

Tornados leave damage
tornados touched down in southwest
Florida, leaving many without power
and damaging 142 homes. Largo city
officials said 12 were totally destroyed.
Virginia Armstrong was watching
TV in Indian Rocks Beach when her
daughter called to warn her about the

tornado. Seconds later, she could see
the sky through her roof. She survived,
but the roof and back wall of her home
are gone.
Officials said the area was littered
with snapped utility poles and downed
trees after T'lhursday's storm. More than
a dozen building, mostlybusinesses
were also damaged in Pinellas Park.
From wire reports

[Jackson County Vault & Moman ents

Quality SvawIL ,It Afoan svtlc Puers
Call inda or Marilyn for a lasting tribute to yoWr lied
3501 W. HWY 90, M/ua ~ 8M4,2-fl-41

James'S ikes


State Brief




112A SUNDAY, APRIL, 2011

Sen. Marco Rubio, R-Fla., talks to reporters outside the U.S. Southern Command in Miami on
Feb. 28 after meeting with the Commander, Gen. Douglas Fraser.

Rubio speaks out

after low profile early

The Associated Press

ida Sen. Marco Rubio, a
breakout star of the 2010
election and a tea party
favorite, kept a low pro-
file early on in the Senate.
That's begun to change.
In a matter of days, Ru-
bio made his opposition
clear in a Wall Street Jour-
nal article to raising the
federal debt ceiling and he
has called on lawmakers to
authorize force to capture
Libyan leader Moammar
Rubio, the son of Cu-
ban exiles, drew attention
last year when he took on
former Gov. Charlie Crist
for the Senate. Rubio won
the GOP primary and
staved off Crist's

independent bid.
The 39-year-old former
Florida House speaker had
followed a path forged by
President Barack Obama
and Secretary of State Hill-
ary Rodham Clinton, both
former senators: keep your
head down when you reach
the Senate, learn the ropes,
don't make waves.
But aides said Rubio felt
compelled to speak out as
the Senate moved closer to
considering a plan to raise
the federal debt ceiling, a
move most conservatives
"When he first got to the
Senate, there was a lot to
absorb very quickly," said
Todd Harris, a campaign
strategist for Rubio. "At the
same time, there was no
way he was going to allow

the fight over the debt lim-
it to come and go without
playing a key role."
The Treasury Depart-
ment estimates the gov-
ernment will reach the
$14.3 trillion debt ceiling
sometime between April
15 and May 31.
The White House has
warned that it could lead
to a default on the na-
tional debt and harm the
In his Wall Street Journal
article, Rubio said he would
vote against an increase in
the debt limit unless "it is
uh1 ]n~tli hv r v 1 auulu-itn

Man charged with opening

bridge, endangering train

The Associated Press
sonville authorities say a
27-year-old man illegally
opened a bridge, forcing
a train to make an emer-
gency stop to prevent it
from careening into a
Andrew Hasty was

booked into Duval Coun-
tyjail earlier this week and
charged with interfering
with a railroad track, bur-
glary and trespassing.
Police said Hasty was on
his boat March 26 when
he came upon a closed
drawbridge. He alleg-
edly broke into the bridge

tender's building and ac-
tivated controls to open
the bridge. Police said he
jumped back in his boat,
leaving the bridge open.
A passing CSX train was
forced to stop to prevent
going into the Trout River,
causing a significant traf-
fic delay.

,1 !, .) : Jackson Hospital values growth, quality, and service and is adding service lines, doubling the al
of its ER, and opening neov physician practice The hospital system haoa 100bed aute coae,9gen
eral medicine hospital located in beautiful Mariann, Floicda, where the opportunity to make a
difference still exists We have immediate openings fo(:
The nurse manager leads staff in a 17-bed emergency department with 25,000 pqnt visits per
year, The candidate must have a passion for patient care in the emergency ettin and a desire to
mentor the ER team, This is a director-'lev position retpns6e for ensuring patient satisfaction
through staffing, scheduling, monitoring and eoklahting work performance, Quifid applicants
must have a current Florida RN license, previous managemet/supervisory xperiene in the
emergency setting, and a BSN,
We have added 5 new surgeons creating an opening for a Full-time O.R. Charge Nse for day
shift, Monday Frday. with call duty, Qualified applicants must live within 20 minutes of the
hospital and hold a current Florida RN license. Previous O.R experience is preferred,
Full-time ARNP or PA needed for a highly specialized -
orthopedic/sports medicine surgical practice. Florida /,
ARNP/PA license required and orthopedics and or w
surgical experience preferred, although training may
be provided to qualified .applicant,

Full-time orthopedic technician needed to assist Orthopedic Surgeon. Respnsiblities include casts,
splints, traction, soft goods, crutches, fracture braces and external ixation equipment and assisting
in surgical cases as needed. Orthopedics office experience preerred, although training may be
provided to qualified applicant.

m e ias one we ever aUtUo-
rize" and it includes sig- Join our team by contacting us or faxing your resume to-
nificant spending cuts, a Human Resources of Jackon Hospital
balanced-budget amend- 4250 Hospital Drive, Marionn, Florida 32446
ment and reforms to So- (8501718-2626 phone or (850) 718-2679 fax
cial Security, Medicare and EOE

Call 850*482,6855 For Your Appointment
2884 Jefferson St Downtown Marianna,
'; : ^ ;'

_il I


f-b S.

t' '. + I?- -,. ( -... + .
-+ + .) y + . ; ,.
',!::ri ? ; ] {' + i;


Floridan's 2010-11 Terrific 10

Autumn Speigner Shamiqua Davies

Jessica McClendon

Khadejah Ward

La'Tilya Baker Shay Wright


Treshae Patterson Wynterra Pittman

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

Player of the Year- Mychea Williams Jakia Grimsley

Jackson County Floridan honors the best girls basketball players

from Jackson County during the 2010-2011 high school season

Mychea Williams,
The senior shooting guard was
the catalyst for the best team in
Jackson County in 2010-2011,
as she led the district champion
Lady Tigers with 12.1 points per
game, while also adding two as-
sists, three rebounds, nearly two
steals per games, and convert-
ing a team-best 25 threes as
Williams also scored a team-
high 16 points in the team's
district championship win over
Holmes County, and helped
lead the Lady Tigers to within
one game of a trip to the state
semifinals in Lakeland.

Jakia Grimsley,
The Lady Hornets' point guard
won county Player of the Year
after her junior season, and
followed it up with an excellent
senior campaign in 2010-2011.

Grimsley was second on the.
team in scoring with 15.6 points
per game, and led the team with
4.5 assists per night, and added
four rebounds as well

Shamlqua Davies,
Another senior guard, Davies
did a little bit of everything for
the Lady Bulldogs during the
season, leading the team with
14 points per game, while add-
ing six rebounds, five assists,
and two steals per night, all
while handling the lion's share
of the team's ball-handling
duties from her point guard

Shay Wright, Cottondale
The 5 foot, 9 inch post player
capped her high school career
with one of her best statistical
seasons, leading the Lady Hor-
nets with 17.4 points per game,
as well as 12 rebounds per night.
Wright also added two assists

and one blocker per game.

La'Tilya Baker, Sneads
Baker's numbers were slightly
down from her stellar 2009-2010
season when she averaged 20
points per game, but the speedy
guard was still very good for the
Lady Pirates this season.
Baker finished the year lead-
ing her team with 15 points per
game, while also adding three
steals per game, and nearly two
assists per night as well.

Jessica McClendon,
McClendon was the primary
post presence for the Lady Ti-
gers this season, nearly posting
a double-double with 9.8 points
and 9.2 rebounds per game.
She also shot a team-best
55 percent from the field, and
added 1.4 steals per game.

Autumn Speigner, Malone

The senior post player fin-
ished her high school career
with another solid season,
putting up totals of 11 points
per game, as well as a team-best
6:5 rebounds per night for the

Wynterra Pittman,
Pittman was a two-way force
for the Lady Tigers this season,
affecting the game at both ends
of the floor.
Offensively, she averaged 9.1
points per game, and led the
team defensively in blocked
shots, while adding a team-high
9.6 rebounds per game.

Treshae Patterson,
Patterson combined with
Davies to give the Lady Bulldogs
a dynamic senior backcourt,
and she contributed in all areas,
averaging 10 points per game,
while also adding four assists

and four rebounds per night.

Khadejah Ward,
Ward was the third of the Lady
Hornets' "Big 3" this season,'
combining with Grimsley and
Wright to score nearly 50 points
per night.
The youngest of the three, the
sophomore Ward averaged 14
points per game, and led the
team in 3-pointers made and
3-poipt percentage.

Honorable Mentions
Curteeona Brelove, Malone:
Latia Bass, Marianna; Shan
Gillette, Sneads; Tiara Sorey,
Graceville; Venisha Hearns,
Malone; Zay Henderson,
Graceville; Shakira Smith, Malo-
ne; Danielle Holden, Marianna.

By Dustin Kent
Sports Editor

'Fishing makes friends:
Tales of companionship'

i ;,". "' i* *, ," ; + *' + 1- ,

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12B + SUNDAY, APRIL 3, 2011



Chipola Baseball

Indians post s

BY DUSTIN KENT Austin Southall in the top
Floridan Sports Editor of the seventh to blow the
game open. The Indians
The Chipola Indians put added runs in the eighth
together one of their best and ninth inning to give
efforts of the Panhandle them 10 unanswered runs
Conference season Friday after an early 3-0 deficit.
in Pensacola, taking a 10- "We pitched well, played
3 win over the Pensacola defense, swung the bats
State Pirates to complete a well ... it was as complete
three-game sweep. a game as we've had in a
Chipola won the first while," Chipola coach Jeff
two games of the series Johnson said. "Hopefully,
18-14 and 4-3. There was we'll be able to continue
less late-game drama on on getting better."
Friday, thanks to a five- Chipola got a solid pitch-
run seventh the ing performance from
Indians. starter Robby Coles, who
The game was tied 3-3 allowed just three earned
through six innings, when runs on seven hits, no
Chipola got an RBI single walks, and seven strike-
by Kaleb Barlow, a two-RBI outs in seven innings to
double by Geno Escalante, earn the win.
and a two-run home run by Matt Marsh and Travis


Higgs each pitch
less innings of rel
walk by Higgs in
inning the only
offered by Chipo
ers all game.
"We pitched ii
game," Johnson
thought Robby C
threw well. He cc
ed the ball we
breaking balls fo
and mixed in soi
geups. I was ha
Left-hander Jos
started the game
the loss for Pensa
ing up eight ear
on 11 hits and tx
outs in 6 2/3 inni
Escalante led CI
fensively, going 2
a run and three I

win against

ed score- Southall and Boddicker
ief, with a, were both 2 for 3 with two
the ninth runs and two RBI, and Bar-
free pass low was 1 for 4 with a run
)la pitch- and two RBI.
Delgado and Michael
t well all Revell each had two hits
said. "I and a run scored, and Wes
holes really Hunt had a hit and an RBI.
ommand- With the win, Chipola
ll, threw finishes the first half of the
)r strikes, Panhandle season with a
me chan- record of 9-3, good for a
ppy with first-place tie with North-
west Florida State.
sh Tanski It's the sixth straight vic-
and took tory for the Indians, who
Lcola, giv- will be off until Friday,
ned runs when they play host to
wo strike- Gulf Coast.
ngs. Chipola plays Northwest
hipola of- Florida State for a three- ''
for 4 with game series starting April
RBI, while 13 in Niceville. Johnny C


risti pitches for Chipola Thursday against Pensacola.

