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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**********ORJGIN MIXED ADC 325

PO BOX 117007
GAIlNESVILLE FL 32611-7007


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A Media General Newsitpler

Murder in Marianna

From staff reports
The Marianna Police Department
has confirmed the identity of the
man who was murdered Friday
The police department received
a call at 8:51 p.m. Friday advising
that someone had been shot at 2915
Orange Street in Marianna. When
police and Jackson County Fire and
Rescue arrived, they discovered Lyn-
wood Alvin Coleman, 53, was shot in

the upper left chest. He was taken to
Jackson Hospital, where he was later

pronounced dead, ac-
cording to a Marianna
Police Department
press release.

SThe home owner at
2915 Orange Street
has told police that an
Coleman "unknown black male
opened the front door
and fired one shot striking Cole-
man, then ran away," a press release

The police have established no
motive at this time, but said Satur-
day that there are several people of
interest to be interviewed. The Flori-
da Department of Law Enforcement
crime lab responded to the scene
and processed it for evidence, ac-
cording to the press release.
Marianna Chief of Police Hayes
Baggett said Coleman was residing at
See MURDER, Page 7A

Lady Pirates defeat

Holmnes County 4-1,

advance to finals. See

more on page lB.

Vol. 88 No. 86

Marianna Chief of Police Hayes Baggett and Jackson County
Sheriff Lou Roberts were on the scene at 2915 Orange Street
in Marianna where a 53-year-old man was murdered Friday




i .:: '

Grace Purvis celebrated her 103rd birthday with a party at Marianna Health and Rehabilitation Center on Wednesday.

Grace Purvis known for helping others with her many talents

Grace Purvis celebrated her
103rd birthday at Marianna
Health and Rehabilitation
Center on Wednesday, surrounded by
friends and family.
Purvis has only been living at the
center about six months. Until then,
she maintained her self-sufficient life-
style quite nicely at home in Jackson
County. She is an expert seamstress
and, at the age of 90, she was still
sewing. Neighbor Phylis Wright said
she found this out when she com-
plimented Purvis on a new dress she
was wearing one day a dozen years
ago. "Thanks, I made it myself," Grace

Wright's husband, Tommie, said his
neighbor has been an inspiring pres-
ence in his life. She took up painting
after she turned 70 years of age, and
has always encouraged Wright to
pursue his own creative talents with
canvas and brush.
She has also been an inspiration to
her daughter-in-law, Polly, throughout
Polly's marriage to Grace's only child,
84-year-old Gene Purvis. In the. early
years of that marriage, Grace made
all her daughter-in-law's clothes. She
taught Polly to sew, too, and by the
time Gene and Polly had children of
their own, the two women were mak-
ing all the clothes worn by the kids,
Nina, Judy, and Mark.
Gene said his mother made all or
most of his short pants and shirts

when he was a child. He remembers
one particular white shirt she made
for his father, Gus. She made it out of
flour sacks, he said, and a neighbor
boy borrowed it to wear to his gradua-
tion at Marianna High School one eve-
ning. The boy's mother had it washed,
starched and returned to Grace the
next day, That fellow went on to be-
come a millionaire in the restaurant
business, Gene recalled.
Grace was always helping others,
her friends recalled. In the depression
days, she cut hair for the neighbor-
hood children. "Everybody would
come over and we'd play marbles until
she called each person's name to get
his haircut on our front porch," Gene


to patrol

From staff reports
Jackson County Sheriff's Office depu-
ties will patrol Spring Creek Park and
Magnolia Landing on weekends and hol-
idays from now until Labor Day.
Jackson County Commissioners ap-
proved funding the summer patrol, re-
quested by the county Parks and Recre-
ation Department.
Parks director Chuck Hatcher request-
ed funding for officer presence from Me-
morial Day to Labor Day. However, dur-
ing Tuesday's commission meeting, he
said the officers were available to start
immediately for an additional cost.
Commissioner Jeremy Branch made a
motion to fund officers in both locations
from this weekend until Labor Day using
fine and forfeiture contingency funds.
The commissioners discussed an arrest
at Magnolia Landing last weekend and
also the need for enforcement of ordi-
nances for glass and litter as reasons to
have officers in the areas.
Last Saturday, an 18-year-old Tallahas-
see man was arrested during a verbal
disturbance with another man in the
parking lot of Magnolia Landing.
A husband and wife flagged down a
deputy shortly after 7 p.m. Saturday
and reported that a group of intoxicated
people were blocking the entrance to the
parking area and became hostile when
the husband asked them to move.
"What started as verbal abuse turned
into threats toward the man," accord-
ing to a press release from the -Jackson
County Sheriff's Office. Several of the
individuals "approached him in a threat-
ening manner and he was forced to arm
himself with a piece of rebar steel."
When the deputy arrived and began
investigating the disturbance, one of the
individuals reportedly continued to try
to provoke the man into a fight and was
arrested on charges of resisting or op-
posing an officer without violence and
with breach of the peace.
Officers will be present at Spring Creek
Park from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday,
Sunday and holidays, and at Magnolia
Landing from 11 a.m. to 7 p.m. Saturday,
Sunday and holidays.

Sunland s

Karen Coyn's son, Tommy, is autistic. He
moved to Sunland Center in Marianna
three years ago after living with his par-
ents for 34 years.
Coyn said she was determined Tommy
would live with her and her husband until
they died, but she knew they couldn't be
there for him forever. So, the family made
a difficult decision and visited Sunland.
Coyn admits she was surprised when she
didn't hate it.
"I was incredibly impressed with it. It
upsets me when people talk about it like

it's an institution," Coyn said. "It's physi-
cally a beautiful place, but the staff makes
all the difference in the world."
And Tommy likes it too.
"He's in love with the place. He's in love
with the people. It was instantaneous,"
Coyn, who lives in Pensacola, said. "I
know he cares about them, to the extent
that he is able, as much as he does any
family member. And I trust them."
Coyn came to a town hall forum Thurs-
day night in Marianna to support Sun-
land staff and to speak out to make sure
the center is there for her son when she
See SUNLAND, Page 7A

