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

2n *o nl l eiSz A*c 3

S IpO BOX 32,61 i 0 0

A Afedia General Newspaper

Man in custody al

high-speed chase

From staff reports

A Greenwood man is in
custody after a high-speed
chase that sped through
Marianna on Friday
The chase started around
5:30 p.m. in Marianna and
ended on U.S. Highway 90
at Mooneyham Road, just
west of the Jackson County
Sheriff's Office and just
outside of the Marianna

city limits. The suspect,
Terrance Terrell Mosely, 23,
of 5077 Mar-
-4 cus Drive in
i was report-
edly tasered
by Jackson
Mosely iff's deputies
after his-red
Dodge truck was forced
off the road. The suspect
reportedly had warrants

)) For video fro ie,
go to jcfloridan

out for his z ..-...eriff
Lou Roberts said the sus-
pect put many people in
danger. There was a female
passenger in 'the vehicle
with the suspect.
The chase caused a
See CHASE, Page 11A

Jackson County sheriff's deputies begin to collect evidence following a high speed chase that
started in Marianna and ended at Moneyham Road, where law enforcement officers forced the
truck off of U.S. Highway 90 on Friday evening.


Advice from an expert

Jennifer Bernier teaches a class in Chipley qn how to get the most out of the least when shopping by using coupons, and knowing where to shop.

Coupon shopper Bernier gives seminars as fundraiser


It was a chance encounter in the gro-
cery store that brought Jennifer Bernier
and Jennifer Griffin together and led to a
unique fundraiser for Covenant Hospice,
where Griffin serves as development man-
ager. The fundraiser also helped dozens of
people save money.
As Bernier loaded up her grocery cart
that day, she kept consulting a notebook.
Griffin noticed, and figured out what she

was doing extreme.couponing.
She approached Bernier and struck up
,a conversation which made Griffin realize
Bernier was an expert in the art. They kept
Before long, Griffin asked Bernier if she'd
like to teach a class on the ins and outs of
coupon shopping. Bernier 'agreed, and
it was set for May 10. The response, both
women said, was overwhelming.
They'd planned to limit the class to
?5 people, but pretty soon they realized
they'd have to expand it. They wound up

with 40 enrollees, instead, each paying
$10 for the class. Those who attended not
only walked away with Bernier's shopping.
hints, they got a 20-page tip sheet to take
home. Bernier got half the proceeds from
the class, and the rest went to Covenant.
Bernier's reputation as a seasoned, savvy
shopper is expanding. After the Covenant
fundraiser, she taught a class for an orga-
nization in Chipley. And she plans to hold
another class for Covenant in Jackson
See COUPONS, Page llA







The Jackson County
School district is looking
at a $5.7 million decrease
in revenue next year.
According to Superin-
tendent Lee Miller, that
total is a combination of
cuts in state 'funding as
well as federal stimulus
money which the district
had received the last two
The state's final budget
cut public school funding
for next year by about 8
percent, or $542 per stu-
dent. For Jackson Cbunty,
this means $3.7 million
less than the $48 million
the district received from
the state last year.
Miller said significant
cuts are going to affect ev-
erything in the district.
On top of the decrease
in revenue, there are
several costs that just keep
going up.
"There are certain things
you would like to cut that
you can't, like fuel or utility
costs," Miller said.
Instead, the district will
have to cut back on field
trips and not buy any new
school buses. There are
other things the district
is going to have to look
at cutting back on, Miller
Thd school board plans
to discuss the effects the
loss of revenue will have
on next year's budget in
a workshop at noon on
June 6.

Plan to change teacher evaluations questioned by some


The Jackson County School Board
approved a plan that will mean major
changes for how teachers are evaluated.
A committee of teachers and adminis-
trators has been working on developing
the new evaluation plan all school year.
The changes are the result of federal re-
quirements from the Race to the Top pro-
gram, as well as state mandates from the
passage of Senate Bill 736.
The new evaluation system will base

half of a teacher's evaluation on observa-
tions by the principal, and half on student
test data.
But some still have their doubts about
how well this will work.
Jackson County School District. Staff
Development Director Cheryl McDaniel
said the focus of the new evaluation sys-
tem is teacher growth and improvement.
There will be more reflection and feed-
back on how teachers are applying in-
structional strategies to improve student
performance, McDaniel said.
McDaniel said the system is designed to

"With experience you get better. Those
teachers who are effective can focus on
a particular area for improvement
and become highly effective."
Cheryl McDaniel,
Staff development director
follow an instructional theory just like
an athlete or musician can get better with
practice, teachers need to look at teach-
ing and ask what can they do better.
"With experience you get better. Those

teachers who are effective can focus on a
particular area for improvement and be-
come highly effective," McDaniel said.
The state is in the process of develop-
ing tests for every course in the next few
years. For now, test scores from the Flor-
ida Comprehensive Assessment Test and
end of course exams will be used to eval-
uate half of a teacher's performance.
For positions like a media specialist;
guidance counselor or physical educa-
tion teacher, 50 percent of their evalua-
tion will be based on observation and the
See TEACHERS, Page llA


>)JC LIFE...3A

) STATE...9A


)) SPORTS...1-5B


This Newspaper
Is Printed On
Recycled Newsprint

7 65161 80100

Ti? l 1&I[ 1 .rMarc Garcia Curtis Rogers Jimmy Parris Michael John

4204 Lafayette St. Marianna, FL r
^ r Used Car Manager Sales Manager Sales Manager Business Manager k.
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Cottondale player

Trestin Whte signs

with Life University.

Page lB

Vol. 88 No.101

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-12A MAY 22, 2011

Weather Outlook

Mostly sunny and hot.
Today -Elissia Wilson/WMBB

xHigh 940
4i5 ~Low 67

/ H High 930 .*".C High 920
e Low -670 Low 680

Tomorrow Tiesday
Mostly sunny. Mostly sunny. .

S High -93' High 900
-', Low- 700 'Low -690

Wednesday Thursday
Mostly sunny. Mostly cloudy.


.v High: 94
f Loi: 64

- High: 92
-. Low: 64
A. ,

.'Al Lm. 71


24 hours 0.00"
Month to date 0.75"
Normal MTD 2.99"

1'.'.',ll I l 1d l,. I
Norrnial 'i ID
Nurinlal l.ot a)CLt 5

Panama City Low 12:07 AM Hig
Apalachicola Low 2:21 PM HigI
Port St. Joe Low 11:52 PM Hig
Destin Low 12:44 AM Hig
Pensacola Low 1:18 AM Hig
Woodruff 39.2 ft.',
Blountstown 1.12 ft.
Marianna 4.88 ft.
Caryville 0.93 ft.


fligh: 94 { High 95
Lumi: 66 High:95
'L- WU. ,, -T Lo .: .-..."66 .

High: 94 ... r .
Low: 67 ': -
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5:42 AM
7:33 PM
11:30 PM Sat.
10:37 AM

May June June June
24 1 9 15


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. to11 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 email, 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

)) Alcoholics Anonymous Clqsed discussion,
6:30 p.m., 4349 W. Lafayette St., Marianna (in one-
story building behind 4351W. Lafayette St.).

Lions Club of Marianna meeting, Jim's Buffet
& Grill, at noon on second and fourth Mondays. Call
) Parkinson's Support Group meeting noon
in the ground-floor classroom of Jackson Hospital,
4250 Hospital Drive, Marianna. Lunch provided.
Those diagnosed with Parkinson's and their caregiv-
ers are invited. No cost. Call 718-2661.
)) Alcoholics Anonymous Open meeting, 8,to 9
p.m., First United Methodist Church, 2901 Caledo-
nia St., Marianna, in the AA room.

n Jackson County Farmers Market is open 6:30
a.m. to noon (or until goods sell out),Tuesdays,
Thursday and Saturdays in Madison Street Park in
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.
) Free Tai Chi for Arthritis class, 3:15 p.m. at
Jackson County Senior Citizens Center, 2931
Optimist Drive, Marianna. Wear flat shoes and loose, Call 557-5644.
n Florida Department of Transportation con-
ducts a public information meeting, 5 to 6 p.m. at
W.T. Neal Civic Center, 17773 NE Pear St., Blount-
stown, concerning proposed improvements to SR
69 (Grand Ridge Highway) over Stafford Creek and
Graves'Creek in Calhoun County. FDOT represen-
tatives will answer questions/explain proposed
concepts. Call 850-415-9479 or email clay.hunter@
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.
a Alcoholics Anonymous Open meeting, 8 to 9
p.m., First United Methodist Church, 2901 Caledo-
nia St.,'Marianna, in the AA room.


+y Ca en da
Eldercare Services will give out USDA and Brown
Bag food, 8 a.m. at 4297 Liddon St., Marianna.
Malone City Hall will also give out USDA food begin-
ning at 8 a.m.
> Alcoholics Anonymous Open meeting, noon
to I p.m., First United Methodist Church, 2901
Caledonia St., Marianna, in the AA room.
) Jackson Hospital Board of Trustees' annual
Strategic Planning session is at 3 p.m. in the
Hudnall Building. An abbreviated Finance commit-
tee and Board meeting will follow.
s Republican John Davis brings his "Votercade
across America" presidential campaign tour to
Jim's Buffet & Grill, 4329 Lafayette St. in Marianna,
at 4:49 p.m. to talk with citizens. Public,welcome.

> Jackson County Farmers Market is open 6:30
a.m. to noon (or until goods sell out) Tuesdays,
Thursday and Saturdays in Madison Street Park in
> The Jackson County Library Board's monthly
meeting isat l:30 p.m. in the Jackson County Com-
mission Chambers. Public welcome.
n Auditions for Music scholarships to Chipola
College are May 26. Students unable to meet the
scheduled dates are asked to contact Joan Stad-
sklev to arrange an alternative date. Applications
available. Call 718-2277 or email
) Alcoholics Anonymous Closed discussion, 8
to 9 p.m., First United Methodist Church, 2901 Cale-
donia St., Marianna, in the AA room. Attendance
limited to persons with a desire to stop drinking.

> Jackson County Adult Education graduation
ceremony 6 p.m. at the Christian Center Church,
4791 Sheffield Drive, Marianna.
> Senior Get Together, 6 to 8 p.m. on the last
Friday of each month, near the floral department
of Winn-Dixie in Marianna. Senior singles ages 50
and up encouraged to attend. Form friendships; get
acquainted, with games, snacks and prizes. Host:
Marianna's Gathering Place Foundation. Donations
accepted; proceeds fund area charitable endeavors.
Call 526-4561.
> National Speleological Society Cave Diving
Section Workshop May 27-29. Friday: Fireside .

chat, 7 p.m. at the Citizens Lodge in Marianna.
Register at; email questions to
) Celebrate Recovery Adult, teen.meetings to
"overcome hurts, habits and hang-ups in a safe
environment,"' 7 p.m., Evangel Worship Center, 2645
Pebble Hill Road. Dinner: 6 p.m. (free for first-time
guests). Child care available. Call 209-7856 or
Sneads High School graduation ceremony 8
p.m. at the SHS football stadium (Citizens Field).
Alcoholics Anonymous -'Open meeting, 8 to
9 p.m. in the AA room at First United Methodist
Church, 2901 Caledonia St., Marianna.

Jackson County Farmers Market is open 6:30
a.m. to noon (or until goods sell out) Tuesdays,
Thursday and Saturdays in Madison Street Park in
National Speleological Society Cave Diving
Section Workshop May 27-29. Saturday: Speak-
ers will discuss topics related to this year's theme,
"Exploration and Conservation." Check-in/registra-
tion: 7:30 a.m. Workshop: 8 a.m. Register at www.
nsscds:org; email questions to chipoladivers@
a Choctaw Oka Chipo Federation Pow Wow
- Noon at Chipola College, 3094 Indian Circle,
Marianna, featuring Choctaw singing, dancing and
music, plus food, exhibits, a raffle, giveaways and
more. Donations accepted. Call 206-279-1473.
) Malone High School Class of 1971 will gather
for its 40th class reunion at 2 p.m. in The Joy Club
on Highway 2 in Malone. A school tour is scheduled
for 3:30 p.m., dinner at 6 lim. Cost is $30 per
person. Call 334-790-9653.

n National Speleological Society Cave Diving
Section Workshop May 27-29. Sunday: In-water
clinicA on the latest diving techniques, 8 a.m. to 2
p.m. at Blue Springs Recreational Area. Admission
to Jackson Blue is free all weekend to workshop
attendees. Register at; email ques-
tions to
) Alcoholics Anonymous Closed discussion,
6:30 p.m., 4349 W. Lafayette St., Marianna (in one-
story building behind 4351 W. Lafayette St.).

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

.P . -

The Marianna Police De-
partment listed the following
incidents for May 20, the latest
available report: __
One drunk -"
pedestrian, --
two accidents '
with no injury, CR1 ME
two accidents
with unknown
injury, one hospice death, one
stolen vehicle, nine abandoned
vehicles, two reckless driv-
ers, four suspicious vehicles,
four suspicious incidents,
three suspicious persons,
five information reports,, one
highway obstruction,.one
violent mentally ill person, one
burglary, one vehicle burglary,
two verbal disturbances, six
woodland fires, 27 medical
calls, three traffic crashes, six
burglar alarms, one fire alarm,

one robbery alarm, five fire
alarms, two reports of shoot-
ing in the area, 20 traffic stops,
one drag racing, one criminal
mischief complaint, four papers
served, three civil disputes,
one trespassing complaint, one
obscene or threatening call, one
found or abandoned property,
one animal complaint, three
cow complaints, one fraud,
one retail theft or shoplifting,
four assists of other agencies,
five public service calls, three
criminal registrations, eight
transports, and,two reports of
.threats or harassments.

The Jackson County Sheriff's
Office and county Fire/Rescue
reported the following incidents
for May 20, the latest available

report (Some of these calls may
be related to after-hours calls
taken on behalf of Graceville
and Cottondale Police De-
partments): One armed and
dangerous person, one accident
with injury, two accidents with
no injury, five reckless drivers,
two suspicious vehicles, one
suspicious person, one high-
way obstruction, one burglary,
three physical disturbances,
three verbal disturbances,
two burglar alarms, one panic
alarm, two discharge of a fire-
arm calls, one report of shoot-
ing in the area, 35 traffic stops,
one larceny, one trespassing
complaint, one illegally parked
vehicle, one fight in progress
call, three noise disturbances,
one dog complaint, one retail
theft or shoplifting, three assists
of other agencies, seven public
service calls, one finger print-
ing, and one patrol request.

The following persons were
booked into the county jail dur-
ing the latest reporting period:
>> James Tice, 30, 3166 Five
Points Road, Cottondale, non-
payment of child support.
> John Odom, .59, 828 Mill
Road, Alford, violation of coun-
ty probation (driving under the
influence), driving while license
suspended or revoked.
>> AntfonyAtkins, 27, 5013
White Oak Road, Marianna,
grand theft auto.
>> William Stewart, 38, 203
Wagnor Ave., Cantonment,
violation of county probation,
fugitive from justice.

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


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Jackson, May

Michael and Judy Jackson
of Grand Ridge announce the
engagement 6f their daughter,
Lindsey Jackson, to Steven
May. He is the son of Phillip
and Mary May of Grand
She is a 2010 graduate of
Marianna High School and
received a. degree in
cosmetology from Chipola
College. She is employed with
Tequila Mockingbird in



He is a 2009 graduate of
Sneads High School. He is
employed with the Florida
National Guard in Panama
City and is a correctional
officer for the state of Florida.
The wedding will take place
at 4 p.m. Saturday, June 25,
2011, at the Christian Center
Church in Marianna. A
reception will immediately
follow at the Jackson County
Ag Center on Penn Avenue.

,~ HI

___ ~

Pachon-Silva, Burke

Mr. Gustavo Pachon Jr. and
Mrs. Luz Marina Silva of
Springhill are pleased to
announce the engagement of
their daughter, Camila A.
Pachon-Silva, to Dr. Philip J.
Burke, son of Ms. Martha
Burke of Pensacola, formerly
of Marianna, and Mr. and Mrs.
Robert "Bob" Burke Sr. of
The bride-to-be graduated
from Largo High School in
Largo, in 2002. She received a
B.Sc. degree in political
science and international
studies with a minor in Latin
American studies from the
University of Central Florida.
She earned her juris doctorate
from the University of Florida
in 2010. Camila is currently
practicing family and
immigration law with
SilzerLaw in Orlando.
The groom-to-be graduated
from Marianna High School in
2001. He received an A.A.
degree in 2003 from Pensacola
Junior College, and in 2006
graduated from the University
of Central Florida, where he

earned a B.Sc. degree in
biology and a B.Sc. degree in
molecular biology and
microbiology. Philip will
receive his M.D. from the
Florida State University
College of Medicine on May
21, 2011. On Jily 1, 2011, Dr.
Burke will begin his residency
in Internal Medicine at
Orlando Health.
The bride-to-be is the
granddaughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Gustavo Pachon Sr. of Bogota,
Colombia, and Mr. and Mrs.
Gustavo Silva of
Villavicencio, Colombia.
The groom-to-be is the
grandson of the late Mr.
Bryant E. Messer, the late Ms.
Annie Brogdon of Marianna,
the late Mr. Henry Burke Jr.
and the late Mrs. Mary Anne
Burke of Marianna.
The wedding will .be
Sunday, May 29, 2011, at the
Tampa Palms Golf and
Country Club in Tampa.
Though local invitations are
not being sent, all family and
friends are invited to attend.

Stephens, Etress

Allen and Jane Stephens of
Bascom, Florida announce the
engagement and upcoming
marriage of their daughter,
Jillian Joan Stephens, to
Benjamin Jared Etress, son of
Peggy and Gary Givens of
Cottonwood, Ala.
Grandparents of the future
bride are the Rev. Harry and
Jim Powell of Marianna, and
Ralph and Ida Mae Stephens
of Bascom.

The prospective groom is
the grandson of the late
Leadon and Kitty Halstead of
Cottonwood, Ethel Halstead of
Ashford, Ala., and Ed and
Ann Givens of Dothan, Ala.
The wedding will take place at
6 p.m. CST Saturday, June 4,
2011 at Landmark Park in
A reception will follow at
Stokes Activity Barn,
I landmarkk Park. Dothan.

Wen was the last time you
laughed so hard that it*
almost made you cry? If
you can't remember the last time
you had a hearty laugh, you just
might need to find
a way to spend time
with some happier
When you are
around pleasant
Thomas upbeat people,
Murphy chances are if will lift
your spirits also. One
of the biggest keys to
enjoying this crazy,
tough and unpredictable world is
to find ways to bring some type of
humor into your life.
There are major reasons that I
mention God, family, happiness,
peace of mind and contentment
so often in my writings. I feel they
are necessary ingredients needed
to balance out life. Unless you've
been living in a cave or in a remote
part of the world, I'm sure you
have noticed the many negative
changes that have taken place in
our country in recent years; and
most of them are occurring right
in front of our faces. Doom, gloom,
destruction and misery are being
promoted in the movies shown in
theaters and in our homes on tele-
vision. There is more than enough
sad situations taking place in the

real world; so why add fantasy to
the equation?
Programs involving vampires,
ghosts and the living dead are all
over the television. Many of our
, children are playing gruesome
video games filled with killing
and devastation. Watching their
intensity as they play some of these
video games makes me realize how
their young minds can be seriously
affected by what they hear and see.
Could the loud, raucous, profan-
ity-laced music, or the violence-
filled video games our young
people are playing be having an
affect on their actions? There are
quite a few adults who enjoy the
same video games our young folks
do. But our children and youth defi-
nitely seem to be the target of those
promoting many of the things that I
feel can be harmful to their mental
state, especially if our children and
young people participate in them.
As I have written before, par-
ents or guardians who consider
themselves Christians should do
their best to steer their children
in the right direction while they
are young. The more time you can
have them involved in positive,
enjoyable and fun-filled activities,
the less time they'll have to get
involved in some of the craziness of
this world.
Get your child involved in or-
ganized activities if'possible. One'
of the things that kept me and

my brothers busy as children and
youngsters was sports. There were
six boys and three girls in my fam-
ily, so I'm sure it was a great relief
for my mother when we were out
of the house doing something posi-
tive. There is so much junk being
thrown at us each day throughthe
media and in everyday activities,
that it actually takes a sincere desire
and determination to remain or be-
come a happy, content individual.
But it's not hard to do.
Happiness does not automati-
cally come into your life; you must
choose to-make it happen. Don't
waste your time around complain-
ing people who always have their
lip stuck out even if they're a
relative. Make changes in your life
so you'll feel good about yourself.
first, if you need to do so. Then
surround yourself with pleasant
people who can make you smile or
laugh more often.
I've learned that humble people
who are not stuck on themselves
and who may not be that popular
can make great friends. They allow
you to be you, not a phony caught
up in trying to please others. Life
shouldn't be considered a popular-
ity contest. No one knows what
each day will bring. But you will
be able to handle adverse situa-
tions and deal with life much better
when you can find consistent ways
to put some fun, love and joy into
your life.


Zoie Renee
Rabion celebrated
her fourth birthday
on May 4,2011

She is the daughter of
Ryan and Shanna Rabion
of Tallahassee.
Grandparents are Jer-
ry and Alice Rabion of
Sneads, Lamar and Becky'
Turner of Marianna, and
Charlie and Mary Goen
of Tallahassee.
Zoie celebrated with
a swimming party and
cook-out at the home of
her grandparents, Jerry
and Alice Rabion.
She was surprised with
a "Princess Tea Party" at
Permanent Beauty Day
Spa Tea Room, where the
room was set in pink and
white lace clothes, all to
fit a princess, and petite
glass tea cups and plates.
Princess Zoie wore
her crown, while friends
wore customary prin-
cess-style hats.
She and her guest
were served cupcakes,
pink lemonade and light
snacks. After the party,
each guest visited the nail
parlor room to choose a
color for their nails, and
Zoie passed out party fa-
vor bag of jewelry to her
,'! 4% ..

Bentley Coy Birge was
born at 1:44 p.m. on
Tuesday, April 19, 2011,
in Gulf Coast Hospital in
Panama City.
At birth, he weighed 7
pounds, 2 ounces, and
was 20 inches in length.
His parents are Justin
and Kari Birge of Alford.
Maternal grandparents
are John and Pam Strick-
land of Sneads.
Paternal grandparents
are Larry and Carol Birge
of Graceville.

/1. ,<
/": -" ^
i t__ __

Timmie L. Richardson Jr. of
Panama City celebrated his 10th
birthday on May 20, 2011

He is ihe son of Marilyn Martin and
Timmie Richardson Sr. of Panama City.
Grandparents are Nettie Pringley and
Marion Martin of Marianna; and Jim-
mie Richardson 'and Marie Richardson
of Panama City.
A party was held on May 21, at Chuck
E. Cheese's in Dothan, Ala. T.J. enjoyed
eating pizza and playing games with his
friends and family.
He was surprised with lots of games
and a new cell phone from his grand-
mother. Special guests included T.J.'s
brother, Ry'Heim; his aunt, Casandra

Haylee Weeks will
turn 6 on
May 26,2011

She is the -daughter of
Danny Weeks and Me-
lissa Johnson Weeks, and
has two sisters, Kayla and
She -is the maternal
granddaughter of Don
and Theresa Johnson,
and the paternal grand-
daughter of Pam Weeks
and Carl and Carla
Her great-grandparents
are the late Pastor Beryl
Mihlfeld and Luvirn Mi-
hlfeld; and Lloyd and
Shirley Williams.
She will celebrate with
a cookout and pool party
with family and friends.



Melton; and his cousin, Michael Melton

4432 Lafayette St.
Marianna, FL
''ijvjw 5milhannrr-irlh'nl,n.- corn

-silver Beads
college BcAds
$28.00 $40.00,

$10.00 $23-00,

$12ioo $20.00,
Teave'l AUticuro Sef

.1.?,Oy Chains
Kno Kc, Chain

moko'd lp amd
Card -Holev'.
$12,010 -414.00-.
tra4'Alam'` C-lockg
Starfirto pit


Small LansFrRua usnse

Fun, love and joy are good medicine

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Managing Editor

Our Opinion

Be safe during

current drought
W th rainfall well below yearly averages
d the wind blowing regularly, things
e more dry than they appear.
This is affecting more than just river levels and
crops. The fire danger in Jackson County is very
We've had less than an inch of rain in a month
where we normally receive 2Vz inches. We've got-
ten less than 14 inches so far this year; normally
by this time, we've received 24 inches on average.
As residents head outdoors and cook on the
grill, or light cooking fires, or just do things that
can generate large amounts of heat, they need to
be mindful of the fact that Jackson County's fields
and forests are tinder-dry.
It just takes one spark from a carelessly dis-
carded cigarette or even a car or tractor engine to
ignite underbrush and grass and get things going.
The dryness and the wind take care of the rest,
and suddenly dozens, even scores of acres are
So we urge our readers to be especially cautious
and careful with any open flame or anything that
is flammable or hot. As most school children
learn, only you can prevent fires.