Marianna Baseball

Bulldogs pick up two wins; record stands at 12-5

Floridan Correspondent

The Marianna Bulldogs
improved to 12-5 during
spring break with a pair of
wins Thursday and Friday
night at Bulldog Field.
On Thursday night, Mari-
anna won 8-3 over Suwan-
nee, before taking a 12-2
win Friday night over dis-
trict rival Chipley.
Michael Mader went the
distance for the Bulldogs in
the win over the Chipley Ti-
gers, giving up two runs on
three hits, three walks, and
six strikeouts.
Marianna jumped out to
a 5-0 lead in the first inning.
Chris Godwin singled and
moved to second on a sac-
rifice by Bradly Middleton.
Austin Branch doubled to
put runners at second and
third, and then both scored

when a fly ball by Clayte
Rooks was dropped in left
Alex Bigale singled, fol-
lowed by a walk to Jaren
Bannerman. Another run-
scoring error committed
by Chipley on a fly ball by
Zack Smith made it 4-0.
Dustin O'Hearn singled
home Bigale for another
run, and Brandon Burch
picked up an RBI on a
groundout to second be-
fore a fly to centerfield
ended the inning.
Chipley scored one in
the top of the second in-
ning, but Marianna added
two additional runs in the
second to make it an 8-1
With one out, Branch
singled, stole second, and
scored on an RBI single by
Rooks. A pair of errors in
left field allowed Bigale and

Bannerman to reach the
second scoring Rooks for
the eighth Marianna run.
Two consecutive outs then
ended the inning.
The Bulldogs added an-
other run in the fifth inning
when Smith walked and
scored on another Chipley
Marianna ended the
game on the 10-run rule in
the bottom of the sixth.
Branch got the four-run
inning started with a walk,
followed by Rooks reaching
on an error.
Bigale then singled to
load the bases and set the
stage for Bannerman's two-
RBI single.
Elliott took advantage of
an errant throw to reach
first safely and score the
game-ending run.
In Thursday's match-up,
Bigale started and got the

win for Marianna, going
five innings, and giving
up two unearned runs on
two hits, one walk, and six
Madison Harrell closed
out the final two innings,
retiring the side in order in
the sixth before giving up
one run in the seventh.
Marianna scored two
in the bottom of the first.
Godwin led off with a dou-
ble, and moved to third on
a sacrifice by Middleton.
A walk to Rooks was fol-
lowed by a sacrifice fly to
center by Bigale. Banner-
man then reached on an
error to score a run, but was
left stranded when Banner-
man went down looking.
Marianna added five
runs in the second inning.
O'Hearn singled to start
things off, and moved to
second on a one-out walk

Sneads Baseball

Pirates win one-of-three games

against tough competition

by Elliott. Godwin singled
to score one, with another
run scoring on an error.
Rooks singled to score one,
and then scored on a single
by Bigale.
Suwannee got on the
board with two unearned
runs in the top of the fifth
inning to narrow the lead
to 7-2. Marianna answered
with one run in the bottom


of the frame.
Blanton drew a one-out
walk, and scored two bat-
ters later on an RBI single
by Burch. Harrell gave up
one run in the seventh be-
fore sitting the final batter
down looking to end the
game. Marianna will host
Vernon on Monday before
traveling to take on Pensac-
ola Catholic on Tuesday.


Floridan Sports Editor

The Sneads Pirates trav-
eled to Orlando during
spring break week to take
on a trio of 6A clubs all
from the Orlando area -
winning one of the three
The Pirates first took on
Dr. Phillips High School on
Tuesday, and were toppled
by the state powerhouse
Sneads coach Mark
Guerra said his team wasn't
ready to face that level of
"We were beat from the
get-go," he said. "It just
seemed like we were in-
timidated when we got out
there. They hit quite a few
home runs on us. They're a
great team, very talented.
But that was really the only
game we had a big prob-
lem with."
The Pirates responded
on the same day by taking
a 6-5 victory over Colonial.
John Locke started on the
mound for Sneads and got
the win, pitching all seven
Trevin Hall also hit a
home run for the Pirates.
Guerra said that the ex-
perience of playing Dr.
Phillips helped pave the
way for the win over Colo-
"After playing Dr. Phillips,
I think we just settled down
a little bit," the coach said.
"They weren't scared of it
after that, and they turned
around and put forth the
effort, made a bunch of
good plays, and put the bat
on the ball. We were more
prepared and ready for
that second game than we
were the first."
Sneads appeared en
route to another possible
win in the final game on
Wednesday against Ocoee,
with the game tied at 2-2
through four innings.
However, Ocoee took ad-
Ivantage of some Pirate de-

Trevin Hall hits for the Pirates against Bozeman in Sneads.

fensive miscues to pour on
the offense and pull away
for a 12-3 victory.
"We were in the gdme,
but we made a couple of
errors, gave up a home run,
and the game got away
from us a little bit," Guerra
said. "But we played really
tough for five innings until
we made some mistakes."
While the trip added
two losses to the Pirates'
record, Guerra said he be-
lieved it was and will prove
to be worthwhile.
"I think the overall ex-
perience will help us," he
said. "All of the guys had
a good team. I think we're
ready to finish up the sea-
son, and hopefully finish
Guerra believed it was
important to test his team
against the very best com-
petition he could find.
"You go down and play
against some of the other
teams in the state, and it
tell you where you stand

with not your individual
season, but where you
stand with your program,"
he said. "It shows you what
you have to strive for. We're
facing bigger schools, and
see better pitching, and
if you can compete with
them, it gives you a big
boost going into the latter
part of the season.
"We faced pitchers down
there that would be the ace
of any team up here. When
you see that, and you go
down and compete with
them and score runs, you
come back and say, 'If we
can play with them, why
can't we play with anybody
The Pirates will return to
local action this week with
three district games, start-
ing Tuesday when they
host Cottondale.
Sneads will also host
Graceville on Thursday,
and finish the week on
Friday on the road against
South Walton.



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AL & GA residence: NO out of state tuition
Call (850) 718-2479 or (850) 718-2286


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High School Baseball
Monday- Cottondale at
Graceville, 6 p.m.; Vernon
at Marianna, 6 p.m.
Tuesday- Cottondale at
Sneads, 6 p.m.; Marianna
at Pensacola Catholic,
6:30 p.m.

High School Softball
Monday- Cottondale at
Vernon, 4 p.m., and 6 p.m.
Tuesday- Sneads at
Graceville, 5 p.m.; Mari-
anna at Walton, 6 p.m.;
Malone at Providence
Christian, 4:30 p.m.

Chipola Baseball
Chipola plays the first
of a three-game series
with Gulf Coast on Friday
in Marianna at 2 p.m.,
and then the second on
Saturday in Panama City
at 1 p.m.

Chipola Softball
The Lady Indians travel
to Panama City on Tues-
Sday for a doubleheader
with the Gulf Coast Lady
Commodores at 4 p.m.,
and 6 p.m.

Fast-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 Friday
at 6 p.m. in the old gym,
which has been re-futr-
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.alex- or Phyllis

Daniels (482-9835, ext.
229 phyllis.daniels@jcsb.
brg) to pre-register and
to reserve your souvenir

Co-ed Softball
The Marianna Rec-
reation Department
will offer a co-ed adult
softball league to begin
play in late April. Teams
will consist of five men
and five women. Teams
may sign up at The
Marianna Educational
and Recreational Expo
(MERE) located at 3625
Caverns Rd. in Marianna
beginning Monday and
running through April 29.
For more information,
contact the MERE at 850-

5K Fun Run
Carr FFA presents a 5K
and Mile Fun Run at the
Train Depot on North
Pear Street in Blount-
stown on Saturday.
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
Builders Association golf
tournament will be Satur-
day at Indians Spring Golf
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 scholar-
ships and community
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 An-
nual Golf Tournament
will be held April 29 at

Lady Indians Softball

Extra inning rally

dooms Chipola

Floridan Sports Editor

The No. 5 Chipola Lady
Indians gave up six extra-
inning runs Thursday night
in Marianna as they failed
to secure a sweep in a 10-
5, 10-inning loss to the No.
10 Northwest Florida State
Lady Raiders.
Chipola had briefly
moved into a first-place
tie in the Panhandle Con-
ference standings with
the previously undefeated
Lady Raiders, after a 7-2
win in the first game.
But Northwest avoided
the sweep and regained
its solo hold on first place
by rallying from a 2-0 defi-
cit in the sixth inning, and
blowing the game open
with six runs in the 10th.
Chipola jumped ahead
early, with Samantha Rich
singling and scoring on a
passed ball in the second
inning, and AriellVan Hook
hitting her 15th home run
of the season in the third to
earn a two-run cushion.
Meanwhile, Lady Indians
starting'pitcher Liz Krauser
appeared in total control
in the circle, limiting the
Lady Raiders to just two
hits and no runs through
five innings.
But Northwest finally
T broke through in the top of
the sixth, taking advantage
of a pair of Chipola errors
to tie the game.
Chipola had a chance
to regain the lead in the

bottom of the sixth, but
Northwest starter Allison
Rice struck out Selentia
Pittman with runners on
second and third to end
the inning.
Northwest ace Em-
ily Rousseau came on to
pitch in the ninth inning,
and she retired the Lady
Indians in order to set the
stage for the decisive 10th
Tanaka's two-run home
run put the Lady Raiders
up for good in the top of
the 10th, and Northwest
took advantage of two
more Chipola errors to
bring two more runs across
the plate.
A two-RBI double by
Whitney Fletcher capped
off the inning for the Lady
Raiders, who improbably?
took a 10-4 lead into the
bottom of the 10th.
An RBI single by Van
Hook provided the only
run for the Lady Indians in
their last at-bat, as Rous-
seau struck out Andrea Sul-
livan and Rich, and forced
Sayumi Akamine to line
out to centerfield. Rous-
seau got the win, allowing
one earned run on one hit,
one walk, and three strike-
outs in two innings, while
Vlgueles took the loss, sur-
rendering five earned runs
on seven hits, one walk,
and two strikeouts.
Krauser was left with a
no decision, despite allow-
ing just one earned run on
three hits in five innings.

Indian Springs Golf Club
in Marianna to again raise
scholarship funds for lo-
cal 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
tip are welcome to join.
For further information,
contact Marianna coach
Ron Thoreson at 272-
Sports Items
Send all sports items to
editorial@jcfloridan. corn,
or fax them to 850-482-
4478. The mailing address
for the paper is Jackson
County Floridan PO. Box
520 Marianna, FL 32447.