attend public forum

~nts~l *- ..

~~~r rry;''


ABOVE: A small crowd of Sunland employees
and people with family members in the
facility attended a public forum Thursday
in Marianna. LEFT: Velma Tensley addresses
a public forum Thursday on the possible
privatization of Sunland.

) CLASSIFIEDS...10-13B )ENTER-4llJ.1E I T...9B

))JC LIFE...3A,5A



))SPORTS...1-2B, 4-5B


This Newspaper
Is Printed On
Recycled Newsprint

7- I I 1 8111111 1
7. 65161 80100

;t7"-jC8y.'ii'IB;" l..rYtiSF-L

4204 Lafayette St. Marianna, FL
1 ;" ' : : " '

Marc Garcia

Used Car Manager

Curtis Rogers

Sales Manager

Jimmy Parns

Sales Manager

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Michael John

Business Manager "i
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~--. - ~~-. ..-, r


Weather Outlook

( High- 890
R Low -650

Mostly Sunny.

J"Q. High-83
I Low-53

Mostly Cloudy.


High 87
Low -630

Isolated Storms.

- "5 High 84
S Low 55

Mostly Sunny.






3, High: 86
Low: 62

4 O LoA: 69


24 hour:
Month to date
Normal MTD

Panama City
Port St. Joe

0.00" Ymal t dYte
0.00" Normal YTD

0.14" Normal for year 58.25"

High: 87 -. - ig 88
Lo: 63 High: 88

High: 86
-Loow: 63: '
*'*. -, .* .., ,. '. -" llr; -
'" . -. *" '" ." " ' 'f .c , / "
'' "" .'"' '" I h 87
-Low: 59

--H :"



UT19T 2 ii q-

c-a jur' 3@uuBJ

50 PM
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Sunrise 5:57 AM
Sunset 7:20 PM
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Moonset 6:10 PM

May May May May
3 10 17 24



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 not knowingly accept or
publish illegal material of any kind. Advertis-
ing which expresses preference based on
legally protected personal characteristics is
not acceptable.

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

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

-:~ J "E L

Florida Department of Corrections Chaplain
Henry Earl Taylor will be guest speaker at the New
Easter Missionary Baptist Church Brotherhood
Breakfast Club's regular monthly breakfast, 7 a.m.
in the church fellowship hall. Public welcome.
a Marianna Super Show an American Quarter
Horse Association-approved show April 29-May
1 at the Jackson County Fairgrounds on Highway
90 in Marianna. Events includejumping, reining,
barrel racing, cutting, roping and pole bending. Call
) Neel/Hatcher Family Reunion Starts at 11
a.m. CDT in Three Rivers State Park, Sneads.
) Classical pianist James Matthews presents
"From Vienna with Love," a concert featuring selec-
tions from Beethoven, Chopin and Liszt, 4 p.m. at
the St. Luke's Episcopal Church, 4362 Lafayette St.
in Marianna. An artist's reception follows. Public
welcome. Donations accepted.
) Alcoholics Anonymous Closed discussion,
6:30 p.nm., 4349 W. Lafayette St., Marianna (in one-
story building behind 4351W. Lafayette St.).

Jackson County School Board convenes a
special meeting, 8:30 a.m. Agenda: Head Start
audit entrance meeting (no action will be taken).
Call 482-1200.
) Jackson County schools will conduct pre-k
and kindergarten registration May 2-6. For
schedule/documentation details, call your child's
school; 482-1200, ext. 222 (kindergarten); or 482-
1266, ext. 224 (pre-k).
) Jacob City Council convenes its regularly
scheduled meeting at 6 p.m. A final reading of Water
Ordinance 11-01 starts at 6:05 p.m. Public welcome.
) Alcoholics Anonymous Open meeting, 8 to 9
p.m., First United Methodist Church, 2901 Caledo-
nia St., Marianna, in the AA room.

Marianna High School Art Exhibit & Silent
Auction 8 ajn. to 3:30 p.m. May 3-5 in the MHS
Library, featuring painting, mixed media, drawing


and sculpture. Proceeds help fund the MHS Art
) Open House/Dedication of the Sneads Fire
Rescue Building, 10 a.m. at 8087 Highway 90,
Sneads. Call 593-6636.
Sunland Retirees Luncheon 10:30 a.m. CDT
at Panda Buffet in the Crossroads Shopping Center,
2816-F Highway 71, Marianna. All retirees of Sunland
Center, Marianna are invited. R.S.V.P. to 482-2881 or
) Optimist Club of Jackson County meeting,
noon, first and third Tuesdays, at Jim's Buffet and
Grill, Marianna.
) Free quilting, crocheting or knitting class led
by Christine Gilbert, 1 p.m. at Jackson County Se-
nior Citizens Center, 2931 Optimist Drive, Marianna.
Call 482-5028.
Jackson County schools will conduct pre-k
and kindergarten registration May 2-6. For
schedule/documentation details, call your child's
school; 482-1200, ext. 222 (kindergarten); or 482-
1266, ext. 224 (pre-k).
) Free Tai Chi for Arthritis class, 3:15 p.m. at
Jackson County Senior Citizens Center, 2931
Optimist Dr., Marianna. Wear flat shoes and loose,
comfortable clothing. Call 557-5644.
) Today is the deadline to enter the 26th Annual
Lady Elks Springtime Beauty Pageant, which
is scheduled for 6 p.m. Saturday, May 21, in the
Malone High School Auditorium. Pageant proceeds.
benefit Florida Elks children's programs. Call 569-
) Marianna Sit-n-Sew presented by the Jackson
County Quilters Guild, Tuesdays, 6 to 8 p.m., First
United Methodist Church Youth Hall, Clinton Street,
behind Marianna Post Office. Call 272-7068.
) Washington-Holmes Technical Center
graduation ceremony Washington County Agri-
culture Center, 7 p.m. Call 850-638-1180, ext. 343.
) Spring Concert The College Winds and
Women's Ensemble present their Spring Concert,
7 p.m. in The Baptist College of Florida's R.G..Lee
Chapel, Graceville. Free. Public welcome. Call 800-
328-2660, ext.427.
) Alcoholics Anonymous Open meeting, 8 to 9
p.m., First United Methodist Church, 2901 Caledo-

nia St., Marianna, in the AA room.

a Marianna High School Art Exhibit & Silent
Auction 8 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. May 3-5 in the MHS
Library, featuring painting, mixed media, drawing
and sculpture. Proceeds help fund the MHS Art
) 4th Annual Celebrate Seniors Day, 9 a.m. to
1 p.m. at the Agricultural Center on Pennsylvania
Ave. in Marianna. The free event is a health fair for
seniors, with health and wellness information, food,
music, exhibits and activities. Entertainment: The
Gospel Tones, The Hot Flashes. Hosts: Jackson
County Senior Citizens Center Inc. Call 482-5028 or
) Jackson County Habitat for Humanity
Warehouse hours: 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.
BCF Senior Honors Day The Baptist College
of Florida will recognize graduates during the 10
a.m. service in the R.G. Lee Chapel. Publicwelcome.
Call 263-3261, ext. 460.
) Jackson County schools will conduct pre-k
and kindergarten registration May 2-6. For
schedule/documentation details, call your child's
school; 482-1200, ext. 222 (kindergarten); or 482-
1266, ext. 224 (pre-k).

Marianna High School Art Exhibit & Silent
Auction 8 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. May 3-5 in the MHS
Library, featuring painting, mixed media, drawing
and sculpture. Proceeds help fund the MHS Art
Marianna Woman's Club luncheon/meeting
- Noon at the clubhouse. Guest speaker: Dr. Greg
) Jackson County schools will conduct pre-k
and kindergarten registration May 2-6. For
schedule/documentation details, call your child's
school; 482-1200, ext. 222 (kindergarten); or 482-
1266, ext. 224 (pre-k).
) Chipola Healthy Start board meeting 2 p.m.
in the Community Room of the Marianna OneStop
Career Center.

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,
email, 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 29, the latest
available report: Five accidents
with no injury, two suspicious
vehicles, one suspicious inci-
dent, three suspicious persons,
one funeral escort, two physi-
cal disturbances, one verbal
disturbance, three burglary
alarms, one report of shoot-
ing in the area, 30 traffic stops,
three larceny complaints, one
trespass, two reports of obscene
or threatening calls, four follow-
up investigations, one suicide
or attempt, one
dog complaint, --
one assist of ,- -- .-
another agency, R(D1M
eight public C ^RI.
service calls
and two reports
of open doors or windows.

The Jackson County Sheriff's

Office and county Fire/Rescue
reported the following incidents
for April 29, the latest available
report (Some of these calls may
be related to after-hours calls
taken on behalf of Graceville
and Cottondale Police Depart-
ments): One accident with
injury, one accident with no
injury, three hospice deaths,
four abandoned vehicles, one
reckless driver, two suspicious
vehicles, three suspicious
incidents, three suspicious
persons, four funeral escorts,
one highway obstruction, one
report of mental illness, one
violent mentally ill, one bur-
glary, one vehicle burglary, two
physical disturbances, one ver-
bal disturbance, one prowler,
one complaint on burning, 32
medical calls, one traffic crash
with entrapment, eight burglary
alarms, one panic alarm, one
robbery alarm, two reports of
firearms discharged, two fire
alarms, 15 traffic stops, two
larceny reports, one report of
shooting, three civil disputes,
one trespass, one follow-up

investigation, one possible drug
overdose/suicide, three animal
complaints, two sex offenses,
three assists of motorists or
pedestrians, 11 assists of other
agencies, one report of child
abuse, four public service calls,
two criminal registrations, two
transports and one report of
threats or harassment.

The following persons were
booked into the county jail dur-
ing the latest reporting period:
) Portia Rahming, 21, 4430D
Holly Hill Drive, Marianna, bat-
tery domestic violence.
) Dallas Hogans, 25,4430D
Holly Hill Drive, Marianna, bat-
tery domestic violence.
) Bill Liciaga, 43, 2832 Baker
Ave., Marianna, driving with
license suspended or revoked.
) Heather Johnson, 32, 3617
Tommaselli Lane, Grand Ridge,
driving under the influence,
driving with license suspended
or revoked.

) Kyle Kirby, 25, 6072 Raymer
Lane, driving with license sus-
pended or revoked.
) Jennifer Smith, 29, 6040
Oscar Road, Marianna, four
counts uttering a forged
))Travis Holden, 35, 4291 Oak
Road, felony battery domestic
violence, aggravated assault, re-
sisting arrest without violence.
n West Weeks, 34, 724 Scenic
Circle, Bonifay, hold for Holmes
) Todd Fisher, 46, 3070 Cart-
ers Mill Road, Mariana, three
counts worthless checks.
) James Duncan, 28, 2597
Milton St., Cottondale, battery
domestic violence;
) Tabatha Thompson, 29,
6383 U.S. Highway 90, Grand
Ridge, violation of conditional
release (retail theft).


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


-12A SUNDAY. MAY1. 2011

_'" '< High: 85
/- Low: 63
,. .* ,.



Jamari Jamal Lewis was
born at 8:30 a.m. April 14,
2011, at Jackson Hospital
in Marianna.
He weighed 6 pounds, 6
ounces, and was 19 inches
long at birth.
His parents are Alison
Myrick and Durell Lewis.
His grandparents are
Maurice and Jeannette
Myrick of Marianna and
Charles Lewis and Evelyn

Dudley of Marianna.

K'Drianna Aja Webb was
born at 6:33 p.m. April 14,
2011, at Jackson Hospital
in Marianna. i
She weighed 5 pounds,
131/2 ounces and was 181/2
inches long at birth.
Her mother' is Laken-
ndria Webb.
Her grandparents are
Paula and Leamon Webb
of Cottondale.

Kynine Tymasire Wil-
liams was born at 1:24 p.m.
April 15, 2011, at Jackson
Hospital in Marianna.
He weighed 6 pounds, 13
ounces and was 19/2 inch-
es long at birth.
His mother is LaCheral
His grandparents are
Glenn and ShirleyWilliams
of Greenwood.

Olivia Paige Allen was
born at 4:38 p.m. April 17,
2011, at Jackson Hospital
in Marianna.
She weighed 7 .pounds,
5 ounces, and was 20
inches long at birth.
Her parents are Rebecca
Wallace and Taylor Allen.
Her grandparents are
Robert Allen of Altha, and
John and Patricia, Wallace

Kyree Emanuel Groomes
was born at 6:15 a.m. April
17, 2011, at Jackson Hospi-
tal in Marianna.
He weighed 5 pounds, 8
ounces and was 19 inches
long at birth.
His parents are Rayme-
sha Mathis and Kenneth
His grandparents are
Edith Mathis and Ollie
DeBose of Greenwood.

Twins Alandra Chardon-
nay Baldwin (left) and
Alondra Monnay Baldwin
(right) were born at 8:32
a.m. and 8:33 a.m. respec-
tively, on April 15, 2011,
at Jackson Hospital in
Each weighed 6 pounds,
11 ounces, and each was


19 inches long at birth.
Their parents are Latei-
sha Works 'and Kemptaun
Grandparents are the
late Jessie Works, Patricia
Ward and Patrick Barnes
of Campbellton, and the
late Essie Mae and Effie D.
Baldwin of Jacob City.

Elisha Jay Watts was
born at 1:32 p.m. April 14,
2011, at Jackson Hospital
in Marianna.
He weighed 7 pounds
and 2 ounces and was
19/2 inches long at birth.
His parents are Carolyn
Lewis and Joshua Watts.
His grandparents are
Ray and Joy Watts of Al-
tha and David and Liz

Ahnastasia Elizabeth
Knox was born at 5:15
a.m. April 14, 2011, at
Jackson Hospital in
She weighed 7 pounds,
4 ounces and was 19/4
inches long at birth.
Her parents are Jun-
Quila Jackson and Lon-
zell Knox.

Natalie Lynn Miller was
born at 2:13 p.m. April 15,
2011, at JacksonHospital
in Marianna.
She weighed 6 pounds,
13 ounces, and was 19
inches long at birth.
Her parents are Donnie
and Lisa Miller.
Her grandparents are
Cecielia McDaniel of
Sneads, Bruce Henry
of Cypress, Williams

Aspon Inella, Shirmae
Odom was born at 4:15
p.m. April 17, 2011, at
Jackson Hospital in
Marianna. She weighed
6 pounds, 6 ounces, and
was 19 inches long at
Her parents are Che-
marin Pittman and Kyser
Her grandparents are
Shirley Pittman of Green-
wood, James Samuel Jr. of

Adrian Allyn Music was
born at 4:57 p.m. April 19,
2011, at Jackson Hospital
in Marianna.
She weighed 5 pounds,
7 ounces and was 181/2
inches long at birth.
Her mother is Crystal
Her grandparents are
Amanda Music and Wil-
liam Street of Vernori,
and Sam and Brennan

is .

Lewis of Chipley.

and Cheryl Martin of

Marianna, and the Late
Kyser Sr. and Inella Odom
of Mobile, Ala.

Calkins of Tampa.

Darla is a six-week-old
female kitten.

Rusty is a two-to-three-
year-old male dachshund
who was found on Highway
69 A in Altha.

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


Willis, Johnson

The parents of Mackenzie
Vanessa Willis and Adam
Michael Johnson are proud to
announce the marriage of their
children on Saturday, May 14,

2001 at 2 p.m. at the Evangel
Worship Center in Marianna.
They extend an open
invitation to all family and
friends desiring to attend.

'True Grit'

by Charles


Jackson County Public Library

n the olden days, I
enjoyed the movie
"True Grit," starring
John Wayne. Before see-
ing the new remake of the
movie, I decided to read
the book. It's a great story,
a short book I think you
will enjoy.
The heroine is a 14-
year-old girl from Yell
County, Arkansas whose
father has been killed.
She has a mother, who is
so tired of life that she's
mentally dropped out of
it, and a younger brother.
In other words, she's the
head of the family now.
And as such, she takes
it upon herself to leave
home in search of her
father's killer and to bring
the murderer to justice.
She wants to hire a man
with "true grit" to help her
and goes looking for the
roughest ranger she can
find. And she finds him,
Rooster Cogburn. He does
help, but it's our heroine
who's just shot a danger-
ous outlaw and from the
gun's recoil has fallen
into a pit of bats and rat-
tlers. While reaching out
for something to stable
herself finds she is grasp-
ing the arm of a rotting
corpse, gets bitten (by the
snakes not the corpse)
and then it turns out
she didn't kill the outlaw
anyway; he is at the rim of

the pit enjoying her stress.
Well, you get the idea.
I reviewed another story
about a 14-year-old, a
boy, who was sent out by
his brother to bringhis
father .back from the War
Between the States, "Cold
Black Horse" by Robert
Olmstead, and another
book about a young boy
who helped his parents
raise dogs, "Edgar Saw-
telle" by David Wroblews-
ki. All of these are easy,
good reading.
The library staff and I
hope you will consider
reading some of the books
reviewed in this weekly

Fashion Forward



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Health Awareness

Eat right? Exercise? New parents lag behind peers

Scripps Howard News Service

Alicia Sauer and her husband went
from gym rats to couch potatoes fast-
er than you can halt a treadmill. All it
took was the birth of their first child.
And then a second.
"My husband lifted weights. He
used to work out at least five times a
week," Sauer said. "Now he's lucky to
get one day of yoga in."
The working parents from St. Louis
Park, Minn., whose boys are 4 and 1,
are hardly alone, according to a new
University of Minnesota study. Its key
finding: Netv parents have worse exer-
cise and diet habits than young adults
without kids.
While parenting isn't necessarily
hazardous, it presents roadblocks to
good health at a crucial stage in life,
said Jerica Berge, a lead author of the
study, published earlier this month in
the journal Pediatrics.
"We need to find ways ... to sup-
port parents during this high-risk
time," she said, "so they can focus on
their health as well as all of the de-
mands of parenting."
Young mothers were as likely as
peers to eat vegetables, according
to the study. But they also consumed
more total calories, more saturated
fats and more high-sugar drinks.
Mothers and fathers spent almost an
hour less per week in vigorous exer-
cise than others their age.
Mothers also had a higher average
body mass index (a measure that com-
bines weight and height) than other
young women. Berge said parenting
might be harder on mothers than fa-
thers at first. But it's also possible that
new mothers in the survey had higher
BMIs because they still had excess
weight from pregnancy.
"They were no different than non-
moms on fruits and vegetables and

Alicia Sauer and her husband went from gym rats to couch potatoes faster than you can halt
a treadmill. All it took was the birth of their first child and then a second. (Carlos. Gonzalez /
Minneapolis Star Tribune)

whole grains," Berge said. "So my line
of thought is they are trying to eat the
right foods and trying to set the good
example, but at the same time they
are eating more of these fast foods
like chicken nuggets because they
take less time to cook.
"The commodity as a parent," she
added, "is time."
Berge said parents might under-
estimate their activity levels, because
they don't recognize how much effort
goes into taking kids for stroller rides
or chasing them at playgrounds.
The findings came as no surprise
to Sauer and other parents who were
watching their children at a play-
ground in'Minneapolis.
Kathleen Cassidy, who was watch-
ing her two girls busily push a merry-
go-round, likes to think the playtime
adds up. But it isn't the same to her as

dedicated exercise.
A stay-at-home mom, Cassidy said
she prepares healthy meals and buys
organic produce, but doesn't work
out. Her husband squeezes-in exer-
cise by biking to work.
"I exercised more when I was preg-
nant than when they were babies,"
said Cassidy, whose girls are 6 and 3.
"If I work out twice a week, I feel like
I'm a hero."
Cassidy's situation is common.
Pregnant women often stick to rigid
diets and exercise to keep their ba-
bies healthy, but lose that incentive
after birth, said Dr. Christopher Bal-
gobin, a family doctor in Apple Valley,
"They have a new baby, they feed
the baby every two hours, they barely
get enough sleep," he said. "The last
thing they think about is what they're

going to eat or when they're going to
The study, which compared sur-
vey responses from 149 parents with
1,371 non-parents, focused on peo-
ple in their mid-20s who had children
younger than 5. There was a practi-
cal reason: The data source was the
University of Minnesota's Project Eat,
which surveyed Mihnesotans when
they were adolescents, teens and
young adults. So it couldn't evaluate
whether older parents suffered the
same problems, or whether diet and
exercise improved for parents as their
children aged.
Berge said there are, compelling
.reasons to focus on young, first-time
parents. If they can maintain good
health amid turbulent change, it will
help them later in life and set exam-
ples for their children, she said.
These parents also interact fre-
quently with doctors, because their
babies need checkups and immuni-
zations. Pediatricians should advise
them during these visits about diet
and exercise, Berge said.
For Sonia Walters, one battle in-
volves the temptation to eat food her
two young daughters leave on their
plates. She bought two lunches at a
bakery recently to split with the girls
and "definitely ate one and a half of
As for exercise?
"We're members of the YMCA,"
Walters said hopefully. "But all winter
long we never made it there because
everyone was sick in our family."
The will is there for the playground
parents. Sauer bought discounted
gym sessions online, but hadn't used
"A lot of it is just time," she said.
"I work all day. I don't want to spend
another hour or two away from the

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- 4A SUNDAY, May 1, 2011

.;( If i7 fY



Make the most of opportunities, large and small


W en opportuni-
ties, big or small
come our way,
we must be willing and
able to take advantage
of them. It is important
to seize the moment and
the opportunity to bet-
ter yourself when those
chances are available.
According to statistics,
the rich are getting richer,
the middle class is stag-
nant, and in some cases,
people of the middle class
are moving closer toward
those of lesser means. Mil-
lions of the poorest citi-
zens in our own country
feel they are stuck in the
positions they're in.
Because a college educa-
tion is becoming more
and more expensive to
obtain, picking up special
skills by other means
could be crucial to moving
forward in life.
In order to obtain any
kind of success, you must
always set some type of
goals for your life. Some
of the best carpenters, me-

chanics, musicians, writ-
ers, beauticians and other
specialist have learned
their skills
by being
A taught by
people in
their lives
that took
time to
Thomas teach them.
Murphy There are
some skills
you may
learn that will give you a
huge advantage when and
if you take a short course
in that specialty which will
allow you to work legally
at companies where your
craft is needed. Getting a
cosmetology or barbers
license will give you the
chance of possibly open-
ing your own shop. I am
mentioning these things,
because many of us don't
take advantage of the op-
portunities that surround
us each day that could
make our lives much
easier to enjoy.
There are important op-
portunities in life that may
not involve a lot of money

initially and may be
considered small to those
hungry for cash; but those
opportunities can lead to
success, fun and peace of
mind. An individual who
loves music, and wants to
make entertainment their
career, should try to learn
as much as he or she can
from the experienced mu-
sicians they are around.
I would recommend
that anyone get as much
education as possible; but
there is more vital educa-
tion to be learned in life
than just what we can
receive from our places of
higher learning.
If you have been around
outstanding cooks, and
you aren't able to make a
simple breakfast meal like
grits, eggs and meat, evi-
dently, you've blown the
opportunity to learn from
those around you and
you really don't have an
excuse. Some of the best
cooks don't go by recipes,
so you have to observe
closely to learn some of
their cooking skills. My
mother and aunts were

West Florida Electric Cooperative hosts a meeting of emergency operations center personnel
and law enforcement agencies from Calhoun, Holmes, Jackson and Washington counties.

WFEC meets with area emergency,

law enforcement personnel

Special to the Floridan

West Florida Electric Co-
operative recently hosted
a meeting for emergency
operations center person-
iel and law enforcement
agencies in Calhoun, Hol-
mes, Jackson and Wash-
ington counties.
The annual gathering al-
lows electric cooperative
personnel, EOC person-
nel, and law enforcement
to collaborate and share
ideas about how to best
handle power outages
and emergency situations
caused by storm damage

SPancakes w/Syrup Packet
SRosy Applesauce
a Fruit Juice
B Milk
a Cheeseburger or
a Oven Baked Fries
SRosy Applesauce
a Milk

a Sausage Gravy & Biscuit
> Rosy Pears
a Fruit Juice
a Oven Fried Chicken w/Roll
orTurkey & Cheese Hoagie
a Steamed Broccoli & Cheese
a Chilled Sliced Pears
a Milk

a Cinnamon Roll
a Sliced Peaches
a Fruit Juice
a Milk
a Spaghetti w/ Meat Sauce or

to the area.
"This workshop is vital
to the success of resto-
ration efforts when our
.distribution system sus-
tains catastrophic dam-
age caused by hurricanes,
tornadoes, severe thun-
derstorms, or other acts of
nature. It allows us to dis-
cuss problems that we've
encountered in the past
and brainstorm about how
we can best communicate
with emergency person-
nel throughout the four
counties we serve," said
Gary Clark, vice-president,
Member Services.

Chicken Nuggets w/ BBQ
Dipping Sauce
a Breadstick
a Green Beans
) Sliced Peaches

> Hot Butter Grits
> Toast w/ Jelly
a Apple Slices
a Fruit Juice
a Beef & Cheese Nachos w/
Salsa or
Chicken & Cheese Quesadilla
a Mexicali Corn
a Rice Pudding
> Milk

a Strawberry Frosted Pop-Tart
(Whole Grain)
a Chilled Pineapple
a Fruit Juice
a Milk
a Sausage Pizza or
Fish Shapes (4)
a Corn oh the Cob
a Chilled Pineapple
a Milk

Meeting attendees
toured the cooperative's
service center and saw a
first-hand demonstration
of how cooperative mem-
bers can report outages,
how crews are dispatched
and also learned about
the various ways WFEC
personnel communicates
with members like Face-
book, Twitter and media

great cooks, yet some of
their best recipes died
when they passed. Only
one of my sisters and a
niece took advantage of
the opportunity to learn
a couple of their recipes.
Don't lose those family
While watching a profes-
sional basketball game
last night, I listened as the
losing coach expressed
how he, one of the young-
est coaches in the league,
observed and learned all
the calculating moves

from the opposing coach
who has won eleven
championships; hoping it
will help lead him in the
future to winning his first.
He was taking full advan-
tage of a great opportu-
nity. Sometimes, instead
of complaining about that
"crazy" boss you have,
simply watching some of
his or her ways could give
you a hint on how to move
up to or beyond their
level of success. If you
are around a person with
certain skills that appeal

to you, don't hesitate to
ask questions.
You might run into
some folk who are selfish
with their knowledge,
but don't let it discourage
you! It won't hurt to ask
If you ever have an op-
portunity to learn any-
thing that could enhance
your life mentally or
physically, don't hesitate
to take advantage of it.
Seize the moment and the
opportunities that come
your way.


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l '. Jackson Hospital is pleased to welcome Din John T CIa:1 ,lI to our
; active: medical .. .. i...-rd cert ified in u ,l S male and female patients for conditions related to the kidneys,
bladde,; un I -- and urinary tract. In tmen, he also dia'. n,' ..
r's ,' treatss cot i ': ns at fedcing ithe male reproductive orqanrs.

Dr. Chacko completed hi's res.idenc y training at Brookdale University
S Hospital in I: 1.- .n, New York where he ir I for adult unr I I.!
patients in both ouftpatient. aMnd 'i. nl in ; He received hisl
surgery and medical '. from ''"r in *i y, India ie has published
extensively and is a member of the American Urological Association-

li~;~"2i:''"a: ,r(

" Kidney '- ;'"..,r "-
s' .,,; Ur in
" U... !, .

Dr. Chaclko joins d .; 1 ,! i 0e nd MI dital Sopeiialli s d, a U Lolog ,, i o io i
located a1 I s e '., inri.

h~ ~ii

f ", .' "1



-I -

Ic LncM/LoCrL

I.,\1::wii E:"U.Y:tcs.:ri~:~~Bliis~?

For an ii, p., ;i il .I pl ase It pI! )r, ( Ch. l k''ID o, ( iie a. l
1rs in w el( I .I c .I. .- l % !)t. ( hI-I ko i;r )Ji l ,';, n Hospi I o 'a'L


I I ,.-. ,
11,, '4 ;: .:

Managing Editor


New conspiracies for

birthers to cling to
WAmericans love conspiracy theories. Even
when facts get in the way, we hate to relin-
quish our obsession that things are far darker
and more convoluted than they appear.
There are millions of us convinced that Lee Harvey
Oswald did not act alone in killing President Kennedy
and that a cover-up at the highest levels hid the evi-
dence. (A visit to the Texas School Book Depository,
now a museum that exhaustively debunks this theory,
should quell this notion. Nonetheless, Oliver Stone
perpetuated the idea in a movie, creating even more
conspiracy believers.)
The movies probably explain a lot about our collec-
tive gullibility when it comes to implausible conspiracy
theories. The power of a film is astonishing in its ability
to make us eager to suspend disbelief about absurd
At any rate, here for disillusioned birthers, who may
be feeling bereft now that their belief President Obama
was not born in America was totally destroyed, are
some new conspiracy theories. (For those birthers still
clinging forlornly to the hope Obama's citizenship is
still suspect, there is no talking sense to them. Forget
What's with CIA director Leon Panetta taking over
Defense Secretary Robert Gates' job while Army Gen.
David Petraeus prepares to leave Afghanistan and
take over the CIA? Is that not clearly conspiracy at the
highest levels to militarize intelligence gathering? And
we thought the term "military intelligence" was an
Meanwhile, the government can track our every
movement through iPhones. Does anyone really believe
Steve Jobs will fix software "bugs" that let phones build
databases of locations stretching back months, even
when related services are disabled by the user? Why
didn't somebody just give an iPhone to Osama bin
Speaking of cell phones, big business clearly con-
spired with the Supreme Court, which ruled that con-
sumers could not get together under a California law to
sue AT&T for charging $30.22 in sales tax for phones ad-
vertised as free. AT&T said consumers had to deal with
the company one by one through arbitration although
California said that was unfair. The High Court sided
with AT&T. And by the way, why doesn't the Supreme
Court address the issue that nothing advertised as "free"
is really free?
And how about those high gasoline prices? We were
just driving along minding our own business when
we started seeing signs that gas was selling for $3.59 a
gallon. A few miles later, it was $3.99 a gallon. OMG, it's
over $4, and there are predictions of $6-a-gallon gas.
Obviously, there's collusion between the oil companies
and Congress, which keeps "investigating" high gas
prices and never, ever, does anything about them.
Perhaps those Republicans who are trying to "end
Medicare as we know it" and gut Medicaid have a plan
to get rid of old people who vote and poor people who
need help. Voila! A balanced budget!
Without doubt, Wall Street and banks conspired to
devalue our houses so that we would stop feeling smug
and affluent. The mere facts that nobody has gone to
jail and that hedge-fund managers are still making
more money than anybody else in the history of the
world should silence naysayers about that conspiracy.
We haven't even gotten to the conspiracy ensuring
that BP, involved in the worst oil spill in U.S. history
which killed 11 people and polluted whole swaths of
shoreline, is going right back to drilling in the Gulf or
Mexico this' summer (after reporting it took in revenue
of $88 billion for the first quarter of the year).
And we forgot to touch on the conspiracy involved in
Wal-Mart's stocking its shelves with rifles, shotguns and
ammunition to appeal to male shoppers. So you see,
birthers, there is life after Obama's birth certificate.
Ann McFeatters

Letters to the Editor