Contact representatives

Florida Legislature

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

Rep. Brad Drake, R-District 5
NWFL State-Chautauqua Campus #205
908 U.S. Highway90 West
DeFuniak Springs, FL 32433-1436

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

U.S. Congress
Rep. Steve Southerland, R-2nd District
1229 Longworth HOB
Washington,.DC 20515
Phone: (202) 225-5235
Fax: (202) 225-5615

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

Sen. Marc6 Rubio (R)
Washington office
United States Senate
B40A Dirksen Senate Office Building.
Washington, D.C. 20510
(202) 224-3041

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.sehd
e-mail to The Floridah 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 willnot be
printed. For more information call (850) 526-3614.

ppmA1I.$L ARM45W UGG MW-JOA..I ff.20 PfS1 UPS


Letters to the Editor

Law Enforcement
Appreciation Week
The month of May marks a very
special time for law enforcement
officers across the nation. The week
of May 16 is Law Enforcement Ap-
preciation Week. I want to take the
opportunity to publicly recognize
the men and women who serve lo-
cally in the law enforcement field.
These individuals whether they
are sworn officers, communica-
tions officers, correctional officers,
animal control officers, or adminis-
trative staff- work each dar to see
that residents of this community
are safe in their homes, businesses,
schools and on the roads. They
leave their homes and families each
day and place themselves in harm's
way to protect the homes and fami-
lies of countless others.
The late Paul Harvey may have *
said it best when he said, "The
police officer must be a minister, a
social worker, a diplomat, a tough
guy, and a gentleman. And of
course he will have to be a genius
... for he will have to do it all on a
policeman's salary." When a man or
woman makes the decision to enter
law enforcement, it is not for fame
or fortune. They do not have the
luxury of choosing not to deal with
a volatile situation. They are the
peacemakers and the peacekeep-
ers each and every day, and yet it is
only once a year that they receive
public recognition and praise.
On a more personal note, I want
to thank each and every member of
the Marianna Police Department.
The words "thank you" cannot even
begin to express my appreciation *
and respect for each one of you.
Your dedication to your profession
and this department is obvious.
I know each one of you, at some
point, has sacrificed time with
your loved ones to seek justice for
strangers for this, and all you do,
I applaud you. I know I do not say
it often enough, but I am so glad
I have the Opportunity to be your
chief- you all make coming to
work a pleasure. Keep up the good
work and stay safe.
Marianna Police Chief

Time to build a 'Y
We say we want the best for our
children. Yet we give them less.
I appeal to everyone let's
change our negative thinking and
help change their lives for the
better. They want a strong founda-
tion of trust and guidance from us,.
and direction to do what's right for
them. So they also need a place to
be with friendly peers of all ages.
A place that builds spiritual and
physical character. Let's build a
YMCA. That does just that.
Founded more than 160 years
ago, it offers many activities and
helps in more that 10,000 neigh-
borhoods across the U.S. It is the
nation's leading non-profit com-
mitted to helping.people and com-
munities to learn and thrive. The
"Y" ensures they have the opportu-
nity to become healthier and more
confident, connected and secure.
So let's get a grant, start a collec-
tion fund. We can do this for them
and us. Just one school bus driver's

County already has 'liquor
by the drink,' so to speak
I feel obligated to respond to
Keith Williams and Flora Beard,
whose letters to the editor ap-

peared in the Floridan's May 18
edition. Mr. Williams and Ms. Beard
oppose the proposal that liquor be
permitted to be served by the drink
in Jackson County restaurants. My
own position is in favor of licensing
restaurants in our county to add
liquor as well as beer and wine to
their menus.
We moved to Marianna seven
years ago, unaware that it was a
"damp" county. It struck my wife
and I that there were few full
service restaurants in town, and in
the past seven years, we have seen
several promising new restaurants
come and go. Marianna is essen-
tially a "fast food" city, populated
by quick-stop outlets whose menus
feature primarily hamburgers and
fries; there are just a handful of "sit
down," three- orfour-course res-
taurants, most of which offer little
ambiance and none whose cuisine
could be called "gourmet." We were
mildly surprised to observe there
were at least four liquor stores in
town, each of which has a "drive-
up" window for the convenience of
it's customers and offers a glass
of ice to the motorists who choose
to purchase package goods at those
windows. I subscribe to and read
the Floridan regularly, and, though
I am not certain of the DUI statis-
tics in this county, it seems to me
the police blotter and accompany-
ing stories recounting DUI-related
.accidental deaths and injuries are
just as frequent as was my experi-
ence in the "wet" locations where I
spent much of my life.
Our chamber of commerce and
elected officials consistently seek
to promote tourism in Jackson
County, highlighting the many
natural, social and cultural features
that make this a location visitors
should be anxious to experience
Caverns Park, Blue Spring,
Chipola College, tubing on Spring
Creek, ante bellum homes, etc.
Having some good full service
restaurants, where tourists could
find a pleasant dining experience,
would only add to the attractions,
we have to offer visitors. If we get
lucky, one or more of those restau-
rants could become an attraction
in its own right, bolstering the local
economy and building on the repu-
tation our county already has as a
place people can feel welcome.
People who enjoy a cocktail or
two with a meal are not "drunks."
They are civilized and sophisti-
cated patrons who can only benefit
local businesses and promote the
healthy growth of our community.

It's a matter of more choices
You can purchase all the liquor,
wine and beer you want in Mari-
anna. Obviously, folks do because
there are several liquor stores
thriving in our community. Beer
and wine are sold in local grocery
stores. One only has to look in the
carts to see large quantities going
out the doors. On the other hand, if
one wants to dine at a good restau-
rant and enjoy a glass of wine with
your meal, you must leave Mari-
anna and head for Panama City,
Dothan or Tallahassee. I can assure
you that a mixed drink or a glass
of wine is an accompaniment to a
meal, not the main course. Beer is
not for everyone.
The way I see it, this whole situ-
ation makes no sense. Marianna is
losing out economically by not hav-
ing a more varied choice of dining
for our residents and visitors.

Doomsayers will be
proven wrong.
I just finished reading the, two
letters regarding the "liquor by
the drink" petition drive and I
cannot help but wonder why it is
that when.anyone comes out with
something knew, all the "doomsay-
ers" start crying "The sky is falling,
we're all going to die," and predict-
ing all kinds of dire things going to
I remember when they made
the carry concealed permits legal
through out the state. "Oh, no
we're going to have shoot-outs and
people will be dying in the streets,"
the doomsayers were saying. Then,
the stand your ground law and the
same, "Oh no, we're going to have
shoot-outs, it won't be safe to walk
out 6f yottr house."
Well, none of that happened.
There are a lot of people out there
phoning, texting, putting on make
up while driving and having ac-
cidents in Jackson County. Also,
accidents happen that we have
absolutely no control over.
So, why do the doomsayers say
that there will be many, many more
accidents just because there is
liquor by the drink? Are they saying
that Jackson County people will
turn into a bunch of lushes and
terrorize the "sober" people on the
I don't think the sky will fall or
people will be crashing all over
the place if liquor by the drink is
passed here in Jackson County. As
I remember, there have been busi-
ness, large ones, who have passed
up Jackson County because we had
no liquor by the drink.
All the nasty things that were
going to happen didn't happen be-
cause Marianna allowed booze to
be sold on Sunday. Think about it.

Say 'yes' to this question
Jackson Yes is a start to economic
improvement in Jackson County,
not a "fix all" as some people want
to make it. I became part of this
effort with the Jackson County
Economic Growth Alliance as a tool
to assist growth during this difficult
The facts are, we are not here to
make decisions on "moral issues,"
but on an economic issue. I have
been asked by several people, "How
will this help our economy?"
First, to offer the same service
many hard-working, responsible
citizens are leaving the county to
enjoy, which is a mixed drink or
cocktail with their meal.
Second, there are a number
of business people traveling on
Interstate 10 who bypass staying
at our hotels to stay in Bay or Leon
County, because they can get an
adult beverage of their choice with
Third, if a large, high-line res-
taurant comes and looks at our
county, we will be able to meet
their criteria.
Although I own a restaurant, my
establishment does not qualify to
serve alcohol by the drink, nor do I
plan to open a bar.
If people will take the time to
research the facts, they will find out
Florida statues are very strict and
greatly limit the number of these
types of businesses which may be
It has been since 1967 since this
issue was on a ballot. We say let the
people decide


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



UBB ook Tal Vik4

"Three Cups of Tea" by Greg Mortenson and David Oliver Relin

Jackson County Library volunteer

I reviewed this book
some time back, and it
is a great story. Recent-
ly, however, the CBS news
program "60 Minutes" did
a segment on the book,
claiming that all was not
true, that Mr. Mortenson
enlarged the scope of his
adventures. Mr. Morten-
son has had several
lawsuits filed against him,
and members of his staff
have resigned. Many news
sources have reported his
troubles. I have not yet
read a defense by him.
The book is so popular, it
is an interesting turn of
events if it is a fake. Still,

you will enjoy reading
this account of a do-
gooder. If it is not true,
it's a shame. The library
has several copies of the
book, as both book clubs
I belong to read the book
' and then donated their
copies to the library. It is
a wonderful story sad
if it's not all true. Greg
Mortenson is a mountain-
eer who climbs for sport
the mountains in Pakistan
and Afghanistan. He is not
a wealthy man; in fact, he
is poor, and yet he raised
a great deal of money tb
build schools in the vil-
lages of these countries.
In 1993, after a failed
attempt to climb K2 in the
Karakoram'mountains, he

got lost on his way down
the mountain and came
into an impoverished
Pakistan village. He was so
impressed by the kind-
ness of the village people
that he promised them he
would return and build
a school for them. Note:
CBS reported that Mr.
Mortenson did not get lost
and did not find help in
this village.
It probably surprised no
one more than it did Mr.
Mortenson that over the
next 10 years, he helped.
build 55 schools in this
mountainous area. He
has given his life to this
cause, raising money and
working with poor people
who want education for

both their sons and their
daughters. Note: CBS
reported that it could not
find a total of 55 schools,
and that some of the
schools they did find were
I highly recommend
you read this book, just -
as the Pentagon has
recommended that their
generals and service of-
ficers read it. You will find
his adventures extremely
interesting and be moved
by the humanitarian spirit
of both the givers and the
people who received this
help. Note: CBS reported
that the Pentagon spent
much money flying Mr.
Mortenson about to pro-
mote his book.


. ri ,.,: .. ,

Mon ...... E) ,, 5/16 3-5-2 6-8-9-8 2-11-SL3i.2 34
Mon. M 5-3-3 7-8-4-6
Tue. tE ) 17 6-9-5 3-8-1-6 8-16-27-28-33
Tue 1. -j 6 .3 7' '2 .

Apply for pine beetle prevention program

Assistance available for non-industrial, private forest landowners Frn

Fri. IM

E .5/20 .5-4.5 1 4 1 0 l 16 2 -29'33

-.1 ] 4- 6.

Special to the Floridan

The Division of Forestry at the
Florida Department of Agriculture
and Consumer Services said in a
news release that the Southern Pine
Beetle Assistance and Prevention
Program will accept applications
from non-industrial, private forest
landowners beginning Monday, May-
23, through Monday, June 27.
"Historically, southern pine beetle
outbreaks have occurred on a six-
to 12-year cycle in Florida and have
resulted in millions of cubic feet of
pine timber killed on thousands of
acres," said Jim Karels, director of
the Division of Forestry. "Periods of
low activity, as Florida has seen for
the past several years, are an excel-

On the
May 23 to
May 27
a French Toast Sticks
a Sausage Patty
a Applesauce
a Fruit Juice and Milk
> Chicken Tenders or Beef
a Barbecue Dipping Sauce
> Green Beans
> Rosy Applesauce
) Milk

> Chicken Biscuit
> Chilled Pears
> Fruit Juice and Milk
> Meatball Hoagie or
Chicken Patty Sandwich
a Tater Tots
a Chilled Pears
> Milk

> Cinnamon Roll
> Sliced Peaches
> Fruit Juice and Milk
a Spaghetti w/Meat Sauce
or Chicken Nuggets w/BBQ
Dipping Sauce
a Breadstick
> Chilled Peaches
a Steamed Broccoli

a Cheese Grits
> Toast w/Jelly
a Mandarin Oranges
a Fruit Juice and Milk
> Turkey & Rice w/Roll or
Corn Dog
a Sweet Peas
a Mandarin Oranges
a Milk

SStrawberry Frosted Pop-
Tart (whole grain)
a Chilled Pineapple
a Fruit Juice and Milk
a Sausage Pizza or
Fish Shapes (4)
a Corn on the Cob
a Chilled Pineapple
a Milk

lent time to conduct, silvicultural for no niore than two approved prac-
practices that improve the health of tices per year. Projects must cover at
pine stands and decrease the likeli- least 10 acres, and funding requests
hood of developing southern pine may not exceed $10,000..
beetle infestations." All qualifying applications received
The program, supported through during the submission period will be
a grant by the U.S. Department of evaluated and ranked for approval.
Agriculture Forest Service, offers an To obtain application forms and
incentive payment for landowners more information on program re-
who conduct a first pulpwood thin- quirements and procedures, visit a
ning, and partial cost reimburse- local Division of Forestry office or
ment for pre-commercial thinning,
prescribed burning, mechanical un- For more information about the
derbrush treatments and planting Florida Department of Agriculture
longleafpine. and Consumer Services, visit www.
The program is limited to 44 north-, or follow
ern Florida counties located with- Commissioner Putnam on Face-
in the range of the southern pine 'book,
beetle. Putnam, and Twitter, www.Twitter.
Qualified landowners may apply com/AdamPutnam.

Partners for Pets
on Parade


Sat tE; 5 21 0-2- 0 6 Jot jiala Ile
Sat MI) 51-4 7..-1
Sun (E) 5'/I 90- 9 1-S- S 16.1721-26-30
Sun (Mi 37 3 5.-61-?
E = Eveninpg drawing M = M idi.3, drjawin


Salurda9 5. 21

Not available

Wednesday "iS 7-I1-13-42-49 P It. FF.'4
6 lS'

Saturday 5.-'21
WednesdJ3, 5,18

Not available
15 29-40 -.-4.

For lotifry inI:irmation .:all ( .50 43,7 r L' 'O, 7" 7;77


Expert tson xpert
Repair, GEOLOGISTS Repair

Downtown Marianna

Felix is a ten-month-old male

Those interested in adopting any of these animals
from Partners for Pets is invited to visit 4011 Mainte-
nance Drive in Marianna. The shelter's hours are Mon-
days through Fridays, 10 a.m. to 3 p.m., and Saturdays,
10 a.m; to 1 p.m. 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's website at

Tell your story
The Jackson County Floridan is asking readers to suggest
interesting and unusual jobs,and companies that can be
featured in an upcoming edition of the paper. We are looking
for people who do interesting or unusual things for companies
here in Jackson County that residents may not even be aware
exist. Please forward your suggestions to editbrial@jcfloridan.
com or call 850-526-3614 and ask to speak to someone in the



SUNDAY, MAY22,2011 5AF

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y i: .in :v,: :,:, ,i i:ur j. : i,
Fru,,; -alterru O r,

1. $3.64 Kmee II. Malone
2. S3.69 BR River Road. Sneads
3. $3.72 A&S Food, Marianna
4. $3.73 Murphy Oil. Hwy 71
near 1-10
5. $3.73 Pilot. Hwy 71 near 1-10
6. S3.73. Travel Center. Hwy 71
at 1-10
It ''- '.' ,

Wed ( E

Thur- IEi

,, 9-3-3

lS '. -i

1iC l'q... _;F. 3

JoJo is a seven-month-old
male Siamese mix cat. 4'

SMARIANNA -4BR/2BA, 2825SF on large lot, 1945 home completely remodeled, new
wood floors, carpet; appliances, paint, tile, cabinets, counter top much more! Master
BR upstairs. 4407 Davis St. BRING OFFERS! REDUCED to $219000.
, MARIANNAI-2253 Brittany Lp Unique wood craftsmanship on addition, 1810SF,
3BR/2BA, 2000 SWMH w/great room & large master bedroom. Home has screened
front porch & large covered back porch. Attached 4-car carport. Was $64,900, NOW
$59,900 OBO.
* ALTHA -117 Acres land. Mostly woods, has creek & hills. Asking $250,000 OBO.
* CLARKSVILLE- Foreclosed Homes
2005, 2BR/2BA SWMH on 2 acres. Asking $34,000. Bring offers.
1999, 5BR/3BA DWMH on 1 acre. Asking $75,000. Bring offers.
* ALFORD 2000 DWMH on 5 acres, 1848 SF w/2 large"sheds COMING SOONI
* BLOUNTSTOWN 2005 SWMH on 2 acres, 2BR/2BA, 800SF, Asking $35,000.
* SUNNY HILLS-2002 DWMH on 1.5 acres, 1456SF, Asking $44,900.
Foreclosed Properties Available
Panama City & Beach Condos, Defuniak Springs,
Vernon, Chipley, Blountstown, Marianna.
From $31,000 & up! Call For Details!
CELL: 850-258-4947
TOLL FREE CELL: 1-888-549-1774
HOME: 850-482-7041
WORK: 850-265-1006


MHS students earn

Microsoft certifications

Special to the Floridan

Business education students at Mari-
anna High School recently earned Micro-
soft Office Specialist certificates in word
In order to earn certification, students
were required to demonstrate their level
of understanding of the Microsoft Office
suite of programs by performing a series
of online tasks and earn a score of at least
660. The average scores of the Marianna
students were 820.
According to a press release from the
school, "this certification is generally con-
sidered to be the standard of excellence
in the Business industry. In most cases,

the certification can also be used to earn
college credit because of its rigorous and
relevant subject matter."
Marianna High business instructor
Mavis McLean, who expressed pride in
her students' hard work and- dedication
in earning this certification, said her
students have already moved on to their
next challenge: earning the MOS certi-
fication in PowerPoint before the end of
the school year.
The MHS Business Education depart-
merit offers certification in Microsoft
Word, Excel, and PowerPoint, as well as
certifications in Adobe Photoshop. Adobe
Dreamweaver (web design) certification
will be offered in the 2011-12 school year.

Business Education students at Marianna High School display their recently earned Microsoft
Office Specialist certificates in Word Processing. From left (front row) Ryan Flowers, Brittany
Scharlach, Keionna Mitchell, Tiffany Jackson, Alexandra Lamb, Sarah Mclntire, Samantha
Arroyo, Bellamy Bryant and Courtney McKeen; and (back row) Gary Davis, Devan Baxley, Dillion
Tucker, Peter Ratzlaff, Seth Blackburn, April Harrison, Gabrielle Simpson, Antron Johnson,
Treshay Patterson and Deriel Blanks.

Online all the time

Business Education students at Marianna High School display their recently earned Microsoft
Office Specialist certificates in Word Processing. From left (front row) Rache Granberry, Jakeiya
Hughes, Raymond Condon, Kelly Scott, Ashley Delameter, Amber Daniels .and Breanna Willis;
and (second row) Trent Ingram, Ladell Johnson, Jeremy Wilson, Nick Hussey and Chris Allen.
Not Pictured: Ty Williams.

Marianna chaplain is

named Employee of the Year.
Special to the Floridan Hospice, a not-for-profit .
organization. "I was very 1.
Gino Mayo has received honored to be chosen.
the 2010 Legacy Gentiva There are so many em-
Regional Employee of the ployees in our branch and |
Year Award. Mayo, of Mari- region who deserve this
anna, is a chaplain with kind of recognition," Mayo

Emerald Coast Hospice.
Emerald Coast Hospice
Area Vice President Cathy
Blanchaid made an emo-
dional presentation as she
talked about the entire
Marianna branch exempli-
fying a "Hospice Heart," a
term she heard when she
first entered the hospice
"I wasn't sure such a thing
existed, but the expression
'Hospice Heart' is brought
to life in this branch
through your dedication,
compassion and commit-
ment to excellence," she
Mayo has worked four
years with the Marianna
" branch of Emerald Coast

.Marianna Branch Direc-
tor Marie Herring, R.N.,
said she is extremely proud
of Mayo and that Emerald
Coast Hospice would not
be the same without him.
"Gino is a cornerstone of
our team. I aspire to be
as good and faithful of a
servant as he is," Herring
"I want people to under-
stand hospice, what it. is.
about and the services it
provides to people going
through such. a difficult
time in their lives," Mayo
"My goal is to validate
those who are grieving and
assist them to do so in a

Gino Mayo
healthy manner, as well
as educate others so they
will be able to minister ef-
fectively to those who have
experienced loss."
Mayo also lends hisser-
vice to the community,
providing grief support
to community groups,
churches, schools, and

Marianna will host Rookie

Band Camp Friday, June 3

Special to the Floridan

All incoming freshmen at Marianna
High School who are interested in joining
the MHS Pride marching band are invited
to Rookie Band Camp 8 a.m. to 12 p.m. on
Friday, June 3
Attendees will meet in the Marianna
High band room, where they will be in-

produced to some of next season's music
and marching techniques.
Students should bring light clothing,
athletic shoes, a hat, sunglasses, sun-
screen and water. Parents have a meeting
that day, 11:30 a.m. to noon in the MHS
Auditorium. For more information, email 6i raymond.walion,'

l *plus tai, ag and ontile
Come Check One Out Today! i
4736 Hwy 90 4 Marinna + .850-482-4572

S Jackson
,-io i..i
Jackson Hospital values growth, quality, and service and is adding service lines, doubling the size
of its ER, and opening new physician practices. The hospital system has a 1.00-bed acute care,
general medicine hospital located in beautiful Marianna, Florida, where the opportunity to make a
difference still exists. We have immediate openings for:
; Full-time coder needed for busy multi specialty physician practice. Qualified applicants must have
I extensive knowledge of CPT, ICD-9, HCPCS and modifier codes including level exam codes, office
procedures and general surgery. Applicants with certification are preferred.
We have added 5 new surgeons creating an opening for a Full-time O.R.Charge Nurse and O.R.
Circulator with call duty. Qualified applicants must live within 20,minutes of the hospital and hold
a current Florida RN license. Previous O.R. experience is preferred.
Full-time RNs needed to work in ER, Progressive Care,' Special Care and Medical/Surgical units.
Qualified candidates must possess a current Florida R.N. license and BCLS card. Previous experience
and ACLS are, referred.

surgical experience preferred, although training may
be provided to qualified applicant.
Full-time insurance specialist needed for busy multi specialty
practice. Applicant must possess a thorough understanding of Medicare, Medicaid, HMOs and
Private. Insurance Carriers including their billing and payment methodology for numerous medical
specialties. The position will also require the applicant to correctly perform various receipting
procedures when posting payments from insurance carriers. Basic computer knowledge and data
entry skills are required.
Join our team by contacting us or faxing your resume to:
Human Resources of Jackson Hospital
4250 Hospital Drive, Marianna, Florida 32446
(850) 718-2626 phone or (850) 718-2679 fax

Locally trustedfor over 30 years!

All Physical Members Certified By the American
Board of Internal Medicine and Nephrology
Specializing in
* Kidney Disease Acute & Chronic
* High Blood Pressure
* Kidney Transplant
* Hemodialysis/Peritoneal Dialysis
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Privileges through
* Bay Medical Center
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* Select Specialty Hospital
* Health/South Emerald Coast Rehabilitation Hospital
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16A SUNDAY, MAY22, 2011




SUNDAY, MAY 22,2011 7A r

County winners announced in public speaking contest

Special to the Floridan
Nineteen students in
grades four through six
competed in the 4-H
Tropicana Public Speak-
ing County Contest on
Tuesday May 10, to a filled
These students were the
winners of their school's
competition, having
placed first at the class-
room level and again at the
grade level.
Jack Craven, from Mari-
anna Middle School, took
top honors in the sixth-
grade division, and will
emcee the event next year.
Ethan Sapp, a student at
Dayspring Christian Acad-
emy, won first place in the
fifth-grade division, and

Sheridan Padgett, from
Riverside Elementary, out-
shone the competition in
the fourth-grade division.
All first-place winners were
awarded a full scholarship
to 4-H Camp Timpoochee,
a week-long residential
summer camp located on
the Choctawhatchee Bay
in Niceville.
Topics ranged from hu-
morous to serious. Celeb-
rities and heroes, past and
present, included Vincent
van Gogh, Tim Tebo, and
the search for ahero. Sports
*appealed to both girls and
boys alike, with topics on
cheerleading, hunting and
More serious and in-
formative topics covered

wildlife, and the handi-
capped. Hilarity abounded
with speeches about fam-
ily, healthy foods and even
public speaking. A com-
plete list of contestants
and rankings follows.
Several of these con-
testants will continue to
compete in public speak-
ing contests offered by
civic organizations, and
many fourth- and fifth-
graders will take the ex-
perience gained this year
'and apply it to next year's
4-H Tropicana Pub-
lic Speaking is open to
all fourth through sixth-
grade students in Jackson
County, including public,
private and home-school

For information on how
to involve your students in
public speaking, contact 4-
H Agent Ben Knowles by e-
mail at, or
telephone at 482-9620.
The University of Flor-
ida/IFAS Jackson County
Extension Service 4-H pro-
gram is open to all youth
ages 8-18, regardless of
race, gender or ethnicity.

n First place Jack Cra-
ven, Marinna Middle
School, "Why, People are
Afraid of Public Speaking"
S)) Second place Hill-
ary Oliver, Grand Ridge
School, "Zebras"
) Third place Storm

Floyd, Malone School, "In
Search of My Hero"
Honorable Mention
- Brittney Shores, Cot-
tondale High School, "No
Limbs, No Worries"
a First place Ethan
Sapp, -Dayspring Chris-
tian Academy, "Get in the
) Second place Hunter
Mitchell, Riverside Ele-
mentary School, "15 Min-
utes of Fame"
) Third place Gracie
Zick, Cottondale Elemen-
tary School, "Huntirfg"
) Honorable Mention
- Mason Young, Jackson
County Home School,
"Foods that are Good for

)) Honorable .Mention -
Johnny Stone, Grand Ridge
School, "Tim Tebo"
) First place Sheridan
Padgett, Riverside Elemen-
tary School, 'AMy Crazy
Second place Zach-
ary Ford, Dayspring Chris-
tian Academy, "Vincent
van Gogh"
) Third place Addyson
Lewis, Sneads Elementary
School, "Cheerleading"
)) Honorable Mention
- Aliyah Wilburn, Malone
School, "How to Build a
n Honorable Mention
- Caroline Sweet, Cotton-
dale Elementary School,
"Monkey Business."