SUNDAY, APRIL3,2011 + 3B-


Tuesday Morning
Coffee League
Team Standings
1) Misfits 75.5-52.5
2) Jeff's New Crew 75-53
3) Champion Tile 71.5-56.5
4) Gazebo 68-60
5) Family Dentistry 69-59
6) James & Sikes 66.5-61.5
7) Kindel Awards 66-62
8) Pacers 57.5-70.5
9) Jim's Buffet & Grill 47-81
10) Marianna Animal Hospital 44-84
*Special Pick-Up Ray Pumphrey
4-10 Split**
Tuesday Night
Mixed League
Team Standings

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


High.Game Hdcp. Original Gamers
High Series Hdcp. Backwood Bowlers

High Male Game: Jason Townsell 269
High Female Game: Dale Reynolds
High Male Series: Jason Townsell 671
High Female Series: Dale Reynolds
Wednesday Night
Mixed League
Team Standings

1) Melvin Painting
2) Coming Soon
3) Steve's Angels
4) Marianna Metal
5) Try Hards
6) Jay's Team
7) Mr. Bingo
8) Wayne's Angels
9) Redwood Bay Lumber
10) DBBL Trouble

Chipola Men's League
2nd Half

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

High Team Gare: Ouzts Again: 993
High Team Series: Ouzts Again: 2735
High Men's Game: Jack Townsell: 254
High Men's Series: Jack Townsell: 721


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Sports Briefs









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. I-




Entertainment Outlook

Snooki gets $32K to talk

'GTL' on Rutgers campus

The Associated Press

PISCATAWAY The pouf is mightier
than the pen when it comes to speaking
fees at New Jersey's largest university.
The Rutgers University Programming
Association paid Nicole "Snooki" Po-
lizzi of the reality TV show "Jersey Shore"
$32,000 Thursday to dish on her hairstyle,
fist pumps, as well as the GTL gym,
tanning, laundry lifestyle.
That's $2,000 more than the $30,000
the university is paying Nobel-winning
novelist Toni Morrison to deliver Rutgers'
commencement address in May.
Money for Polizzi's appearance came
from the mandatory student activity fee.
Freshman Adham Abdel-Raouf told The
Star-Ledger of Newark he thought the
price was a bargain given Snooki's popu-
larity. Another freshman, Dan Oliveto,
said it was a waste of money.
Snooki's advice to students: "Study hard,
but party harder."

Nicole 'Snooki"Polizzi leaves a taping of the
"Late Show with David Letterman" in New
York, in this Jan.10 file photo.

Ask Mr. Know-it-all

Q Who is the
original Gerber
S baby? What
can you tell me about the
company? B.G.,
Answer: According to
the firm's website, Ger-
ber Products Company
began with attention to
one baby. Following the
advice of their pediatri-
cian in the summer of
1927, Daniel and Dorothy
Gerber started straining
solid foods in their kitchen
for their 7-month-old
daughter, Sally. Eventu-
ally, Daniel and Dorothy
decided to strain fruits
and vegetables at their
canning business, based
in Fremont, Mich. Work-
ers in the plant requested
samples for their own
babies, and the legacy of
Gerber baby foods began.
Answering a call for con-

test entries, artist Dorothy
Hope Smith submitted a
charcoal drawing of her 5-
month-old neighbor, Ann
Turner Cook, and in 1928,
the "Gerber Baby" symbol
was introduced to help
identify the new product.
Cook went on to become
an educator in Florida and
a mystery novelist.

Q I read a list of
some past re-
cipients of the
Presidential Medal of Free-
dom. Why are such people
as Julia Child, Estee Lauder
and Frank Sinatra recipi-
ents? Also on the list is
Stephen Hawking. I'm not
familiar with him. L.B.,
Answer: The Presidential
Medal of Freedom and the
Congressional Gold Medal
are this country's highest
civilian awards. The Presi-

dential Medal of Freedom
recognizes major contri-
butions made by a person
in their field.
The award is not lim-
ited to U.S. citizens and
can also be awarded to
military personnel. Frank
Sinatra received his medal
in 1985, Julia Child in 2003
and Estee Lauder in 2004.
All achieved major distinc-
tion in their careers.
Stephen Hawking is an
English theoretical physi-
cist and cosmologist,
whose scientific books and
public appearances have
made him an academic
celebrity. He received his
medal in 2009. President
Harry Truman created the
medal in 1945 to honor ci-
vilian service during World
War II. The exact number
of recipients is unknown,
but it is believed to be in
excess of 20,000.

Annie's Mailbox

Dear Annie: My husband and I own a
business together that would collapse if
we divorced. At this point, we cannot af-
ford to rock the boat, as we surely would
not survive financially. We also have two
teenagers at home, and the eldest has
proved to be challenging. Six years ago,
I made plans to leave my husband, but
financial catastrophe hit. I decided then
to postpone the divorce and made up
my mind to wait until our kids are out of
the house. But it isn't working. I pretend
everything is OK and hope that if I act
the part, the rest will follow suit, but the
emptiness is always there. It is another
three years until the youngest goes to
college. It seems like a life sentence.
What should I do? TRAPPED

Dear Trapped: Have you attempted
counseling? If not, please try it before
spending three years being miserable.
When kids'believe they live in a stable,
loving home, it is usually better for them,
so we understand and admire your deci-
sion to stay. But it is not going to be easy.
You can make things more tolerable for
yourself by getting involved in activi-
ties that will get you out of the house
more often, occupying your time and

The Senior Life Master had been asked to
give classes at a high school, to pupils who had
been playing for a short while. He chose to ex-
plain the various ways for declarer to eliminate
"When you are declarer and the dummy has
come down," began the SLM, "you must pause
for at least 30 seconds to plan the play." W
If you are in no-trump, the SLM continued,
count your top tricks, as we did last week. But
when you are in a trump contract, you count Y
losers, the tricks the defenders are threatening
to take. You look at your 13 cards (assuming
you have more trumps than the dummy) and
take dummy's high cards into account.
You have no spade losers it would take
considerable skill to lose a trump trick. You
have no heart losers, because your doubleton
is covered by dummy's ace and king. You have
three diamond losers in your hand. And you
have one club loser a total of four.
That's problematic, but a common way of
eliminating a loser is to ruff it on the board.
Note that you start with six trump tricks. But
if you can ruff something on the board, it will
give you a seventh spade winner. So, take the
first trick with your ace and lead a diamond.
Let's assume the defenders shift to a trump.
Take that on the board and play another dia-
mond. Win the next spade lead in your hand
and trump your last diamond on the board.
You take six spades, two hearts, one club and
the diamond ruff in the shorter trump hand.

allowing you to focus on more pleasant
things. And since you do not know what
the condition of your business will be
in three years, please see a lawyer about
maintaining an amicable professional
relationship if you separate from your
husband. It can be done.

Dear Annie: My granddaughter insists
that the first three numbers of one's So-
cial Security number represent the state
in which you were born. I say that prior
to 1972, those first three numbers (the
area numbers) were assigned based on
the state in which a person first applied
for a Social Security card. Who is right?

Dear Grandma: You are. According to
the Social Security Administration, prior
to 1972, cards were issued locally and
the area number represented the state
in which the card was issued, whether or
not the applicant lived there. Since 1972,
cards have been issued centrally from
Baltimore and the area number is based
on the zip code of the mailing address
provided on the application. Where you
were born has no bearing on those first
three numbers.

ARIES (March 21-April
19) What may be right
for another might not be
suitable for you, so when
faced with an opposing
view, stand by your own
TAURUS (April 20-May
20) Do not take a back-
seat in a situation where
you should be exercising
your authority. Stand up
for what you know to be
GEMINI (May 21-June
20) You should take
care not to place trust
in someone whom you
know to be undepend-
CANCER (June 21-July
22) If you need anoth-
er person to help you put
something complex to-
gether, be very selective
of whom you ask.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22)
- If something you at-
tempt to do alone isn't
well thought out, it will
end up producing bad
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept.
22) Be generous to
those whom are deserv--
ing of it, but don't allow
yourself to be manipu-
lated by a taker.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct.23)
- A relationship that has
been dubious at best is
likely to be terminated
very shortly. Don't fight
what isn't working out.
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov.
22) Under no circum-
stances must you allow
yourself to fall behind on
your responsibilities or
Dec.21) Attending a
function you know will
include someone you
vastly dislike will spoil
your day.
Jan. 19) Before involv-
ing anybody new too
deeply in your life, get to
know this person much
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.
19) Something you
hope to achieve is likely
to be denied you if your
plans are under-baked.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March
20) When it comes
to taking any kind of fi-
nancial risk, don't get
involved in anything that
you haven't studied care-


Today is the 93rd day of
1882, Robert Ford killed
outlaw Jesse James.
In 1948, President
Harry Truman signed the
Marshall Plan aid bill,
designed to help rebuild
war-torn Europe, into
In 1996, "Unabomber"
Ted Kaczynski was ar-
Washington Irving
(1783-1859), writer; Mar-
ion Brando (1924-2004),
actor; Doris Day (1924-
), singer/actress; Jane
Goodall, (1934-), prima-
tologist; Alec Baldwin
(1958-), actor; Picabo
Street (1971-), Olympic
skier; Amanda Bynes
(1986-), actress.
counting the number of
cricket chirps in 14 sec-
onds and adding 40, one
can get a rough estimate
of the outdoor tempera-
ture in degrees Fahren-
greatest danger to our
future is apathy." Jane

30,100 approximate
number of known spe-
cies of fish.

NEA Crossword Puzzle

1 Make
4 Bus
7 Just for
11 Lennon's
12 Heroic tale
13 Pie crust
14 Predica-
16 Days before
17 Harrison's
18 Show
19 Conniving
20 18-wheeler
21 Devoted
24 Take the
27 Spacewalk,
28 Gaiter
30 Prepares,
as a dinner
32 Soft mineral
34 Wily
36 Big green
37 urned

39 Roundup
41 Drum,
as fingers
42 Jazz instru-
43 Bad
or good
45 Slice
48 Railroad
49 Dark
52 Belgian river
53 A woodwind
54 Scold
55 Knowing look
56 Flour holder
57 Well-known
1 Pentagon grp.
2 No future
3 Roly--
4 Toyota
5 Famous
6 --relief
7 Horses
pull them
8 Hebrew
9 Greek war

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

4-2 2011 by UFS, Inc.