Submit letters by either mailing to Editor, P,O. Box 520,
Marianna FL. 32447 or faxing to 850-482-4478 or send
e-mail 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.








Get ready for game of

chicken over debt

Y u want to get attention on
Capitol Hill? Threaten to
lower the U.S. government
credit rating.
When Standard & Poor's lowered
its outlook for the United States
from "stable" to "negative" on April
18, the news shot through congres-
sional offices. An already hot fight
over raising the national debt got
even hotter.
"S&P sent a wake-up call to those
in Washington asking Congress to
blindly increase the debt limit,"
House Majority Leader Eric Can-
tor said in a statement released
minutes after the news broke.
"House Republicans will only move
forward on the president's request
to increase the debt limit if it is ac-
companied by serious reforms that
immediately reduce federal spend-
ing and end the culture of debt in
On the other side, Democratic
Rep. Peter Welch, of the liberal Con-
gressional Progressive Caucus, sent
out a letter to Democratic leaders,
signed by 114 House Democrats,
demanding that Congress pass a
debt-limit bill without any spend-
ing reforms at all. "Mr. Cantor
should today abandon his danger-
ous plan to leverage America's duty
to pay its bills to achieve a partisan
advantage in budget disputes,"
Welch wrote.
Given all the maneuvering, you
might think a debt-limit showdown
is coming soon. It's not Lawmak-
ers, who are on a two-week Easter
recess, have plenty of time before
they are required to act.

. In early April, Treasury Secre-
tary Tim Geithner sent a letter to
congressional leaders with his best
estimate of when the United States
will actually hit the $14.3 trillion
limit on its borrowing ability. It will
happen in mid-May, Geithner told
Congress, but the Treasury Depart-
ment can take "certain extraordi-
nary measures" to put the deadline
off a little longer. Geithner said
there would be "no headroom to
borrow" left by July 8.
Maybe Geithnerwas trying to
prod lawmakers to act quickly, but
when Hill politicos read that, they
immediately thought: We have
loads of time. "It doesn't hafta hafta
be done until July 8," said one GOP
Senate source. "We've got all of May
and all of June." Remember, the last
crisis, averting a government shut-
down, was literally settled at the
11th hour on the day the govern-
ment was to have closed.
That's why Geithner took to the
talk shows recently to argue that
there can't be shutdown-style
brinksmanship this time. "If you
take it too close to the edge, then
people will start to wonder, really,
what are we doing, what are we
thinking," Geithner told ABC.
The treasury secretary is unlikely
to get his wish. Both sides are so far
apart, and feel they have so much
time, that it's impossible to imagine
the issue being resolved before the
end of June, or maybe early July.
Especially not with Speaker John
Boehner telling President Obama
that the White House can forget
about getting a so-called "clean"
bill, that is, one that raises the
ceiling without other measures to

t ceiling

control spending. "There will not
be an increase in the debt limit
without something really, really big
attached to it," Boehner said at a
fundraiser on April 9.
But here's the problem for Repub-
licans. They control the House of
Representatives. The debt ceiling
has to be raised Boehner has
always conceded that and the
party in power has to do it. Even as
Boehner demands spending con-
cessions as the price of raising the
ceiling, the White House knows that
in the end, he will have to pass a
bill. "Our bargaining power derives
from our controlling the House but
is also limited by it," said a House
GOP source.
In the Senate, on the other hand,
minority Republicans will be free
to oppose any debt-ceiling bill
that isn't to their liking, because in
the end, it will be the Democrats'
responsibility to pass it. Protest-
minded Republicans are heartened
by Obama's recent admission that
his own vote against raising the
debt ceiling in 2006 was "a political
vote as opposed to doing what was
important for the country."
"People know there is hypocrisy
coming out of the White House,"
said the GOP Senate source.
"Someone who took a political vote
and let the other party pass the
debt-ceiling bill well, it's a little
difficult for him now to say, you
shouldn't do that."
The bottom line is, the debt-ceil-
ing issue won't be settled before an
extended game of chicken, one in
which Republicans will undoubt-
edly win some concessions but will,
in the end, have to give in.

Letters to the Editor

Local ed association VP speaks out
There is a lot of confusion regard- in our lives. Yet SB830 increases the the way we were treated; that was
ing SB 830, the union gag bill. SB government's role in policing and almost as important as the medical
830 is meant to silence any op- enforcing laws specifically target- attention he received.
position to the agenda of Tallahas- ing the working families of Florida. The direct care staff and all others
see politicians. This is Thrasher's I'm "aghast" at anything, it's the big we encountered there treated us
response/revenge to not getting his government take-over on the poli- both like family, and tended to us
way with SB 6 (teacher "reform" bill cies and practices of our unions. I in ways that went far beyond basic
from the last legislative session). thought Thrasher and his minions care.
The bill has nothing to do with were against further government I was there at every opportunity,
what is right or fair. This bill epito- regulation and intrusions? Sen. spending several hours a day with
mizes the shameless hypocrisy of Thrasher, I do believe your pants my husband. They made sure I ate.
Sen. Jim Thrasher and his ilk. As are on fire... They made sure I was as comfort-
written, SB830 will put restrictions Regards, able as possible. They worried
on labor unions. In the meantime, DAVE GALLOWAY- GRAND RIDGE about my getting enough rest. In
the other 300 plus organizations Vice President, Jackson County short, they cared about us. I felt like
that utilize payroll deduction of- Educators Association I was home.
fered by the state will be exempted Seeing that my needs were be-
from these restrictions. If you Caregivers appreciated ing taken care of helped ease my
think that insurance companies for extra effort husband's mind and, as a result,
and others interests don't engage aided in his healing process.
the political system, you are sadly My husband, Edward, suffered We wanted to take this opportu-
mistaken. Thrasher is simply tell- a serious fall recently and under- nity to thank them, and to say that
ing Florida working families to sit went two months of rehabilitation we feel blessed to know that such
down and shut up. Rather than ar- with Signature Healthcare at The an outstanding group of caring
gue the merits of his positions, Sen. Courtyard in Marianna. He is back individuals serve the people in the
Thrasher prefers to choke off any home now, and we were very happy county we call home. Their kind-
dissent. How's that for democracy? with the physical care he received ness will never be forgotten.
Also, those on Thrasher's side claim at Signature. FRANCES WILLIAMS
to be for less government intrusion We al n oer much annrriatdrl Sneads




Budget chairs try to resolve

last of state's budget issues

The Associated Press

TALLAHASSEE The Legislature's top
two budget leaders on Saturday tried to
work out final details of a compromise
spending plan after joint conference
committees settled most issues earlier in
the week.
The joint committees had reached
agreements on college and university
tuition increases and scholarship cuts,
as well as a requirement for public em-
ployee retirement contributions and cuts
to their benefits.
The committees passed along issues
they couldn't settle to House Appropria-
tions Chairwoman Denise Grimsley, R-
Sebring, and Senate Budget Chairman JD
Alexander, R-Lake Wales.
One of the major issues the two budget
leaders settled was prison privatization.
Grimsley agreed to the Senate's plan to
privatize prisons in an 18-county area of
South Florida. The House had proposed
turning over only those prisons in Miami-
Dade and Broward counties to private
companies. Grimsley also dropped the
House's plan to privatize probation and
parole services in those two counties.
The plan is expected to result in savings
of at least 7 percent, or about $30 million
a year, although just a fraction of that in
the first year, Alexander said. It will also
mean laying off thousands of unionized
correctional workers.
The biggest differences remaining were.
in health care spending.
"It's the only area that I see any issues
that are really troubling to try and re-
solve," Alexander said. "The Senate feels
like we made some tough decisions about
how to reduce costs and we believe the
House needs to find savings within the
area their budget is over the cuts that we

From Page 1A
can't be. She believes if the center
is privatized, many of the people
her son has grown to love, and
she has grown to trust, will lose
their jobs.
She sees the future of privati-
zation at the center looking like a
"revolving door" of people work-
ing a short time for minimum
wage and leaving when they find
something better.
And if that happens, "plan B"

For instance, the Senate has proposed
deep cuts for transplant recipients and
other "medically needy" patients with
catastrophic illnesses but who lack suf-
ficient insurance coverage.
Grimsley said some of those issues may
get another bump to House Speaker Dean
Cannon, R-Winter Parkland Senate Presi-
dent Mike Haridopolos, R-Merrit Island.
They must get a deal on a budget that's
expected to top $67 billion by Tuesday in
order for lawmakers t6 finish the annual
60-day legislative session on time Friday.
Both chambers have cut spending by
nearly $4 billion because the recession-
wracked state isn't collecting enough rev-
enue to keep up with growing costs and
demands for public services.
Higher education conferees agreed in
earlier talks to raise university as well as
community and state college tuition by 8
percent while reducing the popular Bright
Futures scholarships by 20 percent.
State universities, but not the colleges,
have the authority to boost their overall
tuition increases to 15 percent and most
if not all are likely to take that action. It
would still leave Florida with some of the
nation's lowest tuition rates.
The House also backed off from its pro-
posal to accelerate the phase-in of higher
test scores and community service re-
quirements for the merit-based Bright
Futures scholarships.
Budget negotiators also agreed on a
$540-per-student spending cut for public
schools, but they are expected to make
up most of that shortfall through unspent
federal jobs funding, local option proper-
ty taxes and what in effect will be a 3 per-
cent pay cut for teachers and other public
The panel also voted to raise retirement
ages for most new public employees from
62 to 65.

is to take Tommy home and "live
forever," to care for him, Coyn
"If Sunland is not here, for me,
there is just nothing else," Coyn
Coyn was one of about four
families and a handful of staff
members from Sunland that at-
tended the town hall forum. The
group met, with two weeks left in
the legislative session, to garner
support in their fight against the
state privatizing the center.
The organizer of the event and
local president of the Ameri-

Senate balks at deregulating sports agents
The Associated Press

TALLAHASSEE The Florida Senate's
budget chief balked at a House proposal
to deregulate sports and talent agents
Saturday, citing past scandals that have
tarnished Florida's universities and jeop-
ardized athletes' careers.
"We all read the sports page," said Bud-
get Committee Chairman JD Alexander.
"It seems like every week there's an ath-
lete getting in trouble somewhere. Most
of the time that's some unscrupulous
agent trying to get advantage and rep-
resent that young man or woman down
the road."
An agent act investigation currently is
open in Mississippi related to a former
Mississippi State University player's al-
legation that Cam Newton's father had
sought payment for his son's commit-
ment to the Bulldogs. The NCAA found
no wrongdoing by the younger Newton,
who signed with Auburn University,
led the Tigers to a national champion-
ship and won the Heisman Trophy. The
quarterback was drafted Thursday by
the National Football League's Carolina
North Carolina authorities, mean-
while, are investigating agent GaryWich-
ard, who was suspended by the NFL, to
determine if any of that state's sports
agent laws were broken in connection
with players at the University of North
House Appropriations Committee
Chairwoman Denise Grimsley, R-Se-
bring, agreed to drop sports and talent
agents as well as most other businesses
and occupations from a House deregu-
lation bill in the face of Alexander's
The two are negotiating budget .and
budget-related differences between the
Those businesses still set for deregula-
tion include auctioneering, interior de-
' sign, hair and body wrapping, rooming
houses and outdoor theaters. The Sen-

can Federation of State, County tion would mean for them and
and Municipal Employees, or that "Sunland has not gotten the
AFSME, Velma Tensley said she green light," from the state.
was expecting more people at Tensley has worked in medical
the forum. She said the business transportation at the center for
people in the community and 19 years. She said the residents
public officials should be at these are like her family. She talked
meetings and need to speak out about taking residents to the
against privatization because doctor when they are uncertain
they will be affected too. what might happen and how
"I don't know why it's not comforting it is for them to have
packed tonight; we should not someone there who's like family.
take it for granted that we won't "I'm here for the residents,"
close," Tensley said. Tensley said. "If we were here for
She reminded attendees to tell the money half of us wouldn't be
their coworkers what privatiza- here."

"If anything I wouldprobably
strengthen the regulation to make
sure anybody that's involved in
corrupting an very much
held accountable."
JD Alexander,
Budget Committee Chairman
ate, though, did accept reductions in a
wide range of regulations.
Alexander said he got a call from Uni-
versity of Florida Athletics Director Jer-
emy Foley urging him to oppose deregu-
lating sports agents.
Several former Gator football players
including Ike Hilliard, Fred Taylor and
Jacquez Green were bilked by sports
agent William "Tank" Black, who in 2003
went to prison for five years.
Foley's call just reinforced his views
on deregulating agents, said Alexander,
a Florida graduate and grandson of Ben
Hill Griffin, namesake of the school's
football stadium.
"If anything I would probably strength-
en the regulation to make sure anybody
that's involved in corrupting an athlete
and damaging their future, if not ruining
their athletic future, is very much held
accountable," the Lake Wales Republi-
can said.
The Florida law was passed in reaction
to an agent-financed shopping spree at
a Tallahassee Foot Locker store for Flor-
ida State. University players during the
Seminoles' 1993 national championship
Grimsley also agreed to back off from
deregulating gyms, dance studios, travel
sellers and tour services, yacht and ship
brokers, water vending machines, tele-
marketing and movers.
Alexander recalled instances where
customers were unable to halt automat-
ic charges to their credit cards when they
stopped using gyms and dance studios,
but he said the problem disappeared af-
ter those businesses were regulated.

Several Sunland employees and
family of residents spoke at the
forum to encourage attendees to
write to lawmakers and continue
to get the word out. Several said
they want Gov. Rick Scott or his
staff to make a visit and see the
center for themselves.
Tensley said it's important to
continue the fight even if Sun-
land is spared in this session,
and reminded people this topic
will come up again.
"I feel like we're going to be in
the fight the next go. around,"
Tensley said.

From Page 1A
In addition to her tal-
ent with a needle and
thread, a paint brush
and clippers, Grace has
always had a way with
flowers and vegetables.
She loved to grow and
arrange flowers. Perhaps
in honor of this, the
head table at her party
on Wednesday was filled
with live pink roses and
colorful silk arrange-
ments. Her birthday
cake was decorated with
pink roses, as well.
She always had a veg-
etable garden. For many
years, she canned and
froze those vegetables
for the winter dinner
table, things like peas,
beans, cabbage, corn
and more. Her hobby
garden grew to the point

From Page 1A
at 2915 Orange Street and
he has family in Mari-
anna. Coleman's body
was taken to the district
Medical Examiner's of-
fice in Bay County and
police are waiting for au-
topsy results.
Baggett said until his
office can figure out
why someone did this,
they can't say for certain
whether Coleman was
specifically targeted.
This is an ongoing in-
vestigation and the po-
lice are asking people in
the community to share
any information they
may have that could help
solve this crime. If any-
6ne has information, call


that it evolved into a plant
and landscape business for
her husband. He main-
tained the business she
inspired most of his life.
Those who love her say
Grace is a very appropriate
name for their friend. Her
gentle nature, her helpful-

ness and her care for oth-
ers makes that so, agrees
her pastor of 36 years,
the Rev. Roland Rabon of
Trinity Baptist Church in
Friend Miriam Fiveash
described Grace as "The
sweetest person that you

could imagine."
Accomplished pianist
Anita Pizza spent sev-
eral weeks at the Center
recuperating from an
injury, and said she quickly
came to love Grace and the
other residents while she
was there. Now recovered

enough to go home, Pizza
returned to the center
for the birthday party,
which also recognized all
other residents with April
birthdays. Pizza played for
the event, and said she was
honored to do so.
The grace of the woman

named Grace showed
through Wednesday. When
asked what has helped
her live such a long and
productive live, she offered
up no extreme efforts on
her part. She said it's the
friendship of others that
has kept her thriving.


Marianna Chapel
Funeral Home
3960 Lafayette Street,
Marianna, Fl 32446
Auletha M.
Auletha M. Branch, age
83, of Marianna passed
away on Thursday, April
27, 2011 in Jackson Hospi-
tal. She had lived in Ma-
rianna for 66 years having
moved there from Shady
Grove. Mrs. Branch at-
tended Shady Grove Holi-
ness Church and enjoyed
fishing, gardening and
singing. She had a special
place in her heart for her
family especially her
grandchildren. Prior to her
retirement she was a diet-
ary dietitian at Jackson
Mrs. Branch is survived
by her loving husband of
63 years, J. Burl Branch of
Marianna, son, Sean B.
Branch and wife Cindy of
Dellwood; daughters, Mary
Elizabeth Stinson of Plano,
Tx, Mearlyn Ann Creel and
husband Ray of Chipley
and Betty Jo Bowen and
husband John of Green-
wood; sister Luretta Wright
of Sneads, eleven grand-
children and thirteen great
Services were held on Sat-
urday, April 30, 2011 at 2:00
P.M. at Marianna Chapel
Funeral Home with Rev.
Terry Tatum officiating.
Interment will follow in
Shady Grove Cemetery.
Visitation was held on Fri-

day, April 29, 2011 from 6
to 8 P.M. at Marianna
Chapel Funeral Home.
.The family would like to
send a special thank you to
Marianna Health and
Rehab for their loving care
of their mother and the 3rd
floor nurses and staff of
Jackson Hospital.
Flowers will be accepted
or contributions may be
made to the Alzhimers So-
ciety, 4510 NW 6th Place,
Gainesville, Fl 32607 in
memory ofAuletha Branch.
Marianna Chapel Funer-
al Home is in charge of ar-
Expressions of sympathy
may be submitted online at

Christian Memorial
5441 Cooper Street
Graceville, Florida 32440
(850) 263-6834


Myrick, Sr.,
Collins Harvey Myrick,
Sr., of the Springfield Com-
munity in Marianna, went
home to be with the Lord

on Friday, April 29th sur-
rounded by this loving and
devoted family. He was 62.
He was employed with
the Dozier School for Boys
in Marianna until his re-
tirement in 2004.
He is survived by his wife
the Rev. Mary D. Myrick
whom he affectionately
called "Honey" of Marian-
na, FL; his mother, Eldora
Myrick of Marianna, Flori-
da; children: Roderick E.
Myrick (Amanda) of Lake
Worth, Florida, Collins
Harvey Myrick, Jr.,
(Monique) of Midway,
Florida, Deborah M. Long
(Ladon) of Pensacola, Flor-
ida, Sharonda Geffrard
(Anssy) of Tallahassee,
Florida, and Kimberly J.
Myrick of Marianna, Flori-
da; three grandchildren:
Kieifi Myrick of
Crawfordville, Florida,
Taryn Geffrard of Tallahas-
see, Florida and Aniya
Myrick of Lake Worth, Flor-
ida; siblings: Delanor
Myrick, Sr., (Mae), James
Myrick III, Nelson Myrick,
Sr., (Debbie), Lue Roulhac
and Kettria Rivers all of
Marianna, Florida and
Andrewnette Bryant (Will)
of Cottondale, Florida; one
aunt, Emma D. Johnson of
Campbelton, FL. brothers-
in-law: Lewis Dawson
(Yun) of Fayetteville, North
Carolina, Charles Dawson,
Sr., (Mary) of San Antonio,
Texas, Lofton Bell of Co-
lumbus, Georgia; sisters-
in-law: Mamie Myrick and
Norma L. Snelling both of
Marianna, Florida; Barbara
Myrick of Rivera Beach,

Florida, Otha Myrick of
Greenwood, Florida,
Celestine Malley (Ernest) of
Panama City, Florida,
Dorothy Turner and Deb-
bie Bedgood both of
DeFuniak Springs, Florida
and numerous nieces,
nephews, other relatives
and many dear friends.
Visitation will be Friday,
May 6th, 3-7 pm at the
Rodney D. & M. Sue
Pittman Memorial Chapel
in Graceville.
Funeral services will be
11 am, Saturday, May 7th
at Springfield AME Church
in Marianna, FL with the
Reverend Sinclair Forbes,
pastor, Presiding Elder
Thelma Shaw Young offi-
ciating. He will be interred
in the church cemetery un-
der the directions of Chris-
tian Memorial Chapel of
Graceville, FL.
James & Sikes Funeral
Home Maddox Chapel
4278 Lafayette Street
Marianna, Florida 32446
850.526.4143 fax
Richard Dale
Richard Dale Redmon,
60, of Marianna, passed
away Thursday April 28,
2011 at his residence.
Mr. Redmon was a native
and life long resident of
Jackson County, a retired
employee of the Russell
Corp. and was employed at
Lowes until health forced
his retirement. A 1969
graduate of Marianna High
School he was a noted ath-

lete having played Baseball
and Basketball. He loved
stock car racing. First as a
driver with his team of
brothers and later in life as
a crew chief for his son.
He was preceded in
death by his son, Richard
Lee Redmon; his father,
Clarence Redmon and
mother, Annie Lamb Kent
and step father Joseph
Survivors include one
son, Ryan Redmon and
wife Kayla of Carrollton,
GA.; two daughters, Anna
Sullivan and husband Rudy
of Marianna, Terra Gibson
and husband Rob of Mo-
bile, AL; three grandchil-
dren, Hunter and Lilly Gib-
son, Jeffrey Sullivan; three
brothers, Ronald Redmon
and wife Jeanette, Wayne
Redmon and wife Sue and
Leonard Redmon all of Ma-
rianna; two sisters, Sue
Clements and Mary Fran-
ces Isler both of Alford.
Funeral services will be
at 2 pm Sunday, May 1,
2011 at Damascus Free Will
Baptist Church with Rev.
Charles Powell officiating.
Interment will follow in the
church cemetery with
James and Sikes Funeral
Homes Maddox Chapel di-
The family will receive
friends from 5 to 7pm Sat-
urday, April 30, 2011 at
James and Sikes Funeral
Home Maddox Chapel.
Expressions of sympathy
may be made online at

ckson County Vault & Monuments

quality Service at Affordable Prices

850-482-5041 I1



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SUNDAY, MAY 1, 2011 7AF



l18A a SUNDAY, MAY1, 2011

Special to the Floridan

Once again it is time for
the Panhandle Pioneer
Settlement's 10th annual
Quilt Show. "Everlasting
Stitches" will be on Satur-
day, May 7, 2011, starting
at 9 a.m. to 2 p.m.
Now is the time to show
off your treasured quilts.
We love to display all quilts
- old, new, large, small,
hand, or machine made.
Have your treasured quilts

Special to the Floridan

Jackson County Adult
Education students were
recently presented an in-
formative program byVicki

appraised! A Quilt Ap-
praiser will be present to
give you a verbal appraisal
for $15 or a written ap-
praisal for $35. A written
appraisal can be used for
insurance purposes.
Quilts will be accepted
in the Frink Gym at the
Pioneer Settlement be-
tween 1 and 4 p.m. on Fri-
day, May 6. They may be
picked up at 2 p.m. Satur-
day, May 7.
There is a $3 admission

Farris and Scott Gosnell
from the office of Jackson
County Supervisor of Elec-
tions Sylvia D. Stevens.
Students were given a
short overview of voting

For more information
call 850-674-2777 or email
The Panhandle Pioneer
Settlement is a nonprofit
organization dedicated
to the preservation of
rural life in the Florida
For directions and in-
formation on the historic
building at the Settle-
ment, check out www.pp

information and then were
able to register to vote.
Call the Supervisor of
Elections office at 482-
9652, or visit www.jack

From left, Benjamin A. Hinckley, Mary Robbins and Adrian Schell.

Robbins receives Golden Apple

Special to the Floridan

Blue Springs Society Se-
nior President Mary Rob-
bins was honored with a
Golden Apple pin during
the recent Florida Society
Children of the American
Revolution State Confer-

ence in Tampa.
. To celebrate the 100th
anniversary of the
Children's Room of the
N.S.C.A.R. Museum in
Washington, D.C., a spe-
cial Golden Apple dona-
tion category was created.
Blue Springs Society Presi-

dent Adrian Schell made a
Golden Apple donation in
honor of Robbins.
The Golden Apple pin
was presented by Na-
tional President Benja-
min A. Hinckley during
the ES.C.A.R. awards

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Summer Camps

opens May 2

Special to the Floridan

There is no end of fun for
kids during the summer
break, and 4-H offers out-
standing opportunities.
This year, youth can en-
joy preparing foods while
learning about cultural
customs and traditions.
Those liking the great out-
of-doors can learn about
different Florida ecosys-
tems through environ-
mental science activities
and a field trip. Girls have
a chance to experience the
health benefits of spa treat-
ments and learn to make
their own spa creations
and cuisine. Younger chil-
dren, ages 5-7, can also
learn about the environ-
ment, animals, nature, nu-
trition, physical fitness and
art through activities and a
field trip all designed for
their age group.
Day camp registration
information and bro-
chures may be found on
the web at http://jackson.
shtml. Registration opens
on May 2, and is on a first-
come basis with paid reg-
istrations. Campers not
already enrolled in 4-H
must complete 4-H enroll-
ment forms, which can
be downloaded from the
same website and submit-
ted with the registration
paperwork and fees.
4-H Camp Timpoochee,
a week-long residential
camp, is located on the
bay, in Niceville. Camp-
ers "rough-it" in air-con-
ditioned cabins complete
with in-door plumbing and
jhot water. Meals are served

in a cafeteria and snacks
are provided from the can-
teen. Don't be fooled, how-
ever, into thinking these
kids spend a week in re-
laxing comfort. The camp
director, 4-H Extensions
agents, parent volunteers
and camp counselors work
in concert to keep the kids
busy with activities rang-
ing from arts and crafts,
canoeing, archery, marine
biology and environmen-
tal science, campfires and
songs, skits, swimming,
and more, from reveille to
Kids from Jackson Coun-
ty camp with kids from Lib-
erty and Calhoun counties,
and get ample opportunity
to make new friends during
their five-day stay. Camp
fees include transportation
to and from Camp Tim-
poochee, meals, lodging,
snacks, a camp T-shirt and
all the fun they can have.
County Camp packets are
available for download at
the 4-H Camps web site, or
for pick-up (with a $10 de-
posit) from the 4-H Office.
Deposits will be applied
toward the registration fee
when completed packets
are returned. Parents and
their campers can view
photos from last year's
Camp by clicking the link
on the 4-H Camp website.
4-H Programs are avail-
able to all youth between
the ages of 5-18 regard-
less of gender, race, creed,
color, religion, or disability.
Call the Jackson County 4-
H Office, at 482-9620, and
speak with Ben Knowles
or Patti Peacock for more

In conjunction with numerous rate-reducing and energy.
conservation efforts, FPU has taken another step in the right
direction by filing a Mid-Course Correction with the PSC. If
approved, it would mean the following good news for customers:

S,,i.,' I, Residential customers using
1,000-kilowatt hour./mnonth would see
their bill reduced from $152.03 to $13753

Panhandle Pioneer

Settlement hosts show

Scott Gosnell and Vicki Farris show students how to cast ballots at a polling place.

Adult Ed students learn

about voting process

1_1___--___111_~__~1~~__--~_11111__ 1_1_~1__


' '

JB *"-. '' j^.Awl

SUNDAY, May 1, 2011 9AF


_______ ______ ______ ______ ___ ~PAID ADVERTISEMENT



By David Morgan

Been following the gold and silver market
lately? Well if you have a jewelry box, a
lock box full of gold or a coffee can full
of old coins, you should be, o.:.:.,dr,3
to Ohio Valley Refinery spokesperson
John Miller. "The gold and silver markets
have not been this strong for over 30
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U.S. dollar is weak and the economy is
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gold necklaces or an old class ring" says
Starting Tuesday at 9am andcevery
day this week through Saturday, the
Ohio Valley Refinery is setting up a
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at the Fairfield Inn & Suites. During
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Miller. "Just about everybody has some
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business with everybody so we took our
business to the streets". "Our teams visit
various cities around the country hosting
5 day events and allowing the general
public to take advantage of our services.
"The turnout has been overwhelming"
says Miller. "Usually each day is busier
than the previous day. It seems once
people come to us and sell something,
they are so amazed what an old ring
or gold coin is worth, they go home
and start digging around for more and

Above: Refinery representatives will be on hand starting Tuesday through Saturday to
purchase all gold, silver and platinum items, as well as coins. Public welcome!

telling relatives, friends and neighbors.
It's like a feeding frenzy by the third day.
People line up with everything from gold
jewelry to sterling silver flatware sets to
old coins. I think during this bad economy
everybody can use extra money, but most
people say they are taking advantage of
selling direct to our refinery because of
the higher prices we pay".
During this special event, anyone is
welcome to bring all types of gold, silver
and platinum to the refinery and turn it
in for instant payment. The types of items
they will accept include all gold jewelry,
gold coins, gold ounces, dental gold,
old coins made before 1965 including
silver dollars, halves, quarters and dimes,
anything marked "sterling" including
flatware sets, tea pots, silver bars, silver
ounces and all industrial precious metals.
What should you expect if you go
to the event to sell your gold and/or
silver? Just gather up all gold, silver and
platinum in any form. If you are not sure