4-H Tropicana
4T-, Public Speaking
Contest sixth-
^P grade winners
(from left) are
Jack Craven (first
place), Hillary
Oliver (second
place), Storm
Floyd (third place)
and Brittney
Shores (honorable
mention). Jack
Craven will emcee
,. next year's 4-H
j j Tropicana Public
Speaking County

4-H Tropicana Public Speaking Contest fifth-grade winners (from left) are Johnny Stone
(honorable mention), Mason Young (honorable mention), Gracie Zick (third place), Hunter
Mitchell (second place), and Ethan Sapp (first place).

4-H Tropicana Public Speaking Contest fourth-grade winners (from left) are Aliyah Wilburn
(honorable mention), Caroline Sweet (honorable mention), Addyson Lewis (third place),
Zachary Ford (second place), and Sheridan Padgett (first place).

Fla. livestock

markets at a glance
Special to the Floridan 160.00-195.00
300-400 lbs.
For the week ended May 138.00-172.50
19, at the Florida Livestock 400-500 lbs.
Auctions, receipts totaled 128.00-162.00
5,485 head, compared to Feeder Heifers: Medium
6,547 last week, and 7,938 & Large Frame No. 1-2
a year ago. 200-300 lbs.
According to the Florida 130.00-165.00
Federal-State Livestock 300-400 lbs.
Market News Service, 125.00-145.00
compared to last week, 400-500 lbs.
slaughter cows and bulls 118.00-129.00-
were steady to 2.00 lower, Slaughter Cows: Lean:
feeder steers and heifers 750-1200 lbs. 85-90 per-
were 1.00 to 3.00 lower, cent 62.00-72.00
Feeder Steers: Medium & Slaughter ,Bulls: Yield
Large Frame No. 1-2 Grade No. 1-2 1000-21M0
200-300 lbs. .lbs. 85.00-95.00..

Vivian Ford Scholarship

established at Chipola

Special to the Floridan

Friends of the late Viv-
ian Ford have established
the Vivian Ford Memo-
rial Scholarship Fund at
Chipola College.
Steve Anderson, Assess-
ment Center manager at
Chipola, and his son Lee
Anderson made the initial
When the scholarship is
awarded, first consider-

ation will be given to agri-
culture-related majors or
education majors.
Tax-deductible dona-
tions to the, Ford Memo-
rial may be made payable
to thle Chipola Foundation
and may be mailed to the
Chipola College Founda-
tion, 3094 Indian Circle,
Marianna, FL, 32446.
For information, con-
tact the Foundation at

- - -.-- - - - - - - - -

Let your s s

Send us your graduates ,
favorite photo along with ,...
your special message' '
to be in the : ..,.'1 .b' "- ^ .*
Jackson County Floridan
on May 29th.

To have your graduate's message
included, please send a color photo and
$25.00 to: Graduation 2011, C/O
Jackson County Floridan, P.O. Box 520,
Marianna, Florida or drop it off at our
office located at 4403 Constitution Lane.

Be sure to include your graduate's name,
their school, your special message and
a daytime phone number.

For more information call
(850) 526-3614

We are so proud of
yv6o may youpr
e fPlled wi4h happirnes
aMt success atd may
di yrot dveaws come

Wt jov yeV .
your Family A

Deadline is Wednesday, May 25'" at 4:00PM


I Do!

S4432 Lafayette Street
SMik sma 526-5488

Find us on Twitter

and Facebook

-l8A SUNDAY, MAY 22, 2011



Jamie Shiver, a firefighter with the Graceville Fire Department, pulls apart burning hay
bales caught in a field fire near the intersection of Peanut Road and State Highway 273
Friday morning. The three-acre fire consumed 14 bales of hay and endangered a nearby
church and home before being extinguished by firefighters from Graceville and Cottondale,
as well as Jackson County Fire Rescue. The cause of the fire is under investigation.

Jackson County unemployment down

From staff reports

Jackson County's unem-
ployment rate was down in
April, along with the rate
for the rest of the state.
Jackson County's unem-
ployment rate in April was
7.3 percent down from
7.7 percent in March and
7.5 percent in April 2010.
Florida's seasonally ad-
justed unemployment rate
in April was 10.8 percent,
the lowest since September
2009, according to a press
release from the Chipola
Regional Workford Board.
The state's uriemploy-
ment rate was down 0.3

percentage points from Unemployment
the March rate of 11.1 per-
cent, and is 0.5 percentage Month April '11 Mar 'll April '10
points lower than the April Calhoun 8.1 8.5 8.2
2010 rate of 11.3 percent.
Florida's total non-ag- Holmes 75 8.0 78
ricultural employment in a Holmes 75 8.0 78
April was 7,216,100, an in- 77 7.5
crease of 14,900 jobs from Jackson 7.3 77 7.5
March. "This is the fourth
straight month of decline Liberty 6.5 6.8 6.3
in Florida's unemployment
rate and the lowest rate in Washington 10:6 11.1 10.3
more that a year and half
- very encouraging for Chipola Regional Work- the region and the second
Florida's employers and force Board region all lowest in the state, at 6.5
job seekers," said Agency showed a decrease in un- percent.
for Workforce Innovation employment for April.
Director, Cynthia Lorenzo. Liberty County continues See related Associated Press story
The counties in the to have the lowest rate in on Page 9A.


Homeless man

and woman

allegedly steal

car fromlot

From staff reports

The Jackson County I
Sheriff's Office arrested a
man of no fixed address
who allegedly attempted
to steal a vehicle from a
parking lot' in Marianna. Atkins
Now, authorities are ask-
ing the public for help in him
finding a woman believed Atkins
to be connected to the in- The
cident and who might be cle the
living in the woods near as the
Interstate 10. drive
On Thursday, just before Atki:
6 p.m., the sheriff's office and
received a call about an tempt
attempted vehicle theft at and t
Pizza Hut on Highway 71 Jacksc
South in Marianna. The tional
victim said he was leav- The
ing Pizza Hut and saw a identi
white male driving away Marie
in his vehicle, according iff's c
to a press release from the inform
sheriff's office., her wl
The victim reportedly Brow
ran towards the vehicle as be:
and attempted to stop it. inches
The suspect then report- about
edly fled the vehicle, leav- has re
ing it in gear and causing Atki:
it to hit another vehicle in believe
the parking lot. and w
On Friday, deputies ing ir
spotted two people in the around
Walmart parking lot in and In
Marianna who matched Anyi
the description of the tion
two suspects. Deputies Brown
apprehended one of the the Jac
suspects and identified iff's 0:O


as Anthony Crain
victim of the vehi-
eft identified Atkins
. man who tried to
away with his car.
ns was arrested
charged with at-
ted grand theft auto,
transported to the
on County Correc-
other suspect was
fied as Sabrina
Brown. The sher-
iffice is asking for
nation regarding
wn is described
ing about 5 feet, 6
s tall and weighing
170 pounds. She
d hair.
ns and Brown are
ed to be homeless
'ere reportedly stay-
n the wooded area
d Highway 71 South
iterstate 10.
one with informa-
about the theft or
i is asked to contact
ckson County Sher-
ffice at 482-9648.

Readmo ,e, es i

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April unemployment rate drops to 10.8 percent

The Associated Press

TALLAHASSEE For the first
time in more than a year and a.
half, fewer than a million Flo-
ridians were unemployed as the.
state's jobless rate dropped for
the fourth straight month to 10.8
percent in April, state officials
said Friday.
That's a 0.3 percentage point
decline from March.
The April unemployment rate
is Florida's lowest in 19 months
but still 1.8 percentage point
higher than the national rate of
9 percent.
It also means 996,000 Florid-
ians were out of work. The last
time that number was below a
million was October 2009.
Florida's April rate is more than.
a full percentage point below
December's 12 percent figure.
"I remain focused on job cre-
ation, so it is great news that this
trend is continuing in the right
direction," Gov. Rick Scott said in
a statement. "I believe we are on
the path to getting Florida back
to work."

The Republican governor
made "Let's get back to work" has
campaign slogan last year. He
has promised to create 700,000
new jobs in seven years over and
above the million jobs Florida is
expected to add as its economy
recovers over that span.
Although 'Florida's employ-
ment picture improved in April,
it still had the fourth highest
jobless rate in the nation, said
Agency for Workforce Innova-
tion economist Rebecca Rust.
California had the highest rate at
11.9 percent. North Dakota was
lowest rate at 3.3 percent.
On the positive side, Florida
ranks ninth in job gains but
still has 855,000 fewer jobs
than when the state's economy
peaked in 2006, Rust said. The
state's construction industry
has been hardest hit, shrinking
by more than half after losing
353,900 jobs.
Florida added 14,900 jobs in
April, although that Arpresents
only a 0.2 percent increase in
the state's labor force. Over the
year from April to April the state

added 39,200 jobs, an increase of
just 0.5 percent. April, though,
marked the seventh consecutive
month Florida has had an over-
the-year increase in jobs.
Another factor leading to the
jobless rate decline is that the
state's labor force declined by
7,000 due to stich factors as re-
tirements and people simply
giving up on trying to find a job,
Rust said.
Unemployment claims also
have been trending down as
Florida slowly recovers from a
housing bust and the Great Re-
cession that followed.
Initial claims were 75,648 in
April. That's down 22.3 percent
compared to a year ago.
Another sign of improvement
has been an increase in online
job postings compiled by the
state. They were up by .36,085
jobs last month over April 2010.
The. most common online ads
were for health care practitio-
ners, technical occupations,
sales, administrative support
and management.
Online job openings totaled

240,000, but employers are hav-
ing a difficult time filling many
of them. One factor is that un-
employed workers lack the
skills needed for those jobs, so
some Florida employers in the
manufacturing and information
technology industries are hiring
"head hunters" to search for our-
of-state workers, Rust said.
"Manufacturers say they can't
find the manufacturing tech-
nicians that they need that
are skilled- in terms of the new
equipment that manufacturing
is using in the aviation and aero-
space industry," she said. "They
say they can't find radio frequen-
cy engineers and they're having
to recruit outside the state of
Rust said another factor is low
worker mobility some cannot
move to where jobs are because
they can't sell their homes.
The state's economic recovery
has been spotty.
Only nine of Florida's 22 met-
ropolitan areas had over-the-
year job gains in April. Those
with the biggest increases were

the Orlando, Miami and Tampa
Bay areas.
The largest over-the-year loss
- 4,600 jobs, or 2.3 percent
- came in the Palm Bay-Mel-
bourne-Titusville area on Flor-
ida's Space Coast, which is suf-
fering from the phase-out of the
space shtittle program. It was
followed by the Cape Coral-Fort
Myers and Lakeland-Winter Ha-
ven areas.
Monroe County, which in-
cludes the Florida Keys, had the
state's lowest unemployment
rate in April at 6.3 percent. It
was followed by Liberty County,
6.5 percent; Walton County, 6.8
percent; Alachua County, 6.9
percent, and Leon County, 7
Flagler County had the highest
rate at 13.2 percent. Then it was
Hendry County, 12.8 percent and
St. Lucie County,, 12.3 percent.
Flagler's job losses are mainly in
construction, which is the case
statewide. The good news is only
32 Florida counties had double-
digit unemployment rates in
April compared to 38 in March.

Jurors sworn in for Casey Anthony murder trial

The Associated Press

women and eight men
were sworn in as jurors
Friday for the murder trial
otan- Orlando woman ac-
cdsed of killing her 2-year-
old daughter.
The swearing in conclud-
ed an exhaustive selection
process that began last
week at Pinellas County
Courthouse. Judge Belvin
Perry said the jury will be
taken to Orlando to hear
opening statements at 9.
a.m. Tuesday. Once there,
jurors will be sequestered
throughout the trial at an
area hotel,
Casey Anthony, 25, is
charged with first-degree
murder in the death of her
daughter Caylee. Anthony

has pleaded not guilty in
the death of her daughter
and said a baby sitter kid-
napped the child.
The girl's decomposed
body was found with duct
tape over the mouth of her.
skull in December 2008,
not far from where she
had lived with her mother.,
If convicted, Casey An-
thony could face the death
penalty. *
Jury selection was held
in th* Tampa Bay area be-
cause of intense pretrial
Friday began with 16
prospective jurors that had
passed three rounds of vet-
ting from attorneys over
the first 10 days of the pro-
cess. Questioning had fo-
cused on their exposure to
pretrial publicity, possible

hardships of a prolonged
trial and personal beliefs
about the death penalty.
Four more prospects
were added out of 12 that
were questioned by the
attorneys Friday, bringing
the total number available
to 20. The state and prose-
cution utilized 'perempto-
ry challenges to eliminate
three jurors and set the fi-
nal list of five alternates.
Perry initially began the
process last week hoping
to secure 20 total jurors,
including eight alternates.
In the end he came up only
three short.
More than 200 potential
jurors were questioned in
a process that was delayed
several times. A juror pur-
posely talked to a reporter
in order to be dismissed,

an entire panel of 50 pros-
pects was tainted by a po-
tential witness and Antho-
ny's lead defense attorney
missed a day for personal
reasons. -
The oddest distraction
may have occurred Friday.
The proceedings were
briefly recessed midmorn-
ing after a woman sitting
the courtroom yelled, "She
killed somebody, anyway"
in the direction of Anthony
while Perry was question-
ing a prospective juror. The
woman, 29-year-old Eliza-
beth Rodgers, was quickly
escorted out of the court-
room by deputies and Per-
ry sent the potential juror
back into a holding room.
Rodgers was crying and
hyperventilating when she
was brought before Perry

Officials say Okefenokee fire 66 percent contained

The Associated Press sparked the blaze April 28.
But firefighters have been
FOLKSTON, Ga. Fire-' mostly successful at keep-

fighters working to keep
a sprawling wildfire con-
fined within the Okefe-
nokee swamp said Friday
the blaze is 66 percent
contained after crews in-
tentionally burned 20,000
acres ahead of the flames
to minimize fuel at the
swamp's edge.-
The. swamp fire has
consumed 146,924 acres
- nearly 230 square miles
- since a lightning strike

Man dies after boat capsize

SHALIMAR A nian died after fa
out of his boat in a Florida Panha
The Okaloosa County Sheriff's Offic
ports that 63-year-old Januarus Ma
Manion and two friends were in a pa
boat Thursday in Choctawhatchee
The boat started sinking, and it caps
about 45 feet from shore.

ing the fire from spreading-
to private lands outside the
vast Okefenokee National
Wildlife Refuge. Only about
60 acres of private land has
burned outside.the swamp
near the Georgia-Florida
state line.
"Things seem to be hold-
ing," said Sallie Gentry,
a .spokeswoman for the
multi-agency firefighting
team. "We don't want peo-
ple to get complacent just

because they're not seeing
fire and a lot of smoke."
High humidity and low
winds helped keep the fire
from growing this week,
giving firefighters a chance
to burn out vegetation
ahead of the fire's north-
west boundary a move
that creates a fire buffer
at the swamp's edge by
depriving the fire of fuel,
Gentry said.
However, officials say it
will take heavy rain on the
order of a tropical storm
or depression to snuff the


S Authorities say Manion had on a life vest
and began walking to shore. His friends
calling started collecting items from the sinking
handle boat, but when they looked back toward
Manion, he was face down in the water.
ce re- Manion was taken to a Fort Walton
gnus Beach hospital, where he was pronounced
addle dead.
Bay. An autopsy will be performed to deter-
sized mine the cause of death.
From wire reports

wildfire inside the swamp,
where drought has left
trees and plants dry as
Periodic fire inside the
Okefenokee is considered'
crucial. Without it, the
swamp would eventually
become overgrown/ and
convert to uplands.
' This is the largest fire
to burn inside 'the Okefe-
nokee since 2007, when
wildfire consumed more
than 500,000 acres in the
swamp and surrounding

a few minutes later. With
tears and mascara rolling
off her cheeks as she spoke,
she attributed her actions
to being bipolar and cur-
rently on medication.
"I never meant to hurt
nobody," she said. "...
Please don't punish me ... I

may have made a mistake,
but I'm not a bad person."
Perry held her in con-
tempt of court and sen-
tenced her to two days in
jail. The potential juror
was excused, leading a vis-
ibly upset Perry to slam his
hand down in frustration.

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Radio-Controlled accuracy

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Downtown Marianna 850.482.403'7

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of Pelt Eye Clinic and Davis Optometry Group
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medical eye care to laser and cataract
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good vision.

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utility crews arrive on the scene. Stay far away and keep others
away from downed power lines.

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SUNDAY, MAY22.2011 9AF



10A ,* SUNDAY, MAY 22, 2011

Prices at gas pump painful for 4 in 10 Americans

The Associated Press

a gallon gasoline becomes
commonplace, drivers
have made tough choices:
scaling back vacations,
driving less or ditching
the car altogether. And a
new Associated Press-GfK
poll shows the impact
of sustained high prices
is spreading among se-
niors and higher-income
According to the poll, the
share of all Americans who
say increases in the price
of gasoline will cause seri-
ous financial hardship for
them or their families in
the next six months now
tops 4 in 10.
Overall, 71 percent said
rising prices will cause
some hardship for them
and their families, includ-
ing 41 percent who called
it a "serious" hardship.
Just 29 percent said rising
prices are not causing a
negative impact on their
I While those with house-
hold incomes under

$50,000 were already feel-
ing strained in 0 March,
the new poll shows finan-
cial pain is increasingly
spreading to those with
higher incomes. Among
those with annual house-
hold incomes over $50,000,
63 percent now say rising
prices are causing them fi-
nancial hardship, up from
55 percent in March.
For older Americans, it's
The share of seniors ex-
pressing financial hard-
ship over gas prices hit 76
percent; it was 68 percent
in March.
Nettie Cash, 65, of Dal-
las, Ga., is cutting back on
her medicine because of
the cost of fueling up her
Buick. Cash is still, taking
her heart pills but is forgo-
ing her inhaler and ulcer
medicine for now.
"It's not easy," she said.
"You have to do what you
have to do."
The public's coping
strategies are largely un-
changed from March,
with 72 percent having cut
back on other expenses, 66

percent saying they've re-
duced the amount of driv-
ing they do and 48 percent
changing vacation plans.
Since January, gas prices
have shot up about 90
cents, with the national av-
erage for a gallon of regular
this week at $3.96.
Financial analyst Nicole
Polite in Baltimore sold her
Nissan Altima recently and
is taking public transpor-
tation, opting for the bus,
rails and walking to get to
work. Gas prices were just
too high, she says, so she
and her boyfriend down-
sized to a one-car house-
hold. She says they kept
their Lexus sedan, which
requires pricey premium
"It's definitely a financial
strain because now you
have to reassess every-
thing," said Polite, 32. "We
don't go out as much. That
$20 that we could have
used to go to a movie -
now that money has been
absorbed by the gas tank."
But analysts say relief is
coming. Fred Rozell, retail
pricing director at the Oil

Price Information Service,
expects the price at the
pump to drop as much as
40 cents in the next four
Until that happens, Ross
Cobb in Boerne, Texas, will
still try to keep his highway
miles down. Cobb says he
and his wife have been
driving less and curbing
trips into the city fAr their
children's clothing and
other supplies.
"We coordinate all of
our trips into San Anto-
nio," said Cobb, an associ-
ate athletic director at the
University of Texas at San
Antonio. "We don't 'ever
go in anymore just for one
particular errand. We wait
until we've got two or three
things to do."
TheAssociated Press-GfK
. Poll was conducted May 5-
9 by GfK Roper Public Af-
fiirs and Corporate Com-
munications. It involved-
landline and cellphone in-
terviews with 1,001 adults
nationwide and has a mar-
gin of sampling error of
plus or minus 4.2 percent-
age points.'

In this May 11 file photo, gas prices are seen on a sign at a
station in Mechanicville, N.Y.

Mississippi crests in Vicksburg, claims 1st life

The Associated Press

Mississippi River crested
at more than 14 feet above
flood stage inVicksburg on
Thursday, a slightly lower
than expected level that
eased worries about water
potentially spilling over a
nearby levee and inundat-
ing thousands more acres
of farmland.
But officials warned that
the flood was by no means
over. The river was expect-
ed to stay at its crest for
several days before begin-
ning a long, slow retreat. It
could reniain above flood
stage until mid-June.
"The crest is by no means
the end of it," said CoL.
Jeffrey R. Eckstein, com-
mander of the Army Corps
of Engineers' Vicksburg
In one of the city's hard-
est-hit areas, mechanic
Chris Lynn has paddled
a small aluminum boat
across his flooded prop-
erty every day to mark the
water line on his shop. Wa-
ter has crept close to his
mobile home, though it
has yet to go in.
"My son died in a car ac-
cident a few months ago,
so this ain't nothing. But
to a lot of people, it is," he
Authorities had been
worried for days that water
might spill over the Yazoo
Backwater Levee north of
Vicksburg. But because the
water was not expected to
rise any higher, they did
not expect to .evacuate any
more people. Some 2,000
city residents have already
been forced from their
Also Thursday, authori-
ties reported the first
person to die in Missis-
sippi floodwaters since
the mighty river began
climbing out its banks last
month in the Midwest a
69-year-old man who ap-.
parently collapsed in the
high water.
At least eight deaths in
Arkansas have been at-
tributed to flooding, but
all of those happened in
flash floods or Mississippi
Walter Cook was pulled
from the water Tuesday
by twd firefighters on
boat patrol in downtown
David Day, who owns
a restaurant near Cook's
home, said Cook a fre-
quent customer came
in Tuesday asking for a
Day said he gave Cook a
lighter and thought he was
going home, but instead
Cook went deeper into the
water, which soon reached
up to his waist. Day said he
yelled a warning to Cook,
but he kept going.
Soon after, Cook col-
lapsed. He was pro-
nounced dead Thursday at
Ia hospital.