NEA Crossword Puzzle

1 Chop down
4 Omigoshl
8 Replace a
11 --fixe
13 Mike problem
14 Huntsville
15 Be bold
16 Cinderella's
18 Surface
20 Cafe au -
21 Rustic hotel
22 Hearty
24 Farewell
27 Miniature
maple, e.g.
30 Tusked
31 Rubbish
32 Ave.
34 Common ID
35 Roulette
36 Tout's
37 Flee
39 Mr. Loggins
40 Yol
41 Roman 54
42 Stereo

45 Principles Answer to Previous Puzzle
49 Forks and DIP CAB STAG
53 Radiate N I MSAA L
54 Place toL M M
55 Ship's SE GSS
position L YAL BOTHER
56 Prudent EVA SPAT SETS
58 Decade part TAP SAX
59 Cat or 0|M)E N P I E|C|E
1 Take cover 24 Tummy 41 Hologram
2 Goudacousin muscles maker
3 As it 25 Give 42 Major
4 Gulf nation medicine airports
5 Here, to 26 McKellen 43 Route for
Henri and Holm Ben-Hur
6 Univ. degree 27 Crusty 44 Govt.
7 Many cheese agents
millennia 28 Hot---- 46 Skip past
8 Long oven 47 Japanese
narrative 29 Don't rub soup
9 Grades 1-12 --1 48 Goblet part
10 Light-bulb 31 Xerox 50 Make a
unit 33 Devious comment
12 More 35 No, 51 Percent
spooky to a laird ending
17 Varieties 36 Study 52 Meadow
19 Lion's quany for a test
22 Not mine 38 Goatee site
23 Sturm 39 Kids'
Drang cereal

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


Answer to Previous Puzzle

10 Mdse. 35 Lily maid of
12 Has an Astolat

odor 38 Ceiling
15 Movie fixture

18 Baby fox leap
20 Composts 42 Bill and coo
21 Rent out 43 Mayberry
22 Almond- moppet
shaped 44 Think on
23 Kind of lock 46 Dollar

24 Modem- fraction
10 Mdse. 35 Lily maid of

speed unit 47 Genesis
25 Cartoon hunterolat
odor 38 Ceiling

shrieks 48 Our sun
26 66 and 1-80 49 Horde
29 Boarding 50 Ice skater's tie
20 Composts 42 Bllpand coo

scho21 Rent out 43 Mayberry off.
231 -mPaulond-
33 PartyKind of lock 46 Dollar
24 Mprovisione- reaction
speed unit 47 Genesis
25 Cartoon hunter
shrieks 48 Our sun
26 66and 1-80 49 Horde
school 51 Army off.
31 Paulo

North 04-02-11
S6 3
6 5 3 2
'est East
7 6 5 3
SQ J3 V 10 9 86
A J 10 5 K9 8 2
K KQJ 4 10974
A QJ 10 9 8 4
Q.7 4
4 A8

Dealer: West
Vulnerable: Both

South West North East
1 Dbl. Pass
4 Pass Pass Pass

Opening lead: 4 K

4-4 2011 by UFS, Inc.

by Luis Campos
Celeblly Cipher clypltorams ire created Irom quotations by famous people, past and present.
Each lottor In te1 cipher stands for another.
Today's clue: Zequals W
PREVIOUS SOLUTION: "In the days of Caesar, kings had fools and jesters.
Now network presidents have anchormen." Ted Koppel
(c) 2011 by NEA, Inc. 4-2





2823 Jefferson St. Hours 5:00AM -'8:00p
850-526-2082 Outdoor Shop
Come Check Out Our Large Selection Of
Fresh & Salt Water
Fishing Supplies
Our Everyday Prices are LESS than ur Competitor's
.'t} ,, * '" ^ ** *, . ,,, ^ .*

GPS Navigation &
Digital Fish Finders

Starting @ 999
1- '

Seize the Day

Carrot Stix

I. .

Zebco 33 Rod & Reel Combos
Wa $29.99
Now $14.99!


F8"ish ir PC)
,i.. p9


5,;-. W y^f r




cL5a Sarm

Plastic Bait

Plastic Bait


r t".J ae1




, ., ,

Wallets &


Bag or Bulk
50# Bag $3.99

Flavors to
Choose From!

Wrigglers, 50 ct. $1.99
Worms, Shiners and
Crickets 1000 ct. $14.99
Bream Busters
& Crappie
starting @ $4.99

.... -, ; '. i ? Y.**:" 3 *ir; ~b( J D iLSJ Li 2-i53_ LS.XJ L& *
spo 11111
J JIA~IihisII~b~ibuI~A~a~'T*Yilb

Rollback Prices!


Motors By

Mot*o* *uide


^- a! a

. ,.. ... .,;." )

- .' ,' .
->., ';'. "
~ I*; *'"'.;': '

0.k ~

Ti i

0 .


6B + SUNDAY, April 3, 2011

.M S S L
H .


.lo.. li. C ii


~Ylbid ,

~ r\ TX~
I DY;;V ~C




I remember him well;
an old black man pa-
tiently suffering a talkative
white kid's incessant pat-
ter. The two of us sat on a
creek bank once, clutch-
ing bamboo fishing poles
and catching catfish, war-
mouths and any other
finned denizen offered up
by the tea-colored water.
Old Willie fished with
hand-dug earthworms ex-
cavated from a "bed" he
maintained near his back
doorstep. I used crickets,
tle big old fat black ones;
ydu catch in leaf litter, tall
grass lnd beneath pine-
strAw garden mulch in
my mother's flower beds.
I .recall\ the out-of-place
pungent'odor of crushed
garlic emanating from his
bait can.
"Maikes the worms
stank,' he explained with
a gap-toothed grin. "Fishes
likes 'em like that."
I giggled. He kept smil-
We fished all afternoon.
SIt wasn't our last time.
I remember him well;
my mother's father who
taught me to fish and
always seemed to find



makes friends: Tales of companionship

the,tine to take me fish-
ir,' inconvenience and a
grandson's obnoxious na-
ture'.otvithstanding. For
almost 20'years we shared
boats and banks and fish-
ing piers. Sometimes we
caught fish. Sometimes we
didn't. The.tatching never
really mattered, though
we'd always register the re-
quired complaints when it
didn't occur. % ,
Daddy Buck taught me
how to cast a reel-apd-
rod, how to steer a bbat,
and how to cuss a worn-
out Firestone outboard
when it stalled or sheared
a pin. (He never bothered
to explain exactly what a
sheared pin was, but there
was no doubt it merited
cussing.) He also lectured
that big bluegills and shell-
crackers like hard lake bot-
toms and long,, pink pond
And patience.

"When he bites, Bob,
don't be too quick. Just let
him have it awhile, then
tighten up the line and
snatch him!"
I'd nod and follow the in-
structions to the letter.
Still do, in fact.
I remember her well;
an old mountain woman
in overalls who fished for
trout with Rooster Tail
spinners. By chance we
once shared a stretch of
Nimblewill Creek a few
miles from Dahlonega, Ga.
She called me "young'un,"
despite the fact that I was
more than 40 years old.
Not unusual, I guess, con-
sidering she was ancient.
She asked me to call her
Aunt Janie.
"Ever'body else does,"
she explained. Her eyes
twinkled when she smiled.
We each caught a few
stocked rainbows from a
big, deep pool she showed
me. Once, she said, she
took a 25-inch brown from
the same spot. She told me
her life story in typical Ap-
palachian Mountain nasal
twang. She fed me cold
link sausage and biscuit
from her frayed haversack.

Breakfast at Brennan's in
New Orleans couldn't hold
a candle to it.
Janie offered me her fish
before we parted compa-
ny. I thanked her, but said
I'd rather catch my own.
"No offense," I hurriedly
"I thought you had that
look about you," she said.
"Don't blame you a'tall."
I remember him well.
He was just a little fellow.

Couldn't do a thing for
himself. Well, that's not
quite true. He could talk.
"Open my Gatorade,
Daddy. Bait my hook, Dad-
dy. Pick me up and carry
me across, Daddy."
Gee whiz.
"Take' hi'm off the .hook.,
Daddy. Button up my jack-
et, Daddy. When can we go
home, Daddy?:I'n'cold." v
Then, for seemingly no
apparent reason, "I love

you, Daddy."
He did that a lot back
then, random unabashed
expressions of affection.
He's 26 now. I spoke to
him on the phone just a
couple ofnights ago. And
guess what? He still loves
nm.' He told me so, right
out of the blue.
, Amazing the great friends
y6ou:can make with your
hands wrapped around a
,fishing pole, isn't it?


Bass fishing is good.
Shallow sandbar areas
near the dam are good
places to target for late-
bedding fish. Post-spawn
bass are increasing in
number as bedding sea-
son nears an end. Post-
spawn fish are showing a
willingness to hit topwater
baits early and late. The
crankbait bite is also said
to be picking up. The
key right now is locating
schools of shad which are
now spawning in surfac-
ing patches of hydrilla and
lily pads. Bass are feeding
on the shad and are very
Crappies continue fair
to good, particularly on
live minnows. Reports say
numbers may be down a
bit, but individual fish size
is excellent as a rule.
Bream, especially shell-
crackers, are still active.
Red wigglers are good bait
Catfishing is slow at
Bass are good. Many fish
have been on the move
and have shallowed up.
The biggest fish, how-
ever, are still coming from
deeper water. A good tech-
nique now is spinnerbaits

along the banks followed
by jigs and spoons along
the channel breaks. Spin-
nerbaits and Rat-L-Traps
should begin really paying
off soon, especially on the
southern end of the lake.
Rule of thumb is, in gen-
eral, stay shallow on the
southern end and deep on
the northern end until the
spawn begins in earnest.
Bream fishing is good.
Shellcrackers are biting
well and should remain
reasonably active for a
time. Right now they are in
three to eight feet of water
near live wood structure.
Look for bream action to
continue being good as
water keeps warming.
Crappies are fair and
most fish are deep. The
best catches will come
from ledges in 15 to 25
feet of water. Small jig-
ging spoons are good bait
Hybrids are slow, though
some may be caught troll-
ing over shallow sandbars.
Catfish are slow to fair in
isolated spots.
Bream fishing is fair
to good. Drift along the
bluff walls with crickets
and worms on very light

line. Bluegills and shell
crackers will take them
readily. Also look for beds
in shallow sandbar areas.
Shellcrackers and red-
breasts are showing bed-
ding activity and bluegills
are active as well.
Panfish are also biting
for some anglers up the
Bass are good, especially
near the creek mouths and
a short distance up the
Screens. Up the creeks, fish
jerkbaits, small Texas-rig
worms, and shallow-run-
ning crankbaits. At he
creek mouths, deep-run-
ning crankbaits are not
bad. On ledges in the river
proper, try jig-and-pig
combos for the occasional
big fish.
Crappies are slow,
though some may be
caught near the dams at
Catfish are fair and
hybrids continue to show
some activity in the tail-
(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

Nascar Truck Series

Sauter passes Busch

to win at Martinsville

The Associated Press

- Johnny Sauter passed
Kyle Busch one lap before
the finish to win the Trucks
Series race at Martinsville
Speedway on Saturday.
Busch had the race
wrapped up until a cau-
tion with nine laps to go
set up one final restart.
He had a good start, but
Sauter reeled him in and
passed Busch right before
the white flag.
Sauter then pulled away
for his first win of the sea-
son, and third in 65 career
series starts.