if it's gold or silver, bring it in and they
will test it for free. When you arrive at
the event you will be asked to fill out a
simple registration card and will be issued
a number. Seating will be available.
When your number is called you will be
escorted to a table where your items will
be examined, tested and sorted. This only
takes a few minutes, using their expertise
and specialized equipment. Items will be
counted and/or weighed. The value of
the items will be determined based on
up to the minute market prices. Live feeds
will be available at the event displaying


current market prices of all precious
metals. If you choose to sell your items,
they will be bagged and tagged and you
will be escorted to the cashier to collect
your payment. Waiting time to sell your
items may range from just. a few minutes
to 1 hour, so bring something to read.
If you are the owner of a jewelry store,
pawn shop, dentist office or a dealer you
are encouraged to call ahead to make
an appointment with the smelt master to
discuss their special dealer programs.
They can be reached during Refinery
hours at (217) 787-7767.
Ohio Valley Refinery will open for
business. Tuesday from 9am-6pm. The
event continues every day through
Saturday. No appointment is needed for
the general public.

IF- n f ---I

.21 .787770



Collectors and Enthusiasts in
Marianna with $200,000 to
Purchase Yours!

By Ken Mclntosh

Got Coin? It might be just the time to
cash in. This week, starting Tuesday
and continuing through Saturday, the
International Collectors Association in
conjunction with the Ohio Valley Gold
& Silver Refinery will be purchasing all
types of silver and gold coins direct frpm
the public. All types are welcome and the
event is free.
C.:.lle,:.:.,, will be on hand to identify
and sort your coins. Then the quality or
grade will be determined. The better the
grade the more they are worth, according
to collectors I talked to. With the silver
and gold markets high, prices of older
coins are too. Any coins minted before
1965 in the U.S. are 90% silver, except
nickels and pennies.
The coin's worth is determined by the
rarity and the grade. Old silver dollars
are worth a great premium right now,
even well worn heavily circulated ones
are bringing good premiums. Franklin
and Kennedy half dollars, Washington
quarters, Mercury and Roosevelt dimes
are all worth many times the face value.
While older types like Seated Liberty,
Standing Liberties, and Barber coins are
worth even more.
Gold coins are really worth a lot
right now, according to Brian Eades of
the International Collectors Association.
"This country didn't start minting coins
until 1792" says Eades. He explained,
"Before that, people would trade goods
using gold dust and nuggets. Some
shop keepers would take more gold
than-needed to pay for items purchased.
There was no uniform system of making
The government opened the first
mints and began distributing the coins
in 1792. By the beginning of the 19th

century, coins and paper currency were
wide spread and our monetary system
was here to stay. In 1933 Roosevelt
required all banking institutions to turn
in all gold coins. Once all banks turned
in this gold, the president raised the
gold standard from $20.00 per ounce to
$33.00 per ounce. This was his way of
stimulating the economy during the great
depression. However, gold coins were
never redistributed after the recall. But not
all gold coins were turned in. "Many folks
during that time didn't completely trust the
government and chose to keep their gold"
said Eades.
These gold coins are sought after by
collectors today and bring many times
the face value. Any gold coins with the
mint marks of CC, D or O will bring nice
premiums. Collectors at the event will be
glad to show you where to look. Other
types of coins will also be purchased
including foreign coins, Indian cents, two
cent pieces, half dimes, three cent pieces
and buffalo nickels to name a few.
Collectors warn people against
trying to clean their coins, as significant
damage can be done and the coin's value

T 0

COINS: All coins made before 1965:
silver and gold coins, dollars, halves,
quarters, dimes, nickels and pennies.
All conditions wanted!
VINTAGE GUITARS: Martin, Gibson,
Fender, National, Rickenbacker,
Gretsch, Mandolins, Banjos & others
Tiffany, Hublot, Omega, Chopard,
Cartier, Philippe, Waltham, Swatch,
Elgin, Bunn Special, Railroad, Ebel,
Illinois, Hamilton & all others
JEWELRY: Gold, silver, platinum,
diamonds, rubies, sapphires, all types
of stones and metals, rings, bracelets,
necklaces, etc. (including broken and
early costume jewelry)

ANTIQUE TOYS: All makers and
types of toys made before 1965:
Hot Wheels, Tonka, Buddy L, Smith
Miller, Nylint, Robots, Battery Toys,
Mickey Mouse, Train Sets (all gauges,
accessories, individual cars), Barbie,
GI Joe, German & others
WAR MEMORABILIA: Revolutionary
War, Civil War, WWI, WWII, etc:
swords, badges, clothes, photos,
medals, knives, gear, letters.
Local records reveal to our research
department that recent vintage guitar
sold for $2400.00 and another for
$12,000.00 to a collector that will be
tied into the event this week via live.
database feed.


ei I i V.rnPtone F! I nI'qu bLuyer? i n I week
t roiey to 5 tiofe cr my
By David Morgan

Hundreds of phone calls from local residents poured in to the corporate office of the
Ohio Valley Gold and Silver Refinery this week-inquiring about items to be purchased
by the team of antique buyers that is on site with OVGSR.
The team of buyers this week are purchasing a vast array of vintage items, along
with the coins, gold jewelry and sterling silver items the refinery deals in. It is a local
shot in the arm for our economy-the spokesperson for the event expects to spend
in excess of $200,000.00 this week at the Fairfield Inn & Suites, paying local
residents on the spot. The spokesperson for the company has explained that these
collectors are paying collector prices for the vintage items and it is great way for people
to get a great value for their items.

' ..'* *
-. sn^. i- ^^^

Above: Refinery representatives will be on hand starting Tuesday through Saturday to
purchase all gold, silver and platinum items, as well as coins. Public welcome!


Scrap Je.

Dc-,,: iGold

S.. Sets

Silver Dollars

ia Scrc:
Forms of ri ,,'ijm


-10A SUNDAY, MAY1, 2011



Bank of Bonifay employees Gail Hill (left) and Amanda Parrish discuss check writing
with Hope School high school students. Hill and Parrish also presented programs to
the middle school and elementary classes. High school students received a coin bag
and the middle and elementary students received a piggy bank. As part of the school-wide
curriculum that Hope uses, all students are learning about economics, money and banking.

Altrusa hears about hospital renovations
Special to the Floridan P V
On Monday, April 25, Rachel Toli-
ver introduced Larry Meese, CEO of
Jackson Hospital, and Kevin Daniel,
director of Engineering at Jackson
Hospital, to Altrusa International of
Marianna. Meese and Daniel dis-
cussed the renovations currently in
process at Jackson Hospital. Meese
explained that the renovations are
being paid for by the hospital and are
not subsidized by tax dollars. This is a
very extensive renovation, which in-
cludes expansions to the ER, update
to the Lobby and registration, HAV
system, Outpatient services as well SUBMlTTEDPHOTO
as many other areas of the hospital. From left, Larry Meese, CEO of Jackson Hospital; Rachel Toliver, Altrusa member
Renovations should be complete and administrative assistant; Kevin Daniel, director of Engineering; and Kathy
around March 2012. Milton, Altrusa president.



programs set

at Chipola

Special to the Floridan
Chipola College will of-
fer many fun programs
for children of all ages
this summer.
A Parent/Infant swim-
ming class (ages 3 and
under) is scheduled for
May 23-26 with classes
available at 10 a.m. and.
7 p.m. Registration dead-
line is May 16. Cost is
Swimming lessons will
also be offered for ages
four and up. Lessons are
based on a combination
of nationally recognized
The following sessions
are scheduled: Session
1: June 6-16 with regis-
tration deadline May 31;
Session 2: June 20-June
30with registration dead-
line June 13; Session 3:
July 11-21 with registra-
tion deadline July 5; and
Session 4: Aug. 8-18, with
registration deadline Au-
gust 1. Classes are avail-
able at 9 a.m., 10 a.m.
or 7 p.m. Sessions are
Monday through Thurs-
day for two weeks of 45-
minute lessons. Cost is

$45 for each session. Pre-
registration is required
with a $5 late registra-
tion fee. For information
about all swimming les-
sons, please contact pool
manager Rance Massen-
gill at 718-2473.
Chipola Baseball Coach
Jeff Johnson will offer
three camps. A Pitching
Camp for ages 7-18 will
meet June 13-14. Cost
is $100. A Hitting Camp
for ages 7-18 will meet
June 15-16. Cost is $100.
A Skills Camp for ages 7-
8 will meet June 20-21.
Cost is $100. All baseball
camps meet from 9 a.m.
to noon. For informa-
tion, contact Assistant
Coach Matt Addison
Chipola Softball Coach
Belinda Hendrix will of-
fer two Softball camps.
A Fielding, Hitting, and
Hustling Camp for all
ages will meet June 20-
21, from 1-4 p.m. Cost is
$50. A Pitching Camp for
all ages will meet June
22, from 1-,4 p.m. Cost
is $50. For information,
contact Coach Hendrix
at 718-2358.

Now Is The Time
For Stocking
* 4-6" Channel Catfish Koi Redear
* 6-8" Channel Catfishm Bluegill (Coppernose)
* Black Crappie (if avail) Fathead Minnows
We Will Service You At:

Permit Required for all Tiploid Grass Carp! No Exception!
To pre-order call
Arkansas Pondstockers 1-800-843-4748
Walk Ups Welcome

- 0 0 - -

Cruising' for a Cure:

Graceville Relay for Life is

May 6; event starts at 6 p.m.
Special to the Floridan A I r ntiriti I t, nf Trnf ct.nn h b tt nl tP i.

The Graceville Relay for
Life will be May 6 at the
Graceville High School
track. The event will begin
at 6 p.m. with a survivors'

Get more

on your b i

any ac v es an os o oson u paes, ce
entertainment are sched- cream, drinks, snow cones,

uled throughout the night.
A complete list of activities
and entertainment will be
released soon.
Teams will be selling

popcorn and more to raise
funds for the American
Cancer Society.
The theme for the event
is Cruisin' for a Cure.

* Company president and CEO
* Motivational speaker
* Wife and mother
* TROY alum


Life has a way of pulling you along for the ride.
And by the time you discover your dreams lie in
a different direction, the pressures of work and
family can make changing course seem impossible.
That's where Troy University can help. Our on-site'
and online learning options make continuing your
education easy, flexible and close.
Learn more by mailing today.

A future of opportunities


May Day Festival


Plant Sale

May 7, 2011 8:00-2:00

2973 Pennsylvania Ave.

1 Marianna, FL

Arts & Crafts Plants .*.
0.* Silent Auction Woodworking
C Children's Games Great Food
For more information call 850-526-7333 or 526-3562.
Visit our website at:
Fund raising proceeds benefit individuals with developmental disabilities.

Jackson County Floridan Oasis Outsourcing
Badcock of Graceville Rogers, Gunter, Vaughn Ins.
N. FL. Insurance Services Arbor Lane Nursery
0 Green's Furniture Lightning Graphics
Jackson County Chamber of Commerce

Sale prices also apply at our Nursery Outlet located at
4245 Kelson Avenue, Marianna, FL (corner of Smith Street and Kelson)
JCARC is a non-profit organization funded in part by Agency for Persons
with Disabilities, DOE and Vocational Rehabilitation.


(Paid on the Spot!)

SMlW/SMIY 4432 Lafayette Street

Subscribe today at


) I i"


Oasis high-rise finally draws crowd

The Associated Press

years, Victor Vangelakos
was the only resident of a
32-story riverfront tower
in Fort Myers.
Now, he has dozens of
new neighbors at the Oa-
sis, thanks to new owner-
ship'and a new push to sell
homes at the high-rise con-
dominium development.
Vangelakos has been
out of town, but says he
can't wait to see the neigh-
bors. Meanwhile, the Wee-
hawken, N.J., firefighter
and the developer remain
locked in a bitter legal
"I'm coming there at the
end of the month for just
two days" on the way back
to New Jersey from Miami,
where he's giving a depo-
sition in the lawsuit, Van-
gelakos said.
"I have yet to see it. I'm
looking forward when I get
down there to asking all
the neighbors how things
are going," he said.
The sales push, started
with an auction Nov. 20, by
new owner Oasis Associ-
ates LLC of 40 units to get
sales going. Those units
were sold at absolute auc-
tion, meaning the high bid
took the unit with no mini-
mum price by the seller.
Five months later, units

have been selling steadily,
said Wendy Payton-En-
riquez, spokeswoman for
The Related Group, which
is still managing the proj-
ect and handling sales.
According to Lee County
Clerk of Court records,
12 units at Oasis have
been sold in the past two
months. The price varied
from $155,000 for a one-
bedroom condo on the
15th floor to $284,000 for
three bedrooms on the
23rd floor.
In Tower 1, where Van-
gelakos lives, 82 of 200
units are sold or under
contract. With a bulk sale
of 224 units in Tower 2 in
February, that means "the
project's about 70 percent
sold," Payton-Enriquez
The riverfront condo-
miniums are selling brisk-
ly, Payton-Enriquez said
- and most buyers are
paying cash.
It has been a turbulent
year for Oasis.
Bank of America, which
financed the two towers'
construction, filed for fore-
closure a year ago on its
$154 million loan to Oasis'
developer, Miami-based
Related. Four months
later, the bank assigned
the mortgage to a com-
pany with connections to

Most of the buyers are
using the condos as sec-
ond homes, although a few
are living there full time,
Payton-Enriquez said.
'Things are selling'
Jeff and Carol Turcotte
bought a three-bedroom
unit on the 14th floor for
$165,000 at the auction
and now split their time
between there and Bristol,
N.H., Jeff Turcotte said.
"I think we ended up do-
ing pretty well," he said.
"We originally looked at
Oasis when this was pre-
construction. We liked the
plans but thought the price
was too high. We ended
up buying a villa home at
Moody, River Estates" in
North Fort Myers.
Also, Turcotte said, they
moved because of the
spectacular views and the
project's location.
"We liked the way it was
close to downtown Fort
Myers," he said. "We like
the restaurants, we like the
proximity to the city."
Fort Myers Mayor Ran-
dy Henderson said he's
glad to hear that, and that
he's working to make the
downtown even more of a
magnet for the riverfront
towers. They sprung up
after the city hired Miami-
based architect Andres
Duany to draw up a plan

to reinvigorate that part of
the city.
Sales at the towers fell
sharply, however, after the
housing market imploded
starting in early 2006. Units
at Oasis, for example, now
go for less than half their
pre-construction prices.
"I'm a little guarded,"
Henderson said. "I don't
want to get too optimistic,
because things are going to
taper off" after this winter's
tourist season ends.
But he said all the signs
are encouraging. City of-
ficials are in discussions to
get a Columbia Restaurant
downtown the Tampa
landmark dates back a cen-
tury and has an enthusias-
tic following in Florida.
Fort Myers-based com-
mercial real estate broker
Steve Luta said he sees
a general improvement
in downtown real estate.
"Things are selling," Luta
Payton-Enriquez said a
lot of the buyers are Mid-
westerners, although Oa-
sis is also getting interest
from the West Coast and
some European countries
- notably Germany, Aus-
tria and Switzerland.
The buyers tend to like
the contemporary design
of the building and also
the assurance that the
auction brought to pricing,

More drivers running out of gas,

cruising on fumes as prices climb

The Associated Press

motorists are cruising on
fumes, according to the
Florida Department of
And it's costing
Road Ranger records
show 2,009 drivers ran out
of gas on Florida's Turn-
pike during the first three
months of 2011. That's 228
more vehicles, or 11 per-
cent, more than in the first
quarter of last year.
That statewide number
almost matches the in-
crease on Interstates 75
and 95 in Broward and
1-95 in Palm Beach Coun-
ty, where Road Rangers
helped a combined 2,217
motorists get gas in the
first three months of this
That's 221 vehicles more
than in the first quarter of
last year, about a 10 per-
cent increase, according to
FDOT statistics.
Road Rangers typically
provide 1 gallon of free gas
to stranded drivers, just
enough to get them to the
nearest gas station, FDOT
officials said.
At $3.85 per gallon Fri-
day's average price across
Florida for regular gas, ac-
cording to'
and AAA- that's $7,734.65
of free gas given away by
the state since January,

and just on the turnpike.
It would cost taxpayers
$30,938.60 over the full
year, and that's only if pric-
es don't continue to rise.
Another $8,535.45 of free
fuel was distributed along
1-95 and 1-75 locally, so far
this year, which would add
$34,141.80 to the taxpay-
ers' bill by year's end, if the
price remains steady.
The current $3.85 is $1.02
higher than the average
price a year ago, according
The rise in gas prices may
be the reason for the rising
number of drivers running
on fumes, according to
Yoel Banobre, a Sunshine
Towing supervisor who's a
Road Ranger in Broward.
"I know they wait until
they find a (gas station)
that's cheap, but driving
the extra distance to save
a few pennies causes some
drivers to run out," Bano-
bre said. He's seen a huge
increase in calls for fuel.
"A couple years ago, we
used to find (dry tanks)
once, maybe twice a day,"
he said. "But now we have
about 20 gas deliveries
In 2008, when prices sur-
passed $4 per gallon for
regular gas, Road Ranger
records revealed some
of the same drivers kept
turning up, claiming they
ran out of gas, apparently
to get free fuel.

"There was a guy; he'd
go from Road Ranger to
Road Ranger getting a gal-
lon here, a gallon there un-
til, I guess, he got his tank
full," according to Gaetano
Francese, freeway opera-
tions manager with FDOT's
District 4 office in-Broward
and Palm Beach counties.
To curb the abuse, the
Rangers started requiring
stalled motorists to prove
their tanks were empty
by turning their key. If
their engine started, Road
Rangers gave them no gas,
figuring they should have
enough to get to the near-
est gas station.
Getting that free gallon
.of gas may save you $3.85
- or $4 in some locations
already but running
dry could cost you up to
$800 in repairs, according
to Rich Belgie, manager of
Avants Automotive Repair
in Deerfield Beach.
As you run low- on gas,
your car's fuel pump is
sucking up whatever's left
at the bottom of the tank,
including dirt or sediment,
and that can clog fuel lines
and filters and cause fuel
pumps to seize up, Belgie
"You're seeing more and
more of that (sediment)
because the gas stations
are pumping out of the
bottom of their tanks," he
said. "They can't afford to
keep them full."

.'." r&

7-year-old girl drowns in
tidal current
PENSACOLA- A 7-year-old girl has
drowned after being swept away by a tid-
al current in Bayou Grande in Pensacola.
Rescuers searched for her body for
nearly three hours Friday before finally
pulling her to shore. The girl's name has
not been released.
Escambia Sheriff's spokesman Deputy
Chris Welborn said the girl and two
friends were swimming when they were
caught in the strong current. An 18-year-
old male who was watching them was
able to pull one of the girls to safety. He
and another girl were taken to the hospi-
tal but their condition was not known.

Teen charged with fatally
shooting dad
year-old has been charged with fatally
shooting his dad during an argument at a
southwest Florida hotel.
Pinellas County sheriff's deputies say
James Davis and his wife were arguing
Friday night when their son, Brandon,

Authorities said Brandon pulled out
a semiautomatic handgun and shot his
father several times. James Davis was
pronounced dead at the Indian Rocks
Beach hotel. Brandon was charged with
second-degree murder. It's unclear what
the family was fighting about.

Jury awards smoker's widower
$40M damages
JACKSONVILLE A Jacksonville man
whose wife died of pulmonary disease
after smoking cigarettes for decades has
been awarded $40 million in damages
by a jury. The award for Andy Allen was
against cigarette makers R.J. Reynolds
and Philip Morris, both of whom said
Friday they will appeal.
Allen's lawsuit blamed the companies
were responsible for the death of his wife
Patty, who died in 2002 at age 54.
The award is the third-largest to date in
Florida's smoking trials. The cases stem
. from a 2006 state Supreme Court ruling
that voided a $145 billion class-action
case, requiring that each lawsuit be tried

Belgie says a new fuel
pump costs $300-$400,
plus two to five hours of
labor-for installation and
cleaning out the gas tank,
for a bill of $500-$800.
Road Ranger Banobre
sees no end to the trend.
"It's worse, much worse,"
he said.

Do you have

* Vertigo?

* Blocked ears?

* Sinusitus?

The feeling that something is "caught" in your throat?

Call us today! Help is available. Let our
staff know if your symptoms are urgent.

James C. Beggs, M.D.

Every Wednesday:
3025 6th St., Marianna, FL

Other Days of the Week:
200 Doctors Drive, Panama City, FL

200 Doctors Drive

Panama City, FL 32405

(850) 784-7722

1 (888) 784-FACE (3223)
Fax: (850) 784-6903
iAnInnAl Dnrn 'Ir/inn rrm

www. eggs .com

In this photo taken April 17, Stacy Paasche relaxes by the pool
at the Oasis condominiums in Fort Myers.

she said.
"The effect was to jump
start the sales process,
which was the goal."
With so many cash buy-
ers, Payton-Enriquez said,
Oasis' stability is more
assured. "There's no fore-
closures or short sales in
there," she said.
Hello, neighbor
Meanwhile, Vangelakos
wants the company to re-
turn his deposit and let
him out of his purchase of
the unit he bought in De-
cember 2008. All the other
buyers either accepted a
swap for a Tower 2 unit or
simply walked away from

their deposits.
He ard his family have
vacationed at the con-
do, where they're usu-
ally the only people in the
Vangelakos attended the
auction but hasn't been in
town since then. He said
he's certain he'll like the
place more than in the
years when he was the
only resident and Related
provided minimal upkeep.
He may not know his
new neighbors yet, but
they know him because of
media coverage, Vangela-
kos said with a chuckle.
"At the auction, they all
knew me," he said.


"Patients who are referred
to my practice get the very
best care I can provide ...
it's what I do. I firmly believe
that the patient should take
an active role in their health
care, which greatly impacts
the healing process."

Board Certified by the American Board of
Otolaryngology-Head and Neck Surgery
Medical school: University of Florida College of
Internship/Residency: University of South Florida
College of Medicine
Fellowship: Washington Iniversity College of
ivMedlne in St. Louis, Mo., in Microvascular Head and
J1:i Reconstruction
Academic Practice: Moffitt Cancer Center

S,,,., iv. relocating to Bay County at the end of 2005 to enter
iill' i-1.1.ate practice, Dr. Beggs worked with the Veteran's
,li1111 Itration. Dr. Beggs also provides clinic services in
Marianna, Fla.
EEducation from
highly respected
E medical schools



From wire reports

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Volunteers tend to victims in storm-ravaged South

The Associated Press

Whether it's refilling blood-
pressure medicine or pa-
trolling neighborhoods
in a grocery-filled pickup
truck, tornado victims in
splintered Southern towns
say volunteers are ensur-
ing they're well-fed and
warm at night. At least a
few, though, say they need
more from the govern-
ment: Help getting into
their homes and cleaning
up endless debris.
Across the twister-rav-
aged South, students and
church groups aggres-
sively tended to those who
needed it most, clearing
away wreckage and hand-
ing out food and water.
Wednesday's tornadoes
marked the second-dead-
liest day of twisters in U.S.
history, leaving 341 people
dead across seven states -
including 249 in Alabama.
Thousands were hurt, and
hundreds of homes and
businesses have vanished
into rubble.
Federal Emergency Man-
agement Agency workers
handed out information
to people in shelters about
how to apply for help.
National Guard soldiers
stood watch, searched for
survivors and helped sift
through debris. Churches
transformed into buzzing
community hubs.
In Tuscaloosa,. a Red
Cross shelter was handing
out clothes and providing
counseling for folks like
Carol Peck, 55, and her 77-
year-old mother. She said
the shelter's First Aid sta-
tion even refilled her blood
pressure pills without her
having to ask.'
She can't explain how it
happened, but she sus-

pects her clinic contacted
the shelter.
"Evidently, because I
sure didn't call," she said.
"They knew I was here. I
don't know how, but they
found me."
In Ringgold, Ga., Poplar
Sprifigs Baptist Church
had been transformed into
an informal help center.
Crews were dispatched
from the church, some
with chain saws to chop
through the debris, oth-
ers with bottled water and
food. Inside the gymna-
sium, a barbecue buffet
was feeding those without
"You've got elderly peo-
ple out there who can't get
out there and do it," said
volunteer Kathleen Hens-
ley, 40, of Ringgold. "They
need a hand."
The University of Ala-
bama's athletic depart-
ment was pitching in
around hard-hit Tusca-
loosa, with more than 50
athletic training students
giving Gatorade, bottled
water and protein bars to
"Anything they have to
give athletes, they're giving
away," said Jenny Sanders,
one of the volunteers.
And most were grateful to
get whatever they could.
Niki Eberhart, whose
home in the Alberta City
neighborhood of Tusca-
loosa was shredded by the
tornado, said Saturday that
her husband and two chil-
dren are getting everything
they need at the shelter.
And it isn't the first time
they've counted on the Red
Cross. When their home in
Meridian, Miss., burned
down last year in an elec-
trical fire, Eberhart said
the Red Cross responded
within an hour.

"We feel like we've been
blessed,' she said. "Both
times it could have been
much worse. We lost
things. Material posses-
sions can be replaced."
Eberhart and her hus-
band, Shane, also had
already gotten help from
FEMA workers at the shel-
ter. And while they wait for
a response from the feds,
Eberhart dismissed rela-
tives' offers of sympathy.
"I told them we're having
great luck because it could
have been so much worse,"
she said. "If you don't have
any bad tinies, how are you
going to appreciate the
good times?"
As some tried to clear the
rubble and sort through
belongings, others took
on the task of burying the
dozens who died. Several
funerals were being held in
Rainsville in northeastern
Alabama, including ser-
vices for 70-year-old Hu-
bert Whooten, his 70-year-
old wife, Juanita, and her
mother, Lethel Izell, 86.
"They were just normal,
hardworking country folk,"
family friend Kevin Black
said outside the Rainsville
Funeral Home. "If they
seen you, they're gonna
call you by your name and
(ask), 'How're you doing?'
That's how it is around
But planning funerals
was a struggle for many as
they dealt with destroyed
"A few of the families I
met, with they've lost ev-
erything," said Jason Wy-
att, manager f Tuscaloosa
memorial Chapel. "It's hard
for me td hold my com-
posure. They don't have
clothing or anything."
Many residents still
couldn't even get into the

town of Cordova, Ala.,
where stern soldiers cor-
doned off the few roads
that weren't left impassable
by fallen trees. The school,
one of the few buildings
to survive the twister, was
buzzing on Saturday. Stu-
dents stuffed baskets full
of lunches at the cafeteria
while their parents sorted
supplies across the hall.
Landmarks in the town
northwest of Birmingham,
had been.obliterated.
"I knew it was bad. But
pictures don't begin to
describe it," said 19-year-
old college student Ra-
Schel Mitchell as she drove
through town. "This is re-
ally hard. This is where I
grew up and now nothing
is here that I remember."
Still, frustration reigned
for some. Eugene Starks,
82, worked with a tow truck
driver Saturday to salvage
a blown-out car from what
was left of his garage in
Pratt City, a blue-collar
suburb of Birmingham.
He said he was grateful to
have survived the storm -
"I give God credit" but
he needed more help re-
covering belongings from
his home.
"I'm trying to do what
I can myself," he said. "I
hope the government steps
in, but,I'm not holding my
On the outskirts of Phil
Campbell in northwest-
'ern Alabama, 44-year-old
Nickey Hughes was left to
protect the rubble of his
mobile home in a family-
size tent he was sharing
with his three grandchil-
dren. He hasn't been able
to find a shelter or a vacant
hotel, so he's staying in the
tent to scare off would-be
"I've got help: I've got

Tax, spending divisions shown in public forums

The Associated Press

EXETER, N.H. Peter
Cass could stand it no lon-
ger ashe listened to the Re-
publican congressman de-
fend a plan to cut taxes and
Medicare simultaneously.
"We pay much lower tax-
es than the rest of the in-
dustrialized world," Cass,
an engineer from Durham,
N.H., shouted from his seat
at last week's town hall fo-
rum held by freshman Rep.
Frank Guinta. America
must protect its children,
Cass said, and the legisla-
tion recently passed by
House Republicans won't
do it.
Some in the crowd of 200
cheered. Some booed.
So it went in New Hamp-
shire, Arizona, Florida,Wis-
consin and throughout the
country as lawmakers used
a two-week recess to gauge
public sentiment on taxes,
deficits and spending.
Televised replays of
boisterous exchanges sug-
gested that a Democratic
counterattack may have
stemmed the Republicans'
momentum. But many of
the Republican-sponsored
forums were similar to
the one in the Exeter High
School auditorium, where
several Democrats sharply
challenged the GOP plan,
and plenty of Republicans
defended it and applauded
their representative.
The April gatherings
had an edgier, more parti-
san tone than did similar
events in March. First-term
GOP Rep. Allen West of
Florida, a tea party favorite,
received mostly praise and
friendly questions when

he allowed constituents to
speak from microphones
on March 22.
But last week, West, a re-
tired Army officer with a
more confrontational style
than Guinta's, responded
only to written questions
screened in advance. Some
hecklers were removed by
security agents.
Rep. Paul Ryan, the ar-
chitect of the House GOP
budget plan, hosted an
eye-popping 875 people in
Greenfield, Wis., where he
faced fans and critics alike.
In Kenosha, Wis., earlier
in the week, Ryan exited
through a back door to sty-
mie protesters gathering
out front.
Should anyone need re-
minding, the nation, like
Congress, is deeply divid-
ed over how extensively
to change Medicare, cut
spending and revise taxes.
When Congress returns to
work this coming week,
the Democratic-led Sen-
ate will set aside the House
Leaders from both par-
ties will work with the
Obama administration to
seek a compromise to fund
the government in 2012,
make long-term changes
to Medicare and raise the
government's borrowing
Guinta, a low-key former
mayor of Manchester, took
a turn-the-other-cheek
approach to his some-
times noisy critics. When
Cass and others asked
why he won't raise taxes
on the wealthy, Guinta
gave roundabout answers
that seemed to lull the

A bipartisan plan might
emerge from a group of six
senators, three from each