In Port Gibson, a com-
munity that Civil War Gen.
Ulysses S. Grant reportedly
said was "too beautiful to
burn,", few people could
have been happier than
Eddie Simmons to hear
about the crest just north
Simmons, a retired log-
ger, is recovering from hip-
replacement surgery and
can barely leave his bed.
He has stayed in his home
despite water swamping
his front yard and creeping
beneath his house. Visitors
have to use a back door to
get in because of the high
Simmons was confident
his house would survive
now that the river had
done its worst.
"It's God's work. You've
got to deal with him. You
can run to high ground,
but if God wants to come
there, he can come there.
You might as well stay
This year's flooding has
tested the limits of Mis-
sissippi's $13 billion levee
system as the river rose to
levels not seen since the

1920s in some places.
Engineers pledged to fix
any lingering problems
with floodwalls, though
there was little threat of
any serious breaches, ac-
cording to Maj. Gen. Mi-
chael Walsh, commander
of the Army Corps' Missis-
sippi Valley Division.
In Louisiana, the corps
began opening the Mor-
ganza spillway over the
weekend as part of a plan
to protect Baton Rouge
and New Orleans from the
That move intention-
ally flooded, part of Cajun
country, including areas
that rely on the fish and oil
As it passes through the
Morganza floodgates, the
water pours down a 20-
mile spillway and into the
Atchafalaya River. Homes
along the river above the
oil-and-seafood hub of
Morgan City, La., will be
vulnerable to flooding for
at least another week.
The Atchafalaya was not
expected to crest until May
25, and National Guards-
men have been busy

Austin Hynum paddles his boat to shore after checking his
flooded home in Vicksburg, Miss., on Thursday.

shoring up Morgan City's water was expected in
20-foot floodwall to make many places didn't make it
sure. it is protected, any easier to bear.-
Residents near the Atch'- Next door to Simmons'
afalaya basin live with the house, Johnnie Smith, a
risk every year that the retired Vietnam veteran,
spillway could be opened. stood on a sidewalk that
Many accept the potential disappeared into the
dangers. murky water., Sandbags
Each year, near the begin-
ning of high-water season,
the corps mails about 1,000
notices warnirig property U U S I
owners and others with in-
terests of the possible use jII
of the spillway. W E B
This year, a second no-

likelihood of the spillway's
opening increased, corps M| /|
spokesman Ricky Boyette
But the fact that the high www.smithands

lined the front of his mo-
bile home.
"I come down here ev-
ery day to check if .ott.
I couldn't live here right
now," said Smith, who's
been staying with a rela-
tive. "It smells too bad. It's


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Shane Owens gets
a fist bump from
Adrianna Curti after
jumping into the crowc
Friday night at the
Barefoot Music Festi-
val. His show kicked off
a two-day concert at
Compass Lake in the
Hills which also fea-
tured performances by
Rebel Syndicate, The
Second Time Around
Band, Twenty on Red,
McKenzie Raye and the
original cast of Beatle-
mania. Money earned
by the event will be '
going to the Compass
Lake in the Hills Volun-
teer Fire Department to
pay for equipment and

From Page 1A
County, perhaps before the
end of summer.
Bernier says shl regu-
larly leaves a grocery store
with $300 worth of grocer-
ies, but having paid only
$90 or so. Sometimes, the
deals are even sweeter.
"One time, I had'a dollarP
off manufacturer's coupon
for some pasta that was
also on sale by the grocery
store for $1; I walked out
with 31 boxes of pasta for
free. It's a thrill going out
with a cartful of groceries,
having pent $9," she said.
"It's not always that good,
but I can always save if I'm
Bernier said many shop-
pers don't realize just how
much they can save by us-
ing coupons, and just how
many items have coupon
savings attached.
"I really haven't found an
item I can't find a coupon
for, except produce and
meats are kind of rare,"
she said. "It can happen,
though. Sometimes, a ce-
real company might part--
ner with. a produce sup-
plier for a deal where you
get some fruit at a discount
for buying, the cereal, or a
steak sauce ,might pair up
with a steak company to
offer a discount on the
steak'with the purchase of
the sauce."
Bernier said she tries to
shop within reason.
"I usually try to stockpile
about six weeks' worth
of items. Things cycle on
and off sale, so it's not like
you're never going to get
a deal again," she said. "I
find there's usually no need
to stock six months' worth,
and you also want to ob-
serve some couponing
etiquette. Don't go in and
wipe everything out so no-
body else has a chance."
Some coupon shopping
advisors say sales on par-
ticular items come in six
to eight week cycles, so
couponers should keep a
constant vigil for the cycles
they need on particular
items, stockpile those cou-
pons, and wait for the sale.
Most couponers try to
combine their manufac-
tures' coupons with store
sales to get the maximum
savings. Many people hit
up their friends for the
coupons from their Sunday
papers they're not plan-
ning to use themselves.
This way, a person armed
with multiple coupons can
stock up on the best deals
faster. If your friends or
loved ones just toss their
coupons, find out and
seize them yourself every

week, she said.
Bernier said begin-
ning coupon shoppers
shouldn't -be discouraged
if they don't seem to be
making as much headway


as they'd like. It takes prac-
tice, and a certain amount
of dedication and organi-,
zational skill. Bernier said
they might not "feel" thqir
savings until they're. three
to four months into their
serious use, when they find
that they've stocked up on
sales to the point that they
don't have to buy any more
detergent or paper towels
or other supply that they
normally would have had
to replenish by then.
There's a basic step that
all couponers should take
before they sally forth to
the store with their cents-
off clippings. Get each
store's coupon policy, she
said, documentation that
is readily available at indi-
vidual grocery store web-
sites and in stores.
Some stores will honor
competitors' coupons,
while others won't. Some
will let you "double" a
single coupon for two pur-
chases of the same prod-
uct, while others won't.
Some will only double on
certain days. Some stores
have additional restric-
tions that shoppers need
to know before they go.
Most couponers try to
combine their manufac-
tures' coupons with store
sales to get the maximum
savings, as Bernier did with
the pasta.
Some grocery stores
have deals in which if you
buy one product at regular
price, you get some other
items free. Some offer two-
for-one deals,. and allow
coupon use in those cases.
While all these are usually
good deals, keep in mind
that you should know the
going price for the item
you're buying make sure
it's not so overpriced as to
negate the savings on the
free items.
Weigh your options
Many c'uponers sub-
scribe to an online coupon
site, many of which are free.
But that's not for everyone.
Bernier said that online
coupons are usually better
than those found in publi-
cations. But most coupon
sites require registration.
For those wary about do-
ing that, stick to the news-
paper inserts. Bernier,
however, has set up a cou-
pons-only email address to
keep those affairs separate
from the rest of her online
activities. She's has had no
problem so far with any
complications associated
with registering online.
Research the reputation of
a given site if you're con-
c6rned, and steer clear if
the prospect of trouble is
too nerve-wracking to be
worth the risk.
Good organization is a
must for serious coupon-
ers, whether they stick to
insert coupons or go on-

line. Small, hand-held,
accordion-type coupon
holders will work for the
infrequent or beginning
couponer, but binders with
sheets of coupon holders
may come in handy once
a stockpile of coupons be-
gins to grow. The better or-
ganized you are, the more
advantage you can take of
each store's deals.'
Some people have
reached the point in their
coupon stockpile that they
rarely pay full cost, and of-
ten get items for free.
Keep a shopping list
handy, but be prepared to
deviate from it if you come
across a great deal you
didn't anticipate and that
could do you good.
Start slow, be realistic
Some people advise be-
ginning couponers to stick
to the stores they know and
are comfortable in at first,.
to avoid frustration and to
get used to the couponing
process at the register.
As a matter of etiquette,
some advise extreme cou-
poners to check with the
person behind them. If
they have just a few gro-
ceries while you have a
basketful with multiple
coupons, it might be a
good gesture to let them go
ahead of you, even though
coupon scans don't really
take much time for the ex-
perienced cashier.
Couponers should try
to keep their expectations
realistic, in light of televi-
sion programs that show
people regularly leaving
with hundreds of dollars
worth of groceries, having
paid less than $10.
That may not work in
smaller communities with
fewer competing grocery
stores, or in cases where
coupons and store sales
never converge for an ex-
treme deal on a particular
Don't despair, Bernier
advised. With some atten-
tion to the game and some
willingness to spend a
little time clipping and/or
online each week, enough
savings do exist that it .will
be well worth the time and
effort to try.
"It's nice not to have to
go out and buy this or that
every time I turn around,

because I've stockpiled
while things were on sale."
Bernier said. "At the same
time, when I am in the
store, I'm always on alert
for an extra that I hadn't
seen before, and it can be a
real thrill to walk out with
unexpected super deals.
Sometimes you walk out in
disbelief. It's a good feeling
to know that you've come
out with the best deal you
can get for your family and
your finances, and most of
the time that's the, result
of planning, arid watching
and waiting for the right
Coupon advisors also
remind shoppers not to
get caught up in sales for
the sake of the sale on.
products you know deep
down you'll never use, or
that might go bad before a
large amount can be used.
In those cases, what you
though was a savings will
wind up being a waste of
Consider sharing
. At some point, Bernier
became so efficient at sav-
ing she was able to start
sharing her bounty with
Many couponers do this,
helping feed the needy or
just assisting family mem-
bers who struggle a little
or who simply appreci-
ate the gesture. And once
you know couponing well
enough to feel confident
in doing so, share your
knowledge. That kind of
giving carries its own re-
wards, Bernier said.
Treat yourself
Once you begin to save
big at the grocery, drug
store or retail outlet offer-
ing coupons, treat yourself
in some way to mark your
That might be as essen-
tial as catching up on a
bill you've worried about
incessantly. Or it might be
as exciting as an adventure
away. That's what Bernier
is aiming for this year; she's
putting aside some of her
savings toward a Disney
cruise. But it's important
to be honest with yourself
about how much you're
really saving, so that you
don't wind, up overspend-
ing on the celebration.

There were no

obituaries or

death notices

submitted to the

Floridan as of the

deadline at 4p.m.


Grant to aid

juvenile facility

From staff reports

Blankenship Contract-
ing is expanding the lift
station which serves a
girls' juvenile facility in
The Graceville City
Commission received 'a
community development
block grant of more than
$200,000 to upgrade the
water and sewer system
after the juvenile facility
expanded its program.
The city authorized the
work order at a commis-
sion meeting earlier this
The expansion means
65 more jobs and about
the same number of ad-
ditional residents in the

facility, which is located
in the city's industrial
Graceville City Manager
Eugene Adams said that
while there hasn't been
a system failure with the
heavily used lift station
so far, it could very well
be overtaxed in the future
without this upgrade.
"Luckily, it hasn't been
a problem so far, but it's
just not big enough for
Sthe need," Adams said.
".We've had to monitor it
much too closely for that
application. This expan-
sion will take care of the
present need and will
also give them room to
expand in the future, if
they need to."

Fla. Workforce

board to meet

in Marianna

Special to the Floridan

The Florida Workforce
Board of Directors will
meet in Marianna, May
25 and 26.
The Finance' and Ad-
ministration Council of
the Workforce Board will
meet 1-3 p.m. Wednes-
day, May 25 at the Jack-
son County Agriculture
Conference Center on
Penn Avenue. The group
also will tour the Family
Dollar Distribution Cen-
ter from 3:30 to 5:30 p.m.
On Thursday, May 26,

From Page 1A
other 50 percent will be
based on the overall test
scores of their students,
McDaniel said.,
Thd reasoning for this
is these instructors still
affect a student and have
an impact on student
learning, McDaniel said.
For teachers who teach
kindergarten through
second grade, the testing
data will come from the
Jackson County Primary
Assessment and state
reading assessment, Mc-
Daniel said.
Eventually the state will
move towards a merit pay
system. But that is a few
years down the road.
-Grand Ridge School
Principal Randy Ward
was on the committee
that developed the plan.
Ward said the sys-
tem will take a lot of
learning on everyonIe's
part and is going to be
Ward "said he has other

From Page 1A '
traffic accident at U.S.
Highway 90 and Orange
Street in Marianna.
Mosely' was booked
in the Jackson County
Correctional Facility and
is being held on $70,000
He was charged with


a law en-
officer with
fleeing law

the Florida Workforce
Board of Directors will
meet in the Chipola Col-
lege Arts Center, from
8:30 a.m. to noon.
Workforce Florida's
Board of Directors is a
group of leaders in busi-
ness, labor, government,
education, economic de-
velopment and commu-
nity-based organizations
charged with oversee-
ing the state workforce
For information about
the meetings, visit www.

concerns about the plan,
especially how much
weight is put on student
test scores.
: "There are times that
regardless of how good
the teacher is, there are
other factors that come
in," Ward said. "I've seen
very good teachers' that,
due to some circum-
stances beyond their
control, a student just
was not able to perform
at a high level."
Jackson County Educa-
tion Association Presi-
dent Catherine Stone has
similar concerns.
"I don't think it will
work in the long run,"
Stone said. "There's just
no fair way to do it."
Stone is opposed to
the student performance
portion of the evaluation.
Stone said in most cases,
a high school teacher
sees a student less than
an hour a day, but during
that time is "supposed to
override everything else
that's going on in that
child's life" the other 23
hours of the day.

enforcement at high
speeds, three counts of
aggravated assault with
a deadly weapon towards
a police officer, fleeing
and attempting to elude,
leaving the scene of a
crash with injury, leaving
the scene of a crash with
property damage, and
burglary of a dwelling.
No more details about
the incident were imme-
diately available from the
Jackson County Sheriff's

.Nation Brief

Pope phones,
- The 12 astronauts
circling the Earth got a
call from a much higher
authority Saturday.
Pope Benedict XVI
made the first ever papal

call to space. He ad-
dressed the shuttle and
station crews frQm the
Vatican. Two Italians are
on board: Endeavour
astronaut'Roberto Vittori
and International Space
Station resident Paolo
From wire reports

Jackson County Vault & Monuments
Quality Service at Affordable Price.s,

I 850-482-5041 In

3720 Caverns Road Marin

3720 Caverns Road Marianna, FL 32446-1806 (850) 482-3964 L








Health Awareness

Overmedication imperils seniors, studies say

Scripps Howard News Service
The overmedication of America's
seniors is both widespread and often
deadly, a growing collection of re-
search and government reports show.
Across all ages, the number of people
treated in U.S. hospitals for illness and
injuries from taking medicines jumped
52 percent to nearly 2 million overall,
according to an April report from the
federal Agency for Healthcare Re-
search and Quality.
But that report and another re-
leased by the Substance Abuse and
Mental Health Services Administra-
tion (SAMSHA) in March noted that
53 percent of those hospitalized for
adverse reactions. or other problems.
with medications were 65 or older, as
were nearly 62 percent of those seen'
at emergency rooms.,
The two reports use different sur-
veillance systems, one tracking most
hospital admissions, the other a select
network of emergency departments
around the country. But they send
similar messages about the risks older
people face from side effects, which
often worsen due to weight changes
or other physical shifts during aging,
and concurrent use of many drugs.
The SAMSHA study found that
nearly 80 percent of the hospital visits
by patients 50 and older involved. ad-
verse reactions to a single drug, with
narcotics and non-narcotic pain reliev-
ers responsible for nearly a quarter of
the trips. But tranquilizers,, anti-de-
pressants, psychotherapeutic drugs,
blood thinners and other drugs to
prevent heart disease and stroke were
also frequently blamed.
A third study, published online in
February in the Annals of Emergency
Medicine, took a closer look at the
experiences of 1,000 Canadian ER
patients of all ages, including 122
who came in due to an adverse drug

The SAMSHA study found that nearly 80 percent of the hospital visits by patients 50 and
older Involved adverse reactions to a single drug, with narcotics and non-narcotic pain re-
lievers responsible for nearly a quarter of the trips.

Researchers at the University of
British Columbia in Vancouver said
the patients seen for drug events
were no more likely to die over the
next six months than the rest of the
study group. But their care cost 90.
percent more, and the risk of spend-
ing additional days in the hospital was
50 percent greater.
The researchers noted that while
some of the patients had deliberately
misused drugs, most were experienc-
ing side effects or not taking the drugs

as directed.
Other studies have pegged the to-
tal cost of treating medication-related
problems in the U.S at more than $200
billion a year.
Other research indicates that se-
niors in their 60s typically take an av-
erage of seven different medications
a day; by the time they reach their
.80s, the average nearly doubles.
Yet a recent study by scientists at
Northwestern University found that
many older patients are so confused

by vague instructions on their medi-
cine bottles that they fail to take doses
in a timely manner and are particularly
likely to try taking the medicines at
different times of the day rather than
grouping them at similar intervals. .
For instance, if one bottle says take
a pill every 12 hours and another says
take a dose twice a day, nearly 80 per-
cent of the 464 patients in the study
would not take the pills at the same
But while dosing and other mis-
takes by seniors or their caregivers
are common, a recent report on the
heavy use of powerful antipsychot-
ic drugs for nursing home patients
raises disturbing questions, about the
role of drug companies, nursing home
pharmacists and attending physicians
in managing care of elders.
The report by the Inspector General
ofthe Department of Health and Hu-
man Services found that 14 percent of
nursing home residents more than
300,000 had at least one Medicare
claim in the first half of 2007 for drugs
-such as Risperidone, Quetiapine and
Clozapine, even though they had not
been diagnosed with schizophrenia or
"Potentially most alarming, 88 per-
cent of the time these, drugs were
prescribed for elderly patients with
dementia, a population the FDA has
warned faces an increased risk of
death from this class of drugs," Inspec-
tor General Daniel Levinson wrote in a
summary of the 48-page report,
The drugs all carry specific "black
box" labels warning of the increased.
risk of death to dementia patients, if
they take the drugs, which many crit-
ics suspect have been used to sedate
Demented patients and make them
easier to manage. Others, including
Levinson, say drug company market-
ers offered deals on the drugs to nurs-
ing homes in a bid to pump up sales.


* Open 5 days'a week to serve the citizens
of Jackson County.
* Staffed daily with Physician Assistants.,
* Our Orthopedic Surgeons rotate through
on a weekly basis.
* Surgical Procedures typically
performed right here in Marianna at
Jackson Hospital.
Marianna Orthopedic Surgeons
David A. Bellamy MD
Steve E. Jordan, MD
Hector A. Mejia, MD
Garrison Role, MD
Physician Assistants
Mike Nuccio, PA-C,,
General Orthopedics & Sports Medicine
Mel Gaston, PA-C, Spine
Athletic Trainers
Rick WIlliams, AT, L
Bryan Johnson, ATC, OTC,
Jackson Co. Schools, Chipola College
Zach Sims, ATC, Calhoun County Schools
Serving your community for over 25 years
3051 6th Street* Marianna, FL
(850) 526-3236


if you're between jobs, in school, or starting your own business, don't
sweat it. We have plans from Assurant Health designed with your
needs in mind. To find out more about short term, student or individual
medical coverage, call one of us today.

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4646 Highway 90
Marianna, FL 32446
Bus: 850-482-8931

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Bus: 850-482-3425

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(850) 482-4544
4598 A. East Hwy..90

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-112A SUNDAY, May 22,2011

High School. Basethb ll

Malone's Leonard commits

Malone's Marcus Leonard signs with LB Wallace during a ceremony at the school Thursday.

Guard going

to Wallace




Malone guard Marcus
Leonard will be taking his
game to Lurleen B. Wal-
lace Community College
this fall, as the 6-foot guard
signed with the school
Thursday afternoon in a
ceremony at Malone High
A two-year starter on var-.
sity for the Tigers, Leonard,
averaged 11.4 points and

2.5 assists per game dur-
ing the 2010-2011 season
in helping Malone to a 19-
win campaign.
Leonard said his visit to
the school was enough to
convince him to make his
"I really like the. atmo-
sphere' there. It was com-
fortable," he said. "It felt
like home. The town and
the school both felt like
He'll play for LB Wallace
coach Ricky Knight, who
has been the head coach at
the school for the past 25
"I have a lot of respect
for him," Leonard said of
his new coach. "I know he's
been there a while, so I feel
good about that. He's a real
cool, laid back coach."

n Marcus Leonard. For video
from the event see jcflori-
Leonard's old coach,
Malone head man Steven
Welch, said he believed
his now former player
had what it takes to make
the transition to college
"I think he's got the tools
to be successful," he said.
"He's got good speed, he's
a good athlete, he can
handle the ball well, and
he's a pretty good shooter.
It's just a matter of chang-
ing gears physically. At this
level, he's probably the
quickest guy on the court
every night. But at the next
See LEONARD, Page 2B

Spring Football





The Cottondale Hornets
wrapped up their final spring
practice on Friday, and coach
Mike Melvin said it was a spring
of great importance and achieve-
ment for his young team.
"I think we got a lot of good
stuff in that we wanted to work
on," he said. "We've just got to
continue through the summer in
the weight room, and continue
getting stronger.
"This was a big spring, and it
will be an important summer for
us with all of the young kids who
will get playing time."
The Hornets project to have just
one senior, Clifford Canty, on the
roster in2011, from spring squad
that had just 22 players total.
However, Melvin said he was
happy with what he saw in the
spring from some of his least
experienced players.
"I think some.of the young guys
had a really good spring for us," he
said, singling out the efforts of ris-
ing sophomoresTony Caruso and
Norris Calhoun for praise. "That
was good because I was extremely,
worried about them being able
to pick up the stuff we're doing.
I feel good about our group, but
the issue we have is that we're
paper-thin right now. We just ex-
pect a lot out of our juniors and
See SPRING, Page 2B


White signs with Life U.

......... . . ..

,. .-*-...:
*, n .

Cottondale's Trestin White smiles at his father, Bruce White, during a basketball scholarship signing ceremony at Cottondale High School
on Friday. White signed with Life University.

Cottondale forward follows
in his father's footsteps


Cottondale's Trestin White will be fol-

COTTONDALE SIGNING sity Running Eagles on Friday morning
) Trestin White. For video from the event at Cottondale High School.
see The 6-foot versatile forward aver-
aged nine points, six rebounds, and
three assists for the Hornets during his
lowing in his father's footsteps when senior year in helping the Hornets to a
he heads to college this fall, signing a
,scholarship with the NAIA Life Univer- See WHITE, Page 2B

Graceville Track and Field

1 Track stars headed to Troy

Graceville's Kevin Potts and Mychea Williams signed with Troy University during a ceremony
Thursday at Graceville High School.


Graceville Tigers track
stars Mychea Williams
and-Kevin Potts signed on
to continue their track ca-
reers with Troy University
in a ceremony at Graceville
High School on Thursday.
Williams was. the break-p
out star for the Graceville
track squad in 2011, taking
gold medals in the 1A state
meet in the 100 meter dash
(12.59 seconds), the 200
meter dash (25.46), and
as a member of the girls
4X1p0 relay team, while
placing fourth in the high

"I'm very, very pleased
that they're going to
Troy. It's local, and
Troy has one of the top
programs in the nation."
JaJuan Clark,
Graceville track coach

Potts was a state qualifier
in the 400 and 800 meter
events, taking third place
in the state in the 400.
Graceville track coach
JaJuan Clark. said it was
a great day for the Tigers
track program.

"I'm very, very pleased
that they're going to Troy,"
he. said. "It's local, and
Troy has one of the top
programs in the nation.
I believe with them go-
ing there, Troy's program
will really develop them to
their full potential. I think
you're going to hear a lot of
big 'things from them in the
next two or three years."
Despite the fact that
she finished higher in the
sprinting events at state,
Clark said that Troy was
primarily recruiting Wil-
liams for the high jump
See TRACK, Page 2B

.* 2 :

Passing the Drumsticks.
See page 5B



G c-I 'RickB
:JJ{AJ j2L } c ^:^'*:;;*: 7, -- ^Sales M


"'-'-. ~-
- i. *. LIed ~

Guy's Gymnastics
> Guy's Gymnastics and
Cheer Center will host
a free three-day cheer
evaluation from May 24-
26 from 4:30 p.m. to 6:30
p.m. Anyone interested
from ages 5-18 can call ,
850-482-8904 for more

Champ Camp
> Former Graceville foot-
ball star Anthony "Champ"
Kelly will bring his
"Champ Camp" back to
Graceville for the second
straight year on June 23-
24. The camp will feature
football instruction from
high school coaches and
former players for current
high school football play-
ers. To register, go to www. or email

Chipola Swimming

>> Chipola College will of-
fer programs for children
of all ages this summer.
Swimming lessons will
be offered for ages 4 and
up. Lessons are based on
a combination of nation-
ally-recognized methods.
The following sessions
are scheduled: Session 1:
June 6-16 with registration
deadline May 31; Session
2: June 20-June 30 with
registration deadline June
13; Session 3: July 11-21
with registration deadline
July 5; and Session 4: Aug.
8-18 with registration
deadline August 1. Classes
are available at 9 a.m., 10
a.m., or 7 p.m. Sessions
are Monday through
Thursday for two weeks of
45-minute lessons. Cost is
$45 for each session.
Pre-registration is
required with a $5 late
registration fee. For infor-

mation, call pool man-
ager Rance Massengill at

Chipola Baseball
)> Chipola baseball will
hold three instructional
camps for ages 8-18 this
summer. There will be a
pitching camp on June 13-
14, a hitting 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 attend
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 www. and go to the
baseball website 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.

Chipola Softball
o 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,
call Coach Hendrix at

Marianna Swim Team
> The 2011 season for
the Marianna Swim Team
starts Monday at the
Chipola College pool. The
Marianna Swim Team '
invites boys and girls ages
4-18 to join the team. Reg-
istration will be open the
first two weeks of prac-
tice. Swimmers must be
able to swim one length

of the pool (25 yards).
Practices are held from 5
p.m. to 6:30 p.m., Monday
through Thursday. Meets
are held on Saturdays
throughout the summer.

from ages 6 and up are
welcome to join. For fur-
ther information, please
contact Marianna coach
Ron Thoreson at 272-0280.

Fast-Pitch Softball Marianna Volleyball

Fast-pitch softball club
team LA Smooth is look-
ing for a pitcher for its
10U travel team. The club
is based out of Ashford,
Ala. For further 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

>> 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 infor-
matioh and to register,
go to the Marianna High
School website.

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

From Page 1B
surprising 15-win season,
which included a playoff
appearance and a playoff
His father, Bruce White,
starred for the Hornets
two decades ago before
going on to play for Life
Now, his son will follow
the same path.
"Obviously, it means
something to go to the
school that my dad did,"
the younger White said
Friday. "But (Life) is a re-,
ally great program. I think
the coaching staff is great,
I like the area, and it's just
a. great opportunity for
me. It's a blessing. I thank
God, my. family, (Cotton-
dale coach Chris Obert),
and the whole Cottondale
Bruce White was on hand
to watch his son sign, and
said it was an extremely
proud moment for him as
a parent.
"It's just truly a bless-
ing for us," he said. "Tres-
tin has worked so hard,
arid he always wanted to
play college basketball.
He's worked very hard,
but he's had a lot of help,
too. Coach Obert spent so
much time with him in the
gym just letting him get up
shot after shot after shot.
He's also been with a good
AAU program the Haram-
bee. Dragons, and coach
(and program director
Darold) Pope has helped
him as well."
Trestin White started on
varsity as a sophomore, but
struggled to find his place
on the team early on.
By his senior season, he
"was one of the key com-
ponents on a Cottondale
team finished second in
a loaded District 2-2A de-
spite being picked by most
to finish near the bottom
of the league.
"We proved a lot of peo-
ple wrong," White said.

From Page 1B
sophomores. They've got
to step up and get ready
for it."
Cottondale did not have
a final spring jamboree to
close out the spring ses-
sion like usual, but Melvin
said he was glad to forego
a scrimmage game and
instead get more practice
time for his team.
"I'm very happy that we
didn't have a game. It was
by far the best thing we
could've done," he said.
"The kids just continued to
get reps every day because
we needed them. From
everything I've seen this
spring, it was by far the
best thing we did to not
play a game."
Melvin said that the com-
petition of a spring game
is always good, but with a
younger team, the ability
to install more of the of-
fensive and defensive play-
book was invaluable..