Cup Series driver to win a
race this year. Cup drivers
had won every event in all
three of NASCAR's national
series prior to Sauter's vic-
Busch, who led three
times for 64 laps, believed
he would have won if not
f6r the final caution.
"We had a shot, we just
gave it away," he said.
"During that last restart, I
couldn't turn. If we didn't
have that last caution, we
probably would have been
alright. I hate losing at
Martinsville, I'd like to win
one here someday."
That's how Sauter felt,

"Somebody finally beat too.
yyle Busch!" crew chief Joe Martinsville had never 51I
hear Jr. yelled after Sauter been good to him, even Sat
crossed the finish line. though he'd steadily im-
Sauter took some satis- proved over the years. .
action in beating Busch, In the Trucks, his previ-
vho settled for second. ous career best finish was
lusch has five wins this 16th. ,1"
ear spanning NASCAR's "This win is really big for
3p three series, including me and really important
ne in the Trucks. to me," Sauter said. "The
"Even 'if you are not a times I have been here, For m
qASCAR fan, you know whether it was Cup or Na-
vho Kyle Busch is because tionwide or Trucks, just
ie wins every week," Sau- never had nothing to show
er said. "It's cool to beat for it. Now I have some-
'yle Busch, I can tell you thing to show for it."
hat." Ron Hornaday Jr. fin-
The win pushed Sauter ished third and was fol-
nto the points lead, and lowed by Kevin Harvick Your particip
e's the first non-Sprint and Timothy Peters.
W_.. .. .NE. .i .i.,. .., f, ..:: ....

WI Anual Ml- anna Ats Festival

and 8Q CVooksoff
0hth ..,. .
W^ April 15th and 16th

Friday, noon until 10 pm 1
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 Fine Arts Contest

Live Music *

Dance Performances

And much, much more!

iore information, visit our website at

Jdt .,,s County

Sponsored by:

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

n Us For The
ailing Pig
I walk/run
urday, 8 am

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

^ipv i"
'p^ ^^v- ,,
^^^ ^:^^


8B Sunday, April 3, 2011 Jackson County Floridani





BY FAX: (850) 779-2557 P.O. BOX 520, MARIANNA, FL 32447
Publication Policy Errors and Omissions: Advertisers should check their ad the first day. This publication shall not be liable for failure to publish an ad or for a typographic error or errors in publication except to the extent of the cost of the ad for the first day's
insertion. Adjustment for errors is limited to the cost of that portion of the ad wherein the error occurred. The advertiser agrees that the publisher shall not be liable for damages arising out of errors in advertisements beyond the amount paid for the space
actually occupied by that portion of the advertisement in which the error occurred, whether such error is due to negligence of the 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.
F e n a oI Ir.


Steel Buildings
30x40, 50x100 (Others)
Time to Buy Now at Old Price
Prices going up Source: 11U
352-353-4047 DO 12024

2005 John Deere 4310, with Loader and Mower,
4wd, Price $4800,details at,
334-649-7826. DO 12041

Bed: Queen Craftmatic with headboard, mas-
sage heat. Barely used. Paid over $4,000. Ask-
ing $1,500 OBO. Call 334.702.0504 DO 12011
Complete double bedroom set. $800 850-526-
1414 DO 11225

Wanted: Old Coins, Gold, Diamonds, Guns, And
Tools West Main Jewelry & Loan 334-671-1440.
DO 11869

2005 John Deere 4310, with Loader and Mower,
4wd, Price $4800,details at,
334-649-7826. DO 12040

% Baby Things Store 4"
SALE/BUY your things with us new and
used toys, cribs, swings, walkers, formula,
Etc.. Alsb 30 day "u tag" avail. 1330 Hartford
Hwy Suite 1, Dothan Call 334-794-6692

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


FREE KITTENS 2/Tiger & 2 /Tuxedo, Longhaired,
Playful, Sweet, & Adorable! Call 334-393-9681

S-:.H CKC Shih-tzu puppies,
Males and females, first
Shots and dewormed,
S :.- Call 334-248-3447 or after
4pm call 334-898-7067. $250 DO 12020
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 V
Morkies, Chorkie, Chinese Crested,Yorkies-
Jacks and Yorki-Poos Now Taking deposits on
Shorkies, Papi-Poos, Chihuahuas 334-718-4886
FOUND: Large brown mixed breed male puppy,
near Compass Lake in the Hills 850-526-1940
r. TT

Text the unique code
1 't )(DO 55555) to 88788

f2) Receive a link to the
classified ad

Visit the mobile classifiods at
or call 850-526-3614

FOUND: Small Terrier Mix dog on Blue Springs
Hwy. 850-209-4720
Free to good home. 2 yr. old male Weimaraner.
Call 850-352-4771 for more information.
60 TAKE ME Jack Russell Pups:
l H HOME CKC registered
Females, shots & wormed,
clean environment, $225. Cute puppies! Call
334-886-2524; 334-790-8910.


2799 Old Malvern Road


Perform usual secretarial duties as well as
assisting in collection and reporting of
project data. Must be able to type 50 cwpm
and be able to learn project software. CARE
isone of Florida's leading substance abuse
agencies, and we have been providing
services to our community for over 35 years
and we have a part-time opening at our
Jackson County office. HS or equivalent + 2
yrs. exp.. Salary range $9.25 $10/hour D.O.E.
Send resume and cover letter to CARE, Attn:
Delbert Horton, 4000 E. 3rd St., Panama City,
Fla. 32404 EEO/DFWP/Drug Screening.

Hampton Concrete Finishings Inc. is now hiring
experienced concrete construction workers.
Must have dependable transportation.
Call 850-762-4755 for more info

Suindiy, April 3, 2011 0

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

2 Sets of full size bed railings $30 each
850-272-4305 serious inquiries only
37 Gal Fish Tank,10" W X 41" L X 21" H. Acces-
sories and Fish Included $85, 850-592-2507
3 Wood Desks $20 each 850-592-2881
Adjustmatic Queen Size Bed signature series,
massage, wave action, $300 OBO 850-592-1161
Baseball card collection 1000 of older ones,
mint condition. In plastic. $500. 850-557-0778
Bird Cage for Cockatiels, holds 3 birds, $40
Bread machine WELBILT, 1.5LB Loaf, like new
w/manuals, $45, 850-592-2507
Canon 35mm Camera w/ flash handle & flash,
28-80 auto lens & access. $325 850-482-7665
Chair, Microsuede, armless, NICE butterscotch
color $95, 850-592-2507
Chair, reclining, like new, $125
Coffee Table 36" Square, Glass top coffee ta-
ble, oak, $70, 850-592-2507
Coffee Table, 44x20x16, has 14x2 drawer, $40,
Couch & Love seat, overstuffed, blended coun-
try colors, $450 850-592-2507
Couch, reclining, like new, $350
Dining Room Table with 4 chairs, 2 extra leafs,
solid wood $150 850-482-2039

t 0


Full size wood headboard with shelves good
cond. $40 850-272-4305serious inquiries only
GE small 1-room window a/c $25, Fedders 5k
BTU window a/c. $25 Haier window a/c 8k BTU
NIB $125 850-363-4948
Hanging Lamps, Hand Painted, $50, $75, $100
Indian Doll $150 850-526-1414
Kerosone Heater, $30, 850-592-2507
Kitchen table, 4 chairs w/matching buffett ,
green/oak, $500, 850-592-2507
Ladder for Pool, 6ft, never used $30
Loveseat, reclining, like new, $275
Old poster of Chief Joseph $250 850-526-1414
Outback Tent, sleeps 8, good condition, $60
Patio Table with 4 chairs & cushions, never
used, $150 239-272-8236
Recliner, BLUE corduroy, $60, 850-592-2507 .
Recumbent exercise bike, Gold's Gym Power
Spin 230R, $145.,good condition 850-569-2339
Sisco Floor Safe with key and combo, 16x16x17,
$65 850-592-2881
Upright Piano- great condition, plays beautiful-
ly, $200 OBO 850-209-0096
*Vacullte Vacuum Sealer, New, with Accesso-
ries, $75, 850-592-2507


'Ct~Alerts '


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20 0



o 'I 3 (.. 9
s : O,

8 7 0 1 3 5 4

9 8 1 2 6 7 (
5@. 1.
s 2 8 9 4 @ 1



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JC Road Dept.
Graduation from high school, and 6 to 9
years of experience in road construction,
including considerable supervisory
experience; or any equivalent combination
of training and experience which provides
the required knowledge, skills and abilities.
Must have a valid Class A CDL prior
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

EEO/ADA/VetPref/Drug Free Workplace

VISIT FLORIDA, the official tourism
Center Assistant Manager at te US 231
Deadline to apply: 04/11/2011
EEO/ADA/VetPref/Drug Free Workplace

VISIT FLORIDA, the official tourism
marketing corporation for the State of
Florida, has an opening for a Welcome
Center Assistant Manager at the US 231
Official Florida Welcome Center in
Campbellton, FL This position manages
general operations and staff of the center.
Minimum requirements include three
years experience in customer service, one
year of management experience and a
high school diploma or equivalent.
Position requires travel. We offer a
competitive salary and benefits package.
Deadline for application is April 22,2011.
Qualified candidates will need to apply for
position through VISIT FLORIDA's web
page at

We are looking for a counselor who wants to
make a difference in the lives of our clients.
Counselor duties include providing substance
abuse treatment including psychosocial
evaluation, treatment planning, individual,
and group counseling. CARE is one of
Florida's leading substance abuse agencies,
and we have been providing services to our
community for over 35 years and we have an
opening at our Jackson County office.
Potential counselors must have strong
counseling skills, and the ability to
communicate and document substance
abuse treatment modalities. Bachelors
Degree required, Masters Degree preferred.
Salary range $26,893 $34.406 D.O.E.
Send resume and cover letter to CARE,
Attn: Delbert Horton, 4000 E. 3rd St, Panama
City, Fla. 32404 EEO/DFWP/Drug Screening.

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.



It's simple, call one of our friendly

Classified representatives

and they will be glad to assist you.

www. [ 'LUKIL/IN.CIIIv .. ... ...

2&3BRMH's in
Marianna & Sneads

1 :1M s I''11:
Specializing In Residential & Commercial Business
Quality Services JR Player
Done at Affordable Prices! Owner/Opomfor
) , ,' k,, 4 .,

tWa-re4ssure Washer ,
" jifdynfae p nice ,in 2006
5P 630-9459 James Carter/Owner


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



Jackson County Floridan *

2 & 3 bedroom mobile Homes in Cottondale.
$500 and up. H20, garbage, sewer included.
http:// www.charloscountry living. com.
First month free, water/garbage free
2BR 2BA $370, 3BR 2BA $450, quiet,large yards,
%9 850-249-48889 4



850-872-4340 EXT 115




Get a Quality Education for a
S New Career! Programs
FORTIS offered in Healthcare,
HVAC and Electrical Trades.
Call Fortis College Today!
C :O1.1,(.1:
DO 12084


1/1 Furnished Effiency Apartment near 1-10.
Laundry room, carport $450 850-544-0440,
leave message.