party; working on the is-
sue, he said. He promised
to hold a "manufacturers'
summit" and "innovators'
conference" in his district,
and to "look beyond party
labels" for solutions to the
nation's problems.
"I don't .think he an-
swered my question," said
Dan Comly, who has been
unemployed for months
and who also criticized
Guinta for resisting higher
taxes on the rich.
Like many GOP lawmak-
ers, Guinta began by ask-
ing people over 55 to raise
their hands. The Republi-
cans' Medicare plan would
affect "none of you," he
It would, however, phase
in a less costly voucher
system when people now
younger than 55 retire.
President Barack Obama's
alternative plan calls for
more modest changes to
Medicare, plus tax increas-
es on the wealthy after
"What about our kids?"
someone shouted at Guin-
ta. "We have grandchil-
dren!" said another. "What
about me, I'm 14," came
the call from a student in
the back.
Guinta said Medicare
and Medicaid, the govern-
ment health programs for
the elderly and the poor,
respectively, aren't sustain-
able in their current forms,
so everyone in the country
should support changes
to put them on sounder
It's unclear how that

might happen. April's pub-
lic forums didn't help to
make it clearer.

Tuscaloosa residents gather in a parking lot where food,
water, and supplies are being distributed to those in need in
Tuscaloosa, Ala., on Saturday.

food and water. But I have
no place to go," Hughes
said. "I'm living it a day at
a time, and that is getting
to me."

'Gov. Robert Bentley had
dispatched 2,000 National
Guard troops around Ala-
bama to help residents
and keep the peace.

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U.S. Rep. Paul Ryan, R-Wis. stands during a listening session on April 26 at Gateway Technical
SCollege in Kenosha, Wis.

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maian, L 850 241

112A SUNDAY, MAY 1, 2011



John Paul honored at vigil on eve of beatification

The Associated Press
ROME Thousands of
young people flooded an
ancient Roman field Satur-
day for an all-night prayer
vigil honoring Pope John
Paul II on the eve of his be-
atification, remembering
his teachings, travels and
his own suffering.
Pilgrims waving flags
from Poland, Spain Ger-
many and Brazil filled the
Circus Maximus, which
twinkled with the light of
thousands of candles as
choirs from John Paul's
native Poland, the Philip-
pines and Italy sang. They
listened as a French nun
who suffered from Parkin-
son's recounted how she
was cured after praying to
John Paul, who also battled
the same disease.
The Vatican has decreed
that Sister Marie Simone-
Pierre's inexplicable heal-
ing was the miracle need-

ed to beatify John Paul, a
process that will reach its
culmination Sunday dur-
ing a Mass in St. Peter's
Square celebrated by Pope
Benedict XVI.
Benedict put John Paul
on the fast-track for pos-
sible sainthood when he
dispensed with the tra-
ditional five-year waiting
period and allowed the
beatification process to
begin weeks after his April
2, 2005 death. Benedict
was responding to chants
of"Santo Subito" or "Saint-
hood Immediately" which
erupted during John Paul's
On Saturday night, a
"Santo Subito" banner was
emblazoned on the side of
the Circus Maximus field,
and film of John Paul's final
moments and his funeral
reminded those gathered
of the tearful days many
had witnessed six years
earlier, when St. Peter's

overflowed with some 3
million people paying their
last respects to the pope.
"He died a saint," Car-
dinal Stanislaw Dziwisz,
John Paul's longtime secre-
tary, told the crowd.
The vigil was to last all
night, a so-called "white
night" of prayer to be con-
tinued in eight churches
kept open in the city
center before barricades
around St. Peter's Square
open to pilgrims at 5:30
a.m. (0330GMT) for the 10
a.m. (0800GMT) beatifica-
tion Mass.
The beatification is tak-
ing place despite a steady
drumbeat of criticism
about the record-fast
speed with which John
Paul is being honored, and
continued outrage about
the clerical abuse scandal:
Many of the crimes and
cover-ups of priests who
raped children occurred
on his 27-year watch.

Video montages shown
during the vigil showed
various scenes of John
Paul's lengthy pontificate,
his teachings about mar-
riage and justice.
Sister Marie, the French
nun, said that at the time
she couldn't bear to watch
John Paul's condition
worsen because she knew
his slow decline would be
her fate.
"In him, I was remind-
ed of what I was living
through," she told the
crowd. "But I always ad-
mired his humility, his
strength, his courage."
Wearing her simple white
habit and a black cardigan,
she recounted to the crowd
her now well-known tale:
She said that on June 2,
2005 she told her superior
she felt she could no longer
continue her work help-
ing new mothers because
her Parkinson's symptoms
had worsened and she had

Pilgrims wave a Polish flag and sing as they gather in St.
Peter's Square, at the Vatican on Saturday.

little strength left.
Her superior, she said,
told her that "John Paul II
hasn't had the last word"
and that she should pray.
She said she woke up the
following morning "feeling
something had changed in
me." She said she went to
the chapel and prayed. "I
wasn't the same. I knew I
had been cured."
The Vatican's compli-
cated saint-making pro-
cedures require that a

miracle attributed to the
candidate's intercession
be confirmed before be-
atification, the first step to
possible sainthood.
The crowd on the Circus
Maximus had the feel of a
WorldYouth Day, the once-
ever-three-year event John
Paul launched to energize.
young Catholics that be-
came a hallmark of'his
pontificate. Groups of
young people danced and

Egypt's Muslim Brotherhood
now eyes bigger political role

The Associated Press
CAIRO The once out-
lawed Muslim Brother-
hood said Saturday its new
political party will contest
half of the seats in Egypt's
parliamentary elections in
September, revealing plans
to become a majot force in
the country's post-revolu-
tion politics.
Egypt's largest Islamic
group and the best orga-
nized opposition move-
ment during ousted Presi-
dent Hosni Mubarak's three
decades of autocratic rule
sought to ease concerns
that it is intent on bringing
about an Islamist-domi-
nated parliament.
"This is not a religious
party, not a theocratic par-
ty," its newly named lead-
er, Mahmoud Mosri, told
reporters Saturday. He de-
scribed the platform of his
Freedom and Justice party
as civil but with an Islamic
background that adheres
to the constitution.

The popular uprising
that toppled Mubarak
on Feb. 11 was driven by
broad swaths of Egyp-
tian society, and secular-
minded youth activists, in
particular, watched with
concern as Brotherhood
supporters joined the rev-
olution orce it was clear it
had momentum.
They fear it will forge al-
liances with other Islamic
groups, like ultraconserva-
tive Salafists, to dominate
parliament and impose
Islamic Sharia law in all
aspects of life, limiting
freedom of expression and
dubbing their opponents
It is well positioned to
win big in September's
elections. Having sur-
vived years of attempts by
Mubarak's regime to sup-
press it, the Brotherhood
is the best organized po-
litical force in the country
now that the ex-president's
ruling party has been.


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Notice is hereby given that the Town of
Malone, Florida will conduct a public
hearing on Tuesday, May 10, 2011at
6:31 p.m. to consider adoption, by
Resolution No. 124 of the Evaluation
and Appraisal Report on the Malone
Comprehensive Plan, for transmittal to
the Florida Department of Community
Affairs for its review of sufficiency
pursuant to the requirements of
Chapter 163.3191, Florida Statutes.

This hearing will be held at the Malone
Town Hall located at 5182 9th Ave.
in Malone, Fl. Interested parties are
encouraged to attend the meeting and
persons wishing to comment may do
so in person at the public hearing or
in writing to the Town of Malone. The
proposed report is on file and available
for review during normal business
hours (Monday-Friday 7:00 a.m.-4:00
p.m.) in the office of the Town Clerk.

Anyone wishing to appeal the
decisions) made by the Town Council
with respect to any matter considered
at this meeting will need a record of
the proceedings. Generally a verbatim
record, including all testimony and
evidence upon which the appeal is to
be based, will be necessary.

The meeting will be held in a handicap-
accessible location. Persons requiring
assistance such as an interpreter or
TDD access contact Linda Wilson, Clerk
(850-569-2308) at least five days prior


SUNDAY, MAY 1,2011 13AF


William weds Kate as billions watch

- and hope

The Associated Press

LONDON With not one but
two kisses and tender whispered
words, Prince William and Kate
Middleton smiled and blushed
Friday as they started their life
as future king and queen. A day
of seamless pageantry inspired
hopes that this royal couple
might live happily ever after.
Theyappeared at ease through-
out their wedding day, with Wil-
liam fighting back giggles at
times, while Kate's smile lit up
television screens, especially
when her new husband leaned
over to say, "You look beautiful."
Their intimacy stood in sharp
contrast to the lack of chemis-
try between a wooden Prince
Charles and Diana Spencer 30
years ago when they began a
marriage that ultimately col-
lapsed in embarrassing tabloid
headlines and turned many Brit-
ons against the monarchy.
A million people lined the pro-
cession route from Westminster
Abbey to Buckingham Palace,
'many crying with joy. Cheers
went up as the couple exchanged
the traditional kiss on the bal-
cony, followed by chants of "One
more kiss!" The couple waved
and smiled and, to a frenzy of
delight, obliged.
An estimated 2 billion people
tuned into the live broadcast in
what may have been the most-
viewed event in history.
The security operation was the
largest since Charles and Diana's
1981 wedding, and the day went
off without a hitch. Police dis-
persed scattered protests from
anti-monarchists and anarchists
and arrested 55 people for of-
fenses including drunkenness,
breach of peace, and theft, but
the mood was overwhelmingly
"Everybody's happy, every-
body's united," said 61-year-
old Sabry Darwish, who was in
the crowd watching the parade
route. "Everybody is behind the
bride and groom."
Many praised the couple's rare
combination of humility, humor
and grace. Kate was a commoner
from a wealthy but middle-class
family who actually worked for
a living after university; William

has long had his mother's touch
in connecting to the public, and
surprised fans who slept on the
pavement overnight by person-
ally thanking them Thursday for
braving the cold.
The 28-year-old prince even
displayed a quality almost never
seen among royalty: humor. Sur-
veying the 1,900 guests filling the
abbey in their wedding finery, he
turned to his father-in-law, Mi-
chael Middleton, and quipped:
"We're supposed to have just a
small family affair."
Then after a reception at Buck-
ingham Palace, he took his new
wife for a spin, driving a dark-
blue Aston Martin Volante fes-
tooned with ribbons, bows and
balloons and a license plate
that read "JUST WED."
It was the kind of display that
made some wonder whether
the couple just might bring the
British monarchy back from the
"It's a real turning point for the
royal family," Nicki Hookings,
47, said at one of thousands of
street parties across Britain to
celebrate the national holiday.
For much of the world, the
wedding was a dramatic reaf-
firmation of 29-year-old Kate's
beguiling star power. Despite
the pressure, she carried the
day with an easy smile, youthful
exuberance and a sense of de-
corum that matched the event.
And when it was over all over,
she curtsied easily before Queen
Elizabeth II, comfortably sharing
the stage with the woman who
has reigned since 1952.
Crowds from Australia to Zim-
babwe clasped Union Jack flags
and donned hats and wed-
ding gowns to show their
"It's one happy event in the
world right now," said San Fran-
cisco attorney Laura Claster, who
traveled to London to be with
the crowds. "It gives us a day of
celebration to forget the troubles
in the world."
In a statement, the White
House offered congratulations.
"On this occasion, the American
people extend heartfelt congrat-
ulations to the peoples of the
United Kingdom and the Com-
monwealth and share in their

Kate and William offer a wave from the balcony to the masses gathered at Buckingham Palace. Not visible: a
handful of revelers who decided to splash around in a nearby fountain.

hopes for a bright future for the
Royal couple." '
The day was a visual feast for
fashion enthusiasts. Guests wore
extravagant hats, some cost-
ing more than 1,000 pounds
($1,600), but all eyes were on the
bride's dress, the best-kept secret
of the day.
The ivory-and-white satin
gown, with its dramatic neckline,
sheer lace sleeves and eight-foot
train, was designed by Sarah
Burton at Alexander McQueen
and reminded some of the wed-
ding dress worn by a princess
from another era, the late Grace
Kelly of Monaco.
Kate wore her hair down and
pulled back from her face, cov-
ered with a lace-edged veil and a.
diamond tiara on loan from the
queen. Her dramatic oak-leaf-
shaped diamond earrings were a
gift from her parents.
William, second-in-line to the
throne after his father, wore the
scarlet tunic of an Irish Guards

officer, reinforcing his image as a
dedicated military man. Maid of
honor Pippa Middleton wore a
simple column dress, while best
man Prince Harry chose formal
military attire.
The sighting of the wedding
gown prompted swoons of ad-
miration as Kate stepped out of
a Rolls-Royce with her father at
the abbey.
Against all odds, at that mo-
ment the sun broke through the
steely gray skies.
The long aisle leading to the
altar was lined with maple and
hornbeam trees as light streamed
in through the high arched win-
dows. The soft green foliage
framed the couple against a red
carpet as they recited their vows
flawlessly before Archbishop of
Canterbury Rowan Williams.
After a ceremonial drive
around London in an open-
topped horse-drawn carriage,
the couple appeared with the
queen and their wedding party

on the balcony of Buckingham
Palace, where the highly antici-
pated first and second kiss-
es brought screams of delight
from the crowd.
It was then that photographers
from around the world captured
one of the day's most memo-
rable images: As the couple
locked lips, J-year-old brides-
maid Grace van Cutsem held her
hands over her ears and scowled
as she tried to block the sound of
Royal Air Force planes scream-
ing overhead.
Earlier in the day, the queen
had bestowed upon the couple
their first royal wedding present:
the titles of the duke and duch-
ess of Cambridge.
There has been speculation
that William, his popularity
only enhanced by his new wife,
should step ahead of his father
to become the next king. Many
consider the 62-year-old Prince
Charles stuffy and disconnected
from ordinary people.

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Chipola SoftbaE

Chipola suffers tough loss


After an often dominant 2011 reg-
ular season, the No. 6 Chipola Lady
Indians watched their postseason
come to an abrupt end Friday in
the FCSAA Softball Tournament in
The Lady Indians came in as the
top-seeded team in the Gulf District
after winning the Panhandle Confer-
ence with a record of 13-3.
But after losses to Hillsborough and
State College of Florida, the Chipola
women's postseason was over almost

as quickly as it had begun.
Hillsborough took a 3-2 win in the
first game of the day, getting all three
in the top of the fifth.
Hannah Lovestrand and AriellVan
Hook each drove in runs for the Lady
Indians in the bottom of the fifth,
but they were held scoreless in the
final two innings by Lady Hawks re-
liever Alexandra Harshom.
Ashley Antczak started and got the
win for Hillsborough, going 4 2/3
innings, allowing two earned runs
on five hits, two walks, and three
Brittany Black started and took

the loss for Chipola, giving up two
earned runs on four hits, five walks,
and five strikeouts.
Danielle Rowe broke the scoreless
tie in the fifth with a two-RBI single,
and Camielle Morgan followed with
another RBI hit to make it 3-0 Lady
In the bottom of the inning, Selen-
tia Pittman singled, stole second and
third, and scored on a ground ball by
Van Hook then singled to score
EbonyWright to make it 3-2.

See CHIPOLA, Page 2B

:1 r1:11 n11k "1"1 1 : !y,: JL I, TH I' 1.,i.. .-' n
The Chipola College Lady Indians were eliminated in state
tournament action Friday in Pensacola.



. ,
*,,. -,:

Sneads' Karissa Childs pitches for Sneads against the Lady Devils of Holmes County Friday night in Bonifay.

Lady Pirates rally to'beat Devils 4-1, advance to finals


BONIFAY-Theyhad to wait three
hours and 11 innings to get it, but
the Sneads Lady Pirates finally got
their payback Friday night in the
second round of the 2A playoffs,
avenging a district championship
loss a week earlier with a 4-1 vic-
tory over Holmes County.

With the win, the Lady Pirates
advanced to Tuesday night's 2A
Regional Finals against Liberty
County in Bristol, with a trip to the
state semifinals in Clermont on
the line.
Jonie Bonine walked and scored
on an error in the top of the 1 th,
and DeAnne Berry followed with
a two-RBI single to give the Lady
Pirates the cushion they needed to

preserve the victory.
Karissa Childs started and went
all 11 innings to get the win for
Sneads, giving up one earned run
on six hits, two walks, one hit bat-
ter, and seven strikeouts.
While the Lady Pirates' senior
was brilliant all night, Holmes
County's Sarah Pippen matched

See PIRATES, Page 2B

Marianna Softball

Lady Bulldogs

lose in regional

Season ends on 12-2 loss to Florida High


The Marianna Lady
Bulldogs saw their season
come to an end Friday
night in Tallahassee, falling
to Florida High 12-2 in the
3A Regional Semifinals.
Marianna advanced to
the second round of the
playoffs by staging a late
rally to take a 4-2 home
win over Madison County
on Tuesday night.
On Friday, the Lady Bull-
dogs again found them-
selves facing an early
deficit, but there was no
late-game dramatics in the
cards this time.
Florida High, which
knocked Marianna out of
the playoffs in the same
round last year in a 1-0
win, scored six runs in the

first inning, and never led
by fewer than six the rest of
the way.
Linsey Basf9rd account-
ed for the Lady Bulldogs'
only scoring all night, hit-
ting a two-run home run in
the fourth inning to make
it 9-2.
Cayce Griffin also went 2
for 2 for MHS.
Hali Stout started in the
circle for Marianna and
took the loss.
Taylor Rossman started
for Florida High and struck
out 13 batters to earn the
"We didn't play well,"
Marianna coach Scott Wig-
gins said. "We made some
errors early, and they capi-
talized. They had some real
good pitching, too."


Cayce Griffin gets a hit for Marianna during district tournament

_gm__ _ _Baskeetball

Legend Helms makes his return to Malone

Joe Helms, far right, is seen playing for Georgia Tech in a game
against Kentucky in 1955. He graduated from Malone School
and will be speaking at the school on May 3.

After years of qii-e,i,:riin,,
the teacher gets revenge


A former Malone Tigers star will
be returning home this week, as lo-
cal legend Joe Helms'will speak to
Malone students at an assembly at
the school on Tuesday morning at 9
Helms, 76, was a member of the Ti-
gers' first-ever boys basketball state
championship team in 1952 before
going on to later star at Chipola, and
then at Georgia Tech, where he is a
part of the school's Hall of Fame.
He'll speak to students in grades 9-
12, and the now-retired former busi-
nessman said he's looking forward to


Tuesday's assembly.
"I love talking to young people.
They seem to respond when I talk to
them," he said. "When I've spoken to
them before, the attention has been
good, and the response has been
real positive. But it will be early in
the morning, so I guess I'll be getting
them half awake, or half asleep, de-
pending on how you look at it."
After leaving Georgia Tech, Helms
spent 25 years managing the suc-
cessful Methodist Retirement Ser-
vices, which builds and operates re-
tirement homes.
He also works as a motivational
speaker, though he said not as fre-
quently as he once did.

hI 'Jl _): "V
>- {

; :' o .

- I 2

The message is a simple one, ac-
cording to Helms, who was a star
basketball player a three different
levels despite standing just 5 feet, 9
inches tall.
"I want to tell the kids a little story
about how I came to be, from my life
growing up in Malone, to what I was
able to do after Malone, and some
of the things I've learned through
my life," he said. "I want to tell them
about a young man who grew up
there, and who had his dreams come
true. Obviously, anyone who grows
up in Malone wants to play basket-
ball, and so did I. But everyone told

See HELMS, Page 2B



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12B SUNDAY. MAY 1.2011

Marianna Signings

Three Bulldogs sign scholarships

Floridan Sports Editor
The Marianna Bulldogs
had three varsitybasketball
players sign official letters-
of-intent to play college
basketball on Thursday in
a ceremony at Marianna
High School.
Star center Kruize Pinkins
signed to play for Chipola
College and coach Jake
Headrick, while guard Tre'
Jackson signed with En-
terprise State, and forward
Kendall Leeks with NAIA
Lyon College in Batesville,
A 6 foot, 7 inch post play-
er, Pinkins averaged 17
points 11 rebounds, three
assists, and two blocks per
game for the Bulldogs last
year. Leeks was an inside-
out threat for Marianna in
his two seasons as a varsity
starter, averaging 11 points
and five rebounds his se-
nior year, and shooting 43
percent from the 3-point
line. Jackson was a super

From Page 1B
her every step of the way
up until the final inning.
Pippen allowed two
earned runs on 11 hits, six
walks, and six strikeouts,
and also went the distance
for the Lady Devils.
Each team had opportu-
nities to end the game be-
fore the final innings, but
in the end, it was the Lady
Pirates left standing.
"I don't know if I've ever
been in a game that wild,"
Sneads coach Kelvin John-
son said after the game. "It
was so up and down. That
maybe the wildest one I've
ever coached in. We had a
bunch of chances to score
early, but our pitching
and defense kept us in the
game until we were able to
win it."
After each team went
down in order in the first
two innings, the Lady Pi-
rates launched the fist
major rally in the top of the
third, with London Chason
walking, Ashlen Wilson
singling, and Bonine laying
down a bunt single to load
the bases with no outs.
But Pippen got Kayla
Kelly to pop out, and then
Childs smoked a line drive
to right field that was
caught and then thrown in
to the Lady Devils catcher,
who then fired to third
base to double up Chason
to end the inning.

From Page 1B
me I couldn't play because
I was too small.
"I want people to hear
my story and see that if it
can happen to me, it can
happen to anybody. I'm
not a superman. I just hap-
pened to believe in myself,
and it happened for me. I
think that's a good story for
young people to hear."
Helms' story grew even
more remarkable after
leaving Malone.
After becoming an All
Conference player in his
first two college years for
the Indians, Helms signed
a scholarship to play for
coach John "Whack" Hy-
der's Georgia Tech Yellow
Jackets, who were then in
the Southeastern Confer-
ence. Georgia Tech wasn't
his preference, however, as
Helms dreamed as virtu-
ally every young basketball
player from the South in
that day did of playing
for the Kentucky Wildcats
and their legendary coach
Adolph Rupp.
Chipola coach Bud Burg-
er spoke to Rupp on Helms'
behalf, but the Wildcats
coach passed on the di-
minutive guard.
"He had an attitude that
he didn't have much re-
spect for basketball in the
Southeast," Helms said of
Rupp. "He didn't think boys
from that area could play,
and he thought I was too
small to play ball there."
I The Wildcats were the

Marianna High School, from left, Kendall Leeks, Kruize Pinkins and Tre' Jackson signed
basketball scholarships Thursday.

sixth man in his junior
season at MHS, but moved
into a starter role as a se-
nior and led the team in
scoring with 18 points per
game, while adding four
rebounds and two steals.

Sneads finally broke
through in the fourth when
Jolie Johnson walked,
moved to second on a bunt
by Berry, and scored on an
RBI single to left field by
Cambridge Chason.
But the Lady Devils came
right back in the bottom of
the fourth, as Carley Long
singled to lead off, moved
to third base with aggres-
sive base-running on a
bunt by Shelby Clark, and
scored on an RBI single
by Jenna Belser to make it
Holmes County had a
chance to add more runs
in the inning, but Kelly
made a terrific over-the-
shoulder catch in shallow
right field from her short-
stop position on a fly ball
by Selina Long to end the
After Sneads stranded
two more runners in the
top of the sixth, the Lady
Devils had a chance to
break the game open in the
bottom of the inning when
they loaded the bases with
just one out.
Speedy lead-off batter
Clara Jones reached on a
walk, and Long followed
with an attempted sacri-
fice bunt, but Childs' throw
to first was off the mark, al-
lowing Long to reach and
Jones to make it to third
with no one out.
The Lady Pirates then
caught a bit of a break
when a ground ball by
Clark hit her leg as she

dominant program of the
era under Rupp, winning
three national titles be-
tween 1948 and 1952, and
winning 14 SEC titles up
until that time.
Kentucky was especially
dominant in its home gym,
where it won 129 straight
games from 1943 to 1955
- when Helms' Georgia
Tech Yellow Jackets paid a
visit to Lexington on Jan.
8, 1955.
TheWildcats were ranked
No. 1 in the nation, and car-
ried a 32-game overall win-
ning streak into the game
against a Georgia Tech
team that was just 2-4 on
the season, and coming off
of a 67-66 loss to Sewanee.
"Kentucky was the pre-
mier school for basketball
in America, especially in
the South," Helms said.
"They had a coliseum built
only for basketball, and
when we went into Lexing-
ton, it was like going to the
Mecca of basketball. It was
a beautiful place. I think
they were looking ahead to
LaSalle. They were just go-
ing to practice with us."
But the game didn't turn
out that way for Rupp's
Wildcats, who found them-
selves trailing by eight
points in the second half.
Kentucky rallied, though,
taking a 58-55 lead with
just 1:12 remaining in the
game. But Georgia Tech
captain Bobby Kimmel
made two free throws with
18 seconds left to cut the
lead to one.
The Wildcats then in-
bounded the ball to Billy

"It's a great day for Mari-
anna basketball, and a big-
ger day for these kids and
their families," Bulldogs
basketball coach Travis
Blanton said. "It's a neat
deal to have three signees

started up the baseline, re-
sulting in an out that kept
both runners in place.
The Sneads coach then
elected to intentionally
walk the dangerous Belser
to load the bases, creating
a force out option at each
Pippin came to bat and
hit a ground ball to Kelly,
who made another terrific
defensive play with a sharp
throw to home plate to get
one, with the catcher Berry
then firing the ball to'third
base before Long could get
there for the inning-end-
ing double play.
The Lady Devils had a
chance to end the game
in the bottom of the sev-
enth when Long singled
and reached scoring posi-
tion with just one out, but
Childs got Courtney Eng-
lish to pop out, and then
struck out Fallon Braxton
to end the inning.
Sneads had its golden
opportunity when Berry
had a lead-off double to
start the 10th inning, but a
groundout and two strike-
outs for Pippin kept the
game tied at 1-1.
In the top of the 11th,
Bonine led off with a walk,
and Kelly followed with an
infield single to give the
Lady Pirates two runners
with no outs.
Kelly then hit a ground
ball back to Pippin, who
wheeled around and threw
to third to try to get the
lead runner Bonine.

Evans, who was double-
teamed by Kimmel and
Helms, who stole the ball
and pulled up for a jumper
from 12 feet out, which he
sunk for two of his 23 points
to put his team ahead with
12 seconds to play.
Kentucky got two more
shots up in the waning sec-
onds, but neither went in,
and the winning streaks
were history.
"It was just an unheard
of event," Helms said. "The
only noise in that coliseum
after the game was over
was the sound of our team
celebrating. The fans never
left. They just sat there like
they were in a funeral par-
lor. Some of those people
had never seen Kentucky
lose a game. We didn't fully
realize what we had done."
The Yellow Jackets, in
fact, had no idea they were
making history, as they
were unaware of the 129-
game winning streak going
into the game.
"We just knew they
were No. 1," Helms said.
"We didn't know anything
about the 129 until we read
it in the papers. If we had
known about it before, we
probably would've been
too intimidated to play
good basketball. It was a
shock to us to find out.
We knew we had done
something that was almost
When the teams played
again in Atlanta later in the
season, Rupp brought re-
porters and a film crew to
cover the game, which was
assumed by most to be a

in one year. It's a compli-
ment to the hard work and
hours they have put in to
'get better over the years.
It was a pleasure to coach
them. It's been a real bless-
ing for me."

However, the throw was
off the mark and got past
the third baseman, and
Bonine raced home for the
go-ahead run, while Kelly
moved to third and Childs
to second.
. After Johnson grounded
out to shortstop, Berry
drilled a pitch to center-
field to score both run-
ners to make it a three-run
Sneads advantage.
The Lady Devils had
their 2-3-4 hitters com-
ing up in the bottom of
the llth, and Long started
the inning with a hard hit
ball to deep centerfield,
but Johnson made a ter-
rific reaching grab right in
front of the fence to record
the first out.
Clark then flied out for
the second out before
Belser picked up her sec-
ond hit of the night to give
Holmes County life.
But Chason got Pippin
to foul out down the right
field line, with Kayla Rabon
racing from her position at
second base to make an-
other nice defensive play
to end the game.
Berry was 3 for 5 with a
double and two RBI to lead
Sneads, while Childs was 3
for 5 with a run.
"It was great because
DeAnne Berry had really
been struggling, but she
was our best hitter to-
night," Johnson said. "I'm
real proud of the girls.
They did what they had to
do to win."

payback victory for still No.
1 Kentucky.
Instead, the Yellow Jadk-
ets won again, with Helms
scoring 24 points to lead
Tech to an even more con-
vincing 65-59 wire-to-wire
"The first game was an
upset," Helms said. "The
second game, we just flat
out beat them. We went in
knowing that we could beat
them, and we played with
all kinds of confidence."
Helms' cousin, Ted
Helms, helped arrange
Tuesday's event, and said
that he thought Joe's story
was one that would reso-
nate with local kids.
"The idea is to encour-
age kids that they can be
all they want to be even if
they're from a rural coun-
ty," he said. "Many people
from around there have
gone on to great things. We
really want to challenge
the kids, and show them
someone who has been
where they are and gone
on to be a success in the
sports arena, as well as in
Joe said that whenever
speaking to young people,
he tries to engage them on
their level.
"What I say to them are
things that are not plati-
tudes. They're not pie-in-
the-sky type of ideas," he
said. "They're really basic