"Most people didn't think
we would get there, but we
did. It was a great season.
It was a lot of fun to be a
part of."
Obert said he wasn't sure
at the start of White's ca-
reer that he would turn
into the player that'he did,
but said after witnessing
his player's work ethic over
the past three seasons, he
isn't at all surprised.
"I knew Tret when he was
just a little kid, long before
I ever coached him. To see
where he is now is a credit
to .all of the hard work he
has put in," he said. "He's
gotten a lot better over the
years. When he first started
on varsity, he didn't know
much more than what I
told him. But by the end,
he was able to see things
and make.decisions like a
"The thing about Tret is
that he's a warrior in every
sense. There's something
about a kid who isn't the
most talented guy, but he
has the work ethic and the
toughness to compete with
anybody. I can tell you that
Tret i one of the toughest
kids I've ever coached, and
I've coached some tough
kids. I'll take him on my
team all day every day."
White credited his time
with Obert for much of his
"Coach 0 is like another
dad to me, almost like a
step-dad," he said. "He
was always in the gym with
me getting me to work on
my game and keep trying
to get better. I appreciate
that. He helped me get bet-
ter as a player."
Bruce White said he
believed his son would
continue to be successful
due to his attitude and ap-
proach to competition.
"He's just a confident kid.
Even when he struggled, he
stayed confident," he said.
"He loves competition, and
he doesn't shy away from
it. He's a great competitor,
and that's one of the things
I'm most proud of."

"By not having to plan
on a game, we were able
to really concentrate on
more plays. When you
get ready for a spring
game. you can't do but
so much, especially on
the defensive side of the
Mike Melvin,
Cottondale head coach

"By not having to plan on
a game, we were able to re-
ally concentrate on more
plays," he said.
"When you get ready for
a spring game, you can't do
but so much, especially on
the defensive side of the
"We've got a lot of work
to be done on that side
that we needed to get
done. Guys have been get-
ting reps in situations they
had not seen before, and
it's worked out real well for

From Page 1B
level, people will be physically
stronger, so he'll have to adjust.
"I think he can do it. He's not
young, but he's a young player.
He's got a lot of room to grow."
Leonard played just two years
of organized basketball at Malo-
ne, but he said that his goal
was always to earn a college
"It feels real good. I'm excited
about it," he said. "I'm surprised,
but I'm happy. I've got to work
hard and continue to get better."
Leonard said there, are still a
lot of areas in which he can and
must improve to be the player he
wants to be in college.
"I definitely need to work on
my strength," he said. "My out-
side shot can be better. I think "
it will be an adjustment, but if I
can get in the weight room and
get stronger, I can bring a lot to
the table and make an immedi-
ate impact."

From Page 1B
competition, although
she'll also be a sprinter for
the Trojans.
Being a -high jumper
wasn't a role that Clark
said he projected for her
when she started on the
track team as an eighth-
grader. But an impromptu
decision in that initial sea-
son proved revealing.
"We were at an event in
Chipley, and she just said,
'Coach, I want to do that.
It looks like fun,'" he said.
"So we put her in the
high jump, and it was a
big shocker for us. She
started getting the hang
of it, and by the time she
was in 11th grade, she
jumped (5 feet, 6 inches).
She has a very competi-
tive attitude."
Clark said that Potts
will be asked to be more
of a middle distance run-
net, possibly competing
in the 800 or 1500 meter
runs, and possibly in the
"I've been with Kevin
since he was in the sixth
grade," the coach said.


Tallahassee's Emily Smethurst
delivered a brilliant pitching per-
formance Friday morning to lead
the Lady Eagles to their second
straight win in the NJCAA Softball
Championship in St. George, Utah.
Smethurst pitched a two-hit.
shutout, while striking out 10 bat-
ters and walking none in a 4-0 vic-
tory over Miami-Dade.
The win was especially sweet for
.the Lady Eagles against the Lady
Sharks team that defeated them in
the state championship game ear-
lier this month.
TCC won its first game of the
national tournament Thursday
by beating Butler College 3-2 on a
walk-off single by Xia Wilson in the
eighth inning.
The Lady Eagles needed no such
dramatics on Friday, just the right
arm of Smethurst.
The freshman had her way with

"When he started out,
long distance running
was tough for him.. But as
he got older, he got taller,
stronger, faster, he worked
hard, and he transformed
into a sprinter. It was
a big shift for him. He
caught a lot of people's
attention. Where he has
excelled is through his
work ethic."
The coach said the
start was also a bit shaky
for Williams before
she found herself as a
"She first ran on the
high school girls 4X100
team, and she was scared
to death," Clark said.
"I worked with her, and
she started being more
comfortable in track.
When she started realiz-
ing how good she could
actually be, she starting
working harder and got
'Clark said that the best
days for both Williams
and Potts are ahead of
"You're going to hear
big things from Mychea,
especially in the high
jump. She has a natural
ability to jump," he said.

"You're going to hear big things from Mychea,
especially in the high jump."
JaJuan Clark,
Graceville track coach

* *S3ivsBGvBSlood
IHI^^^^^H~iIIIH^^^^BBB^^B^^^ egg^m^^^^

"Kevin is in the same boat.
When we practice, we're
running on grass or hav-
ing light runs on asphalt.
When they actually have a

the Lady Sharks from the start, al-
lowing a lead-off single to Cynthia
Takahashi to start the game, and
then retiring the next. 18 batters.
Miami-Dade finally put a rally to-
gether in the top of the seventh in-
ning when Samira Tanaka reached
on an error and Veronika Fukuni-
shi doubled to give the Lady Sharks
two runners in scoring position
with one out.
But Smethurst rebounded to
strike out Kristen Exposito, and
then get Kiara Nazario to ground
back to her to end the game.
The Lady Eagles got a run in the
second inning when'Alanna Leas-
au walked and scored on an RBI
sacrifice fly by Chelsea Good.
Sara Scott's two-run home run
in the fifth inning put Tallahassee
up 3-0, and Leasau provided an in-
surance run with a solo shot in the
Tallahassee was scheduled to take
on Yavapai on Friday night, but the
game was postponed due to rain.

really nice area to practice
at, their times will drop
drastically from just being
able to practice on those
nice facilities."

Find a store near you at


'Retail sales only. Discount taken off of full retail price. Sale picin or other offers
that result in greater savings will supersede this offer Not valid on previous
purchases Fxclude', Multi Purpose primer, Design Basics' paint, Minwax" Wood
Finishes Quarts & gift cards. Other exclusions may apply See store or shelwin- for details Valid at Sherwin-Williams and Sher wi-Williamns operated
retail paint stores only. Not valid in Canada. 2011 The Sherwin-Williams Company

Smethurst leads TCC to win


. ........... ..... ...............

12B SUNDAY, MAY 22, 2011




SUNDAY, MAY22,2011 > 3B-

Zaxby's wins offensive battle with Indians

Floridan Correspondent

Zaxby's hit the road on
Tuesday night to take on
the Grand Ridge Indians in
Dixie O'Zone baseball ac-
tion, and came away with
a 10-7 victory.
Ryan Reed started on
the mound for Zaxby's and
went two innings, giving
up four runs on two hits,
seven walks, and striking.
out four.
Maxx Harrell pitched the
final-two innings to close

out the game, allowing
three runs on two hits, four
walks, and five strikeouts.
Mason Jackson got the
starting nod for Grand
Ridge and, took the'.loss,
giving up eight runs on
five hits, five walks, and
four strikeouts, while River
Clark pitched the final in-
ning, allowing two runs on
one hit and four walks.
Zaxby's got on the board
first in the top of the first
inning after Seth Gilmore
walked, stole second and
scored on a single by Bob-

by Lewis.
Harrell then singled to
score Lewis to make it 2-0,
but a double play ended
the inning to prevent fur-
ther damage.
Grand Ridge came back
with a run in the bottom of
the first.
Rick Gable walked and
stole second, and then
scored on a double steal
after Jackson reached on
an error.
Pender Johnson added
another run for Zaxby's in
the top of the second when

he walked and stole all
the way home, while Will
Johnson reached on an er-
ror and scored on an RBI
single by Damien Good-
man to make it 4-1.
Goodman stole second,
third, and home to make
it a four-run lead before
the next three batters went
down on strikes
Grand Ridge loaded the
bases in the bottom of
the inning when Jonathan
Lofhbardo, Ryder McDan-
iel and Jon Campbell all

Lombardo went home
on a passed ball to make
it 5-2.
foseph Lollie later dou-
bled home two to bring
the Indians to within a run
at 5-4.
Zaxby's tacked on three
more runs in the third to
go up 8-4.
Lewis' bases loaded
single scored the first run
of the inning, and Tharpe
singled home two more
runs to round out the scor-'
ing and push the Zaxby's
advantage to four runs.

In the fourth, Pender
Johnson walked and
scored on a passed ball,
and Will Johnson walked
and scored on an RBI
groundout b y Goodman
to make it 10-4.
Grand Ridge got three
runs in the bottom of the
fourth Lombardo hat a
two-RBI single to score
Jackson Harris and Jesse
Wayne Harris, with Lom-
bardo going home on a
passed ball.
A pair of strikeouts end-
ed the game.

'Macho Man' dies in Fla. wreck

The Associated Press

Randy "Macho Man" Sav-
age, the professional wres-
tler known for his raspy
voice, the sunglasses and
bandanas he wore in the
ring and the young woman
named Miss Elizabeth who
often accompanied him,
died in a car crash Friday
in Florida. He was 58.
A Florida Highway Pa-
trol crash report said the
former wrestler whose
legal name was Randy
Mario Poffo was driv-
ing a Jeep Wrangler when
he lost control in Pinellas
County around 9:25 a.m.
The Jeep veered over the
raised concrete median
divider, crossed over the
eastbound lanes and col-
lided head-on with a tree.
Police said he may have
suffered a "medical event"
before the accident, but
the report did not elabo-
rate, and it said officials
would need to perform an
autopsy to know for sure..
The report said a woman
in the vehicle, identified as
Barbara Poffo, suffered mi-
nor injuries. A statement
from Stamford, Conn.-
based World Wrestling En-
tertainment said the pas-
senger was the wrestler's

In this image released by WWE, professional wrestler Randy
"Macho Man" Savage is shown. Savage, whose legal name is
Randy Mario Poffo, died in a car crash in Florida on Friday,
according to a Florida Highway Patrol crash report.

Savage was a charis-
matic wrestler made fa-
mous for his "Macho Man"
nickname and his "Oooh
Yeah!" catchphrase. He
was a champion in Vince
McMahon's World Wres-
tling Federation, and later
Ted Turner's now-defunct
World Championship
Poffo was under con-
tract with WWE from 1985

to 1993 and held both the
WWE and Intercontinental
Savage defined the
larger-than-life person-
alities of the 1980s World
Wrestling Federation (now
WWE). He wore sequined
robes bejeweled with "Ma-
cho Man" on the back,
rainbow-colored cowboy
hats and oversized sun-.
glasses, part of a unique
look that helped build the

WWF into a mainstream
For most of his career,
his valet, Miss Elizabeth,
was by his side. Elizabeth
Hulette was his real-life
wife. They later divorced,
and Hulette died in 2003
at 42 in what was later
ruled a prescription drug
overdose. She was among
many performers in the
sport to die young.
Savage had not appeared
for a major wrestling orga-.
nization since 2004, when
he performed for Total
Nonstop Action.
He's most known for his
legendary rivalries with
Hulk Hogan, Ricky Steam-
boat and Ric Flair. Wres-
tlers took to Twitter to let
fans know Savage won't be
Dwayne "The Rock"
Johnson hailed Savage as
one of his childhood inspi-
rations and heroes, while
Mick "Cactus Jack" Foley
called Savage "one of my
Hogan said he and Sav-
age had just started talking
again after 10 years.
"He had so much life in
his eyes & in his spirit, I just
pray that he's happy and in
a better place and we miss
him," Hogan wrote.

Thrashers fans planning last-ditch rally

The Associated Press

nipeg's mayor saying a
move was just "a matter
of time," the fate of the At-
lanta Thrashers remained
uncertain Fricay as fans
planned a possible last-
ditch effort to show sup-
port for the NHL team.
A rally was scheduled
for Saturday outside Phil-
ips Arena in conjunction
with a select-a-seat event
for current and prospec-
tive season-ticket hold-
ers, scheduled to go on as
planned despite the fran-
chise's cloudy future.
"We're going to go have
a good time and hang out
with our hockey family,"
said Lisa Lewis, president
of the Thrashers fan club.
"If it's our last time, well, at
least we get that chance."
There was no way of
knpwing if a strong turn-
out would have any impact
on reported negotiations
between the "Thrashers
ownership and Winnipeg-
based True North Sports
and Entertainment,
though NHL comrmis-
sioner Gary Bettman said
on his weekly radio show
that "it will be interesting
to see how many people
show up."
A Facebook page named
"Keep the Thrashers in At-
lanta" urged fans to turned
up at the noontime rally,
which will be held in a
gritty parking area known
as "The Gulch." '
"Bring everyone you
know! Even if they just
want to party with people!
We need a HUGE crowd!
IN ATLANTA!!" the orga-
nizer of the page wrote.
Lewis said she expected
several hundred fans to
show up.
"People need to get in
there and take the long
shot," she said. "Don't sit
back and say, 'Oh, they're
leaving,' and not take the
leap of faith. Let's at least
get together one last time

A person walks past a mural commemorating the 2008 NHLAII
Star hockey game held in Philip's Arena, home of the Atlanta
Thrashers on Friday, in Atlanta.

and show them, 'Hey, there
are fans here in Atlanta.
They're still showing up to
support their team.'"
Winnipeg Mayor Sam
Katz said Friday a deal
to move the Thrashers to
Winnipeg was inevitable.
The Canadian city lost its
NHL team in 1996 when
the Jets moved to Phoe-
nix and were renamed the
It looked as though the
Coyotes, now owned by the
league because of financial
troubles, might be moving
back to Winnipeg. But last
week, officials in suburban
Glendale, Ariz., agreed to a
$25 million subsidy for the
upcoming season, saving
the Coyotes while they try
to finalize new ownership.
That turned the focus to
the Thrashers.
"I do believe this will hap-
pen and it's long overdue,"
Katz said in an interview
with The Canadian Press.
"The Jets never should
have left here ... After 15
years, we'll all be ecstatic
to have them back. There
is no doubt that the fan

base is there. The corpo-
rate support is there."
The Thrashers owners,
known as Atlanta Spirit,
claim $130 million in
losses since 2005 and have
made it clear they no lon-
ger want the NHL team,
which has made the play-
offs only once in 11 sea-
sons and ranked 28th out
of 30 teams in attendance
this year. While the prefer-
ence is to find new owner-
ship that would keep the
team in Atlanta, no .one
has come forward with a
legitimate offer.
"Nothing new," co-own-
er Bruce Levenson said
Friday in an email to The
Associated Press.
NHL officials also were
"No concrete develop-
ments at this point," depu-
ty commissioner Bill Daly
wrote in an email to the AP
"Won't comment on likeli-
hood or things that might
flow from agreement un-
less or until its reached."
True North reportedly is
willing to pay $110 million
for the team and another

$60 million to the league
as a relocation fee. Lewis
said talk of a possible move
"came out of left field."
"I feel like they didn't take
the proper amount of time
to really find a local buy-
er," she said. "They really
haven't put in a good-faith
effort for the fans here.
They're taking the first of-
fer and running with it."
Lewis, who hasn't missed
a game in five years, said
attendance would've been
much better if the Thrash-
ers had managed more
than one winning season.

Royal Delta wins

Pimlico's Black-

Eyed Susan

The Associated Press

Delta rallied to beat Bust-
er's Ready by 2V2 lengths
in 'the $250,000 Black-
Eyed Susan Stakes on
Friday at Pimlico.
The Black-Eyed Susan
for 3-year-old fillies is the
companion event to the
Preakness on Saturday,
and kicks off the biggest
weekend in Maryland
Jose Lezcano was
aboard for trainer Bill
Mott as Royal Delta got
her third win in four
starts. She was fourth in
the early stages as Hot
Summer, Wyomia and
Buster's Ready vied for
the lead.
Turning for home, Lez-
cano took Royal Delta off
the rail and she respond-
ed eagerly to score her
first stakes win.

"We thought she was
a nice filly early on but
soon realized she was
better than we thought,"
Mott said.
"She keeps improving.
She just keeps coming
and coming."
The time was 1:49.60
for the 1 1-8 miles on the
fast track.
Royal Delta paid $5.60,
$3.80 and $2.60. Buster's
Ready returned $5.20
and $2.60. Hot Summer
paid $2.80 to show.
Earlier on the card,
Mary Wiley guided Mass
Destruction to a 62-
length win in the Lady
Legends race for retired
riders, a fund raiser for
the Susan G. Komen
fund for breast-cancer
Emma-Jayne Wilson
was the winner in a
three-race competition
for active female jockeys.

Watch First Baptist Church
of Panama City
On Your Local
Television Station.

MEDIACOM Channel 79
Monday 7 AM, 6 PM. 11 PM
Tuesday 7AM. 6 PM 7 PM 11 PM
Wednesday 7 AM. 6 PM 11 PM
Thursday 7 AM, 6 PM, 8 PM 11 PM ,-
Fridays 7 AM. 6 PM, 11 PM
Saturday 7 AM. 6 PM. 9 PM. 11 PM
Sunday 7 AM, 11 AM, 6 PM 11 PM -



- SAUNDERS LAW FIRM Variance request from Marianna City Code,
Land Development Code, Sec. 4-1.7(11)(b)(i-ii), addressing historic
structure guidelines;

- PENN AVENUE BUSINESS PARK Preliminary plat approval request
for a seven lot commercial subdivision to be located on the west side
of Penn Avenue within the City of Marianna;

- PENN AVENUE BUSINESS PARK Variance request from Marianna
City Code, Land Development Code, Sections 4-6.5(1) and 4-7.5(5)(b),
which require a 60-foot right-of-way for all local streets;

- PENN AVENUE BUSINESS PARK Variance request from Marianna
City Code, Land Development Code, Sec. 4-7.3(h)(8), which requires
the applicant submit the final plat for review within two months of
approval of the preliminary plat;
development order request for a 7,920 square foot facility and related
infrastructure to be located on the west side of Penn Avenue within
the City of Marianna;


The public meeting will be held in the City Commission Chambers
of Marianna City Hall located at 2897 Jefferson Street, Marianna, Florida
on Monday the 23rd of May 2011 at 4:00 p.m.

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

.. .................. .... ................... . .....


Heat know road goes through Miami

The Associated Press

MIAMI Good news for
the Miami Heat: They're
the only team still unbeat-
en at home in this year's
playoffs. Better news for
the Heat: To win the NBA
championship, they only
need to stay that way.
And here's perhaps some
sobering news for the
Heat: Every other team left
in this postseason is 1-0 on
Miami's home floor this
So if there's a reason for
Miami to*be more cautious
than celebratory, that's it.
Yes, winning Game 2 of
the Eastern Conference fi-
nals in Chicago came with
a bonus the road to the
title now goes through Mi-
ami, which wrested home-
court advantage from the
Bulls and would alsohave
it in the NBA finals against
either Dallas or Oklahoma
Still, just getting into the

driver's seat is a source of
pride for Miami, for obvi-
ous reasons.
"We beat the best team
in the league on their floor
and now the pressure is to
keep home-court advan-
tage and that's extremely
important," Heat forward
Chris Bosh said Friday. "So,
yeah, if we defend home-
court from here on out,
you can do the math."
Game 3 of the East fi-
nals, which are knotted at
1-1, will be played Sunday
night in Miami.
The advantages that
come with being at home
are many, and most are
easy to figure out: Familiar-
ity with the court, encour-
agement from the crowd,
sleeping in own beds.
There's intangibles as
well, and even the players
involved can't quite fig-
ure all of them out. Since
he turned pro, Dwyane
Wade's career regular-sea-
son winning percentage at

home is .674 (186-90). But
when the lights get play-
off-bright, that percentage
rockets up to .800 (32-8).
Why? Anyone's guess.
"That's a great question,"
said Heat forward Udo-
nis Haslem, who has been
withWade for all those past
playoff games in Miami.
The Heat are 6-0 at home
so far in the playoffs. Dal-
las' loss to Oklahoma City
on Thursday night was the
Mavericks' first defeat at
home in seven games there
this postseason.
Of course, there's also
a flip side to this home-
court-edge stuff that
being this deep in the play-
offs, the road team is clear-
ly good, too. Chicago is tied
with Dallas for the NBA's
top playoff road record at
3-2, having allowed more
than 89 points in only one
of those five games.
Plus, the Bulls woni at Mi-
ami on March 6, tallying
from a 12-point deficit to

prevail 87-86 in their lone
regular-season visit. And
starting from that week-
end, Chicago is 14-3 away
from home easily the
top mark in the league over
that span.
But the Bulls also insist
that winning in Miami
nearly three months ago
will mean very little on
Sunday night.
"Far away. So far away,"
Bulls guard and reigning
NBA MVP Derrick Rose
said Friday, asked how long
ago March seems now. "But
I know we're all anxious to
play. These days, you just
have time to think about
what you did wrong in the
game, what you did right,
analyze the game when
you're at home."
LeBron James sees it the
same way. He's said it often
in recent weeks -- home-
court advantage guaran-
tees nothing, a lesson he.
learned often when he was
with Cleveland.

Miami Heat forward LeBron James (6) dunks over Chicago
Bulls forward Carlos Boozer (left) and (center) Joakim Noah
during Game 2 of the Eastern Conference finals Wednesday in

Thomas gets shutout in win over Lightning

The Associated Press

TAMPA Goaltending
and defense finally pre-
vailed and the Boston Bru-
ins took full advantage.
Tim Thomas made 31
saves for his first playoff
shutout this season and
second overall, Andrew
Ference and David Krejci
scored, and the Bruins beat
the Tampa Bay Lightning
2-0 on Thursday night to
take a 2-1 lead in the East-
ern Conference finals.
"Tonight's game prob-
ably resembled a lot more
of what I think everybody
expected from this series,
two teams that make it
hard for you to score," Bru-
ins coach Claude Julien
said. "I thought our team
was very good in regards to
that. We made some stron-
ger plays and better deci-
sions and seemed a little
bit more aware out there
of what was going on.
Comparing it to last game,

where I thought it was
pretty sloppy, I thought we
bounced back well."
Thomas and Tampa
Bay's Dwayne Roloson en-
tered the series as the top
two playoff goalies this
season. And then, surpris-
ingly, the teams combined
for 18 goals in the first two
"Th'at felt more like a nor-
mal game," Thomas said.
"That felt like the game we
played most of the season.
Pldydffs are always faster
and more energy and a few
more scoring chances than
a regular-season game, but
that was Boston Bruins
The Lightning scored five
times inboth earlier games,
but a lack of traffic in front
of Thomas helped prevent
an encore performance.
"Offensively, I don't feel
that we paid the price,"
-Lightning right wing Mar-
tin St. Louis said.
Ference made it 2-0 at

8:12 of the third on a shot
from the point that trick-
led between Roloson's legs
and into the net.
"We're not a team big on
talking about buying in, we
just buy in," Ference said*
Game 4 is Saturday in
"It came down to one
mistake here and there,"
Lightning coach Guy
Boucher said. "Their goal-
tender is still going to be
great and ours, too. It's go-
ing to come down to those,
one little detail that will
make the difference."
Boston got a lift with the
return of Patrice Bergeron
after he missed two games
because of a concussion
sustained when he was hit
by Philadelphia's Claude
Giroux in the final game of
the second round.
While Bergeron did not
add to his two goals and 10
assists in 11 playoff games
this year before the in-
jury, the alternate captain

Tampa Bay Lightning right wing Martin St. Louis (26) and center Steven Stamkos (91) react as
members of the Boston Bruins celebrate their 2-0 win Gam9 3 of thq Eastern Conference finals
on Thursday in Tampa, Fla.

Potential NBA rookies

bracing for lockout

The Associated Press

CHICAGO Potential
NBA rookies know they
could be locked out. They
just don't know yet ex-
actly what they'll do if that
They've got plans,
"We know for sure there's
a lockout," San Diego
State forward Kawhi Leon-
ard said Friday. "Nobody
knows right now how far
it will go or what's really
going to happen. I'm just
staying focused on myself
and try to get better."
The NBA draft is sched-
uled for June 23 and the
league could shut down as
early as July 1 when a labor
agreement between the
league and players expires
at the end of June.
Florida State forward
Chris Singleton said he'll
train privately during a
hiatus and resume classes
to finishing his degree.
I "I'm 21 hours short and

I intend to go back to
school," Singleton said.
"School is very important
to me, my mom always
preached it and I know I've.
got to do it for her because
I'm the first in my family to
go to college."
Leonard and Singleton
are among 54 potential
draftees participating in
two days of pre-draft eval-
uations in Chicago.
The last lockout occurred
in 1998-99.
When the two sides
signed a six-year collective
bargaining agreement, the
NBA staged a shortened
50-game regular season
that began in February
Florida forward Chandler
Parsons, who graduated
earlier this month with a
degree in telecomrmunica-
tions, isn't sure what he'd
"Right now you're just
thinking about getting
drafted and getting on a
team." said Parsons, pro-

jected as a second-round
pick. "It all depends on
what situation you're in
- when you get picked,
where you get picked, what
that organization wants
you to do and what your
agent wants you to do.
"I'm going to have to sit
down with my agent and
decide what to do where
to work out, where to live
and how to live. It's going to
be a different experience."
Potential No. 1 draft
choice Kyrie Irving's agent
suggested he not partici-
pate in many of this week's
combine drills.
"I'm a really competitive
person and it really hurt
not being out there today,"
Irving said. "I just wanted
to go out there and show
everyone I can compete
with the best.
"We discussed it and he
felt it wasn't best for me to
do anything at the com-
bine and just save myself
for private workouts I have
coming up."

made his presence felt on
faceoffs, winning 18 of 28.
Bruins rookie Tyler
Seguin, who had three
goals and three assists in.
the first two games, was
held off the scoresheet.
After sitting out the first
two rounds, the 19-year-
old Seguin was inserted
into the lineup to replace
Bergeron in Game 1 and
has seven points overall.
Krejci was alone in the
low slot and opened the
scoring on a backhander
just 1:09 into the first. Bos-
ton is 7-0 during the post-
season when scoring the
first goal of the game.
"Getting the first quick
goal definitely helped the
whole team, and not just
sitting back in the third,
but going out and getting

that second goal made us
able to stay* relaxed and
calm throughout the whole
game," Thomas said.
Krejci was briefly shaken
up late in the first when he
was hit in the neutral zone
by Tampa Bay defenseman
Marc-Andre Bergeron,
who received a minor pen-


...,- I'

;:,i. '.4




2009 Hardee's Food Systems, Inc. All Rights Reserved

alty for elbowing.
Tampa Bay center Steven
Stamkos had three shot
as the Lightning outshot
Boston 10-8 during the
first. Bruins captain Zdeno
Chara made a nice defen-
sive play during the period
to break up a Tampa Bay

A r .