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
Deering Street-4320, 1BR/1BA, Quiet, First floor,$340,
also rooms w/utilities for rent. 727-433-RENT

Chipola River Townhouses
m) 850-482-1050/693-6879 4
o ]l

1BR 1BA House
conveniently located in
Marianna, FL For details call
4850-557-3432 or 850-814-6515 4
3/1 Country Home for rent 6 miles South of
Marianna, stove & fridge, $635 + deposit
3/1 House for Rent. For info call 850-579-8895
3/2 In Kynesvllle, FL Near Cottondale. 2000sf
Brick Country Home on lac. lot. $850 dep
$850/mo 850-482-5201/904-704-3886
3BR 1 BA House, 1 car garage, fenced,
3222 Bobkat Rd (Dogwood Hts) $695 +dep.
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.
)* Joyce Riley RE 850-209-7825 4-
2/2 in Afford, window A/C, $375 + deposit


2900 Borden Street (850) 482-4594

*Paintlng F lone Ba lt KItche lle tl S Nl k
* CHceoDrvheways Romn &BatiUlllls M riramRnbH
*Porches&Decks Walk-lntIwers

Tiobl ouG -9 8
HRe erences SHELBY
availablee 850-299-6838

C o e

Sunday, April 3, 2011- 9 B

Rent to Own: 2 & 3BR Mobile Homes.
Lot rent included. For details
850-557-3432 or 850-814-6515

Metal Roofing Custom Trim

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

ChristTown Community Services

SPressure Washing re
p Painting
-Wood rot repair
Local movinghauling Call: 850-272-4671

Safe Roof Cleanlng Available
S b avarn( 1.T.D. Heri.m
4 iL0: (866) 992-5333'( C: (8O 50918441


Locally Mamlnifctwued



Small 2/1 Located between Grand Ridge &
Sneads water& garbage included $300/month

S -) 4) Auburn Student Condo 4 4- w4
2BR/2BA w/Loft across from Vet School. Wire
Rd. on Tiger Transit route, furnished. $91,500,
Call 334-707-4003 or 334-796-0415
L .. .u.nw 'u.h. be! l . ".h... .........

2303 Berryhill Drive,
11$244,900. 4 BRs, 2 baths,
2.339 sq. ft. Jacuzzi. Oak
cabinets with granite
counter tops. Stainless
S 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
3BR 2BA Home on 2 acres, Lease to Purchase,
Owner Financed if Qualified, Quiet Neighbor-
hood, $59,900 850-526-4635/850-209-8544
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.

WANTED Large Tracks of Farm Land to
SLease for Crops Will pay up to $100.00 per
acre Call Anytime 850-326-64394

Waterfront, Lake Seminole 7671 Paradise Drive
2/2, 866 SF, Furnished. $99,500 334-805-0705

Lake Eufaula lots, 3 contiguous Lake front
lots. Pricing from $70K, 4 404-213-5754,

3BR 2BA 1998 Sweetwater Double Wide MH,
Very clean, all appliances, new tin roof, one
owner, non-smoker, 2 decks, must be moved,
$25k Call for appt. 850-569-2870/693-6353
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,
p good condition, Must be moved.
$35,000 850-482-2883

4 100 WOODALL CIRCLE $75K 334-793-3086

2000 Honda 300 FourTrax
With WARN winch, new battery, new front
tires and just serviced. $2400
334-405-9373 DO 12028
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

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

Scenic Cruiser 37 ft. by Gulf Stream 99' Immac-
ulate condition, loaded with options must see!!
Dothan $49,500. 334-803-3397 *

1998 Ranger R-93 Sport, Mercury 200HP EFI,
Tilt/Trim, Hot Foot Throttle, Dual Console, Trol-
ling motor, Fishfinder and GPS unit, Dual rod
lockers, On Board battery charger (334)805-
3241 DO 12023
'99 20ft. Key West Boat, fiberglass Four stroke
Honda outboard 130 HP motor, has magic tilt
galvaniced trailer, dual axle, exc. shape w/
boat cover $7300. 334-984-2044 DO 12087
BOSTON WHALER'86, Center Console, 17ft.,
90 Nissan Motor, Trailer Included $8,000
334-687-3334 DO 11976
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
Pioneer 16ft Black Eagle- fiberglass boat,
stick steer, 40 HP, Evinrude with power tilt;
completely rebuilt ethanol friendly fuel system,
new steering cable, trolling motor, fish finder,
ac/dc converter and new fuel tank.
$4500. Call 334-618-4862 D012037
Rhino '07 V-Pro- 16ft, 40HP Honda motor, stick
steering, rhino trailer, lots of extras, hardly
used and in excellent condition. D011993
$100000 OBO Call 334-348-4029

cyL Yarmar diesel eng.,
Very low hrs less than 250.
Roller furling, bimin, head,
micro, fridge. Good cond.
334- 673-0330. REDUCED $12,000.
Seacraft, '89,20 ft- Center
=A console, '95 225HP Johnson,
7---:,4 dual axle trailer w/brakes.
--l Great condition, very clean.
$5,500.334-791-4891 DO 11020

Watkins 79 27 ft. 10 beam, 3'8"draft, 3500
ballace, 8 HP Yanmor excellent condition,
$8,500. 334- 897-2167334-733-0020 DO 12068
4 Locate at Port Saint Joe 4

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
2005 Jay Feather Lte model 25G. Sleeps 10.
Asking 4,800. To view, contact Scott at (334)
714-5172. DO 12012
5th wheel plate for pickup.
Used 3 times. Paid $1650. will sell $900. OBO ,
4 334-791-40514 DO 11936
Coachman 2001 Ffth 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,
Slots of extras, 11K mi.
S Refinance 334-798-4462

Dutchman '03 26' Travel Trailer $11,500 Has
dual entry doors,canopy awning,1 slide,dual
propane tanks, fresh water tank, Kitchen &
bedroom LOADED. Propane or electric. Central
heat, AC units, New tires 334-793-7791
DO 12094
Dutchmen 40 ft. Travel Trailer
'06, 38B-DSL, Sleeps 8, Has 2
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

I .

I g

-- -IdilYflDI'&AA" -






tlunily for you lo grabl his
bere it is gonell Rlx IN (;E FOR OWNERIII
on the front porch ofl this IN
cozy 2/1 oppox 950 sq - ill Iswo il' iiltelu. o
i college homo. Located Nall. IBi111 ainI tlvu tioI'OIIi.
on a corner loll Located close to everything homo hod sonlo updalos a I I .... I.
few years ago including, roof, olecrtical, plumbing, windows itchen ic " I'
cobinols. Homo neods a little cosmolic workL Homo also o has a
dlolachled sorago building, and is lc .1.I I I ened.I
MLS# 242188 Asking $27,000 ..
Call STACY BORGES 850 573 1990 '**-i I INANINGA illliiiil. ll PICi'E 1I li' lt 11 nl : II *t
S' 'ONTlRY Sl.I':N-
Bre i snImhedoe etit l. chl h, and hills.
1 mdl. lll 'lanl *c u llpllU ll
1Branld now home located lightly l ei\lIrc. ceiling fais,
in Green Meodows blildt.carl. ctianict ile
Subdivision in Marianne. I[J kilcheln ilh loll ill
torotnd MI ts Hy 90 & catiilitc ,Cioal.ulic file it]
--Bumps 3 Rod. ,e balhlinnum painil, fiint aindi h ack | crht ani idi u iiih r!!! Exlmcrior lia
home oiler 3 Bedrooms
n 2 boths wih oppmrx 1258 sq It under air! Concree driway, L ag 1 n l 1.11il1 n I' iiii'a cl' d in ailrlrn r ti;ll tsh
Landscaping, vinyl siding, appliances included, neutral colors. Call lady for iin til'le. PItlCIC EREDI)t(1l)!!!! MI.S 240U92 NOW $72,9)1111
Ask i rl 9 S 7 StkFtPER-DEAl I!!S!! ee
CAll CR iH HARISON 850-482-1700 i li l iai I'on e Iha I'
BRING YOUR "ccst. Nie i/.C lin\,,
HORSES! k[ktchn,, pan,2 bed
And Build your dream oitll 2 ba2 utility
hom onmir ithi ah/drier
**26 ocrws of gen rolling t lld o ile entire
I.-- p- siorne with s ook ee[c llh il m I-lfquiet
-. ."i* and pine trees Loca ed i.stiii 1 I IIlt cill sllllteu Iircc/cr 't\1i) incluida yard bh lkhliig Ir sloragli
in Marianna. Thprop- p Call Ed Mclv. S50-573-6198 for all the inforirilion oul inailablr
erty is completely fenced. OWNER FINANCING( MI.S # 2.31511 REI)UCED PRICE S62,91)0.
The are several nice building sites on the subiec properly. The property
can be subdlividoed nto to parcels. Mobile Homes are O.K. Ellen MitX, C ,
MLS#240688 Asking $88,000 Ellen Marsh, CRS,
Coll CRESH HARRISON 850-482-1700 850-209-1090
in ng for oducing
Loocaled ot 2350
Hwy 73 South, this is 1242549 cnat irle MIS,
currently doy care. hoplj g Rtctlihcon
The building is 1430 sq ft and is great hwy fronotge.... Pledse t 2 o iI on
do not speak to tenant, call Listing agent for further details.. ul c I't l
Call CRESH HARRISON 850482-1700 'd iul ,1. ni
GREAT HOUSE JUST I .1r1e r1ar1 ti 1 s*
WAITING FOR YOUi .4411 ciuff Ilii St\1.
Co ry 2/rin w itlh o 1 I*'
,1, _6_0 I""', nllad quit'
upl arge ki d I 1110. .... it
moo pantry & ilo of pa."n at lr ond l \Iral o
cabinets, lostm BR is
o(( "r6 9..lrg a ma1e faor a kin. 'Ig 1 I ii Ir .Kc .1 ou
cold .e in m ne eled 1iln .i i' ll lllKn llI'i
.toe 3rd BR NUseice 111 I, 1 t ',
porch to rlox with plonly o f ooe il the lI o Uidl U utility mrn ho slTooge
area! Easy ccss to I-0 C0all to your sh odwiog yl od REDUCED
$72,500 MLS 240230 lo and l
CALL STACY BORGES 850 573 1990 I
h iR CTW 5lll .11 ci llt'll .11 'i
tiillt lit" II .1 l,11 ,tl xti
RENTAL!! Pat Furr
Looted In mo CILt tIami
ol boronawithlotso Realtor
updates. 2 Bedroom I B al t approx 700 sq h tih a ne er kiaok ct en
ner refrigerator, & stove Noetr paoI & orpos g Locate on a orr 850.20' .807
lot across eo street from the pril Double pone wndons Irc oul1 Bing all .
MLS #238730. Asking .$44,90. frrl9@
CALL STACY BORGES 850 573-1990
\\O\\. H ll, wh RI" 11
.95 in Bridge Creek Sub $20,000 ".S.I
1.90 Acres in Dogwood Heights
$23,900 ."
l.lill,. .Irl .alllig NloAllnd
1.60 Acres on Panhand Road,,. ....o.", I,i i n ... .i
Iull hTo 1/0 C 1 l hl .5( l-2 -5 21 ii 11 Ii tl, ,i lp l i i l t1 1 r .1 lul- 15 7 2 i
Zoned Mixed Use $49,500 S 1. ""'0- "" '1' ,""1 0