things that you can relate
to real easy. Whatever they
retain, if it's only 10 per-
cent of what I say, that's 10
percent that wasn't there

From Page 1B
Stout came into the game
off of two terrific per-
formances, shutting out
Arnold 1-0 in the district
championship game, and
pitching two perfect in-
nings of relief to get the
win in the Lady Bulldogs'
first round victory over
But the senior couldn't
continue her success Fri-
day night, though Wiggins
said it was a team loss.
"Hali didn't have her 'A'
game, but we just didn't
play well as a whole," he
said. "We had a few errors,
and we really didn't get it
going after that."
Florida High moves on
to play Jacksonville Bolles
on Tuesday in the regional
finals.Marianna's season
ends at 21-8.
However, Wiggins said

From Page 1B
Sayumi Akamine I had
a two-out walk in the
bottom of the sixth for
Chipola, but Tiffany
Rowlette flied out to end
the inning.
In the seventh, Pittman
walked to lead off the in-
ning, and stole second to
put the tying run in scor-
ing position.
But Wright lined out,
Lovestrand flied out,
and Van Hook struck
out swinging to end the
In the second game of
the day, the Lady Indians
found themselves in an-
other early hole.
State College of Florida
got on the board in the
first inning on an RBI
single by Kelsey Maffucci,
Sand scored again in the
second inning on an RBI
hit by Kayla Schappacher
to make it 2-0.
Chipola stranded run-
ners in the third, fourth,
and fifth innings before
finally breaking through
in the sixth.
With runners on first
and second with two outs,
Akamine came through

that he was happy with
his team's year overall, a
season in which the Lady
Bulldogs won their first
district title since 2007.
"I think we had a real
good season," he said.
"One of our main goals
was to win district, and
we did that.
We had a real good sea-
son. It just gives us some-
thing to build on for next
Still, with five seniors
and a nice collection of
experienced talent, the
Lady Bulldogs had eyes
on a larger prize than an-
other trip to the regional
"Yeah, it's disappointing
for all of us to end it like
that," Wiggiris said. "We
just didn't play well. The
girls practiced hard and
put in the work, but we
just didn't play well at all.
The girls played hard, but
we didn't get it done."

with an RBI single to left
field to score Selentia Pitt-
man, who had come on as
a pinch-runner after Van
Hook's lead-off single, to
slice the deficit in half.
Brooke Rackel then
came on to pinch hit,
but Manatees pitcher
Chelsey Oglevie struck
her out swinging to end
the inning.
In the seventh, Black de-
livered a pinch-hit single
to lead off the inning, and
Ashley Ellis came on 'to
pinch run for her at first
However, after Wright
and Chelsey Steedley
were retired, Van Hook
struck out swinging again
to end the game.
Oglevie was outstanding
in the circle for the Mana-
tees, giving up one run on
five hits, one walk, and
eight strikeouts in seven
Liz Krauser was good for
the Lady Indians as well,
allowing just two earned
runs on seven hits, no
walks, and two strikeouts.
Ali Geiger and. Stepha-
nie Juergens each had two
hits to lead the Manatees.
The Lady Indians finish
the season with a record
of 46-12.


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16 TBS Saved/ Saved/ Saved Saved/ Yes, Dear Yes, Dear Prince Prince Prince Payne Payne Browns Amer. Dad Earl Raymond Jim Jim The Office Raymond Raymond Friends Friends Selnfeld Seinfeld
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18 ESPN2 (5:00) Mike and Mike In the Morning (N) (Live) E ESPN First Take (N) (In Stereo Live) E ESPN First Take (In Stereo) i~ Best of 1st and 10 Scott Van Pelt SportsNatlon (N) (Live) NASCAR Now (Live) Nation Pardon
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20 CSS Mayhem In the A.M. Big East Beach Outdoors Hook Big Fish! Paid Prog. PaFd Prog. Paid Frog. o Be Announced To Be Announced To Be Announced SportsNite (In Stereo)
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24 DISC Paid Prog. J. Robison J. Meyer Paid Prog. A Haunting (in Stereo) A Haunting (in Stereo) A Haunting (In Stereo) Deadliest Catch 0 American Chopper American Chopper American Chopper American Chopper Cash Cab Cash Cab Cash Cab Cash Cab
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26 USA Law Order: CI Law Order: CI Law Order: CI Law Order: CI Law Order: Cl Law Order: CI Law Order: CI Law Order: Cl Law Order: CI Law Order: CI Law & Order: SVU NCIS "Lost & Found"
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39 HIST To Be Announced Ancient Aliens Investigating aliens. 0a Ancient Aliens "The Return" 00 American American Modem Marvels B] Ancient Aliens Investigating aliens. 0N Ancient Aliens "The Return" 0 American American
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WTVY This Morning



Bulldogs shut out by PC

Floridan Correspondent

The' Marianna High
School Bulldogs are the
District 1-3A runners up
for 2011 following a 10-0
loss to Pensacola Catho-
lic in the championship
game Thursday night in
Chipley. Bulldogs coach
Andy Shelton sent sopho-
more Madison Harrell to
the mound who took the
loss, going 2 1/3 innings.
Harrell gave up six runs
before being relieved
by Zack Smith for one
Smith gave up two runs,
while Dustin O'Hearn
came in relief for.a score-
less inning and 2/3, with
Bradly closing out the
game and giving up one
run. Offensively, the Bull-
dogs struggled with leav-
ing runners in scoring
position in four of the six
In the first, Chris God-
win led off with a single
and moved to second on
a sacrifice bunt by Austin
Branch. Rooks singled to
put runners on the cor-
ners, but a double play
ball by Alex Bigale ended

Marianna's Taylor Strauss fields a grounder Thursday night
against Pensacola Catholic.

the inning with no runs
crossing the plate.
With one out in the
second inning, Dustin
O'Hearn singled and
moved to second with two
outs on a single by Bradly
But a fly out to second
by Brandon Burch ended
the inning.
Bigale led off with a dou-
ble in the top of the fourth
inning, and then tookthird
on a passed ball, but three
outs followed to leave him

stranded at third.
The Bulldogs' last base
runner came in the final
inning when Jae Elliott
reached on an error at
shortstop, and moved to
second when JT Meadows
singled to right field.
But a groundout by
O'Hearn ended the
Marianna will travel to
Tallahassee on Tuesday
to take on Florida High in
the 3A Regional Quarterfi-
nals at 6 p.m.

GRMS Volley

Lady Indians still dominant

Floridan Correspondent

The Grand Ridge Middle
School volleyball teams
appear to be unstoppable
this year after picking
up two more wins Tues-
day against county rival
In the A' match-up, the
Lady Indians took just two
games to take the match
25-14 and 25-13.
The 'B' team was equal-
ly as impressive in win-
ning in two games, 25-11

and 25-15 over the Lady
Leading the 'A' team was
Amy Hand with 10 points
and eight aces, followed
by Ashlyn Roberts with
eight points and six aces.
Kim Scott was on the
board with six. points,
while Aallyah Williams
had three points. Emily
Glover recorded one point
with four kills, followed
by Savannah Thompson
with one point.
The 'B' team was led
by Logan McCord with

11 points and five aces,
followed by Ma'Kienna
Sneads with six points
and five aces.
Kaylee Cain had four
points, three aces, and
one kill, while Peighton
Hobbs had three points
and two aces. Mallory
Beauchamp picked up
three points, with Crystal
Hernandez recording two
points and two aces.
Ashleigh Varn was on
board with two points,
while Charli Robbirds
picked up one point.

Sports Briefs

High School Softball
The Sneads Lady Pirates
will play in the 2A Region-
al Finals on Tuesday in
Bristol against the Liberty
County Lady Bulldogs at
7 p.m.

High School Baseball
The Marianna Bulldogs
will open play in the 3A
state tournament on
Tuesday when they travel
to Tallahassee to take on
Florida High at 7 p.m.

SChipola Baseball
The Indians will begin
play in the FCSAA Baseball
Tournament on Saturday
in Lakeland.
Chipola will open with
Lake Sumter at 10 a.m.
With a win, the Indians
would play their next
game Sunday at 4 p.m.

Sneads Volleyball
The Sneads Lady Pirates'
8th Annual Lady Pirate
Volleyball Camp will be
held Monday through
Wednesday at Sneads
High School from 3:30
p.m. to 6 p.m. daily.
The camp is for girls
from second grade
through eighth grade, and
campers will learn basic
volleyball skills by par-
ticipating in drills, games,
and other fitness activities.
Sneads coach Sheila
Roberts will serve as camp
director. Fee is $35, with
checks made payable to
SHS Volleyball.
Campers must have
proof of insurance at reg-
istration. Only 50 spots are
available, and registration
paperwork can be done on
the first day of camp.
For more information,
call coach Roberts at

Chipola Summer
Chipola baseball will
hold three instructional

camps for ages 8-18 this
There will be a pitching
camp on June 13-14, a hit-
ting camp on June 15-16,
and a skills camp on June
20-21, all running from 9
a.m. to 12 p.m.
Cost is $100 per camp,
but $250 for those who at-
tend all three camps.
There will also be a
high school showcase at
Chipola Field on May 14
at 9 a.m.
Those interested can go
to and
go to the baseball web site
to get a brochure, or call
coach Addison at 850-718-
2243, or coach Johnson at
850-718-2302. Cost for the
showcase is also $100.

Golf Tournament
The Jackson County
Chamber of Commerce
Ambassadors' Golf Tour-
nament will be held at In-
dian Springs Golf Course
on Friday.
Sign-up and lunch is
from noon to 1 p.m.,
with tee-off at 1 p.m. The
format is a four-man .
scramble, with cost of $65
per player, which includes
cart, green fees, prizes,
and lunch.
All proceeds from the
tournament go to The His-
toric Russ House Founda-
tion, a 501(c)3 Tax Exempt
non-profit entity.

Golf Tournament
The 3rd Annual Rob
Fowler Memorial Golf
Tournament will be held
Saturday at Dogwood
Lakes Golf & Country Club
in Bonifay.
Registration will be at
8 a.m., with an 8:30a.m.
tee-off. Format is four-
man scramble, and entry
fee is $50 per person,
including greens fee, cart,
and catered lunch.
To sponsor or pre-reg-
ister, call Kevin Taylor at

Golf Tournament

The 3rd Annual Trawick
Construction Company
Bring Your Old Buddy Golf
Tournament will be held
Saturday at Indian Springs
Golf Course in Mariannna.
The format is a two-per-
son scramble, with an 8:30
a.m. shotgun start.
Entry fee is $80 per
team, and deadline is April
29. For more information,
call 850-638-0429.

Marianna Volleyball
Marianna High School
will have a volleyball camp
for grades 4-8 on July
11-13 at MHS.The camp is
$75 per student, and will
run from 9 a.m. to 12 p.m.
each day. For more in-
formation and to register,
go to the Marianna High
School web site.

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 ofAshford, Ala.
For further informa-
tion, call Stacy Harper at

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

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





MOND[0]MAY -B8AEto 3u

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We'll be giving out free food, energy-saving items, and loads of
appreciation for our local customers! Plus, learn about our newest
programs, including Time-of-Use (T.O.U.)-with T.O.U. open
enrollment running from May 2-May 31.

Look for the Big Tent at your local office (2825 Pennsylvania Ave.)
or call 800-541-9068 for more info.


I ,,- energy for life -

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-14B SUNDAY, MAY 1,2011

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Tuesday Morning Coffee
Team Standings

1) Misfits
2) Jeff's New Crew
3) Family Dentistry
4) Champion Tile
5) James & Sikes
6) Gazebo
7) Kindel Awards
8) Pacers
9) Jim's Buffet & Grill


10) Marianna Animal Hospital

Tuesday Night Mi
Team Standings
1) All State
2) Frank& Marie
3) Backwoods Bowlers
4) Cassandra's Crew
5) Just Spare Us
6) Original Gamers

50-94 7) Dan's Family
8) Roll With It
9) Our Gang
10) Quality HVAC Service



High Game Hdcp: Frank & Marie: 962
High Series Hdcp: Frank & Marie: 2793
High Male Game: G-Baby: 267
High Female Game: Dale Reynolds: 220
High Male Series: G-Baby: 770
High Female Series: Dale Reynolds: 524

Wednesday Night Mixed

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


Chipola Men's League

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

High Team Game: Team #8: 1008
High Team Series: Sure Shot: 2799
High Men's Game: J. Kindelspire: 288
High Men's Series: J. Kindelspire: 771

After years of questioning, the teacher gets his revenge

SA [IwY? lose a trophy largemouth? three-days-dead bluegill ously read "FS 69," "FS pocket?
\ I was once a 3. Why do rat snakes in the livewell? 4," etc. instead of "Turn 17. Why am I sitting in

VV Schoolteacher.
For 30 long years I impart-
ed knowledge and molded
young minds. For 30 long
years I bandaged skinned
knees and soothed
juvenile heartaches. For
30 long years I corrected
papers and attempted to
explain everything under
the sun. For thirty long
years I heard the question,
"Why?" in my sleep.
"Why didn't Julius
Caesar just whup out a
gun and shoot Brutus and
"If Isaac Newton was
so smart, why'd he go to
sleep under a tree full of
ripe apples?"
"If D-O-G is pronounced
'dawg,' then why ain't H-
O-G 'hawg?'"
Thirty long years of that
and I still don't hate chil-
dren. Wonder of wonders.
What I do hate is the fact

that, being so dadgum
busy fielding "Why?" que-
ries; I never got to exercise
my well-earned right to
ask some of my own. I beg
your patience, dear reader,
while I do so now.
1. Why do folks who get
up at three a.m. to watch
British royalty get married
ridicule me for arising
at that same hour to go
hunting or fishing?
2. Why do golfers who
hit little white balls into
ponds and angrily bend
expensive clubs around
trees tell me to calm down
when I stupidly miss or

and blacksiakes bite me
at least 47 times when I'm
only trying to free them
from bird-feeder prison
(and scared, angry women
with sharp hoes)?
4. Why do chiggers find
me so appetizing? Do I re-
ally look that delicious?
5. Why do I, a college
graduate and brilliant
outdoor journalist, believe
Cletus Monroe when he
tells me I can stand up in
a canoe if I'm really, really
6. Why do I always get
the rental boat with the

7. Why isn't the water
moccasin as dead as the
8. Why does the fishing
guide who says, "Alliga-
tors never attack people"
have a long, jagged scar
running from crotch to
Adam's apple?
9. Why did I take the trail
without those little orange
paint blazes on the trees?
10. Why is it so dark, why
do I need to "go" so badly
and why is the zipper on
my sleeping bag stuck?
11. Why do U.S. Forest
Service road signs innocu-

around, fool, unless you're
driving a bulldozer."?
12. Why does my out-
board motor never break
down less than five miles
from the boat ramp?
13. Why did I leave my
paddle in the truck?
14. Why do catfish taste
so good when they eat
stuff that tastes so bad?
15. Why don't hornets
build their nests where I
can see them?
16. Why was sow-in-heat
bear lure ever invented
and why am I carrying a
leaking bottle of it in my

a tree stand, three miles
from the truck, with a .30-
06 across my lap and.243
bullets in my hunting vest?
18. Why does my tailgate
never close on a cheap fly
19. Why did I order the
ham-and-cheese omelet
and hash browns with
onions before going 25
miles offshore in eight-
foot swells?
20. Hmm. Why did Isaac
Newton fall asleep under
that apple tree? Sorry, kid.
Should given you an "A"
for that one.



A good number of bass
may still be found in shal-
low water near the sand-
bars. These fish may be
caught with plastic worms
and lizards. Texas and
Carolina-rigs are working
equally well. Many bass
have also moved into the
creeks and are establish-
ing a summertime pattern.
For these, use crankbaits
and Texas-rigs.
Catfish are slow, es-
pecially on the Flint
River arm. Small num-
bers of good-size cats
have been taken up the
Crappie fishing is slow
and catches have been
sporadic of late.
Hybrids on the main
lake are slow, though a few
catches are reported from
a few areas up the Flint.
Hybrid fishing is fair below
the dam.
Bream have been
improving of late. Shell-
crackers are getting active
in the Flint River and
Spring Creek, where some
bedding activity has been

Shallow bass continue
to bite in the major creeks.
They will hit spinnerbaits
and chrome Rat-L-Traps
with some regularity. Use
these same baits along the
rip-rap near bridges and
culverts. Deep-running,
lipped crankbaits may
also be used. Stay with
Carolina-rig worms and
deep crankbaits for fish
on the deeper ledges and
work the main-lake points
where brush is present.
Crappies are fair overall,
with some fish still up the
creeks in shallow water.
Live minnows and brightly
colored jigs can take some
pretty good catches. Con-
tinue to check the bridges

and culverts for schools
of crappies, but don't
be surprised to find the
action in these spots has
slowed considerably. Live
minnows fished beneath
a bobber is the preferred
Hybrids are fair, but an-
glers must look for them.
Surface action is scarce,
but bucktails and Rat-L-
traps may tempt a few fish
early and late in the day.
Catfishing is fair and
bream are slow at present.

Bass fishing can be good
on the river right now.
Fishing pressure is light
and it is a good time to go
early in the morning and
fish the main river near
the banks with topwa-
ter baits. Specific lures
mentioned this week are
buzzbaits, the old Devil's
Horse, and Zara Spooks.
Up the creeks, try crank-
baits and 6-inch worms in
dark color patterns.
Catfishermen are doing
fairly well in the tailwa-
ters and along bluff walls.
Some smaller cats have
been found at various
times near sandbars above
the Georgia Highway 62
bridge near Columbia.
Shad, cut bait, and live
worms are the preferred
Bream fishing is fair to
good up and down the
river. Fish on the bottom
with worms for shellcrack-
ers up the creeks and drift
along steep walls with
crickets for some pretty
good bluegill and red-
breast action.
(Generation schedules, pool levels,
and other such information for
area waterways may be obtained
by calling toll-free'l-888-771-4601.
Follow the recorded instructions
and access the touch-tone for the
Apalachicola River System.)



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

I or Ic II

pages 6-8B i


'Out Swdars (nd. Fed. Unlv. S. f 1% of 1% interstate & int telecom changes (varies quareety), 13C Reglatoy & 83C
Adindntritve/ne/mo. & others by area) are not taxes (detail 1.88-6841888); gov't taxes & owur shares cold add ~
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12months, 2011Veflon Wireless. VEMS



SUNDAY, MAY1, 2011 5BF


"* *', -


The 32nd Annual Fed Cattle Show and Sale, sponsored by the Jackson County Cattlemen's Association, was
held Tuesday, February 15, 2011, at the Agriculture Center. Sixteen (16) 4-H and FFA members exhibited their
grain-fed steers in the Show. The Schedule of Events began with the weigh-in of steers on Monday. A 4-H and
FFA Beef Judging Contest was held for the students to practice their skills in evaluating cattle. Students from
Cottondale, Graceville, Grand Ridge, Malone, Marianna, and Sneads FFA chapters, and members from Jackson
County 4-H, Chipola 4-H and Sneads High 4-H competed in the youth Beef Judging event.
The Show and judging of the steers began at 2:00 PM. Steers were divided into 4 weight classes. The Grand
Champion was selected from the first place steers in each class.
The evening events included a steak supper, sponsored by Marianna FFA, followed by the Sale of Cattle. An
Awards Banquet was held March 17th, for the presentation of the Grand and Reserve Champions, JCCA Beef
Scholarship, the W. H. Neel Award winner, Best Jackson County Raised Steer, Gain-in-Weight awards, Carcass
Contest awards and Record Book winners.


Dellon Barber
with Grand Champion Steer

Marianna High School
Allison Andreasen, Aron
Williams, Trevor Mayo, Jae Elliot

Grand Ridge
Anna Branch, Delianna Barber,
Ashlyn Goodson, Hillary Oliver

Cottondale High School
Lily Festa, Linda Black, Austin
Baxley, Drake Mayo

Hillary Oliver
Grand Ridge FFA -
Ashlyn Goodson
Grand Ridge FFA-
Delianna Barber
Grand Ridge FFA -

The Grand Champion
steer is pictured exhi-
bitor Dellon Barber,
a member of Jackson
SCounty 4-H. Dellon is
the 11-year-old son of
Bruce and Kim Barber,
of Donalsonville,
Georgia. The 1206
pound steer, was the
winner of Class 3.
Dellon's steer project
was supported by
Elizabeth Stephens,
and add-on sponsors
Crop Production Ser-
vices and Panhandle

U. I.

Winners each received a
plaque and a cash award
for their beef carcass.

Grand Champion
-$100 -
Wilton Pittman,
Dayspring Eagles 4-H

Reserve Champion
-$50 -

Chapter Steer
Grand Ridge FFA

^--- J-^

Mary Katherine Pittman, was the recipient
of the W. H. Neel Memorial Award. The late
Mr. Neel was a Jackson County cattleman who
helped to establish the Fed Cattle Show. He
was a long-time supporter of local youth and
their livestock projects in Jackson County.
A plaque and $200 savings bond are
presented annually bytheW. H. Neel family and
the Jackson County Cattlemen's Association
to recognize the exhibitor who has done
outstanding work in his or her beef project
and demonstrates a spirit of cooperation and
willingness to help others.

Jennifer Cramer, Jackson County 4-H,
was presented a $500 scholarship by the
Jackson County Cattlemen's Association. This
scholarship is available to 12th grade 4-H and
FFA members who have exhibited steers in the
Jackson County Fed Cattle Show.

The Reserve Champion
FED T SC steer is pictured here
FFA 2011 2 beef judge, Roger
8 .*** Whitworth, and exhibitor
S"'" Hayley Helms, a member
of Jackson County 4-H.
Hayley is the 10-year-old
daughter of Olivia and
Jeff Helms, of Marianna.
The 1197-pound -steer
earned 2nd place in Class
3. Hayley's steer project
was sponsored by Jeremy
Hayley Helms Branch, Altha Farmers
with Reserve Champion Steer Co-op in Marianna, Nichols
Tractor Company, Town.
&'County Feed, Seed & Fertilizer, and add-on sponsors Crop
Production Services and Panhandle Tractor.

Senior Division
(ages 16-18):

Cailyn Haight,
Malone FFA

Intermediate Division
(ages 13-15):

Haley Dime,
Jackson County 4-H

Junior Division
(ages 8-12):

Wilton Pittman,
Dayspring Eagles 4-H

Jackson 4-H #1
Haley Dime, Tyler Lawrence,
Blair Burks, Faith Douhit

Jackson 4-H #2
Dellon Barber, Faith Hardin,
Wilton Pittman

Sneads HS 4-H
Christen Howell, Kayla Lemieux,
Shelbi Byler, Logan Wainwright

Blair Burks
Jackson 4-H -
Dellon Barber
Jackson 4-H -
Tyler Lawrence
Jackson 4-H -

Jackson County Farm
Bureau sponsored the
Gain-in-Weight contest,
which encourages youth to
do a good job of feeding
their calves. A first-place
trophy and additional
premiums were presented
to the top 5 exhibitors
whose calves gained the
most weight per day over
the 133-day feed period.

Winners were
(1st 5th place):

Karlee Floyd, Tyler
Lawrence, Harrison
Floyd, Tyler Friar, and
Taylor Strauss.

- &

This award is presented to the breeder of the
best calf that was born and raised in Jackson
County. Hill & Hill Farm was the recipient of
this year's award.

Jackson County Cattlemen's Association,
Jackson County School Board,
Jackson County Extension Service,
Jackson County Ag Center,
Dothan Livestock Auction Market,
Corbin's 4-Point Packing Company,
Dilmore Meats,
Seminole Livestock, WJNF Radio,
WTYS Radio, WJAQ Radio,
Jackson County Floridan,
Jackson County Times and
Graceville News.

7Ye~ I-- I I



1 6B SUNDAY, May 1, 2011


SUNDAY. May 1, 2011 7B


FDMary Katherine Pitt-
[FA 20 2.1 man, pictured with her
1232-pound steer, is
the 14-year-old daugh-
ter of Jeff and Ginger
Pittman, of Bascom,
Sand a member of
SMarianna FFA. Mary
Katherine's steer, the
winner of Class 4, was
purchased by Dothan
Livestock and Marianna Chapel Funeral Home. Her steer
project was supported by add-on sponsor Panhandle Trac-

Wilton Pittman, pictured
FED CATTLE SHOW with his 1213-pound
FFA 2011 steer, is a member of
Dayspring Eagles 4-H
Club. Wilton is the 9
year-old son of Jeff and
SGinger Pittman, of Bas-
com. and winner of the
-. Junior Division Show-
manship Contest. His
sleer was appraised
Grand Champion Carcass, and was purchased by Semi-
nole Livestock and Marianna Chapel. Wilton's steer project
was supported by add-on sponsor Panhandle Tractor.

FFA 20 11 Tyler Lawrence. a
Member of Jackson
County 4-H. is pictured
with his 1193-pound
steer. Tyler is the 11
Syear-old son of Brett
Sand Jessica Lawrence
St from Greenwood. and
won the Intermediate
division Record Book
Contest. Tyler's steer
was purchased by Seminole Livestock and Kim Shinkman,
and his project sponsors were Rex Lumber, Whitehead
Milling, Barrs Milling-Nutrena Feed / LS Pender, Ham Pea'
nut, Sneads Pharmacy, Altha Farmers Co-op (Altha), and
add-on sponsor Panhandle Tractor.

2O 1 1 Gerri Hardin, pictured
with her 1363-pound
steer, is a member
of Grand Ridge FFA.
She is the 14-year-old
daughter of Jerry and
Terrn Hardin, of Cypress,
and won the Intermedi-
ate division Record
Book Contest. Gerri's
steer was purchased by
Terri Hardin, and her steer project was sponsored by Jane
Hardin, Mainly Marketing Inc, Jack Durbin, Spanish Trail
Lumber, Altha Farmers Co-op (Marianna), Dr. Ben Saun-
ders, Roger McLoughlin, Riverside Vet Clinic Dr. Bridges,
NAPA Auto Parts of Blountstown, Lewis Metals, Altha Farm-
ers'Co-op (Altha) and add-on sponsor Panhandle Tractor.

on sponsor Panhandle Tractor.

Haley Dime, pictured
with her 980-pound
steer, is a member of
Jackson County 4-H.
She is the 11 year-old
daughter of Kim and
Jarert Tyus, of Grand.
Ridge. Haley's steer
was purchased by Dan
Gorbet. and her project
was supported by add-




Winners received

a plaque and $25

for the best

Record Book

Junior Division:
Tyler Lawrence, Jackson County 4-H

Intermediate Division:
Gerri Hardin, Grande Ridge FFA

Senior Division:
Taylor Strauss, Marianna FFA

di UTThiili

t U A 1R J OIA Cailyn Haight, from TTLE SHf. Faith Hardin, shown
fFA I1 Malone FFA, showed 2021 E, with Tyler Friar and her
n # the Malone Chap- [A 1020-pound steer, is
. ter steer, and won i a member of Jackson
the Senior Division 8County 4-H. She is the
Showmanship Con- '.' 8 year-old daughter of
; test. Caitlyn is the , Jerry and Terri Hardin,
16 year-old daughter f'.* Irom Cypress. Faith's
of Matt and Ceritha sleer was the winner of
Land, from Malone. Class 1 and was pur-
The 1121-pound steer chased by Terri Hardin.
was the winner of Class 2, and was purchased by Do- Project sponsors were Jane Hardin, Riverside Vet Clinic,
than Livestock and Dale Nichols. The Chapter Steer proj- Mainly Marketing Inc, Altha Farmers Co-op in Altha, Jack
ect was sponsored by Steve Welch, Plaza Barber Shop, Durbin, Roger McLoughlin, NAPA Auto Parts, Lewis Met-
Golden Peanut, and add-on sponsors Crop Production als, Ben Saunders DMD, Beef 'O' Brady's, and add-on
Services and Panhandle Tractor. sponsors Terri Hardin and Panhandle Tractor.

S20 Jennifer Cramer, of
e r e w Jackson County 4-H,
t F is pictured with her
S1119-pound steer.
Jenniler isthe 17-year-
old daughter of Marie
and Larry Warden, of
Marianna. Jennifer's
steer was purchased
by Dothan Livestock
and Eric Palmer. Her
steer project was sponsored by Town & Country Feed,
Seed & Fertilizer, Woodman of the World, ERA Chipola
Realty, State Farm Insurance-Keith Williams, Altha Farm-
er's Co-op (Altha), and Chipola Surgical Associates Dr.
Vechai Arunakul, and add-on sponsor Panhandle Tractor.

STaylor Strauss, Man-
20 .1 anna FFA, is pictured
* ** ~ with his 1125-pound
,sleer, which was pur-
chased by Marianna
Chapel. He is the 16-
year old son of Jerry
S* Strauss and Leslie
Moyer. from Marianna.
Taylor won the Senior
Record Book Contest
and the Gain-in-Weight Contest. His steer project was
sponsored by Marianna Chapel Funeral Home, Florida
Public Utilities, and add-on sponsor Panhandle Tractor.


-i, ;- ~Cailyn Haight also
showed the Grand
Ridge FFA Chapter
steer Caitlyn is a mem-
ber of Malone FFA, and
the 16 year-old daugh-
ler of Matt and Ceritha
Land, from Malone. The
Chapter steer weighed
in at 1222 pounds and
was appraised Reserve
Champion Carcass.The
steer was purchased by Dothan Livestock and Marianna Cha-
pel Funeral Home, and wassponsored by Altha Farmers Co-
op (Marianna), Beauchamp Hardware, Spanish Trail Lumber,
Roger & Linda Lee, McDaniel Grocery, A & J Pest Control,
Rahal-Miller Chevrolet-Buick-GMC-Cadillac, PeoplesSouth
Bank (Sneads), and add-on sponsor Panhandle Tractor.





i _______________________

Allison Andreasen is
shown here with the
Marianna FFA Chap-
ter Steer. Allison is the
17 year-old daughter
of Anita Andreasen, of
Marianna. The Chap-
ter Steer weighed in at
937 pounds, and was
purchased by Brian
Solger. The steer proj-
ect was supported by Panhandle Tractor.

S tAlan Toole, a Sneads
FFA 20 I FFA member, is pic-
tured with his 986-
pound steer. Alan is the
'16 year-old son of Rick
and Barbara Toole, of
-Grand Ridge. Alan's
... steer was purchased
by Seminole Livestock,
and his steer project
was sponsored by
Sneads FFA Alumni and add-on sponsor Panhandle Trac-

jPm aShelldon White. a mem-
.-* ber ol Sneads FFA, is
pictured with his 1164-
pound steer. Shelldon
is the 17-year-old son
Sof Terri and Jerry Har-
din, of Cypress. His
Steer was purchased
by Jerry & Terri Hardin,
and Shelldon's steer
project was sponsored
by Spanish Trail Lumber, Dr. Ben Saunders, Jane Hardin,
Riverside Vet Clinic Dr. Bridges, NAPA Auto Parts of
Blountstown, Mainly Marketing, Lewis Metals, Jack Durbin,
Roger McLoughlin, Beef 'O' Brady's, Altha Farmers Co-op
(Altha), Sneads FFA Alumni, and add-on sponsors Tammy
Sumner, Clint Pate and Corner Stone Restaurant.
LJJW IJ l UW: TBlair Burks, pictured
FFA S20 11 with her 1162-pound
steer, is a member of
Jackson County 4-H.
She is the daughter of
Kim and Jarett Tyus, of
Grand Ridge. Blair's
Steer was purchased
r rry Seminole Livestock
er steer project was
supported by add-on sponsorPanhandle Tractor.

1st Capital Bank
c- Anderson Columbia
aWaste Management
W. H. Neel Family
Green Circle Bio Energy Inc
SJackson County Farm Bureau
SKiwanis Club of Marianna
a The Westerner
a- Panhandle Veterinary Clinic
a' Barber Fertilizer
w John Deere
r Ist Capital Bank
crFarm Credit of NW Florida
W Circle D Ranch
4r Panhandle Tractor
a- Larry Warden
a- Jackson County Cattlemen's Association

l4; : jj;iJ w wInjli Pi ;

Anderson Columbia; Waste Management;Town & Country Feed, Seed &
Fertilizer; Dothan Livestock Market; Altha Farmers Co-op; Dr. Ben Saun-
ders; Eric Palmer; Seminole Stockyard; Marianna Chapel; Jerry & Terri
Hardin; Lewis Metals; Riverside Vet Clinic Dr. Bridges; Florida Public
Utilities; Panhandle Tractor; Dan Gorbet; Dale Nichols; Jeff Zenner; E &
E Cattle Company; Kim Shinkman and McCoy's Septic Service.

Chipola Surgical Associates Dr. Vechai Arunakul, Ham Peanut Com-
pany, Nichols Tractor Company, Sneads Pharmacy, Mainly Marketing,
Beef'0' Brady's, Roger McLaughlin, Spanish Trail Lumber, Golden Pea-
nut, McDaniel Grocery, Sneads FFA Alumni and Rex Lumber.

NAPA Auto Parts, Blountstown; ERA Chipola Realty; Hinson Insurance
Agency; Plaza Barber Shop Charles Hagler; Jane Hardin; ERA Chipola
Realty; A & J Pest Control; Jeremy Branch; PeoplesSouth Bank,Sneads;
Rahal-Miller Chevrolet, Buick, GMC, Cadillac; Roger & Linda Lee; State
Farm-Keith Williams; Steve Welch; Woodmen of the World; Jack Durbin;
Beauchamp Hardware; Elizabeth Stephens, Whitehead Milling, Barrs
Nanny's Nutrena Feeds; L. S. Pender Company and Alf's.

Panhandle Tractor and Crop Production Services.


. I



r I NulbI AIl



Vehicle Ex, change Program

0 0/ APR FINANCING** ) csMC=