Spaghetti w/Marinara Sauce -A Dn-in TnSrv
$2.00 Domestic Longnecks

Lari Dunston

Taliyah Barkley

Marianna High School


-14B SUNDAY, MAY 22, 2011




This isn't technically
an outdoors story.
However, the prima-
ries were returning from a
fishing trip and there was
at one point an allusion
to deer.
Close enough.
My buddy Barnes and I
were rolling down old U.S.
441, immersed in intellec-
tual repartee. It was mid-
June and we were discuss-
ing Christmas traditions.
True intellectuals often
defy logic.
"So," I said, "what's with
'Rudolph the Red-nosed
Reindeer'? Why is that
such a popular song? I
find it disturbing and
"What?" Barnes replied.
"'Rudolph' has a won-
derful moral, all about
overcoming obstacles and
earning the respect of
others. Besides, it's easy
to sing and Gene Autry
. would turn over in his
grave if he knew you were
running it down."
"Due respect to Gene,"
I continued, "but con-
sider this. Rudolph has a
handicap that makes him
different. He's ostracized
and ridiculed for it. Then,
when the chips are dowmn,
Donner, Blitzen and
the rest of those rumi-
nant bullies exploit that
handicap and use it to
their own advantage. And
don't think, my friend,
that afterward everything

was as rosy as Mr. Autry
would have us believe.
Au c'ontraire. Those
other reindeer.did not
love Rudolph and you can
bet they did not suddenly
have a change of heart
and let him join in any
reindeer games."
"Did, too!" Barnes
"Did not!"
I cut the debate short by
slamming on brakes. Just
outside Commerce, Ga.
There was an overturned
semi in the road. Except
for two police cruisers,
ours was the first vehicle
on the scene. The truck
and its flatbed trailer were
on their sides, span-
ning the highway and
both ditches. The driver
stood on the shoulder,
unscathed. There were no
Wait. Scratch that. About
four dozen white chick-
ens, part of the flatbed's
cargo, lay dead on the
pavement. As nearly as
I could estimate, there
were about 14 billion
survivors. And they were
everywhere. Chickens in
the road, chickens in the
ditches, chickens up and
down a nearby railroad
track. There were at least
a hundred in a woman's
yard placidly scratch-
ing in her caladium beds
while she.simultaneously
attacked them with a

Bob Kornegay

Now, folks, there's noth-
ing funny about a wreck.
However, depending upon
the calibration of one's
mirth meter, a horde of
recently released chickens
on a quiet Sunday morn-
ing in Commierce, Ga.
is another matter alto-
gether. Add it up. A lady
in housecoat and curlers
has declared war on an
"army" of invading poul-
try. A poor truck driver is

forlornly contemplating
interrupting his boss's
Sunday (chicken?) dinner
to tell him his truck and
his chickens aren't quite in
the same shape as when
he last saw them. Four
cops, who were earlier
rejoicing over their light
Sunday-morning duty, are
suddenly dealing with a
chicken deluge, a blocked
highway and miles of
backed-up traffic.
Say whatfyou will. That's
funny. To two involved
parties, at least.
Barnes and I began
laughing hysterically and
couldn't stop. It was im-
possible; especially aftdr
witnessing three of the
loose chickens fly up and
perch on the light bar atop
a patrol car. Tears flowed
from my eyes and Barnes

slobbered like a rabid
coon. The icy stares of the
policemen indicated they
didn't share our jocular
"Boys," one said, "I don't
wanna sound too harsh,
but y'all are finding' this
situation way too amusin'.
I 'spect, soon as we get a
way cleared on the other
side of that ditch, y'all bet-
ter be the first ones outa
here." ,
I nodded in reply and
managed to calm down a
bit. I didn't think excessive
laughter was grounds for
arrest, but the cop's face
told me at that moment
I just might be mistaken.
That and the fact his hand
was awfully close to the
butt of his .38.
Eventually, we were
routed around the scene

and back on the road
again. Feeling a little
remorseful over our recent
flippant and unsympa-
thetic behavior, we drove
solemnly and pensively
southward. In Madison
I suggested stopping for
"Sounds good," said
"Where?" I asked.
"Oh, anywhere's fine,"
he replied. (A little
devil hopped upon my
"Only one appropriate
place," I concluded with a
sideways glance at my pal.
I ordered "Original
Recipe" and Barnes got
"Extra Crispy."
If the Colonel doesn't
intercede on our behalf,
we might answer for that
come judgment day.

Fishing Report

Bass fishing still

looking good


Bass fishing is excellent.
Topwater fishing has really
turned on. Seek out grass
mats that are near the sur-
face and target the lily pad
patches for good topwa-
ter action. Mayfly hatches
near the bank are also
good target areas. Other
good bets are grassy points
on the main lake. Here, fish
Texas-rig worms.
Crappies are slow and at
present are generating few
positive reports.
Bream are active and
biting well on worms and
crickets. Fly fishermen re-
port good action. around
the mayflyhatches.
Catfish are good, particu-
larly on stinkbaits.
Bass fishing is good. The
fish are in full post-spawn
mode. Early morning fish
are. actively hitting top-
water baits in the stained
shallow water upTiver. Tar-
get areas with heavy grass
or willow bushes. Later in
the day, follow the fish to
the shady banks and use
a Texas-rigged trick worm.
These patterns will con-
tinue to work as long as the
water is near the present
Crappies are fair to good
in spots. Moderately large
schools may be found near
creek mouths and around
deep structures such as
bridge pilings. Minnows
and jigs work reasonably
well for these fish.
Bream are quite active.
Many smaller fish are being
taken on crickets and there
are some reports of some
pretty good bluegills.

Hybrids may school
late. in the day and fall for
Rat-L-Traps arid other
Catfish are fair.
Bass are quite active and
the fishing pressure is very
light right now. Texas-rig
worms and deep crank-
baits fished near the bank.
in the main run of the river
may take some fair large-
mouth catches. Fish slowly
and deliberately. Also try
topwater baits near the
banks early and late in
the day. Up the creeks,
in the clearest water, fish
medium-running crank-
baits and lightly weighted
Texas-rigs. I
Crappies are slow, but a
few may be taken near the
mouths of creeks on live
Redbreasts and bluegills
may take crickets in the
creeks and shell crack-
ers will bite crickets and
worms in some of the slow-
current areas.
Catfish have increased
activity near the dam and
there is some action in the
creeks as well. Live or fro-
zen shad will take tailwa-
ter cats and worms fished
on bottom can catch them
in the creeks, along with a
few shell crackers thrown
in for good measure.

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

MLB Brief

Teammates, family

honor Killebrew

Chuck, a 20 year veteran
at Rahal-Milter Chevrolet &
Nidsan, is our Service Manager.
Call Chuck for outstanding
service from the Service
Dp ^. tm

i -I I I I ri J I1- I


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Greg, our.Body Shop Manager,
has over 20 years experience
in the body shop field
.. Call.Greg for outstanding
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Gus has been managing
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all your Tires, Parts and
Accessory needs.
r = =- m= =ma





Ic e oI

The Associated Press
PEORIA, Ariz. Hall of
Famer Harmon Killebrew
was remembered for his
kindness and respect for
all those he encountered
in a moving funeral service
on Friday.
Several hundred, includ-

ing past and present mem-
bers of the Minnesota
Twins, attended the service
at a suburban north Phoe-
nix church on a gorgeous
sunny morning.
Killebrew, who hit 573
home runs in his long
major league career, died



SUNDAY, MAY 22, 2011 5BF-


16B SUNDAY, MAY 22, 2011



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30 Paid Prog. Outdoors -Baptist ,Yes Lord CBS News Sunday Morning 0u Sunday Morning Nation Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Golf PGA Tour Golf: Crowne Plaza Invitationalat Colonial, Final Round. (N) News News
5 8 Wall St. Mtthws Today (N) (In Stereo) Community Church Meet the Press SB iUntd Methodist National Heads-Up Poker Championship From Las Vegas. (In Stereo) NHL Hockey: Vancouver Canucks at San Jose Sharks. (In Stereo Live) News NBC News
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18 ESPN2 Winners NBA Bassmasters (N) 59 SportsCenter 5 Outside Reporters English Premier League Soccer: Teams TBA. 2011 French Open Tennis: First Round. From Roland Garros Stadium in Paris. (Live) 0 NHRA *
19 ESPN SportsCenter SportsCenter (Live) Outside Reporters SportsCenter (Live) [ _Baseball College Softball Update College Softball SportsCenter (Live) 59
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19 ESPN (5:00) SportsCenter NBA Countdown (Live) NBA Basketball SportsCenter (Live) (i SportsCenter (Live) SportsCenter (Live) NBA Basketball SportsCenter 59 SportsCenter 59
20 CSS To Be Announced To Be Announced SportsNite (In Stereo) PaidProg. PaidProg. Paid'Prog. PaidProg. PaidProg. PaidProg. Paid Prog. PaidProg. PaidProg. PaidProg. PaidProg. PaidProg. PaidProg. PaidProg.
21 DISN Deck Deck 'Sharpay's Fabulous Adventure(2011)'G' Deck Deck Good Good Hannah Hannah Wizards Wizards Suite Life Suite Life Phlneas Phineas little Little Jungle Tmmy Chugging Agent Oso
22 MAX iary of the Dead" Mahibu's Most Wanted" (2003) "Charlie Si. Cour ** (2010) "Lady Chatterley's Passions" 'Road to Perdition" ** (2002)'R' 5 'Malibus Most Wantewr(2003) *Proimily'"*t (2000) 'R'N' 'Waitng to Exhale'
23 TNT Law & Order "Sects" Law & Order Law & Order"Floater" The Closer C RIzzoli & Isles ICSI: NY (In Stereo) CSI: NY "Pot of Gold" Memphis Beat r l Cold Case (In Slereo) NUMBSRS (In Stereo) NUMB3RS (In Stereo) Angel (In Stereo)

24 DISC American Chopper American Chopper American Chopper Deadliest Catch i9 American Chopper American Chopper Deadliest Catch 59 Overhaulin' (In Stereo) fMalhMind Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid id PrPad og. Pad Prog. Pad Prog.
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28 FAM Secret-Teen Secret-Teen Make It or Break It Confidences are betrayed, The 700 Club B Whose? Whose? Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Paid Prog. The 700 Club 0B Paid Prog. Paid Prog. Prince Life Today J. Meyer Paid Prog.
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MAY 22, 2011


34 MTV
35 BET

43 CNN2
45 CNN
46 CW




Entertainment Outlook

Photos of Beatles' 1st US

concert to be auctioned

The Associated Press

NEWYORK It was 1964. Beatlemania
ruled. Two days after their momentous
debut on "The Ed Sullivan Show," the Fab
Four boarded a train from New York for
Washington, D.C., for their first U.S. con-
cert. An enterprising 18-year-old Mike
Mitchell was there, a press pass in hand,
shooting photographs just feet away
and even jumping onto the stage for the
group's brief pre-concert press call.
Forty-seven years later, Mitchell has.
made 50 silver gelatin prints from his
negatives of the event on Feb. 11, 1964 at
Washington Coliseum and of the band's
Sept. 13, 1964 performance at the Bal-
timore Civic Center. He's offering them
for sale at Christie's New York auction
house on July 20. The total pre-sale esti-
mate is $100,000; the images.will be sold
Mitchell laughs when he describes the
scene at the indoor arena that night -
not only of screaming fans but also of his
unrestricted access to the stage. No cor-
doned-off media pens, no tight security.
"It was a long time ago. Things weren't
that way then," the 65-year-old said in a
telephone interview from Washington,
where he lives and works as an art photog-
rapher. "It was as low-tech as the concert
itself. 'The concert was in a sports venue
and the sound system was the sound sys-
tem of a sports venue."
Equally astonishing is how few other
photographs from that first concert exist.
Simeon Lipman, Christie's pop culture
consultant, said it's not clear why, but he,
said Mitchell's black and white photo-
graphs were remarkable for their quality.
"They're very close-up, very animated.
The light is very interesting. They're very
intimate shots," Lipman said .
In addition, Beatlemaniawas at its peak,

This February 11, 1964, photo provided by
Christie's auction house, from a collection of
photos of The Beatles shot by photographer
Mike Mitchell at the Washington Coliseum in
Washington, D.C., shows Ringo Starr during
the group's first US concert.
so much so that the Beatles stopped per-
forming live in 1966 their last concert
was in Candlestick Park in San Francisco
- "because they couldn't hear them-
selves sing. The girls were so hysterical,"
Mitchell stored the negatives all these
years in a box in the basement of his
home. For the silver gelatin prints in the
auction, he used digital technology to do
"much better 'darkroom' work that could
ever. have been done in a traditional"
The photographs will be displayed at
Christie's London galleries on June 11-12,
and then at several other London venues
before being shown July 11-20 at Christie's
New York prior to the auction.

Ask Mr. Know-it-all

Q gWhat can
.you tell me
about Western
cowboy star Dick Jones?
Answer: Dick Jones en-
tered the world in Snyder,
Texas, on Feb. 25, 1927. At
the age of 6, he performed
riding and lariat tricks in
cowboy star Hoot Gibson's
rodeo. Gibson convinced
Jones' parents to movie to
Hollywood to further their
son's career.
At first, the youngster
landed several parts in
low-budget Western films;
later, his roles were more
substantial. In 1940, he
voiced Pinocchio in the
eponymous Walt Disney

film. He then took over the
role of Henry Aldrich on
the radio show "The Al-
drich Family." After World
War II, he became the
sidekick to Western hero
Jock Mahoney. He also
starred in his own series
"Buffalo Bill Jr." in 1955.
His last acting role came
in the 1965 film "Requiem
for a Gunfighter." After his
retirement from acting, he
began a new career in'real

Q HI enjoy the
*work of il-
lusionist Criss
Angel. When arid where
was he born? Is Criss An-
gel his real name or a stage

Dear Annie: I'm having a' difficult time
dealing with my adult stepdaughter,
"Daphne." Last year, Daphne threatened
to kill herself and we take custody
of our 3-year-old grandson to prevent
Child Protective Services from putting
him in foster care. It's not the first time
they've taken her son away.
Daphne completed the necessary steps
to get her son back. She also finished a
training program, but didn't find a job,
and now is considering going back to
school. We have yet to see any effort on
her part to make her life better.
The caseworker suggested we take our
grandson every other weekend, and we
have been doing so. Here's the issue.
Whenever we pick him up, he is wearing
shoes that are at least six months old and
too small. Daphne insists it's all she has,
but somehow, she has money to go out
and party with her girlfriends.
Right now, we are on a tight budget so

name? I believe he dated'
a former girlfriend of
Playboy founder Hugh He-
fner. Is that true? H.L.,
Answer Christopher
Nicholas Sarantakos (born
on Dec. 19, 1967) is not'
only an accomplished
illusionist but also a musi-
cian and actor. Raised
in East Meadow, N.Y.,,he
has made multiple guest
appearances on TV.shows
and appeared in his own
productions in Las Vegas.
In November 2008, he
began dating Holly Madi-
son, former girlfriend of
Hugh Hefner. By February
2009, the relationship had

our financial assistance has come to a
halt. However, Daphne still expects us
to buy our grandson's shoes. I wish we
could afford to clothe the boy properly,
but we simply don't have the money now.
I'm tired of Daphne's lies about her
financial situation, but this little boy is
getting the short end of the stick. Do you
have any suggestions? -WANT TO HELP

Dear Trying: These situations are terri-
bly sad. The wonderful folks at Child Wel-
fare Information Gateway suggested you
contact Childhelp, at 1-800-4-A-CHILD
(1-800-422-4453), which maintains a
nationwide referral network of services
for children and families, including
counseling and crisis assistance. Also try
the Grandparent Information Center at AARP can also
link you to a support group in your area
*for additional information and advice.


I never play with only seven trumps, because
I win more money with, nine but not always.
In this deal, how would you plan the play in
two different contracts, four spades and five
clubs? The defenders begin with three rounds
of hearts. It seems normal to reach five clubs.
North might raise three clubs to four; but even
if he cue-bids three hearts, trying to get into
three no-trump if you have a heart stopper,
you would usually continue with four clubs
to show your fifth card in the suit, and North
would raise. But, strangely, four spades is a bet-
ter contract than five clubs.
In five clubs, you must guess the trump suit.
The odds fractionally favor playing for the drop,
especially since it seems East has five hearts to
West's three. However, because East overcalled,
he is slightly more likely than West to have the
club queen.
In four spades, you must follow the reliable
rule that when you do not have a superfluity of
trumps, establish your side suit first. After ruff-
ing the third heart, play a club to dummy's ace
and lead a club back toward your hand. If East
discards (it cannot help to ruff), win with your
king and lead a third round. But if East plays
a second low club, put in your jack. Whether
West ruffs or wins with the queen, take his re-
turn, draw trumps, and claim.


SQ 3
V9 6 5
* AK6 4
4 A 7 5 2

A9 7 6 2
Q 10 2
Q 9 7 5 2
4 8

SAK J 10 4
S 83
SKJ 6 4 3

Dealer: North
Vulnerable: Both

South West North

1 4 2 V Pass
3 4 Pass 3
3 A Pass 4 A

A 8 5
V AKJ 7 4
* J 10 8
4 Q 10 9

All pass

Opening lead: 2

GEMINI (May 21-June
20) If you think you
can manage, pick up
others' loose threads
and try to piece them
CANCER (June 21-July
22) Carefully screen
your social commit-
ments so that you don't
agenda that is destined
to cause problems.
LEO (July 23-Aug.22) -
Be sure to carefully con-
sider the feelings of col-
leagues. Try to see things
from their perspective.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept.
22)- Be carefulyou don't
saddle yourself with un-
workable concepts that
need to be modified.
- Before involving your-
self in a group endeavor,
carefully analyze all the
ramifications in order to
know exactly what you
are getting into.
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov.
22) Brace yourself for
turbulence if you can't
be supportive of your
mate's ideas or plans.
23-Dec. 21) Instead of
wasting time having to
redo things, do every-
thing to the best of your
ability in the first place.
Jan. 19) Usually you're
careful about handling
your resources. However,
you're likely to succumb
to lavish extravagance.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.
19) Being rather rest-
less could induce you to
start a number of things
but finish none of them.
PISCES (Feb. 20-March
20) Be careful that
your talkative nature
doesn't reveal something
it shouldn't.
ARIES (March 21-April
19) Have a set amount
of money you are willing
to spend before you go
out, especially ifyou plan
to do some shopping.
TAURUS (April 20-May
20) If you want to
champion an unpopular
cause, that's your busi-
ness, but don't impose
your views on others.


Today is the 142nd day
of 2011.
1807, former vice presi-
dent Aaron Burr was in-
dicted for treason.
In 1947, President
Harry Truman signed
the Truman Doctrine,
which was intended to
combat the spread of
In 1992, Johnny Carson
signed off as "Tonight
Show" host for the last
Richard Wagner (1813-
1883), composer; Mary
Cassatt (1844-1926),
artist; Sir Arthur Conan
Doyle (1859-1930),
writer;, Laurence Olivier
(1907-1989); actor/di-
rector; Naomi Campbell
(1970-), fashion model;
Apolo Ohno (1982-),
speed skater.
of Confederate Army
veterans formed the Ku
Klux Klan in 1865.
is a capital mistake to
theorize before one
has data." Sir Arthur
Conan Doyle
number of electoral
votes Aaron Burr re-
ceived in the 1800 presi-
dential election, which
tied him with Thomas
Jefferson. The House of
Representatives cast the

deciding votes, which
made Jefferson president
and Burr vice president.

NEA Crossword Puzzle

ACROSS 41 Pessimist,
1 "Star Trek" 43 Jackie's
android second
5 Delicate hue 45 Striped an-
9 Tummy telope
muscles 48 Unshiny
12 Mellow, as photo'finish
brandy 51 Conger
13 Flat-bot- catchers
tomed boat 53 Chilly,
14 Baja "Mrs." maybe
15 Dance hall 56 Big black
group dogs
16 Statue base 57 -'wester
18 Tankards 58 Dwell
20 Dry white 59 Q.E.D. part
wine 60 Draw
21 Active to a close
volcano 61 Vicious
22 EMT 62 Hideaways
23 Circumfer- DOWN
26 Second- 1 Pats on
hand 2 Playing
30 Opposite marble
of post- 3 Doctrine
33 Milan 4 Extending
money, 5 Sugar amts.,
once 6 Wine cooler
34 Injure hin the 7 Agree silently
bullring 8 Dweeb
35 Greases 9 -sp-umnte
37 Roll 10 Kind of muffin
of stamps 11 Garage event
39 Embroider 17 Shoulder
40 Plug away gesture

Answer to Previouis Puzzle

|lV I~ |lIAN| |l IE IGL

R S1 T
1 0P T I NA| EG

19 Wield a
22 Mountain
24 Perfumer
25 Where
Priam ruled
27 Coast
Guard alert
28 Before
29 It glistens
30 Food cooker
31 Ipanema
32 Yalie
36 Dark-gray
38 Have good

42 Sorted out
44 Kingdom
46 "The Wreck
of the
Mary -"
47 Not rural
48 Mull over
49 Unknown
50 Dull sound
51 Churchill
52 Former JFK
54 Bind up
55 Ms. Gabor

5-21 2011 by UFS, Inc.

NEA Crossword Puzzle

ACROSS. 38 Subscribe
1 Exchange 39 Electrical
5 One, in unit
Munich 40 TD passers
8 Granite 41 LPGA star
or quartz Lorena
12 HI or.AK, 44 Looked
once good on
13 Size above 47 Knives and
med. forks
14 .Jai 49 Claim
15 Toward 51 Toolbox
shelter item
16 Bread 52 Geol.
bakers formations
(2 wds.) 53 High-schooler
18 Painter's 54 Auction-
tool eer's call
20 Breaks in 55 Mare's tidbit
, relations 56 Goals
21 Tax org. ,
22 Support DOWN
23 Lacy
26 Brisbane 1 RR terminal
native 2 Healthy *
29 "- no 3 Territory
kick ..." 4 Tell
30 Blushing in advance
31 Sheep 5 Cherbourg
33 Horse shes
command 6 Franken-
34 Impudeit stein's gofer
35 Thorny 7 PBS under
shrub 8 Turbulent
36 Like water
evening 9 Canute's
gowns foe

Answer to Previous Puzzle


3ll~ ~ ~~ E~siC IL|sE

10 Jargon
11 Smooch
17 Check for
19 Parched
22 Reunion at-
23 Sticky fruit
24 Developed
25 -do-well
26 Spacious
27 Rust com-
28 Pave the
30 Senor's
32 Tabby's
34 Baloney!
35 Say again

37 Hammed
it up
38 Diamond
40 Hero's
41 Switch
42 Ad award
43 Corridor
44 Young lady
of Sp.
45 Tied
46 Legal docu-
48 -, amas,
50 Hosp.