CALL CRESH HARRISON @ (850) 482-1700 a .i,. i- I .l1.-. iCnic
e Iin yard lith some. i'EIL\.i
"1' co e d backyanrd,. soaeetr ir lnl l .ed
PERFECT Into'nn It"\
pll. ollqc, and d," l.
INVESTMENT Iown rhppin. a o eio\L ,il,=
Cozy 2 bedroom I buth O I'
opprox700 sq t, block ^edon1-m alh pi t
home with newr metal I d hown o l n I,
i-o Home lb hodo A d 'lkl I."I gone
ew updates but with your personal touch it could be on great investment L I int, lI home
Home hoa boon used as a rental for several years. j BoIte ihlllt ll
Motivated Seller says bring them on O fhoril h iniulaid -,idlo
MLS #242394, Asking $29,999 5i, cdt I.hak,, in;
CALL STACY BORGES 850-573-1990 gledl, ,ilt ll. ... k h.lhul de' 1 ,! i stalled i 21RS. u dli cd
c.l .11 111 Iin llo lllllLn i u 242417 1 7. Stt5nt
clry ,ch1 i.CU 2T E -
booori ethn"ho ,ith
1 r 1i 0 sqlh ithustle
.. ,I r;nl Fm HiA/USDA
GorIR S domo n tin
.Notes NEW Centhl & l New 200 ..p nclnlioivln t, NewBeve Iv l.y 'IionsllS,,
KIohn cabilnet Hyts & iink, Newte m, h r
10rojN,, Ion d bkyisI, Neow Iro lder Noelr tdubl- e o -.intiow-c-u A n esin lhr" A.e ll lr
tedo nd you con kl your I ow plnl IdOg Asling $44,900.
CAUL STACY BORGRS 850.573-1990 Cell 50a-209-5211 Cell 50-573-1572

rAIunn, All plac. 1 nche 1 "
C. hmoittina in 1/2 hulAIw

electric, noddc point inie/c hed n o er Walking dino tnc Thosin is

shower g dioeed eckyarit Forlciogure Beln rary Moae on Otlerlh 1on IiI 1 0 18i IR
CALL STACY BORGES 850-573-1990 ;'I Il Il lk ,'

This is. GREAT .u.W IIAln lhl Ih, fl-, IN, idRn!t h. hptl 1 1,1-1. N hh"u )101 i h-. i1d
C i 142058 C all t Ih'%rh llll. lit h iq 8511- 2 1111
Cily Limit of Mirionn i"
ar-a lUl. down l- 1-re1l
from lheJackson
Co rhuU otiol This building is 2400 sq (I holed & cooled. The Irom 1168 sq 1I is kai*uiIC d 1l," i n li C i ii
being ul o- a showroom, ard usle owner u Lod It lack 1232 .1 o work- I'lle\ t IIh litlll h Ilt gh"'l
15x60 drivovwy, Motol root approx yr, aid ond o FUEL blh-oom wilh .Iiii1'(. lanlml\'
showar, Updated eloctricl Forelosuro-Bank soys Make an Offerll ItrIi. 11cell'nLd illlt
M L S # 2 4 0 0 1 5 A s k i n g $ 6 9 9 0 0 1i -. I - I . . W r k q m p
CAL. 1ACY BORGE 650-5/3-1990
I L I Iiilnhu



If you're looking for a job or

need to fill a position, the

Classified Marketplace

is the place for you.

fI 850-526-3614

/ ^Call to place your ad!




Tim & Patsy Sapp
Broker Owner/Realtor, Ora Mock, GRI
Licensed Agent
d A Broker Associate
Call Us For All Your (850) 526-9516
Real Estate Needs
lP ViATIWTt I" l *r|NT! (n5
IlintllA Nr wh iIAH fl li k -
All.S .SI: r \ $i", ./! 12 DW i nge

K al1,($ ) '-D--- ---e-------
ii.I y roomi & baal otnage. I.? S "
IH, t ill .A III(RIN; ALLOFFERIS! s $239 1), M LS I 214521

i ili i. i. c.
: 3iON r' dRAM iA
)El i sAM, lil ) ONR!a n yiu w o pr ra
ogc ,,II;OM W12I CURD

lAPr AI H litR: ACEI
Slr:liATItEs I) ININ"G__

Inlij _C_ *L-I_ Jilln 90 DIIc i.' l J, gv .. .oel ed. o. .

tltcllifno .5 acre. k hoo-u and ase three trcl i n h as 2.C nvi xentto
RI I )M. Kr(lIIN Weil le a i
II.NT I N loY f CAli lN S. I CARaARAG llEilll. a 2 iT r ,
A N Fll ROI'S. $2qi9 F l 9 II !!! IS 241175 ,, ril

Siclue insulated wi n-
honell. I ca aReORaIt hoe. orreaGOl. MIS 2315

.n e s i Iteec [I li, j
I" '" I niet l l s -DI I
axiln d u lrg r & oak kitchen cablinels.Screen porch by thepool. Two-cr carport has

u *toull-h'ngh h l tiou owa-n
Illt ided l slnliace, iln 1/2Ba & I0x25 finished loft. Relax on your wrap-a-round porch &

i .il m "id ig gnU l lhwate:r 'i "l I watch the e deer roam M ovitaved Seller #242487 $269,00

MS a a i USTe SEE!ln MI, 22 $4266$249,90
SE LGreat B u bick 2 Rr
Sli ll ii, l nli 231. Convenient t
SI i 1"" r1 IiI. Dothan, Graceville and
hll i.llnd 'retiti Ii' dl. m rI Marianna Updates

k"ik"t"Ic ii cIF( '1 for appolnC. iicii Lsen #23c93
"_I .. I.. i include insulated win-

Sl n .ill l c, i l l pilih holr wrln
I.c i li .l li 2rid 7.6(. n I SM. 111 _T N ows, central Ho eA and
It,.~l ),I -lul! new roof in '08.

Slt __ P d IJ_ _ll _4_ll Would make a great home or rental. MIS # 237816 $69,900

tilt 2IA. 11(15 -. hiigt-h porch P
u1^ ^ .I^ ^ ^ **^**3'' Cur I in g is 'h e h. Ih a neaL 3

t- Iii ro i RICh I Great : I C .Business
l" 'ale alm acs ee m,, op iian o c Opportunity for any
ta I retail business, or

I 11 ,,n aIlaV, Ni,) l aCt n s1rs 1eInt4H-"office. Has drive
T"i ardTi n t through window and

a ,. S,! i I tlh almli L oee e I. parking., approx 124'$
on busy 4-lane HWY

Si Wat erfront n Mill 90I. gives you great
Pond! 3/2 brick/stucco visibility. Traffic medians, 2,555 sw ft building. Natural gas

with boat shed. Tile tures, cen H/ You can make it whatyou want it to be.

-" -" "" home ion 1. areoch. Dolkihoo-cu e and phase fotchol threLer a. Bu i Sldng for$3,s00
throughout house. Selling "s Is"l MLS# 242656 $149,000
Stainless steel appli-
ances, split bedroom,
lar-ge walk-in closet enclosed Patio. All for only $219,000! (1 addi-
tional I acre lots for $89,000) Motivated Seller! Listing #238716N L G
ciou, 31/ home.ion,"-
. c aollll a a; hu)e calhe-,
tdha ccling illn family
I replace, u..pdatd '" I= *' utile. i V-
1Ali 'l. t''d Illa.t'l I
Khini & b.ih. ) alk-in ll'
ait.litd .Ilhou e illth o i1. di \ ,1oiitltd lptltlklckI sik plcn-
I 1, .iad \ilS# 237623. RIC'E: $200 0 INVESTMENT PROPERTY IN MARIAINNA I BR. 1 BA home, central
1 VtIINIQlIE IIOIE hi. ~orchp PRICE:-$32.500 MLS#242981

In:n..a Lt .... LOTS
il-lkl~lporI C hll.lPRI

1 I LOT N SN HilS. Resriions. Noh of Panama Ctr and e
11 Il l llth r t \RL T

1i111. lol23268or,000d back olo421or3900

.ia.snsL BiahMh(BILD N ledon /a0in e
is.....i.1 h1 l Ho it'i. Ih Dvculotn'"thell outlshatde"

.,., I..%.,........,.I .. ,,lo t e.,, s it of a Building Lot In Carol c In ihel No bile Homes, All

1Al OI.M 14 In IInCoils nes itiens 2Cmd8 ewist.519 O2cY $74,300
01 BIR Kas 5 1101
'i i' Ii i""cxII i I1\111lF6ln'
1RE AT, FARM In Gra lc leREDUCED-1, four City LWRs on paved streedT.oal-
i-n. "h" ]l0t(11 0fl I N\1 10/\lB an

S110 111 s 4 I in Inac m #238934n $10,113
I-42 o In ha e rn er,1
1isaI IO Ian s o N SUN Not HalUS, Reslric i ns. North of Panama City erio tr

Goser ite ntof com hr ill tohe I NR utU51 5H Cabe Ola todas
.K0Nk,, P 1-ta lciC I,ILI Itl6 f or appointment. 325 .R000 Lstng r2236934 f
1 %4 cloRi d p Wi\ I\lo n3y9

h1eIt Ipllh 11)0 In'l n tlG \a111tP1l sHtLI.!$16 1 \ItS 2.41514 on loca Elt 1. 0 CD Great Investment
P acc fur cattle.; lissrscs. o n just a good e11\1 t-a- JI Ilo.aor
lte I.riIIt all IlIfe! l..# C a Idricli: 1..0 02C & propeM Y $4 ,000
30 I3Remodeled IBRa.
3 I1 BAI 1nhome / argeB
heh a* deck. Sits on a or-
Ni issi, ,r os _1 ner lottt in the shade
r-01, Ilimos l. formal
YN1A144t M ialtl c lioh:Ihnllll I

h-.5 Ii S elo t icu yo urii t ch ... i ihhe c as' nt. in S ldnA
oph- n iii l ni l t ll t"mi \12 itnlagt. t-uildll I tllow & back

Ndil.III, llN.G, Ai Is oi Mlall- oi iSha 2 Pat-Il oitlha S #o 2402 38 $89d0fenc llt hancnl

l1, h tk for appo1ntm t. .32111000 Listing #236934
l I Itl' 1ll.St p a.N BEAInjTIFUo

he [tkc hiLAND and htiom .RC r lots including a lot
Casite on this dlcd acres Ill n \\. l o ni. cG e with 42' on the rivers
lake rn llo ~I.Sn23269 Price: $132.000ar.. property or home

pi\ed Sits on a cor
lGovernleo baseer lots. In thBear Pawde
d--,'.oS gf yitrh S/D na beatr Manolia Landingk tree. GRWood kitchen cabinets, appl#242462
ti l RlCEL 242918 Price: $ 32,50028500

frml. al loffs! I-IS#24526 Ch1.00 B N

near Marianna o a plus two interior
pmiiliii aved highway.