0 % r2011 MODELS!


Dear Customer,

Rahal-Miller Chevrolet Buick GMC Cadillac has been designated as a site to conduct a special test
market pricing and financing event. Your vehicle qualifies you for this private sale.

We are in desperate need of acquiring several pre-owned vehicles by the end of this week in order
to fulfill special vehicle requests. As the owner of a high demand vehicle, we want to exchange your
vehicle for a brand new Chevy, Buick, GMC or Cadillac. We have been authorized to buy
back your vehicle for up to 121% of current market value!* Don't worry-if you still
owe on your current vehicle, we will pay it off. If you're leasing your vehicle, we'll help you terminate
the lease with no penalties.

In addition, you will receive all factory incentives including rebates up to $5,000 on brand new
Chevys, Buicks, GMCs and Cadillacs or finance rates as low as 0.0% APR** with
your good credit. Your new payment may actually be the same or even lower than your current
payments even with no money changing hands. Just imagine, trading in your current vehicle and
driving out in a brand new 2011 vehicle and lowering your monthly payment.

Exclusive Rahal-Miller Chevrolet Buick GMC Cadillac Trade Offer:
Receive up to $4,000 over or up to 121 %
of current market value for your trade-in!*

Exclusive to Rahal-Miller Chevrolet Buick GMC Cadillac
Use the voucher below and we will cover your sales tax up to $1,145 on
any pre-owned vehicle in stock.

Service Savings See the bottom of ad for special coupons to help keep your
vehicle in top driving condition!

Call Today To Set Up An Appointment!


f' Vehicle Exchange Program
Sl Only at: Rahal-Miller Chevrolet Buick GMC Cadillac 4204 Lafayette St., Marianna, FL 32446
850-482-3051 or 800-338-8043
*Based on Fair Kelley Blue Book Trade-in Value. A visual inspection of your vehicle will be required to determine the actual dollar value of your trade-in.
-'- Limit one trade-in per customer. All Rahal-Miller Chevrolet Buick GMC Cadillac offers are mutually exclusive. All offers are with approved credit. Contact
P.-il,'f,,, 11, us for details. **0% APR for limited term on select models, with approved credit. See dealer for details. Pictures for illustration purposes only.


4204 Miafa -1 S.
Mamimna FL 32446

o: One Thousand One Hundred Forty Five .........00/100 UPC, 1
SOf: Customer mInd twe will cover your ,sali- tax
a:p to $1,145. Must pre. ,te this
voucher to sa-espIerson.
See salesperson for details. Non Negotiable. Non Transferable. One voucher per customer. Prior sales excluded. Cannot be
used in conjunction with any other advertised special or offer. Not valid for parts or service. Valid at participating dealer only on
pre-owned models. Must present coupon prior to negotiation. Voucher is an example only. No cash value.

go mm am mm mm il mm me mm Im mm mm mm me me eg gomm wme |m mm rmm mm lmmm mm m I m mI m mi m .mm mr am me wI mm m mm am me am am mm a
1 9"1 FREE 1 $9-5
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-- Certified Service Certified Service Certified Service

14r ^ V \


1 -800-338-8043 '"Ge m '
X ~ I-


- 8B o SUNDAY, May 1, 2011

Am. .;c' ''-- ;

ry '' i


In a March 7, 2010 file photo, Mariah Carey and Nick Cannon arrive at the 82nd Academy
Awards, in the Hollywood section of Los Angeles.

Mariah Carey, Nick

Cannon parents of twins

The Associated Press

NEW YORK Mariah Carey and Nick
Cannon celebrated their fourth anniver-
sary with another milestone becoming
parents to a baby girl and boy.
Carey's representative, Cindi Berger,
confirmed the births to The Associated
Press. The singing superstar gave birth
Saturday at 12:07 p.m. EDT at an undis-
closed hospital in Los Angeles. Berger
says the baby girl was born first, weighing
5 pounds, 3 ounces, and was 18 inches
long; her brother was next, at 5 pounds 6
ounces, and was 19 inches.
Berger says the couple has not named
the children yet. Cannon drove Carey to
the hospital in their Rolls-Royce Phan-
tom. Berger said the 41-year-old Carey,
who had gone through false labor, was
calm, thinking that it was another false
Meanwhile, the 30-year-old Cannon

was so nervous he went to the wrong de-
partment at the hospital, and was guided
to the maternity ward by a nurse.
"It was like right out of an 'I Love Lucy'
skit," said Berger.
Berger says they were listening to Car-
ey's "We Belong Together" after the chil-
dren were born.
The couple are expected to renew
their wedding vows on Sunday. The pair
got nlarried in 2007 after a whirlwind
They were the subject of endless baby
rumors, and the couple actually were ex-
pecting shortly after their marriage, but
Carey had a miscarriage; they did not re-
veal the miscarriage until she announced
her pregnancy last fall.
The couple plan to live a bi-coastal life,
and have luxurious nurseries in both New
York and Los Angeles.
As far as more children, Carey recently
declared she's done.

05. .


Q Whatever
became of
Q the popular
newscaster and former
beauty-contest winner
Tawny Little? After her
marriage and divorce from
John Schneider ('IDukes
of Hazzard"), she disap-
peared from the networks.
Has she married again?
Does she have a fam-
ily? How old is she now?
Answer: Tawny Elaine
Godin entered the world
in Portland, Maine, on
Sept. 15, 1956. In 1975, she
won the Miss NewYork
title; the following year,
she was crowned Miss
America. She worked as
a newscaster on sev-
eral TV stations in the Los
Angeles, Calif., area and

co-hosted a talk show; she
also made appearances
in a number of television
series and films. She had
been married to physician
Miles Little, actor John
Schneider and CBS ex-
ecutive Don Corsini. With
Corsini, she had two sons.
She is currently married
to lawyer Rick Welch, with
whom she has one son.

Q I saw a movie
about an Eng-
lish family that
included a butler, maids
and all the servants. While
on a sailing trip, the boat
sank and they were strand-
ed on a deserted island.
In time, the butler took
over the leadership role.
I would like to know the
name of the film. G.M.,

Dear Annie: My daughter will soon be MY
16. Her father and I were never married, his h
and we had broken up by the time she she (
was born. When my ex discovered I was his rE
pregnant, he threatened to take the baby my e
away and never let me see her. So I left was
him when I was six months along. Due death
to some complications during delivery, inhe
my mother filled out the birth certificate. a cof
Since my mother never liked my ex-boy- refuse
friend, she made no reference to him MYS
and put down my name only.
4 I tried to contact my ex after our De;
daughter was born and got his mother deat
instead. She told me no one believed her able
son was the father, and she would not tics i
help me get in touch with him. She also If yo
refused to give me any family medical talk 1
history, saying it was irrelevant since your
they "weren't related." inform

It shouldn't be the full deal that wears you
out it ought to be the first trick. With that big
hint, how should South plan the play in five dia-
monds after West leads the spade queen?
South just blasted away with five diamonds.
He was slightly nervous that either he would
miss a slam or three no-trump would be the
only game, but he liked to annoy the oppo-
nents. Both West and East were tempted to
overcall, but the unfavorable vulnerability dis-
suaded them.
When the dummy came down, South thought
they had missed a slam. If spades were 4-2 or
3-3, he could take the first trick with dummy's
king, draw trumps, play a spade to the ace, ruff
a spade, return to dummy with a club, trump
another spade if necessary, and still get back
to the dummy. However, when East ruffed the
spade king and returned his second trump (a
club would also have worked), the contract be-
came unmakable.
This was more than a petty annoyance to
North. North had noticed that if South had
played low from the dummy at trick one, his
contract would have been safe. Even if East
followed and West led another spade, declarer
could play low again, ruff the third spade in his
hand, draw trumps, and take those 11 winners.

Answer: The name of the
movie is "The Admirable
Crichton." Lewis Gilbert
directed the 1957 film,
based on J.M. Barrie's 1902
eponymous stage com-
edy. William Crichton is
the butler in the London
household of the Earl of
Loam and his family in the
late-19th century. During
a vacation journey in the
South Seas, the ship sank
with the family and ser-
vants being shipwrecked.
As you said, Crichton in
time becomes the leader,
being the only person with
survival skills. In time, they
are rescued. Crichton later
quits, having acquired a
bag of valuable pearls from
the island. The film is avail-
able at

r plan was to take our daughter to
hometown when she turned 16 so
could get to know her father and
relatives. I recently found out that
ex passed away a few years ago. He
only 37. I do not know the cause of
h and worry that my daughter has
rited something fatal. How can I get
py of the death certificate? His family
;es to answer my calls. MOM OF A

ar Mom: In many states, records of
hs are public and should be avail-
through the Bureau of Vital Statis-
n the state where the person died.
u encounter difficulty, you should
to an attorney. It is important for
daughter's health that she have this


the Spanish-American
War lasted.

TAURUS (April 20-May
20) A development
that you'll have nothing
to do with might work
out fortunately for you.
GEMINI (May 21-June
20) Be prepared to dis-
miss all thoughts of fail-
ure and focus exclusively
on a new endeavor.
CANCER (June 21-July
22) Just because cer-
tain activities might be
too overwhelming for
others, don't let that dis-
suade you from goals.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22)
- We can always pick up
useful information from
everyone we deal with.
What you learn now will
be helpful down the line.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept.
22) You're gifted with
a greater range of vi-
sion than usual, giving
you the ability to spot
LIBRA (Sept.. 23-Oct.
23) Neediness for ap-
proval or compliments
from others will lessen
your effectiveness. The
only person you should
please is yourself.
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov.
22) There will be ample
opportunities to satisfy
your need to succeed.
Dec. 21)- Don't make the
mistake of being intimi-
datetl by persons whom
you think have more
power than you.
Jan. 19) If you firmly
believe that Lady Luck
favors you, your positive
thinking will help things
turn in your favor.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.
19) It isn't necessary to
settle for the status quo
when situations are run-
ning reasonably well.
. PISCES (Feb. 20-March
20) Fiscal trends tend
to favor you, but you
must move on them rap-
idly in order to capitalize
on any advantages.
ARIES (March 21-April
19) Go ahead and re-
spond to any reasonable
urges you get, because
they could be the secret
to your success.


Today is the 121st day
of 2011 and the 43rd day
of spring.
1898, the U.S. Navy, led
by Adm. George Dewey,
defeated the Spanish
Pacific fleet during the
Spanish-American War.
In 1948, the Democrat-
ic People's Republic of
Korea (North Korea) was
established, with Kim Il
Sung as president.
In 2004, the European
Union admitted 10 new
member states, most
of Vvhich lie in Eastern
Europe. ,
Martha "Calamity" Jane
Burke (1852-1903), fron-
tierswoman; Jack Paar
(1918-2004), TV host;
John Woo (1946-), film-
maker/actor; Tim Mc-
Graw (1967-), musician;
Wes Anderson (1969-),
1980, the Dallas Mav-
ericks became the 23rd
NBA team.
formally annexed Korea
in 1910 and held posses-
sion of the former "Her-
mit Kingdom" until after
World War II.
war, you can only be
killed once, but in poli-
tics, many times." -
Winston Churchill
number of months that

1 -de-sac
4 Gleeful
7 Early VCR
11 Coach
12 Under the
13 Black cat,
14 Collar part
16 Stiff
17 Time
18 Green pod
19 kwon do
20 40-cup
21 Gawked at
24 Quiver
27 Monastery
28 "Fatha"
30 Bangkok
32 Cheerio!
34 up (come
36 Connections
37 Big
39 Asks for ID

41 "Road
42 Hobby,
43 One of the
45 Not cool
48 Ink stain
49 Octopus
52 Y chromo-
some carrier
53 A bit preten-
54 Nose-bag
55 Uncivilized
56 PSAT takers
57 Comic
1 Knows how
2 Deuterium
3 Blouse trim
4 Humble
5 Roost sitter
6 Say further
7 Gift tie
8 Bahrain VIP
9 Prefix for
10 Even one
12 Wear away

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

4-30 2011 by UFS, Inc.

NEA Crossword Puzzle

ACROSS 45 Suspects' Answer to Previous Puzzle
stories U B
1 Lightning 49 Easy-going A A AB EN
4 Cough (hyph.) NE KRA D Y
syrup meas. 53 Signature EIC KBAN W R y
8 TGIF part 54 Potter's bird ARS OKRA
11 Mock butter 55 Tennis T AIEIUIR
13 Hefneror standout OGLED ARROWS
Jackman 56 Pesky bug A RA EAR L T H AI
14 Top 57 Diner order T TA FES IN S
15 Make 58 Drop SHEA S CARDS
preparations sharply RI 0 BA
16 Guess 59 Type widths ADAM UIN I P
18 Coarse B TEN|T CL
21 California I I n L NY
fort 1 Ring
22 -vousplait boundary 22 Equinox 39 Mountain
24 BMW 2 Clay pot mo. pass
alternative 3 Much-loved 23 Fritz, 41 Hardened
27 Clergy 4 I thought to himself 42 Splotch
member never leave 24 Deli units 43 Two-mast-
30 Laird's 5 Commuter 25 Dollar rival ed sailboat
accent vehicle 26 Dentist's 44 Arcade foul
31 Certain 6 Bilko's rank photo 46 Harmful
undergrad 7 Frat letter (hyph.) thing
32 Promise 8 Source of 27 Stadium 47 "-- Old
solemnly linen noise Cow Hand"
34 Tijuana 9 Hayworth of 28 Walkie- 48 Fixes the
"Mrs." "Pal Joey" talkie word clock
35 Coup d'- 10 Footnote 29 Hot streak 50 Univ. de-
36 Mr. Lugosi word 31 Wine glass grees
37 Half-shell 12 Traveling, feature 51 Grill,,
item as a band 33 "- cool!" maybe
39 Wavy (2 wds.) 35 Dog days in 52 T'ai -
40 Border 17 Liquefy Dijon ch'uan
41 Flirtatious 19 Paycheck 36 Purchasing
42 Eight bits abbr. 38 Slough off
Want more puzzles?
Check out the "Just Right Crossword Puzzles" books
1 2 34 5 6 7 a 9 10
1 2 13 14
1 16 17

5-2 2011 by UFS, Inc.

by Luis Campos
Celebrrfy Cipher cryptograms are created from quotoirons by famous people, past and present
Each seller in the cipher stands for another
Today's clue. E equals H
30 33

49 50

54 55

PREVIOUS SOLUTION: "I cheated a lot because I just couldn't sit and do
homework. I usually sat next to someone extremely smart." Leonardo
(c) 2011 by UFS,NEA,nc. 4-30Inc.
by Luis Campos
Celebrity Cipher cryptogramscare created from quotations by famous people, past and present
Today's clue: E equals H
PREVIOUS SOLUTION: 1 cheated a lot because I just couldn't sit and do
homework. I usually sat next to someone extremely smart." Leonardo
(c) 2011 by NEA, Inc. 4-30

I -, ON EARTH 2!

NEA Crossword Puzzle

North 04-30-11
3 2
4 AK3
West East
SQ J 10 9 7 6 -
K 10 5 2 A 9 8 6 4 3
S6 7 5 4
S10 9 Q J 8 6
4 83
SA K Q J 10 9 8
4 75 42

Dealer: South
Vulnerable: East-West

South West North East
5 Pass Pass Pass

Opening lead: A Q

SUNDAY, MAY1,2011 4 9BF

Answer to Previous Puzzle

15 Hepburn 38 Rifle range
nickname command

18 Boston 40 Ottoman

is I E smIHiT -1 P K Ef
15 Hepburn 38 Rifle range
nickname command
18 Boston 40 Ottoman
Bruin great title
20 WWW 42 Baseball
addresses ploys
21 Poetic 43 Jai -
adverb 44 Sweetheart
22 Mardi 46 PC screen
23 Thin strip image
24 Gredk war 47 Run the
god stereo
25 Vibrate 48 CEO's auto,
26 dollar perhaps
29 Big hairdo 49 Mahal
31 NASA 50 Slip up
destination 51 When Paris
33 Made bubbly sizzles
35 Like some


10 B Sunday, May 1, 2011 Jackson County Floridan




BY FAX: (850) 779-2557 P.O. BOX 520, MARIANNA, FL 32447
Publication Policy Errors and Omissions: Advertisers should check their ad the first day. This publication shall not be liable for failure to publish an ad or 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 dai *c t f o swor .co

FI A 81r

ff=fF I: i I ;4

White Oak Creek
UI : 1637 Calhoun Dr. Great
Waterfront lot w/dock
--- -- a Built 2002 detached dbl.
gar/apt screen porch & deck. 2100 HC sq. ft.
3/3 Furn $395,000 334-693-5549/ 693-2193

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Hour Security at this Gated Community.
$800-1000/wk. 2500 Palm Trees at complex.
The only Full-Service Resort on
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Edgewater Beach Resort Tower 1, Unit 803 ,
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G.M. Properties of PC Beach 800-239-2059
Fully furnished condos
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2bdrm Gulf front- starting @ $175 nt.
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Studios Lake front- starting @ $70 nt.

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Unit 1314 and 1315, one or both in
"The Summit" a deluxe beach front Condo
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"WATER'S EDGE", a 2-Story ."i.': *
Townhome in Panama City .d
Beach. With over 1500SF,
Balconies, Verandas and a
Pool, Our Tropical themed
Townhome Sleeps 6-8 and is
only a few steps from the sand! 954-673-1314
AS 1 -2-3


Estate Auction
4/30 @11am preveiw
starts @9am
Truck loads from several high qlty estates to
include: Antiques, Model Home & Estate
furn- Tons of home decor items-fireplace
mantles- working pinball mach.,
housewares- pooltable -costume jewlery-
desks, chest, barstools, & more!

Way 2 much 2 list! Must See!
Trucks still coming in!
Come & eat w/us:
10% Buyers Prem. Dealers- Public Welcome
Auctioneer Charles McLaughlin A11823
367 Hwy 2315 Ozark
334- 372-3266 334-372-3532

Now Open Medford Interior and Antique Mall
3820 Ross Clark Circle Dothan
Hours 10-6 = 334-702-7390


Wanted: Old Coins, Gold, Diamonds,
Guns, And Tools West Main Jewelry & Loan
334-671-1440. DO 12162


Free Cats! Beautiful!!! 3 left. 850-557-2846

'S I


4 Continental Tires P245R70 17" $85. Call 334-
Computer desk with hutch, pullout keyboard
tray. Good cond. $75. 850-482-7507
Stove: Jenn-Air stove + griddle, grills, rotisserie
access. Non-Working oven. $25. 850-482-7507
2 door double panel prehung interior door,
solid core $200 OBO 850-693-9633
2 Sets of full size bed railings $25 each
850-272-4305 serious inquiries only
Accordion- full size, mother of pearl and gold,
made in Italy, Al cond $500. 850-352-2103
Bike girls 25" 5 speed New $60. 239-272-8236
Bread machine WELBILT 1.5 loaf, like new $40
Canon 35mm Camera w/ flash handle & flash,
28-80 auto lens & access. $300 850-482-7665
Chair, Microsuede, Butterscotch color NICE $70
Cherry Entertainment Center, $250

Sunday, May 1,2011


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.


Coffee table 36"square, glass top w/drawer
$40 850-592-2507
Commercial Juicer- used 4 months, $45. Call
Couch & Loveseat overstuffed country colors
$200 850-592-2507
Drafting head Vemco VC-track w/light $45
Evenflo Pack-n-Play, $30 850-526-4425
Full size wood headboard with shelves good
cond. $35 850-272-4305serious inquiries only
GE Dryer, White, 4 years old $125 850-482-3267
Insignia Digital Picture Frame ,new $35 850-
Kerosene heater, round $25 850-592-2507
Kitchen table, 4 chairs & hutch to match $225
takes all 850-592-2507
Large Sofa Slipcover, Burgandy, $50 850-209-

Michelob/Bud Lite/Coors Framed Mirrors ,old
$30 each 850-526-3426
Microwave, small, white, like new $30
Oak File Cabinet, $30 850-209-4500
Oval glass table for outside, 74x43, $40
Porch/Lawn Swing With Chains,
L Will Deliver. $85 334-794-5780 ]
Purses Authentic Dooney & Bourke & Louis
Vuitton- new.condition $35-$75,334-389-6069
Tapper for a Keg, $35 850-526-3426
Twin mattress, box springs and frame brand
new, $125 850-209-0033
VACULITE Vacuum Sealer New w/acc $70
Vintage Whtie Table with 4 chairs $175
Your source for selling and buying!

-~- - -

m-- -- --


008 B o, NC. BO COM






4 ) 3

IK ia a

Advert ,ise- your.] n "C-OO. L. STUFF"1 for] FREEt = =1 by ,v isiingT www''*.jcfl'orida; [; hn .com. ]See -s[:-ite-I-for det.]ailsr .

Free: Long hair, multi-colored, litter trained kit-
tens. 850-482- 5880/850-303-9727 after 3pm
Beautiful AKC registered english bulldog pup-
pies for sale. Excellent pedigrees, show poten-
tial, outstanding temperament and well social-
ized. Serious inquiries only, please. 334-572-
4292, DO 12249
Free Lab Mix Hi my name is Leddie and I'm a
very sweet, lovable female lab mix who is look-
ing for a loving family to take me home. I love
to snuggle and fetch and have my belly
scratched. I weigh about 501bs. My daddy can
no longer take care of me because he travels
alot and he doesn't want me euthanized, so I
hope that a family will take me and love me. I
don't bite, I love to run and fetch and chase
birds and squirrels and I can be trained to hunt.
I think I'm about 2-3 years old. Please call my
me at (850) 658-4718 if you want to adopt me
for free. DO 12289
Free Puppies!! Born 2/16, 2 good home only
Bull/Terrier's short legs Call 334-369-0014
Free Puppies to good home, Chow/Bull
Dog/Sheppard mix, short legs, 850-482-5472
LABS: 5 Chocolate males, 2 Blonde females left.
Good bloodline. Dad AKC Reg, Mom CKC.
BEAUTIFUL $200. each. Call 334-388-5617 or
488-5000. DO 12228
I Lots of Summer puppies Are Ready!
Morkies $200., Chorkies $100- $225.,
Yorkie-Jacks $50. and Yorkie-Poos,
Papi-poos, Hairless Chinese Crested,
Shorkies Now taking deposits on Shih-a-poos
Rainbow Kennels Offering 2 Different Basic
Obedience Classes. 4 weeks start Mon @ 5:30 5/9
or,2nd class start Sat 9:30 5/7
Call Betty 334-793-3264 or Margaret 334-794-2291


Squash, Cucumbers
& English Peas Are Ready!
220 W. Hw 52 Malvern


Admin Support II
Must have a HS diploma or GED with 2
yrs. exp. in secretarial, general office
work or banking. Must have good
communication skills, able to deal well
with the public (receptionist County
Utilities billing), be proficient in the use
of Personal Computer, MSWord & Excel.
Starting salary: $17,236.00/yr.

Deadline to apply: 05/09/2011.
Drug-Free Workplace/EOE/V.Pref/ADA/AA

Make Your Point!

Advertising is the best way to make

points with prime prospects who are

ready, willing and able to buy.

Let us show you the most effective
way to advertise in the newspaper

that reaches the right people,

right where they live.


Lg.c rtary/Asslist __

needed for fast-paced law firm. Candidate
must work well under pressure, have
excellent work ethic and organizational
skills, exhibit proficiency in Microsoft Word,
Excel, Outlook. Candidate must have
experience interacting with clients, in a
professional manner, via telephone and
written correspondence. Previous and
recent legal experience required. Along with
resume, at least three (3) employment
related references (including reference from
most recent employer) must be produced and
will be checked. Candidate must have reliable
transportation. Only serious candidates,
whose skills match re uirements lease.


/ (////'i ff 3, 2011 11 am -7 pm
K 1f// t1//f Graceville
../ He1alr 1 ; Civic Center -
Graceville, FL
Refreshments, Door Prizes
We will also be accepting applications for
our upcoming CNA Class
Signature Healthcare of North Florida

Signature HealthCARE
Tuesday, May 3
Visit with us at:
Graceville Civic Center
Hwy. 77 Graceville, FL 32440

Signature Healthcare representatives will be
interviewing for Certified Nursing Assistant
positions for ALL shifts (full-time, part-time
and per diem) for the following
North Florida facilities:
Washington Rehab and Nursing
879 Usery Road
Chipley, FL 32428
Signature HealthCARE of North Florida
1083 Sanders Avenue
Graceville, FL 32440
Signature HealthCARE at'The Courtyard
2600 Forest Glen Trail
Marianna, FL 32446
Signature HealthCARE is an
Equal Opportunity Employer.



HandimartStores Comptitive pay


Get a Quality Education for a
New Career! Programs
'W )R-TIS offered in Healthcare,
HVAC and Electrical Trades.
Call Fortis College Today!
COi I.F.;I-
DO 12279



^m------- ---- -

4 CALL (850)352-
4 TDD USERS 1-800-



156 4




2BR 1BA Furn. Apt Clean, good location, safe
neighborhood. No pets 850-482-4172/718-5089
Clinton St. Large efficiency, until. incl. $395 also
rooms for $375 & 1BR avail. NOW 727-433-RENT

1/1 & 2/1 apartments in town, $450 per month plus
deposit.No pets. 850-573-0598
Edgewood Apartments in Cypress Area. Quiet,
Furnished 1BR 1BA.Cable & laundry included.
$440/mo + deposit. 4 850-573-6062 4

Chipola River Townhouses
m# 850-482-1050/693-68,79 w

1/1 Apartment for Rent. For info call 850-579-
2/1 w/office in Grand Ridge, Rent to own, very
nice, $1000 down $650/mo. 850-997-2464/850-
3/2 Country Home for rent, 5 miles South of
Marianna, with appliances. Nice Setting!
$735 + deposit 407-443-9639

Gulf Coast Youth Services is currently accepting applications for Walton .
Youth Development Center in DeFuniak Springs, for the following positions:


Paid training, Health/Dental/VisiOn/Life/AD&D, Long term/short term
disability HCRA/DCRA, 401k, Employee Assistance Program, Paid Holidays,
acatinssick and personal da


7DS^H 3 ^ ^ 0 *1 '-
Call 526-361
to plce yo r -ad

Furniture Repair & Refinishing
"Beautification of Your Home"
Carpentry/Painting Installations
General Repairs Insured

SChristTown Community Services
*Pressure Washing / Free
*Wood rot repair
* Clean-up
SLocal moving/hauling Call: 850-272-4671

Clay O'Neal's L.
Land Clearing, Inc. D0lovw,PONDdGsm
850-762-9402 WIOS
Cell 850-832-5055 20YEARSWEIBE.

A A L A ''

Grader Pan Excavator
Dump Truck Bulldozer
SDemolition Grading Site Prep
SDebris Removal Retention Ponds Leveling
Top Soil Fill Dirt Gravel Land Clearing

Hed a Nmw -ome? Check out the Clasifieds

Specializing In Residential & Commercial Business
Quality Services JR Player
Done at Affordable Prices! ownor/oporoor /,
I C ,, \ '/

*Paintng Floorng Bath &litchenUpgrade Sheelock
* onciret Driveways Room& BaluAldlihlions Cerisc Floors
*Porches & Decks Wai-l Showers
LC#: nF202U611407

For General House or
Office Cleaning
Call Debra
Free Estimates References Available

I will sit with elderly. CNA Certified.
Will do light housekeeping & cooking.
Gail Jeter
(850) 592-7253 (800) 693-6517


Jackson County Floridan *


Big Or Small Jobs WELCOME

OOurWr VftedBest PFi:ure l.lic. r
& Handle man Sertp in .v2 l
(850) 630-9459 C,, ,ir.



850-299-6838 '..

Sunday, May 1, 2011 11 B


AFpE Paper Transport Inc
TR4NMSPTR IC. is growing!
Seeking class A drivers
for our dedicated account. Repeat freight
traveling in surrounding states.
Home weekly, 99% no touch competitive
pay package, bonus's & benefits.2yrs exp
req. Call us at 1-800-317-3650 ext 207

includes 5th wheel hook- up and satellite
dish, $7900. For More Info Call 334-237-9245
or 334-774-3431 D011852
S2004-30 foot,
big rear window,
._ -i- nliving/dining slide, excel-
'" lent condition, new tires,
must see to appreciate,
$16,500 OBO, 334-687-6863, 334-695-2161
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 ,

Austin Tyler & Associates *
Quality Homes & Apartments
*i 850- 526-3355 4<
"Property Management Is Our ONLY Business"
New Home for rent. Greenfield Subdivision
3/2; $950/month. Please call 850-209-4266

2006, 14x40 MH in Dellwood.
Unfurnished, to qualified renter.Prefer
handyman/caretaker to maintain property.
Rent variable depending on capability
Call 850-592-2507 for details
2 & 3 bedroom mobile Homes in Cottondale.
$500 and up. H20, garbage, sewer included.
http:// www.charloscountry living. com.
2&3BRMH's in
Marianna & Sneads
2 and 3BR Mobile Home- in a family oriented park,
water, garbage, lawn care. No Pets 850-592-8129
First month free, water/garbage free
2BR 2BA $370, 3BR 2BA $450, quiet,large yards,
Rent to Own: 2 & 3BR Mobile Homes.
Lot rent included. For details
850-557-3432 or 850-814-6515

Do not miss this lovely
and elegant REO
property. Home has
beautiful hardwood floors, upgraded light
fixtures, custom paint/trim, gorgeous
molding, fireplace, deck, French doors and
so much more. The only thing this home is
missing is you. Property is HUD owned.
Seller reviewing all bids.
Call today and make an offer!
800-454-3422 850-556-1380


It's simple, call one of our friendly

Classified representatives

and they will be glad to assist you,

*. I ri.-f _-i I
Craftsman Design Approx 2920 sq. ft.
4 BR 3 Baths Built in 2009 5.3 Acres
Slate and tile Hardwood floors
Granite Energy efficient
Formal DR 2 car garage 2 stall barn
Trey ceiling in master
S18 ft. ceiling in living area
Lennox Two Zone system
Call 334-596-7763

Want Your Ad

To Stand Out?

Use An Attractor

Or Use Bold Print

In Your Ad


S Safe Roof Cleaning Available
i ))Tavares (T.D.) Home
0: (866) 992-5333, C: (850) 509-8441

www .co J I LV\VIU



-;', m-1, . ,

SUNDAY '.-._ S .. P .

Single story, 4500sf, brick, 5 BR 6 BA on 3
acres in a beautiful country setting. Each BR
has full bath w/walk-in closet. Great room is
over 1800sf & accented with a cathedral
ceiling. Large open kitchen, sandstone tile
throughout the living area including master
bedroom and bath, hallways and bonus room.
An 18' x 31' loft overlooks living area,
accessed by a spiral staircase, glassed in roof
gables for open appearance, large bonus
room, office, 18' x 36' screened in pool, 3
CH/A systems, 2 septic systems, and 4" well.
Great for hunting/fishing, Several rivers
nearby, 30 minutes from Mexico Beach, 1 hr
from PC beach, 1 hr from state capital. Also,
could be great setting for bed and breakfast
or lod e. Additional acre e available.

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

Custom Cavalier Mobile home for sale 16x80, 3
beds 2 bath. Master bed w/walk-in closet &
garden tub/stand-up shower. All appliances
are included. Priced 13K. Must be moved. 850-


4-Wheeler '09 Honda Forman 500ES warn
winch, with warrenty $6,600. 334-379-8809
after 3pm. DO 12216
Arctic Cat 4 wheeler '97 500- new tires, great
condition, hardly used, green, $4000.
Call 344-685-0435 D012197

POLARIS '06, Ranger, 700 Fl, Cameo, 4X4, 230
hours, excellent condition, $6,200 or trade
for tractor or boat 334-687-4686

Boat Storage 984 Bruner Rd. (S.Park/Taylor),
12w x 32d x 10h, Free water, power & air,
Mgmt. lives on site, Upholstry services availa-
ble on site, 334-797-0523, 334-792-8628, DO 12123

'07 Bass Tracker PanFish 17 with 40
Mercury 4 stroke, warranty, low hours like new
$8,950. 334-714-5860 DO 12101
Bayliner Trophy,
22.5', 2000 model, well
frT kept and clean.
-- Many extras. $19,950.

Hydro Stream Bass Boat with 150 HP
Johnson Outboard, new trolling motor
new carpet & 2 props
$ 4900. 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
Sailboat '76-Catalina 30', 2
S .... ., cyl. Yarmar diesel eng.,
Very low hrs less than 250.
--Roller furling, bimin, head,
micro, fridge. Good cond.
334- 673-0330. REDUCED $12,000.
SSeacraft,'89,20 ft- Center
-"q console, '95 225HP Johnson,
dual axle trailer w/brakes.
.'. Great condition, very clean.
'185 $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- 897-2167 334-733-0020 DO 12068
I Locate at Port Saint Joe 4
., ..*..- Xpress Bass Boat, H-56
", i- i (:l.-. 18'. 115HPYamaha4-
G -" stroke engine, motor
Guide trolling motor,
Galvanized trailer, GPS & 3
Fish finders, 2 stainless
steel props. Live well, cooler & extra storage.
Boat cover, life vests. Rig has less than 20 hrs
and has always been stored under cover. In
perfect condition. $12,500 334-222-2113 DO

15' CAMPER BY ALINER 2006 Like new, garage
kept. Not a Pop-up. Electric : A/C, heat, Fridge,
micro, cooktop, toaster oven, coffee maker,
AM/FM/ CD stereo, 10" flip down color TV
w/DVD player, cable/satellite ready ext. jack,
memory foam matt, jack stabilizers, tinted
slide windows. $5,950. 334-701-8854 DO 12168
1993 Dutchman, completely self contained
Travel Trailer. New awning. Everything works.
2 bedrooms. 850-573-3426, $4,800, DO 12213
5th wheel plate for pickup.
Used 3 times. Paid $1650. will sell $600. OBO *
334-248-2629 c
.nj rir Coachman 2001 Fifth
Wheel '25ft- 2 slides,