-L 58E 19 EVERYfHn I
, os HRNM.' 1 -

5-23 2011 by UFS, Inc.

by Luis Campos
Celebrity Cipher cryplograms are created from quotations by famous people, past and present.
Each letter in the cipher stands for another.
Today's clue: A equals Y




PREVIOUS SOLUTION: "We must free ourselves of the hope that the sea will
ever rest. We must learn to sail in high winds." Aristotle Onassis

(c) 2011 by NEA, Inc. 5-21

SUNDAY, MAY22,2011 + 7B F



8 B Sunday, May 22, 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.
For eadinescal tol-fre, o viit w w.:flordat~co


SUNDAY 5/29/11

TUESDAY 5/31/11

Mbdford Interiors and Antique Mall
3820 Ross Clark Cr. Dothan, AL.
10am-6pm. Mon-Sat. 334-702-7390,



Business For Sale: Established & Great
Location, Tanning Salon, everything set to
start working immediately. and Hair Salon also,
because of relocating, both businesses fully
equipped, to be SOLD AS ONE! Call Tami Smith
850-482-4633 Tues-Fri 9-5. Only if interested in
I whole thing. DO 12468
Pizza & Wing Franchise Available. Dine-In
and/or delivery, call 800-310-8848 DO 12447

Ceramic Molds and Equipment Must sell ap-
proximately 1500 ceramic molds, kiln, paints,
brushes, lamp kits, miscellaneous equipment.
Husband has taken over my shop with his .
woodworking, No room for both of us. $3,000
or make offer. Call Joyce @ 229-309-2903. Lo-
cated in Donalsonville, Ga., DO 12377

Wanted: Old Coins, Gold, Diamonds,
Guns, And Tools West Main Jewelry & Loan
334-671-1440. DO 12365

Washer and Dryer. GREAT CONDITION!
$200.00 FOR BOTH! Coffee Table, Light Oak
. Wood with Glass top pieces. $50.00.
Call: (334) 435-1242 or (334) 797-9184.
^ "- V *; A. .-- '' ,-

Free Cats, Beautiful!!! Marianna. 850-557-2846
Free kittens Multi-colored, multi-hair length
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: Female mixed breed puppy. Wormhed,
FREE TO GOOD HOME: Male Chocolate Lab mix
puppy, 6mos old. Mike 850-573-1804
Labmaraner 13 wk old lab/weim hybrid mix
puppies. Up to date on shots and worming
treatments. 850-557-1137 leave message. $150,
DO 12435
V Most Summer Puppies ON SALE! V
Morkies $150-$250, Chorkies $75- $250,
Jack Russel Mix $50. Papi-Yorks, Hairless
Chinese Crested, Blond Yorkie Male, taking de-
posits: Shih-a-poos, Yorkie-Poos 334-718-4886


John Deere Diesel Motor & 6x4 Berkly Pump &
Rainbow Cable Tow Irrigation Unit, $4000
850-592-6555 DO 12336

Nubbin Valley Farms will be at the Marianna
City Farmers Market with sweet corn & other
fresh vegetables. 850-263-6991 DO 12453
SHELLEY FARMS You-Pick Tomatoes
Hwy 84 E. to Ashford right on Cosby Rd.
Opening May 27th Info: 334-726-3938

We Have Spaces Available
To Sell Your Produce On
Ross Clark Circle Dothan, AL.
For more info call: 334-790-7035.

Mcallister Hay Farm Clover Sq. Bales $5.00
equal to Alfalfa, Free delivery on full loads
within 25 miles. 334-726-0816


*ro Professional office is

Computer experience required. Ability to
maintain a positive personality while facing
deadline is a must. Professional telephone
skills are necessary .

Mail resume to: Blind Box
P.O. Box 444 Marianna, FL 32447
Or fax resume to: (805) 526-5322


Tree Trimmer needed, must nave
Class A or B CDL or able to obtain them.
Email: or call
4 850-593-hill 4-



2 Sets of full size bed railings $25 each,
850-272-4305 serious inquiries only
32" Sharp Color TV, works great, $100 850-
4 CONTINENTAL TIRES P245R70 17" $85, 334-
Basketball Goal Adjustable metal pole. Base
fills with sand or water. $20. 850-526-5873
Countertop Microwave ,Kenmore, very good
condition. $50. 850-482-7507-
Desktop Computer, all-in-one printer, desk, &
chair, $150 for all 850-272-2363
Dog Porta Crate, 21x30, sturdy gray canvas &
mesh, very clean $30 850-526-3426
Entertainment Center with swivel top, excel-
lent condition, $40 '850-693-6560
Guitar Hero 3, wireless guitar for Playstation 3,
new in box $30 850-526-3426
Gumball Machine, Red Metal with Black Stand,
3' tall $35 850-526-3426

Sunday, May 22, 2011

V. -h [ ')

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

G.M. Properties of PC Beach 800-239-2059
Fully furnished condos
& townhouses near Pier Park.
2bdrm Gulf front- starting @ $175 nt.
3bdrm Gulf front- starting @ $225 nt.
2bdrm Lake front- starting @ $100 nt.
Studios Lake front- starting @ $70 nt.
PC Beach, Sleeps 6!
1st. Floor w/pool at back .
patio, 2nd home or rental,
Fully Furnished with new
Air Conditioner, For Sale; Owner Finance
Available. Call for details: 334-701-5522
-5BR/2BA, furnished,
large lot with 2
"'' storage bldg., covered
porch, dock w/power. 3161 Calhoun Dr.
(FOR SALE) 4 334-792-7046

Guns Tokarev 7.62 pistol select grade with
military holster & clip $265.850-263-2701.
Gun S&W md#60 point 357 mag 2 1/8 barrell
like new, w/ box & papers $500. 850-263-2701
Jazzy chair with charging cord almost new -
$500. 850-482-2403
Jazzy Power Chair Good condition. Needs new
batteries. May need tires. $300. 850-526-5873
Large Birdcage with accessories. $35
850-272-4305.serious inquiries only
Name Brand Girls clothes sz 6-12 $1 each or
$5/bag 850-372-2419
Outback Tent, sleeps 8, good condition, $60
Potty chair and shower chair with back $25
for both 850-482-2403
BEAUTIFUL. $35-$175 334-470-9454
Reartine Tiller, $450 850-352-3329

Large shaded lot on
Lake Ocheesee in Grand
_____ Ridge FL. Includes Alpha
Gold 5th wheel camper
with large deck, all covered. Boat shed & ex-
tra Lg. Utility Bldg. Close to Lake Seminole,
Talquin, Deadlakes & other Lakes & Rivers.
Must see to appreciate. $40,000 FOR ALL!!!!
L ? Call John 334-300-4437 _

Waterfront Lake Seminole GA
7671 Paradise Drive
2/2, 866 SF, Furnished. $94,500

Your source for selling and buying!

Rollator Walker, 'Hot pink new
$100 850-482-2403
Small wheelchair with footrests
$100 '850-482-2403
Sofa, olive green, good condition $100 850-693-
Three-pronged cane and regular cane $15 for
both 850-482-2403
Toddlers table & 2 chairs, perfect condition,
portable, $15 850-209-6977
Washer & Dryer, stackable, $100 OBO
Wedding Dress: Designer Gown Sz. 8 will e-mail
photos. $49, 850- 592-8769
Wheelchairs two electric wheelchairs. Needs
new batteries. $50 each. 850-526-5873
Womans clothes sz 14-18 & med.-XLg, pants &
blouses $1, Dresses & suits $3 850-372-2419
Womans Tommy Hilfiger Jeans size 7 $5 850-

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P la ce: an A 1Fast, easy, no pressure
, la ce an d 24 hours a day, 7 days a week!
Get live previews of your classified ads, receive price quotes
and make secure online payments.




Adets yu C OLS U F frF E b iiiSn1111114.1.]oJllJJJIJmJJSeeJsl.I.JolJdetllll.


Jackson County Floridan *

Sunday, May 22, 2011- 9 B

Pipe Foreman,
Pipe Layers,
Willing to travel.
Experience in WWTP construction
a plus, but not required.
Drug free workplace & EEO Co..




can sell it!






Now Hiring Full Time

Forklift Operators 2nd and 3rd Shifts
Competitive Pay and Benefits Package!
Apply at Family Dollar Distribution Center
Must be 18 Years Old
Equal Opportunity Employer
Drug Free Workplace

Meed a w (-0ome?
Check out the Claciifieds

We are looking for mature &
compassionate people who enjoy
spending time with the elderly.
Is this you? Flexible day, night
and weekend hours.;


Get a Quality Education for a
New Career! Programs
FO offered in Healthcare,
HVAC and Electrical Trades.
5 -1 Call Fortis College Today!
DO 12279

a p

PiHsfa lewne

Intra io lS

will attend public high school in
Marianna FL, Jackson School District.
Students will come on the F1 Student Visa.
They speak English, are insured and bring
their own spending money. Host families
provide room and board and receive a
*nanprnou mnnthlv ;tinmnd*r

DO 12473

0^^ ^: 6 _

Alr .-. .. .

Specializing In Residential & Commercial Business
Quality Services JR Player
Done at Affordable Prices! ,- ,'
m. .- /

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

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 leter
.(850) 92-7253 (800) 693-6517
Your source for selling and buying!

S Hall Roofing 1
Siding & Building LLC. -
Lic. #R.C29027412 RB29003513
SIDNEY HALL 4939 Hwy. 2
(850) 569-2021 Malone y -
(850) 526-8441 Florida 32445

Big Or Small Jobs WELCOME


Owner Voted Besf PresAure WIh ,r
& Handyman SerO fce S e006
(850) 630-9459 .James careowne

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

LA/B Ct l,

- r Y fRE^'i1-AR .

Now accepting applications for 2
bedroom units. Rental assistance. No
application fee. We pay water, sewer,
and.trash service. 4052 Old Cottondale
Road, Marianna, FL 32448. (850) 526-4062,
TDD/TTY 711. "This institution is an
equal opportunity provider, and employer."

Edgewood Apartments in Cypress Area. Quiet,
Furnished 1BR 1BA.Cable & laundry included.
$440/mo + deposit. 850-573-60624.

1BR 1BA House
conveniently located in
Marianna, FL For details call
&*850-557-3432 or 850-814-6515 4m
3/2 Country Home for rent, 5 miles South of
Marianna, with appliances. Nice Setting!
$735 + deposit 407-443-9639

3BR 1 BA House, 3222 Bobkat Rd
(Dogwood Hts) 1 car garage, fenced
$695 +dep. 850-217-1484
5BR/3BA Home 2500sf+/- with in-ground pool.
For info call 850-579-8895
*-Austin Tyler & Associates *-
Quality Homes & Apartments
*'. 850- 526-3355 4-
"Property Management Is Our ONLY Business"
FOR RENT 3/2, 746 Princeton Dr Dothan. $1100
3137 CR 105 Hartford w/13AC. $900 334-803-
1399 or 720-298-7521
Home for sale or rent in Cottondale, FL!
4BR/2.5BA, 3,000 SF+/-, CH&A. Master BR suite
& bath has large walk in closets, recessed
lighting, double vanity, corner whirlpool tub &
walk-in shower. Kitchen has stainless steel ap-
pliances incl. stove & side by side refrigerator.
Tiled breakfast area. Formal DR & formal sit-
ting rm have REAL hardwood floors, tile
throughout rest of home w/ carpet in rooms &
walk-closets. 2 car garage, fenced in yard w/
storage shed. Rent for $800/month (1st, last &
security dep. req.) or sell for $175,000. Call
(850) 557-0450.
Lovely 3BR 1BA House, Clean, in town, near
schools, nice yard, quiet neighborhood, out-
door pets ok, $600/mo with $600 deposit 850-
New Home for rent. Greenfield Subdivision
3/2; $950/month. Please call 850-209-4266, ,

1BR 1BA MH near Bascom $300 + dep CH/A,
porch, storage room, Washer & Dryer, water
included. 850-569-5628
2006 MH $250/mo
1/1 Furnished to Qualified
Caretaker/Handyman to maintain 5 acre
Marianna Property until sold. 6 mos
renewable lease guaranteed. 850-592-2507
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 (850)209-8595.
2 BR MH for rent, monthly & weekly rates
available in Cottondale 850-554-9934

2B BA $370,3BR 2BA $450, quiet,large yards,
In Cottondale. 850-249-48884, ,
Houses and trailers for rent starting at $300 per
month. (850) 593-4700
Rent to Own: 2 & 3BR Mobile Homes.
Lot rent included. For details
850-557-3432 or 850-814-6515
Small 2BR 1BA Located in Sneads
$300/month 850-573-0308.
AS 1-2-3


Safe Roof Cleaning Available
Tavares (T.D Horne
Onaor, Operator
0 (866) 992-5333 C: (180) 509-8441

Pool Maintenance & Repair from top to
bottom! Also fiberglass tub Installation!
(850) 573-6828

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

References SHELBY H
Available 850-299-6838

Lot in Greenwood, FL We have a beautiful 5
acre lot for sale on Whispering Pines Circle in
Greenwood, FL. The property has big trees and
plenty of building sites. We can sell the lot as a
10 acre tract if needed. Price just reduced!
$29,000, Call 859-536-2663.

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
18 ft. ceiling in living area
Lennox Two Zone system
Call 334-596-7763

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

2BR 1BA Mobile Home For Sale: 1984 Atlas,
740 sq.ft. New HVAC, $6500 850-557-2746

Over 170 Commercial &
Resential Properties
Bank Owned Real Estate

This Sale of Local Interest
Friday June 3,11:00 a.m.
Holiday Inn Pensacola 7813 N. Davis Hwy.
Bid Live or Online at
10% buyers premium, Brokers Participation
For Complete Details
ALAL # 1481

& ASt OCIAl Er -

(2) MDI ATVs 150CC and 110CC used less than
10 hours. Paid $2400. asking $1000. OBO
Call 334-493-0024 DO 12444
4-Wheeler '09 Honda Forman 500ES warn
winch, with warrenty $6,600. 334-379-8809
after 3pm. DO 12216
Yamaha '02 YZ125- runs great, very fast, hardly
used, blue plastics, $1,100. Call 334-983-9153
Yamaha '07 Raptor 80 on-
ly 50 hours on it New bat-
tery, helmet, has extend-
ed warranty. $1495 OBO,
334-774-7783 DO 12303

24' Pontoon Boat, '94 with 45 HP Honda
4-stroke, tilt and trim, Runs Great! $5,500
Bimini Top 334-585-6273, 334-718-3627
DO 12501
BAyliner Trophy,
22.5', 2000 model, well
kept and clean.
Many extras. $19,950.

Hydro Stream Bass Boat with 150 HP
Johnson Outboard, new trolling motor
pew carpet & 2 props
$ 4900. = 888-398-0137 4 DO 11868
LARSON '07 SENZA 206, Inboard/Outboard,
Ski Tower, Depth Finder, AM/FM CD Stereo,
With Trailer, $18,500 229-768-2286 DO 12399
-Randall Craft Fiberglass
Pj f 16ft Bass Boat w/70HP.
^'a Chyrsler force engine, Just
i F _, serviced, Tit& Trim, live
Wells, wheel steering,
trolling motor.
Priced Reduced $1500. !!!!!
Call Jack Lolley 334-464-8514 or 334-393-2110
Seacraft, '89, 20 ft- Center
.' _-j console, '95 225HP Johnson,
dual axle trailer w/brakes.
^JW ,1Great condition, very clean.
$5,500.334-791-4891 DO 11020

1993 Dutchman, completely self contained
Travel Trailer. New awning. Everything works.
2 bedrooms. 850-573-3426, $4,800, DO 12213
2006 Feetwood Toy Hauler 18 ft. Self-
contained. Room for 2 large bikes. Sleeps 4.
Bath, Fridge, Stove, Micro, TV/DVD combo,
AM/FM/CD, 2 prop tanks, awning. Wt. dist

hitch and swaybar incl. REDUCED! $11,900. 334-
498-6932. DO 12486
25ft Travel Trailer- with 1 slide, queen bed,
dining bed, double bed and big shower!
30ft Trailer Trailer- with 2 slides sleeps 9,
queen and double bed. Westgate Pky onto
Harrison Rd. 3 mile Call 334-685-0649
2004-30 foot,
big rear window,
living/dining slide, excel-
lent condition, new tires,
must see to appreciate,
$16,500 OBO, 334-687-6863,334-695-2161
DO 11156
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 L

10 B- Sunday, May 22, 2011 Jackson County Floridan


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

Hi Lo 27' '07 Travel Trailer with slide out.
Excellent condition. Valued at $22k, Asking
$16K, Queen Bed, Been used 4 times, Kept
under Shelter. 334-792-4855 DO 12381
Keystone '10 bullet M-278 RLS32ft.Travel TrI.
w/1 slide $24,995 or with '07 GMC Yukon SLT
44K mi. $49,500. 334-693-5454 DO 12493
REDUCED!! Montana '05 5th Wheel,
4 slides, king bed, excellent condition,
$25,500 OBO Call 850-547-2808
Scottsman '04 Sport- 25ft electric with LP frig
and freezer, microwave, 5CD stereo, 13 inch
TV, new water heater, new cover!! D012455
PRICED REDUCED $7000. Call 334-494-9516
Viking '10 Pop-up Camper 1706 AC and
Heating, Frig, Sink, 201bs Propane, spare tire,
dinette table, sleeps 6, almost new!
$5500. OBO Call 334-685-9372 D012472

1993 winnebago Vectra 35
-*" ll Diesel Pusher. Well main-
'_- =.g-- 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

Newmar o Keystone Heartland n Jayco
Fleetwood Prime Time Coachmen
Forest River

Service Department
Parts and Acces. Store
RV Collision Center

Located off 1-10 Exit 70 / SR285
328 Green Acres Dr.
De Funiak Springs, FL 32435
Sales and Service: 850-951-1000 DO 12306
Trail Lite 2006 R-VISION
26 ft., fully loaded, like new,
low mileage $35,500



S- Chevrolet '64 Impala
Supersport 327 Dark
Blue, Runs, Looks Good
& Rebuilt engine &
trans $11,500 OBO
4 334-785-5120 or '* 973-202-1841
Ask for BJ DO 122231
SChevrolet '81 Corvette
Automatic 350 (Silver). Will
sell as is for $4,700. OBO

.2000 BMW Z3, Beautifully
Kept little car. Color is
green Boston Fir-I think)
w/black int 5 speed. Gets
great gas mileage. Conver-
tible Great beach trip car! 111,000 miles. I have
pics available and it is available to test drive.
asking $10,000 OBO, 334-785-5272, DO 12286
2007 Nissan Frontier -Crew Cab, This truck is a
one owner with less than 28K miles aftd is in
immaculate condition. V6 with power package,
tow hitch package, and high utility bed pack-
age. Asking $19,000, call 334-493-7700 evening-
or 334-504-2779 during day. DO 12438
I 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 Vedcle Sold!
$100 Referrals! Steve 334-803-9550
BMW '06 4-DR 3251 sports appearance Pkg.
Fully Loaded and Gray leather. 63K miles,
$16,500. 334-435-4416 DO 12233
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 '02 Camaro Z28 Navy Blue Metallic.
Located in Dothan, AL 144,500 miles. Many per-
formance modifications! Leather interior. Ask-
ing $7,500 Looking for someone who will take
care of her. She is a classic and will be missed!
Phone: 772-579-0852 Please EMail or Call!
Leave message if no answer! DO 12371
Chevrolet '03 Cavalier 146k miles, great
condition, white, CD player $3500.
Call 334-671-1227 or 334-648-8333 DO12437
Chevrolet '89 CORVETTE Triple Black, Museum
Quality, 42,000 miles, Excellent condition.
$15,000 Contact Owner, David Miller 334-693-
0705 or 334-791-5452. DO 12294
Chevrolet Corvette '94 85K mi. blue, original
car. Like new condition REDUCED $10,900.00
OBO 334-618-9322 or 334-596-1790
Chrysler '03 Town & Country LX Silver in color
3.3LV-6 engine 45K miles, cruise, pwr. dr. locks
& windows, keyless entry, rear AC, luggage
rack, exc. cond. $8,700. 334-596-1134 DO 11805
^.. Chrysler '06 300C with
S Hemi, Custom Paint,
S Rims, Sunroof, Rockford
Fosgate Stereo System.

$12700 OBO 334-494-7312 DO 11125
Ford '94 Thunderbird, Clean, perfect
condition, 126K miles, $1995.
334-793-2142 D012464
Honda 94 Accord
Tan Priced at $3,900.
2180 Montgomery Hwy.
Call 334-714-2700 or
334-671-7720. DO 11820

Ml Lincoln '06 Towncar Signature
Must Sell, Birch Silver with
dove gray leather interior, V8,
all power, 70k mile, school teacher driven,
no damage, non-smoker, new tires
$14,500. NEG Call 334-791-7330 D011978

Mercedes '04 E320- 118k
rmiles. complete service
records. I owner, pewter
fully loaded, $13,500.
334-798-4385 D012429
Nissan '09 Murano LE
AWD. This SUV is in like
new condition with only
18,750 one owner riles.
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
Pontaic '99 Grand Prix- 2 door, black, leather
interior, 3.8/V6, 119k miles, good condition,
runs strong, $2,600. 334-796-1360 D012442

"",. 'J Pontiac '00 Sunfire,
2 Door, Automatic,
4 Cylinder, 71,000 miles,.
SCOLD AIR! $3,950. Call:
334-790-7959. DO 12500
Pontiac '01 Firebird AM/FM CD player. Cold air
130,000 miles Well kept and very clean car
Ankinn $4A R50nn ah firm. Serious innuires only

Call anytime 334-790-4892 DO 11983

TOYOTA '10 COROLLA- White, fully loaded,
refinance or take over payments 334-559-
0480 DO 12491
Volkswagen '05 Beetle
Convertible GLS- 5-speed,
leather, loaded, only 19K
miles. Excellent condition.
$12.900. Call 334-714-4001

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

2007 Harley-Davidson Touring ROAD KING
CLASSIC, for sale by owner asking $4,500 con-
tact me at, 863-274-3947,
DO 12353

Harley '03 Davidson Herit-
age Softail Classic 100th
Anniversary. Metallic
Pearl Blue. Vance and
Hines exhaust. 19k Miles,
Beautiful Harley! $9,500
334-446-1208 DO 12375
-'" Harley 06 Sportser XL-
1 1200C, 3940k mi, 2 seat
7 9 screaming eagle, pipes,
windshield $6900
SCall 334-806-6961
Harley '99 Davidson Road King, new pipes and
tires recently tuned up $9,000. 334-449-2794
DO 12370
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 11k
miles, chromed out, $6500. Call 334-691-3468
or 334-701-3855

Harley Davidson '09 Roadking- 3,950 miles, like
new $15,500. Call 334-596-1694 DO012300
Harley Davidson '10 Heritage Softail Classic
with 2500 Miles on it. VERY pretty bike. Garage
kept, Adult driven. Never Been Dropped.
$16,500 334-791-5061 DO 12431
Classic w/Lehman Trike Conversion, less than
3000 miles, tour package, luggage rack, trike
cover $27,500 334-695-4350 DO 12058
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
S 600, loaded, 4,000
miles,stretch lowered,
2 brother exhaust, $6,000
__DO 11146
HONDA'98 Valkyrie Tourer all original,
low miles, runs great asking $5,900. OBO 334-
Kawasaki '08 Vulcan 900,
S- 7k Miles, windshield,
backrests, saddlebags and
more $4300 334-791-5282
DO 12242

Kawasaki '09 KXF250
Motor by BPM, 2 brothers
performance pipe. Very
S fast bike for the motor-
Scrossing extremist
Yamaha'99 XVS1100 42K miles. REDUCED
$2,800. OBO 334-726-1215 or 334-477-3152

-,, Honda 1962 C102 super
cub 50,4k miles, Black &
... i white, good condition,
Electric start 3 speed,
$2500. Firm. Call noon (M-
F) 334-347-9002
e+ Jalon '03 JT500T-15 Scoot-
S. er, ideal for youngsters'or
p, i adult $500. OBO 334-796-
.' ,- 6613 DO 12436

**NEW** 2010 SCOOTERS, 50CC & 150 CC $980
$2700 850-482-4572 DO 12463

2008 GMC Acadia SLT Quad Seating Rear A/C
Back-up Sensor $23,500, 334-693-0973, 334-
726-2544, DO 12394
Chevrolet'01 Tahoe LT
8999.00. Loaded
2180 Montgomery Hwy.
Call: 334-671-7720 or
334-714-2700. DO 12361

850-482-4572 DO 12460
k- Ford '98 Exp!orer
2180 Montgomery Hwy.
Call: 334-671-7720 or
334-714 2700. DO 12363
LTZ '03 Red Trail Blazer gray leather interior,
DVD package, excellent condition, 130K miles
$4,200. 334-393-0571. DO 12476


ments Project

Sealed bids, submitted in triplicate, will be re-
ceived by the City of Marianna (Owner), on
June 29, 2011 until 2:00 p.m. local time, at the
office of:

Jim Dean, City Manager, 2898 Green Street,
Post Office Box 936, Marianna, FL 32446
for the construction of the following described

The Marianna Street Improvements Project in-
volves the resurfacing and/or reconstruction of
multiple streets within the City of Marianna.
Minor drainage improvements will be included
in this project consisting of ditch grading and
pipe replacements. This project also includes
new asphalt roadway construction, concrete
curb and gutters, concrete ditch pavement,
concrete driveways, roadway base construc-
tion and turnout construction. Also included in
this project are sodding, signing and pavement


i, f ..-.TOYOTA '03 4 Runner
[ :'*,- 188K miles, dent in right
front door, good shape,
GPS system installed in
dash $8,000 334-687-0029
DO 12432

'00 LS Silverado ext. cab 4-door, Z71 4x4, Red,
138K miles, all power, 5000 miles on tires, tow
package, Must see to appreciate. $9500.
334-791-2781 or 334-677-3050 DO 12667
'05 Chevy Avalanche 1500LS V8, 2WD, Red,
gray cloth int. fixed running boards, bed liner,
towing package., very clean good condition,
91K miles $14,900. 334-791-5235 DO 12425
5' box blade in new cond. for $350.00 Tractor
$4500. 334-237-3662 D012211
Chevrolet '96 5-10 Regular
Cab Automatic, 4.3 Liter,
V-6. 114,000 miles. CLEAN!
$53.995. Call: 334-790-7959.
DO 12499
FFord '03 F-150 XL,
4 Wheel Drive, Automatic,
V.8. 4.6 liter, Regular, Cab.
"if -ltVlIM 101,000 miles. $7,495
Call: 334-790-7959. DO 12498

148K MILES $16525. 850-482-4572 DO 12462
-FORD '05 RANGER-cold air,
power steering/brakes,
AM.'FM CD, V6 Engine,
automatic, new tires, 65K
miles, excellent condition
$8,500 334-695-0053,334-695-4090, DO 12449
Ford 2004 3930 Tractor,
1818 hours, Great condition.
ASKING 8800. Call:334-797-2656. DO 12452

.- FORD '89 F150, 4wh, 4x4
Auto, $4,600 or reasonable
offer. Call 229-296-8171.
DO 11892
Ford '99 Ranger XLT
super cab 4-door,
5 speed, V-6, 114,000
W1 miles, excellent, $5595.
Call: 334-790-7959. D01249

Freight Liner '92 double
.. bunk, Detroit engine.
re-built years ago.
$5.000. OBO 334-691-2987
or 334-798-1768

GMC '79 Dump Truck, good condition, dump
bed works great, low mileage on rebuilt
engine $4,200 229-334-5809 DO 12327
Ji ohn Deere 50HP Tractor-
less than 150hrs, with 25ft
i,4 bumper pull double axle
heavy duty trailer, $13,500
Call 334-899-8118 D012376

Toyota '07 Tundra- 4 door,.silver, 68k miles,
towing packages, power windows, $15,000.
Call 334-805-8183 D012254
.TRACTOR IH1440 Combine,
Field Ready, Grain Head and Corn
/ Head. $8,500. 850-415-0438

1997 Nissan Quest, New Tires. Carfax History.
$3,000 OBO, Call 334-477-2271 or 334-477-4905,
DO 12202

-. Got a Clunker

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

DAY -334-794-9576 __ NIGHT 334-794-7769


FOR JUNK CARS!!!!.....