Governmnent base lots. In Bear Paw
Ipanenpa (sr go'Wilhi S/D near Magnolia Landing. GREAT FISHING #242462

.the property. Great PRICE: $28,500

late en Gre vhorsions or ,t-a y ooru tae wgoodet- homwe. Tho lots give

farm. Mhi# l 73 offsD This Mu#2 MLS # 240238 $89,900 C0
'u'ttu.:ttt. ,\m TW

I Im I




Jackson County Floridan *

Sunday, April 3, 2011-
Sunday, April 3, 2011 1


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

21 Acres / 30 Brands New and Pre-Owned

Newmar Keystone Heartland u Jayco
Fleetwood Prime Time 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
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

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
$4,700. 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 lean car
Asking 4,500.00 cash firm Serious inquires only
Call anytime 334-790-4892 DO 11983
'08 Volvo S60 all options, leather 6yr 100k Volvo
New car warranty Like new 63k miles $16,800
334-435-4416 DO 12051
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
BMW '01 3 Series 330 C1 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 light 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- Must Sell, Northstar V8,
like new, only one owner, silver with gray
interior, all power, non-smoker, no damage,
new tires $5850. Call 334-791-7330 DO 11979
Cadillac'07 DTS fully loaded, leather interior
tan in color, 29K mi. $21,000. 334-693-3980
Camaro'87 228- High proforance motors, runs,
with '92 Camaro RS parts car that does not run
$4500. Call 334-299-6273 leave a message
Chevrolet '04 Avalanche Black, gray accents.
.Auto 4WD, leather, all.power controls, sunroof,
Bose speakers, rear ent system w/DVD player,
trailer package, 6 CD changer, heated seats, 17
in wheels, more! $9500 negotiable. Call Kristy
at 334-397-2207 8 a.m.-8 p.m. DO 12009
m Chevrolet '05
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 DO11959

v-8 automatic, air,
runs great $2,500 OBO

Chevy 97 Suburban- great condition, 1560
series, leather $3000. Call 303-906-3683
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, 132kmiles, red,
runs good, clean $3500
OBO Call 334-798-i768 or
334-691-2987 D011893

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

Got a Clunker .
We'll be yourJunker! :
We buy Junk and
wrecked cars at a fair =
pe and honest price!
$150. and up. D011208
Immediate Pick-up Service 334-702-4323

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

Lexus' 98 LS400 114K
mi.Gold w/tan leather int.
& L heated seats, excellent con-
dition $7,900 334 333-3436
or 334-671-3712
Lincoln '06 Towncar Signature -Must Sell,Birch
Silverwith dove 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,

excellent condogn $8500ri. OO 334-798-3716
Mercury '05 Grand Marquis LS white, leather
ood dash trim, 170,780 mi. $5500. DO 11786
Polengllneerin, Inc. 334-793-4700 ext. 134
Nlssany '09 Murano LE
vAWD: 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

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
stere Pontlac '02 Montana Extend-
ed AWD Excellent Condition
dela s, Blue, leather interior dvd,
tietv, Fully loaded $7000

Pontiac 99 Freblrd 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 new! $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

i 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 4 334-685-1070 DO 11927

r ........""......---------------------..-------
I Volkswagon'06 Jetta
2.5- Black exterior,
black leather seats,
.\ I automatic, 6 disc cd
changer, Sirius XM Radio, cruise control,
power windows and doors, sunroof, and
power seats, 43,000 miles
Priced to Sell $12,900 OBO 334-618-2407
L.........------ ......-........-.- -
pig jg Volvo '95 960 black in col-
or, 4-door, great condi-
tion, LOADED, leather
seats. 153K miles, $4,500.
334-798-4499. DO 12032
ILO O K WANTED Junk Vehicles top
| AJf price! I also sell used parts
DO 11967 334-792-8664

'06 Honda CRF 100 Dirt Bike compared to 2010
md# $3000. new. like new, ridden approx. 15
times, Will sell $1650. 334-726-1206 Peyton
DO 12019
2008 Harley Davidson Nightster XL1200NLow
mileage (540), excellent condition, transferable
warranty, Only $6000. Call 334-718-6465 or 334-
790-5651 DO 11802
ELECTRA GLIDE -'08 Ultra Classic w/Lehman
Trike Conversion, less than 3000 miles, tour
package, luggage rack, trike cover $27,500
334-695-4350 DO 12058
Ford 2003 F350, 7.3 Itr diesel, 4 door, black, su-
per duty, excellent condition, 214k miles, new
tires, $14,000 OBO 850-573-6232 DO 12080
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 Road King Classic,
$5,000 accessorys added, adult ridden 10Kmi.
$1700. 334-806-8266 4 DO 12029
Harley Davidsop'08- Ultra
Classic Screaming Eagle An-
niversary Edition. Very low
miles $26900. 334-685-0380

Harley Davidson '11
Sportster 48 1200CC Wife
does not want to ride,
under 200 hundred miles,
Brand New $9500. OBO
n334-618-2123 DO 12013
Harley-Davidson of Dothan
2418 Ross Clark Circle Dothan AL 36301

Not riding? Got oie in the barn?
Spring is here and we are interested in
purchasing used Harley motorcycles.
Give us a call for information. DO 1826
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
mi Burgundy/black colors,
lots of chrome, mint condi-
tion $3,800 (only serious
calls please) Chrissy
@ 334-355-0940 DO 11886
HONDA '06 Shadow, 2.8 miles, NEW dealer
road tested only, $5,200, 229-334-8520 or
., J Honda 06' VTX1800 Trike .
S Motortrike conversion
with less than 2,000 miles.
Excellent condition. Adult
S ridden. Asking $17,000.
Appraises for $19,000.
Phone 520-559-5772 or 334-695-1918. DO 11997
HONDA '07 CBR, 600, load-
ed, 4,000 miles,stretch low-
ered, 2 brother exhaust,
$6,000 334-695-5055, 334-
339-2352 DO 11146
41 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
m 334-790-52174 DO 11248
HONDA '98 Valkyrie Tourer all original,.
low miles, runs great asking $5,900. OBO 334-

Motor by BPM, 2 brothers
performance pipe. Very
fast bike for the motor-
crossing extremist
YAMAHA'08 V-star 250, Burgundy,
Low miles! Like new!
REDUCED $2,250. 334-693-5454
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
M Chevrolet '06 Tahoe LT ,
LOADED, tan Leather,
bucket seats, sunroof, tow
package, tv dvd, 78k
miles, white, Dual Climate
Control, Excellent condition $18K 334-899-5903
DO 11822
Dodge 01' Durango $995. DOWN, No Interest
850-215-1769 9am -9pm DO 11252

GMC'97 Yukon
Priced at $2,900. 2180
Montgomery Hwy.
Call: 334-714-2700 or
334-671-7720. DO 11944

Jeep '88 Cherokee:
Sc Collector Vehicle.
New paint. Clean and in
like new condition. Has
new battery & fuel pump.
PRICED LOW at only $2,500 obo. 334-790-5643.
DO 12048
Toyota '01 Highland Limited Leather seats, 1
owner, Silver in color, Excellent Condition, 150K
miles, $7,900. 334-718-9202 DO 11906
Toyota '10 4 runner SR5 loaded, white in color,
9000 mi. like new. $31,000. 334-714-7251
DO 11998

eMd a New ome? Check out the, Clasified

Toyota '09 Highlander V6
1 Owner, Non-smoker,
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

'00 LS Silverado ext. cab 4-door, Z71 4x4, Red,
138K miles, all power, 5000 miles on tires, tow
package, Must see to appreciate. $10,500. OBO
334-791-2781 or 334-677-3050 DO 12067
'09 nissan Frontier XE Extra Cab-4cly 5 spd. 25K
miles, full factory warranty remains, Truck is
new adult owned, great mgp. $13,600 334-435-
4416 DO 12052
F Chevrolet'04 SSR yellow
with black leather, hard
; L a jtop convertible, heated
seats, chrome wheels,
running bds. 38K miles. Collector Truck
$24,500. 334-685-1070 4 DO 11928
Chevy 2010 Avalanche LT3 sunroof, boss
stereo, loaded, very clean, white, $32,500.
Call 334-714- 0770 DO12030
Chevy 97' Silverado $675. DOWN 0% interest
850-215-1769 9am 9pm DO 11250
_ Dodge '013500 Dually,
146K miles, great condi-
tion, leather interior, Fully
loaded 4 WD, extended
Scab, automatic $12,500.
334-791-7312 DO 11801
Dogde Ram '03 1500 regu-

tion, 92K miles, 4.7 engine,
$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
i Ford '07 Ranger,
automatic, 4 cylinder,
- economical, excellent,
75,000 miles, $7995.
Charles Johnson
Automotive. Call 334-790-7959. DO 11937

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

Ford '96 F-150 XLT,
6 cylinder, automatic,
cold air, loaded, 29,000
miles, LIKE NEW! $6500.
SCharles Johnson Auto.
Call: 334-790-7959. DO 12033
Ford '97 F350 Dually Diesel
Rebuilt Transmission
priced at $4500.00
2180 Montgomery Hwy.
Call: 334-714-2700 or
334-671-7720. D011169
Freightliner '00, 500 Detroit engine, 10 speed
ranger, 355 rearance, good condition, sacrifice
for $12,500. 850-569-2625 DO 11245
I ; Freight Uner '92 double
.. bunk, Detroit engine.
re-built 2 years ago.
$6,000. 334-691-2987 or

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
S- 334-671-7720. DO 11943
IH 1440 Combine, Field Ready, Grain Head and
Corn Head. $9,500. 850-415-0438
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.
850-212-6964 4
Tractor Equipment, 6' Box Blade, good condi-
tion $350. 334-792-8018
TRACTORS Ford 640 gas 90% restored, IH both
ran when parked, Selling Due Health Reasons
850-212-6964 4 DO 11919

Chrysler '03 Town & Country LX Silver in color
33LV-6 engine 45K miles, cruise, pwr. dr. locks
& windows, keyless entry, rear AC, luggage
rack, ex. cond. $8,700. 334-596-1134 DO 11805
Pontiac '99 Montana V-6, One owner. 4 cap-
tains chairs, 3rd row seat. Needs some work.
$3,600 Serious inquiries only call 334-693-3141
9AM 8PM ONLY. DO 12014
Toyota '06 Sienna LE, V-6,
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
LO O K WANTED Junk Vehicles top
price! I also sell used parts
DO 11967* 334-792-8664 -
^ DAY -334-794-9576 *4 NIGHT 334-794-7769




NOTICE is hereby given that the Sneads Can-
vassing Board will convene at the Sneads City
Hall Council Room, 2028 Third Ave, Sneads,
Florida at 7:00 p.m. on Tuesday, April 12, 2011,
to canvass ballots/absentee ballots. Immedi-
ately after the polls have closed for voting, all
ballots will be tallied by the Canvassing Board.

Immediately following the canvass of the bal-
lots, the canvassing board will canvass any
provisional ballots.

This meeting is open to the public.

www.J .com






I / I-'

Get Your Motor RunninI... Head Out On The Highwa
.a ": ity Pre-Owned Car, Truck or SUV from RAHAL



Pictures For Illustration Purposes Only.

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I 128 SUNDAY, April 3, 2011



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