Lots of Extras! Sleeps 6,

12 B Sunday, May 1, 2011 Jackson County Floridan

Dutchmen 40 ft. Travel Trailer
.- '06,38B-DSL, Sleeps 8, Has 2
slideouts. Loaded, Like New.
$17,995. Call 334-406-4555

Flagstaff '05 Pop-Up Camper Sleeps 6, A/C,
2.5CF Refrigerator, 16BTU Heater with electric
ignition, self storing awning. $3900 334-677-
8645 DO 12167
FLEETWOOD '05 Prowler AX6 5th wheel, 36 ft,
4 slides, large shower, 30/50AMP. $22,000 OBO
Call 334-695-4995, 334-687-7862. DO 11065
Montana '01 Travel Trailer, 30ft, new tires,
large living & dining slide out, 2 entry doors,
new fridge, new condition, sleeps 6, 1 owner,
$9200, 850-526-4635/850-209-8544 DO 12224
REDUCED!! Montana'05 5th Wheel,
4 slides, king bed, excellent condition,
$25,500 OBO Call 850-547-2808
Sunny Brook 5th wheel '02 2750SL 28' w/slide
out. Q-bed, Like New, kepted under shelter
compare to show room. price $30K, Will sell
$12K 334-248-2629

1993 Winnebago Vectra 35
1 Diesel Pusher. Well main-
a trained and sheltered. Cum-
mings diesel. 10-12mpg. A
beautiful 1993. Prepared
for Alaska trip but sick-
ness stopped that. No slides. Complete service
records showing years of maintenance. $28,000
334-677-3299 DO 12205

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

21 Acres /30 Brands New and Pre-Owned

n Newmar d Keystone i Heartland Jayco
Fleetwood m Prime Time 0 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 12070

Ford '93 Class C 24 ft Motor Home excellent
condition with lots of storage, fully loaded, flat
screen TV, sleeps 5, barely used, 10,890 miles.
$9,000. 850-482-3477/209-7274 DO 11781


Chevrolet '64 Impala
Supersport 327 Dark
Blue, Runs, Looks Good.
& Rebuilt engine &
trans $14,500 OBO
4 334-785-5120 or 4 973-202-1841
Ask for BJ DO 12223

U Chevrolet '81 Corvette
Automatic 350 (Silver). Will
sell as is for $4,700. OBO

U Corvette '81- Automatic 350
(Silver). Will sell as is for
$4,700. OBO 334-774-1915

'08 Volvo S60 all options, leather 6yr 100k Volvo
New car warranty Like new 63k miles $15,500
334-435-4416 DO 12051
""- f 2005 Lincoln Town Car :
i t Pro Series, Gray, with
dark vinyl top.
Loaded with less than
50,000 miles. Sun roof and blue tooth. Great
condition. $13,500, Call 334-774-2597. DO 12196
2005 Pontiac GTO 1 owner, V8, automatic,
mileage 8,000 leather interior, power windows,
power door locks, cruise, 6 CD changer, dual
power seats, rear spoiler, silver in color, alloy
wheels, $19,000, 334-797-7137, DO 12193
'83 Collector Mercedes 240D in very good
cond., rare 4-speed man. trans., very smooth
shifting, a dream to drive, a bargain at $6,800
SI can get U Riding Today
Repos, Slow Credit, Past Bankruptcy OK!
$0 Down/ 1st Payment, Tax, Tag & Title
Push, Pull or Drag, Will Trade anything!
Warranty On Every Vehicle Sold!
$100 Referrals! Steve 334-803-9550
BMW '05 Mini Cooper
LIKE NEW! $200 down, $249 per month.
Call: Ron Ellis 334-714-0028. DO 12153
BMW '06 4-DR 3251 sports appearance Pkg.
Fully Loaded and Gray leather. 63K miles,
$16,500. 334-435-4416 DO 12233
Cadillac '07 DTS fully loaded, leather interior
tan in color, 29K mi. $21,000. 334-693-3980
Camaro'87 Z28- High proforamce 383 stroker
motors, runs, with '92 Camaro RS parts car that
does not run $4500. Call 334-299-6273 leave a
message D011825
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

-.-- Chrysler '06 300C with
-"-- I Hemi, Custom Paint,
Rims, Sunroof, Rockford
Fosgate Stereo System.

S $12700 OBO 334-494-7312 DO 11125
Ford '65 Mustang.
Many accessories with
car. $5500.00 or possible
trade. 2180 Montgomery
Hwy. Call: 334-671-7720.
Financing available.
DO 12148
Honda'08 Accord
$200 down, $249 per month.
Call: Ron Ellis 334-714-0028. DO 12154
SHonda '94 Accord
Tan Priced at $3,900.
2180 Montgomery Hwy.
Call 334-714-2700 or
334-671-7720. DO 11820


Mazda '02 Miata LS Convertible, 5 speed, 81k
mile, ground effects, borla dual exhaust, silver,
power everything, Boss stereo, dealer maint.,
1.8L/140HP $8000. Call 850-570-5889 leave mes-
sage DO12194
Mercury '04 Grand Marquis- LS ultimate,
maroon, power sunroof, leather interior, very
clean, 98k miles, one owner, new tires, and in
excellent condition $8500. OBO 334-798-3716
Nissan '02 Altima
2180 Montgomery Hwy -
Call: 334-671-7720.
Guaranteed Financing!!
DO 12189
"~O- " Nissan '05 Maxima SE 3.5
^" avpj^ L V-6 Engine, Pearl White
C. w/Grey Cloth seats, All Op-
Stions, Very Clean and Well
Maintained, Garage Kept,
Michelin Tires, One Owner, High mileage.
$7,950. Phone: (334) 701-0071. DO 12174
Nissan '09 Murano LE
AWD. This SUV is in like
new condition with only
18.750 one owner miles.
Has Glacier Pearl exterior
and beige leather interior.
Imaculate inside and out
and drives like a dream. Reason for selling;
Wife no longer drives. Asking $27,250. OBO.
Please call 334-790-7018 for details. DO 12230
Nissan '97 Maxima, Runs Good, Dependable,
$2000 OBO 334-714-8321 DO 12235
Volkswagen '05 Beetle
Convertible GLS- 5-speed,
leather, loaded, only 19K
i. 'miles. Excellent condition.
*C $12,900. Call 334-714-4001

I also sell used parts
4 334-792-8664 4
24 hour towing

'06 Honda CRF 100 Dirt Bike compared to 2010
md# $3000. new. like new, ridden approx. 15
times, Will sell $1650. 4 334-726-1206 Peyton
DO 12019
2007 Yamaha VStar 1100 Priced to Sale, Cus-
tom Midnight Edtion with ONLY 3,500 miles!
Has saddlebags, removable shield, $700 pipes
and chrome engine guards. Just had carbs re-
built at local Motorcylce Shop. $4,500 Call Doug
648-6927, DO 12096
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

FORD '89 F150, 4wh, 4x4
,Auto. $4,600 or reasonable
offer. Call 229-334-8520,
229-296-8171. DO 11892

*" Harley 06 Sportser XL-
1 ._ 1200C. 3940k mi. 2 seat
Screaming eagle. pipes,
windshield $6900
, 5 Call 334-806-6961
Harley Davidson '00 Electra-Glide- stock seat
and corbin solo seat, detachable sissy bar and
luggage rack, black $7500. Call 334-237-0677
Harley Davidson '02 Sportster 1200 custom 1lk
miles, chromed out, $6500. Call 334-691-3468
or 334-701-3855
Harley Davidson '07 FLSTC Hertiage Softail
Classic 1300 miles, in excellent condition.
Complete with saddle bag, sissy bar, leather
chaps and gloves. Total Package! $12,500
Call 334-899-4049 D012165
HARLEY DAVIDSON '07-Ultra Classic Show
Room Condition, 1200 miles on bike, Security
System $15,000 334-687-5930 DO 11942

Harley Davidson '08 Road King Classic,
105TH Anniversary Edition
Adult ridden lOKmi. Lots of chrome.
$13,500. OBO
S 4 334-806-8266 4
DO 12029
S Harley Davidson '11
Sportster 48 1200CC Wife
Does not want to ride,
under 200 hundred miles,
SBrand New $9500. OBO
4334-618-2123 DO 12013
Honda,'01 Shadow Sabre 1100 $3950. Excel-
lent condition with only 8,900 miles. Garage
Kept. Windshield, backrest, and chrome bat-
tery covers have been added. New rear back
tire. Call 334-792-5233. DO 12231
HONDA '06 Shadow, 2.8 miles, NEW dealer
road tested only, $5,200, 229-334-8520 or
229-296-8171. DO 11892
Honda'06 VTX 1300R $4500. Blue in color, 24K
miles, windshield & saddle bags. 334-379-8809
After 3pm Only!! DO 12179
4- HONDA'07 CBR, 600, load-
ed, 4.000 miles,stretch low-
ered. 2 brother exhaust,
1 $6.'000 334-695-5055, 334-
339-2352 DO 11146
HONDA '98 Valkyrie Tourer all original,
low miles, runs great asking $5,900. OBO 334-
.% Honda Shadow
S $2999.00.
V ,'W S 2180 Montgomery Hwy -
A Call: 334 671-7720.
Guaranteed Financing!!
DO 12191

A Kawasaki '08 Vulcan 900 ,
7k Miles, windshield,
backrest, saddlebags and
more $4300 334-791-5282
DO 12242

Vl Kawasaki'09 KXF250
Motor by BPM, 2 brothers
S .r performance pipe. Very
fast hike for the motor-
crossing extremist
SVW '02 Custom made VW
, power Trike. All chromed
S.. / engine.Custom, one of a
C kind paint job and wheels,
O ". .l Adult ridden. Fire engine
red. 23K miles. New tires,
garage kept, custom cover, AM/FM CB. RE-
DUCED $17,995. OBO $44,000 invested. Call
239-410-4224 for more details.
Yamaha '99 XVS1100 42K miles. REDUCED
$2,800. OBO 334-726-1215 or 334-477-3152


6- - -----*- -

Yamaha'04 Custom Silverado 1100, 50 mpg.
beautiful black, cobra pipes, chrome driving
lights, hyper charger, luggage rack, blue
neon accents lights, many more options
$3,995. 4 334-588-6071 4 DO 12227

^ Honda 1962 C102 super
"r i cub 50, 4k miles, Black &
white, good condition,
electric start 3 speed,
S$2500. Firm. Call noon (M-
F) 334-347-9002

Jeep '98 Grand Cherokee
2180 Montgomery Hwy -
Call : 334-671-7720.
DO 12187
Saturn '05 VUE, White,V6 engine, 93k miles,
PS/W, AC, CD, AM/FM Radio, new tires, excel-
lent condition, $8800 Call Louis 850-693-
3166/526-1133 DO 12195
SJ :lllTO .! =:tl-:l a.I Jm;IIJ 11:1

'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
Chevrolet'02 Z71
2180 Montgomery Hwy -
Call: 334-671-7720.
Guaranteed Financing!!
DO 12190
Chevy 2010 Avalanche LT3 sunroof, boss
stereo, loaded, very clean, white, $32,500.
Call 334-714- 0770 D012030
Ford '08 F150- Red, manual trans, 19k miles, se-
curity system, V6 4.6 Engine, custom exhaust,
20MPG, Base Model, great condition $10,500
OBO Call 334-475-3370/334-464-1709 D012110
Ford '67 3000 Gas Tractor- 33HP plus equip-
ment good condition starts every time. new
seat, front tires, charging system 100%, bat-
tery, alternator, starter, voltage regulator, re-
built carb tune-up ignition switch. Included 5'
bush hog, 5' box blade, and slip scoop. Also for
sale an additional 5' box blade in new cond. for
$350.00 Tractor $4500. 334-237-3662 D012211
Ford '89 F150 Lariat Mud Truck, A/C, 351 en-
gine, long bed, $3500 850-482-8003 DO 12186
Ford '96 F-150 XLT,
6 cylinder, automatic,
cold air, loaded, 29,000
miles, LIKE NEW! $6500.
S--I-- Charles Johnson Auto.
Call: 334-790-7959. DO 12033
GMC '94 1500 Ext. Cab. Cold air, '09 Rebuilt
Engine and transmission. New tires, new paint,
new battery, very clean, good truck $4495 334-
333-1291 OR 334-793-3494 DO 12173
IH 1440 Combine, Field Ready, Grain Head and
Corn Head. $9,500. 850-415-0438
SCOND. $11,600.
334-693-4987 DO 12155
Toyota '07 Tundra- 4 door, silver, 68k miles,
towing packages, power windows, $15,000.
Call 334-805-8183 D012254
Tractor '00 Kubota M-120 DT- 4x4 with Kubota
loader 120hp LA1601 needs repair 3100 hrs.
original tires 50%, engine, fuel tanks ok.
REDUCED $8,400. OBO or trade for tractor.
4 850-212-6964 4

1997 Nissan Quest, New Tires. Carfax History.
$3,000 OBO, Call 334-477-2271 or 334-477-4905,
DO 12202
Chevrolet '99 Astro Van New tires and battery,
not running, minor problem, you haul, $500 See
at Dothan Driving Range has 142K miles on it.
White in color 334-648-3744 DO 12275
Dodge 2000 Caravan gray, runs good, great
condition, very clean, 158k miles $1,995.
Call 334-793-2142 D012103
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

Got a Clunker
,' We'll be your Junker!
We buy Junk and
wrecked cars at a fair
.-1 and honest price!
Average $ paid $225. .
" Wrecker Driver Needed, vehicle provided.
S CALL 334-702-4323 D011208

Got a Clunker

-* We'll be your Junker!
We buy Junk and
B wrecked cars at a fair
ftrr ~and honest price!
Average $ paid $225.
Immediate Pick-up Service
L 334-702-4323 0011208 j

Highest prices paid guaranteed for your
wrecked or junk vehicles, title or no title,
running or not. We also buy unwanted
farming equipment. We also pay up to $50
finder's fee. Call for details. Day or night
-334-596-0154- DO 11240
^ DAY -334-794-9576 *E NIGHT 334-794-7769







Notice of Public Hearing

Notice is hereby given that the Town of
Bascom, Florida will conduct a public hearing
on Thursday, May 12, 2011 at 7:31 p.m. to con-
sider adoption of a Fair Housing Ordinance.

This hearing will be held at the Bascom Town
Hall located at 4969 Basswood Rd. in Bascom,
Fl. Interested parties are encouraged to attend
the meeting and persons wishing to comment
may do so in person at the public hearing or in
writing to the Town of Bascom. A draft of the

proposed ordinance is on file and available for
review during normal business hours (Monday-
Friday 8:00 a.m.-4:30 p.m.) in the office of the
Town Clerk.

Anyone wishing to appeal the decisions) made
by the Town Council with respect to any mat-
ter considered at this meeting will need a re-
cord of the proceedings. Generally a verbatim
record, including all testimony and evidence
upon which the appeal is to be based, will be

The meeting will be held in a handicap-
accessible location. Persons requiring assis-
tance such as an interpreter or TDD access
contact George Hall, Clerk (850-569-2634) at
least five days prior to meeting. EQUAL


4630 Hwy. 90, Marianna, FL 32446
(850) 526-2891 (office)
Each Office Is Independently Owned and Operated

,Cell: 850-573-6198

You Can Find Us On The Web
E-Mail Address:
S- SrRUCTION put into
S.this lovely 3 bedroom, 2
S bath home in the county.
,. ~i~ Features include plenty of
F. open space, cherry fire-
o place, nice kitchen cabi-
-- -- nets and appliances, large
Bedrooms and oversized
Laundry room. All above
and more located on 3.85
acres. Don't waitcall and see thishome today. MLS 239309 $149,900.
i Completely renovated 3
.h- -t,_ bedrooms, 2 bath home
., with new doors, ceiling
S.i fans, light fixtures, carpet,
vinyl, countertops, cabi-
'___ wiring, updated bath-
rooms and new heating
and air unit. All located close to town for easy shopping. PRICED TO
SELL!! MLS 241372 $89,900.
This 3 bedroom. I bath
home is just for you.
Home sits on 2.62 acres
with large live oaks for
plenty of shade and ts
located close to Lake
Seminole and Ocheessee
Pond for great fishing. This is a grat starter or retirement home. Call Ed
McCoy and he will be happy to show you this nice home. MLS 235695
CIAL! Owner has done
extensive remodeling to
walls,* iring owith 200
Sbasecabinets, counternps.
water he, i ....,.
u tn alated ,, i. I
Stone air to air pump, new
Sduct t e rk an so much
aaiasmore. Additional 200 amp
Sox\supj ies tile arn. ther' eon an extra septic tank on property Owner
1' ,nna I.... n :. .. r , n
Closec to Gracelle. imotly cleared. Great Mmii Farn. 35 Acres. MLS
243171 S62.900.
37 actes with natual smpn, planted pines been thinned Additional acreage
available at additional psice. MLS 243172 66.600.
120 wooded acres on paved road. O owner Flancing Available. Great invest-
ient proprt. MLS 239489 5203.700.
Great lnvestlmen. 120 acres with no restricuons, mobile home or build your
home. MLS 239710 5216.000.
Nice parcel. 60 acres. some planted pites, two old home sites, sell and natu-
ral stwrem. additionall 37 acres also available at additional price. MLS
243170 S107.900,
Ftve acres on paved road. mostly cleared. ILS 24042 S16,500.
S Ranch ,I l counryn home in a
qui, ating that has been corn-
C ' I- *~' Ian 1P rd. stanl
I. jtn -yad. s rw shelng
include, i and A c unsnspe lghl
ifeaturet, cellng fans. Berber
carpet eventrmi nie
ktnch entba th s .nie cst l s
.lad an 27c I aibo n tnllc nr includes i rn o t n d a back rte o ns ntic e leng th of
house, ste l metal oleiibairn.carr si tn tsh orkhop a ndrash landscapsid yan MILS 240892
PRICE REDCED!!! $72,900.
DREAM! Like new
home. 3BR/2BA, kitchen
Smith plenty of cabinets.
flat top stove, stainless
e. : inlk. pantry w3th shelving
I and ADT system. Enjoy
the evenings on front or
back porclit gi ill oil the open patio. All this & more on fenccd 3.09 acres
includes about a one asee cypress pond. MI.S 242041 WAS $165,000
NOI'! $159911100
s\larer h1me thxam looks
BRI2BA, tile and pego
Sloor\s, is her atd dryer,
Entire length of home and
strtlge shtil. Vtiy \\stll 1tysitlsisel. ou ctls glts ps srollg wilh tils lovely
Iont. -ll I-i Mcsoy tl finati g in s formation, MIS 238580 $62,9t00
SFINANCE! Cute ,arsner
o located i nice
ncigbthol]od close to
schools Fenced back
e _. yrd with plenty ot
nltll e fruit Irv Great
rarer honme convelltenlly
loMard. MII 238581 $53 900.

Debbie Roney Smith,
(850) 209-8039

,ln itlstls s It rn ,alt pro7 s, sr

its ll n 1 sr I lan ,i
htlth a/irdnis htbr doSbi,
its isise Sit '11 I 10 OFFtIR \ $t Y9t. YOt I Mt ISI SIE! I 5 2t8-1tt

r .... lwn-^~' -- i ,RG(;E MEI)I.CAL BUI.LDU-
1,1 "1 do"

i' tli,'. Siriais t1 l.obh,
R'C l1i. L Ol'\l nllIn
il l ,a, p MORI. hi6 iri\ C I1

'N1 NDA IION. Itt Il'lD's Iri&
S' RIlMODH LI .\Mir 'sr 'I
Sz nhla t, MdIrIn .hI i

1\1rI ou I 1I11 0o l R,


_I I _


Jackson County Floridan *

Sunday, May 1, 2011- 13 B



NOTICE is hereby given to all interested per-
sons or firms that sealed bids will be accepted
at the Jackson County Purchasing Department
located at the Jackson County Administration
building, 2864 Madison Street, Marianna, Fl.
32448 NO LATER THAN 2:00PM C.T. on 05/19/11
for the following project:
BID NUMBER: 1011-26
BID NAME: Request for Bid on 24 SCBA units,
48 Bottles, 48 Masks
BID OPENING: Bids will be opened and record-
ed on May 20th 2011at 10:00AM CST at the
Jackson County Administration Building 2864
Madison St. Marianna Fl. 32448

Specifications and General Conditions may be
obtained from the Purchasing Department be-
tween the hours of 8:00 A.M. C.T. and 4:00 P.M.

4630 Hwy. 90, Marianna, FL 32446

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

Bevelf Thomas,
Cell 850-209-5211


Bevely for all your real esatneeds. MLS 23936

Clarice Boyette
Cell 850-573-1572


i- i-l l iilM I i I. I 1
NT.k ., b,, t

.itd h.iJ .d .l II .I i
nIlll I n Im Allh l. 1. 1 *r
ot with a variety of Call

poh h bheen usreoened in to
make an inciting sunroom for
relaxing. Inside features
include Litchen with rfinishd
uabineats with romiler draers,
new counteoaps, appliances &
ceramic tle., spacious
fumilyldining area, 3. BR &
French dours leading to the
pain. Yuard featurs w shedss.
garden shop & above ground pool. Home close to school and medical aclilitis. Call Berely
for your personal showing. MLS 240175 REDUCED!! $110,00.
Lthat has een updatd Living
room with 9 fiotwod stained
eilingg.oniue and grm~e n ti.
crown molding. ood laminate
loor, tr clued uoff fireplace with
beautiful inantle and French
doors leading to dining room
Kitchen'has newer appliances, nice cabines and breakfast nookarea. This home is immacu-
lale andready for mov-in Call Nan, 850-526-2891 for yourviewing appointment MLS
243064 S105m.R0.

Pat Furr

G reat Price on this super
3BR/2Bath home w/grage in

tivm is conunicet t dvwnnrwn
1-10 The home's vinyl extri
or makes for cay mainrcn~
and scrend-in porhu is great
S. r outlinrs cnjo men it minn
features pddted. hautilul
flooring and ulxlated maurer
hath This hinm is mvre in
ready & easy to show. sc it today! MIS# 240010 $121,00

a l I Ta lk about norlda lvnig at its
beurl, this is itI and whal
vieurw a Silver Lake frm this
omty,o opn 3fBR/oBath Mhme
hul si n op a gentile 1.97 uc
hillside. The src-ened front

foryour favorite pet &m y lake
access ld io the comfortable, quiet living expenrce in this pristine lake community Call
today for a showing ad pS y f r o a 3 $9,900

Wonderful, spacious
3BR/le2.5Bah home on goR us
S3.1@s uEcat ea st minutes frmt
E ducatedRealEn pista l. gell
course, spons complex and
bgh Schol NEW ROOF, or-
mal living mom and dining
rom. large family mnm with
firplc, hbreakfastl rom nl
kitchen an .addiional sunny
r.niltgcnleonmment room.
Chainlink. ckyard fencing
with sruage building and plenty of ro m it add mor storage. MLS# 218406 $22,00

Ellen Marsh, CRS,
Invetcrs oppontunily and gret
firsBltaie buyer homne as plv6-
oun uwner ha relurished
home. Mvec in ready and
priced right! Vury tiue and
ch Washer and dryer includ-
ed. Ouhle stainless teel sink
in 1ichn. Newer cmlenirts,.
pacinled clcin i wilh newer
pulls; newer appliances and pantry. Newer metal entry dolrs. Check iitlut! Always ready for
showing. Keys In office (back dl.r) ILS #238320S43,900
S-Spuriou 4P2 n 1.62 ac, just
minute, from Oche.ele boal
.landing. Soe firplace with
I::L' marble e. oubl une eng ther-
mopanc windo.w. New Rhem
CentraL Uni. Septic mank
.~ cleaIned in 209(. Chimney
"inseced and srwcp, Kirchen is
cquiptcdwirland end miny
2abinet. Gan lub in hMsrtur

Spacious 4/3 convenient to
schools and shopping.
Screened porch overlooks
inground Pool. Family roum
with fireplace. Large lor udja-
cen in garage cIuld be ud flr
5bh hbdrtmi. nledlgngame
iim, strage rval, cti. MLS
#242946 $190,048

Reallor Associate

Wl e-mail:

i t
7 .; i ~ ALMOST LIKE NEWt Home
Ilk.r u u' withi.3lldlbms,lI iruhathld e
n n hen o tally m lnvacd, newr
w roof, ipplianes and counter-
tp | i .ild ih icr-
plelly rIldi, den wih u wod
turning free standing fireplace
and new AC alnil. Back yard
I .. . ne, t w ortk hup ha rn wi lh e ctcli c an d
.. .. ... nice I lndc;aping, Mustl ec Ihi\
lovely mnic on approximately
1.1 acres MLS 243030 $135,00.

ails m"i.uabhle or purhlse ( I I 1 i
MLS 242977 $179,000.

and uck yarlld inas two storage
h din nd (he lrgr n hrhw S,,

and Imckya Jim thi os vrynge
lotilding, arolI lhe Lay -nic old b a woig rnp MyS 2425a S66,000.

C.T. Monday through Friday. Information or In-
quiries may be made by contacting Stan
Hascher, Purchasing Agent, at 2864 Madison
Street, Marianna, Florida or voice phone 850-
718-0005, or Fax 850-482-9682. Bid packets may
be obtained from our Web site, Click on Purchasing
then on Bid's and RFP's.


Bids SHALL be submitted in a sealed envelope


SEALED BID and identified by the NAME OF THE

List of bidders and awards (if any) shall be an-
nounced at this meeting of the Jackson County
Board of County Commissioners. Bid award

Tim & Patsy Sapp
Broker Owner/Realtor,
Licensed Agent

Call Us ForAll Your
Real Estate Needs
Compass Lake. 225 liet

ureened fIront porh
S large side purch. Dock
w/boatu luse. Separate

Boat r lnp. BRING ALL
OFFERS! $225,000
MLS# 214521
$249,9a0!!! MLS#24117S

38 acres of high and
dry land, some large
oaks, beautiful lake
view of White Pond,
l many nice home-
sites. This property
would make a nice
mini farm. MLS# 243069 $75,600
HOME Detached garage with
omcc. 10 foot ceilings, sain-
less steel appliances, hird-
wood floors, tile, crape, uste-
ful painted, egrat layout, cgvod
burning stoc, low Shain e-
nance, another house with
workshop and apartment. Best
SBuy Anywhere! See photo
lur Priced to sell! $225,000
1999 Double 5Wide oni 2.5
acres priced to elL.! 3/2,
grean mnm. fireplce, skirted
jusI south of Marianna a(n
Clluson Rd. Very motivated
il l 0 seller! Bring All Offers!
MIS# 243183 $49,000

5 WaterfrontmOn MillPmtl!.32
brick/iucco hoer on .5 acr.
Dock with boat shed. Tile
through thoutcr.Stainl.essaccl
applanrm split bedmomn large
ralk-in icl closed patio.
All Snrtly P2R9.O! (I add -
itl I le lit $89,000) Molirsdila SdkIrr! L irg # l2.8116

Mcniln, Mill Pond. .50
acre already cleared.
Excellent fishing, swim-
niing, diving, and
canloeing. Spring ted
clear waiter. Storage
building. Surveyed.
MLS# 242836 $ 49,000

IMMACULATE 312 hohilu
Homne I I crc. Spilt ledvl
design, all new window,.
new Plint, new carpet, new
tlcpin vllcu 2 ytn icnt I"b.
Ismlud ,oUnd o c I/ wiuth sits
wall eakcr srn, etlnl sto i u
lion, ry lg back dcpr 2 lry

a IflST SEE!! Incredible
wormanship, you wnn't be

S5 1 nd LCoun p Livingp Hen
o, MuriannI, Chiplcy Pn c IsiyctA ML 24229 t59,8 sit



firepluac o. newly nstalled
double paned windows,.
eaut'ul si ing, hom. iie sits
round ol lr thaicr luules

1-10or. Storage building, inside needs some upaing. AL. MLts ds. A Great Buy
at 149,0. $149,000MINI MLS# 242162

Enoiy lairet country lining ni
Uireplac, newly ensltalle in

doublchenSree pned in back
pirih,Mutit mevi. retlcetl in
b tk yaivtl sell si u lne ircs.

Cl149se o M antu.$ All o. $115t,0. 0ring til o fer, M I$ 4 24292MLS# 21


nl.I1(G'S, in Snrcis oni
Ihlvy tlt. I t-Eay CGuir
ncr lift, ch in l inkir i

cL tlr mll; fcrr Ill tellrc
bldg separate tat needl I
repair, lits beu n iin ti e
EPA leanup program and clcnid up. Great iocatitn ror crt lii,
garage, ETC. ASKING $1tO,0ttt. RING ALL OFUEIS! MIS #

318Irmom 3 bath home, eauli-i
S fil lantinac l hardwood IhIa ,
SpUcinu. grat rnnn, kil tchn llld
ldilng nnliularge bedmincl, nd
b6athronlo fi tures, new heal
pPumnp nulaled rec enril', two Car
.... .. gargcm anscapod yard, hauge
chtiIn linLked Itvno thck yanli
with privacy ltcet Close to new hoigh tchunu, staie park, airpotu, & rnentviuntal uark MIlS#
243050 $ 169,940

S1. 2 hbedrotm 2 bath with high
-jiH l B I htnI b cmi Ue eilitigs. grititei
,.. uontnnlcr llr hll orge nu s cabinets,
Iii [ elcclric tireph-t ce,"' lllld b*e
chbudr'n, I. p. tc.el y r.ln Iid-
!ld in 2(n l. ia hal w ll dek
& deck out over Ithe water
I'ted ill ia unhiq lurk n
Clhipola River like hIIav g 2 riVr fronll Under Ihrou e plari g, civenlellly Ici ted II
shopping schools, dining & etc. M LS2431103 $189,(000

>. i iil.
AN Al I 11 uit. a. 1 -i.t vili

Isl. I .

TSrr Mi.LL POND! Rgtrcat

e a c h i dnll i n w e arl I'l, n a t
i 7dria stlude I ... i

rad Fih. h oaln, livill, swn Tn i i. CI. iiani lul dear spring wacr led All lor
o f,(X Inn All Ol rs! MLS# 242979 $3.I9,10)

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

will be made to the best bidder, but the right is
reserved to reject any or all bids.

Board of County Commissioners
By: Jeremy Branch
Board Chairman

Dale Rabon Guthrie
Clerk of Courts

Jackson County is committed to assuring equal
opportunity in the award of contracts and,
therefore, complies with all laws prohibiting
discrimination on the basis of race, color, reli-
gion, national origin, age and sex.



Your source for selling and buying!

Ora Mock, GRI

Broker Associate

(850) 526-9516


A NATURE LOVER'S DREAM..10 acs W/approx. 3 acs fenced, pas-
ture, barn & dog pen. Also, 3BR/2.SBA, two story home W/fireplace,
& oak kitchen cabinets.Screen porch by the pool. Two-car carport has
I/2Ba & 10x25 finished loft. Relax onyour wrap-a-round porch &
watch the deer roam. Movitaved Sellerl #242487 $269,500

Come see this nice 2001
3BR/21BA mobile home
on 10 acres. Screen
Sporch IIX30. Lots of
fruit and nut trees.
Three out buildings
40X30 with roll up
door, 11X30 &ISXS. Extra high carport Only I mile from 231 MLS#
243049 $112,000O

Great Business
opportunity for any
.t retail business, or
ir. C office. Has drive
E 5 U-B I through window and
2 parking, approx 124'
on busy 4-lane HWY
90, givesyou great visibility. Traffic medians, 2,555 sw ft
building. Natural gas hook-up and phase three electrical.
Building has no fixtures, cen H/A. You can make It what
you want it to be. Selling "As Is" MLS# 242656 $149,000

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


Building Lot In Compass Lake in the Hills No Mobile Homes, All
the amenities ofCLH. POA dues. New Listing. MLS# 240221 $4,500
In fraceville, Four City Lots on paved street totaling I ac mol #
238934 $5,000 per lot.
LOT IN SUNNY HILLS, Restrictions. North of Panama City and the
beaches. Office #3009-A #235268 for $5,000 Lot #242381 for $3900
*COMRCL AL BLOCK(BUlDING located on -y 90 in
Cottoldale diy limits. Comer lo MS# 237549 ONLY $74,000

Very Nice Brick

w/3 BR and 3.5 BA.
Two master BR
suites-each has a
sitting room/office.
Formal dining room.
Living room has a stone fireplace 24x24 game room. Two
8xi2 storage buildings. Front & back porch. Shady 2.37
ac. lot with a stone & cedar fence. All the amenities of
Compass Lake in the Hills S/D. A MUST SEE. Call Ora
today for appointment. $325,000 Listing #236934

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

wlots including a lot
j J *wlth 42' on the river.
plus. two Interior
lots. In Bear Paw
S/D near Magnolia Landing. GREAT FISHINGI #242462
PRICE: $28,500


Great 3 OR 4 Bedrorm2
Bath home siing on1/2
'* J acre corner lo l Attached
I car garage, fenced backyard, storage shed in rar. Large eat-in kitchen,
Dining room canbe easily converted back to the 4th bedroom. Updated
electric, new paint inside. Shed in rar. Walking distance to schools.
CALL STACY 80RGES 850-573-1990

S W I. This is a GREAT
Opportunity to.ow-a
Locatrdi n i downtheow
aoe ust down the rermet
arm the Jckson County
Couthousel This building is 2400 sq ft healed & cooled. The from 1168 sq t is
being used as a showroom, and the owner used the back 1232 sq t asa work-
shop and disconnected lheo /c but crn be easily be connected back Them is a
15x60 drivevwy, Metol rmo appmo 4 yis old and a FULL bathramo with
shower Updoated olcricl Fomclosure--onk says Make on Offorll
MLS #240015. Asking $69,900
CALL STACY BORGE 850-573-1990

I _

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right where they live.

Indian Springs


5035 Hwy 90

Marianna, FL 32446

(850) 526-2478

Fax (850) 482-3121

Indian Springs
Real Estate
would like to
Cresh Harrison, 2010
Realtor of the Year
and Stacy Borges,
2010 Realtor
Citizen of the Year!

This is the perfect oppor-
lunity for you to grab this
before i is gonelll Relax
on the hont porch of this
cozy 2/1 approx 950 sq
n a fr cottage home. Located
on a comer loll Located close to everything Home had some updates a
few years ago including, roof, elecrtical, plumbing, windows kitchen
cabinets. Home needs a little cosmetic workI Home
also has a detached storage building, and is fenced.
MLS# 242188 Asking $25,000 Seller will consider all offers.
Coal STACY BORGES 850-573-1990

Brand new home located
in Green Meadows
Subdivision n Marianna.
Located off Hwy 90 &
Bumpnose Rod. The
home offers 3 Bedrooms
2 baths with approx 1258 q ft under airl Concrete driveway,
Landscaping, vinyl sig, appliances included, neutral colors. Call tody for
Askirt9a $129200 SM.#-14"0172
CALLU a H HARISON 850-482-1700
And Build your dream
home on this very nice
26 ocres ofgently rolling
pa with some oak
and pine trees. Locailed
in Marianna. The prop-
erty is completely fenced.
There re ore eral nice building sites on the subject property. The property
can be subdivided into two parcels. Mobile Homes are O.K.
MLS#240688 Asking $88,000
Call CRESH HARRISON 850-482-1700
Looking for an
income producing
o ted at 2350
Hwy 73 South, this is
currently a day care.
The building is 1430 sq ft and is grerat hwy Frontage.... Please
do not speak to tenant, call Listing agent for further details..
Call CRESH HARRISON 850-482-1700

abo netl Master BR is
S larg enough fora king
size bedl 1 Car carpet
could be easily convered
to a 3rda BR. Nice font
porch to rela with plenty of rom in he backyord! Utility moom has storage
reaat Eaoy access to -1t0. Call for your showing day REDUCED
$72,500. el# 240230
CALL STACY BORGES 850-573-1990

Grob your suitcase and
move on ins Light &
.Bright describes this 3/2
.... .. 1700 sq ft brick home in
the city limits of Marianna. This home has Separate living room & dining
doors led m the family room to the fully fenced yard that is ust waiting
for yur kids to play Storage is not an issue here. Thee isa 12x26 shed
a 12X8 storage building and an additional storage area in the corport
This home will not lst long so call todaylA ng 134,500.
CALL STACY BORGES 850-573-1990

.95 in Bridge Creek Sub $20,000
1.90 Acres in Dogwood Heights $23,900
1.60 Acres on Panhand Road,
Zoned Mixed Use $49,500
1.50 Acres on Merritts Mill Pond,
Indian Springs Subdivision $125,000
CALL CRESH HARRISON @ (850) 482-1700

Cozy 2 bedroom 1 both
approx 700 sq fit, block
home with newer metal
roof Home has had a
. . few updates but with
your personal touch it could be an greal investment Home has been used
as a mntal for several years.
Motivated Seller says bring them an Olferil
MIS #242394, Asking $29,999
CALL STACY BORGES 850-573-1990
You can gmb this large
mobile home for a greal
.pricv This 38R/2BA home
shoa 2400 sq f of living
area and lectures a large open kitchen with center island. Large family mom with
Fireplace. Sepamrate living room and dining room. There is a bonus room that can
be used as an office or an additional bedroom. Localed on a paved street signing
on o 1/2 ocre lot. Call today before this one is gone.
ML5# 243073 Asking $27,900.





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-114B SUNDAY, May 1, 2011





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