334-818-1274 D012226


Mallory Towing and Recovery, Inc. will hold a
public auction on, June 2, 2011 at 2:00 P.M. on
1997 Kia 4 dr Silver
Auction will be held at Mallory Towing and Re-
c6very Inc. 4141 West Lafayette Street in Ma-
rianna, FL., 850-526-5646.

Mallory Towing and Recovery Inc. reserves the
right to reject any and all bids.

Date: 5/19/2011



PROJECT NAME: Marianna Street Improve-

I -- - ,-- - -- - , -- - ,I


Plans, specifications, and contract documents
will be open to public inspection at the office
listed above or may be obtained.from:

David H. Melvin Consulting Engineers
Attn: Rod Adams
4428 Lafayette Street, P.O. Box 840,
Marianna, Florida 32447 850) 482-3045

on or after June 6, 2011 upon payment of $100
per set which amount constitutes the cost of
reproduction and handling. This payment will
not be refunded. The Owner plans to open bids
and publicly read aloud on June 29,2011 at 2:00
p.m. or soon thereafter, at Marianna City Hall
Commission Room located at 2898 Green
Street, Post Office Box 936, Marianna, FL 32446.

The Owner reserves the right to waive any in-
formality or to reject any or all bids. Each Bid-
der must deposit with his/her bid, security in
the amount, form and subject to the conditions


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

Bevely Thomas, Clarice Boyette
Realtor Realtor
Cell 850-209-5211 Cell 850-573-1572
Recently updated 3 bedroom
home with c.w kitchen -con-
ters, sink, cabinet hardware and
fireplace and crown onlJing,
ante a th handicap accessible
and hardwood floors through
T.. outhm Allocated on comer
lot with a vancly of Iee-,. Call
Betly for all your real esaic needed. MLS 239360 $130,000
Spoe bch ha as ben screened in
Make an inviting suroom for
- include kitchen with reinhed
.0 ..ngir..itb lle draew ,
Scunt ertops, aplwoodiances &
If ---''' ' crerati lilac, p"aci'as
family/ aro dini 3 R &
le French doors leading Io he

Sti. Yard feanres two suhed

ega 1 eeis home is move in
I~n Io. Crallof vingly

dog oI a man etwIn I n
been updated. Living
,p ; . ,,,,. ,rnguean d gddl e Schowalls,

*R^T [ .1.i'i". ilnl. ...... tling, w eod lami nt e
S-, m antle and French

Kitchen has newerappylianes, nice cabinets and rakfast noek area This home is mmo ec-
liand read) firoe- Call Nan 850-526-289.1 fory ao u loiig alivntmen MLS
243064 "$15,000.

Pat Furr

Ga ma Pri oni eniss apn r
3BR/0Bfah home/garagein
nice nghalborhoo Wclsne to
Marianna Middle School, u e
tin is convenient comdowntown
&A 10.Th hone'sr 'inyiecxri-

floorig an d dian ed as ner
bati n C home is move rn
read & easy show, e t ody MIS 240010 $121,000
1 i,, ,r nFlorida lvingatits
i, is is it a t
1 VALUE! Fabulous
f, fSiluer ukak row bis

S open 3B22Bai h home
icy a gente 19 acrme
'1 "-........ TbeTner"e cn cd front
S i r ic oe fireplace, land-
cainl, yard, fenced bankyait
fonyour favaite peyt &easy lake
access add Io the comfortable, quiet living experience in thisi ynstie lake community. Call
today fora showing! MLS# 2160 $109,90
SWonderfs spacious
S3.18cred just minutes. fron
I .do ownto Hospiltal, golf
n cotren, sports uycomlex end

i .)- ,, i i i U with
c c ..i h .i.nt e i new ri
S" *- kIohe n and uddiutonal surey
-^ I fotiilunienr oainmnt room.
Chainlink backyrdn fencing
Bith iirnage building and plenty f room to add m sor age. MLS# 2180406- $220,000

TEllen Marsh, CRS,

loime ht we ion ready and
Syn riced right! Very nicecand
clean. Was her a nd drye includ-
id, Double staitlsc ..ouie N M k
in kitchen. Ncarecouoieyop,.
painted c,ibincti with never
pull,;ecr i ,ppinass iide ary Nei metalteanir doiri.CheckIiilte U t!Alwao'ready for
Qum6n2 Kc,, in6ofic, back dm) NILS #236326543,906
Simla.o 4120 a1.62 aa, jut
'*' '' =,'-"" L I' l Il',imimn te l lom chsO rpoat
"i" ni ling. Stone fireplace with

l. ,IUI It iiiltlanie c window. Noi R lbeeii
ICentiil Unit, Septia lank
inspected anid oceyt. Kitchen in
.luyitad iithii and and many
cabinets. Garden Ii in iiMaier
Bath. I.tru cleared lot , taied road i ILS #243182 $866,66
Spariran 413 con.ericot to
school, cad bopping.

ith firti l lace. lage Iolt adja-
cent to garage could be cced f
Sib bdieiiooi, ,o edialgarie
#242946 $16,100





Jackson County Floridan *

Sunday, May 22, 2011- 11 B

provided in the Information for Bidders. or in part using funds from the American Re-
Sureties used for obtaining bonds must appear cover and Reinvestment Act (ARRA). Section
as acceptable according to the Department of 1605 of the ARRA prohibits the use of these
Treasury Circular 570. funds unless all iron, steel, and manufactured
goods are produced in the United States. All
No bid may be withdrawn for a period of sixty iron and steel manufacturing processes must
days after the scheduled closing time for re- take place in the United States, except for met-
ceipt of bids. allurgical processes involving refinement of
steel additives. There is no requirement for the
Attention of Bidders is particularly called to the origin of components and subcomponents of
requirements as to conditions of employment manufactured goods. Products listed at 48 CFR
to be observed and minimum wage rates to be 25.104(a) have been determined to be unavail-
paid under the Contract, Section 3, Segregated able in the United States and if required for the
Facilities, Section 109 Executive Order 11246, project may be purchased from foreign sour-
and all applicable laws and regulations of the ces. No unauthorized use of foreign iron, steel,
Federal government and State of Florida, and and/or manufactured goods will be allowed on
bonding and insurance requirements. this project. {The following exceptions apply to
this project: N/A}
REQUIRED ATTACHMENTS AND CERTIFICA- This project is partially funded through the
TIONS TO BE EXECUTED AND SUBMITTED WITH Economic Development Administration/
THE FORM OF BID PROPOSAL. Department of Commerce.

This contract is expected to be funded in whole Attention: Bidding Contractors must be pre-

Tim & Patsy Sapp
Broker Owner/Realtor, Ora Mock, GRI
Licensed Agent Broker Associate

Call Us For All Your (8S0) 5269516
Real Estate Needs
Compass Luke. 225 ceet

screened front porch
w/large side porch. Dock
w/boat house. Sep raL ..

OFFERS! $225,000

$249,911!!! LS 241175 I

S38acres of high and K
S r. land, some large
,.u.. beautiful lake A NATURE LOVER'S DREAM..10 acs W/approx. 3 acs fenced, pas-
ew v of White Pond, ture, barn & dog pen. Also. 3BR/2.5BA, two story home W/fireplace,
S- any nice home- & oak kitchen cabinets.Screen porch by the pool. Two-car carport has
S1k, .. This property 1/2Ba & 10x25 finished loft. Relax on your wrap-a-round porch &
would make a nice watch the deer roam. Movitaved Sellerl #242487 $269,500
mini farm. MLS# 243069 $75,600
h-iMIE Detached garage with Come see this nice 2001
St.- eliOngs, stained 3BR/2BA mobile home
1 ootilecpet, ta s pte-a ron 10 acres. Screen
Sf "nted, great layout, wood porch I X30, Lots of
g .'to e, low main rui h and th etres.
'_ ........ ,- ant he h .. wh n Three out buildings
anywhere! See photo 40X30'with roll up
tour. Pced to selB! 25, door, I IX30 &ISX15. Extra high carport. Only I mile from 231 MIS#
0MLS240566 243049 112,000
1999 Double Wide on 2.5 4
acres priced to saH 3/2Great Business
-.,oMariannopportunliy for any
Chason Rd, Very motivated f; 9 'retail business, or
r ng All Offers! .' office. Has drive
through window and
parking, approx 124'
1, B.- on busy 4-lane HwY
WaterfrontOnM1 Pond!3/2 90, givesyou great visibility Traffic medians, 2555 sw ft
brickfstuco home on 3 acre. building. Natural gas hook-up and phase three electrical.
S" """'" Dock with boat shed. Tile Building has no fixtures, cen H/A. You can make it what
'throughouthouse.Slain sssel ou want it to be. Selling "As Is" MLS# 2426564149,000

All for only $209,090! (1 addi-

wla lk-iclos#, ecnmkwed hatio p
tional I acre lot for-$89,00) Motivated Seller! #1sli#2 Al on 0 (l $2d 16

1ur 11, WATERFRONT on
MerrittsMill Pond. .50 y
acre already cleared. "om-
E0xcellent fishing, swim-
ming, diving, and
canoeing. Spring fed
clear water. Storage
building. Surveyed.

H/A, stove, D.W. and washer and dryer. City utilities. With front
Hume n I acre. Spilt odrm porch. PRICE $32,500 MIS#242981
design, all new windows,
new paint, new carpet, new
appliances. 2 neat seen tvs,
surround sound system withLOTS
wall speakers, extra insular
tions, naoe back deck, very
nice skirting, beautiful rock
fira e a with mantel. This is
MUST SEEl Incredible
disappointed! MLS# 242833 $69,workmanship, you won 't b
e Building Lot in Compasst ake in tfie Hills No Mobile Homes, All

want Country Living? Here the amenities of CLH: P0A dues. New Listing. MIS# 240221 $4,500
It Is! 3 bcdrm, 1/2 hath, sits In Graceville, Four City Lots on paved street totaling I ac mol #
on 2 acrso en a comor 3of5two
county rads, approes. 2 wiles 238934 $5,000 per lot.
out o f Alford Enjoy nearby LOT IN S Y HIULLS, Restrictlions. North of Panama City and the

Round Lake/Comnpass Lake. beaches. Office #3009-A #235268 for $5,000 *Lot #242381 for $3,900
110, Marianna, Chpley, Pnam City Bch. and Dothan, AL MLS# 242295 $59,000 COM CIABLOCKBIDING located on I90in
MINI FARM 3 BED 0t0dale cilimits. Comer 10t MS#237549 OIY $74,000
e paned windows, Ve Nice Brick
Fu setting, home sit. Very
S, off HWY 90. In Home, 3300 so. ft.
r,,oud pool Itbat needs W3 BR and 3.5 BA.
work. Storage building, inside needs some updating, 2 ish pdnds. AGreat Buy Two master BR
at 149,000.$149,000 MLS#242162 suites-each has a
Enjoyquietcountryliving sitting room/office,
E nlBA & walk-in closet.
ibis 312 tow CBSuuco *. --_ --- Formal dining room.
GuOruit rrow, ruing wowi wiih 8Xt2 storae buildings. Front & back porch. Shady 2.37
tireplice, new carpotiilo in ac. lot with a stone & (edar fence. All the amenities of
kitheltn, Scined in back Compass Lake in the Hills S/D. A MUST SEE. Call Ora
phM rof ocd in today for appointment. $325,000 Listing #236934

___" for retirees.
I 2 'COMMERCIAL LY Remodeled I BR, I
BLDG'S, in Sneads on BA home w/ large
Hwy 90. I 3-Bay Garage d 21 deck. Sits on a cor-
oat ifts, chain link ---- ner lot In the shade
ronced back yard. of a beautiful oak tree. Wood kitchen cabinets, appli-
center, I snmaii office ances. MLS# 242918 Price: $ 32,500
bids separate toat needs
EPA cleanup prognti and cleaned up. Great location for car lot,

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

qualified with the Florida Department of Trans-
portation in the following categories: Grading,
Drainage and Flexible Paving.


Want Your Ad

To Stand Out?

Use An Attractor

Or Use Bold Print

In Your Ad

Indian Springs


5035 Hwy 90

Marianna, FL 32446
(850) 526-2478

Fax (850) 482-3121.

Take a look at this onelI
Ready for your familyto
move on ini 3/2 home
built in 2000 with alomst
1200 sq It & 1 nat
S... arae!l a I NEW kitchen
cabinets & appliances, new carpeting thruout; eshly painted thruout.
Will pass ALL USDA loans DOnt delay because this home is going to
SELL fast!!! ASKING $92,000
Call STACY BORGtS 850-573-1990

This is the perfect oppor-
anily if youto iraRb iis
before it is gonelIl Relou
on the front porch of this
cozy 2/1 approx 950 sq.
.Ift cottage home Locoated
on a comer lotr Located close to everything Home had some updates a
few years ago including, roof, electrical, plumbing, windows kitchen '
cabinets. Home needs a little cosmetic work! Home
also has a detached storage building, and is fenced.
MLS# 242188 Asking $25,000 Seller will consider all offers.
Call STACY BORGES 850-573-1990

Brand new home located
in Green Meadows
u-h0division in Marinna.
Located of fHwy 90 &
Bumpaose Read. The
home offers 3 Bedrooms
2 baths with approx 1258 sq ft under air Concrete driveway,
Landscaping, vinyl siding, appliances included, neutral colors. Call tedy for

And Build your dream
homeon this very nice
26 acres openly rolling
fpshare with some oak
and pine trees. Located
erly is completely fenced.
There are several nice building sites on the subject property. The property
can be subdivided into two parcels. Mobile Homes are O.K.
MLS#240688 Asking $88,000
Call CRESH HARRISON 850-412-1700
Looking for an
income producing
Loocated art 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 tor further details..
Call CRESH HARRISON 850-482-1700
Cozy 2/1 with large liv-
in woom, large kitchen
roiea breakfast bar, wall
oven, panry & lots of
cabinets] Master BR is
large enough for a king
size bedI 1 Car carport
Should be easily n onoverted
to 3rd BR. Nice front
porch to relax with plenty ofroom in the backyard Utility 00n0 has storage
areal Easy access to 1-10. Call for your showing toa iy REDUCED
$72,500. MLS# 240230
CAL STACY BORGES 850-573-1990

,Grab our suitcase and
AcsBrioght describes this 3/2
., 'E1700 Asq i bric n home in
the city limits of Marianne. This home has Separate living mo a & dining
area & open kitchen to the family room with gas fireplace. Sliding glass
doors leanodom the family room to athe fully fenced yard that is just waiting
tor your kids to playl Storage is nut an issue here. There is a 12x26 shed,
a 12X8 storage building and an additional storage area in the carport!i
This home will not Is long so call todaylAsking $134,500.
CALL STACY BORGES 850-573-1990

.95 in Bridge Creek Sub $ ),000
1.90 Acres in Dogwood Heights $23,900 .
1,60 Acres on Panhand Road
Zoned Mixed Use $49,500
1.50 Acres oao Merritis Mill Pond,
Indian Springs Subdivision $125,000
CALL CRESH HARRISON @ (850) 482-1700

Great PRICE on this
2 Bedroom 1.5 Bath
Singlewide mobile
howe 0n 1 acre.
' a: Roof.Screened in
Porch. Close to Blue
Springs Park. Call today for more information
MLS #242721 ASKING $29,900
CALL STACY BORGES 850-573-1990

bYo ear grab thin large
prices This 1BR/2BA home
has 2400 sq ft ol icing
area and Irtlres a large open kitchen with center island. Large family room with
fireplace. Separate living room and dining room.wTh1re is a bonus room that can
be used as an oice or an additional bedroom. Located on a paved sfieet signing
on a 1/2 acre oL. Coil today before this one is gone.

MLS# 243073 Asking $27,900.
Beautiful 4/2.5 DWMH
w/office/nurseryl In
__"__',"___ .__ .____ excellent condciionl
Magnificent kitchen w/
center island. Lovely covered front porch w/ additional deck area for enter-
taoining, Oversized 2 car carport on a slab. There is also a 3/2 SWMH in
good condition w/ new metal roll! Screened, covered front porch. Ppty
has large workshop w/ elec sitting on 10 Acresl
MLS # 235246 HUGE Price Reduction
CALL STACY BORGES 850-573-1990

R"Wthi5- This is a GREAT
GOpportunity to own a
Commercial Building in the1
City Limits of Marianna!
Locoed in he downtown
area just down the street
from the Jackson County
Courthouse This building is 2400 sq ft heated & cooled The From 1168 sq h is
being used as a showroom, and the owner used the back 1232 sq fi as a work-
shop and disconnected the a/c but can be easily be connected back! There is a
15x60 driveway, Metal rool approx 4 yrs old and a FULL bathroom with
shower Updated electric! Foreclosure-Bank says Make an Offotterll
MLS #240015. Asking $69,900
CALL STACY BORGE 850-573-1990

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.


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:
...--- i ---RRUCTION Ointo
Sie y dsI 3 beom, 2b
Features inclu plenty

areas. Dont wait call and see this home today. MLS 239309 $149,900.

bedroom m, b athm

Sm f ars and new othealingr
and air ni. All located close town for shopping. PRICED TO
SELL"l MLS 241372 $89,900.

This 3 bedroom, I bula

mit laryge lva boa fur
totaed close do Luke
Seminnole and Ocheessee
Pond for great fishing. This is a great starter or retirement home. Call Ed
-McCoy and he will be happy to show you this nice home. MLS 235695
box sulies the ba, there's even an extra septic a nk on property. Owne
leavints of materials to finish some of remaining projectsmodeling
Iss amp renaker aos, oem
Close o Grac le, mostly cleared. Great Mini Farm. 35 Acres. MLS
iwar heater, plumbing,
37 acres wih natural spring, planed pines been hinted. Additional acreage

mo. Addiin 200 ampavailable at additional price. MLS 243172 $66,600p
20 wooded acres on paved road. Owner Financing Available septic k n ppe. OwGreatin
eat Investment, 120 acrerials finisth some restrictions, mobile home or build your

home. MLS 23970 $216,000.

ral stream. Additional 37 acleareds also eat Mini Farm. 35 Acres. MLS
24317 $1072,900.

20 wFive acres on paved road, mostly cleared. MLS 242042 $16, Financing Available. at
eent prsmnper. MLS 239489 $203,700
Great Investment, 120 areas wilth no restictinos, mobile home or build your

Nice pare, 60 acres, som p ed pines, tw old e ies, el and kaeu

-kitchen/banhsds aiesssteelsnk
anl 27 cabindds in kitchnal 37 acr es also andvailable at additional prire le.ngh ofMLS

house, a metal pole ba carportwhworkshop and nicelylandscaped ya. MLS 240892
243170PRICE REDUCED$10700.! $72,900.
Five nres on paved road, mosCy cleared. MLS 242042 $16,500.

extanch styive orae home ing"a
quet allse ting wt has loon m.
a mply REAMea Like new
Sincane, 3Bisland k itchent
ionians, filing tans, 3 rn

crpl, h leniy if ae ins
toh p stohv, sai nl ess

u evenings on snt or
bac h dpc ieot ien kibrn, the r include s fon and lack ta aron fenced .ngacs of
hainurse, a oe etal pole ar cape wih n shop aond nrey andapd yar MS 240892
PRICE REDUCED $72,9,9 00.
AD. C REAM!! Like new
R/2-roAe, 3BRl2BA, pitrgen

entire length of home andes,
storage shed. Very well maintained. You can go wrong wih p ove, sainlly

NOW417 $159,900.

home. Call Ed McCoy for financing information. MS 238580 $62900
IN2aoA, tile and pergo
oe.front poctMLS 23 in $ne
a mire length oof homi e and
storage shed. Very melt maitlained. Yoa canit go wrong with this lonely
home 7 Call Ed McCoy for ia ng information. MIS 238580 $62,90

sFINANCEs i Cute sotarener
chome locSated.! in nice2e4

ncblueone ismith Ooi, li, g
2 ps MO eighhoerhood close 1
schloolas, Ftenced ackn
yard. with plenty of
maturo fwtl twes. Geat

7ar Lvcing &oom nehah Csmer inclue trin mi back porches Clor ent irent. MoS
starter home coanivenily
hlaed. MLeS 238581 9O R l53M,900S 20

Reb Roney SmithL ke

Cavalier oW hIH OAnei 5s
lent ated in ak 2 24ne4

t' ^ik n n'ei dFn11r f rni
omep Great pmrnop ti
lbd H alh a ord teta, double
sinks, separate ryithshnyelv

Rente.sin ] in 219). hew orwpl ,
win Nea t2t ivtACsin
pasierntw Foner oetorao
kpo r l Locahrd in own on ; pativ. rlui, orn&r kic, moner5AC PlI.tS mo Lobby,
nor wellin, MAKoceptionist f 72. BillingMLS

'imottn n ew a' trII esI 2 '
B.-, ile . ... . ....
fiooer, washeraniddryer,,

storl ,gersnt. IVerad int ain tIa n ltied sead. touca ligolwronn g wihAC Pth.1i stlove Ity
utlretdloling, MA1KE01 .8 OF 9g $ tXll Stll; 2.s20a1t

W .


112B SUNDAY, May 22, 2011


Memorial Vehicle Exchange Event

You have been selected to participate in a unique event that may help you trade your current vehicle
for a new or quality Certified Pre-Owned vehicles with LITTLE OR NO MONEY CHANGING HANDS!
Because Rahal-Miller Chevrolet Buick GMC Cadillac is desperate for trade-ins to fill special customer
orders, they-have authorized the management staff to actually overpay for all trade-ins!
The sales team has been ordered to do "whatever it takes" to move out current inventory and upgrade
you into a new vehicle!

You could receive anywhere from
S100% to .120%
of current market value for your trade-Iini*
SPlease bring your vehicle and this letter to Rahal-Miller
hevr6letiBuidcMlC Cadillac for a visual inspection. All years,
S makes & models are needed.

With your Guaranteed
Trade-in Offer*, Rebates
up to $5,000, 0% APR
Financing** and up to
$1,000 in Loyalty Cash...

Still Making Payments? Don't worry! You can trade your vehicle even if you still owe a balance.
In fact, your vehicle will be paid off as part of the new transaction, no matter what you owe!
We have many financial institutions with money to lend!
We accept all credit applications
This is seriously the BEST TIME in recent memory for you to visit Rahal-Miller Chevrolet Buick GMC
Cadillac and Trade up to a new vehicle!
Only At:
Rahal-Miller Chevrolet
Buick GMC Cadillac i_
4204 Lafayette St. A _ 1_
Marianna, FL 32446 --. @ cS @Mi cl
850-482-3051 5-YEAR 100.000 MILE
*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 offers art with
approved credit. Contact us for details. **On approved credit. On select models. See dealer for details,

A new vehicle may cost less than you ever thought.
With just your trade, you could be driving a...
2011 Chevrolet Silverado
*i"- 1500 Ext Cab 2011 GMC Canyon

sT 359 279 LO.
Smo0700-1,PER MO.N'w PER MO.(')

(1)For 72 month with approved credit at 3.9% with $1,000 down plus tax, tag and dealer p&h of $389. See dealer for details.

---- -m--- C -V BUCmK -m m C CADI LLAC-SERV I CEm -m-mmINGSm
$1999 FREE E I =9
Valid on most makes and models. Up to 5 qts. Not Let our experts thoroughly check your vehicle
valid on diesels or synthetic oils. and give you a detailed condition report. Valid on most Chevy, Buick, GMC & Cadillac
*,~ .IIvehicles.
m--m-mm ---m mm- -mm m m l- .-- - mm---I I m -i------ -.- ,1-- J
Must present coupon upon arrival to receive savings. Plus tax and shop supplies. Offers expire June 30, 2011.



In u LI[

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